The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

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:
AA00010090:01959

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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


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Full Text
(Jewish FlaridLian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 39 Number 32
Miami. Florida, August 19, 1966
Two Sections Pre-? 'J'jtf
Blazing Gun Battle on Syrian Border
CONSUL EXPELLED ON CHARGE OF ESPIONAGE'
Cabinet Studies Red Ouster
Of Israel Envoy in Moscow
IN WAKE OF CRISIS
Sapir Tries
To Form Mew
Fiscal Polk*
y
JERUSALEM (JTA) Beset
ind belabored by many disagree-
ments among members of Israel's
I'oalition Government. Prime Min-
ister l.evi Kshkol and Finance
Minister Pinhas Sapir were still
.uggling this week to hammer
out a new economic policy Involv-
ing an austerity program aimed
combatting inflation, cutting
induction costs and thereby in-
reasing exports to world markets
mowing steadily more competitive.
Dissension within the Coalition
over the program, which was de-
signed by Mr. Sapir and which is
being pressed by Premier Eshkol.
has resulted from differences be-
tween the Mapai-Achdut Avodah
Alignment on the one hand and
Mapam and the other Coalition
partners on the other, as well as
between Mapai and Achdut Avo-
dah and within Mapai itself.
Mapam, whose backing in the
Cabinet it essential if the Co-
alition it not to tplit wide open,
it still adamant against tha
Sapir program which Mapam
seat at favoring tha wall-to-do
againtt tha intorattt of the It-
raeli workers. Tha secretariat
of Mapam, which hat boon offer-
ed some conceisions in Premier
Ethkol't efforts to win the back-
Continued on Page 6-A
JERUSALEM (JTA) Is
rael's Cabinet discussed Sunday,
at its weekly meeting, the Soviet
Government's order, issued in Mos-
cow Saturday, expelling David
Gavish, second secretary of Israel's
Embassy in the Soviet capital, on
charges of "espionage."
After Prime Minister Lev! Esh-
kol reported to the Cabinet about
the developments in MOSCOW, the
Government discussed concrete
Steps for a reply to Moscow to
what circles here called a Soviet
provocation which breaks normal
conventions covering diplomatic
relations between civilized na-
tions."
Mr. Gavish has been serving
in the Israeli legation in Mos-
cow for 13 months, occupied with
consular affairs. Part of his work
was to maintain contact with
those Jews in Russia who were
given Soviet Government per-
mission to emigrate to Israel. He
is 42, worked until 18 months
ago in the Government's statis-
Continued on Page 3-A
Urge Immigrant Entry
Without Labor Paper
Two Arab Jets Down;
Rescue Hampered By
Renewed Air Attacks
PINHAS SAPIR
party ttrffe
WASHINGTON (JTA) A
recommendation that potential Im-
migrants to the United States
from Eastern European countries
be given an opportunity "to pur-
sue their immigration without the
need to seek a job in advance in
the U.S. and without the need of
a complicated labor certificate."
was made here this week at a Sen-
ate subcommittee hearing.
The recommendation was voiced
by Gaynor 1. Jacobson, executive
director of the United Hias Serv-
ice, who testified before the Sen-
Continued on Page 5-A
TEL aviv (JTA) Israel
Monday shot down two Syrian jet
fighters and blew up some fortifi-
cations well inside Syrian territory
alter Syria started a miniature war
by shelling Israeli Coast Guard
vessels accompanying fishing boats
on Lake Tiberas, a body of water
entirely within Israeli jurisdiction
In the exchange of firing, which
lasted from about 5 o"clock Monday
morning until Syria accepted a
United Nations cease-fire proposal
at 1:30 p.m., Israel suffered five
wounded, none of them, however,
very seriously injured (A radio
broadcast from Damascus, capital
of Syria, claimed that three Israeli
gunboats were destroyed and eight
others set afire on Lake Tiberias.
Israeli army spokesmen shrugged
off that report as a fabrication.)
The action started at about 5
a.m., when a flotilla of Israeli
Continued on Page 9-A
CRAZED TORTURE
Six Prisoners
Still Kept In
Syrian Jails
TEL AVIV (JTA) Six other
Israelis are still imprisoned in Syr-
ian jails. Yosef Shemesh, one >f
the men returned here last week
in prisoner exchange between
Syria and Israel, declared this
week
One of the four Israelis given
back by the Syrian jailers. Mr.
Shemesh. who is 43 and had beeii
Continued on Page 10-A
STORMIEST SESSION IN YEARS
WJC Plenary Concludes
In Wave of Resolutions
GAYNOR JACOBSON
offers feifimonr
Hadassah Meet Hears
Plea for Jewish Ties
boston (JTA) The import-
ance of strengthening Jewish life
in this country was stressed here
at the opening session of the 52nd
national convention of Hadassah
by Mrs. Mortimer Jacobson. pres-
ident of the organization, in her
presidential address. More than
2.000 dele-ale- and guests are par-
ticipating in the four-day conven-
tion
"The basic concern Of t modern
Jew in a free society is not wheth-
er his son will face anti-Semitism
not whether his son will be
able to earn a living but wheth-
er he will remain a Jew." Mrs.
lacobson asserted She urged Jew-
ish parents to: 1. Provide their
children with Jewish education in
the home "as an important part
of their way of life:'" 2. Practice
Judaism in daily life so as to set
an example for their children to
follow.
"Ignorance of our Jewish her-
itage is by no means confined
to young people," Mrs. Jacobson
said. "We need a campaign
a 'Project Late Start' to edu-
cate the parents who need to be
educated in Judaism. Books
alone cannot educate or inspire
children. Youth must see its par-
Continued on Page 8-A
BRUSSEI.S (JTA) The plen-
ary assembly of the World Jewish
Congress closed its sessions here
this week with a number of resolu-
tions on vital subjects faced by
world Jewry, including relations
between Christians and Jews, the
problem of Soviet Jewry. Arab-
Israel relations and relations be-
tween the Jewish people and Ger-
many. The resolutions were supple
mented by a "declaratory"' state-
ment entitled '"An Appeal to the
Jewish People." which read:
"The assembly, deeply concerned
with the permanent and grave
dangers that assimilation and in-
difference constitute for the Jewish
people, and intensely conscious of
the many signs of revival and re-
newal of Jewish life all over the
Diaspora: and responding to the
call of the young generation which
is searching for Jewish knowledge
and Jewish identification: appeals
to the Jewish people for the
launching of a cultural offensive
to face up to the spiritual dilem-
mas of our day.'"
The lengthy WJC delibera-
tions, attended by more than
450 delegates and observers from
all over the world except the
Soviet Union, were adjourned
after Dr. Nahum Goldmann was
reelected president of the body.
Samuel Bronfman of Canada and
Continued on Page 11 A
ROCKWELL MARCHES-HATE BANNERS FLYING
Nazis Assault Negro Issue
WASHINGTON (JTA) Federal law enforce
nient officials this week noted an announcement is-
sued here by George Lincoln Rockwell, leader of the
American Nazi Party, in the wake of Sunday's dis-
turbances in Chicago, pertaining to Rockwells inten
tion to lead a massive march of white segregationists
into the Negro neighborhoods of Chicago
Rockwell said here that "thousands of white
Chicagoans" have expressed desire to march under
the Nazi emblem into the Negro section of Chicago
and he will be at tha head of the column. He said
the mood in Chicago was now receptive to Nazi
leadership of anti-Negro demonstrations and indi-
cated that Nazis from throughout the nation are
converging on that troubled city.
In Chicago. Miss Erica Ilimmler. secretary of the
Nazi midwest office, told newsmen that arrangements
are beinc made for a huge. Nazi-led white march
into Negro neighborhoods. The march is being pro
moted under a slogan to appeal to non-Nazis: "You
don't have to be a Nazi or even agree with the Nazis
to join. The only uniform is a white skin In Wash
ington. Rockwell stated that he would caTry the issue
to the Negroes and exercise his Constitutional right
to demand that they go "back to Africa."


Fage 2-A
* Jb 1st Her id tor
Friday, August 19, 196
SOUTHWEST BRANCH FORMER BETH SHIRAH
Beth David Adds New Site
Beth Da\ id TrngTH1ilMV in order better to
service Its members and the South Dsda im,
ha> just completed negotiations for the acquisi-
tion of the bttUdinf at 7500 S\V 120th St.. form-
erly the Beth Shirah Congregation.
Dedication ceremony will he held in the
I The new facility will house a Nursery. Pre-
Kindergarten, Kindergarten and afternoon Relig-
ious School. In addition, it will be used for the
convenience of Beth David's South Dade families
who are participating in the USY, youth program
and other social, educational and cultural activ-
ities at the adult level.
Faculty will be regular staff members on a
revolving basis at Beth David at 2625 SYV 3rd
A\e. according to Albert Beer, president. Spir-
itual loader is Rabbi Sol Landau.
Dirksen Calls Prayer 'Civil Right'
W vSHlNGTON uTT.V
Republican Loader Everett
- .>: Illinois said this week
m | :-. (schools
civil that he
ht act
- :hn: pro/ Sv :..-.
, nsiders the Adl
Rights Bill
S Dirks) n. spons m a pro-
im nl
u:!lity Hie S Court's
i
. I < .
.-.--
'. -
It was
hat be is tfer .;
-. boo) prayer -. n tht guise
- -.:'-.' tl
for tht eonti
jhts Fill.
His original announcement
came under heavy fir* from
most clergymen who testified be-
fore the Sobcomm;*tee hearings.
He reiterated Ml determination
'o force a vote in one way or
anothe- Fcrt>sevn other Sen-
ators have endorsed the Dirltsen
amenc c"' Adop'ion of the
Constitutional change requires
approval by two-thirds of the
Senate and House and ratifica-
tion by three-fourths of the
states of the Union. If adopted
the measure would represent
the first change in the Bill of
Rights in American history.
In stati nent submit
Subcommittee, the f

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Hollywood Man
Research Intern
Kichard Kay. of Hollywood. Fla .
is serving this summer as a re-
search intern in the Massachusetts
State Legislature under a civic af-
fairs program sponsored by Bran-
deis University.
A junior, history major at Bran-
deis. he is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Sidney Kay. of 324 S. 14th Ave..
Hollywood.
The program, developed by Dr.
Norton E. Long, chairman of the
Brandeis Politics Department with
a grant from the James Gordon
Foundation of Chicago. i> designed,
according to Dr. Long, to combat
civic anemia" or 'the lack of
new faces in the civic structure."
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They know that no manor which Riverside Chapel
makes these arrangements, standards of service are con-
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erate.- and direotly auperviaea each Riverside Chapel
knows that its very existence depends on superior
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Ferhaps that is the reason why over eighty per cent of
the funerals conducted at Riverside are for families we
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r*
Friday, August 19, 1968
vJewisti fhrikfian
Page 3-A s 7-A
Cabinet Studies Ouster Of
Envoy from Moscow Post
Continued from Page 1 A
tie*I office here, and his assign
ment to Moscow was his first
diplomatic post.
According to Tass, the official
Soviet Government news agency,
ihe Israeli was charged with ac-
tivities "incompatible with the
status of an accredited diplomat."
He was declared persona non grata,
and was ordered to leave the
country immediately.
The Jewish Telegraphic Agency's
correspondent in Jerusalem tried
to telephone Mr. Gavish at Israel's
mission offices in Moscow, but
found that the diplomat was no
longer working there. Members of
Israel's mission said they held a
farewell party for him at the Em-
bassy Saturday. They said Mr.
Gavish's wife and two children
were scheduled to leave Moscow
Tuesday for Vienna, on their way
back to Israel.
A spokesman for the Foreign
Ministry here said that the Soviet
charges against Mr. Gavish are
absolutely groundless," adding:
The Soviet Government knows
/erjl well that no Israeli diplomat
ever engaged in espionage, or en-
gages in such practice now or ever
(Till do so." The Foreign Ministry
Mid that notice of Mr. Gavish s
expulsion was received "with deep
regret and great surprise." The
Ministry was very clear on the
point that the Government rejects
ihe Soviet charge against Mr
Gavish.
Political circles here discern
several reasons for the Soviet
government's action against Mr.
Gavish. One motivation is the
fact that, each year, about the
period preceding the High Holy
Days, the Soviet Government or
press has found occasions to
smear Israel as an offset to the
pro-religious sentiments being
stirred at that time among Jews
in Russia.
An additional motivation seen
this year was linked to the fact
that the Soviet Union is eager to
salve Syria s feelings. Syria failed
in the United Nations Security
Council a week and a half ago to
get a condemnation motion passe
against Israel in connection with
Israel's air raid into Syria in July
as a reprisal for Syria's connivance
with saboteurs terrorizing Israe
border settlements. Moscow backs
the Syrian regime.
Norland Senior Wins Top Awards
DAVID SIMON
Final Worship Service at Old Judea;
New Temple Member Kickoff Set Sunday
ATTENTION!
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Final worship services to be
held in the Temple Judea sane
tuary at 320 Palermo Ave.. (oral
Gables, are scheduled for this Fri-
day night at 8 p.m.
The 19-year-old Coral Gables
congregation will move to its new.
$750,000 synagogue at 5500 Gran-
ada Blvd. later this month, accord-
ing to Joseph Krefetz, president of
Temple Judea.
Rabbi Morris A. Kipper will
officiate at Friday's services. He
returned this week from sum-
mer services as a volunteer fac-
ulty member of the Union of
American Hebrew congregations
summer camp at Cleveland, Ga.
Temple Judea was sold this
summer to St. George Syrian Or-
thodox Church, which will take
title to the Temple building on
Aug. :n
Formal dedication services for
the new Temple Judea will be held
,, ii a.m. on Sunday. Sept. 11.
Krefetz announced
1947,
Judi .i "'" '
congre
nan 300 member familw s.
Leo Mindlin, executive editor
of The Jewish Floridian, will
speak at a kickoff meeting of
Temple Judea's membership
drive at the 320 Palermo Ave.
location this Sunday morning
at 10 a.m.
The breakfast session will initi-
ate a campaign to increase Temple
Judea's membership to 400 fam-
ilies. Krefetz pointed out that the
new synagogue is designed to serve
a congregation of that size, which
he termed "ideal."
David Frederic Simon, recently
graduated from Miami Norland
Senior High, was the recipient of
a Scholarship Award given by the
Parent Teachers' Association of the
school for outstanding achieve-
ment in many phases of the school
activities and was named "Best All-
round Student."
Participating in sports activities,
he maintained a B average during
his four years at high school. He
placed in the top one percent in
the National Math Test, which
made him 25th out of 3,000 stud-
ents. As senior. David was selected
a member of the Year Book staff
and became sports editor of the
Valhalla, which has placed first
in national competition for the
past three years.
He served as president of the
Home Room Presidents' Club and
was asked to teach several classes
on student government at Norland.
Among these were English, trig
onometry and physics.
The top 13 students of the grad-
I uating class were recognized in
I the year book by the faculty under
title of Sigurds. David was pic-
tured with 12 of his classmates in
a special section of the book with
this award, the second highest in
the school. His most commendable
attributes listed alongside his
name were "determination, en-
thusiasm, and cooperation."
David is the son of Mr. and Mrs-
Harold Simon, of 520 NW 19th
Ter., and the grandson of Mr. and
Mrs. Morris Simon, of Coral Gables.
He plans to attend Miaini-Dade
Junior College for his first two
years which his scholarship pro-
vides and then go on to Emory
to study dentistry.
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
Phone JE 1-3595
45 MICHIGAN AVI., MIAMI BIACH
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Dr. Wol/son in Talk
"The Joy of Living" will be
the topic of a lecture by Dr. Abra-
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Forum for Adult Education which
meets every Thursday morning. 10
to 12 noon, in Ihe auditorium of
Washington Federal, 1234 Wash-
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*jisf fhridiar
FriCcy August 19, 1966
1
iJewish Florldian
OFT1CE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-46C5
Teletype Communications Miami TWX
305-696-4869
FRED K. SHOCHET.......... Editor cr.d Publisher
'1IC MINDLIN .......................... Executive Editor
SE1MA M. THOMPSON .... Asst. to Fuhlisher
The Jewish Floridian does not guarantee the Kasnruth
of the merchandise advertised m its cc'un-nf.
'------------------i W"---------------------'"*
Times Have Changed
In Official Washington
A post-script seems worthy in
t eminent on President Shczor's trip
: the United States. Mr. Shczcr hat
been Israel's most traveling higl
ctiicial. Within less than a year. h<
visited the Aincan nations, whippec
cd or. a five-week tour through rh
. American countries, cr.d some
en days ago wound up n tnun
:.. stay in New York cud Wash'
ngton.
is particularly apparent thai
President Shazar has winning ways
lh his hosts, and was especially
i_rces^ful in strengthening ties to
Church lecders wherever he went
his last stopover prior lo his
return home was the Vatican lor
a with Pope Paul VI. whom he
previously saw in Israel back .r.
More to be said so far cs bis
Eicy in the United States -s con-
cerned emphasizes the singularly
charming wav in which he was
:eted by President Johnson this,
Uy two months after Mr. John-
eon clayed host to Jordanian King Hussein,
._-.: raised an cnti-Israel ruckus in Washing-
ton .ha; rebounded in official snubs oi him by
Mcyor Lindsay and Gov. Rockefeller, of New
York.
Preisdent Johnson greeted Israel's President
.-. a "Earuch Habah," entertained him in
\-.e Hose Garden while Lady Bird was in turn
giving a luncheon for Mrs. Shazar at Wash-
ington's Sulgrave Club, and in the evening
\-.rew a dinner of state for the visiting digni-
taries attended by top U.S. officials, and daugh-
e: Luci and her then fiance Patrick J. Nugent.
To the betrothed couple. President Shazar
offered a "mazal tov," and we are wanned in
.retrospect by all of this Hebrew in the White
House, no less than by the detailed recounting
here of these experiences because, once again,
it demonstrates the measure of LBJ. Unlike his
predecessors, he will not be moved: not by
subtle pressure nor threat of reprisal. How dif-
ferent from days past when, for example, then
Prime Minister Ben-Gurion was quietly ushered
through the back door of the White House for
an hour's conference with President Kennedy.
Object? Not to offend anybody particularly
the Arabs.
i -
very 1
, v ..-...
mase 1
Thi Jaw lh Flpridian has absorDed tht Jewish Unity and
:-t w h Wtekiv. Member of the ewish Telegraphic
Aoencv, Stven. Ar:s Ftat.ire Syndicate. WorlcwiCe News
. *, Nation.il Editorial Assn., Amencan Assn of
h-Jswith Newspapers, and the Florida Press Assn.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES.
Local Area
Ore Year SS.O0 Three Years JU.CO
Out of Town Upon Request
Volume 39 Number 32
Friday, August 19, 1966
3 FJul 5726
tfflfc
Both Sides of the Divide
The fifth annual American-Israel Dialogue
at the Weizmann Institute of Science in Re-
hovoth at the end of July seems by now to
have become an important event in the intel-
lectual life of the young nation.
Sponsored by the Amencan Jewish Con-
gress, the Dialogue is a significant cultural
exchange for the American Jewish commun-
ity, as welL
Generally agreed is that the distance be-
tween American and Israeli Jewry seems to
be growing as memories of common cultural
roots and traditions, common persecutions and Jewish Committee, issue was taken with NegTo
kiff*#vn* (nJn Im *!;_* ill i 1ft C_ .1___!_____ CTw'/QPmo TtmmrJ D..^:. -_-_ J T"V_ tr it
KAWKSAH NATIONAL CC\.gMTlOM
:ai-.e on c crecier note oi meaning and reality
for the Jews of both countries today.
The American Jewish Congress-sponsored
Dialogue appsars by now to be a significant
event on both sides of the Diaspora divide.
Birchite Defense in Question
Dr. Revilo P. Oliver has given the final lie
to the Birchite defense that neither the John
Birch Society nor its founder, Robert Welch,
will tolerate anti-Semitism in the Society's
ranks.
Coming on the heels of the recent estab-
lishment of the Jewish Society of Americanists,
a presumably Jewish "wing" of the Birch
Society itself. Dr. Oliver addressed a recent
three-day New England Rally for God, Family
and Country, where he delivered a 65-minute
diatribe against Jews and Negroes, including
such charges as:
LSD is being imported from IsraeL
The Nazis did not kill six-million Jews
(a favorite anti-Semitic dictum).
Most of today's prevalent evils can be
traced to the old and familiar "international
Jewish conspiracy."
To make it all the more clear, booths at the
rally, which was attended by Welch, displayed
anti-Semitic literature published by Joseph P.
Kamp. one of this nation's prominent profes-
sional bigots.
If this is not toleration of anti-Semitism, we
don't know what is. Dr. Oliver is. after all. a
contributing editor to the Birch Society publica-
tion, "American Opinion."
'Explaining' the Obvious
In a recent NBC-TV "Open Mind" program
featuring Dr. John Slawson. of the American
history fade in direct prorportion. It is the inten-
tion of the Dialogue to bridge the widening
rift.
We have not always in the past agreed
with the positions taken by a variety of repre-
sentative American Jews chosen to participate
in these annual functions. Indeed, some were
not representative American Jews at all; they
were, instead, nominal Jews of great popular-
ity, the intellectual "anti-Jews" invited to bring
glitter to thf American-Israeli discourse.
We aie happy to note that this deplorable
- he been diminish:.no over the -
ond Diclcgues have hence tend
spokesmen Bayard Rustin and Dr. Kenneth
B. Clark about rising anti-Semitism in the
American Negro community.
All these spokesmen could say in defense
was that there i<* a tendency among Negroes
to use the term, "Jew." as meanina white
people, since most of the whites with whom
they come in contact are likely to be Jewish.
The sad fact is that the supposition, itself
must be subject to profound question; while'
even if it were true, Mr. Rustin and Dr. Clark
did nothing more than "exolcin" what is ke-
ccmr acreasingly disturbinc phenom-
enon.
uringthewee
... as i see it
by LEO MINDLIN
d "THERE IS a saying in thi
,1 I Commonwealth of Massi
unncj the weeK enusetts that the c.bou apea,
only to the Lodges, and the
Lodgi -; < ak only to i
This is pretty exclusive com-
pany, and 1 wanted to know
something about that Of
whom could I inquire? I flip-
ped through the catalogue of
mj mind listing Boston Brahm-
ins and suddenly, in the lens
of my imagination, came the image of Dr. Benjamin B. Rosenberj
former executive director of Federation here, and now a Back
Bavite among the best of them It was no accident I should think
of him. What other acquaintances would I possibly have among such
august souls.'
'1 picks? up trie phone to dial and had fnsTant sceojd thought-
about it o.ld feelings "t reservation dangerously bdrdcrin.
disaster Alter all, last time I saw BBR w^s in November. 1 ;:-*
at a General Assembly of the Council of Jewish Federation- .
Welfare Funds in Holhwood. and he certainly did seem fierce II,. re
was none oi that "bon esprit" we shared in the days of his direct)
ship here. Was he angry at Miami and taking it out on me" I remi
bered his farewell banquet and could see no reason why he should
he angry at all. In fact, other people might as aptly sap the shi e
lit to be on the other foot.
But he ilui seem fierct and there was little doubt of that, and I
could even recall a cutti ig a I unkind comment he made, and i >
own sense of annoyance Whs me' There wen i Miamians al i
embls too, leaden Bo to speak Possiblj hi behaved, the -
toward them, as well
in any case, what lins did bi fan lo d
When, lo and behold, tni Jewish Theologici i inary of Ann:
ii up the telephone in \< York Cits
iOff.t MORI UNfOKTUNATl IRRORS
I WILL NEVER understand how the wires go1 ossed I playi
my best possible poker hand "Is Dr Rosenberg there?"
"We have many doctors here came the reply, 'but no Dr Ros-
enberg." Then, in a voice of hesitation "You'n not ill?"
No i said, angi sine ai [er alwi scutes mistake:
udgment. 'What kind of doctors arc you i I
"We mean rabbis spiritual leaden thi switcMboard
We didn't meat ti off nd but wanted to make sure you ui
stood
"Where s Dr 1 I said, a to hide the fact
that 1 had a wroni ber I'm calling iron, i .
'' h, thai one a doctor," was thi stern rejoinder Y
mean Rabbi Rosi nbi rg
I knov Rabl Rosi I l said "He's n Philadelphia. I'm
ithei alth brother is a
^ are ill [hi Si aary concl tdi igh I had
denied it "verj
l am tot ill, i si id a second time i rr Dr Rosenl i
H s broth $ Rabl Alexander R .. in N. u York.
: know Hat.' i Yaako* R rg is in 1 el] hia."
ibis yo ; havi a wrong, numbei'
"No, I lied, by now determined to pull it off "Put me on to
Dr. Finkelstein, who is a rabbi."
"You it joking." the Seminary said
That he's a rabbi'.'" I asked "I'm not jokinj ..; all. Isn't he a
rabbi? I understand perfectly that you havi ni doctor doctors, onlv
rabbi doctors."
We mean you're joking that you want us t< get him on the
phone foi you."
Why.' Doesn't he talk on the telephone? '
* *
THI StMIHAKY HAS NO PMSIDINT (?)
THERE WAS a long silence, and then a single word: Impossible."
'Doesn't he talk on the telephone?" 1 repeated
Now it was the Seminary's turn for repetition: "Impossible."
"Then put me on to Dr. Mandelbaum. your provost. Dr. Bernard
Mandelbaum." I emphasized the name, so there should be no mis-
taking it.
"President, you mean." and then there was a muffled sound,
as if a hand had suddenly and violently been clapped over the oper
ator's mouth. I could hear garbled protests, a bleating prayer for
air to breathe, vows of contrition, promises never again to be so
impetuous.
"Provost Mandelbaum?" the voice, now freed but tremulous and
frightened, asked a moment later, correcting the presumable error
I could feel a second poker hand had entered the game. The two
of us. the operator and I. were now mutually hiding something. I had
a wrong number I was trying to ride out with bravado. What was
her problem?
"President Mandelbaum? I wondered aloud, sniffing the air
suspiciously.
.*. Tht 5eminar-v has no President." I heard through the telephone,
the voice flat, uninflected. weak, apologetic a sure sign something
was up. "Only a chancellor," the operator added
"That's Dr. Finkelstein." 1 said. "So we'll back to him. Well,
put me on.
"Impossible."
"Then President Mandelbaum."
"President Mandelbaum s in Israel." The sound of the hidden
hand clapped on her mouth resumed, along with the protests,
prayers, vows and promises.

a MCM? MNm in rf n.r. nmts
"WHmT'S, ,IHE W 8emt?" Said "Everyone knows Provost
Mandelbaum la now President Mandelbaum" Until my wrong
number. I certainly didn't know.
"No secret." she said "It just isn't true." There was silence for
a moment, and then she resumed, this time somewhat furtively, as if
a nght answerjnigtat yield the right information to the right person:
Are you a rabbi? K
railing T" 3 d'K"'r Sa'd hnes,lv Art vou in Boston' I"m
calling Boston
"Rabbi Rosenberg's n Philadelphia," she said
Why cant I talk t< Dr Finkelstein "" I asked, still trying to
C-c.FN.t en Page 15-A


Friday, August 19. 1966
vJewist ftcrkfiar
Page 5-A a 7-A
Urge Immigration Entry Without License
Continued from Page La i to live in a free and democratic I American working standards," he
ate Subcommittee on Refugees and SOcie,y Certain|y "*> not said.
Escapees. "These persons desire oniing to the U.S. to compete Jacobson commended the U.S.
tj come here to join relatives or with American labor nor to lower! Department of Labor for "emend-
ing its regulations and proced-
ures to alleviate many of the
hardships," caused by labor cer-
tification provisions in the new
law.
The United Hias director recom
mended to the subcommittee, head
ed by Sen. Edward M. Kennedy.
Massachusetts Democrat, that the
section of the immigration law
dealing with labor certification be
restored to its original version
which "gave the Secretary of La-
bor sufficient authority to protest
American standards of labor"
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d


Paye 6-A
*.Jenisii ftcridliiari
Friday, Auoust 19, ]%~
Cantor Doppelt At
Cohen Synagogue
Cantor Usher Doppelt, interpre-
ter of liturgical music and music-
ian, "ill conduct High Holy Day
services at the Jacob C. Cohen
Community Synagogue. 1532 Wash-
ington Ave.
Cantor Doppelt will be accom-
panied by a large choir of well-
trained voices during the Selichot
and High Holy Day services.
The Jacob C. Cohen Commun-
ity Synagogue will feature a uni-
que Kol Nidre night service for
the first time presented in a syn-
joggue in the United States.
Rabbi Tiber H. Stern, spiritual
Kader. joined by Rabbi Abraham
W einschneider. .senior rabbi, will
lead the services.
Rabbi Stern is preparing a series
o! sermons toward a new and clear-
er line for Orthodoxy.
Reservations for the High Holy
Day services are available for
members ,and non-members.
CANTO* USHER DOPPEtT
Sapir Struggles lo Create
New Israeli Fiscal Policy
Continued from Page 1-A
mg of the leftwing party for the
fconomic program, met this
week but failed to reach a de-
cision.
Mr. Eshkol had already offered
to include in the economic pro-
gram a tax on the upper brackets
01 capital gains and on dividends
in return for a Mapam agreement
to a wage freeze on all Israeli
workers. But the Mapam leader-
ship remained dissatisfied, accus-
ing the Premier of offering only
"minor" concessions.
Inside Mapai itself, opposition to
the plan has come from that par-
ty's faction in the Histadrut. the
Israel labor federation as well as
from other sources. A meeting of
Mapai ideological circle this week
c .(in ed that economists on the
ebrew Uni ersity faculty oppose
m .1- om that
I i
finally, two other members ol
S'ational R
'artj and the Independent
critical, contending
hi r of them has been con-
i iciently in the formula-
tion o h< ecoi omic plans Ut
ot itions are held with these
parties, the leaders "i these groups
reaten, the) will not \ote for
tf < Eshkol-Sapir program,
One important backer for the
Eshkol-Sapir program came forth
:his week when David Horowitz,
governor of the Bank of Israel,
announced in an address at Tel
Aviv that he supports the Gov-
ernment's economic retrench-
ment plans and the proposed
freeze on wages and income,
coupled with a rise in Israel's
productivity.
However, irony was seen in some
circles here in the fact that, aftei
the luncheon, the Bank of Israe
announced officially that it ha
granted its employes a salary' in
crease of 6.5 percent. It was under-
stood that the bank workers hai
originally sought a raise of 10 per
cent, but compromised for the
lower figure.
Premier Eshkol took his cam-
paign for austerity into the high-
est echelons of the Government
this week when he requested that
the Knesset. Israels Parliament,
and his own Cabinet ministers join
the economy drive.
The Premier asked the Speaker
ot the Knesset, Kadish Luz, to re-
duce the number of members to
i e sent as Isra 1'a delegates to an
interparliamentary con fercr.ee to
be held al Teheran next month,
lie also asked every Minister to
reduce trips abroad by members
of their departments, or even by
themselves, unless such travel is
absolute!) necessary.
The Treasury announced, mean-
while, that more than 1,000 em-
ployees in 12 large, Government-
owned companies have been dis-
missed from their jobs in the
last 15 months.
The number of dismissals, said
the Treasury's spokesman, affect-
ed five percent of the labor force
in those firms owned by the Gov-
ernment.
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LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Goldmann Forces His View
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
It is amazing lo observe the per
sistencc of certain Jewish leaders
in pushing with such force the
rapprochement between the Jewish
people and the Germans, regard
less of the general adverse feelings
of world Jewry.
Nachum Goldmann. the head of
the World Jewish Congress, has
been doing his best, since the time
the Germans ended their war
against the Jews, to bring this
about. Despite the fact that any
Jew of conscience or pride would
repudiate his stand, he is twisting
on furthering this rapprochement
under different guises.
Reparations Agreement with
the Germans, which was reach
ed by the personal intense ef-
fort of Goldmann, cannot be
considered a gesture on their
part to rectify their wrong-
doings toward the Jews. It was
accomplished under tremendous
outside moral pressure, which
forced them to return a small
portion of the material "loot"
token from the European Jews.
How could they possibly pay for
all the tortures, agonies, physical
and cultural losses the Jewish
people sustained at their hands?
The 12 years of Hitler's "Thous-
and Year Reich" saw a barbarism
lever before recorded in the his-
ory of mankind. There has been
Israel Seeks
Secrets Cheek
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israel's
Cabinet discussed at its weekly
meeting here a proposal for legis-
lation that would impose severe
penalties on former government
officials who. after leaving public
service, disclose secret fact-- that
had come to their knowledge while
working for the government.
Another li islath e proposal dis-
cussed bj he Cabinet coi cei ned I
111 atment ol persons i h; .
violation of security i
by having contacts with fo
agents, The proposal called on the j
government to ease Ihe 15
prison term for persons convicted
ol such a crime
nothing to match the vicious bru-
tality which was inflicted by the
[teats upon all the conquered MM
tions they ruled. Their first tar-'
gets, however, were the Jews, whoj
were always the victims of their
most heinous crimes.
To advocate any cultural inter
course between the Jews and the
Germans would be to consider it |
as treason by those who were mas-1
sacred by the Germans. Gold
mann's endeavor to accomplish the
rapprochement is an offense to all
Jewish standards. It took cen-
turies even to consider a rap-
prochement with the Spanish In-
quisition, which at least left the!
possibility for escape or conversion
for the Jews. In the German case,
the most horrible of all catastro-
phes, not even a decade elapsed
when Goldmann was already nego-
tiating with the Germans. To'
remember the misdeeds of Amalck
is a basic part of our national re-
ligious traditions.
During the World Jewish Con
gress sessions. Nachum Goldmann
again made unforgiveable mistakes
by imposing "dialogues with the
German" upon the convention.
Goldmann feels very sure of him
self.
He is in control of the Mem-
orial Foundation, a $12 millior
fund inherited from the Confer
ence for Jewish Material Claim,
Against Germery. With Ihll back
n,g, he can continue wilh all
his wrong-doings in the German
Jewish issue or the Russian
Jewish question.
Goldmann's complaint that cer
tain Jewish organizations are
avoiding his "establishment" i-
easily understandable. They are
trying to disassociate themselves
from his activities by choosing
"isolationism!' as a means of sep
arating themselves from his trend
in order to prevent the total di*
integration of the Jewish people
to which his policies will surel)
lead.
MAURICE GOLDRING
Miami Beach
Top Canadian Appointed
TORONTO (JTA) Sidney
Spivak, 38. Winnipeg attorney an
businessman who is active in Jew
ish communal organizations. ha-
been named Minister of Industry
and Commerce in the Manitoba
Provincial Cabinet by Premier Dufi
Roblin.
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Friday, August 19, 1966
*Jewlstfh>ridK3,r
Page 7-A
V
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irrrrrri


Pcge 8-A
*Mrwistfhriafiar
Friday, August 19. 1966
Hadassah Hears Plea for Jewish Ties
Continued from Page 1-A
cn+c and teachers at live illus-
trations.
"The vitality of American
democracy does not require the
loss of one's own particular cul-
ture." she emphasized. "On the
.ontrary, to give up the cultural
pattern that has made the Jewish
ptople one of the great moral and
social forces of humanity dimin-
ishes ourselves not only as Jews
but as Americans. A generation
that has helped to rebuild Israel
Can surely find the way to main-
1. |] a conscious, affirmative Jew-
ish way of life in America."
Mrs Jacobson said that a cen-
tury ago, the Jew was concerned
.'tout the future of his children
in terms of their ability to survive
pogroms and anti-Semitism; their
at.iity to avoid starvation: their
plans to emigrate. "But one con-
C* n he did not have whether
m not his children would remain
Jewish." she pointed out "Even
fifty years ago. Jews were still.
in the main, being raised within a
Jewish society. Judaism was their
primary culture. The culture of
the country in which they lived
was secondary-
"Today the reverse is true. For
Jews outside of Israel, Judaism is
a second culture acquired on top
of the culture of the countries
where they live. The Jews of
America today are worried about
whether the next generation will
.......
V-*J
sj /
^^H
L 11 1
Key speakers at Hadassah's 52nd national
convention at the Sheraton Boston Hotel this
week included (upper left to right) William
Benton, U.S. Ambassador to UNESCO; Mrs.
Mortimer Jacobson. national president of Had-
assah; Orville L. Freeman, U.S. Secretary of
Agriculture. Bottom row (left to right) are U.S.
Sen. Edward Kennedy (Dem.-Mass.); Mrs.
Nathan D. Perlman. national convention chair-
man; and U.S. Sen. Jacob Javits (N.Y.-Rep.).
retain its specific Jewish identity.
There is cause today to worry over
indifference to and ignorance
of Judaism and Jewishness."
Mrs. Jacobson said that "every
survey of the Jewish scene re-
ports frightening statistics. This
year, a survey showed that only
Grim View of Soviet Jewish Life
half of the Jewish school-age
population in the United States
receive any form of Jewish edu-
cation. The education of the
600,000 who do attend Jewish
schools is said to be woefully
inadequate.
NEW YORK Grim prospects
for the survival of Jewish culture
and religious life in the Soviet
Drion were expressed here this
week by spokesmen for a delega-
titn of 22 members of the Central
Conference of American Rabbis
who returned last week from a
vim to Russia. Poland, Hungary
and Czechoslovakia
The report on the study mission
ol the Reform rabbinical group
was made at a press conference
bt re by Rabbi George V. Lieber-
man of Rockville Center. Rabbi
Ely E. Pilchik of Newark and
Kibbi Sidney L. Regner, executive
vice president of the CCAR. Rabbi
Jacob J. Weinstein, CCAR pres-
ident who addressed the press
conference by phone from Chi-
cago, stressed that the report was
a consensus of the delegation and
die not represent the official views
of the organization.
Asserting that the Soviet au-
thorities "have almost triumph-
ed in their battle against organ-
ised religion," Rabbi Lieberman,
the only Russian-speaking mem-
ber of the group, said that the
Soviet Jewish community par-
ticularly was beset with "fear,
loneliness and isolation, inequal-
ity, ignorance and decline."
Noting that individual Russian
Jews displayed fear and tension
when speaking with members of
the delegation. Rabbi Lieberman
said that Russian Jews were suf-
fering of isolation from their co-
religionists and were the victims
of discrimination especially in the
field of Jewish culture.
The delegation spokesmen said
that the synagogues in Russia
"were the gathering places for
the old. the halt and the retired
pensioners." While, in addition to
the "synagogue Jews," there were
small numbers of "cultural Jews,"
Rabbi Pilchik said that the vast
majority were "invisible Jews"
who had little or no contact with
Jewish life.
During their visit to Vilna, the
delegation members were shown
several rooms full of Torah scrolls,
numerous volumes of the Talmud
and other rabbinic and scholarly
Jewish books which had been res
cued from the Nazis by a Lithu-
anian priest and deposited in a
synagogue after the war where
"How can Hadassah help to rem-
they are still being stored. The del- cd> ,his ****? As an n:an-
egation spokesmen said that local Nation representing over 300.000
Jews had sought to find out if the homes, we are responsible for ap
books could be removed so that
they could be preserved and used
by Jewish communities elsewhere.
The spokesmen reported that an
official of the Soviet Ministry of
Culture had told them that 5.000 of
the 10,000 Jewish prayerbooks
which the Government promised
would be printed, would be ready
momentarily, with the remainder
due to be printed by the end of
this month.
proximate!? 650.000 children and
grandchildren. What if we started
with them'' There is no doubt thai
Jewish education begins in the
home and when parents view their
own continuing education as an
important part of their way of life,
it helps to set an example. There-
fore, I call upon our members to
set the example a Jewish home
is one where everyone Studies
Judaism and practices it."
President Lyndon B. Johnson, in
a message to the convention, hailed
the Hadassah as a voluntary organ-
ization "which gives impetus tn
our nation's major objectives
that of helping people to help
themselves. "Your convention
theme Horizons Unlimited'
is one of challenge, both here and
abroad. Efforts such as yours en-
able countries throughout the
world to develop and look to the
future with hope and confidence "
the President said in his messa i
Israel Prime Minister Levi Esh
kol stated in a message: The nami
Of Hadassah is written large across
the panorama of modern Israel
bearing testimony to the magnifi-
cent record of creative achieve
incut and inspired endeavor, which
has consistently characterized youi
movement from its inception."
A highlight of the evening was
the presentation of a special ci-
tation to Hadassah by the Amer-
ican Association for World
Health, in recognition of Hadav
sah's medical aid to developing
countries in Africa and Asia and
support of the World Health
Organixation. The citation was
presented to Mrs. Jacobson by
Philip E. Nelbach, executive vice
president of the American Asso-
ciation for World Health.
It stressed that in a half a cen-
tury of dedicated effort. Hadassah
has become the "healer of the son'
and daughters of many nations as
well as of Israi 1
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"We gained the strong impres-
sion," the delegation spokesmen
added, "that anti-Semitism in
the USSR has not been uproot-
ed. On the contrary, it is now
on the increase. The official pol-
icy of the Government is that
anti-Semitism is a crime against
the state. We strongly urge the
USSR to implement this official
policy as a matter of highest
priority."
While the Christian communities
seemed to show less tension and
self-consciousness than Russian
Jews, Rabbi Pilchik said that he
thought there was little difference
between the difficulties which the
Jews and other communities were
suffering in the area of religion.
In the cultural field, however,
it was the consensus of the dele-
gation members that "strictures
and limitations were placed on the
development of Jewish culture
which were not true of other na-
tionality groups such as the
Ukrainians or the Lithuanian or
the Georgian."
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9


r --v August 19. 1S66
>Jenist fhricMati
Page 9-A
Academy Expects Top Enrollment
s
A peak enrollment is anticipated
for the 1966-67 school year, l.ouis
Merwitzer. president of the He-
brew Academy, revealed at an ex-
ecutive committee meeting held
Sunday at the school. 2400 Pine-
tree Dr.
"Should enrollment continue in
the present pace, we should reach
the 500 mark by Sept. 6. the open-
inn day of the Academy's elemen-
tary and junior hijih departments.'"
Merwitzer said.
For the first time in the Acad-
emy's history, the Academy will
be compelled to open three par-
allel first grades to handle th
heavy enrollment on the primar-
level. Rabbi Alexander S. Grosr.,
principal, stated.
The construction of two more
classrooms on the Academy's main
campus is now being studied. Ex-
tensive renovation on the Olga and
Margaret Weishaus High School
for Girls will be completed shortly,
the Academy's administrators said.
With an addition of a 12th grade,
the Olga and Margaret Weishaus
High School for Girls will be the
first secondary school with a He
brew and academic program in the
entire South. The school will be
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, spiritual leader of
pie Menorah, was Guest Rabbi on
iO's Jewish Worship Hour. The Rabbi's
.essage was entitled "Making the Right
Choice." Program was seen Sunday, 11 a.m.
''ark Shickman, a USY leader, will chant a
rortion of the prayers and Temple Menorah
Junior Choir sang. Choir members are, front
row (left to right) Kent Robbins, Jill Robbins,
Brenda Klepach, Martin Gorodetsky, Ida So-
bie, Lillian Rapoport. and Robert Weiner. Sec-
ond row are Rebecca Bazyler. Frances Glush-
akow, Mark Shickman, Ana Sztylerman and
Sandra Huppert.
Guns Blaze on Syria Border
Continued from Page 1-A
shing boats started operating
Of! Lake Tiberias under the pro-
ction of Coast Guard cutters
i nd speedboats. Syrian gun posts
'rcated at Massaoudyie started
<-filing one of the Coast Guard
itssels which had become stuck
c r. some reefs in the lake, not far
trom the shore nearest Syria.
The Syrians used recoilless Lor-
tta guns placed in their forti-
. wc Israelis.
Q Israel sent speedboats to take
i uounded off the stranded ves-
snd immediately asked the
ited Nations military observers
the area to order a cease-fire so
, I the wounded could be evacu-
led By 6 a.m.. while the rescue
perations were still under way,
I after a total of five Israelis
been wounded by the shelling.
- ria sent four MIGs into the air
< harass the ships and the res-
. rs Israel then replied by send
f its own air force up to repel
Syrian jets.
rhe first hit on a Syrian air-
ane, a MIG 17. was scored by
li-aircraft guns aboard the
anded Israeli Coast Guard cut-
The craft was seen falling
ti lake Tiberias, and the pilot
lid not be seen swimming sway
from his downed ship. Israel start-
. immediate operations to try- to
iscue the pilot, but he was be-
ved drowned.
\ second of the Syrian planes.
; M1G-21, was chased by an Israeli
: fighter well into Syrian terri
ry. The Israeli reported that he
send the M1G-21 plunging down-
ward at a point about 25 miles in-
Bide Syria. The two remaining Syr-
. n aircraft disappeared in the
< rcction of their Syrian bases.
Meanwhile, Gen. Itzhak Rabin,
chief of staff of Israel's fighting
forces, ordered the Israeli planes
to pursue the search for the Syr-
ian attackers as far as the forti-
fied position at or near Massa-
oudyie. The Israeli planes fired
at the Syrian posts, silencing
the Syrian batteries.
The air operation to silence the ;
gun posts inside Syria took about
10 minutes. Israel pointed out that
the posts were forts, far from any
civilian dwellings. The United Na-
tions Syrian-Israeli Mixed Armis-
tice Commission received Israel's
full acceptance of a cease-fire
offer by 10:30 a.m. But it was not
until three hours later that Syria
agreed to halt all firing.
Israel considered the aggres-
sion as the most serious in the ex-
plosive Syrian border area in many
years. Gen. Rabin held a press
conference at Tel Aviv within a
few hours after the complete cease-
fire went into effect, and told the
press that he had ordered the Is
raeli Air Force to fight back
Bgainsl the Syrian aggressions, and
to follow through by attacking its
sanctuary'' inside Syrian territory.
Israels air strike was necessary."
he said, "to save personnel aboard
the vessels, which had been shell
ed by Syrian batteries."
Israelis were particularly re-
sentful because the sea was calm
and the atmosphere clear when
the Syrians started their attacks.
Later, when rescue operations
were under way, the Israelis
said, the Syrians deliberately
fired upon small ships obvious-
ly being used for rescue only or
by Israeli newspapermen who
had come up from Tel Aviv to
report the operations. In pur-
suing rescuers, it was charged,
the Syrians used machineguns
and rockets.
Both Israel and Syria filed com-
plaints with the UN Mixed Armis-
tice Commission, each accusing the
other side of aggression
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Page 10-A
*Mnist ncrid/an
Friday, August 13, 1366
Six Prisoners
Still Kept In
Syrian Jails
Continued from Page 1-A
imprisoned by the Syrians for 12
>v in, was the only one who seem-
ed to be able to face Israeli
journalists
Two of the four were taken
immediately after brief medical
examinations to menial hospit-
als. The fourth of the men,
Shiomo Yifrach, is still being
examined.
All four had suffered severe
mental disturbances, physicians
said kfr. Shemesh said that A\ ra-
ham Daskal. one Israeli prisoner
reported by the Syrians to have
died three years a^o. had commit-
ted suicide after being tortured in
his Syrian prison.
Mr. Shemesh said that he was
sure there were still six more Is-
raelis, two of them Arabs, in Syr-
ian jails now. The Syrians denied
they were holding any more Is-
raelis.
Meanwhile. Israel's Chief of Staff
Gen, Yil/hak Rabin said here that
Syria was trying to mislead world
cpinion with her recent umiavally
conciliatory behavior in exchang-
ing prisoners and her half-hearted
attempts at reaching some kind oi
border agreement.
Addressing a group of grad-
uates of an Israel Army staff and
command course, Gen. Rabin
declared that the truth is that
he Syrians are now engaged in
raining El Fatah gangs as part
of their "popular war" plans
against Israel. He added that the
Syrians knew that they did not
lave a chance in a direct con-
frontation with Israel and they
were understandably eager to
avoid any such showdown.
Gen. Rabin said that one waj
sought to avoid n taliation
angs operate out ol
km ing Arab counti ies Th -
se could be served even bet-
ter if Syria could impress upon
the world thai she i- a peace-lov-
ing nation as demonstrated bj her
i event conciliator) gestures, he
declared.
With rasped to their plans for
a "popular war." Gen. Rabin said
that "the Arabs do not always
carry out what they threaten to
do. But we cannot relv on this.
BUCHAREST American Jewish Committee President Morris
B. Abram, in Rumania to see the villaqe and town in which
his father had lived before emigrating to the United States in
1904, hears about the present situation of the estimated 90,000
Jews in the country frorm Rumanian Chief Rabbi Dr. Moses
David Rosen. Rumanian Jews enjoy complete religious free-
dom and carry on the normal gamut of Jewish activities, the
Chief Rabbi told the AJC president, using the local Jewish
bi-monthly paper to illustrate his point, but wartime decimation
and suffering left a permanent mark on the community's in-
ternal vigor. Just prior to meeting Abram, Rabbi Rosen had
been in the northern Rumanian city of Jassy to lead com-
memorative service? for the more than 11,000 Jews killed in a
pogrom there in 1941.
WASHINGTON I.ITM Cur
T -1 C II T C X lcn' problems of mutual interest
rarDand beminars near lop experts to the united states and hnei
were discussed at the State De-
Orthodoxy
Told to Shun
Reform Jews
JOHANNESBURG iJTA)
The Johannesburg Beth Din "has
sent a letter to all congregations
affiliated with the Federation of
Synagogues of South Africa, urg-
ing rabbis and lay leaders to ab-
stain from "fraternization with
Reform.''
This follows the occasion a
month ago when two Johannesburg
Orthodox rabbis. Rabbi I'rof. J.
Newman and Rabbi S. Poupko, sent
messages congratulating their sub-
urban Reform neighbor, Temple
Shalom, on its 21st birthday, and
A. Dick, president of Rabbi I'oup
Ito'S congregation, accepted an
honor at the special service which
Temple Shalom held to celebrate
the birthday occasion.
The Beth Din letter points out
that in the agreement on commun-
al cooperation made between Or-
thodox Cbiel Rabbi B. M. Casper
and Reform Senior Rabbi A S
Super a year ago. it was expressly
recognized that "from the religious
point of view there i- an unbridge-
able gulf between Orthodoxy and
Reform." and that they could not
participate in each other's relig-
ious services or hold joint services
Therefore, says the Beth Din,
letter. "Orthodox Jews should not
attend services in places of Reform
worship, nor should they take part
in any functions arranged by a
Reform congregation."
'State1 Discusses
Mutual Problems
By Special Report
The Jew in the Open Society,"
:i series of discussions on the cru-
cial issues of the 60's, with the
participation of national Jewish
communal leader-, academicians,
and authors, was featured at the
annual seminar sponsored bj the
Council of English Speaking
Branches of Farband. The con-
clave was held at l'n-ei Camp
n Highland Mills. NY. last week.
Sanford Solender. executive vice
president of the National Jewish
Welfare Board, delivered the key
not*' address on the Seminar
theme. '"The Jew in Open Society."
Dr. Abraham G. Duker, profes-
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sor of history and social institu-
tions ;ii Yeshiva University, spoke
on the "Jewish-Christian Confront
ation." iv Lloyd P, Gartner, pro-
fessor oi Jewish history at the
Jewish Theological Seminary, dis
cussed the "Negro-Jewish Con-
frontation."
Irving Levine, New York area
director of community relations of
the American Jewish Committee.
delivered an address on "Anti-
Semitism in America 1966."
"Zionism in the Open Society"
was discussed by Harry A. Stein-
berg, executive director of the
American Zionist Council, the co-
ordinating body of all national
Zionist organization in the United
States.
pertinent this week during .1 meet
ing between Secretary of State
Dean Rusk and Israel Ambassador
Avraham Herman,
A luncheon was given by the
state Department in honor of
Gideon Rafael, deputy director-
general ol Israel's Foreign Min-
istry. Joseph J. Sisco, Assistant
Secretary of state for International
Organization Affairs, was host at
the luncheon. Among those attend
ing were Ambassador Herman,
U.S. Ambassador-at-large \v. Av-
erell llarriman. and Israel Minister
Ephraim Evron.
Samuel Kipnis
proudly announcss
the showing of
A SUMMER
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August 19, 1966
+J&*isii noridHcJiin
Page 11-A
ave of Resolutions Ends WJC Plenary
Continued from Page 1-A
c Sieff of Britain were elect-
wee presidents.
cerning Israel and the Arab
. the assembly resolutions
note of Israels continuing
..,. to enter into peace nego-
DBS with the Arab govern-
i The assembly addressed an
neS| appeal" to the great pow-
ake joint or parallel action
II assure the world that
in imbalance in Middle
mis. nor prospectus of new
iliveries to the region, will
ige military aggression in
ii t
ll!r. i
. i a.
rh
interests of stability in
ddle Kast and "indeed, in
orld over." the assembly
all government.-,, "irrespoc-
tbeir political .systems." to
le the emigration of those
desire to go to Israel and
c in the building of the
Stale. Finally, on this sub
WJC appealed to "all en-
il sectors of the Arab peo-
support and strengthen the
voices in the Arab world
ir courageously called for
In reach an understand
een Israel and the Arab
Regarding relations between the Germany to forget
i ho
pal
nt
IW
The resolution dealing with
jtuation of the Jaws in the So-
Union expressed the WJC's
Mistress" over the continuing
Tcultural and religious discrim-
ion experienced by Soviet
iwry," and urged the Soviet
trnment "to reoxamine its
cies and administrative prac-
i with a view to ensuring that
}he Jewish minority enjoys the
~t rights and facilities as arc
c "e Soviet Union."
*
assembly voiced a series of
- in the Soviet Government
sure, summarizing those
: the headings of: 11)
tural and religious rights
Jewry; '2i the unh
lice of tin- Jew ih i
he establi ihment of
...
ous institi tii n foi So
io ., '
itir and i
ii internal
ations
! li> other minoi itj
i ihe intensification ol
and administrative
es against anti Scmil ism in
nt Union; and (5) the fa
i ni the reunion in Israel
lewhere of separated fam-
THERE ARE
19
REASONS WHY MAIL
FOR JAMESTOWN, ALA.
I CAN BE MISSENT.
Christians and Jews, the assembly
noted "with satisfaction" that the
"leading church assemblies ol the
world the World Council of
Churches at New Delhi and the
Ecumenical Council in Rome
have, through recent pronounce-
ments, urged Christians through-
out the world to eliminate age old
prejudices contained in Christian
teachings concerning the Jews."
The measure then went on to say
that the WJC assembly takes these
Christian pronouncements as evi-
dence of the good will of many
Christian ecclesiastic leaders from
all countries, stating that the WJC
expects the practical implementa-
tion of these pronouncements at
all levels-
Regarding Germany and the
Jews, the assembly declared
that "the Jewish people cannot
forget the appalling tragedy, the
sufferings and the losses inflict-
ed upon the Jewish people by
the Third Reich and the anni-
hilation of 6,000,000 Jews. This
inequity," the resolution stated,
"imposes upon the German peo-
ple and its Government respon-
sibilities which have not yet
been fully discharged." The res-
olution concluded as follows:
"'The assembly is particularly
disturbed by recent tendencies in
Smuggling Ring
Broken Up By
Israeli Police
TEL AVIV (JTAi A ring
of smugglers whose operations in-
volved at least S9.000.000 worth of
black market money and the fraud
iilt-ni import of many trucks has
been uncovered and broken up in
this country, ihe Israeli police an
nounced this week
The announcement stated that
two mi n in e under arrest < Inc ol
i ht m, a Bi 1.; an ton I bei n
I ($43
00 I additio cc ....
i. .1 ii ies said, 40 i
rael, many .it th n
were involved in the ring.
The operation, according to
police, was launched about three
years ago but v .,, broken up
with Ihe arrest of Ihe Belgian
tourist. One part of a complex
scheme with many ramifica-
tions, the police said, involved
bringing into Israel trucks which
were presumably the private
property of immigrants.
Th* trucks were then sold here
without the need for import Ii-
ceoees. it is believed that more
than 300 trucks were thus smug
gled into the country
Another part of the scheme was
said to be the illegal export of
money on which no income taxes
had been paid. The funds would
then be mailed back into Israel in
the guise of gifts from foreign res-
idents to Israeli residents.
the past. The
Jomeilown,
Jamtitown,
Jamtllown,
J<3 "t V '
Jamtllown,
Jomilown,
Jamvstown,
Jamtltown,
Jamtstown,
Jomtstown,
Jamv&iown,
4t- Jamtstown,
# Jamestown,
* Ja-ticstown,
^ Jonestown,
? Jamoslown,
Hfr Jamvslown,
# Ja.-ntstown,
Ark.
Col.f.
Colo.
In..
Kant.
K,-
Le.
Mich.
Mo.
N. Y.
N.C.
N. Dal.
Oh.o
Po.
R. I.
S. C.
Twin.
Vo.
When you use ZIP Code in
your address, your corre-
spondence is more likely to
wind up in the right James*
tawn. ZIP Code adds ac-
curacy to your mail.
assembly acknowledges that many
German leaders religious, polit-
ical, intellectual, and. indeed, the
leading German press have
Often uarned their own people
against the dangers of a rebirth of
Nazism. The assembly expresses
the hope that the young German
generation will understand its
moral obligation not to forget the
past, and will refuse to allow re-
vival of an ideology which brought
misery to Jews and also to Ger-
many itself."
Among the resolutions adopted
prior to adjournment was one
naming Hebrew, for the first time,
as one of the official languages of
the WJC. Until now. only Yiddish.
English and French were rceogniz
ed as the Congress official Ian
guages.
In his address at the dosing ses-
sion of the assembly. Dr. GolJniann
warned that the World Jewish
Congress must start looking to-
ward younger leadership at the
helm of the organization's global
activities
"Those elected." Dr. Goldmann
said, "are almost all of an age
which makes us ask: Who will
eventually take over'.' We must
bring in the young, even if they
criticize or even if they are im-
patient with us as young peo-
ple are bound to do. The Congress
today, after 30 years, is as neces-
sary as it always was." He added:
"We must go home, satisfied
that we had a successful assem-
bly. But we must also be aware
of the dangers looming in this
day and age. There are dangers
of assimilation, and other inter-
nal problems. But there are also
dangers from the outside. Dark
forces are trying to raise thei-
heads again. We must be watch-
ful and ready to fight for Jewish
rights and Jewish freedom as
before."
Two of Ihe major resolution!
adopted by the Congress one of
them dealing with Israel-Arab re
lations. the other with relation;
between the Jews and Germany
were picked out for open reserve
tions by some of the^delegations.
On behalf of Mapam, Avruhan
Schenker. of New York, noted that
his group abstained on the Israel
Arab resolution because no men
lion had been made of the "coui
agcous voices in the Arab world,
calliug for realism and peace M
gotiations with Israel." For Herut,
Solomon Friedrich voiced an ob
jectlon to the declaration regard
ing Jewish-German relations.
i++ + + + + + +++++++++++++++++++i+1i +++ + ++++++ + + *++*+*++*++**-
Empire State Club Meeting
Empire State Club of Florida
was to hold a ladies' Night on
Thursday evening. 8 p.m.. at the
Surfside Community Center Don-
ald W Mmeley. FBI agent, was
to Ik- guest speaker.
ATTENTION!
Jewish Home for the Aged
THRIFT SHOP
NEEDS YOUR DONATION
NOW!
"FUBNITURI'-'APPUANCK"
"C10THING" "JIvm*Y," etc.
"All Items Tax Deductible"
CALL 696-2101
Announcing
BOSTON POPS
Concerts
SATl RDA^ S 2 P.M.
Presented by
AUGUST BROS. BAKERY
BAKERS OF 23 VARIETIES OF BREAD & ROLLS
UIVCG
SOUTH FLORIDA'S GOOD MUSIC STATIONS
AM 1080 KC. 10,000 Watts
FM-105.1 MC -160,000 Watts

**4************************,-**********,?5?****)?,?'*,f*****,*',*''


Page 12-A
*Jeist nork&Mi
Friday. August 19. 1965
>;
r-
Ke/i
icjioits
&
ervtces
\Jl\is KAJcekend
AOUDATH ACHIM. Lombard? Hv>a(
5305 Collins Ave. Orthoao.
Friday T. p.m. Baturdaj 9 am. Mlnoha
|:M p.m.
--------
AOUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle An.
Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ewer
-------------- ------------
AMAVAT SHALOM CONGREGA-
TION. 985 SW 67th Ave Oorthodox
Cantor Morris Barr.
---- ----
ANSHE EMES. 2533 SW Itttl Ave.
Conservative. Emanuel Kushelwitz.
president.
---- ----
ETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd Ave. Con-
servative. Rabbi Sol Landau. Caitor
William W. Lioson.
Friday 6 p.m. In Herbert E. Better
Chapel. Saturday a.m. In main sanc-
tuary. Bar sUtsvah: Stuart, eon of
Mr and Mrs. Bernard Bloom.
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th Ave. Ortho-
dox. Rabbi Solomon Schiti.
Friday 8:10 p.m. Baturdaj 8:80 a.m.
Bar Mltivah: Ell Herman, aon of Mr.
and Mrs Leo Oater Bermon: "Pre-
paring fr an Adult World."
---- ----
ETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Ortho-
dox. Rabbi Berel Wein.
e------
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T
Swirsky. Cantor Maurice Mamches.
------ a
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW '2th Ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max
Shapiro. Cantor Beniamin Ben-An.
------e
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION
13630 W. Dixie Hwy. Conservative.
Rabbi Richard Marcoviti. Cantor
Seymour Hinkes.
---- ----
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid Ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky.
-
BETH TORAH. 164th St. and NE 11th
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
tchitz. Cantor Jacnh Renzer.
Friday 8 p.m Baturdaj s:43 a.m. Bti
Ultsvah: Mark, eon of Mr, and Mrs
David Qalabow; Steven, eon "f Mr.
and Mrs Stanley Qoldblatt: Mark. s..n
of Mrs. Bather Greenspan Mlncha
*> p.m. Bai Mltsvah: Aaron, son of
Mr and Mrs Joseph I'llman
----
I'NAi RAPHAEL 1401 IMW 183rd St.
Conservative. Rabbi Harold Richter.
Cantor Jack Lerner.
------e
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
OF MIAMI. 124? Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Dov Rozencweig.
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
3 Elul 6:34 p.m.
fLGL?.R GRANADA. 50 NW 51st
PI. Conservative. Rabbi Aharon M.
Feier.
Frlda> 8:*6 p.m Baturdaj t a.m. Srr-
mmii: "Portion of th>- Week." M ncha
; :;m ; ni.
FT. LAUDEROALE JEWISH CEN-
TER. 547 E. Oakland Park Blvd
Conservative. Dr. Jack L. Morris,
president. Cantor Theodore Min-
dich.
FT. LAUOERDALC EMANUEL. 1801
S. Andrews Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Richard M. Levtton. Cantor Jerome
Kiement.
HALLANOALE JEWISH CENTER.
126 E Halljndale Bsach Blvd. Rev.
--------
Paul Deutsch.
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pinetree
Dr. Orthjdox. Rabbi Alexander S.
Grjss.
-
HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 120'
Johnson St. Conservative Raobi
David Shaoiro. Cantor Yehudah
Heilbram
---- ----
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER. 8th
St.. Homestead. Cor.se -vative.
ISRAELITE Lt.NTER. 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative, Rabbi Avrom L.
L. Or]; in.
------a------
JACOS C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave.
OrthoJox. Rabbi Tibor H. Stern
--------
KNESETH ISRAEL 1415 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Seif.
-------- m-----
LU3AV TCHER M'NYAN. 800 Wash
ington Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Abra
ham Kerf. Cantor Ernest Field.
-----e-----
MINYONAiRES CONGREGATION.
i ,:n MSSS1 SSI! lll,:'" '"'"
HEBREW LESSON
11881 r*W2) ^snir-p-;-1
v*7T\Tf\ ,nTyxn irtfx ay
to .r'i?V pi irpzn l^lj
.~ic?*nn --pan r."2n isi:
trriry ir$1n n~..T-)3
nee nro irH?^? BW[i\
-rrr id' Kin ilVJW "i^1?
TW nx tmflBA D"nSi0 017
"-ids; p'po nxsin *ps? ntfn1?
jo n1??? ^| DDIP 13 ,^1"TJ
,r3B9 s^iin nayn nsinn
I-------- t- : T r t
,i\g) iin'pnn ,n#?n
n^a nsnn -15; a? xin
] itt^g isix1? io?o:# nitf-iq
.rvnnyn
i...nn hew
mas nna mains)

mm 0 I I M tsV I J
r
-* rnirp'p iTsr^K
T I l
nr~3 x*n ^Knt^-nna
-. -. 1T -
riDtJ xm uW n*">3yn
.ntfin-np-r-y
- 1 -: It'*
:3 .T|-3rrj r,D# x-n nut
'ipS it netoa noi "px-ict
.... ft: ; t :
wy -itfxo .o^tf -d^x
liy -131 x"7 ntoft Dn.nM
x"7 nnan 7\sz>7] V3X
t t t T-:
raDn xm ...ays nx nna-
it ncr?? .~tfipn liB.1?-1?
a-iDio] n-nni ,i,7,?Drin
.33 .3n3 D^ill
V*?i}% nim^-)3 niy^x
rvn3yn noi-n nx rjon1?
n^y xin .nv-ar nDip'?
S"' Bird Rd. Modern Traditional.
Cantor Lewis Cohen.
---- ----
OHEV SHALOM. 911 Normandy Or
Orthodox. Rabbi Phineas Weber-
man.
---- ----
SEPHARDIC JEW.SM CENTER. 645
Collins Ave. Rev Cantor Sadi Nah
mias.
---- ----
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE 18151 NE
lth Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Jonan
E. Caolan.
Fiidaj 8:30 p.m. Baturdaj a.m.
Mlncha 8:48 p.m
TEMPLE AOATH YESHURUN. Con-
aervative. 1025 NE 183ro St.. Miami
Gardens Rd. Rabbi Samuel R. Stons
Cantor Maur.ce Neu.
---- ---
TEMPLE BETH AM. 595U S. Kendall
Or.. So. Miami. rte'orm. Raooi
nerbert Baumgard. Cantor Michael
Kyrr.
------a------
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly-
wooa. 1/23 Monroe St. Conservative
Raooi Morton Maiavsky. Cntor Er-
nest Steiner.
----
TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLLY-
WOOD. 13o1 S. 14th Ave Reiorm
hjuui tamuel Jaffa.
Pridaj S:lj p.m. Morton I. Abrain,
president, "lli conduct tne strvice
Hid i> r a .- i mi i
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL. 1545
Jefferson Ave. Conservative Cantor
Saul H. Breeh.
e
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase
Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronisn
Cantor David Conviser.
Pi |Ha} g;i5 p m Aselatanl Rabbi
. I i .in/., to III -a. Il "li ElUl -
Month of Prepa itlo Sal
; a.m.
TEMPLE BETH TOV. 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Simon April, j
-----e
TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 N W
22nJ Ave. Conservative. Cantor
Abraham Reiseman.
KYida) S:J0 p.m Siaterh.....! t.. host
i int-K Shabbai
----e----
TEMPLE EMANUEL. 17.-1 Washing-
ton Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Zv Adler
r ri'i.i> 8 p n Baturdaj i.m Mlncha
i:4.*. p.in
----e
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF GREATER ML
AMI. 137 NE 19tn St. Reform. Raoo.
Joieph R. Narot
e -
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF ViRAVAR.
3500 SW 69th Wa,. Co^servat.ve.
Raobi Irwm Ci-tier.
TEMPLE JLiDEA 320 Palermo Ave i
Liberal-Reform. Rabat Wo'rn Kip-
per.
------e ------
TEMPLE MENORAH. 820 7oth St
Conservative. R.ibb' Mayer AUram- j
owitz. Cantor Nico Feldman.
SYNOPSIS OF THE TORAH PORTION SHOFETIM
A prophet annoints a king from among his brethren.
Thou shalt set him king over thee, whom the Lord thy
God shaU chhi; one from among thy brethren" .Dept. 17. 15,,
siiOKFTIM Judges and officers shalt thou make thee in
all th gates, which the Lord thy God giveth thee, tribe by tribe;
a tiJv shall iud-e the people with righteous judgment
Thou halt no p.ant thee ar. Asherah of any kind of tree beside
tVe altar of the Lord thy God. which thou shalt make thee
Neither"hit thou set thee up a pillar, which the Lord thy God
ha,Ct.h;; Ihe^moLth^'two witnesses, or three witnesses. sha.I
he that is to die be put to death." (Deut. 17. 6)
"if there arise a matter too hard for thee In Ju^ment .
,hou shalt arise, and get thee up into the place which the Lord
he find shall choose ... And thou shalt do according to the
litf CJS. ^-ch they shaU declare unto thee from
that place uhich the Lord shall choose. (Deut 17. 8-9..
If like the other nations, the children of Israel in Canaan
should desire a king. Thou shalt in any wise set him king over
,hee whom the Lord thy God shall choose, one from among hy
and gold ... He shall write a copy of this law in a hooV.out
of that which is before the priests the Lev.es Ad It Shall b
with him. and he shall read therein all the days o his life th.,
he may learn to fear the Lord his God. (Drat 7. 6-19).
The children of Israel may expect prophets to rise in
Promised Land, men of God like Moses himself. "And it shaL
come to pass, that whosoever will not hearken unto My words
which he shall speak in My name. I will require it of him
(Deut 18 19) How mav the Israelites distinguish a true prophet
from a false one- "When a prophet speaketh in the name ot
the Lord, if the thing follow not. nor come to pass, that a the
thin which the Lord hath not spoken; the prophet hath Booker,
it presumptuously, thou shalt not be afraid of him. -Deut 18 ..
This recounting of the W.fklv Forton of the Lsw 1. wr.
fr.cted and based upon "Th. Graphic History ofJh Jkh
W.rit.oe" edited by P Wollman-Tsam.r, SI 5 Publisher it
22SS. and th. volume.....H.bl. .t 27 W.liam S. N.w
York 5, N.Y. Pr.sident of th. society distributing th. volum.
is Joseph Schlang.
THE RABBI SPEAKS FROM HIS PUUMT
Our Torah is Source,
Ol Equal Justice Lav
TEMPLE NER TAM O. 80th St. and;
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradt-i
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Can-
tor Edward Klein.
TEMPLE OR OLOM. Conservative
8755 SW 16th St.. Miami. Rabbi
Ralph Ralph Giiicman.
---- ----
TEMPLE SHOLOM. 132 SW 11th Ave..
Pompano Beach. Liberal Conserva-
tive. Rabbi Morris A. Skop Cantor
Leon Segal.
---- ----
TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH MIAMI
Temporary office 1820 NE 164th St-
Reform. Rabbi Oaniel M. Lowy.
Cantor Chet Gale.
Friday 8:15 p.m. si Washington Fed-
eral Auditorium, '' NE l7th Si
Service tu be conducted bj Lloyd B
.l;i> e,
---- ----
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 951 E.
4th Ave., Hlaleah. Conservative.
Rabbi Maurice Klein.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon "The Values
w.- Treasure." Ones Shabbai li"st:
Mr. and Mrs. Ted Ljnajaton, In honor
of their silver w*'it S:ituril:iy a.m.
---- ----
TEMPLE ZION. 8000 Miller Rd. Con
servative. Rabbi Alfred Waicman.
---- ----
TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora Ave
Conservative. Rabbi Maxwell ier
r. Cantor Ben Oickson.
Friday fl p.m Saturday 8:43 a.m Ber-
mon: "weekly Portion."
Eliez.r Ben-Yehuda
The-State of Israel is an ancient-
new ol!e, and our Hebrew language
is also ar* anaienf-new one.
ThiMs the language of the Bible.
The Oaildren of Israel spoke this
|e thousands of years ago.
en the Jews went into exile,
I spoke Hebrew any more.
|he Hebrew language never
. It became the "holy
language." In this language, they
prayeoV arid rabbis and great
authorf wrote in it.
Eliezer Ben-Yehuda decided to
turn the Hebrew language into an
everyday language. He immigrated
to Israel (in the year 1881) with his
young wife, and decided to speak
only Hebrew in his home. That is
how the firs' Hebrew home was
created.
Ben-Yehuda published new news-
papers -hv Hebrew; wrote school
books in Hebrew; he established
the "Hebrew Language Committee"
together with authors and teachers.
In the year 1887, Ben-Yehuda
began to think about publishing
a large Hebrew dictionary, in
which every word of the great
Hebrew treasury would be printed:
the Bible, the Mishna, the Talmud
and so on. He also created many
words that have entered the He-
brew vocabulary.
The Hebrew language is again a
living language.
Published by Brith Ivrith Olamith '
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Henry
Wernick.
Friday s p.m. Sisterhood to hust Onesj
Bhabbat. Saturday 9 s.m
YOUNO ISRAEL. 990 NE 171st St
Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwln Stauber.
----
YOUNG ISRAEL OF MIAMI REACH
1542-44 Washington Ave. Rabbi Naf-
tali Porush
This page is prepared in co-
I operation tuith rne Greater M<-
^ ami Rabbinical Association.
Coordinator of features ap-
I peanng here is
DR. MAX LIPSCHITZ
I spiritual leader of Beth Torah
I Congregation of North Miami
1 Beach.
____ i-1 :.*lJH
By RABBI AVROM L. DRAZIN
Israelite Center
The portion Shoftim. which we
read In the Torah ttv.- Sa
discusses the appointment of
Judges and policemen to enforce
the laws of the Torah among the
Israelites in their homeland. They
were admonished to enforce the
laws honestly and justly.
The judj-es were further com
manded to refrain from recogniz-
ing individuals because of their
social standing.
Nor were they w.
to accept bribes,
even from the
righteous par
ties, lest they
be blinded to
the truth, and
pervert the
words of the
righteous.
The entire
climate in
which the Rab
binic Courts
(Beth Din) were
to operate is expressed in the pas-
sage "Justice, justice, shalt thou
pursue." This is the essence of
the promulgation of true justice
that justice can flourish only
in an atmosphere which demands
equality of treatment for all.
Our American system of juris-
prudence has come under a with-
ering crossfire of justified critic-
ism-in the past few years. This
criticism covers the lowest to the
highest courts in the land, for the
rights of the accused are being
over-protected to the detriment of
the rights of the victim, and the
rights of society to protect itself
from the criminal element.
Somewhere, there must be a
middle road which will protect in-
dividual rights, while not denying
the rights of society. Possibly the
answer is to be found in the tra-
ditional concept of the Beth Din
tafebi Oroiin
as expressed by Isaac Bas
Singer in Ins Lntroductorj i
bis memoir. "In My 1 '
Court."
It started when .It-thru C
seled Moses to provide out of i '
the people able men, such -i~
God. men of truth, hatinn C
ousness and let them ji
the people at all seasons.' The:
a direct line between the B >
Din of today and the Sanln
. The Beth Din was a kin.:
blend of a court of law. synagoij
house of study, and. if you
psychoanalysts office where |
pie of troubled spirit could G
to unburden themselves. That s i
a mixture was not only teas
hut necessary was proven by
continued existence of the B >
Din over many generations."
The "antagonist" system wh
in the opposing attorneys wcl
terested primarily in deferr ;
their opponents was virtually
known. The intrusion of that i
cept was scandalous, as Singer
cords: i began to understand
issues and realized, to my am.>
ment, that the arbitrators w
not really concerned with who v.
right and who wrong, what i
true and what false, but that e.- '
was looking for twists and tu--'
to justify his party and to cont--:
diet the arguments of his oppon
ent."
Were the concept of "the P-"
suit of justice" returned to :
lives of all men. were we not SO
involved in self-aggrandison
were we not so aware of the social
status of litigants, our col-"-
would provide true justice for -I
men, in all stations of life.
Just as our people introduce!
the concept of equal justice for aU,
so I feel we will lead the way bacli
to that concept through th f>v
plication of Torah in our everydW
lives, for only through the fea" lf
God can man reach the proper re-
spect for his fellow man.


v August 19. 1966
*:kv*isf fhridH^r,
Page 13-A

Am Makes
si Plans For
Members
. |, tte<
ndcr tl
: as ade plans
at the
Sunday morning. 10
a|] ben v bo joined
ation within the past
i M Baun d
,:.. pulpit "ii Friday
26 at which time
p committee will
:m cl\\< iin mbers
Kyrr will sing the
.. ol the litur \
- hool will hold its first
V Sept. 7
-, hool will hold its
Saturday. Sept !0.
Sept. 11
Rabbi Fr^ier New
Spiritual Leader
Of Flagler Center
Rabbi Aharon M. Feier h:is been
chosen as new spiritual leader and
cantor ol Flagler-Granada Jewish
Center
A native New Yorker. Rabbi
Feier embarked on a teaching car-
eer at the age of 18. while he was
still a student at Herzl Hebrew
College.
He held his first rabbinical posi-
tion in Woodlidge, NY when he
was 24 years old While teaching
hv.Chattanoo a, Tenn., he estab-
lished one of the first all-day He-
brew Schools in the South.
Ran! Fi i r studied voice with
Prof Homer > Mowe. of Yale
University, teacher of Opera Stars
Rol i I Mi I and J< rome [lines
He ha
d and directed choirs for
. .
ast threi years :
I as s| .- ei if B"i
lacob S>ni in I ii lario i i
Rabbi Skop At Temple Sholom
RAfi3/ .ViGRft.S SHOP
CANT07 ISRAEL
! Musef, Baal Koreh,
Baal Tekiah
" H'GH HOLIDAYS
EAR ROUND POSITION
3?61 SVV 26'h ST
GIVE
THE
PRICELESS
GIFT........
A
LITTLE
OF
YOURSELF
BE A UNITED
FUND VOLUNTEER
CALL
3778311
German Batt'es
Passion Play's
Anti-Semitism
BONN :t\ \ leadine
citizen ol Oberammeraau, the Alp-
ine village wh eh is the site of the
decenn'al performance of the fam-
ous passion play, has won a lorn.'
removal of anti-Si
nces .....n the drama v hich
depicts the The village council was reported
here a hi voted to let the
thi next performance,
u d for 1970, use a recently-
liscovered text for the play, writ-
a Bcneri id ine monk in 1750.
.-;.' of tliL- version employed
181 itten bj a local
priest
Th fight had been carried on
by Hans Schwaighofer, head-
rraster of the state wood-carving
school in the village. He is the
man designated to act Judas in
170. and prevlous'y appointed
as director of the next perform-
ance.
He objected to the 18f>0 version
because it contains threats against
the Jewish people for their alleged
deicide and is. he insisted, out of
line with the Catholic Church's
recently-promulgated decree which
repudiates the charge of the col-
lective guilt of the Jews for the
death of Jesus. The older version
of 1750 refers to allegorical fig-
ures, and not to Jews, depicting
worldly evil.
Beach Planning
Aired at Elks Club
foi '!,.
>f the < : ..:
liscussed : Harold I
ir of the Miami Beach De-
nmission, at the Mi-
ami Beach Elks club last Thurs-
day evening
Murray Gilman, lecturing knight,
is chairman ol the civic commit-
tee, and Allen Goldberg was the
moderator.
Others on the committee arc
Sam Bauman, Zet W Kogan, Jo*
i pi. Drucker Marvin Kimmel
Harold Rosen, I.any Kii
George Levenson James Leven-
soi and Peter F Heller
Judge Eugene J Weiss is exalted
ruler ol the lo
Dr. Baumgard
Due on Television
Dr Herbert M Baumgard, ot
Temple Beth Am. will appear on
Ch T on Sept 4. at 10 am
He will also appear as a panelist
on the interfaith program, "Man
|to Man. set tor Tuesday evening,
Sept 6. on Ch. 2. at 9:30 p.m.
Rabbi Morris Snop. spiiitual
leader of Temple Beth Shirah, has
been named nem spiritual leader of
Temple Sholom, 132 SE 11th Ave.,
Pom pan o Beach.
Edward Topaz is president of
Temple sholom Other officers in
elude Leonard Konigsburg, execu-
tive vice president; Morton Lito-
wich, first vice president; Abra-
ham Fivel. second vice president.
Silas Berlin, third vice president.
Dr. Bernard Millman. treasurer:
David Cordon, financial secretary:
and Louis Younger, recording sec-
retary.
Board of directors are Edwin
Kodesh, Seymour Choiiner, Mrs.
Harry Goldberg, Moe Hirshman,
and Norman Zimmerman.
< antor a: Temple Sholom
tor Leon Sei i
'... i op first a : c .. si
,.t Tv. I S loin will be Fl
Sept. 2 al I p in when he will
discuss Why :. Ri
I ei pit Sholom i ated i
ervativi
Unite* S;
Ameru a
tive congregations throughout the
nation
Palmer
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HENRY A. SEITZ, 1 p.m.
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Pago 14-A
*JwM ncrkiian
Friday, August 19, 13SS
Panorama:
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
Ge/i. Dayan 9s Remarkably Stirring Personality
THE OTHER DAY, Dr. Ralph
' Bunche, of the United Nations
speaking over the radio, told ar
interesting story about Moshr
Dayan.
At a conference of the UN|
with representatives of the Arab,
and the Israelis participating!
Dayan. while arguing a point, wo
holding a pencil in his hand which suadeniy tlew
off and hit the Arab colonel sitting opposite him.
The Arab, remarking that he had never been hit
by an enemy before, indignantly rose and left the
hall. Dayan followed after him apologizing, but the
Arab was adamant and returned to his quarters.
Dayan followed him there and finally persuaded
him to return to the conference chambers.
A few days later, Dayan received a gift from
the Arab colonel. Dayan unwrapped it and found
that in it was another package. He unwrapped the
smaller package and found in it a lead pencil.
I don't know what the moral of the story is.
.Maybe you can say both Moshe Dayan and the Arab
colonel had made their point at least the pencil
point,
Dayan is one of the most arresting figures of
our time and also one of the most arrested. As
a matter of fact, at the outbreak of the Second

As We Were Saying:
By ROBERT E. SEGAL
Extremism in Long and Hot Summer
IN THIS SUMMER period hopefully
* long and cool rather than long and
hot the significance of extremism as
an easy-to-spot thread weaving through
the civil rights revolution may be under-
stood as never before.
There is, first, the extremism of
the younger Negro militants, now come
to power, with an extravagant verbal
thrust towards Black Nationalism, the Duma i tunnel'
political movement, and Black separatism. The most elo-
quent spokesman of this tug for colored parochialism
ia Stokeley Carmichael, 24. top man of the Student Non-
violent Coordinating Committee For him. integration has
become irrelevant: "We have been marching too long;
we have been beaten too long: we have been jailed too
Jong."' And again: "To ask Negroes to join the Democratic
Party is like asking Jews to join the Nazy Party." Young
Carmichacl's counterparts are the small advance guard of
every city's Negro battering ram. The extreme views they
utter, the extreme nature of their marches and other
demonstrations, their extreme demands provide hourly
ammunition for white separatists in urban areas.
But there is also the extremism of the unyielding
whites. The most spectacular at the moment is the case
/ Write as I Please
By CARL ALPERT
Affluent Beggars
Hl
IAIFA I is against the
law in Israel, bul the law is
violated mi all sides Tourists find
the sight "1 physically maimed or
shabbily dressed beggars an of-
tensive, even ;i disgusting sight.
The feeling is that the social wel-
fare authorities of a modern state
should take care of the needs of
its hapless citizens. Fortunately, begging in Israel
is not the hideous curse which plagues so many
Oriental or other Middle Eastern countries, yet
what little there is has brought about a reaction.
And so the police, acting on orders from above,
have begun to crack down. In Tel Aviv, there have
now been systematic, repeated roundups of the
beggars, but the campaign does not seem to be
getting anywhere. On the one hand, the judges
have not been at all cooperative. .Motivated by sor-
row and sentiment, the magistrates have been im-
posing petty fines, equivalent to the income of an
hour or two of "work." Having paid his fine, the
beggar is quickly back at his regular stand, with
the feeling that he now has paid for a license to
operate.
Neither has the public been helpful. It is not
a pretty sight when the police, after having warned
an offender again and again. ha\e to drag him off.
The spectacle of a blind, crippled or aged person
being hauled olf screaming and resisting invariably
brings public expression of pity and sympathy.
The.jnith is that there is a very high degree
of tolerarfce Of beggars here I have watched them
as thes ply (heir trade on a busy corner, and it
seems that as many as five percent of Jsra by stop to drop a coin in the hand or tin cup. This
is a "satea'average,'' which any retail establishment
would be delighted to have. Furthermore, along
the main .shopping streets, almost every storekeeper
maintains a supply Of small coins outside his cash
register, ready to meet the demand of the itinerant
mendicant who plods his way from doorway to door-
way ^js.if on an established route.
Row was the beggars income estimated? Very
simply: experienced social workers frequently en-
gage In negotiations with the beggars to get them
off the streets. When the beggar prefers to take
his chances with the public rather than accept a
fixed monthly sum, it is obvious that the "take" is
greater on the outiide. The totals are quite respect-
able, and the estimates run well into wage schedules.
of Aubrey ,1. Norvcll. the 40-year old. unemployed hard-
ware man. accused of shooting .lames Meredith, whose
quixotic Mississippi March brought forth new martyrdom
thanks to Norvell's gunfire. The assault on Meredith is
primitive extremism. It seems far removed from the ex-
tremism of Alabama authorities who have gone to court
to test the cut-off of United States funds because of failure
to integrate: far removed from the stubborn stand of
hospital boards and doctors who are determined to ad-
minister medicare in a segregated setting.
This more polite and more cultured form of extrem-
ism is illustrated again in the nature of the testimony
given by spokesmen for the National Association of Real
Estate Boards against Title IV of the projected 1966 Civil
Rights Law. (Title IV would ban discrimination in the
sale or rental of housing everywhere. In testifying against
Title IV. one spokesman for the National Association of
Real Estate Boards. Alan L. Emlen. of Philadelphia.
asserted that if the proposal became law. the federal
government would be "regulating thoughts." This is ab-
surd, of course. And for Emlen to assert further that real
estate agents do not maintain the color bar in housing
but carry out the wishes of the seller is to take refuge
behind the thin barricade of half-truth and to default on
responsibility in a society facing a profound racial crisis.
The New York Times is one of the few newspapers pos-
sessing the courage to expose such hypocrisy: "It is
time that real estate brokers realized that their tradi-
tional role as the agents of respectable racism is ana-
chronistic and morally disreputable
it mighl have been predicted thai rule iv would
prove the chief target of those who want to see the 1966
Civil Rights Law defeated. California's bitter fight over
Proposition 14 and the determination ol real estate foi
and their allies there to carrj to the Supreme Court their
campaign to overthrow the fail measure
foretold the nature "i the battle in Congress Nor can
a realist hold much hope for the pa sage ol Title IV. In
state after state; efforts to protect renters and home buy-
ers against discriminatory actions ol property holders
have consistently drawn the hottest fire.
But even if Title IV is defeated, there is a Strong
likelihood that other sections of the 1966 proposal in
Washington will triumph. Title I under which racial dis-
crimination in the selection of both state and federal
juries would be banned has a good chance for passage.
So do Titles III and V, the former making it a federal
crime to threaten or harm persons engaged in activities
protected by federal laws regardless of whether state
action is involved, and the latter making it a federal
offense to threaten or injure a person exercising his
constitutional rights.
Overseas Newsletter:
World War. he was in prison, serving a five-year
sentence for his activities in organizing the Haganah,
but the British freed him in order that he might do
some secret espionage work for them. Dressed as
an Arab, speaking a fluent Arabic, Dayan consorted
among the Nazis in Syria and was able to expose
much of the Nazi machinations.
Everything about Moshe Dayan has some kind
of picturesqueness. He was the second Moshe to
make Sinai thunder!
- Then there is the patch over the eye. He lost
one eye when a bullet struck it while he was looking
through a telescope. He broke a leg in a parachute
jump.
I think fascination is lent to him by the fact
that "one of our boys" should emerge a great mil-
itary leader. Militarism is not our line. We have
produced an Isaiah and Einstein but no Napoleon
or Alexander the Great.
Dayan is no stereotyped military leader. In the
midst of the Sinai campaign, he paused to do )
little digging in the ground, uncovering an ancient
tomb. His hobby is archaeology. He let the captured
Egyptian prisoners immediately return home, after
he had their guns
One reason why Dayan is a good soldier is that
he has been one since boyhood. At the age of 12.
he hjs already doing sentry work and his parents
before him had to protect themselves from maraud
ing Arabs and had to fight even worse things
mosquitoes which brought a heavy mortality toll
through malaria.
Between You and Me: By BORIS SMOLAR
'Summer' Book
r
YOU ARE a serious reader
Xavier Rynne's "The Fourth
Session" would make very inter
esting summer reading for you
The book, published this week by
Farrar. Straus & Giroux. presents
a picture of what went on behind
the scenes at the Vatican during;
the last session of the Ecumenical
council wnen the historic statement on Jews'was
adopted. Xavier Rynne is the pen name of an author
who had attracted worldwide attention with his
books on the previous sessions ol the Ecumenical
Council because of his revelations of developments
inside the Council,
Mi- lust book, giving inside information
the rirsi session ol the Ecumei ical Council wl
was held in secrecy was so full ol authentic
tails (hat the Council authorities decided to oi
up subsi ssions to the aorld press His pi
eht book is the fourth and it throws much light
the m.mi| ons of the Council before the det l<
lion on the lews was adopted
The author claims that the document on J<
was primarily intended for Christians. It tried, in
essence, to do three things; stress Hie close lies
that bound Jews and Christians together; kill the old
charge of deicide which intemperate Christians fre-
quently hurled against the entire .Jewish people:
and finally, extinguish once and for all the flames
of Christian anti-Semitism.
Naturally, the subject provoked intense inter-
est among Jewish groups.
By ELIAHU SALPETER
Why Beigin Bowed Out of Herut Party
Jerusalem I
A FTER ALMOST a week of stormy
** sessions, the bi-annual convention of
the Herut Party closed in the small
hours of the First of July without
electing a new chairman. The storm, as
well as the inconclusive conclusion,
came because Menaheim Beigin, until
then the uncontested leader of the party,
refused this time to present his candidacy.
Herut. which was an outgrowth of Jabntinsky's Re-
visionist Movement, on the ideological side, and of the
anti-British Irgun Zva Leumi (Etzel), on the organizational
side, came into being after the establishment of the State
of Israel and represented the right wing political group-
ing of the country From the beginning. Mr. Beigin, the
former Commander of Etzel, was its chairman and by
maintaining the allegiance of most of the original faith-
ful it succeeded with some minor ups and downs to
remain one of the major political parties. However, it
never succeeded in the realization of its fondest dream
to become the second largest party and thus prevent
a challenge of an alternative to the Mapai-dominatcd
coalitions which have governed Israel since it became
independent.
The leadership of the party was. and is. compos
-of four circles: old Revisionists who were at the side
J.ibotinsky, former Etzel commanders, leaders of the no
socialist National Labor Organization and several n
tionalist minded figures of Israels middle class. Tt e
rank and-file of the members and voters of the party,
on the other hand, is heavily weighted in favor of the
non-class conscioii. proletariat, a large percentage of it
from among Jews who came from Arabic speaking c
tries, many of whom were also members or sympathizers
of Etzel.
It was Beigin's charismatic personality, particular
as an orator and also as the admired underground lead)
that kept all these diverse elements together. Howe*
it was to a large extent the "terrorist" past of the move-
ment and the jingoistic language of Beigin in the presenl
that, according to many observers, kept the Herut Party
from attracting larger segments of the middle class and
prevented it from becoming the party of the "alternative"
to Mapai. What hurt Herut most, in this respect, was the
ritualistic talk about the "undivided Fatherland" tfaf^"'
the entire territory of the original British Mandate, not
only entire Palestine but also Trans Jordan, should belong
to Israel) and the fierce objection to any relations with
West Germany.


1
August 19. 1966
vJenisi) MoricUaiin
Page 15-A
Says Ecumenism is Aid to Conversion
m\ (JTA) One of
outstanding lay Catholics.
.i leader in the efforts to
. relations between Jews
ristians, declared at Cam-
University this week that
!,,. ix" of the recent Ecumen-
l
rho
mi'-"
Bid
brid;
ical Council declaration regarding
Jews was the aim of converting
Jews to Catholicism. However, he
insisted, "the notion that there was
a campaign on to convert Jews is
quite fantastic."
The statement was made by
od with the overflow crowd of the first committee plan-
. for the Mayor Elliott Roosevelt testimonial dinner
i Sept. 26 <-n behalf of Variety Children's Hospital
ight) co-chairmen, Arnold Levy, Herbert "Pinky"
Chairman Robert L. Tuichin, and co-chairman.
ins. Other co-chaiimen are Charles Clements Sr..
ihon, Ernest Janis, Walter Kaplan, Adrian Thai,
. Weintraub. Variety Children's Hospital will be
of fund.; collected throughout the next six weeks
mmittee of over 125 persons actively soliciting on
.- hospital.
luring the week...as i see it
Continued from Page 4-A
fact that 1 had a wrona numl
ean ( hi i llor Finkelstein," she replied. "Impossible "
eallj beei nei ling Dr. Rosenberg all along," 1 said.
i u"re baik that' she wond< n .
did they i : |. asked.
d.
wanted I *
ive I erseers," I spei "who
.. || president > seer ;<> I
I II I- 50 in.....
. t j use a
after a wl the harried operator and I. she nearly
lida't get a wrong number after ail
-ht Lodges, and tr speak only to
But t i He nust make Ma
asional ai
... \.'v. sei rs
d but i i ilmi
.... ried
...
an to 1 wisdo
: to US ( V
iften 1 I live thii
fact nti es to Ik enii This s n
,n deali esi ho isn't and a chancellor
Christopher Eiollis, a well-known
British author, who is head of the
Catholic Church Council in this
country, charged with implement-
ing a new approach toward friend-
ship between Catholics and Jews
in Britain.
Hollis was one of the speakers
at the International Conference
on Christian-Jewish Relations at
Newnham College, at Cambridge.
Ninety scholars and religious
leaders of various faiths from a
number of European countries
as well as from the United States
attended the conference. The
chairman of the conclave was
Sir Seymour Edward Karminski,
judge of Britain's High Court
of Justice.
Among Americans attending the
conference were Rabbi .Man- ll
Tannenbaum, director of inter-
religious affairs for the American
Jewish Committee; Dr. Jacob B
Agus, rabbi of Congregation Beth
El, Baltimore; the Rev. Dr. Robert
Dodds, director of ecumenical af-
fairs of the National Council of
Churches of Christ in the United
- ate d the Rev. Edward Flan-
a Jesuit priest who is a mem-
ber of the United States Bishops
mi Catholic-Jewish
ii -
"We said Hollis, speaking of
the Catl 'hope for convers-
ions. We frankly admit we pray
for conversions But our prime
business is not with conversions
but with edification of Catholics.
Conversion i- something that must
be left for (lod to look after."
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A number of Jewish participants
in the conference objected to Hol-
lis formulations regarding con-
version. The Rev. Dr. I. Levy, at-
tending the conference as a rep-
resentative of the World Jewish
Congress, led the counterattack
gainst Mr. Hollis. He said: "The
mere use of that word 'conversion'
has been a warning light for Jews.
It has undermined the undoubted-
ly good intentions of the Vatican
Council."
Justice Karminski told the
conference, as chairman, that
neo-Nazism remains a great
threat to Christian-Jewish rela-
tions. "A cause of neo-Nazism,"
he declared, "comes from non-
thinkers and psychopaths. We
must try to teach those dull and
unhappy peoole who a^e the
most vulnerable to anti-Semit-
ism."
"The young Germans," contin
ued the high court judge, "realize
what the Nazis did, and they are
showing a tremendous determina-
tion that it must never happen
again
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Page 16-A
I" (. j*,f f*r r 7'# "
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Stal. Hood 7 YU 7-04SO
FT. LAUDERDALE
i Jo vv-.i Brawajra1 !*'.
JA 5-31).
WEST PALM BEACH
Sll l.vlK Oi.ia
Tl 1-41(1

L.


-i. uj<
ovnan s
n.iuj
llewish Floridian
Miami, Florida, August 19. 1966
Sec*: or. r
Mrs. Meyers Off on Trip to Europe
lelbi utive vice president oi the American
in Id Organize .-.-s Bpecial
lor H Mrs, Mortimei .' national
i. Lool M.-s. Nathan D.
nvention chairman. The cita-
-. extolling : i ion's medical aid to developing count.
..;.: ; [the W.H.O., was pre^. to Mrs. Jacol.-
ass (1 : national convention in Boston. Mass.,
ay.
n
j
Mi-.. Anna Brenner Meyers, a
n ember oi the Dade County Board
ol Education and a former na-
vice president of the Vi ei
ican Jewish Congress, iasl Thurs-
daj began the first log of a 21-day
survej of East I' Jewish
as a member of a ;p< ci i]
ludj n i ssion.
The mission, made up
members, the pro-pec'
lewish rolij
val in Czech >vi
ania, Hun
o da\ in
l In \merican .'
group will be received torn
the Jewish eommunil ies ol l
v. ir aw i 'racow. Budapest
: i st Sofia, B 'I 'i ade, I >ubro"i nik
and Zagreb
Meetings with government rep-
resentatives of the six countries
to be >" ited are also on the mis
sion s itinei arj
The mission will give special at-
tention to the degree and
tivencss ol local Jewish communal
the character and
quality i>i Jewii h edu< itioi
scope oi religious w< -;
life, and the d(
political problems of the
un ies
the group's
will '' issued in < 'ctol i r
Local JWVA Attend National
Convention in Atlantic City
Nati lion of the Jew
ish War Veten of the
I nil. ii States 'it An ric i ill be
held at the Shelbourne Hotel in
Atlantic i iy, N J from Aug 2;
to 28
Mrs Hrman l.a
. lewish Wai Vi
iliary I Miami Bi i ch, is
ir the evei
of the a
national hi toi ai
office ol nal ional condui in -
by ISABEL GROVE
v i Murray A Shaw
Weingrofl an olann i
iptial luncheon at the Crys-
i on Friday foi
lonna Bla e daui htci
.ill Mrs Carlton B
Miss Blake will become the
ol Steven K chard B<
at Temple Ner Tamid
td bj .i reception at the
, Hotel .
ided in Ihe 1m ol oul ol
lown guests are Mrs Edward
cii Memphis; Mrs Milton
oi New York Citj. Miss
Gre nberg, Chattanoo] a
Mrs Herman H Klein. Mew York;
Mrs Robert Peiser, New York;
Mrs Leon Rosenzweig, New Or-
leans Mrs. Samuel Seligman
Sew York; Mrs A. Shackton
Island; Mrs Edward Faber,
Lowell; and Mrs. Alan Weston,
Tuscaloosa
Mr. and Mis. M. Nadel, of
8321 SW 32nd St., are buck
a Curibbcan cruise to
>nu and Freepcrt, Gi<
In Nassau, the
enjoyed toe beaches.
tree shopping and niqht-
ibing. Their Fteepoit
atured plush hotels and
Casino.
i he bride's attendants, alsi
presi;.: !' Include tli Misses
Rebecca I hiz >! Shaw. Miss .
Jerri Feldman, Miami Bi
Tobie Res nik, Birmingham VI i
( herye Rosenzweig, New Orleans;
and Barbara bee Berger, Miami
Beach .
Among locals present will be
Mesdames Jerome Berger, Hen-
rietta Berger, Carlton Blake, Har-
ry Frankel, Selma Buchsbaum.
Morris Leeman, and Fred Fuller.
Barbara Burney, daughter of
Jennie and George Burney, is
home from an exciting weekend
in Memphis, where she was feted
at a lovely luncheon and shower
ai the Tor- <>! the 100 Club's lied
Room Her return to the
Burne) manse, 4820 SW 64th PI.
Miami, was in lime to be guesl of
honor at another shower given
for her by Mrs Robert Nedbor
Bt the home of Aunt Aliee Spec
tor in Sunrise Harbor Bar
bara will be wed to Joey Cooper.
i>i Memphis, on Sept. 4 al Beth
David.
Carol Lepselter. a recent grad
uate hi the Universit) of Bridge-
i ort in Connecticut, is a house-
guest "i her aunt and uncle I en
and Roz Zilbert, 7800 Beach View
i.; So Ba> Island
who enjoys golf and tennis, is
rrom l-ong Island The Zil
berts' son, Sheldon, will be a
i ioi at Tulane in Ihe fall
l!,. is taking a pre-med course
and. after graduation, plans to
attend Tulane's medical school in
Orleans.
[t's a 7 Hi 10 oz. bab> girl,
Monica Ann. born Aug 1, to
Roberta and l> Stephen Toback,
ol Merritt Island, Fla Both
are former Miamians and grad-
uates of the Universitj of Miami
Monica Ann Is the first
. randdaughter for their respec
live parent-. Horris and Laura
Rabinowitz and Hose and Fran1;
Toback What a herita :i
Monica Ann lias seven
andpar. nts Mi and Mrs I '
Rabinowitz, Mrs Jennie M i tz
Mr and Mrs Harry Dubler, Mrs
Ann roback and Mrs A
senoff plus : .ads of great aunts
Continued on Page 9-R
BTJ^IDINE'S
littles! carnabys star
in scrub denim
Quite the thing, luv. Snappy, modish
Camaby looks by Suntogs, plus the
Permanent Press talents of Kodel"
polyester cotton! All in denim blue.
Striped |ersey, 3-6X 4.98 7-14 5.98
Jacket, 3-6X 7.98 7-14 8 98
Skirt, 3-6X 4.98 7 14 5.98
Mod cap. 3-6X, 7-14 2.50
youfl
DOWNTOWN MIAMI
I 11 '
'"-ttre*
/<^refVee \


Page 2-B
fjenisr Mb ireditor
Friday, Aug
Gables Chapter
Receives Award
At the recent convention of
B'naJ B'rith Women of District
Five, held in Baltimore, the fol-
lowing awards were presented to
l oral Gables Chapter:
First place for the best single
program.
Second place for the best
chapter bulletin.
Second place for outstanding
service in B'nai B'rith Youth Or-
ganization.
Award for meeting chapter
allocation.
Mrs. Sam Kurland. Mrs. Arthur
liassman. and chapter president.
.Mrs. Arthur Rosinek. represented
the chapter. Mrs. Kurland was
elected District Five historian, and
Mrs. Bassman was elected to the
executive committee of District
Five.
A vivo Chapter
Meeting Monday
Aviva Chapter of Mizrachi Worn
en will hold its opening meeting
Of the season next Monday at 1:30
p.m.
"The constant influx of the un-
derprivileged in Israel demands
that we not only honor, but also
oversubscribe our commitments for
our projects there." declared Mrs.
Simon April, president.
The meeting will be held at the
Delano Hotel on Miami Beach
Zamora Ladies
To Open Season
First get-together of the season
of Temple Zamora Sisterhood will
be a "sip and dip" at the home of
Mrs. Ann Goldberg. 3660 SW 8th
Ter.. next Wednesday, at 12:30.
Mrs. Dora Rozevn is refreshment
chairman.
Sisterhood will hold its first
board meeting of the season Tues-
day evening, Aug. 30. 8:30 p.m. at
Temple Zamora. President Mrs.
Israel Kussner uss her tour
through Israel.
CHEESC
Ravioli
Just
'km:
If you like cheese kreplach,
you'll '- L i tasty Cheetsej
Ravo dc lit -..icarorti
pies, Filled a-" '...-ay Italian
Choose, s'mmervJ w'lh sa-
vory tomato ;.:..'Ce, seasoned
the real Ma' an way. Thrifty,
tooccsts only about 17< per
serving.
HAVE SOME SOONI
Pope Paul VI is depicted at a private Vatican audience with
recently-outgoing National Commander Milton A. Waldor, of
the Jewish War Veterans of the U.S.A., and Mrs. Waldor. His
Holiness praised JWV for its many accomplishments in human
relations, cited the JWV for its ceaseless fight for equality,
and discussed problems o: ethnic minorities everywhere.
Pope Paul told Commander Waldor that he will continue to
use his influence to bring peace to the world and, according
to Waldor, both agreed that "peace has value only when it
is a respector of human dignity and not just peace for the
sake of peace."
Beth Torah Lists Courses for 3-18
Beth Torah Congregation will
once again offer a complete edu-
cational program for ages 3 to 18.
including Nursery' Kindergarten.
Sunday School. Hebrew School.
Bar Bat Mitzvh. Confirmation. He-
brew and General High School De-
partments, and an extensive youth
program through the college level,
with registration now open. Joel
Gottehrer. school board chairman.
announced.
The Pre-School Department, un-
der the direction of Mrs. Sidney-
Kay, who is in her second decade
- service at Beth Torah. has fuB
readiness program, with emphasis
0:1 enrichment in the area* of sci-
ence and lai go i .eluding use
of the "!earna-tron" and an exten-
sive array of educational materials
Registration in the preschool is
open tc non-members oi the syne-
Positive experience in "
ish h. f the ] rogram
on all age lev
The Sunday Primary Depart-
ment registers stuaents oegir-
ning ir 1st grade of public
schoo v-'.tu a spec.a! Drog^m c'
Oral-aural Hebrew, 'Hebrew
Thru Fun, providing a modern
convc rs.-Vona! approacn fo lan-
guage learning.
The lie* rew School includes a
flve-yeai program
graduation, with a full co-curric-
ular program, including Student
and Alef Congregations, Junior
Choir, Torah Reading Club, School
News, a Visual Squad and School
Patrol.
Graduates of the Hebrew School
enter the branch of the Hebrew-
High School of the Bureau of Jew-
ish Education held at Beth Torah
Congregation, and the Confirma-
tion program will be the li
in Beth Torah history this year.
High School classes .it the con-
gregation includes courses in Bi
ble, Comparative Religion, the
American Jewish Community, and
Modern Jewish Issues, with a Sun
day School intern teaching pr I
gram as part of the depart n
The USY groups at Beth Tora-
number more than 200 membe-i
with a program that incluoei
education, religion, social cul-
tural, and athletic act,\ites
.weekend conclaves, regions' ana
national conventions and a sum-
mer leadership camping pro-
gram.
Dr. Max A Lipsi I
spiritual leader >f I
tion. with Ab-
as edaca'ion d
Dr. Lehrman
Back in Pulpit
a trip to Euro;
As cha rmar
of the Jewish Nal
Great. Dr Lehn
present at dedication cen
the John F. Kennedy Peace
est on the hills of Judea o
Jerusalem.
Dr. Lehrman will return to the
Temple Emanu-EI pulpit Pr lay
night. His sermon is schedu
Israel Revisited 1966''

COlLlQO
koshetz
CORNED BEEF
*ra3 PURE BEEP
Kashr^t" Supervision by
promi--. O'thodo Rabbi:
fabb 9?r 2.on R.>?nthai
nfl two ,-fi3v Mjshgichim
V. t. tWt Impacts*
WILNO KOSH!rR !"""""- "c..
ALAMI FRANKFURTERS CORNED BEEF BOLOGNA
2181 N.W. 10th AVENUE Phone FR 1-6551
MIAMI BRANCH:
Bureau Reveals
Studies Change
For Schools Here
Significant changes in the One-
Daj A Week Jewish school curricu-
lum were announced Wednesday
by Albert E. Ossip. president of
the Bureau of Jewish Education.
The new curriculum, revised by
Louis Schwartzman. executive di-
rector of the Bureau, extends the
teaching of Jewish personalities
into a fifth year, centered around
American Jewish heroes.
The new curriculum also in-
troduces the direct study of Jew-
ish ethics for two years, in
grades 7 and 8, and recommends
a special course on the HiJtory
of the Synagogue in grade 5.
Tin' curriculum continues out-
lines in the study of Bible texts
;,(ies 6, b". and 7: continues
.i course in c imperative religions
I; nd su rgests a shift
of the course in History of the
.tews in the I'nlted States to the
[01 and < Irritation year. Many
new texts for varying subjects
Mi shed in Ihe p isl year are
iled in the new curriculum.
The introductioi I i the new cur-
riculum ai a i new ap-
es l en< ral curriculum
of the ":.. Da; a '' rk school par-
shift from
ipproach to Jew-
ish history through special units
i urriculum
lucational
directors and all Jewish teachers.
The Bureau has announced the
opening of classes in the One-
Oaya-Week schools for Sunday,
Sept. 11, with opening classes in
Hebrew departments on Tuesday,
Sept. 6.
Bureau v circulating
- third : 'eai hi i Rei
jtry, listing
r Hebrew,
" ol Depart
nts i
Miss Quejado to Wed
MiSI l-ita Quejado. wh
associated with the Hea
nation of Crctcr Miami
past eight years, has resi
executive director to wed 1
J. Welsh, former director of tt,
Hade County Development Depart
ment. it was announced here m
Michael O Neil, chairman of ^
board of the association
Democratic Club
Honors Heller
Peter F. Heller, vice president
of the Biscayne Democratic Club
was honored guest al a surprist
party tendered in his behal
day at the Washington Federal
Auditorium
Heller had just returned from
a tour throughout Europe and ls.
rael, where he was a
American and foreign diplomats
About 40 persons froi i
Miami were on the tour with
Heller.
Louis Storch, presi l< <>f the
dub. praised Heller !
and fraternal efforts in the com-
munity Mrs Harry Gol
Mrs A Henry Kaufl
hostesses at the partj
Golden Agers
To Open Season
CoUler. Age Friendship Chib I
the YM and wn \ of Great,
ami will resume its regular treekh
meetings on Sunday. Aug 28. at
the "Y" at 8500 SW Rth St.
The program will honor mrm-
bers whose birthdays and anni-
versaries come in September
Highlight of the program will be
a guitar concert by memo.
Y" Teen Clubs.
Mr. and Mrs Samuel Prusoff
are celebrating their golden wed-
ding anniversary al a i
Sunday. Sept. 14 II be a
al dance prncram.
Time for Iced Tetley Tea
Tough morning at the rnarfcet?
When you need a pick up, nothing brightens your life like Tetley Tea!
The secret is Tetley's tiny tea learf flavor plus bag9 that brew s
fast you get real potbrewed ta'am. Favored Ir Jewish homes
since 1875.
Real old
Haimische ta'am!
Tetley tastes better
because it never
' tastes bitter.
K on the package means kosher- certified kosher and pa^9-


Friday, August 19, 10Q6
+Jewist nori&ton
Pag 3-3
Hi BUM! m
,ii*t:um.i,.
...:. wm.
. ^/^rbout people and f^laces
C0OG8YE DARLINGS
Fae and 3,;' .Viels are saving _: > i 'i
the light o; tei li es thi.s month. Sou En >l
left i< -t niD- i tour of Europe beiore
goin] > Km. a here he was awarded a teach-
ing lowship ac the University of Manchester.
Errol, who re >ived the Alpha Rho Chi medal
for Architecture :i 1965, was currently with
Doxiadis As.-o. S3 as project architect fOI down-
town Miami redevelopment. Daughter Adrienne
will leave next !k to join her brother in Rome
for i. lisureU tour to Paris. Adrienne attended
Dean .".inior College in Boston and will enter the
Alliance Franca in Paris tor her college H>ph
omo.-- year. Meanwhile, back in the lonely house
on N< mand) Dr. Euiope does seem so tar
awa> the Vdels .^ill catch a few more Fish
when they go >ut in their speedboat. Miss Midge
the Second; an i Fae. who is a decorator, will
work ; little harder, and the year will be over.

GREAT LOVERS IN HISTORY
lr-.7 and Ra'iih Shere were married 2.5 years.
They .'ad ar. anniversary dinner party at West
view untry Club that will long be remembered.
The bosl and hostess, as angels complete with
halo? end Wings, ireeted their guests whose cos
tumt as famous lovers were almost beyond
description. Daughter Nina was a Bunny, and
son Steven a marvelous Rhett Butler. Judd and
Trudy Breakstone made a good pair, the travel-
ing salesman and the farmer's daughter The
Ron*-- Blums were Mr. and Mrs. Minister. Ed
and Margaret P. >th were Johnnie and Frankie.
Abe ; id Shirley Huber came as William Ran-
dolpt Hearst Ji Marion Davies. Lottie Morton
was Madame Butterfly, and her husband. Enul.
was i'-. American lieutenant.
V :r>- and Mildred Gidney came in satins and
silks ressed a; King Louis XVI and Marie An-
toinette. Georgi in irbin was Princess Grace Kel-
ly, a-: John *a< Prince Ranier of Monaco: while
Gloria Wickman was Roxanne, and her Bill was
( yrano de Bergerac. Milton Lehr and Harriet
were Rageddy Andy and Raggedy Ann. Jack and
Delly C'ourshon were Samson and Delilah. Morris
Green came as I.BJ with a big hat. and his wife
Florence was Lady Bird. (She made a most inter-
esting bird, complete with feathers and a cage.)
Ruth Kupper was Mae Britt; while her Leo made
an excellent Sammy Davis Jr. There were two
Chief Justice Douglases with his Cathy. They were
the Alex Gordons and the Ed Sirkins. Adam
and Eve turned out to be Leonard Jacobson and
Ronnie. "
There were many more entrancing costumes,
as well as funny ones, including the Alex Mansons
as the Beatles, Florence Hecht as Su/y Wong and
tay as her adoring swain. Joe Hart as a glittering
Maharajah and his wife in an authentic sari. The
music was great, and Cupid had a wonderful
time.
*
PEOPLE ARE STILL AWAY
Sadie and Joe Rosenblum as usual are spend-
ing the summer in Woodstock. Hope she is paint
ing like mad .
Jesse and Carlyn Rose write from Canada
they are with such a congenial group of people
on their tour that they are enjoying every min
ute. They are in the Canadian Rockies and can't
get over the exquisite gray-green and blues of
the lakes.

SAND IN THEIR SHOES
Gert and Lou Kosterich are back in Miami
Beach to live after spending two years up North
The sand in their shoes brought them back, and
they are waiting to get into the house that they
rented to someone else. They can't sever them-
selves completely, since they leave two married
daughters, a married son and three grandchildren
hack in New York, but there will have to be a
lot of visiting back and forth.
Frances Lehman
Couples Club
Plans Breakfast
Young Married Couples Club of
Temple Beth Am is making plans
for a breakfast to be held at the
end of August.
Michael Clein, chairman, assisted
by Mr. and Mrs. Harold Malin and
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Demsky. is
in charge of the affair.
The group is open to all younu
married couples in the southwest
area whether or not they are af-
filiated with Beth Am.
Dade Bar Gets Award
Make Pasta For Your Family and Watch Them Eat It
)f Pisa is
' the Ital
stern cul-
i classic cui-
; foods that
i iave given
: the fav-
i i lies, spa
i. vermi-
basis for
throughout
The '- -.. run.:
one of 1 v cor.t-
ians hs%r ma : !
ture Ai her
sine
Of a' he d
those i' antic
to us. p: --a rai
orites. li the fo
ghetti, *. carori
celli oi ravioli
man) i les
the yei
Any! roe. Ita isine can
headline 'he ;: >i i Fazooli,
a i.....il tior ironi and
beans i vegeta ind season
Ings, i- fav i," ii> .ii-i. isserole, il
will In well mi- lam
ily, tin... wai toward
it oftei
Pas-1 : i:::
1 2 CU| ip> :
l 2 cui "hoppe I green pepper
I clOW -- rlic.
l medii i zuccii I I 4-inch
thic)
3 tabU is e or ilad oil
1 2 cm ini i i' i Ketchup
1 cup water
1 teaspoon salt
l 8 teaspoon pepper
Pinch rosemarj leaves
1 can (1 pound) Heinz Vegetarian
Beans in Tomato Sauce
2 cups cooked macaroni
Grated Parmesan cheese
Heat ".-!! > :<50 F Saute first
4 ingredients in oil until tender
erisp 51 ketchup and remain-
for HOLIDAY
and Everyday
for Koshering
II your meat and fowl
Senior Citizens
Slate Program
Florida s- ru tr I 'itisens chit) 2
hill ho eting Tuesdaj. 7 :!0
p.m., at Miami Beach Federal, 755
Washington a
Speakers will be Judge Henry
Balaban, 'Whal the Senior Citizei
Has to Do So t.i"' i
hospital administrator, "Prevention
of Disease n mg Senior- "
Entertainment will be provided
by Mrs Henry Balaban and Mrs
Esther Milman.
ing ingredients except cheese. Pour
into a 1-1 2 quart casserole Bake
25-30 minutes or until hot and
bubbly. Serve topped with Parm
esan cheese Makes 4-5 servings
(5 cupsi
Dade County Bar Association has
been named winner of the Amer-
ican Bar Association top award of
merit for excellence for local bar
associations. The award was based
on the five-day institute for high
school teachers on 'Principles of
Democracy and Study of Commun-
ism.'' which featured nationally
prominent speakers. The award
was accepted by Kdward .1. Atkins,
immediate past president of the
Dade County Bar Association, and
Robert I.. Floyd, president.
Beth Sholom
Names New
Education Chief
Felix P. Bertisch, of New Y
City, has been retained as dirc;
of education of Beth Sholom R'-
ious School as of Monday, accor i
big to an announcement by Louis
F. Snetman, president of Beth
Sholom, and Mrs Irving B Kaplan,
chairman of the board of educj
tion.
Bertisch will supervise a staff
of six Hebrew teachers, twelvu
Sunday School teachers, one arts
and crafts teacher, one folk-dancing
teacher, and a librarian, all con
stituting the Beth Sholom Relig-
ious School staff.
The formal opening of Beth
Sholom Religious School will take
place on Sept. 6.
Bertisch is a graduate of tha
College of the City of New York
He received his BSS degree in
1929 and holds an MS degree in
education and an LLB. He was
awarded a one year scholarship
at college and a three-year fac-
ulty law scholarship.
Bertisch became interested in
education in 1938 and during the
past year was actinc principal of
a junior high school in Jamaica,
Queens. N.Y.
In 1946. he entered the Religious
School field and taught at the Jew-
ish Community Center of White
Plains. In 1953. he became the
principal of the Nassau Community
Temple in West Hempstead. L.I,
and served there for 11 years
He holds both the Teacher s and
Principal's Certificate from the
Hebrew Inion College Jewish lr
Stitute of Religion and has writt< i
articles on teaching in the Jew. >
education field.
He is a member of the N'ationjl
Association of Temple Educators
and has taught adult education
courses in Judaism, as well B9
service courses for the New Yort
City Board of Education on teach-
ing the social studies.
Women's Unit
To Hear Airman
Mai. Roy I.. Holbrook will ad-
dress the Business and Profession-
al Women's Club at 6:30 p.m.. Sept.
7. at the Dupont Plaza Hotel.
Maj Holbrook. with the U.S.
Air Force, has recently returned
from Viet Nam. He will show a
recent film of Air Force activities
in the war area.
Maj. Holbrook is attached to the
Headquarters Squadron, 31st Tac-
tical Fighter Wing at Homestead.
I >
*
pAMOND
Crystal
ftoSMR
SALT
Diajaood Crystal Salt
'Roofs of Loneliness'
"The Roots of Loneliness" will
be discussed by the People Speak
Town Hall Forums on Friday, 8
p.m.. at Washington Federal. 1234
Washington Ave, Panelists will be
Mrs. Emma Hunter, Visiting Nurse
Association; Rev. Don E. Olson.
Councils for Dialogue; Dr. Irving
Breakstone, psychologist; Chaim
Rose, chairman. Question period
follows.
UGhai"i1
yi
..
Sanka Coffee tastes as good as
or better than your usual coffee
And it's 97'',' caffein free.
So. drink it. Cnjoj il in good health.
It's 100* real coffee, too.
Onl> the caffein has been removed.
And caffein adds no flavor to any tup of coffee.
Comes instant and ground.
Another fine product of General Foods.
CERTIFIED K.OSHER-PARVE


Page 4-B
*Jewistfttrktiar
Friday. August 19. iggg
^Tj rides and
Harrison Jacobson
Assembly Room of the Dupont
Plaza Hotel was the site of the
marriage of Susan Carol Jacobson
and Jay I. Harrison on Sunday.
Aug. 14. at 11:30 am. Rabbi Mor-
ris Kipper officiated.
The bride, who is the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Jacobson.
1243 Catalonia. Coral Gables, was
given in marriage by her father.
For the occasion, she chose a
white floor-length gown of reem-
broidered alencon lace with a
scoop neckline and kabuki sleeves.
The hemline of the skirt was heav-
ily beaded to a point in front. Her
mantilla veil was held in place by
a Spanish comb, and she carried
.-mall white orchids on an heir-
loom prayer book.
Miss Susan Harrison, sister of
the groom, was maid of honor.
Miss Barbara Jacobson was brides-
maid for her sister. Harvey Jacob-
son, the bride's brother, was best
man
Groomsmen were Peter Jacob-
son, brother ot the bride, and Mark
and Lee Harrison, brothers of the
Broom.
The groom, son of Mr and Mrs
Melvln Harrison, of Coral Gables
is a graduate of Peddie School in
Highs town, N J and was gradu-
ated from the Wharton School of
Finance and Commerce at the Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania. He was
a member of the Varsity Club and
Sigma Alpha Mu Fraternity. He is
currently with the Equitable Life
Assurance Co. here in Miami.
Breakfast followed the cere-
mony. The couple will live in Mia
mi at the conclusion of their
honeymoon spent in Europe.

Sher Stiegel
Miss Ina-Mae Stiegel exchanged
vows with David Robert Sher in
7:30 o'clock ceremonies on Satur-
day. Aug, 13. at the Dupont Plaza
Hotel
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs Irving Stiegel. 2228 SW
2o'th I.n.. Miami. The groom's par-
ents are the Morns Sheis. of Bir-
mingham, Ala.
Rabbi Sol Landau officiated at
the ceremony for which the bride
chose a long white gown with train
\~jrooms on
chapel train Her crown was of leaf
point petals trimmed with seed
pearls and drop crystals attached
to a silk illusion veil.
She carried a White satin Bible
covered with cascading white or-
chids
Maid of honor for her sister was
Miss Joyce Alhadetf. Bridesmaids
included the Misses Sandra <'hay-
kin. Ellen Stosser and Harriet
Crane
Best man was Ronald Gish,
Ushers included Alan Gi.-h. Les
Sal/ Ronald Satz and Edward
Mendlowitx.
The bride is a graduate of South-
west Miami Senior High School and
Miami-Dade Junior College, She
was affiliated with B'nai B'rlth.
The groom is a graduate of the
City College of New York and is
;, registered stockbroker with
Shield- & Co.. of Foresl Hills He
belongs to the Knights of Pythias.
Reception followed the cere-
monj in the Rubaiyal Room of the
Algiers Among guests at the wed-
ding part> were the bride S
'in-
maternal grandmother. Mr-. sjad
Froug. Miami Beach: her paternal
grandfather. Isa c Alha l< ;. of *.
lanta. Ga.; and the gioom's mater
nal grandfather. Morris Gre,
berg, of Glen Roe1;. N .1
Naff Burs/en
levine Burst en
Twin sisters, Patricia Ai n Bur-
sten and Susan Jane Bt x
changed wedding vows with their
new husbands in 6 p.m. rjtes on
Sunday, Aug. 14. at the Dora] Coun-
try Club with Rabbi Joseph R \d
rot officiating.
They are the daughter- ol Mr
and Mrs. Leonard L. Buisti
4&J8 Pinetree Dr.. Miami Bi ach
Patricia Ann became tin
of Andrew Clifford Hall \\,
and Mrs Edmund Hall, of the
Bronx, N. Y. For her wedding,
Miss Sonya Bursten was maul of
honor, and Miss Joanne I antw
acted a- bridesmaid.
Allen Hall was best man for his
brother, and ushers included
.lame- Hauscr and Frederick Rlit
stein
Patricia Ann chose a wedding
Continued on Following Page
IMM. i I !-':
MRS. JAY HARRISON
of poie do soie The laee top was
embroidered In seed pearls and
featured long lace sleeves. She car-
ried a white Bible covered with or-
chids and white ro-es
Matron of honor was Mrs. Ho-
ward Green. Miss Judy Koening
was maid of honor. Bridesmaids
included the Misses Bunny Sher.
sister of the groom, and Linda
Bernstein.
Best man for his brother was
Martin Sher. Ushers included El-
liott Schabses. Warren Schabses.
Marshall Fruman and Fulton Fru-
man.
The bride is a graduate of Miami
Senior High and the University of
Alabama, where she belonged to
Delta Phi Epsilon Sorority.
The groom graduated from
Shades Vallej High and the Uni-
versity of Alabama He was a mem-
ber ol Phi Epsilon Pi. Beta Alpha
Pi. Alpha Kappa Psi, and Beta
Cainma Sigma He will work to
MRS. DAVID SHIR
V
?







?
TEMPLE JUDEA
Coral Gables
A Reform Congregation
5500 Granada Bld.
RABBI MORRIS A. KIPPER
RELIGIOUS SCHOOL BROTHERHOOD
ADULT EDUCATION SISTERHOOD
ir YOUTH GROUP
Sabbath Services Every Friday, 8 P.M.
FOR AFFILIATION AND INFORMATION PHONE 444-9876
Moving to this new Sanctuary on August 25, 1966


ic<7//mjration Now Open
tor
Beth Torah Pre-Schoo
and Kindergarten
A LIMITED NUM8ER OF NON-CONGREGATIONAL
MEMBERS WILL BE ACCEPTED
Accelerated Readiness Includes
S. R. A. MATH and SCIENCE PROGRAM
and LEARN-A-TRON
EXPERIENCED LICENSED STAFF
under the direction of
MRS. SIDNEY KAY, 947-7528
1051 NORTH MIAMI BEACH BOULEVARD
YOUNG ISRAEL of GREATER MIAMI
THE MAX AND ROSE COHEN EDUCATIONAL CENTER
990 N.E. 171st St. Phone 945-3586 North Miami Beach
REGISTRATION NOW OPEN
* IIHigioii* ll'br'\v School
* Sundav School
* K i n l rri a rlcii
* Junior Kindergarten
* Xurwry
* Afternoon Sessions
* Hum Transportation
BRANCH of NATIONAL COUNCIL
LICENSED and QUALIFIED TEACHERS

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Mon. to Thurs.
9:30 A.M. to 4:30 P M.
MCMMRSHIP
9 30 A.M.
NOT RIQUIRCD
Fri. and
to 1.30
Sun.
P.M
W.I I l\ :
MRS. HOWARD CRANE
ward a Master's de [ree al s>ra
cuse University in upper New York
State,
Following the wedding cere
mony, there was a reception at the
Dupont Plaza. Alter the couple's
honeymoon spent in Jamaica, thej
will live in Syracuse
Crane Alhadeii
After a honeymoon spent in
Jamaica, Mr. and Mrs Howard
Barry Crane will live at 102 45
62nd Rd., Forest Hills, N V.
The former Sheryl Sue Alhadefl
and Mr. Crane exchanged wedding
vows before Rabbi Samuel April
at the Algiers Hotel on Sunday.
Aug. 14. at 7 p.m.
The bride is the daughter of the
Samuel Alhadeffs, 1511 SW 82nd
Ct. The groom's parents are Mr.
and Mrs. Daniel Crane 9945 60th
Ave.. Rego Park, V v.
For her wedding, the new Mrs
Crane chose a white silk peau de
soie sheath, featuring an empire
-style laee bodiee appliqued with
seed pearls and drop crystals. The
gown had a decollete neckline,
long laee sleeves and a removable
I REGISTRATION OPEN for
ILL. Peretz Workmen's Circle Schools
affiliated wifh Bureau of Jewish Education
Register Your Children
tor HEBREW
and SUNDAY SCHOOL
TEMPLE BETH TOV
at
6438 SW. 8th STREET
Sunday morning from 9:00
to 1:00 p.m. o' phone
RABBI APRIL at MO 7-9411
Your children are taught starting age 6 years
1. To sprofc, reod & write Yiddish 3. Meaning ol Jewish holidays
2. Yiddish literature 4. Yiddish folk-songs
! School 1-1545 SW 3rd St. class starts Sept. 6, 1966
\ School 2 YM-WHA. 8500 SW 8th St. class starts Sept 7 1966
SEND FOR FREE BOOKLET .
"AN OPEN LETTER JO ALL
JEWISH PARENTS"
940 Lincoln Rd.. Suite 225, Miami Beach, Flo. 33139
MAIL NOW!
for registration or information
TEL. 538-5679 If no answer, 377-0531 leave message
The Solomon Schechter Day School
of TEMPLE EMANU-EL
ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF CLASSES
ON TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 6
FULL PROGRAM OF REGULAR ELEMENTARY STUDIES
FULL PROGRAM OF HEBRAIC STUDIES
Elementary Grades 1 through 6
MRS E J BtRMAN. Principal, General Stud.es Dopi

NURSERYKINDERGARTEN DEPARTMENT AGES 3 TO 5
HAIF-DAY PRE SCHOOL BI-CULTURAl PROGRAM
MRS NAOMI B BRANDEIS Supervisor

Fully Certified, licensed TmcIim in both Hebrew I English Depls
All Classes held in the beautiful air-conditioned North Branch Building
727 77th Street lunches and Bus Transportation Provided
UNDER THE PERSONAL SUPERVISION OF DR. IRVING LEHRMAN
RABBI ARTHUR S. HOLLANDER, tiucational Director
for further information on registration, please call
TEMPLE EMANU-EL SCHOOL OFFICE
North Branch Building 865-0216
Main Branch at Washington Avenue 531-9745
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Friday. August 19. 1966
+Jeisfi fhridllan
Page 5-B
^/^ruaust * 'd
oneximoons
v
Continued from Preceding Page
dress of white chantilly lace.
She graduated this year from
the University of Florida, where
She belonged to Alpha Epsilon Phi
Sorority. Phi Kappa Phi Honorary.
and is present!) on a fellowship in
education at the U of F toward a
Master's degree.
Mr. Hall is also a 1966 graduate
of the University of Florida, and
i enrolled in the law school there.
i e belonged to Alpha Epsilon PI
Fraternity and Florida Blue Key
Honorary.
Susan Jane became the bride of
Kenneth Charles Levine. He is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. I.any Levine,
of 1955 Normandy Dr.
Maid of honor was Miss Sonya
Bursten. Miss Carol Friedman act-
ed as bridesmaid.
Robert Holt/man was best man.
and ushers included Drake Regent
and Leonard Weissman.
For her wedding, Susan Jane
chose a reembroidered alencon
lace gown.
The bride is a 1966 University of
Florida graduate, where she major
ed in elementary education. Her
sorority was Alpha Epsilon Phi.
The groom is also a '66 U of F
graduate, where he majored in
mathematics and belonged to
AEI'i Fraternity. He is now study
ing toward a Master's degree in
actuarial science at Georgia State
College.
Miradoral Room of the Doral
('ountrv Club was decorated on
\V. rii, i K.ilni
MRS. ritlDlRICK DONtK
Beach Girl Will
Wed MD Student
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Rudnick.
17111 NE 11th Ave., N. Miami
Beach, announce the engagement
of their daughter, Bonnie Gail, to
| Jerald H. Ratner. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Clifford Ratner, of Philadel-
phia. Pa.
Miss Rudnick, an honor graduate
of the School of Nursing at Phila
delphia's Albert Einstein Medical
Center, is currently on the center's
nursing staff.
Mr. Ratner, who was graduated
magna cum laude from Temple
University in June and named a
Presidential Scholar, will begin the
study of medicine in September at
the ilahnemann Medical School in
Philadelphia.
PIANOS TUNtD/RlPAIRlD
By expert technician. Any problem!
regarding your piano gladly an-
swered (over phone). Call before
12 Noon or after S p.m.
IRVING CCKOilRG 621-0084
REV. PJNCUS ALOOF
CCRTIfllD MOHU
Associated with Young Israel of
Greater Miami, 99C N.I. 171st
St., N. Miami Beach.
176II NJt. 7th O. 947-2267
No. Miami Beach, Florida
either side with stanchions of eu-
calyptus, springer and gold roping
held with satin bows. At the helm
of the white satin aisle, a tall
Grecian column held a sunburst
of larkspur blue chrysanthemums,
white gladioli, pinocchio poms and
baby's breath. Standing on either
side were Grecian columns holding
urns filled with the same flowers
as the sunburst.
In the background were gold
and white candelabras with blue
candles and tall palm trees.
The brides' bouquets consisted
of white lace-covered prayer books
with white orchids and cascades
of white stephanotis, white tulle
and streamers. The attendants all .
carried identical colonial bouquets I
of larkspur blue shasta daisies with
blue tulle and angel feathers and
shaded blue velvet streamers.
The three mothers wore blue
orchid wristlets. The two grand-
mothers wore white orchids with
purple throats as corsages. Floral
decorations and personal bouquets
were created by the Blossom Shop
of Miami Beach.
Reception followed for the twins
and their new husbands at the
Doral Country Club. Both couples
chose Mexico as their honeymoon
site. On their return. Mr. and Mrs.
Hall will live in Gainesville, and
Mr. and Mrs. Levine will live in
Chamlee. Ga.
Doner Oka
Michele Lee Oka and Frederick
Nathan Doner were married in
noon rites on Sunday. Aug. 14. in
the Gigi Room of the Fontaine-
Ueau Hotel. Rabbi Leon Finnish
officiated.
The bride is the daughter of
Judge and Mrs. Kenneth Oka. 2801
Fairgreen Dr. The groom is the
Mm of Mrs. Leon Fistunan, of Den-
ver, Colo., and Mr. Wilfred B. Don-
er. ot Detroit. Mich.
Maid of honor was Miss Barbara
June oka.
For her wedding, the bride was
attired in a white shantung silk
dress with lace mantilla.
She i- a graduate of Miami
Beach High School and attends the
University of Michigan, where she
belongs to Helta Phi Epsilon Sor-
ority.
Mr. Doner is a graduate of the
University of Michigan and a mem
bor of Zeta Beta Tau.
Reception followed the ceremony
in the Fontainebleau After honey-
mooning in Mexico, the couple will
live in Ann Harbor, Mich.
Bakst Axelrod
The former Marilyn Axelrod
and Steward Roy Bakst are honey-
mooning in Mexico City.
They were married before Rabbi
Mayer Abramowitz on Sunday.
Aug. 14, at the Lombardy Hotel in
4 p.m. rites.
The bride is the daughter of Mr
and Mrs. Sidney Axelrod, 8il Gar-
land Ave. The groom is the son of
Mrs. Gertrude Bakst, 7501 Byron
Ave.
Maid of honor was Miss Marilyn
Bakst. The Misses Neva Horowitz
and Karen Goldberg acted as
bridesmaids.
Stan Horowitz was best man.
and Harris Goldberg acted as
usher.
For her wedding, the bride
chose a white brocade dress, and
carried the groom's father's con-
firmation Bible with orchids.
Newlywed Mrs. Bakst is a gradu-
ate of the University of Florida
and teaches elementary school.
Mr. Bakst is also a graduate of
the University of Florida and is
now a second year medical stu-
dent at the University of Miami.
He belongs to Phi Delta Epsilon
Medical Fraternity. Both are
graduates of Miami Beach High
School.
Reception followed the cere-
mony. The couples will live in
Coral Gables on returning from
their honeymoon.
*
Roth Mar gram
Mr and Mrs. Alan G. Roth will
live in Gainesville, Fla., after their
Continued on Page 6-B
Werner Knhn
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1501 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD PARK FREE!
jin's imported
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24.98
Trimly tailored and fully
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Sizes 14'Mo 22'' in gold
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377-1911; second floor,
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Friday, August 19. 1966
* Jmist) Fkrid/tar
Page 7-B
/
cxrwiin
yours,
h
C~ JilIt *Ci
I^crth County YMHA held its
"~ Founders dinner dance Sat-
urday rught in the Napoleon
Kooni of the Dcauville Hotel
Champagne and hors d'oeuvres
were served to the predominant
Ij formally attired group before
urnment for dinner and
d< nclng. The evening launched
th< North County "Y" campaign
for building a new community
in the North Dado area
Mrs Paul Faske. whose hus-
band is president of the Greater
Miami "Y." wore a floor-length
Mack gown interwoven with a
Hack metallic straw-like fabric.
Her sheath had a deep V-back
;nd a flared godet insert high in
lh< bach hemline Mrs. Norton
I allot chose a light canary
lored gown of imported cotton
\ rocade. The brocade pattern
was embroidered in soft, irides-
. iir; ii Grossman was in a
loral silk with a jewel neckline
wore a bracelet especially
to depict the Twelve Tribes
: Israel.
*
IA/HITE raw silk was the fabric
" worn by Mrs. Bud Gorde.
11 floor-length sheath was
; roal which had a modified stand-
collar and was handed in
tripk rows of silver-lined bugle
Nads. Mrs. Herbert Holbrook also
i host a white silk two-piece, with
'he o\erb!ouse trimmed with in-
s rts of turquoise. The bib-jew-
t led neckline was created with
caviar beads and turquoise crystal
'car-drops. Gold chiffon was the
choice of Mrs. Roger Newman.
Hir gown was in the Grecian sil-
houette, and flowed over a fig-
ure-molding sheath of chiffon.
Mrs. David Badat's muted gold
>;lk brocade was interwoven with
((old lame. Her fitted bodice fea-
'ured a squared neckline. Ice
blue silk crepe, with overall em-
t roidery in sequins and silver
bugle beads, was Mrs. Philip
Ploom's choice for the evening
ol fun. Her sheath gown had
I tt y Ydeeolletage at the neck-
IM Mrs. Nat Siesser was in a
white silk alpaca sheath with a
cowl neckline. A double band
(f black eyelette. with sheer silk
(rganza creating the peek-a-
boo" look, banded the hemline
and was caught with a large
red rose.
White brocade and chiffon
were combined in the gown worn
( Mrs Maurice Levenson. The
< hiffon was used to create an
oversUrt which began at the
< mpire line at the waist and
< rened in the front to show the
^^wiiaust '3
oneumoons
-;v
nocade sheath. A capelette ot the
Chiffon was worn with a jewel
neckline. Mrs. lrwin Schwartz
topped her black peau de soie
Sheath skirt with a white beaded
shell Fringes of paillettes trim-
med her overblouse.
* *
HAIRMAN of the dinner dance
** was Michael D. Bodne. whose
wife was in a black chantilly lace
Cage worn over a black silk
sheath. Her Stand-up collar was
in black silk, and the illusion of
being covered up was achieved
with the full, long sleeves in
lace. A yellow silk organza en-
semble was worn by Mrs. Alan
Olkin. Her coat and skirt were
in the organza, and the fitted
bodice had white lace over the
organza.
Mrs. Malcolm Meister's pique
gown featured an oversized floral
print in black and white. Her
sheath covered only one shoul-
der and featured a self-fabric
bow for added detail. Black and
white also combined in Mrs.
Matthew Ettinger's gown, but
was in checked gingham A deep
band of Touching trimmed the
hemline of the gown, and black
velvet trimmed the matching
stole.
Mrs. Adolph Berger's white
silk chiffon gown had the empire
waistline, silver-lined bugle beads
on the decollete bodice, and pan
niers in the black which flowed
to the floor. Citron-colored silk
was worn by Mrs Ralph Hoi
lander. Her cocktail ensemble
had a jewel-encrusted shawl
collar. Mrs. Bill Cohen's beige
linen was embroidered in a floral
pattern. Mrs. Irving J. Denmark,
who was hospitality chairman,
chose a black and white silk
crepe ensemble.
Her longwaisted white bodice
wa- stitched to the black flared
skirl, and her matching jacket
was deeply slashed in a V neck-
line.

MRS JOE FOOS chose black
chantilly lace. Her V neck-
line was ruffled, and her long
sleeves were fitted. A gold silk
srown was worn by Mrs. Sydney
Kronish. Gold caviar beads were
embroidered on her bodice, and
were also used to create a looped
fringe trim on her short sleeves.
A double pannier in back went
to the hemline of her gown.
Commissioner Harold Greene's
wife selected a yellow silk crepe
gown with the empire line de-
tailed with a self fabric bow. Nar-
row rolled straps, and a fitted
bodice completed the sheath
silhouette.
Coltune Sandier
Miss Sherry Lynn Sandier be-
came the bride of Jon Anthony
Coltune at the Fontainebleau Hotel
on Saturday. Aug. 13. in 8 o'clock
rites.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Quentin H. Sandier. 4480
No. Meridian Ave, The groom's
parents are Dr. and Mrs. Stanley
.1. Coltune. 8026 Irving Ave.
Maid of honor for her sister was
Miss Gail Sandier. Bridesmaids in-
cluded the Misses Linda Coltune.
Susan Toabe. Sandi Levitz and
Maddi I.evine.
Best man for his brother was
Peter Coltune. Ushers were Gary
Sandier. Norman Rosen, and Rich-
ard Green.
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Newly wed Mrs. Coltune attends
Florida State University, where
her husband is also a student.
Reception followed the wedding
at the Fontainebleau. After a
honeymoon spent in Jamaica, the
couple will live in Tallahassee.
*
Grosskopf Slot sky
Myrna Slotsky and Barry Gross-
kopf were married. Sunday, Aug.
14. in a candlelight ceremony at
Beth David Synagogue.
The bride is the daughter of Dr.
and Mrs Israel Slotsky. of 2185
SW 17th St. She is a graduate of
Miami High School and the Uni-
versity of Florida, where she was
president of Orchestra, dance hon-
orary, served on the Honor Coun-
cil, and was a member of the Flor-
ida Players. She will be teaching
in the Dade County schools this
rail.
The bridegroom is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Israel Grosskopf. 1035
Pennsylvania Ave. He is a gradu-
ate of Miami Beach High and the
University of Florida, where he
was a member of Phi Eta Sigma
honorary fraternity and Psi Chi. in-
ternational psychology honorary.
He will enter the University of
Miami Medical School this fall.
After a honeymoon trip to
Jamaica, the couple will live in
Miami.
Werner K hn
MRS. JON COtTUNE
MISS LONNt SHtRBILL
Miss Sherbill
Is Bride-to-Be
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Sherbill. of
Miami Beach, announce the en-
gagement of their daughter. Lonne
Diane, to 1-awrence Charles Wein
stein, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard
Weinstein. of Newton, Mass.
The bride-to-be is a graduate of
Miami Beach High School, and will
graduate in January from Boston
University with a Bachelor of Sci-
ence degree in business.
Her fiance is a graduate of New-
Preparatory School in Cambridge
and the Wharton School of Fin-
ance and Commerce at the Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania, with a
degree in industrial management.
A February. 1967 wedding is
planned.
Couple's Betrothal
Revealed Here
Miss Roberta Ann Guttenmacher
was engaged to Neal Stephen
Rosen on Sunday.
Announcement of the engage-
ment was made by the bride-
elect's parents. Mr. and Mrs. David
Guttenmacher, 6111 Twin Lakes
Dr.
The groom-to-be is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph J. Rosen. 734
Paradiso. Coral Gables.
The bride and groom both at-
tended the University of South
Florida in Tampa.
Social Singles to Dance
B'nai B'rith Social Singles will
hold a dance on Saturday. 9 p.m .
at the Carillon Hotel.
Young Israel
Plans Program
For School Year
Young Israel of Greater Miami
is planning a progressive program
for all its school departments and
youth activities for the coming
year.
Burton Brody. president, said
that Religious School and pre-
school classes will commence Tues-
day. Sept. 6. Sunday School classes
will open Sunday. Sept. 11.
The Religious School, which had
its first graduation last year, con-
sists of five grades. Rabbi Arnold
Richtcr. education director, hopes
that many of last year's graduates
will enter the Junior Hebrew High
School this fall.
For the coming year. Rabbi
Richter is instituting an accel-
erated program of Hebrew edu-
cation "which will provide rem-
edial classes at no additional
charge, to bring all students to
their proper educational age
level."
Sunday School classes for boys
and girls between the ages of 4
and 7. and a class for girls age 8
and older, have been made avail-
able for both members and non-
members.
The Pre-School accommodates
children of ages 3 to 5 in its Nurs-
ery. Junior Kindergarten and
Kindergarten classes. Transporta-
tion is available.
Cantor Pincus Aloof, who re-
cently joined the teaching staff of
the Religious School, said that he
hopes "to institute a school choir,
and to prepare the students to
chant the Sabbath and holiday
service."
Rabbi Sherwin Stauber is spir-
itual leader of the synagogue.
MRS. BARRY GROSSKOPF
Gelvans Reveal
Ella's Engagement
Mr. and Mrs. I.eo Gelvan. 3
Island Ave.. Miami Beach, an-
nounce the engagement of their
daughter. Miss Ella Dorothy Gel-
van.
The groom-to-be is Allen Green-
berg. He is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Sidney Greenberg. of 1930
N\V 188th Ter. Miami.
BUY WHOLESALE
t
YARN SALE
j 3ALX
I Save 50% & More |
BUY by the POUND |
$4-$5-$6
I per 16 ounces
JEAN'S |
) 212 COLLINS AVI. 531-7703 j
LEO HOHAUSER
PLUMBING
CONTRACTING tfPAMNNG
Serving Done County Over 25 Yeors
1811 5.W. 14th ST. HI 6 9904
DOMESTIC MAIDS
RESTAURANT I HOTEL
HELP
A-l EMPLOYMENT
Ph. FR 9-8401
MAKE YOUR WEDDING, BAR MIJ1VA, AMY fUNCJION
"THE TALK OF THE TOWN" with
IRVING PIETRACK ORCHESTRA
NO JOB TOO SMALL
JE 8-0204
DEADLINE *
Deadline for the SPECIAL SECTION of the
ROSH HASHONA ISSUE, devoted] to
ORGANIZATIONS and RELIGIOUS GROUPS
WILL BE FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 2nd.
If your Congregation or Organization wishes to be represented
and has not as yet sent in Greeting, call Mrs. Thompson at
FR 3-4605


Page 8-B
+Jenisfi rtorktian
Friday. August 13. 1966
Joey Adams, world famous entertainer and
author, is shown telling "Y" leaders how to
raise money with a laugh. Left to right are
Paul Faske, president of the YM and WHA of
Greater Miami; Michael Salmon, president of
the North County YMHA; Joey Adams; Norton
Pallot. vice president of the Greater Miami
"Y;" and Lionel Bosem, chairman of the North
County YMHA Development Fund.
North Dade 6Y' Drive Opens
North County YMHA Develop-
ment Fund campaign received a
big community boost Saturday
night at a Founders dinner dance
at the Deauville Hotel Some
S70.000 was pledged at the func-
tion.
Upward of 150 persons attended
the dance, with Michael Bodne act-
ing as dinner chairman, and gave
their endorsement to a new North
County YM and WHA facility
Master of ceremonies, Chuck
Schlakman, presided over this
first big dinner dance on behalf
of the North County Jewish
community.
Lionel Boscm. chairman of the
North County Development cam-
paign, reported on the half a mil-
lion dollar goal to establish a com-
plete community center for the
North County area With the par
ticipation of the entire community,
he predicted breaking mound for
the facility later this year.
Paul Faske. president of the
Greater Miami YM and WHA, ex-
tended greetings on behalf of the
parent organization and the Great-
er Miami Jewish community. Nor
ton Pallot. a "Y" vice president,
brought greetings on behalf of the!
Greater Miami Jewish Federation,
of which the "Y" is an affiliate
agency.
Rabbi Jonah Caplan. spiritual
leader of Sky Uke Synagogue.!1
urged the community "to work
Cohen Synagogue
Has Anniversary
Jacob C. Cohen Community
Synagogue. 1532 Washington Ave.,
will celebrate its second annivers-
ary on Saturday.
The synagogue was opened for
services on Sunday. Aug. 18, 1964.
it was built through the gener-
osity of Jacob C. Cohen, who cur-
rently serves as life president of
the congregation." declared Dr.
Tibor Stern, spiritual leader.
"During the past two years of its
existence, the Jacob C. Cohen Syna-
gogue has been making constant
progress m membership and reg-
ular attendance.'" Dr. Stern noted.
"The synagogue has a full adult
program conducted by two full-
time rabbis and cantor"
Dr. Stern said that "while the
synagogue was a donation of
Jacob C. Cohen and his family,
it is a public institution, with
duly-elected officers. We are
proud to be encumbered by no
mortgages or other indebtedness,
and our members and worship-
pers r therefore never both-
ered by assessments or appeals."
The synagogue is the owner of
the Mount Zion Gardens Cemetery
located within Lakeside Memorial
Park, which serves the needs of
members, Dr. Stern pointed out.
Serving with Dr. Stern, as senior
rabbi, is Rabbi Abraham Wein-
schneider. in charge of the daily
adult education courses
Jacob Cohen this week invited
the community to worship at the
synagogue and help celebrate its
second anniversary during Sabbath
services.
JACOB C. COHIN
Taking time out from the festivities at the North County "Y"
Founders Ball to discuss the shape of the building campaign
are (left to right) Neil Chonin. entertainment chairman of the
Saturday night event; Michael Bodne, dinner dance chair-
man; and Charles Shlakman, master of ceremonies.
Rabbi Simon April
Will be Installed
Rabbi Simon April will be form
ally installed as spiritual leader
of Temple Beth Tov. 8438 SW 8th
St.. on Wednesday. Aug. 31.
Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz, pres-
ident of the Greater Miami Rab
binical Association, will be offici
ating rabbi. A reception will fol-
low the installation.
Rabbi-Student
At Beth David
To meet the special Lnt< lectual
and spiritual needs of the teen-
ager. Beth David Congregation has
engaged a senior rabbinical stu-
dent at the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America to : mduct
a special youth High Holy Day
service.
Services will be held Sept.
15 and 16 and Sept 23 a ; 24
Neal Rose is a graduate Long
Island University and race d his
Master's degree in Hebrew Letters
from the Jewish Theologi< Sem-
inary
Insurance Execs of Seminar
Gerald R Falick. of 13833 SW
l<>5th Ct, Miami, and Ted S Fink-
el, of 20 Island Ave., Mian Beach,
studied the continuing and
increasing uses of pensi and
profit-sharing plans for ei oyees
person
and self employed
bers <>f the staff of the
Southeastern Florida
agencj of National Life Ir
Company of Vermont, I
Finkel were among i-
members of the compan
force attending a >i e w
(in insurance employee
plans at the firn hoi
in Montpelier. VI
Mem
Miami
general
durance
'; and
lected
- field
ninar
hard to obtain the goal for the
realization of a much-needed serv-
ice. Also bringing a message
-------WANKD-------
MANAGER, Couple or Single
for 7-Unit Apartment House
Apt. for service*. Write 6. P., P.O. Box '
455, Riverside Stc, Miami, Fla. 33135.
on
behalf of rabbinate was Dr. Max
leader of Beth
Torah. and president of the Greater
Miami Rabbinical Association.
Bosem, chairman of the devel-
opment fund committee, present-
ed patron and
as souvenirs to
sponsor trowels
contributors.
Joey Adams, noted comedian,
entertained.
Michael Salmon, president of the
North County "Y." called for
"more vigorous effort from the
entire community to bring our
dream to reality."
CANTOR AVAILABLE
FOR THE HIGH HOLIDAYS
or YEAR 'ROUND POSITION.
Please call 531-3353 'til 5 p.m.
After 5:30 p.m. Call 374-0816
-----WANTED-----
BAAL TEKIAH for
ROSH HASHONAH
Orthodox; can be Yeshiva boy.
- 843 MERIDIAN AVE, MB -
Debs BBG Wins
Top Awards
At the recent District 5 BBYO
' convention. Debs BBG received
' outstanding awards.
Delegates to the convention at
Camp Blue Star in Hendersonville,
1 N.C.. were Patti Adler and Margie
I Isis. Other representatives includ-
ed Anita Wolfson and Judi Fried-
man.
1
Award for first place serapbook
was presented to Debs. Also pre-
sented was an award for first
place pep song.
, Debs BBG was the only Florida
; Region club to be cited.
The Minyonaires Synagogue
3737 BIRD ROAD, MIAMI, FLA.
wishes to announce that
Cantor Louis Cohen
WILL CONDUCT SERVICES
FOR THE HIGH HOLY DAYS
"A Modern Traditional Service"
Sects New Available
Moderotely Priced
SLICH0S SERVICES
MIDNIGHT SEPT. 10
Mat W. Temchin, Prei.
Isador Rysjjtr. Kit. Chairnjoo
The Jacob C. Cohen
Community Synagogue
1532 WASHINGTON AVENUE
is proud to present the
HIGH HOLIDAY SERVICE SCHEDULE
CANTOS OSHfB DOPPtLT and AOi/U CHOC
Will CHANT THf IIJUKI
If you core tor
fABBI
TIBOR H. STCRN
Officiating
* THE FINEST IN TRADITION
* THE MOST INSPIRING SERMONS AND LECTURES
THE BEST CANTORIAL MUSIC AND PRAYER
A CONGENIAL AND FRIENDLY ATMOSPHME
Reserve Your Seals in the "Synagogue Beautiful'
Members and Non Members are treated with equal courtesy.
All Seats on Ground Floor No Balconies to Climb
THE OFFICE OF THf SYNAGOGUE IS OPEN DAILY
TELEPHONE 543-0271 534-1004
Visit our SABBATH MORNING SERVICES or our DA .Y
MINYAN and convince yourself that your place is air; ,3
the finest of the Community.
_________ AS* FOR OOP MtMBUtSHIP BR0CHURI .
SECRETARY WANTED for a
TEMPLE RELIGIOUS SCHOOL
SATURDAY and SUNDAY mornings
included in the 40 hour week.
- CAU 666-2536 -
Probe of Nazis Continues
BONN UTA) The Central
Office for the Prosecution of Nazi
War Criminals in Ludwigsbure is
currently working on an addition-
al 3.234 preliminary Investigations
in war crimes cases, it was an-
nounced here.
IMMEDIATE OPENING for EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR
for Southern Rcaional Office, National Jewish Philanthropic organization.
Mon must be personable, imaginative, and experienced in fund raising,
programming and public relations. Attractive salary. Write in confidence
for interview. P.O. Box 1855 Miami, Fla. 33101.
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
SOL LANDAU. Rabb
EDWARD L. KAY, E.c
in
Dir.
ALBERT J.
WILLIAM W. LIPSON Cant;
SAUL RABIN. Edc. Dir.
u v BEER. President <,,_.
its 05th Year as Miami s Pioneer Conservative Congregation
INVITES NEW MEMBERS TO JOIN ITS FAMILY
AND AVAIL THEMSELVES OF ITS RELIGIOUS CULTURAL
EDUCATIONAL, SOCIAL AND RECREATIONAL PROGRAMS AND FACILITIES
REGISTRATION IS IN PROGRESS
for NURSERY, KINDERGARTEN
and RELIGIOUS SCHOOL.
Non-Members are welcome.
Please call 371-1882 for information.
BtTH DAVID South Dado al 7540 SW 120
Street with facilities for Nursery, Kinder-
garten and Religious School as well as USY,
Youth Activities and Adult Education, Social
Cultural Activities.
Dedication on Sunday, Aug. 28, 1966 of
1.00 o'clock all art welcome.
HtlCHOT SIMMS at UUnight, Septet., ,Q. M6 ,,,, M f fc,
-!!
*


k, August 19. 196G
*Jenist ftcridHan
Page 9-B
cialite ... by SsaLel Cj
Jntinued from Page 1-B
. ncles, aunts and uncles,
jsins galore.
*
. 1 and David Rose write
London "Having a great
. The girls and their mini
just lovely" Couple
to be back in Miami be
a of September .
S. Jennie Gordon at home
. stay in Cedars of I.cbanon
tal,
.
rant Miamian Ruth Brot
'if
man stopped off in New Y.irk
and her natal city. Philadelphia,
en route to Canada Ruth's
unhapp) report: 'Things are very
uneasy for Canadian Jewry .
There are signs of Nazi influence
here in the Kast French Section."
Sam and Shirley Goodman
left Miami for Ithaca, NY., on
June 9 for the graduation of son
Neil from Cornell University ..
Neil will enter State University
of New York Downstate Medical
Center in September Their
next stop was New York City for
the engagement of Neil to Karen
rove
Shames, daughter of Mr. and
Mis. Ben Shames, of Klmhurst,
NY. For the rest of their
stay in New York City, they were
entertained by relatives and
friends, and also took in the
Broadway Show scene ... On
June 30, Sam saw Shirley off for
Europe, where she was to join
her sister in Rome for an ex-
tended tour of Italy and France
. Sam returned to Miami, and
at this writing Shirley has also
returned, and everything is back
to normal at the (ioodman home.
(.236 S\V 10th Ter
SHOPPING AROUND
rp r?7ir j
Jft>ar Stuart Bloom
-DC Of Mr. and Mrs,
Bloom. 5811 sw 63rd
;ll b< C i n i liar Mitz-
1! e t h
i ongre-
n Sat-
20
is ai I a d e -%f* >
\t at Miami
baa
tending
. v id Re- **$$ vw
School
asl five
Miiart is Stuart
;

P
i
1.1
(I in mechanics and plays
. no and the cello in the
: chestra.
regational Kiddush will be
(I by Stuart's parents
Eli H. Oster
litzvali of Eli IL. son of
Mrs Leo Oster. 2252 SW
. will take place on Satur-
. 2i). at Congregation Beth
lu> has been a student at
Academj since first
:ll enter the ninth grade
iber lb' is the grandson
I' Shuldiner, of Miami
the late Rev Isaac Os
of Mi- Rebecca Meskin
< Rabbi Ya< o\ M< 'km.
Citj
honoring Eli will fol-
Mark Greensoan
'on ol Mrs. Esther < Jreen
0 m: 160th St No Miami
II cell bratc his Bar Mitz
i\ices on Saturdaj morn-
20, .il Beth Tin ah Con
\ :ii enter eighth grade at
Kenned) Junior High
is fall, and the fifth gra le
class at Beth Torah
- School
'>!>> is collecting coins and
ilark i~ a Torah reader in
r Congregation and in 'he
School Choir.
tion will he held at the
Community Center in his
honor on Saturday evening. His
grandmother, Mrs Mollie Levy, of
Brook!) n. N Y hill attend
Steven Goldblatt
Steven, son of Mr and Mrs St;m-
lej Goldblatt, lo8l NE I61sl Ter.,
No. Miami Beach, "ill celebrate
hi' Bar Mitzvah at Beth Torah
Congregation on Saturday morn-
ing. Aug, 20.
Steven will enter eighth grade
at John F. Kennedy Junior High
School this fall. He will continue
his Hebrew education at Beth
Torah Religious School He enjoys
painting and collects stamps and
coins.
A luncheon will be held in his
honor directly alter services at the
Club House Restaurant.
Grandparents attending are Mr.
and Mrs Max Adler, of Miami.
Mrs. Lillian Goldblatt. of Miami
Beach, and Mr. I. G. Goldblatt. of
Spartanburg, s C.
Mark Galabow
Mark, son ot Mr and Mrs David
Galabow, L900 NE 197th Tei No
Miami Beach, will celebrate his
liar Mitzvah a; Beth Torah Con-
gregation on Saturdaj morning,
Aug 20
Mark will enter n. hth grade al
liilin F Kenned} Junior High
School tlii' fall. II- i- inten sted in
collecting stamps.
\ reception in his honor v
held at the Balmoral Hot< I on Sat
e\ ning.
IL' grandmother. Mrs Anna
Tepper, ol New \ ork, will attend
Maxwell House Coffee
Maxwell House Coffee, long a
favorite in homes, is the perfect
beverage to top off your Rosh
Hashona dinners. The makers of
Maxwell House are old hands in
the art of blending coffee, and the
results of many years of perfect-
ing the best possible blend is ap-
parent with your first sip.
Mother will want to keep a fresh
l>ot on the stove so that when the
holiday cooking is done and the
house is sparkling clean, she can
relax with a good cup of coffee.
Then late at night, when the
last guest is gone, and the children
arc all tucked in bed. Mother and
Father can keep the holiday glow
alive by chatting over their final
cup of Maxwell House Colfee.
So for New Year, and all year
through, make vour guests feel
truly at home" by serving them
Maxwell House, the coffee that's
good-to the last-drop.
Aaron Ullman
Aaron son ol Mr. ami Mrs
Joseph Ullman. 16266 NE 8th Ct.
\,, Mi,urn Beach, will celebrati
his Bar Mitzvah at Beth Torah
Congregation on Saturday. Aim 20,
at the Mincha service.
Aaron will enter the seventh
grade at John F Kennedy Junior
Huh School tlii' tall He is inter-
ested m electronics,
Grandparents who will attend
are Mrs. Ida Tciclini.ni. of New-
York and Miami, and Sam Ullman,
of Miami Beach
".<*X*
Pan Am Bank
Elects Adelson
Louis C Adelson. whose career
goes hack til years to 1905, and in-
cludes II years with the Federal
Reserve System, has been i
,i vice president ol Pan Ann i ican
Bank ot Miami
\ i Ison began hi' career with
,,i Bank ol Binning-
\la l: ''.'). he I 'can e sec
retary '" a member of tin oi i linal
i': Wash
in [ton, D '
Subsequently, he was a Fed-
eral Reserve examiner and then
served in various administrative
capacities until 1919, when he
was elected deputy governor of
the Federal Reserve Bank at
Atlanta.
In 1924. he was named manager
of the Federal Reserve's agency in
Havana to facilitate the handling
of is currency, which was then
in use in Cuba.
Alter 28 year- as vice president
of the Manufacturers Trusl Com-
pany in New York City. Adelson
retired to Miami in 1953. But the
following year, he resumed hi'
career as an officer and chairman
Of the advisor) committee of
Mercantile National Bank of Mi-
ami Beach. He joined l'an Amer-
ican Bank on Aug 1.
Sunsweet Prunes
Any housewife will tell you she
esually keeps a special "nosh" on
hand for her family, especially
during this season when she is
busy planning for the approaching
liosh Ha'hona holiday. What better
way is there to satisfy the family
"noshers" than with Sunsweet
Prunes?
Sunsweet Prunes from sunny
California are the finest, tree-
ripened. "S upcr Tenderized"
primes. Sealed in a handy, remov
able inner bag and scaled again ii
a foil-wrapped box to keep them
juicy moist. Sunsweet givs your
family rich, natural fruit nutrition
The versatility of Sunsweet
Prunes for meals and "noshing"
makes it a standard outing delight
in all modern homes. Be sure to
include Certified Kosher and Parve
reel Prunes on your holiday
shopping list,
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee
In planning the meals 'or her
iuse ite oit, i.
1,(1- in w and differenl I
quently, t
,! need Mr something extra -pccial
that can he prepared quickl
easil) With the New Year holiday
soon upon us, main I
will he looking to Chef Boy-Ar-Dee
to fill thai "something special '
mealtime order lor famil} or
friends
Chef B03 Ar Pee offers a com
plete Hue of food products that
-n\(\ excitemenl to your family eat-
in- schedule and satisly even the
must discriminating appetite. II
you like cheese kreplach and
who doesn'tyou'll love Chef Boy-
Ar-Dee Cheese Ravioli in Sauce.
These tender little macaroni
pies are filled with tangy Italian
cheese, simmered with savory to
mato sauce and cheese, and sea
soned in the real Italian way.
Other fine Chef Boy-Ar-Dee pro-
ducts include the Complete fheese
Pizza with the new quick crust,
the all-purpose Marinara Sauce,
the Complete Spaghetti Dinner,
and the wonderfully rich Chef Boy-
Ar-Dee Spaghetti Sauce with mush-
rooms.
The next time you go shopping,
be sure to buy all of the line Chef
Boy-Ar-Dee products Keep plenty
on hand. It will add zest to your
eating schedule.
Borden's Neufchatel
Ask cream cheese-lovers who
are concerned with counting ca
lories about Neulehatel pron-
ounced New sha-tell) and they will
tell you its the new. last) cheese
product in the ever-expanding line
of Borden's quality foods. You can
be sure they also know Neufchatel
is lower in fat and ;t0 per cent high-
er in protein.
Neufchatel cheese was first
made in France and has been
known to cheese -lovers for a long
time. It is currently available to
consumers in a new 8 oz. package
throughout the country. It is a
delicious soft cheese which looks,
tastes and spreads like cream
cheese and can be used in practi-
cally every recipe which calls for
cream cheese.
Neufchatel thinned with a little
skim milk and flavored with onion
makes a fine dip lor your Rosl
Hashona company. For a quick,
easy, hot vegetable lor luncheon
or dinner, add softened Neufchatel
, I;, se to ,( i an Ol pickled Vets
and heat at a low or medium
level
Look for the package w ith the
blue corner on the label
,i Borden's Eagle I
Neiilchat"l Cheese If > U like
cream cheese, lr> Neu!
vou'll love it
Viet Nam Gl's Give
NEW YORK (JTA) Amer-
ican Jewish servicemen in Viet
Nam have joined in the United
Jewish Appeal campaign bad
home l>> sending in a collective
contribution to the current iIJA
drive, it was announced lure b)
the Jewish Welfare Hoard
' Mfiii^-1*
:.tages of using the Zip Code are detailed in a Post
ttn display at the First National Bank of Sou h M.anii. The
ihibil features a table of Zip Codes for Greater Miami, as
ell os a Zip Code Map.
Bar Mitzvahs'
Parents to Meet
Marvin Stein. Bar Mitzvah chair-
man of Temple Beth Am. has call-
ed a meeting of all parents of
children who are to become Bar
Mitzvah during the 1966-67 school
year The meeting will be held In
the Soeial Hall on Mondaj evening
Rabbi Herbert M Baumgard will
be available to answer questions
regarding the service and proced-
ure, living Jacobson, administra-
tive director, will supply all in-
formation on Temple facilities
Members of the Sisterhood I meg
Shabbat and Kiddush committees
will also be present to explain their
I duties.
Examining the model of the SS Miami, which will begin requ-
lar Miami-Nassau service Nov. 18. are Kenneth A. Osborne
(left), vice president and general manaqer of the Peninsular
6 Occidental Steamship Co., and Capt. Joseph Owenf. The
10,000-ton transatlantic luxury liner will sail on three and
four-day cruises. The liner features stabilizers, salt water
swimming pool. Lido deck, game room, library, three lounges,
including a smartly decorated night club, three bars, beauty
parlor, barhsr shop, theatre-auditorium, passenger elevator,
and a 300-person dining room.


Page 10-B
*-Jenisf fhrkfiair
Friday. Aucruat 19. 13u>'
Murray I. Guriein (left), president of United Hias Service, pre-
sents a silver carafe, hand-crafted in Israel, to Max M. Fisher,
general chairman of the National United Jewish Appeal, guest
of honor, at the UHS-UJA dinner for his "leading role in assur-
ing the survival of the Jewish people." Special awards were
also presented to Harry Berse and Dr. Harold M. Weinberg.
United Hias vice presidents, by dinner chairman. Edward
Rosenberg, for their "dedicated service in behalf of Jewish
migrants and refugees."
Beach Student
At Hebrew Univ.
After two weeks en route from
New York to Haifa on the SS Sha
lom. 133 students from 63 univers-
ities and colleges in the United
States and Canada have arrived in
Israel for a year of study at the
Hebrew University of Jerusalem.
The contingent includes Richard
Friedman, of Miami Beach, from
the University of Miami, where he
was a sophomore last year. He is
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Alex Fried-
man. 7410 Carlyle Ave. He is ma-
joring in philosophy at the Uni-
versity of Miami.
This is the largest enrollment
ever for the annual American Stu-
dent Program sponsored by the
American Friends of the Hebrew
University, an increase of 60 per-
cent over last year's contingent.
The group, bringing the num-
ber of North American students
under this program to a total of
600 since the project started in
1955, joined a special 10-week,
six-hour-a-day Hebrew Ulpan at
the university on Julv 25, to-
gether with some 200 other for-
eign students from all over the
world. The intensive language
course will help prepare the stu-
dents for lectures in Heb-ew
when the fall semester begins.
During their one-year stay in
Jerusalem, Friedman and the oth-
ers will be accommodated in mod-
ern dormitories on the campus
where they will live, 'wo in a
Mary Spector,
Philanthropist,
Passes Away, 81
The matriarch of a prominent
Miami family died here Friday,
| Aug. 12. She was Mrs. Mary Spec-
tor, of 1824 Rrickell Ave.. who
passed away at the age of 81.
Mrs Spector was the wife of
Samuel J. Spector. pioneer Miami
builder and philanthropist.
Mrs. Spector, together with her
husband who survives her. had
endowed wings at the Jewish Home
for the Aged and Cedars of Leb-
anon Hospital, as well as Spector
Hall of Beth David Congregation.
Last Mar. 10, the couple, af-
fectionately known as "Pop and
Mom" Spector in the community,
celebrated their 61st wedding
anniversary.
Mrs Spector was an active sup-
porter of many other civic, phil-
anthropic and religious institutions
here, including Good Will Indus
tries.
In addition to her husband. Mrs.
Spector is survived by five sons,
Irving. Julius. Barnett. Louis and
Elmor: three daughters, Mrs. Sarah
Baron. Mrs. Natalie Levitt and
Mrs. Jennie Burney; 27 grandchil-
dren and 17 great-grandchildren.
Services were Sunday afternoon.
Aug. 14. at Beth David Synagogue,
with Gordon Funeral Home in
charge of arrangements. Interment
was in the family plot at Mt. Nebo
Cemetery'.
RICHARD fRIfDMAN
room, with students of different
nationalities
"It Is a carefully selected group.'
says Dr. Yehezkel Cohen, dean of
students and in charge of the He-
brew University's foreign student
.in "They had to meet rigor-
ous academic and person/.' .
standards An indication of the
level is that more than 50 appli-
cants who did not fulfil the re-
quirements were turned down."
Dr Cohen believes that the rea-
son for this year's record
is that the program has es-
tablished B fine reputation for it-
self in the United States and
Canada
Mrs. Fanny Alpert
Dead at Aqe 78
Mrs. Fanny C Alpert, of 260
Collins Ave.. Miami Beach, died
on Thursday. July 21. in a local
hospital at the age of 78
Daughter of a rabbi, she came
to the United States from Russia
over 50 years ago. and was the
widow of Dr. Nathan Alpert. of
Baltimore, a noted heart specialist.
In Baltimore. Mrs Alpert was
a registered practitioner of physio-
therapy. She came to Miami 20
years ago.
Mrs Alpert is survived bj a son,
Leo. a Miami attorney, daughter.
Helen Alpert. of Syracuse, N Y .
former Miami Beach publicist; four
Ichildren and two great grand-
ehil iren.
She also lea\ idiate fam-
ily in Johannesburg, South
FORMER NATIONAL COMMANDER SPtAKS
JWV Welcomes Catholic Vets Here
Catholic War Veterans of the
United States of America held
their annual convention at the
Fontainebleau Hotel, and con-
cluded convention sessions last
Saturday.
The Catholic War Veterans were
welcomed to the State of Florida
by Irving M. Cooperman, Florida
Department commander of the
Jewish War Veterans of the U.S.A.,
who offered the facilities of JWV
in help and guidance in forming
new posts for the Catholic War
Veterans here.
"It is in the best interests of
veterans generally that each or-
ganization be cooperative with
one another," said Cooperman in
explaining the offer of assist-
ance.
At the banquet of the CWV.
which honored Gen. Westmoreland,
commander of U.S. troops in Viet
Nam. and screen star Pat O'Brien,
JWV's past national commander,
Daniel Neal Heller, addressed the
gathering Present in the audience
was Bishop Coleman Carroll, of the
Miami Diocese.
Heller told the Catholic War
Veterans that one of the first
things Pope Paul told him during
Heller's papal audience at the Vat-
ican was that "His Holiness was
pleased with the splendid cooper-
ation between the Jewish War
Veterans and Catholic War Vet-
erans in America."
Heller said that when the State
of Israel gave an official invita-
tion to the national commander
of the Catholic War Veterans to
visit the State of Israel, "the na-
tional commander acquitted him-
self admirably."
"President Shazar. Foreign Min-
ister Golda Meir and Foreign Min-
ister Abba Eban commented favor-
ably to me," said Heller, "about
the visit of your national com-
mander to the Government of Is-
rael. Such friendship, harmony
and cooperation augur well for
the future."
Max leabowitz, 84
Max Leabowitt, M issed away
;n a local hospital Tuesday morn-
; Servi vs and interment took
in Toronto. Cana la where
Mr LeabowiU resided before his
:ent to Miami eight years
ago.
Local survivors include two
daughters. Mrs. Adele Surgeon and
Mrs. Jean Polloack. and one
grandson. Jack Surgeon, of West
Hollywood.
PERTES
HYMAN. 77. of 145 BW 83rd Rd
Miami passed iiw *> A
14 ii.......i t.. Miami -i years uj i
from Lowell, Maw ind wns r.
11,...t tailor He Ii survived l>\ hla
wife Rose; a son, Harold; two
daughter*, Mrs Francea Morrow and
Mrs. Marilyn Malmad, if Kavoyan
[arael: brother, Fred Pertea, New
York and two slaters. Mtsa Jennie
Pertea, New V. rk. and Mr*. Mlnnli
Bllverman, Worceeter, Mass He al
leavea aeven grandchildren Bervti -
were Monday. Ami IS, >t >:< rdon
Funeral Home, with burial In Star
,,r David Cemeterj
aronovichi. Paul, 8.....1 1631 Mi-
ami Oarden* Dr. Bervlcea Aua 17
.ii Riverside North Miami Bench
Chapel.
DEGENSHEIN. Jacob, II, of (121
Pine Tree Dr. Serviced in Mew fork
Riverside Alton Rd i "h i pel
Friedman, Mlaa Shirley, ".7. ..f l1":;.'
Alton IM Bel \ B8 ii I-' i I:-"
N Y Riverside Alton R.I Chapel
MAXWELL. Gilbert, "._'. of 1570 i. \. -
land Rd, Service* Aim 17 al River-
side Normandy Isle Chapel.
GOLOENBERQ. Ml iris. M, of ISO
Blacayne si Bervlcea Aui 17 Rlv-
raids Alton Rd. Chanel
waldman, Mra Anna, 85, of SI0
Colllna Ave Bervlcea In New fork
Riverside Alton ltd. Chapel
fallek, Mrs. Hose Grossman, of
13105 Ixora Ct., Keystone Polnl
Services In New York. Klvetrlde
Douclaa ltd Chapel,
KESSLER, Jacob, Hi. of 3K01 Collins
Aviation Officials in Jour
TEL AVIV spectors of the International Civil
u-ation Organization's regional
office in Cairo, one of them i
Moroccan citizen, left here for
Cyprus en route back to tan)
after a weeklong inspection >t a-
I reel's Lvdda Airport facilities Be-
! fore their departure. Ahmed Az-
ouri the first Moroccan ever W
vis't Israel on behalf of the < ait )
ba9ed |CAO, and S. Haufa. a West
German official of the ICAO
praised the "efficient running Ol
Lvdda installations" and said that
everything was "well up to Inter
' national standards
legal no nee
MRS. MARY SPtCTOR
Ave Services In New Ro. he lie, N V
SIEGEL. Morris, 75. ol SIM SW 14th
Ter Sen lei New York Ms r
Bide Douglas Rd Chanel
WEBER. Nathan II 77, of IS7S6 NE
1Mb Ave Services Aug 17 Rlvel
I |e Ni rmand> Isle i "hapel
FINK. Mrs Ruth M 80. < ;.; I .
i;..-,.. Dr Service* Aui. 18 R \
siil.- Normand> It 1'hapel
KAPLAN. Moses, 2. of ','.'.' 1 la
l>r Services In New York. RIs
Alton Rd Chapel
SHAW, Herman, 53 of IS! NW llrd
PI.. 'Ii--'i Aim. 18. Service* Aug H
al Riverside I.....alas Rd Chanel
Interment In Ml Nebo Cemi ters
CASHVAN. David, 78, ..( 70S-13th
St. Services Aug IS R vers t- All in
Rd Chapel
LUBIN. Mr.-. Florence, 73, of 1751
Washington Ave Ser\'lces New
Yori. River* .I.- Alton Rd
egrv. Mi s. Helen, -' SF.
110th Ter. Services in New York.
Riverside North Miami Beach Chap
el.
HAMMERSCMMIDT. Mrs OUStl 7'
of 1519 l>r-\-l Ave Private sers i
Newman Funeral Home
MERLIN. Mrs Ida :. < I2S3
\\.. Services In \tlanta, i '< I i.oi
don Funeral H
NASHKIN. M vv In, 51.
loth Ave Services Aug I." ii l<.r-
doii Funeral II
MINER. V Mi>- ... of "' '-'I s-
Causetvas Treasure Island S
In Far Rm kawav, N.i l
N. rmandt Isle 'hapel
ROSENBERG. Mrs Mildred 77
-mi St Sen i -- in i'!.
;... don Funei al H
ROSS. .I... k I. .in
Kv-. Service x 14 al
N "i in 1} Isle i "hanel
SAPIRO. Ralph W 7" ..f i.|- SW
--'n-1 \\.- ,-\ i \ |, ex \ ug
Funeral I
WOLFF. Mrs. R. mi. II '
i i !..l .-.- vi,. |n NeW V k
i: i i.i. Ni irm md> I-'
FEITEL ...
\ In New Yoi
side Alton !M i "Impel
FINKLE. Mis Ethel if 7501
' Nortl lax N
FRANKEL. K
-
i nnuil Rl\ \
l> Isle ''I.
dO = F\BAUM. Mrs
- V en Aug '
1 'h tin '
KRENSKY. IteiiJamii
Services Ii a

MOSES
I"" Kill 11 H
s
i RBERG.
.

3' UMIN
York
' VltOH Rd '':
Proposed Stamp Criticized
NEW YORK iJT.M The
lf>t>6 Christmas stamp planned hv
the Post Office Department will
violate the constitutional guaran-
tee of separation of church and
state, the American Civil Liberties
Union said this week. The ACLU
asserted that the stamp, which will
reproduce Hans Memllng's "Ma-
donna and Child with Angels-
would "amount to government
sponsorship of. or participation in
the celebration of a religious holi
day."
ATTENTION!
Jewish Home for the Aged
THRIFT SHOP
NEEDS YOUR DONATION
NOW!
"FURNITURE"-"APPUANCtS"
"CL6THING'-'JfWElRY," etc.
"All Items Tax Deductible"
CALL 696-2101
NOTICE BY POBL CATlOlN
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT O- -
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORDA IN AND FOR OAOte
COUNTY. IN CHANCtRV
No. 66C 8797
SUIT FOR OIVORCE
ItEUINO i A I.I XI'1 > INIOI /
Plaintiff
NORMA^JBAN DATTILO INI
I i.-f.-ii.l.ini
ii > Norms Jean l tl lu Inla
901 SI Man Drive
WayiToss, < leorgl i
You. NORMA JEAN DATTII O IN
I.; i' I-:/ ire hei eb) notified thai I
of Complaint for Wvorci has
filed agalnsl you, .i"'i you are
iiiiii-.-.i in *ei ve a i op> i \i'-
or PleadlnB to the Bill of I'm i
on the Plalntlfrs attorney .ia.-k '..
KING, .-nil- SIS, 1150 S W I
Miami. Ploi Ida and file Ih* n Ig I -
Answer or Pleading In the iffl '
the Clerk ol the Circuit Court
before the 23rd da) "i Beptemhei
If \..n fall to do so, Judgment '> le-
i.uilt will be taken asainsl you
ihe relief in the Bill of Comp
THI8 NOTICE shall be publisl '
.ti. .- -:. 11 week for four consecutive
ivveks in the JKWISH PU >RU>I v N
I....... and ordered .ii Miami, l-'l.-r 11.
ilii-. i;tli das of August,
E. B. I,RATHERMAN, C
Circuit Court. Dade t*ount) P ir ii
I :v K M UYM ^ N
I "-[Mil \ -: -
I vCK I. KIN.;
1 l.'iii S VV I Sti el
Miami, Plorld ,
3T3-1507
-.': i
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT 3r THU
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C'RCLir
OF FLORIDA IN ANO -O*
DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 66C 85<
SUIT FOR OIVOR:
MARION KKAI .-/. \r. S
Plaintiff
\ I
V'KNANCIO AKIN.
I >-f. n.I.i in
Tl VKN \NCK i \ BIN
1 VBNANCIl > .VBIN
bj no) flt-d that a
ii r Dlvoi i has l.....i
v mi. and you ai.....i [red I i
po|>> of yon Answei
the Bill ni
attoi in v. M vni i-:i. y..\ \
H v\ lTiIi \m nue M u P
ind fHi i inn \ swi
IM. idinx n ihi
-
ol Septel In
f;nl In In so. j idgl I
. .
In thi
rii not ii
-
UK .II.W ISM 1 :. >|tl!>l \
s INK ANII
> .
\ I i
K B I.BATHKRMAN
in- P
v s
"W
Any way you
figure It...
THE FINEST;^
WELCOME *$Q
TO GREATER MIAMI
IS WELCOME *
WAGON
A visit from our hostest wflt maka
you fcil tt homo, with her skat
of gift* ind onswari to quastlona
about the city. Its awvicaa ajki
facilitlta. Just call .. .
443-2526
bcow nwcoMatti an ua* m*m bUBi hwa tmtm
aaa_.
--
O PImm have the Welcome W
Hostess call on me.
' would like to subscrik*
Tke Jewish Floridion.
rill out coupon ond mall to)
Circulation Deaf.,
**-.0. Mi 2973, Miami. .


August 19. 1966
* Jet* ist ntrndliiriiir
Page II B
LEGAL NOTICE
DTlCe B^ PUBLICATION
I: CIRCO'T COURT OF THE
(F~NTH JUOICiAL CIRCUIT OF
CZ. DA IN AND FOR DADE
. r V. IN CHANCERY
No. S6C 8171
CUIT FOR DIVORCE
I IV. LH.l-EU,
I
HA El. l.ll.l.i:'!
;|.: Mini mi. i.ii.i.ix;
v, -t rr.iii Btreel
> Yi rk, N< Voi \<
,K>SRK MICHAEL
, ., notified thai n
. for l ilvorce and n
M T ; ,1 UUIllllSt
required in serve :i
.,. r in- I'll udlna i- the Bill
I OR I lit' I 'l.'l T*t 11 I'.M nt li !-
\;.i:\ \ S i >ER, i in- i Incoln
liut. Miami Beach, Florida,
orlgltiul \ nswi r nr Plead'
.',,.. iii. del k ..I' in,
n i -inirl in. -i- hi
- telnbi r. I!6, If y.iii full ;..
dgnv ii lo defs ill will I -
r iii.
I he Bill "f Complnlni
. shall I"- published .....i
. iiii.-.-llt Ive u.-.-In-
KHI-H FLORIDIAN
Mi' iltDEREO hi Miami
' ..I AUgUHl, A I '
! u: vthi km \ v. c rk,
in. i intj. I- Ibrlda
- i\ \ [i u TBNIIAN
1'. i l.rk
8 19-3
r my en if
BY HENRY LEONARD
LEGAL NOTICE

NOTICE UNDER
CTITIOUS NAME LAW
is ill KMHT :i v EN
.. iw lo i linage
(Will.....s name*
i \ -I. \i: CAB Co
i KB COMPANY
m i|-T!i MIAMI TAXI. ,n
Miami. FI.Ti.1a
nl:. III. -
Coui i of l 'ade
i
VH1NO, INC.
Si
. r- v .- IEOKERM VN
I

r
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
ICE is HERl r.\ GIVEN thai
Hi. -.in I, i signed, di li Ins In
| .1 lIIM li mi.
i.l CORAL I: I:I: I Hi ISPITAL,
s \\ ;.i li A vi nui M nils to
i wild name iili the Clerk of
ii,, Circuit Court "i Dade County,
. .,;.,
B. 1 'X
v '.-12-19-26
THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 71764-A (Blanton)
In RE Estate of
ELIZABETH UOODMAN.
I I. IISI'l'
CREDITORS
ami All I-
I lemanda
sons
Against
NOTICE TO
To All Creditor*
Having Claims or
s'.ii.i Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
iiiii-.i o ucfftruj .'"l claims "......
inaiuls which yon im:j Inn -
Hi- estate of ELIZABETH IHKHI.
\l \ \. il,, used Inle ol I Side Count) .
Florida, to ill- Count) Judge* of Hade
i '1.111 and i III the -.i mc i
..i. .. 11 -1 as provided In Section 7:;:: 10.
Flotldn Statutes, in their offices In
I he Col i'i> ..ii i house in I ade 'oun -
l.v. I"', .ii". !:i. v u hill .-i\
from il- i mi of lhi first
itlu I- i eof, in the same ill
I.- barn I
I luted ul Mian I, Floi Ida

VIOLET I.L K
PEGGY Kl BIN
\s Exei
I
this l-i
-.OTICE -NDER
F CT.TIOUS ".AME LAW
- H BY GIVEN that
rlnn to
. 'ii titi".- i
.....'WE Ul
| vv Miami. 1 lorliia |
..I nn mi with
i '..in i of l >ad
I
IN \ Hi 'KS. INC.
i 1 stern President
HI
\\ |ENI i:. ESQ
rnty I'l.ii .i am l ootwaar
. li
i 1',. 12
7 :"' 8 "-'-' 19
NOTICE '.NDER
f ICTITIOUS IV AME LAW
" i'.v i;ivi
| ;oNA SBKV '"
ST"
. to rerl-it.
f '1 '
H i rid
.i.STI.IN
-eC


ri.i.i
<. 19
THE NAME AND BY
AUTHORITY OF
THE STATE OF FLORIDA
THESE FRBS-
! \ SHA1 i. "' >ME GREETINGS:
v. '\i IN, .l.i -k-
.1 \i'\ N ALVi iRD,
DON II UK A.M.
Hl'R I PICK,
:-!{ Ta I did -ii Ihi
i .
i tin i i..
SI if Florida El "Itll'A U HIT-
' 'Ml: Al ADBMY, INC.. a corporn-
: h n principal plai
. i Tampa, II rough i 'ounty.
in the State of 1 and win reas
such i orpuration lid on the Si h .i v
nf Ane'iM. A I'. I9S6, i mi lo be filed
n Ihi offlci i.f i .- i etary of State
- ti nf Elor da, the 'I.....imen-
indi r S. ction
1 -7 .-. si,-win- the
ration
Now. therefore, thi S< cr< tary of
to the I
and 1 atif|i >l that
law l..i -..
| v 11 h
.-. w ITNBSH v. HEREOF, I have
i : and h.i' ii-
.-
i upiAO,
I day of Aui V.D
1986
: ADAMS
Si retar SI
| tf
NOTICE UNDER
FICTIT:OUS NAVE LAW
Nl 'Tli "E IS HEREBY (HVEN
Hi- undi
buslne.in ui
II N W !-.
MlH nil.,

cult Court of 1
sa.mi i:i. ,i. w i ;iss, sob
7/29 8
ir.

F

ll.\l:"i.l' KINN
i-y fur Estate o(
I
:'..
''
- on
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
solicits your legal notic.
W* appreciate your
patronage and auarante*
accurate eenrice at legal
rates .
Dial FR 3-46*1
(or messenger sei ifc'
LEGAL NOTICR

IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 71577 B
n RE:
IT'. V\ l-.ISSMAN,
i '.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
,11 I
Havli or 1 Vnalnst

"i .n an hi: bj i nd re-
present anj and de-
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION which J
ln^ ^. r>LUIT COURT gF.THE ... ,( SAMUEL, WEISSMAN.
.... ied late of l 'ade '' iunty. t' lor-
Of I 'nil- .
file tin .in dupll- i Attor
'
' -' T t NOf*
- NAME LAV,
....
.--.-: I
... I I
.*. \1
Circu
'


OER
NAMl
1
'
.


1
. [he l lit '
h

|i HOL.T2
Il '
) .
h >
1 VN N ill I l.'l KM VN

ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CiRC'.""
OF Fl.OR'DA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 66C 7762
CAR* 'l.i: K lll.l.KV.
Plaintiff,
JOSEPH r*. i l'. fendant,
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
Ti I .li iSEt'II I" KEI I
\\ i-hi:IB -'- '
r-rtichton. M --
Y-i'. .l"Si:rli l K :i.'.r.Y. ar-
ln n b> noiKled tl Bll of C
plaint l-i I >i\ been fii.l
I yon. nii.l ''.i"1 il to
-.: \- .i co|..... yn MtMWer i
l,m ,,. ..,-. tint on the
nlalntil ..... SARI) .I.
KA1.IHII i K. Mi-
ami, Kl ,;
in.ll A'
if t '.. .
. before tli- of A t*tt?l
" ,.'. | I v .
,.. iii fault I
ed m the Bill
iluTnl
11 bi
..nch week I II IiV' "
i I'll V;>ll I'.AN
i,\i; \\ H '' ..' Miami.
A I
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUOICIAL CltWUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No 66C 8400
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
11 I.l A S BBNPEK
Il (Iff,
l: VYM' 'M' U BENI>ER.
1 .. I.
Tl' RAYMOND FtESDER
R2I Po| .'- Stl
I...in .>*'>-. I
You RAYMi >Nt> 11 BEN PER
, 11111
. has beet filed
I .
IT IT I
iim tn thi plaint on tl
..... '"''
10 I,, .,. n \l ami, Klor-
i.l.i.
' tl
of the Circuit Ci
iL'ili .I -' lemlii you
... ... lUll '- '
for thi
..
shed
each wei ip
In Tl IH'IA v-
I .1 .\i: \M III "EREll in "
Aui V.D
H IEATHERMVN
Court, I
. \ i.i \ INDKR
MORTIMER i'i:ii:i>
' "
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
' i v i\ i .v that
' il. 'I Mil I' .. A!.-
I
.,...- I E. B UMTIt! '.' \N. Cli
....
.....'IAN
... | ....
, |...,i-
-
'

S.yl
7/29 8


nd .i pro\ -ii ii in S' ction
. Stal ute, in (ices In
the Count) Courthouse In Dade Coun-
ty, Elorida, within .-;s calendar
from ti. th '
inn in i. or thi w I
i : arred.
i..... M ii I i thi
: July, A. 11. 1961
'. ER
An \-iitir istrator
... LO AII
J/5-J
IN "HE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
N AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 69432-B
'
: \ .11 ^ s I.K' >P*P,

NOl CE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
CATION FOR D'S-R aUT'ON
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
I Have
.... :- i Petition for
:
......
I th
.,-'.
i '
\ ...
ciitor
....
.


.
Mi
;4ii luaraha
M..... !'
- 12-19-26 9 2
NOTICE OF SUIT
or
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THE C'RC'JIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No 66C 8485
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
JEROME l'.\ .A'iN".
- -
JOSEPH IE PA LACINO,
I '< fi nd Bt
Ti kCIXO
I

N
You are 1 .....
bi i n
. :
red
'
pn tl
i
H the 'T 1 |
..
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
JTICE IS iii'-iuMtY OIVBN that
Inui rsiRned, deatrtflt i" ensagu
.- iindi-r the fVtllloiiK name
r\VE REALTY COMPANY (not
n-.-.t-'l) at 91fa W. Kiiv ll.uhor
Hay llurb6r lhiTidM. Klorlda.
s to register ....
irk of the Circuit Cert of
:. > lorida
IVIN H. I.DWK, "!' propMel
INOFP, WALLER *i .
!-> for AlVRI M. !..'
S/U-Jii
a I.
, N
' DE R
' r NAME LAW
, ...


Peach,
It tin
'
I

'
.
. r 3E"8 COURT
rY.
r E
S A
'
I
NOTK I



'
CREDITORS
ami Ml Pi r i's
I l.'iiianils AjtalnNt
nollfi.il and rr>-
iiny claims and
.'i
IE COUNTY JUQGE'6 COURT
fAND FOR DADE COUNTY,
^FLORIDA, tW PROBATE
I tato of
JIE1. HiVh IN
i-.d.
ITICE TO CREDITORF
rvaltura and Alt l*truini il .
patniM or L>em.i..l.s Ajjtlnnst >aid
are hereby notified and re-
to | ri'M nt any ciulnt^ and
kIm which you niuy have a>;ainst
Hale bl DAN/M, RlPKIz
nt- of l>att,. County, Klrida.
ICounty Judge.', ot lm it itjr,
|le tn. same In dunHi-nte and a-s
l in Ueotlo*rl 783.16, Plftri I i
in their ofii' H In the County
e In iMili' IUIII i
.. i.iar nl It fr int t.^
W th>- i.r.i ,, .... b
bonte wni be n.-. i
; Miami, Plorida, thi* l-:*
August A l> i'M'i).
DEIJ.A RIPKIN
A* EotBtutrlx
publfcathift of 'this nrtlce on
.dayt.of August, 1966.
ii'tur 'P.x'i -iitri*
feley liillWitip, Miam4, PlsYida
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE S COURT
\U AMD FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 71487 A
In RE: Estate of
Ki'Si; KBINBP.ltn
I '. .'VllV-lt.
NOTICE TO
I'ii All CredltorH
Having Claim or
Said Estate:
You i r- i l>v
quired to present
d-ina'da which \ou may have against
il.....tnte of ROSE PBINBERO. de-
ceased late of Iwde County. Plorlda,
io the 1'i.uii'y Judges or Dade County,
ami file th- ami' in duplicate .in.i aa
provided In Section 733.16. Plorlda
Statutes, in then- offices in the County
Courthouse In I 'ade Countv I" n :>.
within six calendar ino"nths from the
iniie of the first publication hereof.
or the same will !. barred.
n.-i-d kt Miami. Florida, this JOth
iho( mm e8^.s<.n
Aa Executrix
First publication of mis notice oa
he 291h day of July. 1966.
MORTIMER S. Coll':.",'
Attorney for t-(ecutrlx
913 .\irisl-y BulldinK
Miami, n.rida ^ ^^
nd -

Ihe f stole i I IWN,
v. I
nf I in ile
Count: iplicate
...,i In Si I
Florida Slut His. In ti r flees In
',..' Iiousi II I 'i i
nflrida, ithir,
months from tho time i
i; fl ll-atlou '. It '' HI
i. barn d.
I Mtfd at Miami, >''
. 'f line. \ l>. 19(6.
' MICHAK1 STEP II
BERNARDBHBNKMAN
As i'..- K ti
First publication Of this notice
the 1th dm of august,
llill.l.ANOFIt A.' I'lOSTil'i;
Attorneys for Michael Brown
and Bemajt d Shi nkman
ii2 City Nail. Bank nine.
N
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IH IM.l:i.>'.v i;IVI'..n that
, .-i-l desiring to emrage
;n buailKM inder th- fictitious name
at AfcKaATia) MANAIIBMBNT
RECORD Id >t IH20 Klllian Park
rfead, Bouth Miami. Plorida. Intends
to register said name with the < l.rK
n: the Circuit Court Of Cade County.
RONALD I.FK MAGKAM, Hole Owrtier
UOl.DMAN. l.-I'Ll'SIKIN & I'AIV.IF.R
Attorn-} i for Registrant
240! W. Flaglcr Rlreet
M|ltrni. Ficrnta fti* |/aft/B.M.fl
i
'
I9-8*
NOTICE UNDE"
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTK F. IS HRREBT OIVBN that
tho iintln- .' rd, desiring to engage
hi fiiW"i muler the fictitious nam*
,f AIH>-\ KKY CO. tnot Inc.). at
Ih.t? N B, 163rd street. N. Miami
Befitcf4 I l.i t-nds to register said
name with the ci.-rk of the Circuit
IJutfrt of I>adf County, l-*l..riria.
, MOVR FRIEDMAN
Sole owner
MORTIMER COHEN
Allijim for \pplicint
Ainsley Bunding, Mlaffll <^^|
NOTICE UNDER
-
'
.
TION
Ml
thai l
, '
i \ ,.,| i


Of I ii.
Hi
1 final dischargi
: .. tor of ll.....
tli in nt. Tl
; :; RCRIN, v
rfMITII .'. M VNDI
v ",.
407 Liiii in Roi d, M.I
IS


:
'

s
I
.





'
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HERBBf GIVEN that
inderslgi ed, desiring to
in business under the firtitio is name
of HI'RF-SKIMMKRS. at I9SU >UtB
(Hades Orive Ni-th Miami Bench.
I'lo-idA, intends I" r. r I -r saii n trip
w.tri Ium ClerK of tte Circuit Court
of iwh Coiiii'v. El irida
MAKO. INC.
Ry: PAH I. KORI'.R. {"resident
NORM AN MIIJ.Wl
Atfcruey for MAKO. INC.
I 8/S 12' IS .6
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO
APPLY FOR CHANGE O* NAVE
Chancery No. 66C "' M
It May I
IS In i t the
under' Igned pi lltloi ,VHE" :
11| i I- i I Alt I -
All \ VOER i i .. r. Ids
wife, whose resldenci "i is i26t".
South Alhambra Circle, c ral Sables,
Florida, in the rltl of Coral Cables,
lade counte. Florida, Intends to ap-
ply to the Honorable ludgA of the
Eleventh Judicial Circuit, in and for
Dade County, at his office In the
Countv Court House, at losn a.m.
o'clock Wednesday, on the : of august, I9M or us -..ui thereafter
us mav h^ h.--1 for rder h.nr-
inc their LA WR v !E
... | HARP
ARA SA t ROW N T, his
'i', '.. f^\ /. I'. '.--
i.-NF.!.' I BARBARA
i '. '..:
which
known
I at M la, thi. Wth
day '' July, a i>. lSa
LAWRWCB BRt'CE ROSENBLATT
BARBARA BAOER ROSENBLATT
l'-tltione.rs
AN(.F.IX) A A 1.1
\..,,r-i,.v for i'-titionera
KM All -i.v Build
i Ida
. i,
h
1
t
THE JLDGE'S C(
IN AND FOR DADE COLA"
FLOR'DA, IN PROBATE
No. 71719-A
RE E
V \\ \ > -M \ \.
I i. .
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All and All
laving : i'. lands
Said E- '
N ou are hereby 1
;. ed '!'
I mas I ii. i.' t
. .1,,- of I NN \ r \rs.\i VN. 'i -
. i. d i i '- 'nunty, r ',
in the i Dad
iy, and fill ii n dtlpllcati I
I : a
'
Courthoiisi I' i'.. in. \ r-
n'l.i. Witi i
i lie time ol i ne .' here-
of, or the .-.line w,U ii,.. luirrid.
P.Uid at Miami. Florida, this 29th
the ith day .f Aug If66.
I.Wll' P CAT8MAN
As F.xeimor
First publicaiion .. this notice on
the l^t day of Aug. Ji'6ii.
DAVID P.'CATS-MAN
Attorney for Executor
101 KaSt Pl.tk;ler Street
Ml in ll, Florida
S/:.-12-19-26
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIO J3 NAME LAW
NOl IY GIVEN thai
11 (to engage
iii- f let 11 li'U v
l'\ MUTTO 0\K-< H ii -" H
l i i.-. i .. Intends
with ih. Clerk
nf the Circuit Court if i >ade l'
SYL.VEHTER B MAKCCCi'l
KI'KT U Fi.I.tSCII
Attorney -r r.rmnt'
'-, A Idler la a v.
Coral Okblea, Fla.
S; I'.'-.'. .1


in
}*mi\t thrill tr
Fnday Augus: 13 ^3-
HURRY! THERE IS STILL TIME FOR YOU
O BE LUCKY LIKE BETTY McMILLAN WHO
pt09
s
SURPRIZE PARTY
BIG CASH PRIZES STILL WAITING TC BE WON
BY LUCKY FOOD FAIR SHOPPERS! YOU CAN
WIN UP TO st,000 INSTANTLY!
CONTEST ENDS WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 24th. ALL WINNING
SLIPS WILL BE HONORED UP TO SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 3rd.
THERE IS NOTHING TO BUYLTHEREIS NOTHING TO WRITE-
JUST PICK UP YOUR FREE GAME SUPS AT YOUR
FRIENDLY FOOD FAIR STORE TODAY-.* PLATTO WIN!

FRESHLY SMOKED
NOVA SCOTIA
LOX
USOKEB SALMON'
'/4-LB.
FOOD
FAIR
STORE-SLICED TO
YOUR ORDER
Sou*1
DELICIOUS LEAN
PASTRAMI
JUNIOR'S DELICIOUS
BORSCHT
24-OZ.
JAR
MADE WITH SOUR CREAM, FRESH EGGS,
AND A ZIP OF LEMON JUICE!

THESE SLI
ELPYOU WIN!
. 2( 6AM *% MMI
SNOMUTMiiK BEETS

V.'


IE; EFFECT -i THfi (TEEKENC
AT ALL FOOC R STORES
EXCLUDING KC SHER WARM: TS
FRESHLY SMOKED
KIPPERED
SALMON
74-LB.
STORE-SLICED TO
YOUR ORDER
AVAILABLE IN STORES
HAVING
APPETIZER DEPARTMENTS
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS WITH EVERY
PURCHASE f OR FINER NAME BRAND GIFlJgL


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