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The Jewish Floridian ( September 30, 1966 )

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* Jew#".<#> fUridH^n
Friday. September^, l
Miss Greene In
N.H. Jr. College
Miss Nancy B. Greene has en-
rolled .1- a freshman at Colby
Junior College in New London,
N 11.
VI Greene is one of 2t>l fresh
men from 23 states and six t<
countries registered al the prom-
inent New Hampshire school.
She i- majoring in the Liberal
Arts program, and last week be-
gan a four-daj orientation program
I ho re. '
She is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs Moms k Greene, of Shore
Pi B. Miami.
Members of Topai Chapter of B'nai B'rith Girls
are shown packing items gathered for ship-
ment to servicemen in Viet Nam and collected
in a recent drive. Enlisting the aid of BBYO
Chapters in the area, and sponsored bv Gil
Balkin Chapter of B'nai B'rith Women, Topai
successfully collected a considerable amount
of useful items for the men and toys for the
Vietnamese children. Left to right are Sherrie
Kufeld, Sylvia Shub, Arlene Dale, Lorre Dale,
Joy Wilson, Irene Block and Helen Magun,
president. Mrs. Rpuben Guberman is advisor
to Topai BBG Girls.
mm. i
( a
... szAwbout i J^eople
an
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aces

A DELIGHTFUL PARTY
Everything was in pink, the cloths on the
small tables, the hurricane lamps, and as dusk
changed into darkness, pink lights glowed softly
at the party that Miriam and David Bass gave
in honor of their son. Dr. Robert Bass, and his
bride, the former Marilyn Hawk, whose marriage
was in June. The poolside setting of the cocktail
party at 16 Island Ave. was charming. Among
guests, were Dr. and Mrs. Robert Magoon. Mr.
and Mrs. A. L Nadler, Mr. and Mrs. Irving
Greenfield. Mr, and Mrs. Leonard Abess. Dr. and
Mrs Charles Werblow, Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Farr.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Weinkle, Mr. and Mrs. James
Albeit. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Finniston, Mr. and
Mrs. Aaron Kanner. Mr. and Mrs. A. Herbert
Mathes. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Seiden. Dr. and Mrs.
Riley Morris. Mr and Mrs. Max Orovitz. Mr and
Mrs Dan B Ruskin. Dr. and Mrs. Marshall Pep-
per, and Mrs. Inez Krensky. The Leonard Weins,
who had been in Washington at one o clock to
attend their son's wedding, flew back to Miami
Beach in time for the Bass Party. Other guests
were Bea Blank, who left her Sam at home nurs-
ing a cold. Dr. and Mrs. Stanley Frehling, Dr.
and Mrs. Harold Linger, and Mr. and Mrs. Sy
Bloom.
A REVOLVING FAMILY
It has been in and out at Bess and Howard
Miller's house all summer. Son Ron caused a
flurry of excitement when he came home from
the coast, where he had spent the summer seeing
a lot of the Sol Pine family, former Hiamlans.
(in las wax home, he stopped in Philadelphia to
attend Joe l.undy's wedding. Daughter Marcy.
just home from Mexico, bumped into Billy and
Lisa Pine there. Son Gain left for a trip to
points East before going to college at Ohio state.
s Dolphin game.
: o
OFF TO SCHOOL
N'omi Zank leaves this week to take daughter
Ellen to college. She is going io the University
of Georgia, First they will he slopping off in
Gainesville to do some calling. Then another
Stopoff in Atlanta for shopping. They had a grand
Labor Day weekend at the Diplomat. Among Mi
amians enjoying the fun there were Klaine and
Jeff Evershil, Grace and Lee Poliner. and Lola
and Stu Winston.
GREETINGS FROM BUDAPEST
This year. Anna Brenner Meyers' handwrit-
ing was legible. She and Ben have just seen the
results of the Hitler demons in Prague. War-
saw, and Auschwitz. Everywhere people arc re-
building. But in Budapest, things were more
normal they were having a great time in a
lovely hotel, eating good food and listening to
gypsy music.
* >
MUSICAL VIRUS
Joyce (Mrs. Jamesi Rodenberg can't believe
that summer is over. She said that they had a
siege of virus like musical chairs first one
child, Richard, went to the doctor: then next, it
as Janet s turn.
LOOK FOR YOURSELF, RUTHIE
Ruth and Charlie Jacobson back from Eu-
rope, with Ruth being very dramatic, and saying
that to see the world through Charlie's eves is
wonderful.
*
MAR-STAN'S VIEW
Martha and Stanley Myers never tire of their
home, Mar-Stans View, in Hendersonville, N.C.
Things ha\e been jumping, with half of Miami
there on and off during the summer. With the
coming of the holidays, people are beginning to
leave, and it will be quiet again. Soon the Myers
themselves, will leave their paradise and come
back into the world.
*
HIGH TIME
Meeting time is here. With the fall the
meetings start, big ones, little ones, all kinds
Claire (.Mrs Sydney) Weintrauh chaired one of
the first a women's committee for Robert
King High. Luncheon at the Everglades Hotel
brought out all of the white gloves and just a
few hats At one table. Mrs. Raymond Rubin
Mrs. lien Lond and Mrs. Sidney Aronowitz Mis'
Herod Tobiri and Mrs. Joe Baum al another.
Greeting Faith High were Mrs Louis Glasser
Mrs. Malvin Englander. Mrs. Milton Friedman'
Also seen were Mrs. Meyer Brilliant. Mrs. Henry
Balaban. Sue Berkowitz. Mrs Aaron Farr and
Mrs. Morns Gidney.
Frances Lehman
Book Month
Plans to be Aired
Adult Education Committee of
the Bureau and the Library Com
mittee met in joint session on
Tuesday to discuss plans for the
coming Jewish Booh Month which
will he celebrated this year from
NOV. 4 to Dec. 4
Melvyn B Frumkes, chairman
ot the adult education committee,
and Mrs Joseph Duntov, chairman
of the library committee, chaired
the meeting.
Annnual dinner of the Bureau
of Jewish Education, scheduled
lor Nov. 20. is now beinv; arranged
under the direction of Leonard
Zilbert. chairman of the dinner
committee, and Albert E. Ossip.
dinner co-chairman
The dinner will be held in the
Regency Room of the Diplomat
South and will feature a salute
to Joseph Cohen, retiring presi-
dent, and a dramatic narration,
"The Bureau Marches On."
MISS NANCY GKEE'
Sisterhood Plans
Cocktail Party
First fund i aising
Temple Beth i'<>\ Sisti | jl|
be a cocktail art) 01
night. Oct. 8.
To be held ..t the Carillon
Hotel, the affair will eature a
show and dancirL
Sisterhood president ;. Mrs.
Clair Sunstein
Annual Coffee By
Variety Women
Mrs. Edward .1. Melniker. pres-
ident of Variety Children's Hos-
i pital Women's Committee, and of-
ficers are making preparations for
; the annual membership dessert
coffee, to he held Monday. 1 p in
at Embers Restaurant.
Highlight of the afternoon will
he a showing, in eolor. of Prince
Philip's tour of the United States
< starting with Miami, and a pro
gram of songs offered by Mrs
Henry Balaban.
Mrs. Harold Gardner is in chargi
of reservations, and Mr- Maurej
Ashmann is chairman of special
projects.
U.S.-lsrael Accord
On Atomic Energy
WASHINGTON tJTA) Ameri
i can and Israeli Official! signed
; this week an agreement amending
i and broadening a previous ac-
' cord on civilian use of atomic
energy, it provided for an increase
' in the a mow n t and grade of
uranium that may he made avail
able under the original agreement
1 for Israel's Nahal Sorek research
! reactor.
The new agreement, which must
I be ratified b) Congress within a
' specified time, was signed by Dr
Glen Seaborg, chairman of the
i ,S, Atomatic Energy Commis-
sion; Raymond Hare. Assistant
Secretary of State tor Near Fast
era Affairs; and charge d'affaires
Ephraim Evron, of the Israel
Bmbassj
The new amendment will en-
able Israel to achieve more ef
ficient and economical utilisation
of the reactor for research in the
peaceful uses of atomic energy.
Breakfast Fo
Beth Torah Men
Beth Torah Mcr's Club will hold
i a paid-up membership bri> ikfast on
i Sunday, Oct. 9. i>:30 a in the
temple social hall
Guest speaker will be ,Tne Var-
on, who has just returw>l from a
trip to Viet Nam. and will relate
Among club projects is stamps
for Education program, incelled
stamps accumulated bj members
will be donated to the Peace Corps'!
which will purchase books with
monej raised frcm the sale ol the
stamps.
Club president is Bill -
Social Singles
Cocktail Dance
"Y's" Social > (les
ing its first gala cocktail i tj and
lance Saturday, U p.m the
YMHA. '85(10 SW 8th St.. an-
nounced Hewitt D \v
ident.
The dance is > n to
adults in the commu
Murray's orchestra wil
lancing.
Co-chairmen of the "it are
Mrs. May Dropkin and Mr Betty
Hoover. Working on the immit"
tee are Hew if D Weiss,
Levitt. Roy Ta m 'ram T artier,
Betty Patterson nd Shi Lieber-
man.
39 Graduate From Mt. Sinai
W A > T l: II:
Graduation exercises of the
Mount Sinai Hospital School of
Practical Nursing were held
last week in the Louis E. Wolf-
son Auditorium of the hospital.
The :l graduates became the 24th
Class to complete a course in prac-
tical nursing since the School was
founded in 1951.
Nationally and State accredited.
the school, under the aegis and
sponsorship of the Auxiliary of
Mount Sinai Hospital, maintains a
faculty of six. with Mrs. Carmen
ROSS, director 'of nursing educa-
tion, in charge.
I-eonard L. Abess. president of
the Hospital, gave the welcome
address at the ceremony and Mrs.
Leonard A. Wien. chairman of the
School advisory committee, pre-
sided.
Samuel Gertner. executive vice-
president, also greeted the gradu-
ates. Max Cogen, chairman of the j
nursing committee, extended con-1 MATURE Woman to share apart-
gratulations.
Guest speaker for the evening
was Miss Elizabeth Cannata
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Friday, September 30. 1968
* tewisfi fkriaff^r?
Page SB


fi
Continued from Page IB
Veshiva University High, earned
;i degree at the University of
Miami and is attending its law
school David Israel 6. start
ing hi? climb up the academic
ladder in the first grade at the
Hebrew Academv
lust before the holidays, an en-
gagement part} was held Aug.
30 at the home of Dr. and Mrs.
David L. (rou-ell. cousins of
bride-to-be Doreen Weitz, and her
fiance, Harold I Silk, of Detroit.
Mich. Over 50 friends and
relatives were prewnt to toast
the happy couple who plan to
wed on Sunday. Doc. 25, at the
Hollywood Beach Hotel The
future p'oom i~ .( member of the
aimed forces presently stationed
at Baltimore. Md.. for advanced
traintag prior to attending offi-
cer's tandidate school ... A
D\f Isabel Cf
graduate of Wayne State U, his
fraternity is Alpha Epsilon Pi .
Miss Weitz has been attending
Miami-Dade Junior College
Her father. Max J. Weitz, is a
Hebrew teacher and youth direc-
tor at Temple Adath Yeshurun,
and her mother, a legal secre-
tary; is program veep at Temple
Beth Shalom Sisterhood.
" *
Local artist Reyna Younger-
mans trip away from Miami
Beach during the late unpleasant
air strike forced her to sample
almost every mode of travel but
covered wagon Transported
by train, car and bus. she finally
made her destination the
northernmost point in the Adir-
ondacks, where she spent a week
with other artists contemplating
the magnificent mountain land-
scapes and early autumnal colors
Stops along the way included
Philadelphia, where she was the
rove
guest of Donald Hurwltz, known
to many Miamians, whose art
collection numbers several Youn-
germans, to be exhibited in that
city this winter The New
York Galleries got a look-see
from Reyna. as did her family
in New Haven Now home
again, Mrs. Youngerman is bus-
ily preparing two one man shows
due this season one local, the
other, out-of-town.
* i:
Signal honor for Attorney
David E. Good, University of Mis-
souri '61 Chairman of the
U's Alumni Club in Miami, he
was among select alumni leaders
chosen to attend a meeting and
conference at the university in
Columbia. Mo., in mid-September,
first return to his Alma Mater
since graduation Eagerly
waiting at home to hear every
detail, wife Rikki and sons Kip
and Adam.
Renowned Pianist Friendship Club Meeting
in Free Concert
At Beaumont Hall
Ivan Davis, brilliant young
Texas pianist who joined the Uni-
versity of Miami Music School this
fall, will present his first campus
recital at 8:30 p.m., Sunday. Oct. 2,
in Beaumont Hall.
Davis, who has been featured
soloist with Leonard Bernstein and
the New York Philharmonic many-
times, will be performing in the
Faculty Recital Series which is
open free to the public. He is
pianist in-residence and associate
professor of music.
His program includes Variations
and Fugue in E Flat Major. Opus,
25 (Eroica). Beethoven; Sonata
'No. 6. Opus 82 (1939i. Prokofieff: |
Sonata No. 2 in G Minor, Opus 22.!
.Schumann; Funerailles, Liszt;!
Paraphrase on Mendelssohn's In-
cidental Music to Midsummer
Night's Dream" (After Liszt>, Ivan
Davis.
Golden Age Friendship Club of
the Miami Beach YMHA, 1536 Bay
Rd will hold its opening fall
meeting on Sunday. 1 p.m., at the
Beach "Y." Senior Citizens 65 and
older are invited to attend.
Lions Bulb Sale
Opens Saturday
Fifth annual Light Bulb Sale,
sponsored by the Lions Club of
South Florida, will kick off on
Saturday at a banquet at the Deau-
ville Hotel, with proceeds going to
the Florida Eye Bank.
James Nelson, chairman of the
Eye Bank program and its found
iny president, said that the month
of October has been declared
Florida Lions Eye Bank Month by
Gov. Burns, and during that time
the Lions Club will attempt to
educate the public to this com-
munity service organization.
Since the Eye Hank was char-
tered in October. 1961. the I.ions
have been n sponslble for furnish-
ing some 500 corneal transplants.
Over 1.700 persons have been
helped through pathological stint
ies and reports.
Newly-installed officers of the Florida Wom-
en's Division, American Jewish Congress,
were eddressed by guest speaker. Rev. John
Papcmdrew, chairman, Florida Civil Liberties
Union, on "Ways to Peace in Viet Nam." At
the installation luncheon (left to right) are Rev.
Papandrew; Mrs. Harvey E. Kramer, chair-
man oi the day and past president, women's
divisuc.-.; Mrs. Jeannette Stern, president. Coral
Making plans for the southern premiere of the film, "John F.
Kennedy: Years of Lightning, Day of Drums," at the Mayfair
Theatre on October 12 and 13, under the sponsorship of the
American Jewish Congress (left to right) Mrs. Samuel Rosen-
stein, hind-raising vice president. Ccral Gables-Miami Chap-
ter; Mis. Harold Druker, fund-raising vice president, Women's
Division; Mrs. Ethel Wolk, chairman of arranaements; and
Mrs. Sam Herder, fund-raising vice president, Louise Wise
Chapter.
Women's Council Opens Season
Gables-Miami Chapter; Mrs. Joseph Al-
buquergue, president, Louise Wise Chapter.
Standing (left to riaht) are Mrs. Leon Kronish,
Women's Division adviser; Rabbi Leon
Kronish, vice president, and president. South
Florida Council; Mrs. Irving B. Kaplan, pres-
ident, Women's Division ;and Mrs. Sylvia Sil-
vers, president, Justine Chapter.
Kennedy Film
Premiere Slated
Here Oct. 12, 13 j
Rabbi Leon Kronish. president.
South Florida Council, and Mrs.
Irving B. Kaplan, president. Flor-
ida Women's Division. American
Jewish Congress, announce that
the film, "John F. Kennedy: Years
of Lightning, Day of Drums," will;
have its southern premiere at the
Mayfair Theatre on Wednesday.
Oct. 12. and Thursday. Oct. 13.
Serving as chairman for the
special premiere is Mrs. Harold
Druker. fund-raising vice pres-
ident. Women's Division. American
Jewish Congress.
In charge of arrangements is
Mrs. Ethel Wolk. assisted by Mrs.
Samuel Rosenstein. fund-raising
chairman. Coral Gables-Miami
Chapter; and Mrs. Sam Herder,
fund-raising vice president, Louise
Wise Chapter.
First meeting of the season of
^he Miami Council, B'nai B'ritb
Women, was held at Hillel House
last week.
Invocation wai by Mrs. Otto
Haengel, adult education chairman
of the Miami Council, and past
president of Flamingo Chapter.
Meeting was conducted bv Mrs
Harold Feldman, Miami Council
president.
GRAND OPENING
T0NITE AT
the
happening
place
8001 NESth CT. 751-4725
(Half block west of
Biscayne Blvd. & 80th St.)
Rabbinical Body
Elects Officers
To SE Region
At a regional meeting of the
Southeast Region of the Rabbin-
ical Assembly of America. Rabbi
Irving I.ehrman. of Temple Enianu-
Rl. of Miami Beach, was elected
honorary president. Rabbi Lehrman
was the first president of the or-
ganization.
Officers elected are Rabbi Morris
B. Chapman, of Congregation B'nai
Israel, St. Petersburg, president:
Rabbi Alfred Waxman. Temple
Zion. Coral Gables, executive vice
president; Rabbi Morton Wallack.
Temple Beth El. Birmingham. Ah. .
vice president: Rabbi Stanley Ka-
zan, Rodoph Sholom Synau
Tampa, secretary: Rabbi Sol Lai
dau. Beth David Congregation,
Miami, treasurer.
B'nai B'rith Notes
Anniversary
Eugene 1.. Eisen, president of
the Florida State Association of
B'nai B'rith Lodges, and Arthur
P Hoi u it/, president of the B'nai
B'rith Council of South Florida
Lodges, announce thai a mass
meeting will be held on Thun
Del. IS, at 8 p.m.. al the Sir
Communin Center to eel.
the 123rd anniversary of the I
ing of B'nai B'rilh.
Main speaker will !> David
Blumberg, of Knoxville, Tenn.. na-
tional chairman, BB membi
cabinet.
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MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
September 30, 1966

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01965

Related Items

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

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
September 30, 1966

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01965

Related Items

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

Full Text
"Jewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
: .ume 39 Number 38
Miami. Florida, Friday, September 30, 1966
Two Sections Fries list
Autopsies
Raise Big
Israel Tiff
NEW YORK (JTA) A re-
gion demanding that the Is-
Covernment "prohibit forth-
with'" the performance of any
autopsies in Israel except under
m verely limited conditions was
adopted this week at a protest
meeting here called by the Cen-
:ral Rabbinical Congress of the
United States and Canada.
The resolution was read to the
ally by Rabbi B. Rottenbeig.
chairman, who said the sponsoring
(rganization was composed of
more than 180 Orthodox rabbis in
the United States and Canada.
The resolution proposed that
autopsies be allowed in Israel
only if specifically permitted by
rabbinical courts and only if
consent was given by members
of the family o the deceased per
son Before the meeting, rally
participants picketed the Is-
raeli Consulate here.
The Israeli Consulate here is-
sued a statement that a number
i ( amendments to Israel's Anato-
my and Pathology-law were now
under consideration by Israels
Parliament. One of the amend
mints would ban an autopsy "if
The deceased had left instructions
in writing or in another manner
i the effect that no autopsy was
t.- be performed or if the de-
ii ased's relatives registered op-
positkM to an autopsy."
A requirement for the written
i pproval of three doctors before
Continued on Page S-A
Senate's Dirksen Nix
Hailed by AJCongress
HOWARD SQUADRON
reseeniiaifity at home
AM STUDY
Israel Arms
Outlay Hits
$447 Million
LONDON (JTA) A survey
bj the Institute of Strategic Stud-
l indicated this week that Israel
was spending nearly 12 percent of
its gross national income on de-
fense and that such spending ac-
counted for 30 percent of the Gov
moment's total expenditures.
The Institute said Egypt was
spending nine percent of gross
national product, or 18 percent of
all Government outlays, on de-
fense. Egypt was the only other
Middle East country included in
the survey.
The survey, entitled "Military
Balance, 1966," asserted that Is-
rael's defense outlays rose from
$271,0000,000 in 1964-65 to
$382,000,000 last year and to
5447,000,000 during the current
year. The survey put Israel's
regular military forces at 71,000
personnel which could be ex-
panded In a few days by mobil-
ization to 275,000.
Israel was said to have 800 tanks,
compared with 600 reported in a
previous Institute survey. The ad-
ditions, according to the Institute,
were mainly American Patton
tanks. The Institute reported that
Israel had 350 combat aircraft, 200
Continued on Page 5-A
Eichmann 's
Trial Failed
In Top Goal
NEW YORK (JTA) The
trial of Adolf Eichmann in Israel,
in 1961, which had been thorough
ly reported in all American news
media, generated a "sympathetic
response toward Jews" but failed
to 'deepen understanding of the
horrors of the Nazi era," the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai B'rith
reported-here this week on the
findings of a scientific study.
The study, conducted under an
ADL grant but developed and con-
ducted as an independent work of
scientific research, was made by
the University of California Sur-
vey Research Center. It will be
published by Harper and Row un-
der the title, "The Apathetic
Majority." The authors are three
sociologists: Charles Y. Glock. di-
rector of the research center, Gei f-
rude J. Sleznick and Joe L. Spaeth.
The study was based on 463
hour-long interviews with a re-
presentative sample of the popu-
lation of Oakland, Calif., after
the evidence at the Eichmann
Continued on Page 13 A
By Special Report
NEW YORK Senate action in
rejecting the Dirksen school pray-
er amendment was hailed here by
the American Jewish Congress "as
a welcome affirmation of religious
liberty and church-state separa-1
tion."
In a statement, the American
Jewish Congress termed the Sen-
ate vote "a defeat for those who
would tamper with the Bill of |
Rights under the guise of public
piety."
Howard M. Squadron, chair-
man of the organization's Com-
mission on Law and Social Ac-
tion, said the Senate's action
underscored the concept that
"prayer and other religious exer-
cises are the responsibility of
the home, church and synagogue
not of the state."
The American Jewish Congress
leader noted also that Senate re-
jection of the Dirksen amendment
was "a refusal to undo the recent
Supreme Court decisions outlaw-
ing religious practices in the pub-
lic schools." He declared:
"The day-to-day experience un-
der the 1962 and 1963 rulings of
the Supreme Court in the Bible
reading and prayer cases has es-
tablished that they have worked
well for both religion and public
education.
"Parents and children have
been left free to follow the teach-
ings of their own religion.
"Public school teachers and
other authorities have been freed
of the responsibility of deciding
what religious practices are to be
conducted by the children under
their supervision."
Squadron urged that the Sen-
ate action "be taken by all Amer-
icans as a reminder of their own
Continued on Page 8-A
OUTRAGED BY QUESTION
Charge of Anti-Semitism
Dangerous, Ongania Says
BUENOS AIRES (TA) Gen.
Juan Carlos Ongania, President of:
Argentina. asserted vigorously;
this week in an interview with I
an Israel journalist that imputa-
tions of anti-Semitism against his
military regime were without!
foundation. The President dis-
CUSSed the issue and Argentine Is-
rael relations during a meeting
with Moshe Ron, general secretary
of the Israeli Press Association.
He told the Israeli that he round
himself in a dilemma about ans-
wering such questions. He said
about charges of anti-Semitism,
"please excuse me for speaking
frankly. Such a question is a bar-
barity, and to ask it is to hurt this
government." He had previously
spoken with favor about proposals
for establishment in Israel of au
Continued on Page 13-A
FOR ISRAEL BOND fUNCTION
Finance Minister Sapir
Due in Miami Beach
GALLUP POLL STATISTICS INDICATE:
Like Most Americans,
Jews Split on Viet Nam
NEW YORK (JTA) The
views of American Jews on United
States involvement in the Viet
Nam war subject of a heated
controversy in the Jewish com-1
munity involving President John j
sonare split pretty much like the
attitudes of Americans generally
according to results of a Gallup
Poll reported this week.
The po" asked a typical samp-
ling: "Do you approve or disap-
prove of the way President John-
son is handling the situation in
Viet Nam?"
Forty-three percent approved,
40 percent disapproved and 17
percent had jio opinion. A sam-
pling of Jewish respondents show-
ed that 41 percent approved, 41
percent disapproved end 18 per-
cent had no opinion. The vote of
a sampling of Protestant Amer-
icans was similar but a majority
o' Catholics 54 percent ap-
proved the President's role.
Three weeks ago, the Jewish
War Veterans met with President
Johnson and subsequently told
the press that the President had
expressed "surprise" at the lack
of Jewish support for his Viet Nam
policy and that the President iiad
linked American Jewish backing
of that policy with United States
aid to Israel.
As a result of growing concern
over the President's purported
views. 40 Jewish leaders held a
meeting last week with Arthur J.
Goldberg. United States Ambassa-
dor to the United Nations, who re-
Continued on Page 11-A
ML AT tD ST OWilS rAGl 3 A
A new organization which will
give national recognition to Amer-
icans who have taken key roles in
establishing and strengthening Is-
rael has been created and will be
officially launched in Miami on
Sunday.
Pinchas Sapir. Minister of Fin-
ance of Israel, will come to Miami
to participate in the official
launching of the organization,
which will be known as the Na-
tional Society of Honorees of
Israel
The inauguration will take
place at a breakfast reception
at 10:30 a.m., at the Eden Roc
Hotel. The occasion will coin-
cide with the initial fall meeting
of the board of governors of the
Greater Miami Israel Bond Or-
ganization.
Sidney D. Ansin, president of
Sunbeam Television Corp., Ch. 7.
has been named chairman of the
Miami Chapter of the honor group.
In announcing the formation of
the National Society of Honorees
of Israel. Rabbi Leon Kronish.
chairman of the Israel Bond Or-
ganization, noted that this develop-
ment "reflects a mark of recogni-
tion which is being accorded to
selected Americans whose service
to Israel has warranted for them
this unique honor."' Eligible for
membership in the new honor
groups are Trustees, Builders,
Guardians and Sponsors of Israel
of a given year.
Rabbi Kronish declared that "the
participation of Sapir, one of the
key figures in Israel's Govern-
ment, at this occasion in the
launching of the Miami Chapter,
was in keeping with the recogni-
tion being given to the Miami men
Continued on Page 3-A
PINCHAS SAPfl
fo inaugurate Society
Economic
Measures Get
Cool Support
JERUSALEM (JTA) Prime
Minister I.evi Eshkol won this
week a reluctant endorsement
from Israel's powerful Labor fed-
eration, the Histadrut, for coopera-
tion in curbing wage demands and
cutting cost of -living allowances to
wage-earners.
These measures are part of a
diluted but still severe austerity
program developed to cope with
Israel's chronic economic diffi-
culties, aggravated in recent
months by growing joblessness.
Eshkol's Mapai Party and Ach-
dut Avodah, which together re-
presents the dominant element
both in the Cabinet and in the
Histadrut, cast 58 votes for the
Continued on Page 11-A


*n Z
+Mmitt ftufJtor
5 !36
Sukkoth Continues Holy Day Season
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Friday, September 30. 1966
+Jewist) ncridhfon
Page 3-Jl
Israel Finance Minister Sapir in Miami Beach Stay
Continued from Pag* 1-A
and woe-en who will be eligible
for membership, and in line with
the numerous honors and priv-
ileges which will bo accorded them
in the yczr to come."
Sapir has been a leading states-
man in the establishment of Israel
and has. ilayed a decisive role in
Israels Impressive development.
A -it-nber of Israel's Cabinet
since T55 as Minister of Com-
merce and Industry, Sapir in
1963 assumed the added post of
Minister of Finance which be-
came vacant with Levi Eshkol's
appointment as Prime Minister.
As one of Israel's founding
fathers. Sapir was a key figure in
the Haganah, Israel's secret de-
fense army, long before the es-
tablishment of the State and was
mprisoned by the British when his
'lauanah activities were discovered
in 1934.
Ansin Named to Head
Society of Honorees
Sidney D. Ansin. civic and bus-
Iness r, has been named aa
the fi- I chairman of the newly-
established National Society of
llonorec of Israel
Hi- anization will be offi-
ally launched in Miami on Sun
day, witl Pinchas Sapir, Minister
ol I'ii n of Israel, participating
in tin (fficial ceremonies.
The casion will coincide with
the | I fall meeting of the
board (; governors of the Greater
Miami Israel Bond Organization,
and wiii take place in the Mona
Lisa Room of the Eden Roc Ho-
tel, with a reception at 10:30 a.m..
to be followed by brunch.
Aniin, president of WCKT-
TV, C. 7, has been an active
leade* t' the Israel Bond Organ-
ization of Greater Miami since
the inception of the bond pro-
gram nd was honored for his
leader;'*p in 1963, being the
recipient of Israel's Medallion
of Hcntr.
The National Society of Honor-
ees of Israel will be comprised of
Trustees, Builders. Guardians and
Sponsor.-- of Israel of a given year,
and w,tl serve as the vanguard
.^ioup in ihe various festivities and
celebrations held throughout the
year in t nnection with the Israel
Bond : gram.
Sai bo is coming to Miami
iii. joii launching the new So-
cial) f Honorees, "epitomizes in
Ins ci". ie the pioneering spirit
ami li -hip which have been
respoi for the successful es-
tablisl : of the Slate of Israel."
accord to Rabbi Leon Kronish,
chain
Sapir '.\ be introduced by Sam-
uel Fi i< ciiand. honorary chairman
oi the Greater Miami Israel Bond
(i] gar,:.-. !;on.
SIDNEY D. ANSIN
SAMUtl MIDLAND
TEMPLE OR 010M
(CONSERVATIVE)
8755 S.W. 16th Street, Miami
Wishes Health, Happiness and
Peace for All
RALPH GLIXMAN
Rabbi
HIRSH MARCHBEIN
Cantor
MR. RALPH FISTEL, President
a-
GENERAL WINDOW
REPAIR SERVICE
3755 BIRD ROAD
448-08901
CLASS SLIDING DOORS GLAZIN0
SECURED AGAINST BURGLARY! CAULKING
WE CARRY A COMPLETE UMUm
LINE OF REPLACEMENT PARTS
During Israel's War of Libera-
tion in 1948. he was Deputy Quar-
termaster General of the Israel
defense forces, in charge of forti-
fication, housing and transporta
tion. In that post, he played a ma-
jor role in Israel's victory.
Especially designed pins em-
blematic of membership in the
.National Society of Honorees of
Israel will be accorded to Trus-
tees. Builders, Guardians and
Sponsors of Israel.
Members of the honor societv
will serve as hosts at various fes-
tivities throughout the year, such
as the Chanuka Festival on Dec.
11 and the Ambassador's Ball on
Dec. 26.
Plans are being completed for
the "Chai" goodwill cruise to
take place in January on the SS
Shalom. Associates of the new
honor group will have prominent
roles at this event.
At the occasion of the annual
international inaugural conference
of the Israel Bond Organization,
which brings leaders from all over
the world to .Miami, members of
the Society of Honorees will serve
as hosts.
A special office is being insti-
tuted in Israel which will serve
members of the Society on their
trips there. Through that office,
arrangements will be made for
them to meet with leaders of gov-
ernment, industry and the arts
AT HOME OF RABBI LEHRMAN SATURDAY
Emanu-El Hosts Honored
Members of the Host Committee
for the Temple Emaimel-Israel
"Chai" Dinner of Slate will he
special guests at the reception
tendered by Dr and Mrs. hving
Lehrman in then home on Satin
clay evening.
Guest of honor at the reception
will be Pinchas Sapir. Minister of
Finance of the State of Israel.
who will be in Miami in connec-
tion with the launching of the
new organization, the National
Society of Honorees of Israel.
At the reception to be given by
Dr. and Mrs. Lehrman. plans will
be initiated for the Temple Emaiiu-
El-Israel "Chai'" dinner of State
on Oct. 15.
At this occasion, Mr. and Mrs.
Jack S. Popick will be honored
for their leadership on behalf of
Israel. Popick will be the recipi-
ent of the Prime Minister's
Award, created by Israel Prime
Minister Levi Eshkol to give rec-
ognition in Israel's year of
"Chai
their
A. 1. MOLASKY
" to leading Americans for
service to Israel. Mrs.
Popick will be the recipient of
the Woman of Valor Award.
Dr. Lehrman said that A. J.
Molasky, who uas himself last year
honored for hi-, lifetime of service
to Israel, will serve a^ chairman
of tin-, year s dinner.
Molasky, whose service on he-
half of Israel Bonds spans the 1:>
year history of the drive, was the
first recipient of the Israel Free-
dom Medallion. He served as chair-
man Of the 1!H>4 Temple Kinanu-EI-
Israel Dinner of State, which broke
all previous records on behalf of
bonds by the Temple.
Molasky is secretary of Temple
Emanu-El and is a founder and
trustee of Mt. Sinai Hospital.
Named as chairman ol the com-
mittee of hosts for the dinner was
Jacob Rabinowit/..
Serving with them and Dr. Lehr-
man on the committee are Max
Boderman. temple president, and
Samuel Friedland. chairman of the
board.
VAMJL
Max Lewis
at FR 70401 or PL 1-7503
for a good buy on a fine
PIANO, ORGAN,
ORCHESTRA INSTRUMENT,
or
SCOTT STEREO CONSOLE
Exclusive
MHsiributors for:
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by YAMAHA, KNIGHT, KOHLER, KIAABALL,
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by ALLEN, CONN, GULBRANSEN,
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W Turn* llebuilcl ItVfinish Buy and S>II
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$fc^$
1103 East Las Olas Blvd., Fort Lauderdale JA 5-3716


Poce4-A
rJewis* flcridtiar
Friday. September 30. 1983
"^Jewish Floridian
C-HCE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-4605
Teletype Communications Miami TWX
305-696-43S3
i
II N

i .i-i in Ml ml,
d

The Je*ish Florid.an has nb.oro-d the Jewish Unit, and
the Jewish Wkly. Member of the e.sh
Agency. Seven Art, Feat.,-e Syndicate. Worldwide N.W1
Service. Nation,I Editorial Assn.. American Ass:
Engiish-Jewish Newspapers, and the Floru
Pretl Assn.
JTID K. 5HOCHET.......... Editor and Publisher
II 0 MINDLIN .......................... Executive Editor
SIIMA M. THOMPSON .... Asst, to Publisher
"!- Jewieh ffl>r;dian docs not i i intee the Kashruth
of the merehanOiee advertised n its columns.
s u a s c r
RATES
P T I O N
Local Area .
One Year 5.00 1 Hree Years l-'JJ
Out of To*" Upon Request
Volume 39 Number 38
Friday, September 30, 1966
16 Tishri 5727
Sukkoth Festival
And Rememberance
&N \).HSt$$iGX-SQKl OF ITS HEADACHES,,.
Tradition tells us that the esrog
represents the heart oi man, and
ti : the lulav denotes his wilL
These, in essence, are the sym-
bols of the Jewish Festival or Suk-
i, which follows on the heels cf
Rosh Hashona and Yom KJppur, and
which Jews throughout the world
v.ii celebrate on Thursday a::i Fri-
day.
Sukkoth is both a Festival of
Ti: nksgiving and a period of his-
torical remembrance. It commemo-
rates the wandering of the ancient
elites in their journey to the
Promised Land. It also expresses
:y's gratitude for deliverance.
Thus, on Sukkoth, it is traditional
tea Jews to erect a Sukkah a::
n booth decorated with the fruits
c: eld Palestine to mark the tem-
porary dwellinqs in which they lived
curing their wanderings in the wild-
erness.
out the esiog and lulav jointly
svmbolize the essential substance of
1_r_aism throughout the ages the
Jew's spiritual belief and his indomitable will
to identify with his tradition in _the face of
ccr.stant threat to his survival as a Jew.
This union of personal conscience and the
naht to self-determination are the basic in-
gredients cf all free men a union toward
which many people in the world still aspire
today.
Sukkoth thus serves to remind us that Jews
heve been a free people since the dawn of
their history despite the afflictions they have
suirered in the name of Judaism.
New Israel Bond Society
A new National Society of Honorees of
Is:eel will be established here Sunday morning
at the Eden Roc Hotel as part of the opening
functions of the Greater Miami Israel Bond
Organization campaign in our area.
Taking part in the inauguration of the so-
ciety will be Israel Minister of Finance Pinchas
Sapir.
Mr. Sapir should have a particularly im-
portant message to bring to our community,
especially in the light of the stringent measures
just adopted by the Israel Government as a
means of dealing with the country's economic
difficulties, and which Sapir had a major hand
in shaping.
The State of Israel Bond drive, with an
august history going back to 1951, has itself
had a central role in Israel's economic devel-
opment. Israel Bonds have given the Jewish
Stcte the funds necessary to aid her industrial
expansion and financial strengthening through
an orderly process of carefully-planned growth
designed to make the country as sound and
sirong in fact as it is in spirit.
Minister of Finance Sapir. an architect with
Prime Minister Eshkol in the shaping of these
goals, will be a welcome aue^t in Greater
Miami, both as a distinguished emissary of
his government, and as a source of information
concerning Israel's economic status.
His presence and his messaae will rein-
force the determination of this community to
maintain the lead among cities throughout
the world In the per capita purchase of Israel
Bonds.
and grief over the assassination of Premier
Hendrik Verwoerd. emphasizes the essentially
schizophrenic situation of the Jewish commun-
ity there.
There is no doubt that many of South
Africa's Jews are in complete sympathy with
the government's apartheid policy. But what of
the apartheid-approving South African Zionist,
who has also found himself in furious disagree-
ment with the State of Israel over Israel's
repeated condemnation of apartheid at the
United Nations?
Not only have they had to criticize Israel,
a genuine and deeply-regarded object of their
affection, but they have in turn themselves
been criticized at home by anti-Semites who,
disregarding the facts, openly charge South
African Jewry with being anti-apartheid be-
cause of the Israeli position and their alleged
sympathies for it.
All this "guilt" by association takes on
added meaning today, particularly in light of
former Justice Minister B. J. Vorster's succes-
sion to the Premiership. Vorster was jailed for
18 months during World War II as a pro-Nazi
sympathizer.
What does South African Jewry's shock and
grief over the assassination cf Mr. Verwoerd
mean now?
South Africa's Schizophrenia
The statement ... Schneider
lenl 3
ci Deputies whi I shock
uring the week
... as i see it
by LEO MINDLIN
The Dirksen Amendment
The American Jewish community once
again faces a difficult period with the latest
attack on the separation of church and state
principal.
Sen. Dirksen is a man whose integrity de-
serves respect, on no matter what side of the
political aisle one may sit.
Nevertheless, his championing of an
amendment designed to ease in Bible-reading
in our schools demonstrates that the strength
of purpose he brouqht over the years to the
many causes he has championed does not
always match the wisdom of his motivation.
We must disagree with Sen. Dirksen's posi-
tion here. The difficulty is that taking the classic
American point of view, at least in the matter
of separation of church and state and Bible
reading in th* schools, tends to compromise
our essential spirituality and Americanism in
the eves of the assaultina fanatics.
This must not, however, oonfuse the issue.
Sen. Dirksen's initial failure demonstrates that
rerson still reigns ".o matter what the more
.res.
JHE AMERICAN I
community is
a profound dilemi
from the organi?;.-
individual point il
central issue is ci
the battle for which
have been a pivotal I
ing back man)
even generations. The
.. ma arises from I
the Jewish moti
changed, but his reasons for participation have not The eons
is a Kind of role-playing and a duality of purpose that, a'
est, leave him as intellectually dishonest as the dilemn
in terms of organizations, particularly civil libertaria
: e has been a doubling of effort In behalf >
long alter the rationale Is meaningful anyn i
longer truthfully declare that the challenge to the Negi
challenge to our own.
Negro orientation in Jewish organizati
.. ,.. ie .i substitute for poor Jewish program ["he
. i consequence oi two significant factors, One is th
cl ne n '. S anti-Semitism, such searching and praisev
on League-sponsored Univei -:
rt and the American Jewish Committee survey of execi
ent policies in the banking profession notwith
sentiall) weak orientation in Judai-
ish adults todaj who seek Jewish identificati
tions, but who are mainh at home with program:
issues tl the day
What these young people really want is Jewish
nierel) thi tugh affiliation with other Jews, but the > .
irganizal the) have joined must be as searchii -
as peach cobbler or apple
* *
TH RIAL BUIEVIRS btlONG HSiWMRt
TO BE INVOLVED in the civil rights struggle is hen
kind of program for a Jewish organization today, it caters
ii : Jewish concern tor minority rights and satisfies I
ill) mythic desire for Jewish identification." Al the
- the suburbanite's need to be involved in the
sue of the day, even as he is led to belie
ticin ^ his Judaism
\ : e il this, of course, precludes the very realist
lesi e ol s< me lews to 1 lentify with th( \
most ( emonstrable bj experience that th -
,'(1 do not affiliate with Jewish organi
i as \: ricans, and not specificallj is
automatical!) "o those programs ai
rtl) :.' Ived in the struggle, either federal!) nsp
enousl) Negro. (The Goodmans and Schwerners among us
sacrifice themselves in the name of their beliefs, as thes \
victims did on a Mississippi freedom march last ;a
to the AD! >r AJCommittee )
rhls, however, takes us elsewhere It does not re-ii
ma of the Jewish organization or individual seeking mei
among Jews while propounding elevated philosophies c i
battle for civil rights,
. irganizational dilemma, of course, is no more that: a
tion oi the individual's, who gives his clue to the organization i
consequence of his own needs. That the organization follow- the cluj
proves the organization's essential weakness today, and therefoi
ready willingness to compromise its Jewishness toward the unadultei
ated end of self-survival.
It is, quite obviously, the individual Jewish sensibility in
time with which we must be centrally concerned. I said at th
that, at best, it represents a kind of role playing and intellect
dishonesty. The reasons are apparent.
*
NARROWING THE S0CI0L0GIC CHASM
3
Y THEIR VERY nature as Americans. Jews generally :
vast human relations changes that have taken place CI
land, particularly during the last decade. The most startling >f
was the heroic northern myth that prejudice against Negroes
exclusive!) southern malady Apart from the John Kasper oc<
in Clinton. Tenn., or the University of Mississippi last-ditch
nst integration, it was in fact in the north where racial vi1
involving the ongoing fundamental differences between Ne
- first took place. This is not a southern refutation ol
Inal myth, nor is it an effort to put the shoe on the other
do however, demonstrate just how pathologic in matters >f
blindness can become
So far as the nothern Jew was concerned, and he seemed I
for us all until the shock of recognition, this gave him. a'
his northern Christian neighbor, the easy feeling that h
from no anti-Negro distemper. White mouthing easy ideals, he .
be particularly critical of his Jewish brother living in the
especially in the small southern town where Jews were I
afraid to speak out against racial prejudice for obvious SCOI
social reasons, even if they were secretly so inclined.
Above all things, he took as his personal be.te noir the I
failed to fit into his presumably personal sociological pattern h
with rancor and in contempt southern Jews Indistinguishable
other southerners in matters of anti-Negro feeling an I "
occasion, members of the contemptible White Citizens Cou
Just as the chasm between white Americans gener,
en and southerners, has markedly narrowed since the civil
struggle grows into more than a cold war. so has it narrowed betww
Jews, as well.

IOOlOGIC*l ALIENATION AND DIStNfRANCHIStMNT
THE PROSPECT OF naively mouthed sentiments is hence
in the extreme. Where Title IV reared its head presumab
threaten white social and economic interests, the distinction
liberal'" and "conservative" Jews, nothern and southern Jev
to have grown increasingly ill-defined. For perhaps the
in the contemporary Jewish experience, the Jew unde
fullest implications of the reapportionraent struggle that
tainly be traced to the May. 1854 Supreme Court ruling on
tion, if not further back. He understands the white !-
battle for rural ascendancy, a fact of
life almost from the cradle of this nat
lerstands with his tut not his mind, the meai
Continued on Pi}* 7-A


Friday. September 30. 1966
*Jfnisti FhridHan
Page E A
Biblical Aspects of Sukkoth: Its Past
Sukkoth is celebrated in Greater
Miami Thursday and Friday.
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FCX
The Bi e\ 23: 42-43 U Is
us that the Almighty wanted I
... [srai. to dwell In S
koth (huts) during the Sukkoth
week so '.iict "your generations
all know that 1 caused
children of Israel to dwell in
Sukkoth when I took them out
oi Egypt."
Rabbi Elieier (Talmud Bavli,
Succah 12b' claims that the
refers to the protect!
clouds of the Divine Glory that
hovered overhead while the chil-
dren of Israel traveled through
the wilderness on their way out
oi Egypt. According to him, the
sparse roof of the Sukkah, then.
symlx ." these protecting
clouds Rabbi Akiba (ibid) claims
that the Biblical verse refers to
. ;.ia: huts and thus the Sukkoth
v.( use today refer to the tem-
I ;>> and sparsely put-together
dwellings which the Israelites
used on their journey out of
Egypt
Maimonides (Guide to the Per-
plexed 3:43i claims that the Suk-
koth symbolize the hardships and
the miraculous survival from
these hardships which the people
of Israel endured on their way
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VASW- 1924
Explaining the Sukkoth symbols of faith and courage to young,
intractable asthmatics on the road to health after former
hopelessness is Jewish National Home for Asthmatic Chil-
dren's religious director, Rabbi Chaim Davidovich. There are
six chapters in the South Florida aiea. Mrs. Sidney Rirterman.
932 15th St., is president ol the JNHAC Council of Auxiliaries
here.
out of Egypt by the mercy of
the Almighty.
Demonstrating Trust
One Karaite thinker. Aaron
ben Elijah of the 14th century,
explains that the Sukkoth dem-
onstrate our trust in the Al-
mighty and in his natural ele-
ments. This is in contradistinc-
tion to the peoples who worship
the heavenly bodfes and who are
optimistic in the spring through
the summer, when nature seems
to grow progressively, and then
become pessimistic in the fall
when nature seems to wane and
the vegetation seems to decline.
At such a time, the Jew goes
out and dwells with nature to
demonstrate his faith in the Al-
mighty, whose prowess and
strength indeed never declines.
This writer thus advocated using
evergreens for the covering of
the Sukkah to show the ever-
lasting Providence of the Al
mighty. One of the Spanish ex-
iles of the fifteenth century
Vbraham Saba (Z'ror Hamor 43:
1,2 explains that the Sukkah
symbolizes a feeling of celebra-
tion. The Jewish people, having
h the High li .
Pays when life and death hang
the balance, winning anothei
year ol life, celebrate their vie-
I rj b; "going oul into the field
and spending the night in the
illages" (Song of Sengs 7. 12 .
Expressing Confidence
This is an expression of confi-
dence and security in contrast
to living behind the "city walls.
Living In the Sukkah, instead of
a protective home, thus demo:.
strates our faith that the Al-
mighty has blessed us with a yeai
of life and security and that we
have nothing to fear, so that we
can live out in the open fear-
lessly instead of having to seek
the protection of sturdy walls
and locked houses.
Autopsies Create
Furor in Israel
Continued from Page 1-A
topsy mny nov 11 pei <-
ed would, under the- pre
ments, remain in force n
if no instructions wen left I te
(I and no objections .
....-. I by relat'
The consulate noted tha-
ra!i law does not allow do:: ;
to sign any kind of u.iderto-
concerning autopsies when ;
p3tient is admitted to a hosr- >
Th consulate also said
aside fi om the require: men! f
the law, physicians in Israeli
-. "are instructed to ext
reme can' in determ
nether or not an autopsy si ild
be performed." The cons
statement stressed that the
centage of autopsies perform
Israel was "lower than in
other countries, ineludint a
United States."
fowers Women Open Seaon
Forte Towers Women's
Club opened the 1066 wintei ;a>
son Tuesday with a card v
around the pool patio at the corn*
plex
Strategic Studies Institute Reports
Israel Spends $447 Million on Defense
Continued on Page 14-A
self-propelled guns and two bat-
talions equipped with American
made supersonic air-to-ground
Hawk missiles as against one such
battalion last year.
Egypt's combat aircraft were re-
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ported as totaling 500. down 50
from the prior year but that Egypt
now had 130 Soviet made MIG-21'S
compared with 52 of the M1GS
last year. The number of Egyptian
tanks was cited as 1,200. which
was the same total as last year but
the Egyptians have replaced older
types with more modern tanks.
Egypt is thought to have about 100
missiles, the Institute said, but
there is no evidence that the
Egyptians have reliable guidance
systems for the rockets and none
are yet deployed.
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Pcge 6-A
9-Jenisii ncrkfflar?
Friday, Septembe- JO ]
968
Sukkoth Services Scheduled Here
Continued from Page 2-A
officiating anc* Cantor Edward
rendering the musical por-
tions of the liturgy. Thursday seiv-
ices arc at 8:45 a.m. Sermon will
be "The Sukkah Symbol of ihe
Eternal Jew." Friday services ai
aL 'The Perpetual Quest." Mincha
will be at 6 p.m Regular Saturday
morning services are at 8:45 pm.
At Temple Menorah, 620-751 h St..
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz will
launch the Sukkoth observance
with services Wednesday at 6:30
p.m. Thursday and Friday serv-
ices, Sept. 29 and 30. are at 9 a.m..
with Rabbi Abramowitz officiating
and preaching both days. Cantor
Niio Feldman will render the mu-
sical portions of the liturgy, with
EUsha Cerner directing the choir.
Evening services are at sundown,
isibbath services will be Saturday,
Oct. 1, at a.m.
Temple Tifereth Jacob, 951
Flamingo Way. Ilialeah. ushers in
Sukkoth at 6:30 p.m. services Wed-
nesday. Rabbi Maurice Klein will
officiate, assisted by the choir. Fol-
lowing the services, the congrega-
tion will assemble in the Sukkah
for a candlelighting ceremony.
Thursday and Friday. Sept. 29 and
30. services for Sukkoth will be at
fl a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Sabbath eve
services will be Friday at 6:30 p.m.
* *
Rabbi Maxwell Berger will of-
ficiate at Sukkoth observances at
Temple Zamora, 44 Zamora Ave.,
Coral Cables, on Wednesday at 6
p.m. First day, Sept. 29. Thuisday.
services are at 8:45 a.m.. and the
sermon will be "The Fear of Hap-
piness." Friday services. Sept. 30,
are also at 8:45 a.m., with the ser-
mon scheduled as "Where is Our
Place"? Mincha both days will be
at 6 p.m and 5:45 p.m.. respective-
ly Shabbat Choi Hamoed Services
will be followed with Sabbath serv-
ices on Saturday. Oct. 1. at 8:45
a.m. and 5:45 p.m.
i
Tifereth Israel, 6500 No. Miami
Ave., begins the Sukkoth observ-
i Wednesday at 7 p.m. Both
days of Sukkoth, Sept. 29 and 30.
will be marked at 9 a.m. Mincha
am! Maariv the first day are 7
p.m. Shabbat Choi Hamoed serv-
ice are Friday at 8 p.m. Saturday
ing services will be 9 a.m.
Rabbi Henry li Wernick officii tes
Temple Or Olom, 8755 SW 16th
St ill hold Sukkoth services on
Thursday and Friday morning.
Sept 29 and 30, at 8:45 a.m., eve-
nn g services at 6 p.m. Rabbj
j.h Glizxman will conduct the
lay observance, and Cantor
Herman Marchbein will offer the
i sical portions. Regular Satur-
day services on Oct. 1 are sched-
uli for 8:49 a.m Junior Conga i
tion services on the first and scc-
( m d '.'. ol Sukkoth will be heid at
tu: 15 a.m.
Rabbi Tibor II Stern and Rabbi
Abraham Weinschneider will offi-
ciate during the Sukkoth holiday
;< the Jacob C. Cohen Community
Synagogue, 1532 Washington Avi
S i es are scheduled to begin on
Wedn jdaj at 6 p.m., and continue
thi >ugh Thursday and Friday,
Si 28 and 30. with 8:30 a.m. and
( p.m. sessions "We All Lived in
i nt" ili be Ihe subject for the
first da) of Sukkoth. with Ihe
lope on the second day to be He
Who Planted Will Harvest." Seter-
da> services, at 8:30 a.m.. on Oct.
] will include a talk on "The Wis-
dom of Solomon."
* a
Mincha 6 p.m. services at Seph-
ardic Jewish Center, 045 Collins
Ave., will be followed by Harvet.
whin Sukkoth is launched on
Wednesday. Rev. Sadi Nahamiasi
will conduct the holida> observ-
ance and deliver a sermon on "Re-
joice on your Festival" during
Thursday Sept 29. 8:30 a.m. ses-
sion. Services on Friday and Sat-
urday, Sept. 30 and Oct. 1. are
also scheduled to begin at 8:30
a.m.. with Rev. Nahamias offering
"Our Shalosh Regalim" lor his
Shabbat Choi Hamoed sermon.
The Israelite Center, 3175 SW
25th St.. will launch the Sukkoth
holiday on Wednesday evening at
5:45 p.m. Schedule on Thursday,
Friday and Saturday, Sept. 29. 30.
and Oct. 1. calls for mornings at
8:45 and evenings at 5:45. with
Rabbi Avrom L Drazim delivering
his sermons at 10:15 a.m.. each
day. Assisting Rabbi Drazin will
be Cantor William B. Nussen. who
will offer the musical portion of
the holiday services. Subject of
the first day sermon will be "Can
We Receive these Guests'" On
the second day. the topic will be
"The Sukkah The Shelter of
Peace." and on Saturday morning.
Rabbi Drazin will tell of "The Joy
of Simple Things."
Congregation B'nai Raphael, 1401
NW 183rd St., will hold Sukkoth
services beginning on Wednesday
at 6 p.m., with Rabbi Harold
Richter officiating and preaching
the sermons. Cantor Jack Lcrncr
will be in charge of the liturgical
portions of the holiday observance.
Subject during 8:30 a.m. services
on Thursday, Sept. 29, will be
"When the Jew Rejoices." Junior
Congregation will meet at 10 a.m.,
followed by a Sukkoth party at
noon. Day will conclude with
Mincha at 6. Friday's schedule.
Sept. 30, begins at 8:30 a.m., and
Rabbi Richter will discuss "Suk-
koth in the Space Age." Junior
Congregation is set for 9:45 a.m.
For the late services at 8:15 p.m..
'"Sukkoth and God's Sovereignty"
will be Rabbi Richter's theme. On
Saturday, regular services will be-
gin at 8:15 a.m.. with Junior Con-
gregation at 9:45 a.m. Bar Mitz-
vah of Matthew, son of Mr. and
Mrs. William Gohen, will be ob-
served during the morning, and
the holiday will conclude with
Mincha at 5:30 p.m.
Sukkoth will be marked at Beth
Solomon Congregation, 50 NW
51st PL beginning with services
on Wednesday at 6 p.m. Services
for the next three days. Thursday.
Sept 29. Friday and Saturdaj are
slated for mornings at !). and even-
ings at 6. i-or lus sermon the first
day, Rabbi Aharon M Feier has
chosen to discuss The Meaning
of Sukkoth." Hi- topic on the sec
ond day will be "Democracy ol
Tabernacles,'' and "Choi Hamoed"
will be Rabbi Feier's subject on
Saturday. The holiday observance
will conclude with Mincha and
I'erek lecture followed by Maariv.
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross will
officiate at the Sukkoth holiday
observance to be held at the
Hebrew Academy of Greater Mi-
ami, 2400 Pinetree Dr.. from
Wednesday, at 6:15 p.m.. through
Saturday Traditional musical por-
tions will be chanted by Cantor
Murray Berkowitz. Schedule for
Thursday. Friday and Saturday.
Sept. 29. 30 and Oct. 1. sets 9 a.m.
services in the morning, and 6 p.m.
.services at the end of the da)
Wednesday evening services at
6 p.m. will usher in the Sukkoth
holiday observance at Congrega-
tion Beth Jacob, 311 Washington
Ave Miami Beach. Rabbi Slmiary-
ahu T. Swirsky will officiate and
deliver the sermons throughout
the week, with Cantor Maurice
Uamcb.es chanting the liturgical
portions of the Orthodox services.
On the first day of Sukkoth. Thurs-
day, Sept. 29. sessions will begin
at 8 a.m.. and will include a talk
on "Inviting the Winds of Life."
Evening prayers will be said at 6.
"The Security Amid Broken
Reeds" will be Rabbi Swirsky s
subject during Friday 8 a.m. serv-
ices, and the day will conclude
with services at 5:45 p.m. Theme
on Saturday, Oct. 1, with services
scheduled to begin at 8:30 a.m..
will be "'When Vanity is not the
Answer."
"The Four Species of Jew" will
be the topic of the sermon to be
delivered by Rabbi Philip Chaiton
at Fort Lauderdale Jewish Center,
547 E. Oakland Park Blvd., Ft
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SYNOPSIS OF THE TORAH PORTION
HOL HAMOED SUKKOTH
And the I-ord spoke unto Moses, saying. Speak i; i
children <>i Israel, saying,
The fifteenth day of this seventh month shall be
of tabernacles lor seven days unto the Lord. On the ;
shall be a holy convocation: ye shall do no service wo '.
Seven days ye shall offer an offering made by fire unto
on the eighth day shall be a holy convocation unto >ou v,
shall offer an offering made by fire unto the Lord: it Is ,i nm
assembly: and ye shall do no service work therein.
Also in the fifteenth day of the seventh month. \
have gathered in the fruit of the land, ye shall keep a fe unto
the l.ord seven days: on the first day shall be a aVabbav
the eighth day shall be a Sabbath. And ye shall take you -In
first day the boughs ol goodly trues, branches of pal
and the boughs of ihiek trees, ami willows of Ihe bio aid
ye shall rejoice before the Lord your God seven days,
And ye shall keep it a feast unto the Lord seven da; the
year. It shall be a statute for ever in your generations:
celebrate it in the seventh month. Ye shall dwell in bootl seven
days: all that are Israelites born -hall dwell in booth-
your generations may know that 1 made the children ol 1- |cl
dwell in booths, when 1 brought them out of the land ol
1 am the lord your God.
And Moses declared unto Ihe children of Israel the
of the Lord.
r^abbinical television / iwiivi-
Oct. 2 Ch, 10, 11 a in The Jewish Worship Hour
Guest: Dr. Samuel '/.. Jaffe, Rabbi
Oct. 2 Ch. 7. 10 a.m.. The Still Small Voice
Host: Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Guest: Rabbi Harold Richter
Topic: "Sukkoth and Simcath Torah"
Oct. 4 Ch. 2, 9:30 p.m., Man to Man
Participants: Dr. Herbert M. Baumgard. Pr. Don:, !
Connolly. Rev. Albert Schmidt
Moderator: Rev. Luther C. Pierce
Topic: "The God Is Dead Controversy"'
Oct. 2 WGBS, 710 on the dial, 7:30 a.m.
Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Subject: "Fear vs. Faith"
Lauderdale, on Friday during 8:19
p.m. services. Musical portions of
the service will Ik- presented by
Cantor Theodore Mindich.
Sky Lake Synagogue, 181,"l NE
19th Ave.. will launch the Sukkoth
holiday during services on Wed-
nesday at ti p in Rabbi Jonah E
(apian will officiate throughout
the observance and speak on "The
Sukkah is Symbolic of the Jewish
Home" during Thursday ii a m,
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services on Sept. 29. (In- ng pray.
era are slated for 6 p.m On Ihe ^
second day of Sukkoth Friday,
Sept. 30. the observance will again
start at 0 a in., with "T e Unity
of the Jewish People" ic topic
"I Rabbi Caplan's talk
serves are scheduled U
"Peace The Foundati i i Re-
Continued on Following 1' ige
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I WEDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS BANQUETS UNIIMITSO |
j At Yaur Home, Hall or Synagogue I
Miami's Only "Shomer Shobboi" Restaurant Quality Par Excellence .
|_8393 BIRD ROAD, MIAMI Phone 226-1744J
*rtD3
HAROLD PONT and IR-V'N GORDON
<-OltlDO> and POM
1t
KOSHER CATERERS
from hors d'osuvres to a complete buffet
170 N.W. 5th ST., MIAMI PHONE FR 4-2*55
Under the strict supervision of the Unitea Kaihn.i Association of
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II- IIATI It HO SPANISH RESTAURANT
Specialty of the House
"PAELLA VALENCIANA"
OPEN 11 A.M Til 10 P.M. DAILY
2322 N.W. 7th STREET, MIAMI Phon. NE 3-9494


Friday, September 30, 1966
vJewlsti IF to rid/for.
Page 7-A
THE RABBI SPEAKS FROM HIS PWPfT
Enriching Judaism by Truth to Self
By RABBI LEON KRONISH
Temple Beth Sholom
Our faith has manj faces. It is
the haunting mood of Kol Niche;
it is the moving melodies of Rosh
llushona; it is the significance of
the Sukkah and the celebration of
Simchat Torah; it is the flickering
flame of relig-
ious liberty at
(hanuka time,
and the pageant
ry of Pesach. re-
minding us of
man's unfinished
exodus from
bondage to uni-
versal liberty for
all of God's chil
adren
It is the beau
ty of birth and
Bar Mltzvah; it
is the majesty of
marriage and the
mood of mourn-
Ing; it is the
prophetic passion for peace; it is
all these and more but most
oi all it is Kol Nidre. rekindling
a <;odly glow in our faces. Kol
Nidre calling us back to faith.
Rabbi Kronish
must be said about faith. There is
no such thing as an abstract faith.
There is no such thing as "relig-
ion" in a vacuum. Each faith
has its own coloration and con-
viction, its own passion and past,
its own folklore and future. There
is no doubt that the world needs
faith, but this is a meaningless
term, each individual needs to de-
velop his own particular brand of
faith. Each Jew needs the Jewish
faith. Each religious group must
strive to win its own loyalties in
an atmosphere of freedom, if it is
not to gain the whole world and
lose its own soul.
A Special Faith
No one can force you to come
to the Temple. You come volun-
tarily Kol Nidre pulls you but
no one pushes you. Kol Nidre
calls you back to faith but to a
special faith to that faith that
is rooted in personal experience
I and precious memories and the
passion of centuries.
If we Jews arc to make our con-
tribution toward the total fund of
faith for this worrying world, we
will use our own unique attitude.
There are some things which While the Jew has always sought
to save his own soul, he never lost
sight of the soul of mankind. But
he can be of no use to humanity
if he does not exist as a Jew.
Judaism has for mankind a'
moral message. A prophetic pur-
pose. A religious relevancy. A
timeless teaching.
But Judaism is also a specific
set of ceremonies sanctifying the
cycle of life: a Jewish style of
living, a "brocho" for bread, a
song for "Shabbos." a Book of
Books, a zest for Zion. Judaism is
a personal commitment to Torah
and JMitvvah and reverence for
learning and right action. How do
you fashion this faith? How do
you produce this personality? The
method is described in a passage
in the Talmud. When the little
children came to the synagogue to
learn the alphabet, they were not
just taught. Alphabet means
'Alaf Binah" learn wisdom. So
with the very first words of the
"Alaf Bet2," the Jewish child be-
gan to learn not only the letters
but the values.
Sharing With Others
"Gimel Daled" means "G'Mol
Dalim," consider the poor. Learn
the letters and learn to love your
fellow man. and if he is in a lower
position than you. share with him
what you have.
"He Vav" this is another way
of saying "God." who is the Fath-
er, "the Holy One blessed be He."
He learned not only the links of
the language he learned the
purpose of language as a means of
communicating between man and
man, between man and the gen-
erations and between man and
godly ideals. He learned the let-
ters, and they shaped his char-
acter.
The letters of the alphabet were
holy letters, and the language was
a holy language, and the children
who learned to communicate in
this language was meant to be a
holy people an eternal people
with a message for our time with
specifications for salvation and
survival with faith in the future,
when tomorrow seems doubtful.
We can not recreate the old Jew-
ish style of life. It emerged out
of other conditions and circum-
stances.
But we need to create a new
style of living in the spirit of the
old. The meaningful message and
the melody which will touch our
hearts and incorporate the proph
etic passion of the centuries and
give the generation of tomorrow
a set of precious memories and
l>ersonal experiences this i*
what sustained us as Jews, didn't
it? This is what brings you back
to the synagogue on Kol Nidre
night, doesn't it?
A Wobbling World
This is the source of your faith,
isn't it?
This is what I am pleading with
you for. This wobbling world of
ours needs faith.
The Jew can enrich this fund
of faith by being true to his own
character. Then be Jews. Be bet-
ter Jews. Rebuild your lives as
Jews. You can't survive as Jewi
without Shabbat. without knowing
the language of our faith, without
ceremonies that sanctify life
without a Jewish style of living.
Sukkoth Services Scheduled Here
Continued from Preceding Page
ligion" will Ik- the theme of the
Saturday 9 a.m services.
W
J546
hold
run,
with
>w ati
Wednesday evening service- at
p.m. will launch the Sukkoth
iday at Temple Adath Yeshu-
1025 NE Miami Gardens Dr.,
h Rabbi Milton Sehlinsky offi
i"Lfcw ating, assisted b> Cantor Maurice
".eu Sessions on Thursday. Friday
and Saturday. Sept. 28. 29 and Oct.
1 are all slated for 8:45 a.m. On
the first day of Sukkoth. Ralibi
Sehlinsky will preach on "Do It
Yourself Judaism" "The Frag-
rance of Life" is the title for his
second day sermon On Saturday,
the liar Mitvah of Neil, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Louis Rubenstein. will be
observed.
*
Rabbi Morton Mala\sky will con-
duct all service- and deliver the
sermons, assisted by Cantor Ern-
est Steiner, during the Sukkoth
observance at Tempte Beth Shol-
om, 1725 Monroe St.. Hollywood.
First day of the holiday. Thurs-
day. Sept. 29. will begin at 9 a.m..
with closing prayers scheduled for
6 p m. On Friday. Sept. 30. the
morning service and sermon are
slated for 9 a.m. Friday evening
services are at 6 p.m.
Temple Beth Sholom, 4144 Chase
Ave.. will have a Sukkoth recep-
tion in the temple Sukkah. spon-
sored by the Sisterhood, following
8:15 p.m. services on Wednesday.
(in Thursday. Sept. 28, the an-
nual Sukkoth Harvest Festival, at
10:45 a.m., will be followed by a
reception. Rabbi Leon Kronish
will conduct the holiday and week-
end services, with Cantor David
Conviser and choirs rendering the
musical portions. "What Will the
Sukkah Mean to the Next Genera
tion" will be the question posed
by Babbi Kronish during 8:15 p.m.
services on Friday. Sept. 29. Sat-
urday 10:45 a.m. services will in-
clude the Bar Mit/vah of Samuel
Michael, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ber-
nard Osnos.
Bureau Library Opens for Season
Young Israel of Miami Beach,
1542 Washington Ave.. will usher
in the Sukkoth festival on Wcdnes
day during 5:45 p.m. services, with
Rabbi Naftali Porush officiating
and Cantor Morris Fruchter offer
ing the liturgical services. Thurs
day observance, Sept. 29. will be-
gin at 8:30 a.m.. with Rabbi For-
ush reading the "Portion of the
Torah'' and delivering a sermon
at 10 a.m. Mincha services, at
5:45 p.m.. will be followed by
Maariv. Second day of the holiday.
Friday. Sept. 30. will be held at
8:30 a.m., with a sermon to be
preached at 10 a.m. Mincha at
5:45 will launch the regular week
end services, with the last day of
the Feast of Tabernacles slated to
begin at 8:30 a.m.. on Saturday
Morning will include the "Portion
of the Torah" and a sermon dc
livered by Rabbi Porush.
tfntm uuuk
FORTE' TOWERS NORTH
MODELS NOW OPEN
>| II* N. win MINIM. Ml"" MAM
w t-i MMMHBM
RENTALS:
Efficiencies, Deluxe Efficiencies, Bed-
room Apartments, Deluxe Bedroom
Apartments with I '/t baths, 2 Bed-
room Apartments with 2 full bathroom*.
Writ* or Call lor Ifectim
Control air conditioning
Eltvalor sorvico
Sorvico oroo loth floor
Wolk-in cUi.it
o 3 Swimming aooi.-Hootof
1200-fool Board walk
a Yacht bo,in
a Socurrt* 24 noun
MICHAEL FORTE'
I.I.', O'Kt
1100 West Avenue Miami Beach Phone M2-7815
ON BEAUTIFUL BISCAYNE BAY
:
Central Jewish Library of the
Bureau of Jewish Education has
reopened for the season, accord-
ing to Albert E Ossip. president
of the Bureau.
The free lending library cn-
jins over 11,000 volumes in He-'
"rew, Yiddish, and English, with
sections in history, religion, Bible,
education, biographies, fiction,
philosophy, and juvenile literature.
The library also contains most
magazines of Jewish interest,
hundreds of film strips on Jew-
ish subjects, and a limited num-
ber of moving picture films. The
strips and films may be bor-
rowed, along with necessary
projection equipment.
Mrs. Anna Sintow is librarian,
library committee consists of Mrs.
Joseph Duntov, chairman, Louis
Ileiman, co-chairman, Mrs. Joseph
Abclow. Mrs. David Muskat, Dr.
Sigmund Fogler, Dr. Philip Got-
lieb, Morris Honigbaum, Rabbi
Sol landau. Max Metsel, Harry
Simonhoff. and Dr. Isaac Unter-
man.
during the week... as i see it
Continued from Page 4-A
1960 Kennedy victory, the first blow to the traditional WASP rule
dealt by a coalition of urban minorities. He understands all of this
and he does not like it. What he understands, disturbs him. It
awakens in him spectres of his own deep-rooted prejudices, where
they exist, and he pretends that they do not exist, if in fact they do.
A second precaution here seems necessary: none of what has been
said questions the validity, purpose and hope for their victory that all
Americans of good will must entertain in behalf of the Negro. But
by denying the reality of the fullest implications of the Negro racial
problem as meaningful to himself beyond his stated principles, too
many American Jews are becoming disturbed, alienated and ideolog
Na*ically disenfranchised. They say what they do not mean: neither do
they act on what they say. At the same time, they are being helped
along this worthless and even dangerous path of behavior by their
well-intentioned organizations so many of which merely hope to
survive on the crest of the latest contemporary issues
ai.ooo
STEREO
,
FM \ 1)4.1) O
<@) HOIKS
SPECIALLY PROGRAMMED
SHOWS
Every Sundav

4:05-5:00 P.M. MUSIC AROUND THE WORLD
5:05-7:00 P.M. CLASSICS IN STEREO
7:05-8:00 P.M. "BUT NOT FORGOTTEN"
8:05-9.00 P.M. PREMIERE B\\ AY ORIGINALS
ON ALL 94.9 FM DIALS
DONT MISS IT THIS SUNDAY
_J


Pace 8-A
+Je*ist fkridiar
Friday, September 30. 1965
MORRISON MEMORIAL AWARD TO BE PRESENTED
SEFla. Joins Pharmacy Fete
. MrtRS
Lawman
Infiltrates
^Sazi Lair
" RONTO (JTA) John Gar-
37-year-old former sheriff!
.. .--! for York County, revealed
feature article in the Oct. 1
of Maclean's Magazine, a
Jian publication, that for 16
:hs he infiltrated the neo-Nazi
of John beattie and became
r usted confidante.
Garrity, who functioned un-
;s own name, writes that he
v.: engaged for this purpose as a
r te investigator by the Cans-
Jewish Congress in Toronto,
nom he turned over the m<"m-
-.-. -nip lists, files, confidential
'_ iients and recorded conversa-

Banquet marking National Phar-
macy Week will be held at the
Hurricane Harbor Lounge. Bis-
cayne Blvd. and 124th St.. on
Tuesday at 7 p.m.
The national observance is being
celebrated here Oct. 2 to 9 under
tin' auspices of the Southeast Flor-
ida Pharmaceutical Association.
Official proclamation on Phar
macy Week will be presented to
the organization by the president
of the Dade County Council of
Mayors. He is Mayor R. B For-
dyce, nf Miami Springs.
Guest speaker at the Oct. 2
banquet will be Florida State
Rep. Kenneth Myers. The Miami
attorney will discuss "Health
and Welfare Legislation and the
Corner Drug Store."
Other speakers will include W
H. Finigan. supervisor of the
Pharmaceutical Services Division
of the Department of Public Wel-
fare. State of Florida, and pharma-
cist William F. Murfin. state chair-
man of the Claude Kirk for Gov-
ernor Committee.
The award memorializes the late
Mr. Morrison, who was a past
president of the Southeast Florida
Pharmaceutical Association.
A feature of the banquet pro-
gram will be the presentation of
the A. W. Morrison Memorial
Award to Raymond R. Bellinger,
president of the International Nar-
cotic Enforcement Officers Asso-
ciation.
Bellinger is inspector in charge
of the Southeast Division of the
State Narcotic Bureau, with offices
in Miami. The Morrison Memorial
Award will cite Bellinger "for his
educational and enforcement ac-
tivities in the field of narcotic
control."
*P*te
RAYMOND R. BlUINCtR
Rep Myers is chairman of the
Interim Legislative Committee on
Mental Health of the Floiida Leg
islature. A native Miamian. and a
graduate of the University of
North Carolina Law School, he is
a member of the firm of Myers.
Kaplan and Porter here.
He is a director of the Florida
Association for Mental Health
and a member of its legislative
committee. He is a director and
past secretary of the Dade Coun-
ty Association for Child Guid-
ance and Clinics.
In September. 1963. Myers was
appointed to the retirement hoard
of the Miami City Employees Re-
tirement System.
While at the University of North
Carolina, he was named to Phi
Beta Kappa and awarded the di>-
tinguished military graduate des-
ignation for his part in the U.S.
Air Force Reserve Training Pro-
gram on campus.
Local Leaders Plan
42nd Annual Confab
Ben Saks, secretary-manager of
the Southeast Florida Pharmaceu-
tical Association, sponsor of Na-
tional Pharmacy V>eeK Here, heads
the Oct. 2 to 8 observance here
as state chairman of the Florida
Pharmaceutical Association.
This will be the 42nd annual
celebration of National Pharmacy
Week, instituted and sponsored by
the American Pharmaceutical As-
sociation.
According to Mr. Garrity, the
-- c .ement is small in numerical
f-*p.ih and quite weak fi-
ri-cially. The movement has
rtttwt IS active members in the
Tc-onto-Oshawa-Hamilton area
i c 50 supporters who would ex-
-t~d financial aid from time to
v e. However, despite its pot-
-tss and poverty, Mr. Garrity,
--;ards it as potentially a seri-
c. threat. He has tape record-
's of intimate conversations
c-ween Beattie and George
::ckwell. leader of the Amer-
:;n Naii Party, and also of
:c-imittee meetings.
- :lney Midanik, chairman of
Ontario Regional Community
rtions Committee of the Cana-
- Jewish Congress and B'nai
h. issued th-.1 following state-
:: "This article was seen h>
only after publication. We
ier sought its publication or
aration. had no prior kr.ow-
e of it and were not consulted.
evertheless. we can confirm
-ubstantial accuracy of the ac-
r.\ given insofar as it concerns
involvement of the Canadian
ish Congress. We conveyed all
rmation received to the law
rcement and investigate agen-
; -
i .
."-.

The Pharmacist Today
This is National Pharmacy Week, an excellent time to con-
sider how the pharmacist works for better community health
Usual contact with the pharmacist is in the community
pharmacy. It is to him that our prescription orders are taken
for the dispensing of prescribed drugs. His pharmacy serves the
community as a health center, and his education and experience
make him an excellent source of information regarding the use.
handling and storage of our health needs.
Some 124,000 pharmacists practice in the United States. This
includes community pharmacists, hospital pharmacists, phar
macists industry, education, government and others Nearly 100.
000 pharmacists practice their profession in the nation's 54.000
community pharmacies.
A degree in pharmacy requires five years of academic study
today. Several pharmacy colleges require six years. Following
graduation, a pharmacist must pass a rigid examination by the
State Board of Pharmacy in the state of his choice before he is
licensed.
The community pharmacist is an authorative advisor to the
physician as an immediate source of information regarding the
latest advances in drug therapy. With new pharmaceuticals In-
troduced constantly, it is essential that physicians have some-
one to whom they can turn for the necessary information about
these medications.
BN SAKS
Sidney Crown and Jack Davis
are co-chairmen of the arrange-1
merits committee. I
Also serving on the Pharmacy
Week Committee are John Stadnik.
of the State Board of Pharmacy:
George Maloney, Southeast Florida
Pharmaceutical Association; Eileen
Goldstein and William Morris, spe-
cial projects; Dick Coan and Herb
SUverman, Rho Pi Phi Fraternity.
Al Reinhardt and Paul Magalian. |
hospital pharmacists; Elmer Whal-
ley and Sid Simkowitz. AZO Phar
macy Fraternity: Marvin Goldman
and Morris E Greene, wholesale
druggists; and Raymond MeCau-
ghan and Richard T Scott, phar-
maceutical manufacturers.
Congra tu la tions
AJCong. Hails
Dirksen Defeat
Continued from P*9t 1-A
tI possibilities in the religious
-inina of their children."
1 this connection, he quoted a,
t-ment by the late President
nedy greeting the Supreme
n's 1962 decision banning
er in the public schools: "We
'. e a very easy remedy here and
*".: is to pray ourselves. We can
.y a good deal more at home
attend our churches with fi-
- ty and emphasize the true
- aning of prayer in the lives of
children I hope, as a result of
"".' decision, all Americans will
- prayer a greater empha>i-
to our
LOCAL PHARMACIES
on
NATIONAL PHARMACY WEEK
KEY PHARMACEUTICAL INC.
300 N.E. 59th Street, Miami
CRANDON WHOLESALE DRUG CO.
60 N.W. 6th Street, Miami
McKESSON & ROBBINS, INC.
7455 N.E. 2nd Avenue, Miami
THE UPJOHN CO.
6890 N.E. 4th Court, Miami
FRANCINE CO., INC.
725 W. 20th Street, Hialeah
HATTON DRUG COMPANY
2200 N.W. 2nd Avenu. Miami
BARRY-MARTIN PHARMACEUTICALS, INC.
5792 S.W. 8th St., West Miami (Milton R. Russinof, Pres.)
nal
yi
i'
i*i.l
ACME PRESCRIPTION A|
118 S.E. 1st Street, Miami
J. E. KATSCH, Registered Phaj
BAKER'S PHARMACY
400 Palm Avenue, Hialeah
WILL BAKER GEORGE 3Ai
BAY HARBOR DRUGS
1001 Kane Concourse, Bay H
BLACKSTONE CUT RATE
850 Washington Avenue, Mij
BORINQUEN DRUG STOS
2700 N.E. 2nd Avenue, Mian
JOSE R. AGUIRRc
BOYLE'S PHARMACY
2511 Biscayne Boulevard, M
BREEDING'S DRUG STORI
1200 Dixie Highway, Coral (
HARVEY BREEDING. Owa
BROWNSVILLE DRUG if
4634 N.W. 27th Avenue, M*
WARREN W WELTERS 0*
BUDGET DRUGS
3001 N.W 7th Street, MiM*
ROBERT VICKNELL
CENTER PHARMACY, IN<
9727 N.E. 2nd Avenue, Mia'
CENTURY DRUGS, INC
9375 Miller Road, Mia""
"Guarding Your Health
CHEMIST'S CORNER
Diplomat Hotel, Holl/wo*
CLARK-SNYDER PHARMA
976 Arthur Godfrey Rod'"
CUTLER RIDGE PHARMAj
Walgreen Agency *"
10865-A Caribbean Blvd.*-
DOCTORS APOTHECA^
12990 W. Dixie Highway-


Friday. September 30. 1966
*Jewi$t> fhrkUetn
Page 9-A
iona
PHARMACY
week October 2-9
this week and every week...
our pharmacist works for better
community health
THE NATION sets aside this week to recognize
its pharmacists for unceasing and unselfish devotion
to their duty and to their hand-in-hand service wirh
your physician, twenty-four hours a day; day in and
day out in all seasons and all weather, your pharmacist
is ever ready in any emergency that may arise.
THE LOCAL DRUG STORES represented on this
page are observing NATIONAL PHARMACY WEEK.
They will bring to your attention the professional side
of pharmacy, as well as educational matters of inter-
est. Remember, a hand that helps stop disease
belongs to your dedicated community pharmacist.
EtKXTED
iV'ACY
Til HO I 4.11 TIIK COURTESY OF I III: FOLLOW I \ 4. PHARMACIES
who roriliallv in vile von to visit thir iriomllv stores


H rbor Island
bRUGS
in i

3 ;;
1
iii n
II ,
i
Y
Y, INC.
to*4P
C Her Ridge
u.
Miami
*
DRUG CENTER
9580 Bird Road, Miami
"Prescription Specialists"
FAMILY DRUGS
18100 N.E. 19th Avenue, No. Miami Beach
FERRANTE'S DRUG & LIQUOR STORE
1836 S.W. 3rd Avenue, Miami
FLORIDA PHYSICIANS APOTHECARY
3146 Coral Way 9206 Bird Road, Miami
FRANJO PHARMACY, INC.
9715 E. Hibiscus, Perrine
RAY 5E0LER, Owner
GEM DRUGS
295 Miracle Mile, Coral Gables
GREENE'S DRUG
1701 Coral Way, Miami
J. &J. DRUG DEPT. STORE
1410 N.W. 62nd Street, Miami
KALER'S MEDICAL ART DRUGS
834 N.W. 183rd Street, Miami
KING'S REXALL PHARMACY
12451 S. Dixie Highway, Miami
MORRIS SILVER, Owner
LAWRENCE DRUG CO.
2698 Coral Way, Miami
DAN SIMKIN, Owner
LEE'S PRESCRIPTION PHARMACIES
7880 Coral Way, Miami
401 Coral Way, Coral Gables
2525 S.W. 3rd Avenue, Miami
5898 Sunset Drive, Miami
LILE'S PHARMACY, INC.
3400 Main Highway, Coconut Grove
MARTINEZ PHARMACY
855 E. 41st Street, Hialeah
ENRIQUE MARTINEZ, Owner
ESTHER L. ROMO, Pharmacist
MERIDIAN APOTHECARY SHOP
1680 Meridian Avenue, Miami Beach
MIAMI SHORES PHARMACY
9540 N.E. 2nd Avenue, Miami Shores
MIAMI SPRINGS REXALL PHARMACY
45 Curtiss Parkway, Miami Springs
MODEL PHARMACY
775 S.W. 8th Street, Miami
Free County-Wide Delivery 7 Days a Week
MODERNE PHARMACY STORE No. 3
905 Normandy Drive, Normandy Isle, M.3.
NELSON'S PHARMACY
6939 S.W. 57th Avenue, Coral Gables
BOB NELSON, Owner
NESTOR'S DRUGS
5201 S.W. 8th Street, Miami
NORTHWEST REXALL PHARMACY
676 N.W. 79th Street, Miami
M. C. SMITH, Pharmacist
PRESCRIPTION PHARMACY, INC.
801 W. 49th Street
398 E. 41st Street Hialeah, Florida
595 E. 25th Street
RICHMOND HEIGHTS DRUGS
14638 Lincoln Boulevard
CLARENCE & OLIVIE EDWARDS, Owners
RIVIERA PHARMACY
4720 Le Jeune Road, Coral Gables
ROBERTS ALL-NITE DRUG STORE
JERRY STERN, Owner
ROBIN PHARMACY
9920 N.W. 27th Avenue, Miami
SERVICE DRUG STORE
1240 N.W. 3rd Avenue, Miami
SIDNEY COX, Owner
SIMS DRUGS
4090 E. 8th Avenue, Hialeah
SIDNEY SIMKOWITZ, Owner
SMITH DRUG STORE
3526 N.W. 17th Avenue, Miami
STERLING REXALL PHARMACY
3832 N.E. 2nd Avenue, Miami
RALPH MATTHEWS, Owner
STONE'S PHARMACY
11638 N.E. 2nd Avenue, Miami Shores
We live on Premises for Emergency
Night Service "Drive-In Window Service"
SURFSIDE PHARMACY
9500 Harding Avenue, Surfside
LOU COLE, SETH LEFKOW, Owners
TARARA DRUG CORP.
1160 W. Flagler Street, Miami
TARTAK'S OPA-LOCKA DRUG, INC.
400 Opa-Locka Blvd., Opa-Locka
NATHAN H TARTAK, Owner
TATE'S DRUG STORE
519 N.W. 42nd Avenue, Miami
L. C. TATE, Owner
TOWN DRUG, INC.
5350 Palm Avenue, Hialeah
PHILIP BERKELL, ALBERT BARON, Owners
TRACY PRESCRIPTION PHARMAACY
12 N.E. 3rd Avenue, Miami
VICTOR DRUGS
11996 N. Miami Avenue, Miami
WEST MIAMI PHARMACY
7365 S.W. 8th Street, Miami
SAMUEL SLOBAN, JOSEPH DUNAYER
WHEELER'S DRUGS
3797 N.W. 167th Street, Miami
HOWARD TOWBIN


Page 10-A
fJewist fhrkMOT)
Friday. September 30. 1966
ON THE OCCASION OF THE HIGH HOIY DAY SEASON
Political Leaders Greet Community
THE WHITE HOUSE
Washington, D.C.
On the High Holy Days* I am
leased to extend to my fellow-
Americans of the Jewish faith
ny warm greetings for a Happy
New Year.
These are the days when we
are reminded that the perfect so-
iety is one which we must work
o create and fashion in this
vorld and in our own time.
The prophets taught the Jew
sh people never to falter in the
vorld-wide search for the better-
Itent and peace of mankind and
lever to leave the conflict against
he forces of discrimination and
'overty.
These arc precepts which were
nherited by our forefathers from
hose who received them al Sinai.
They are beliefs which have
een given new and forceful ex-
pression in the State of Israel.
vhere they were first proclaimed
nd where Rosh Hashona prayers
.ere first uttered.
Let us now pray together for
tranquil society both in this
ountry and around the globe.
And let us ask that the heavy
and of tyranny be lifted where-
ver it exists and that all be-
ome equal as they are equal
efore God
LYNDON B. JOHNSON
OFFICE OF THE
VICE PRESIDENT OF THE
UNITED STATES
Washington, D.C.
Humphrey joins with me
expressing greetings to all of
iir fellow citizens of the Jewish
aith in celebration of the High
loly Days.
We recall so many pleasant
lemories with dear friends and
heir families, observing the
ewish New Year in times past.
Vc know their hearts are full
.ith the approach of the High
loly Days.
An throughout her ancient his-
>ry. Judaism's message is uni-
ersal each and every indi-
idual is responsible before a
ust and merciful God. In the
acred traditions of the Ten Days
f Penitence are lessons for all
Mankind and for all religions.
'he blowing of the ram's horn
- symbolic of God's summons lo
he people for self-judgment.
elf improvement and atonement.
In those unhappy lands where
espMism restricts Jewish reli-
Any way you
figure rt...
THE FINEST^
WELCOME ^2
|T0 GREATER MIAMI
IS WELCOME *
WAGON
A visit f'om our hwtwa will
you (eel at home, with hor baskat
ef sifts and inswenj to questions
about th city. Its larvicM m4
facilities. Just call ..
443-2526
fmcoMi Nrwcouam
n tWa (Mata to ft m Imw jm'm
Mumt
J Pleose have the Welcome Wagon
Hostess call on me.
"P I would like to subscribe to
The Jewish Floridiaw.
Fill out coupon and mail to
Circulation D pt.,
M.P.O. Box 2973, Miami, Flo.
gk>n and culture, may the year
5727 witness progress toward a
better, freer day. May prayers
which will be heard from tem-
ples everywhere be answered
for a world where "nation shall
not lift up sword against nation."
where men will "choose the good
and reject the evil and where all
men shall be brothers.
HUBERT II. HUMPHREY
STATE OF Ft-ORIDA
Office of tho Governor
Tallahassee
To all of the members of the
Jewish community of South
Florida, I extend my warmest
greetings and very best wishes
for Rosh Hashona 5727.
It is my hope that this New,
Year will bring for all of you the
greatest of happiness, health, and
prosperity.
HAYDON BURNS
UNITED STATES SENATE
Committee on Finance
I am very happy to have this
opportunity of congratulating my
Jewish friends, through the pages
of your outstanding publication,
on the beginning of their New
Year
It is my understanding that
the literal meaning of Rosh Ha-
shona is "first of the year." and
that Roth Hashona marks the be-
ginning of the observance of
the Jewish High Holidays, some
times called the Days of Awe,
which end on Yom Kippur. the
Day of Atonement.
In this New Year, as in all the
years which have gone before it.
the Jewish people, with their
great and historic qualities of
faith, intelligence, and persever-
ing effort, will make their usual
outstanding contributions in ev-
ery area of human activity.
GEORGE A. SMATIIERS
UNITED STATES SENATE
Committee on Appropriations
I appreciate this opportunity
to convey all good wishes for the
future to those of the Jewish
faith. May each of you. together
with your loved ones, live in
tranquility and good health
throughout the coming New-
Year. And before the observance
of another Rosh Hashona may all
of us see the return of a world
at peace.
SPESSARD L. HOLLAND
UNITED STATES CONGRESS
House of Representatives
Washington, D.C.
I want to take this opportunity
to wish my friends in the Jewish
community a most healthy, happy
and prosperous New Year. I hope
the new ycu will bring contin-
ued well being and peace to Jews
all over the world and that it
will bring about a better under-
standing of what is needed to
end the conflicts that distress
us all
DANTE B. FASCELI.
fft H-
UNITED STATES CONGRESS
House of Representatives
Washington, D.C.
The New Year is a time for
men of all faiths to lift up their
eyes and their hearts and to seek
for themselves and their friends
and neighbors all that is good
and prosperous in life. I am
happy to be able to share this
celebration with my many friends
in the Jewish community and to
wish them all the best that life
has to offer.
Believe me.
CLAUDE PEPPER
t-
Board of County Commissioners
METROPOLITAN
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
On behalf of the Board of Com-
missioners and the more than one
million residents of Dade County.
I extend greetings to our thous-
ands of friends of the Jewish
faith on the approach of the New
Year 5727.
In our present era, when por-
tions of the world are torn by
dissension, war, and other diffi
eultics. it is encouraging to note
that our community is blessed
with friendly, helpful relations
among peoples of our various
groups and faiths. And leading
in this spirit of tolerance, broth-
erhood, and neighborliness
and making for progress and
happiness in our Dade County
are our many friends of the
Jewish faith.
The ushering in of the year
5727 is a sacred period to our
Jewish friends, and we join with
them in prayers of thankfulness
tor our many blessings. And we
pray with them that people-
throughout the world may \x
freed from oppression and hard
ship.
CHUCK HALL, Mayor
Metropolitan Dade County
(**************?*******
| THERE ARE
W
REASONS WHY MAIL
FOR JAMESTOWN, ALA
CAN BE MISSENT..
ft Jamtstown,
ft Jamestown,
# Jamestown,
ft Jomtstown,
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Tan*.
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When you use ZIP Code In
your address, your corre-
spondence is more likely to
wind up in the right James*
town. ZIP Code adds ac-
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Announcing...
BOSTON POPS
Concerts
SATURDAYS 2 P.M.
Presented by
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BAKERS OF 23 VARIETIES OF BREAD & ROILS
UIVCG
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Friday. September 30. 1966
Jmi$t> nurUtoun
Page 11-A
Music, Arts Unit Picks Hoberman
Children of the Temple Emanu-El Solomon
Schechter Day School celebrate the High Holy
Days with song and prayer. Left to right are
Diana Fine, April Genuth, Jacob Hollander.
Ira Buchwald, Sarah Rubinstein, and Deborah
Bicky. Rabbi Arlhur Hollander, director of the
school, said that "th!a year pupils are showing
arectpr interest in Jewish ritual than ever be-
fore." Dr. Irvinq Lehrman is spiritual leader of
Temple Emanu-El.
Louis Hoberman has been nom- i
inated as president of the Miami
Beach Music and Arts League.
Nominated with Hoberman were
Sam Annis. Joseph Goodman, Wal-
ter Palevoda and Lillian Baker,
vice presidents; Flyman (hen.
treasurer; and Lillian Baker, ex-
ecutive secretary
Slate was submitted bj Irvine
C. Spear, chairman of the nomin-
ating committee, Walter Palevoda,
Lillian Baker, Jerry Rosenthal, and
Sam Ennis, committee members.
Nominated as members of the
board of directors were:
Irving Billig, Fannie Broad, Dr.
Louis Bunim, Irvine C. Spear. Mar
ian Spear. Charles K. (Chuck) Hall.
Herman Higger, Joseph Malck. Lil-
lian Graber, Jerry Rosenthal. Fred
Gold, Helen Glazier, Dr. Bern. /
Kwartin, Sol Liskin, Alex Dell i-
son, Irving Saal.
Also Ruth Freeman, Dr. l>;i -
Morris, Olga Bibor Stern, Hii
Sii gel, Tanya Wolshin, Ben I..
son. Allan A hum is, Albi rt
Freystadt, Doris Drexel, Bert .1
Webb. Leonore Hauer, Beit ;.i
King, Dora Soloway, \ida Yaslo,
Maltha Frost.
Election meeting will be held it
the Carillon Hotel on Saturday,
Oct. 15, at 8 p.m. A program V ill
be presented featuring Willi; 11
Gottlieb, tenor, with Florence
Pick, concert pianist and acco n-
panist, also entertaining. Lot -
Siegel, president emeritus, will e
program chairman.
Economy Steps Met Cooly
Continued from Pane 1-A
austerity program's wage goals.
Twenty-eight votes were cast
Against the program by the
Gahal alignment of Herut and
the Liberals; former Premier
David Ben-Gurion's dissident Is-
rael Workers Party (Rafi); and
the Communists. The leftist
Mapam carried out its pled.ic
to fight labor aspects of the pro-
gram from within the Govern-
ment by withholding its 16
Histadrut executive votes.
The agreement pledged the
Histadrut to accept half of the
regular cost-of-living payments for
iReform Leader
peaks on Beach
l)r Chaim Etrog. national direc-
k>r of adult education. Union of
American Hebrew Congregations.
pntral organization for Reform
idaism in the United States, led
[seminar of teachers and temple
aiders at a meeting and dinner
I the Hotel Algiers.
If he seminar was chaired by
[bin Leon Kronish, spiritual lead-
it Temple Beth Sholom, chair-
In "i the National Commission
[Religious Education of the ten
Conference of American Hah
I. and also chairman of the Cen-
I onference of American Rah
! li gat ion to the Joint Com-
sion, Dr Etrog discussed the
hands of Reform Judaism
(he next two years, to restrict pay
rises Of white collar workers in
affiliated unions, and to accept
radical revisions of work norms
and incentive pay systems.
The executive acted after hear-
ing warnings from Ashkol, Labor
Minister Yigal Allon and Trade
ami Industry Minister Halm Zodok
that unemployment, already a
serious problem, would continue
to grow it there were no curbs en
wage increases. They also said
that the only realistic solution U-
the unemployment problem was
diversion of surplus manpower to
export industries but that those in-
dustries could not expand and pro-
vide more jobs unless they W civ
competitive and profitable.
Surgery nurses postponed a
strike after a marathon ten-
hmtr conference on their de-
mands for more pay. Allon.
Health Minister Israel Barzilai
and Histadrut leaders took
part in the talks. The Histadiut
agreed to seek arbitration oi the
nurses' demands.
The gravity of the unemploy-
ment problem was dramatized in
a report from the Manpower
Authority of the Labor Ministry.
The Authority indicated thai job-
lessness would probably "xpand
from an average of 33.000 jobless
workers last year to 51.00C and
possibly to 65.0(H) if Isra 'I's cu;
rent economic crisis ; i
checked
The Authority said it exj*
the labor force t;> 'ncrease during
the current year by 32.000 new
workers. Last year, 11.400 new
\>s^>N-
THERE eT\. ^ot>
ONLY
ONE
bntainebleau
*w
Mm ww macm. nown
Mil MR. LESTER MLtV
ANOUfT MN*sea
TH: OCEAN AT*th STWHS5V, MIAM^JB6*CH,
1<* m n iiKi 11 Hi 'ill 1 in
jobs became available. The
Authority said thai even if that
increase ratio was maintained,
some 30.000 of the newcomers to
the labor force would no! gel jobs
Labor Ministry data showed
that unemployment has affected
initially skilled workers and
professionals, especially me-
chanical and chemical engineers
and workers, as well as skilled
workers in industry, construc-
tion and clerical occupations.
Many economists have indicated
a belief that planned .jovern-
ment counter-measures will not
be enough to curb the growing
unemployment.
Another measure was an-
nounced by the Treasury which
said that subsidies to farmers lor
poultry, eggs and milks will be
canceled soon. The subsidies have
totaled about $10,000,000 annual-
ly. A cut in electricity industry
subsidies will bring an average in-
crease of ten percent in electricity
rates starting October l. Prices of
poultry, eggs and milk will U" up
also.
THE
BISC A V \ i: T i: IIII A C I
340 Biscayne Boulevard Miami, Florida
FACING BISCAYNE BAY
"WHERE THE STARS AND HMVF.N JOIN YOUR rCSTIVIYIfS1
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CALL Miss SHIRLEY, Catering Manager, FR 9-3792
VIET DIVIDES JEWS
Continued from Page 1-A
portedly clarified the President's
position and assured the Jewish
leaders the President did not -eel.
to link Jewish views with aid l<
Israel. The position of the Jewish
leaders that American .lews did
not have any uniform view, as
.lews, on the Viel Nam struggle
was thus confirmed by the Gallup
Poll.

:. \m-
For you who can afford the best
offers superb catering
in sumptuous settings.
DORAL HOTEL ONTHfc-OCF'AN
DORAL HOTEL ft COUNTRY CLUB MIAMI
TELEPHONL MR. DAVID KOVAC 532-3600
l-rvli.,l-JJ"!.,J!,i,m":4..
Dr. (Ccpt.) Alcn S. Grcmbert
(right), son of Mr. and Mrs.
David Grauberl. of 4292 SW
13th Ter., Miami, receives
the Air Medal at Phan Rang
AB. Viet Nam. Dr. Graubert,
chief of aerospace medicine,
was awarded the medal for
meritorious achievement dur-
ing military flights. A gradu-
ate of Miami Senior Hiah
School, he received h's BS
and MD degrees from the
University of Miami. He is
a member of Tau Delta Phi
and Phi Delta Epsilon. His
wife. Sue, is the dauahter of
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Hans-
man, of 1615 W. 62nd St.,
Hialenh. Col. Georae S.
Weart, wina commander,
makes the presentation.
Have that
lustiness Meeting,
Banquet, or
Special Occasion
You'll find complete
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for Information!
HAZEL ALLISON
Catering Director,
JE 1-6061
Stetrt St. A Collins Avo.


Page 12-A
Mentfsft noridian
Friday. September 30. 1
AS VIEWED ON THE NEW YEAR
Cedars of Lebanon Today
By HARRY L. LEWIS. President
Ceri IN the short five-year spar, of its existence, Ce< rs
" of Lebanon Hospital has marked up a record
of service to the people in Dade County of v
we can all be proud
And. it was made possible by teamwork < I a
highly specialized group of men and women u
direction of our executive vice president, s. K.
Bronstein.
In the past five years, a number of significant
-tn-s emphasized the upward climb of patient-
load and the volume of specialized care foi
sick who came to our doors.
There were 17.782 surgical procedures .!
62.003 examinations completed in the X Ray De-
pal tment. A total of 37.711 patients were ad-
mitted and 3.210 babies were brought into the
! world. A total of 840.188 laboratory tests were
conducted, and (hern wore 1 77R davs of Dflttpnt-
care utilized in the Constant Cardiac Care Center.
Critically ill patients received 2,328 days care
in the Intensive Care Unit. Total days of patient
care since 1961 were 251,767.
Challenge of Medicare
Medicare, the biggest single piece of health
news during 1966. provided Cedars of Lebanon
Hospital with its greatest challenge since the
institution opened its doors five years ago.
The fact that July 1 came and went, with
the patient flow continuing smoothly and without
a hitch, can be attributed to the careful advance
preparations by the professional and administra-
tive staff and all personnel.
Preparations for the influx of new patients were
made, as far as it was physically possible to do so.
: Cedars of Lebanon's daily census had been hover-
ing close to its capacity of 252 beds, with occa-
sional peaks crowding the maximum.
Employees rosters were increased as our pa-
tient load moved up. At this time. Cedars of
Lebanon has over 550 employees, more than two
for every patient admitted, and from studies it
appears additional staff will eventually be needed.
In the area of education. Cedars stepped up
its year-round schedule of professional training
and seminars.
As to the future, additional skilled personnel
and new. modern equipment will be a necessity
to cope with the anticipated increased patient
census. Hospitals must expand and build more
facilities of all types if they are to meet these
needs. But. the answers to such questions as:
Where are the personnel going to come from?
and Who is going to train these people?, are only
partially known.
Cedar- of Lebanon Hospital has taken many
steps in this direction.
Progress is Expensive
However, progress Is expensive, and the cost
of progress must continue to be reflected in in-
creasing hospital charges. For example, because
of medical advances and specialization, it is now-
necessary for hospitals to employ, nationally. 2.75
people to care for the needs of each patient.
HARRY I. LEWIS
Cedars of Lebanon Hospital, because of its man-
agement, organizational structure and its trained
and devoted employees, has held its ratio to only
2.1 people per patient.
It is quite evident that health care facilities
have never faced a greater challenge. As we
embark upon this new era, we can be proud of our
past development as a non-profit, community hos-
pital, and look forward to meeting these new chal-
lenges. The outlook for offering an increasingly
better quality of health care to the citizens of
Miami has never been brighter.
No one person can set out the depth of the
story told each day at Cedars of Lebanon Hospital.
Recap of Activities
That is the story of thousands of people,
stretching from November 19, 1961 to the present
day, each one contributing in some unique way to
the overall success of our humanitarian effort.
It is the story of a vigorous, intelligent, cap-
able board of trustees, an outstanding corps of
physicians, surgeons and scientists, a dedicated
and progressive community, and of hundreds of
sacrificing unselfish volunteers all working
together in a great community health endeavor.
The Women's Auxiliary, under the capable
leadership of its president, Mrs. Doran Zinner, is
to be commended for its many volunteer services
within the hospital and continued fund-raising ef-
forts through the Lobby (Gift) Shop
The fondest wish of everyone involved in this
work is to approach the coming year with vision,
-kill and wisdom, and to provide the best medical
services for our phenomenally-burgeoning popu-
lation.
On behalf of the board of trustees of Cedars
: Lebanon Hospital, we wish to express appre
tion to those individuals and groups who have
contributed to the growth of our community, and
it is our purpose to continue to serve all who
come to Cedars regardles of race, religion, or
ability to pay.
Speaking for all of us at Cedars, we extend
a happy, healthy New Year to the citizens of Dade
County.
German Gift Causes Battle
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
controversy over a gift by a West
German publisher of $1,000,000 to
the Israel Museum was revived
this week by a temporary reversal
by Education Minister Zalman
Aranne of the Museum's accept-
ance of the donation.
A Ministry spokesman said that
a final decision on the gift from
Axel Springer offered for construc-
tion and maintenance of a special
building to house a library and ar-
chives for the Museum, would be
taken at "the Cabinet level." and
that the matter would rest until
that decision was made.
Teddy Kollek, chairman of the
.Museum committee, met w,:th
Premier Levi Eshkol for a dis-
cussion of the Question. Mr. Kol-
lek then cabled Herr Sprin.ger,
giving him a full report and as-
suring him that any "temporary
difficulties" had nothing to do
with his past.
The museum directors held a
secret and stormy meeting last
week on the offer which was made
when the publisher visited Jeru-
salem two months ago on a private
visit. The dispute in the board cen-
tered on whether the donor had a
Nazi past. After a probe showed
that Mr. Springer had had no con-
nection with the Nazis, the board
voted nine to three to accept the
offer.
Some members expressed re-
luctance about following the nor-
mal procedure of naming the
building after the donor but mu-
seum sources said that Mr. Spring-
er himself had asked for an "ab-
COMMERCIAL FRATERNAL
POLITICAL
PRINTING
and OFFSET
In ENGLISH YIDDISH
HEBREW SPANISH
Specialhing in Bar Mitivak
t Wedding Invilotiom
(Union Shop)
Parness Press
437 S W. 17th Avenue, Miami
FR 9-8235
Two Miami-Dade Junior College
Students Win Top Scholarships
Two Miami-Dade Junior College Food service management is
North Campus students are re- of the programs offered under
966
=1
cipienta of Statler Foundation
scholarships Arthur Rubin, Miami
Beach, and Irving Rubenstcin,
Miami, each received an award of
,?250 for study in the food ser Ice
management field.
Rubenstem is employed by the
City of Miami Beach purchasing
department. A night school stu-
dent, he will complet" his studies
at M-D.IC in December and plans
o continue his studies at FSU.
Rubin, a full-time student at
M-DJC. plans to join the staff of
he family-owned hotel in North
Carolina upon completion of nis
-indies here.
college's Division of To hn
Vocational and Semi-Profe
Studies.
;
the
leal,
onal
Miami Student
Wins Scholarship
Myles B Abbott has been select
I el ;<- a John Cordon Stipe Schola.
at Emory University for the aea.l-
emic year of 1366-67.
Abbott was informed of his se-
lection by C. P. Cuttino. chairman
of the Stipe Scholarship Commit
tee
He is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Abbott, of 7480 SW 130th
St.. Miami.
The award, like the National
Merit and General Motors, is a
recognition of the outstanding
personal and academic accom-
plishment of th selected stu-
dent.
Wrote Cuttino to Abbott: "You !
are certainly to be congratulated |
for earning this honor. Through,
"his recognition, Emory Univer-
sity hopes to encourage a steadily-
rising ideal of scholarly excellence
and leadership among all who
come to Emory for their educa-1
tion."

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Ifriday. September 30, 1966
+Jenist> fhrirHii^r.
Page 13-A
Shazar Leads Celebration
Of Gurion's 80th Birthday
JERUSALEM (JTA) Pres- the city's National Park. He sail
>olcing over the Founders Plaque unveiled
Sunday night's Dedication Ball of the new
smple Judea at 5500 Grancda Elvd., Coral
:bles, are (left to right) Sidney Longer, Jos-
.h Krefetz, Albert Jacobson, Victor Reiter.
jx Deakter and Rabbi Morris A. Kipper.
: :h of the five officers and trustees shown
;:e donated S25.000 or more to the conqre-
gaticn's building fund. The plaque honors al!
families contributing 2,500 er more. Reiter,
vice president, was chairman of the Dedica-
tion Ball. Deakter, also a vice president, was
co-chairman. Longer and Jaccbson are trus-
tees of the conareaation, which added mere
then 80 new families during a membership
campaign this month.
\Ongania Denies Gov't. Bias
Continued from Paqe I.A
e House He told the is
ai "it is n"t possible that
i speak of an Argentine
- n Israel" and speak "at the
e about anti-Semitism n
Indicated he regarded
questions as insulting, even
they posed specific points,
.:h as what activities con-
ed anti-Semitism, and if
?- were such a manifestation
his government, what its
tgroe was. But, he said, ques-
[f :-$ on the issue often were, in
opinion, motivated by the
wish to hurt and damag."
H challenged such questioners
r < luce < vidence that his gov-
:it practiced anti-Semitism
jichmann Trial
[ailed in Goal
Continued from Page 1-A
fi*l in Jerusalem had been ro-
srted, but before the Israeli
urt had rendered a verdict in
\it Eichmann case.
rhe study revealed that, al
Ugh 84 percent of tho-*- queried
aware of the trial and 77
nt of these thought it was
? "I thins" that Eichmann had
brought to trial, only 13 per-
were knowledgeable enoimh
able to answer correctly four
rnentary questions on the trial's
Ills and background.
^t*er more than a vear of head-
at the time the study was
in 1961. 41 percent did nut
|w that Eichmann was a Nazi.
B percent thought he was Jew-
Sixty-eight percent Hid not
I" he was captured in Arfi, n
i0 percent did not know I ha
1 had arreMed him; 67 per
did not know the number of
i killed by the Nazis.
[ting as the dual purpose of the
"to bring a criminal to jus
and to serve as "an educa
1 instrument" for understand-
Ithe Nazi era, the sociologists
fired that the proceedings fa:!-
involve a complacent public
to achieve their education 1
ktive
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and expressed the belief that Ar
gentina had never been anti-Se-
mitic because "if some)
there were SUCh activities, they
w 're a completely isolated faci
wlvch was openly divorci i from
Vrg< ntine feelings." He sa l that
ever in moments of greatest "con
vulsion" in Argentine p il tic
"there did not exist a real nti-Si
mitic pronom ci men) in this coun-
try but o''K- some isolated
festations."
Gen, Ongania expressed regret
over the postponement by Presi-
dent Shazar <>f Israel of his sched
uled trip to Argentina last sum-
mer during a tour of Latin Amer-
ica. Reiterating that he considered
the matter a postponement and
not a cancelation, President On-
gania said he anticipated that the
visit, when rescheduled, would be
"an event which will reaffirm once
more good relations and good
feelings between the Israeli and
Argentine peoples "
Gen. Ongania hailed Israeli
technical cooperation with Ar-
gentina i'i the fields of agricul-
ture and irrigation and added
he favored such cooperation no'
cn'y in those two areas bul also
industry. He noted th.it Israel
was "actively engaged in inten-
sive development plans with
highly advanced technical meth-
ods" snd that such methods
could well serve "plans for our
own development."
I!, described the r ose l Ar-
gentine House in Israel a< "a
synthesis of the fullest understand
ing of any kind now existing be-
tween the Israeli and Argentine
peoples." not only from the stand-
point of his Government but also
in response "to the feelings of the
Argentine people.''
ident Zalman Shazar will per-
sonally open the celebrations for
former Prune Minister David Hen
Gurion'8 80th birthday on Satur-
day.
The President will go with his 1
wife and members jf the official
celebration committee to Mr. Ben-
Gurion's residence at Sde Boker
in the Nogev to convey the best
wishes of the nation. The Presi-
dent and ihe committee members
v.ill attend an open-air rally at
Negev College a; which the former
Premier i if the speak-
1 rs
Members of the Cabinet also
will travel to Sde Boker f? con-
vey th greetings of the Govern
rr-ent However, because of the
strained relations between Mr.
3en-Guri'.r. and Premier Levi
Eshkol, the Premier will not be
a member of the Cabinet delega-
tion, nor dees he plan to send a
persona! letter to Mr. Bep-
Guricn.
Mass rallies will be held in
Haifa and Ramat Gan. but it was
rot known whether Mr. Ben-
Gurion would attend either as-
sembly. Haifa Mayor Abba
Khoushi said the city would I i
a large municipal celebration and
thai he would meet with the for-
:. >r Premier ar I invite him to at-
May r Avraham Krinitzi, of
- rganiz
i:;u a "Ben-i lurton E\ ening in
he expected a turnout of about
10,000 for that rally. Beersheba
has offered Mr. Ben -Gurion art
honorary citizenship on the OC I
sion of his birthday,
fixpftess Sympathy
and Coi^fcit
wift^Bowas!
THE FAMILY OF THE LATE
MOSES ROSENHOUSE
wish to thank their many friends who
visited and sent messages during
their recent bereavement.
Your expressions of sympathy were
a great source of comfort to us.
THE ROSENHOUSE FAMILY
*]Jottft tyetiiAu
FUNERAL HOME
EXPERIENCE
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EMANUEL GORDON
Founder Deceased
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Pago 14-A
+Jewish fUridicir
Friday. September 30. 1966
Off the Record:
By NATHAN ZIPRIN
Hassidic 'Shtiblach'
Magnetize Young
W

hen President Shuar alighted
from his plane on his return
from his triumphal visit to the
United States and three South
American countries, he was re-
ceived by a sizeable contingent of
dancing hassidim. hut nowhere
. mar the number of hassidim who
^Hawffl caim> uu'''' '"'" '" ""' Brooklvn
cociavc 01 New York when he made a pilgrimage,
in the tradition of genuine hassidism, to the i.uba-
vitchei rebbe.
Fellow-hassidim. mj Bon among them, have told
me that President Sha/ar's visit to hassidic precincts
hies served to magnetize many young Americans to
hassidic courts, less out of curiosity than of outright
intellectual and religious motivation. Religion among
the young is on the decline, we hear it said over
and again, but you can'1 prove this thesis by what
is happening in the hassidic "shtiblach" of America
todaj
Obviously, religion must have more than an In-
tellectual rationale to attract the young. A house
of worship that is cold and formal is for the frigid,
but the warm of heart and imagination seek radiance
in worship and in their religious commitment, and
when they can't find it in the temples of their fath-
ers they seek it in the -shtiblach'' of the hassidim
whose language they often do not understand. 1 was
recently told by a young Jewish habitue of hassidic
courts who holds one of the highest teaching posts
on the university level
The path of the hassidim at this stage in human
progress seems incomprehensible to many of us.
Not so the path to hassidism. for in essence the
hassidic idea is a sublimation of the esthetic quest,
in an age when all problems are being solved by
computer machines, it is all the more understand-
able why the rebellious against materialism should
turn to mysticism, to areas of thought that deal
with creativity rather than with creating.
If this sounds like an apologia for hassidism. let
me confess I have always been a hassid but with-
out kaftans, sans beard and peoth. minus the trim-
mings that make that tribe identifiable and. sor-
rowfully, without its exacting piety. There have been
many paths in hassidism.
As We Were Saying:
By ROBERT E. SEGAL
Where's the Will?
rTHE FELLOW who speaks in couplets
maj come bj these next few days
with a rhyme knocking about in his
"School bells ring throughout the
nation. Any chance lor integration?"
He won't be the only one asking the
luestion Twelve years and a hall after
the Supreme Court decision that brand
cd segregated public schooling as in-
ior education, the gargantuan task of desegregating our
schools appears to defy solution.
In 1984, the Supreme Court said that segregated
schools are inherently unequal and thus violate the equal
protection guarantee of the 14th Amendment.
But as the schools across the land prepare to open
their doors to some 43.000.000 elementary and secondary
public school pupils, the signs are not too encouraging
U.S. Education Commissioner Harold Howe II stated just
a few days ago that efforts to desegregate constitute
failure:
"While we have gone on urging moderation, sweet
reason and bigger and better panel discussions, the schools
throughout the nation remain almost as segregated today
as they were in 1954 ... A Negro youngster in an Amer-
ican elementary school has on the national average not
much more than 15 percent of his classmates from the
majority white groups. In the southern states, the figure
is nearer five per cent Somehow we seem to have
been lulled into a blind faith in gradualism, a mindless
confidence that some morning, some year, a suddenly
transformed electorate will spontaneously and joyously
decide that this is the day to integrate America."
Both South and North, intentions, plans, schemes,
exhortations for the closing out of segregation are beaten
down. Eighteen U.S. Senators, representing nine southern
states, not long ago addressed President Johnson with a
pica to nullify school desegregation guidelines, thus em-
ploying one more stratagem to blunt the will of the
Supreme Court and subvert the intent of the 14th Amend-
ment. In the North, city after city find their inner core
public school rolls swollen by Negroes many of them
not long up from the South and many of them not destined
to enroll in the great Catholic schools of our metro-
politan area.
Elliott Shapiro, famous principal of New York Public
School 119, has been unforgettably sketched by The New-
Yorker; and at the heart of that warm portrayal was
the reminder that "Mr. Shapiro learned a long time ago
that we are all in trouble, himself included." The burdens
he had in mind were related to the social and economic
problems of the Negro ghetto in large part
Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINDLIN
Poems That Just Go On
OF APES AND ANGELS and other poem*.
By Ruby Fogel. 48 pp. Swallow. $2.
RUBY FOGEL'S splendid little book, which came
out last .May. has already received good critical
notice. Luckily, poems are timeless and. like good
friendships, deepen with age. 1 have returned to
these often during the long lazy summer, sometimes
at random, sometimes seeking a
favorite, sometimes lifting up
just a line to carry into the hot
and child-crowded day. The orig-
inal judgments stand: she hes a
strong, individual voice, unself-
COnsciOUS, sensual. Her wit is dry
and nearly hitter She can be
colloquial without loss ol bal-
ance, without falling into verse
or jingles. Her themes are large
love and hate, death, the fu-
ture and the past and she is
careful with their vastness; firm
and Steady, hut careful. The over
tones are classic, and the idiom
is modern. It is rather an im- RUfly fOC[l
pressive range tor a poet to have
The Swallow imprint is an accolade all In itsell
The author, who is Mrs. Jack Levkoff, of Miami
Beach, shares it with a notable group -- Harvey
Shapiro. Allen Tale, and Yvor Winters among others
She has studied poetry at Duke and Columbia, has
published in Southwest Review, PS Lyric, Voices
and Southern Poetry Review, and has won several
literary awards. Mother of two daughters and a
local civic leader, she has also taught a course in
Discovering Modern Poetry for the University of
Miami.
The poems are their own credentials, however.
Deft and intertwined, her formal rhyme schemes
are almost too fascinating, especially the subtle
music of the feminine rhymes which she use* so
well. This is from the title poem:
A>nl I tet again the tftlCietl! fantik
e( man that stood erect an,I comely
iclie neic derelict and dumolj
net'* loping on beni wruts; > dangles
irsj in mammoth fungfes
of apes and /alien angels,
Her images are choice and slightly understated, the
sense is of control, as in these two lines, the end
ot a poem called "Fossil"
,r,i, ..m rain-polished sttull,
nost beautiful.
and surely there is an echo here from Hans >m's
The Equilibrists, as there is in others something
of Emily Dickinson's rhythms, even a touch of her
personal quality: not a derivation, but an echo the
difference being that Mrs. l.evkol'f is always dis-
tinctively herself.
I can sum it best, perhaps, by attending to her
gift of reverberation. These poems go on: they ,-on-
tinue to be. On second, third or sixth reading, they
aie still alive, changing, ringing and murmering
with bright bells and distant thunder
Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN
'Data Bank' Would Present Problems
Washington
?THOULD JEWISH and other religious
groups be concerned about proposals
for a national data center or "data
hank." electronically offering the most
intimate computerized details on all
citizens?
A Congressional special subcommit-
tee on invasion of privacy is deeply
concerned about the implications of an automated data
bank. The three members are troubled lest individual
rights are brushed aside as automated machinery ad-
vances to a point incomprehensible to the general public.
The subcommittee chairman, Hep Cornelius E. Gal-
lagher. New Jersey Democrat, said the systematic accum-
ulation and use by the Government of personal informa-
tion strikes at the cote of our JudeoChristian concept
ol forgive and forget, because the computer neither for-
gives nor forgets."
Another member. Hep Benjamin S. Rosenthal, New
York Democrat, said 'Jews and other minorities must
lace the challenge of a threat to the fabric of democracj
and the dignity ol the individual The data hank envisaged
could become a liestapo concept, furnishing by push
button from COasI to coast a complete list of all Zionists,
integrationists, pacifists. Seventh Day Adventists, or Ro-
man Catholics. Such information could be exploited by a
police state or by unscrupulous individuals even in the
free society we now enjoy."
Hep. Rosenthal called lor "a system of safeguards a-
sophisticated as the most advanced computer data con-
cepts." He said that he considered the problem appropri-
ate for consideration by the major religious faiths because
of the moral and ethical issues involved.
The third member of the subcommittee. Rci>. Frank
J. Horton, New York Republican, said that "advanced
technology must not be paid from the accounts of indi-
viduality. For, as Justice Brandeis said, 'we are all en-
titled to be let alone." "
Rep. Horton appealed to Jewish and other religious t
leaders "to take a long look at tendencies that would
undermine individuality and privacy."
Rep Gallagher saw the prospect ot a "computerized
man." "Through the standardization ushered in by tech-
nological advance." he said, man's 'status in society
would be measured by the computer, and he would lose
his personal identity His life, his talent and his learning
capacity are reduced to a tape with very few alternatives
available
A complete new environment is being produced by
the computer. The Government is already using "heurial
machines' that learn Others devise their own route to a
goal or solution, and devise strategies for the Near-East
or Viet Nam. The military-industrial complex ha- beet
strengthened bj the computer. National computer power
is doubling ever) year. In 1956, there were fewer than
1.000 computers. Today, there are 30.000. By 1967, BC
cording to the forecast of the computers themselves,
there will be 100.000.
A decade ago. such machines were capable of 12
billion computations per hour. Now they can do 20
trillion. In another 10 years, they will attain 400 trillion
or about two billion computations per hour for every
man. woman and child
Overseas Newsletter: By ELIAHU SALPETER
Battle of Visas Fought in Earnest
Jerusalem
ISRAEL IS NOW engaged in a "War of
the Visas." Actually, it is more a
popular uprising, in which the Govern-
ment wisely chose to fight with the
people rather than stand on the side-
lines.
Americans, accustomed to the fact
that since the post-war period dollar-
hungry nations in the free world permit practically free
entry to anybody presenting a U.S. passport, probably
do not realize that this privilege today is not restricted
to Americans only.
There were two interrelated reasons for this First,
ever since the beginning of the Nazi persecution. Jews
fleeing for their lives were knocking at the doors of all
and any country that would let them in. After the estab-
lishment of Israel, of the Jews who immigrated to Israel,
many though by far not so many as could reasonably
be expected did not succeed in getting fully absorbed
in the social and economic life of the new country.
Having become citizens of Israel they were entitled to
Israel passports and with these passports sought to emi-
grate somewhere else.
Those days, however, have passed. The period of the
homeless Jewish refugee are fortunately over, and Israel
ceases to be a way-station for emigrants, seeking their
way to the West. Without much fuss. 14 European. Asian
and South American countries have signed agreements
with Israel for the mutual abolition of the need for visas
for the citizens of one country visiting the other. These
countries now include Scandinavia and the Benelux coun-
tries. However. Israel permits the free entry of tourists
from 22 countries, and it is this difference that is the
cause of the present "War of the Visas."
But Israel also lets in freely citizens of the U.S.A.,
Great Britain. Canada. France (among others), while also
for Italians and Swiss, getting an Israel visa is a technical
formality only. Israelis, on the other hand, must undergo
the full procedure of visa application if they want to go
to any of the above countries.
This Spring, the Israel press began a campaign de-
manding that Israel tourists should be free of visa re-
quirements in those countries just like visitors from
other countries which contribute to the tourist income
of the host nations. (Over 34,000 Israelis visited England
last year spending there about $8,000,000, while over
50.000 Israelis visiting Switzerland left there more than
$6,000,000.) }
The papers also described in detail some of the
complicated and even insulting procedures visa applicants
must undergo. The worst of all seems to be Britain.


JFriday, September 30, 1966
LEGAL NOTICE
+Jenisti Her id fain
Posje 15-A
N THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 71882.C
RE: Estate of
FRANCES WECK,
i leceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
, \n Creditors .,!,,i ah Parsons
laving Claims or Demands Against
- ,i,i I-:. tati
You are hereby notified and re-
iii.il to present any claims and de-
.unis which you may have agalnsl
. estate of KltANCKH WEOK, ,i,.-
i^i ii late of i .iii.- County, Vlorida,
I., iho County Judge* of Made County,
.11.il rile tin- same in duplicate and
lii'ovlded in Section 783.18, Florida
- ii ,itea, in their offices in the County
.'.iiiriiiouse in Dade County, Florida,
a 1'iin six calendar months from the
. ..f the flrel publication hereof,
ii tin- sajne will he barred,
i mi..I a< Miami. Florida, thla with
tin) ul August, A.I'. 1966.
MARIE A. 1111.PIRN
Am Administratrix
Flrel publication of this nrtlai on
i. 9th day of September, 1966.
iHEVTN, OoODMAN A Hni.iZM.VN
Mlorneys for Administratrix
Suit) 846, Heybold IhiiltljiiK
Miami, Florida 38132
9/9-16-18-80
BY HENRY LEONARD
^ mien the Messiah Cm^,i^
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY I1IVKN thai
tin undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
I'tlRAI. SPORTSWEAR, at 130 N.W .
21 Street, .Miami, Florida, intend tit
peg -t.-r .said name with the Clerh of
the Circuit Court of Dade County
Florida,
JUAN M. BURIA,
FRANGIHCO FERNANDEZ, and
ADALBERTO F. MANDRI,
Sob- invners
I TLBR & KFRI INSI IN
> for Applicants
. vinsle) Building
i. Florida
!> -16-23-30
NOTICE OF INTENTION
TO APPLY FOR
CHANGE OF NAME
Chancery No. 66C8089
" WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
S )- hereby given that the
lltned Petill.....i HY.MA.N CO-
N tvhnse residence addresa is 32S9
in I'i iv. in the City of Miami
Dade County. Florida, Intends
ippt) to one of I he Judges ol the
nth Judicial Clrcull in and for
'OUIIty, at his ,.1'ii, .- in the
inty Courl House at n.......'dork
A M on the till day ..f t Ictober,
i66, or ..s soon thereufti i as he may
heard, for an order changing his
line from HY.MA.N COHKN t.. HER-
MAN COHEN, by whi.h name he
"11 thereafter be known.
HATED at Miami. Florida, this :'Sth
a} ..f July. I960
HYMAN COHEN, Petitioner
[> IRON U. KANNER
vn.n n. > for Petitioner
lite 9M
1} National Bank Building
llanil, Florida
t 9-16-23-10
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY UIVEN that
undersigned, desiring to engage
business under the flctltioua names
M'l-.W MAGNAVOX SHOWCASE
ll*r..\ MAGNAVOX. MAONAYnN
HOWCASB, APEX TV AND RADIO
PMPAJNY, AI'HX HIGH FIDF.1.ITY
p.NTKR, at 6oS6 Biscayne Blvd.,
Ma., intends to register aaid
Cpr. 1966. Dynw ,.oduci
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
CERTIFICATE OF
CORPORATE DISSOLUTION
IN THE NAME AND BY THE
AUTHORITY OF
THE STATE OF FLORIDA
TO ALL Til VYIIIIM THKSK I'RIS
KXT.s SHALL COME, CHEETINtiS:
Whereas, Haiku.i> Z1NN, Miami,
Florida: I1ART I.. COHEN, Miami.
Florida: KM Z ABET H B. M, KKK-
II \.V .Miami. Florida, did on the nth
day of November, A.D. 1959 cause to
be Incorporated under the laws of
the Htal of Florida TAFT STREET
SHOPPINC CENTER, INC. a corp-
oration, with its principal place of
business at Miami, Dade County, in
the Slat.- of mini Mil, aod whereas
such .....-novation did on the L'n.l dny
:,r s.-i.....ii,.,. a.m. W66. cans,, to be
filed in the office of the Secretary
of state of th.- state of Florida, the
documentary authority required inidi r
Section 608.27, Florida Statutes, show-
ing the dissolution of such corpora-
tion.
Now, therefore, the Secretary of
mate 'lo.-s hereby certify i., ii. r.,,, .
golu and that he lssiiiisfi.il that the
requirements of the law have been
complied with.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have
hciounto set my hand and hate af-
fix..I the Qreal Seal of the state of
Florida, at Tallahassee, the Capital,
'"ii.I day of ."' jiii in li.-i.
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS.
+Jenisii FhrkUatf)
olScita your legal notice*.
W appreciate youi
patronage and guarantee
accurate aervice at legal
rates .
Dial FR 3-46tf
lor messenger Mi ilia
LEGAL NOTICE
this tin
A.I >. 1966,
TOM ADAMS
Secretary of State
_________ 9 9-16-S3-30
"? with the Clerk
llirl of Dado County, Florida.
M'EX ELECTRONICS COMPANY
MiriAtN RUDICH, Vice President
f the Circuit
Y
it
9.16-23-30 10. 7
THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN ND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 71677 B
11 -' : Estate of
T^THIAB IMERSHEIN
.'K-d.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Ml Creditor!
iir Clalma or
Kstate
age hereby
to present
and All
I lein.lllils
Persons
Against
notified and rc-
any claims and
"id* which you ma} havi agalnsl
state of MATHIAS IMERSHEIN
-I ate of lladt' fountv, Klor-
'" C.....ity .In.lues of I i.i.l.
my, and rile the samp in duplicate
provided In Section 7:::: 16,
slat ut. b, in their tiffin h In
in
" inty Courthouai
Florida, within
I'll- Irom th,. time
-atlen inn of,
rrod.
led al Miami,
September.
in Dai
-i\
or th
if th..
sam.
i I "01111 -
alendar
first
will
Florida, thla 10th
. All 1966.
1IARRIKT IMERSHEIN
As Km ciin i\
"i publication of this notice on
ird day of September, 1966.
MEL a; ROOERS
mys for i:\ecuti Ix
Incojn Road
11 Heuch, Florida 33189
______________9/38-30 10/7-u
H.E CUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
?.NP_FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
_ No. 7180B-C
Estate of
NB QRRBNBERG
a ABE ORBENBBRO,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
i;reu,""" nd All Persona
t.iaun.i or Demands Against
state;
iu- hereby nntiriad and re-
to present any claims and
os which >u may have againat
!^.,.f AH.NER OREENKBK'i.
ak ORBJBNBBBG. deaeased
fH'W \ork County, New York.
ounty Judges of Dado Counts,
'< the same In duplicate and as
I in Section 7:i.l.li:, Florida
'. n 1 heir offteea in the County
'"- i n:l,|,. c,,,,,,,^ Florida,
e -1 u-i..i.ir ......itha from
I the first l.uhlicallon
same win be barred.
1 at Miami, rWrllla. th s
ept( mliei, \ 11 I98A
V It Ti>K I'.ai.ai; \\
As Anclllarj Rxecutora
publication of thla notice on
EPHUN "l,'l"'"r' iw*
>' for Ancillary l^.cutors
fhlngton Avenue,
each, Kia.
9/t-ll-tt-M
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 72130-C
In RE: Kstate of
'HAIil.KS SONNENSt'HEIN a I, 1
CHARLES SlNSHINi:
Dec. as. .1
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Ci.dii.is and All Persons
Having Clalma or Demands Agalnsl
Said Kstate:
You an- lii rob) notified and ri -
quired to present an) claims and de-
mands which you may have agalnsl
the .state of CHARLES HONNEN-
KCHEIN, a/k/a CHARLES SUN-,
shim;. (I, ,,-a-..1 late of Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, to the County Judges of
Dade County, and file the -jam. m
duplicate and as provided in Section
.lU.lti. Florida Statutes, in their of-
fices in the County Courthouse In
Dad* County, Florida, within six cal-
endar months from ihe time of the
first publication hereof, or the same
will h. barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 7th
day of September, A.D. i!6t>.
VICTORIA SOMNENHCHEIN
As Executrix
First publication of thla notice on
the lih da> of September, 1966.
ZBMEL, KAUFMAN & ZSJUSL
Attorneys for Kxe, utiix
41'fi Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida 3:113d
/16-!3-30 111/7
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE I
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 66C 9672
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
M \i:i \ AYRA,
Plaintiff,
IN
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
Ihe
hi 1. of,
1st
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 66C 8714
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
LOWELL THOMAS SOWDER,
Plaintiff.
vs.
SANDRA LEE SOWDER,
Defendant.
TO: SANDRA USE SOWDER
Residence 1'nknown
You. SANDRA LEE SOWDER, are
hereby notified that u Bill of Com-
plaint for Divorce has been filod
agalnat you and you an- required to
serve a copy of your Answer or Plead-
ing I., ihe mil of Complaint mi the
plaintiff's Attorney, PAUL KW1T-
NKY, ESQ., (20 Lincoln Road. Miami
Beech, Florida, ami file the original
Anawer or Pleading In the office of
the Clerk of ihe Circuit Courl on or
before ihe nth da} of October, 1966.
If you tail In do so. judgment by de-
fault will be laken ngulnsl you for
the relief ileinaiiil.il in the Dill of
1'. 1' 111 >l.i In t.
Thla notice shall be published once
each we.-k i.H finii consecutive weeks
in Till-: JEWISH l--|..il:iDIAN
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this T111 day of September,
A D. 1986.
1: 1: I.I-: \THERMAN, Clerk,
cir.-uit Conn. Dade Countv, Florida
(Seal) Hy C. P. Ct IPELAKD
Deputy i-|. rk
PAIL KWITNEY, KSCJUIRE
130 I.inc.in llond
Miami I :..,. h. Florida
_____________________________9/9-16-23-30
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
No. 66C-9279
DELORR8 TIDD,
Plaintiff
vs.
Hi i\\ Mill TIDD.
Doicndant.
Ti l: HOWARD TIDD
603 Clearlake Road
Cocou. Florida
You. HOWARD TIDD. are hereby
notified that a mil of Complaint for
Divorce has been filed againel you,
and you .ai"* required to serve a copy
of your Answer or Pleading to the
Rill of Complaint on th,
1.IIS AYRA,
I 'ei'en.lant.
TO: I.CIS \ YI'.A
:i|>: South, in Rotilevard
Apartment 6-1'
Th. ItrolIX, N.w Yoik
You. 1,1 is ayra, ai. hereby noti-
fied thai a Bill of Complalnl for Di-
vorce has boon filed against you, and
you are required to servi ;.....py ..1
your Answer or Pleading t.. the Bill
of Complaint on the plaintiff's \i-
torneys, IJOLDMAN, tlOUISTKl.N
v PACZIER, 2401 West Flagler Street,
.Miami. Florida 33135, and file the
original Answer or Pleading in the
Office of the Cl.rk of the 1 ir.-.lit Courl
on or before Ihe 17th da} of October,
1966. If you fail to do so, Judgment
by default win I... taken agalnsl you
for th.- relief dem.....led In the Bill of
Complaint.
This notice shall be publlahed once
each week for four conaecutive weeks
In TDK JEWISH FI-ORID1AN,
! DONE AND ORDEltED at Miami.
: Florida, ihis th day of September,
. A.D. 1986.
E. I!. LEATHERMAN, Cl.rk,
. Circuit Court, Daiie County, Florida
1 (Seal) B) C. !'. UOI'ELAND
I Deputy Cl.rk
GOLDMAN". GOLDSTK1N A>
PACZIER
' 11. IS
CERTIFICATE OF
CORPORnic UISSOLUTION
IN THE NAME AND BY THE
AUTHORITY OF
THE STATE OF FLORIDA
TO ALL To WHOM THERE PRES-
ENTS SHALL COME. QREETINtiS:
Wh.re.is, l.ocis KI'IIZ, JR. Jack-
sonville, Floriila: M. s. WIUGINS
Jacksonville, Florida; ci,.\ri< \\-
TOOLB, JR., Jacksonville. Florida,
did on the mh day of January, A.D.
1963 cause i" be IncoriMiralcU under
the laws of the Stale ..! I'l.....|.,
HAVANA TERMINALS, INC., a corp-
oration, with iis principal place of
business at Jacksonville, Duval c.......
iv. 111 ihe State of Florida, and n In 1 -
as such corporation ti 1 on ihi 2nd
lay of September, A.D. |66, rausi
to be rib .1 in ihe offlci ol the S< 1 re-
tary of Wtate of the State "t Florida,
the documentary authority required
under. Section Uiis.37, Florida Statutes,
showing the dissolution of such corp-
oration.
Now, therefore, the Secretary of
Suite ii". b hi n ii> ci rtlfy 10 the foi 1
going ami thai In- is satisfied that Ihe
requirements of the law have been
complied with.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have
hereunto s.-t my hand and have af-
i fisted the tlriiil Seal of Ihe State <
I Florida, al Tallahassee, the Capital,
""s tii. second day of bVuteinber.
A.D, 1966.
TOM ADAMS
Secretary of State
___________________9/9-16-88-30
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DAOi
COUNTY, IN CHANCERY
No. 66C 9463
NOTICE OF SUIT
THE WILLIAMSBUKUH
SAVINGS HANK,
Plaintiff.
RALPH i: BMBODT, JR., and
(JAIL EMI* 'DY, his wife,
I elemlanls.
TO: RALPH it. EMBODY, JR., ar.d
GAIL EMBODY, his wife, Realdei
unknown, and if remarried, their u -
known spouses, if living, and if il>. .
their unknown heirs, devisees, leu. -
tees, grantees, assignees, [tenor.*,
trustees, creditors or other clatman-e
claiming by, through, under or agaii t
any of the above named defendai -*
who are deceased.
You an- hereb} notified that t',
above captloned action has been 1 -
luted agalnsl you in the Circuit C01 I
of the Eleventh Judicial Circuit r
Florida in and for Dade Comity o
foreclose a mortgage upon th. f. -
lowing described real property:
Lot ". in Block S3, SoCTH MIA Ml
HEIOHTS MAN11R......ordlna
the Plat ther.-of. recor.....I In PI K
Hook :. al Page 7". of Ihe Ptibll
Ri ..I-.I- ,.i 11.1,1. 1 'ount.i. Fiord
You are reiiulred to file a I'esponsl a
hi. ailing to plaintiff's complaint wl'h
Hi. 1. rk of the afon -..i.| Com I
wervi .....|>) 1 hereof upon plaintiff's
an..in.s MARTIN FINE, Dadi Fi -
eial Uulldlng, Miami, Florida
not Lit. 1 ih 11 1 i,t,,h,r 10, 1966, or -
1 ii i'i Pro 1 'onfesso \\ ill I.....nti 1 1
agalnal you.
DATED: September :. 1966,
K. II, LEATHERMAN
: rk of th. "In ill "ourt
} K. M I.YMAN
i '1 put} 1 'lerk
MARTIN FINE
Dudi Federal llulldiug
M ami, Florida 33131
: 9-16-23- <0
Attorneys for Plaintiff
S401 West Muglcr Street
Miami, Florida 33133
9/16-38-30 10/7
IN THE UNITED STATES DISTRICT
COURT FOR THE SOUTHERN
DISTRICT OF FLORIDA, CIVIL
No. 66-958 Civ. TC
COMPLAINT IN A CIVIL
MARITIME ACTION
JUNO BEACH CORPORATON,
a Florida corporation,
Plaintiff
vs.
FREIGHTER AMARYLLIS, her
englnea, boilers, freight, ate,
MClNiosH STEAMSHIPS A.
h Panamanian corporation,
\M iRYLLlS STEAMSHIP CO.,
LTD.. .1 Panamanian corporation,
Defendants.
NOTICE: I have arrested Ihe fore-
going vessel .111.1 appurtenances upon
., Complalnl filed In a cause, -i\il
an.I maril me for diimages amounting
........." I 'I -.- r.liiriiabli and
.aus. heard on the opening of said
Court on ihe 12th da) of September,
1966. al the l.'nited States Courl
lions. M lami. Florida, and all Inter-
estml 11111--1 appear and file \\ .11.11
claims, answer or other defense, in
ii.rson. or b) Attorney, or tlefa ill
ami condemnation will be ordered,
DATED al Miami, Da,I,, Comity,
Florida, tins 7th day of s.pt. mber,
1968.
GUY W. IIIXON
United states Marshal
Soul hem I ilstrlul oi Florida
\ tRi IN M. KANNER
Attorney for Plaintiff
904 City National Bank Building
Miami. I |ol Ida
11. 16-88-30 hi
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 72089-A
In RE: Estate of
HELEN FARKAS
Dei-eased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona
Ha.nie Claims or D.-iiiainis Agalnal
Sa ill BJatati .
You ai*.- hereby notified and re-
quired] '' present any .-iainis aial
Plaintiff* I demands which yon may have against
the
attorney, NK'.m. .1. DUNN, 1111 Alas-jtn* tate oi Hkl^EN FARKAS de-
ley Kullding. Mfaimi, Florida. ..ml 1 "a-"ll late of D.uh County, Florida,
file the original Answer or Pleading I the Counts Judges ol Dade County,
in the office of the clerk of the fir- | and "''' "" -'""' '" duplicate ami 11a
cult Court on or before the Hth day} RrovlT'd '" s,-'i"" 733.16, Florida
of October, 1MK. if you fail to do .-.., '
Judgment b> dei'auii will b,. taken
at.1 lust y,m for ihe relief demanded
In the Rill of i-.muil.iini
This notice shall be published oil..-
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, thla tiih day of September,
A.D. 1968.
K I! LEATHERMAN, clerk,
circuit Court. Dade County. Florida
(Seal) By: c. P. COPELAND
Deputy Cl.rk
9,9-10-23-30
1'1'ici s in the Coiin-
> Courthouai in 1 ail. County, Flor-
ida, within six calendar months from
the time of ihe flrsi publication here-
of, or the name "ill b. barred.
Dated 11 Miami. Florida, this 1st
da) t St 1 inbe A.I i. 1966.
II VROLD M. FARKAS
\~ l!\eciit I publication of ibis notice on
Ihi I. da) of September, 1966,
MILTON A FRIEDMAN
Attorn. \ for h^cecutor
111] Alnsley Building
9. 9-16-23-30
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 66C10129
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
l:l.lil> 1 A Ri 1HINS0N,
I'Li in tiff,
vs.
PRYMU8 ROBINSON,
Defendant.
To: l'RY.MCS ROBINSON
0/0 General Delivery
\Vlllac(Mhce. Ueorgla 31630
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Complaint for Divorce haa
been filed agalnsl you, and you are
hereby required to serve a copy of
your Answer thereto on the Plaintiff's
Attorney. PAUL Pol.LACK. 171m
N.w. 7th Street, Miami. Florida, and
file the original anawer in the office
of tho Clerk of Th, Circuit Court on
or before tin :'lth day of October,
19(6, otherwis) a Decree Pro Con-
i.-sso will ii. entered agalnsl you.
DATED this L'lst da) of September,
1969
B. B LEATHERMAN
Cl.-rk of ih.- 1 'ircuit 1 'ourt
B) K, M. I.VMAN
1 .mm 1 1. rk
E.VOEI. \ND IHlLLACK
Altorne) s for Plulntlff
IT"" N.W. Tth Strei t
Miami. 1 lordda
II) PAUL I'ol.l.Ailv
a 2.1-.1H in 7-1 I
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 72114.C
III RE: K-tat. ..1
FRANCES M. 11IJVKR
I 1. as. .1.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All I'
Having Claims or Demanda Ag.....si
s.iiii r)sta(e:
Y.ui an- hereb) .....I fled and re-
quired to present an) claims ami
demands which \..n ma) havi ngulnsl
it.....siat. oi 1 it \\i i:s \i 1 ii.i\ 1:1:
If. easi il late .' I Hide 1 'ouni) FI01 -
ida. to the Count) Judges .1 I'.i.l.
County, and file the same in dupllcuti
ami as prevlded In Sacllun '13.18,
Klorlila .statutes, In their offices in
the Count) Com tin.us. in Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, wiitim si\ i-alendar
months from rile time of I In 1 rsl
publi. ati.ui her.....', or ill.- sain.- will
In- barred.
Dated .11 Miami, Florida, Ihia 21 si
da} of s. pi. nib. r, A.D. 1966,
Harry v. iliver
As Executor
First publication of ibis notice 011
the S3rd ..1 September, 1986.
HENRY NORTON
M loi ne) for ICxecuCpr
Huii Risen) in Ituilding
_________ I JO I" 7-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY IIIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring In engage In
business 1111.1, r Ihe fictitious mime
of COIN-O-WASH OF MILLER
HE1CIITS, ill '.|n| S.W. 36 Street,
Miami, Florida, intend 10 register s,i,i
name with th,. i|,rk of the circuit
Court of |>ads i-......u, Florida
ALFRED i:i:i:i:.\i ANN and
II.Si: REROMANN,
Soli Owners
HENRY \i RTON
Attornev for Applicants
1 106 Risen) 111 Uulldlng
Miami, Florida
8/9-16-83-30
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTV,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 71986 C
In RE: lislal. of
VICTOR 1: GOODMAN,
Deceasi d.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persi
Having Claims or Demands Agu 1
s.ii.i Estate:
You an- hereby notified and 1 -
quired lo present any claims and d -
Inlands which you may have against
th.- estate of VICTOR B. UOODMAN
deceased late of Dade County, Flor-
ida, lo the Cunty Judges of Dai
County, ami file ih, same In dupii-
1 cale ami as provided in Section 783.16
Florida Statutes, In their offices in
j the County Courthouse in Dad. Couil-
' ty, Florida, within six calendar
: months from the tune of the first
publication hereof, or the- same will
be barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this
day of September, A.D. 1966.
UEKSIE Ol IDMAN
Vs Ancillary Bxe-eutrix
I publication ..f ibis notlc
Ihe 9th da) of Si ptember, 1966.
SIMl IN, HAYS .v 1 ill I NDW ERQ
Ait..in.> for Estate
MM Alnsle) Rulld
Miami. FI01 da
E !3 I
: a
11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY (1IVEN Ihnt
Ihe mill, rslgned, di -i Ing to engx
liuxini ss miller Ihe fictitious na
NORTH \ll\MI i:i:ach EMPLOY-
MENT. 11 2209 N.E. 163 Street, Norlh
Miami Reach, FI01 da, mil mis :.. ri
*lei 11I 11.11.1. 11 Ii '1 1 hi 1 -a rk of the
Circuit Courl of Dade Count), Flo -
Ida.
II fJOULDEN
Sob l 11.1-
: 9-16-33-30
en :.-,
CERTIFICATE OF
CORPORATE DISSOLUTION
IN THE NAME AND BY THE
AUTHORITY OF
THE STATE OF FLORIDA
TO A I.I, TO Wllo.M THESE PRES-
ENTS SHALL COME, GREETINGS:
WHEREAS, SAMUEL W SH \
1'IRo. Miami. Florida: EVELYN
CONRAD, Miami. Florida BETTY
M. O'CONNOR, Miami, Florida, did
on the 10th .lay ..1 April, A.D. 1963,
...us.. 1.1 be Incorporated under th.*
:..u. of the si.ii,- of Florida SOUTH-
EAST BANANA DISTRIBUTORS,
l.\i-. a coi poration, with its principal
pl..... of business ai Miami, bade
County, in ihe state of Florida, and
whereas such oeeporation did on tho
2nd day of September, A D, 1966,
cause to be filed iii the office of the
Secretary of state of the State ..f
Florida, the documentar) authority
required under Section 808.27, Flor-
ida statutes, showing the dissolution
of such .-..I poi ai ion,
Nm\. therefore, the Secretar) of
Slate does hi n b) .-, rl Ify to Ihe
going and thai he is satisfied lhal the
requirements of ihe law have been
complied with.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, 1 h ve
hereunto net my hand and have af-
fixed tin Great s.ai of the State of
Florida, at Tallahassee, the Capital,
this tin- aecond day of September,
a.d. 1 :'0>;.
tom adams
s. cretary of State
.1/9-16-23-J9


Pcce I6-A
t'**i*.t m rktlnr>
Fridcy. September 2 C 1986
Our
42nd
NORTON TIRE CO.
OPEN 24 HOURS
OPEN SUNDAYS
5300 N.W. 27Hi Ave.
Do tire ads speak
with forked tongue?
Unfortunately, they often do.
And those big come-ons dissolve when you
read the fine print.
$7.95 tires turn out to fit only a few old-model cars.
And when the "second tire is half-price," the price on the
first tire is higher than you'd usually pay.
At B.F.Goodrich, we deal in straight talk. We won't
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cords, plys and miracle rubber.
All we're concerned about is selling you the right
tire for your kind of driving. And we do it with something new:
the BFG Tire Value Calculator.
You tell it how you drive-the speeds, the roads,
the loads. Then it tells you which BFG tire suits you best.
Now, we can't promise to save you monev on
your next tires. But we'll try.
The straight talk tire people.
BEGoodrich
f

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ENJOY YEAR ROUND
SAVINGS AND
SPECIAL CREDIT TERMS
AT THESE
NORTON TIRE STORES:
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"-l


*. oman s
n.iuj
Uewislh FlorMilaia
Miami, Florida. Friday. September 30. 1966
Sec:.-..-. 3
PTA Workshop Set Wednesday
Fine Arts committee cf Beth David Congregation review plans
:'oi the Fine Arts Festival on Nov. 12 to 14. Left to right, (seated)
:.:e Mrs. Frederick Scher, Mrs. Julius Spector, Mrs. Henry
en. Left to right (standing) are Julius Spector and Fred-
erick Scher.
Platform proposals for action in
the state legislature this spring will
be the topic of a legislative work-
shop sponsored by the Dade Coun-
ty Council of Parent-Teacher As-
sociations beginning at 0:15 a.m..
Wednesday. October 5. at the
Christ Lutheran Church, 12800
NE 6th Ct.. North Miami.
Mrs. David S. Miller, legislation
chairman for the Dade County
PTA Council, has arranged the
program for the day, and Mrs.
Martin Rubinstein, council pres-
ident, will chair the session. The
legislative proposals discussed will
be presented for ratification at the
November convention of the State
Congress of Parents and Teachers
in Tampa
Topics to be covered, with the
speakers for each, include: pro-
posal to eliminate school millage
elections. Mr. Frank O Sloane, di-
rector of planning and research
for the Dade County Schools: pro-
vision of public kindergartens for
the entire state, Mrs. Mary K
Hagenmuller. Northwest District
director lor the Dade County
schools: support of full appropri.i
tions for textbooks and instruc-
tional materials. Mrs. C. C. Clif-
ton, Jr.. state PTA legislative
chairman: increased salaries for
teachers, Mr. C. D. Burt. recruit,
merit officer from the State De-
partment of Education: elimina-
tion of hazards to health and safe-
ty. Dr. Joseph H. Davis. Dade
County Medical Examiner, who is
also professor of the Division of
Legal Medicine at the University
of Miami medical school.
Arts Festival at Beth David
Fine Arts Committee of Beth
David is sponsoring a three-day
Arts Festival at Beth David Con-
gregation set for Nov. 12 to 14.
The program includes an art ex-
hibition by well-known local ar-
tists, open to the public without
charge. There will also be demon-
strations of pottery-making, glass-
blowing, and papier mache.
A special preview art showing
and champagne reception, to honor
participating artists, will open the
festival on Saturday evening, Nov.
12. A musicale featuring world-
famous artists is scheduled for
Sunday evening.
The newly-formed group is
headed by Mr. and Mrs. Julius
Spector and Mr. and Mrs. Fred-
nick Scher, Mrs. Sol 1-andau is ad-
viser.
SABEL GROVE
r.i Bcachite Spolters, Bea
. nd Isidore, had an unexpected
. isit over the Labor Day week-
. nd from their son. recently
tied Rabbi Seymour Spolter.
(! his l)iide of less than a year.
: irmer Shame Esther Fried-
,an. daughter of Rabbi and Mrs
an Friedman, of Winthrop,
Mass During this past sum-
ner. Rabbi Spolter freed his
-ik's parents for a trip to Is-
;.r! by taking over the pulpit at
. < mple Tifereth Israel in Win-
hrop Now a student at New
York University Law School.
v. >mour also served as a legal
n in the office of Massachu-
&etts Attorney General Brooke,
coing research on that state's
, nminal law .
Among the many family friends
relatives lucky enough to
catch a glimpse of the young
couple during their brief visit
*<-re the Nathan Schrecks, the
Schnalls, and the Leon
s Also the Alex Mill
i s Rev, and Mrs. Jacob Katz,
: and Mrs. Abraham Seif,
ntor and Mrs. William Lipson,
er schoolmate. Sidney Sha-
the Herman Berks. Dr. and
I'onald Kass. Rabbi and
Mrs. Berel Wein, and Rabbi Naf-
tali Porush .
Valedictorian when he gradu-
ated from the Hebrew Academy
here. Seymour visited the schools
new building and Girls' High
with his wife Received a
royal welcome from principal.
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, and
other faculty members, including
his first Hebrew teacher, Joshua
Stadlan. who. as of yore, insisted
that all conversation be held in
Hebrew Following his grad-
uation from the Academy, Sey-
mour attended Telshe Yeshiva
High in Cleveland, graduated
from Yeshiva University and was
ordained at Yeshiva Tiforetti
Jerusalem in New York City a
year ago Charming redhead
Shaine, a Stern College grad.
with a New York license to teach
both English and Hebrew, taught
in the public schools there this
past year, and will teach He-
brew in Riverdale, NY., this
year .
The senior Spolters, past veeps
and founders of the Hebrew
Academy, have two other sons
to brag about Arthur. He-
brew Academy '59, went on to
Continued on Pag 5-B
L
At the head table at Sunday night's Dedication Ball of the
new Temple Judea are (left to right) Rabbi and Mrs. Morris
A- Kipper, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Krefetz, and Mr. and Mrs.
Victor Reiter. Reiter was chairman of the black-tie affair, and
i\ vice president and a past president of Temple Judea.
iet2 is president of the Coral Gables congregation and
^cde the principal address. More than 250 persons attended
'"e dir.p.er ard dance in the svnagogue's new social hell.
See Charmingly Yours, Page 7-B).
J


Page 2-B
+Jewlsti fhrkffan
Friday. S6-?~:ber
30,
Film is Feature Of Variety Coffee
Cutting the ribbon to mark the official opening
of the new National Council of Jewish Wom-
en's Thrift Shop, at 1676 NW 36th St.. is Mrs.
Edwin Oppenheim, president of the Greater
Miami Section. Also on hand to welcome the
first customers are (left to right) Mrs. Milton
Ratner, Section Thrift Shop coordinator; Mrs.
Charles Rosenberg, Section vice president of
ways and means; Miss Gale Conroy, manager
of the shop; and Mrs. Stephen Fisher, Bay
Division volunteer worker. The shop is one of
three operated by National Council of Jewish
Women in the Greater Miami area.
Carol r ''' "The Hos-
pital Volunteer," was io be the
program I ilight of the Vai ietj
Childrei s Hospital animal awards
coil,,' on Thursdaj at 10:30 a.m.
Mrs George MacLean, volunteer
chairman, announced that service
Citations would be distributed to
more than 100 women who have
assisted in the hospital.
Top awards, a diamond-studded
gold heart, were to no to Mis.
Benjamin Weiner and .Mrs Gilbert
Chaplin for giving over 1.000
hours. For working 500 hours, the
heart medallion was to be awarded
to Mrs Sheldon Aberman. Mrs
Lee Birkemayer, Mrs. Lillian Van
Nort. Mrs. Russell Smith, and Mrs.
Charles Fitzgerald.
Speakers were to include volun-
teers' coordinator. Mrs. Lois Weil.
and president of the Women's
Ch. 2 Women's
Coffee Monday
A brief dramatic presentation
by members of the newly-formed
Miami Actors Company will be a
hiyhlit-'ht of the membership cof-
fee for the Women for Channel
Two scheduled for the southwest
section on Monday. 10 a.m.. at the
home of Mrs lrvin Shapiro, 4825
S\V 8th St
Alec Gibson, star of the "Fam-
ly Camping" show on WTHS-TV,
will also appear. Operations of the
community television program-
ming at the station will be ex-
plained.
Co-hostesses for the party will
be Mrs. Murray l.ipmsky and Mrs
Arthur August
Auxiliary, Mi
Volunteers
ird
the
Shop and w,
ants, informal
ists, nurs,
laboratory ..
therapists.
Planning Bay Division of National Council of
Jewish Women's opening membership lunch-
eon noon, Oct. 5. at the Algiers Hotel are (left
to right) Mrs. Robert Childs, president; Mrs.
William Summers, vice president of member-
ship; Miss Clara Trifield, vice president of
community services; Mrs. Irving Kananack,
chairman, tutorial and cultural program; Mrs.
Philip Friedman, vice president, ways and
means; Mrs. Adrian Thai, program chairman;
Mrs. Herman Kirshbaum, volunteer placement
chairman; Mrs. Nathan Botnick. arrangements
chairman; and Mrs. Simon Malis, new mem-
bers chairman.
Luncheons and Coffees to Highlight
Seven NCJW Div. Meetings On Oct. 5
Suburban League
Plans Luncheon
At Algiers Hotel
Ride the Magic Carpet"' with
members of the Greater Miami
Suburban league when its fourth
annual fall luncheon is held on
Oct. 17 at the Algiers Hotel.
Proceeds from the event will
benefit Variety Children's Hospi-
tal. As principal charity of Sub-
urban league Women, members
raise funds for care of two can-
cer patients by sponsoring fashion
shows, luncheons, and sale of
merchandise. In addition, mem-
bers work as volunteers at the
hospital in clerical and informa-
Seven divisions of the Greater
Miami Section of the National
Council of Jewish Women simul-
taneously will meet on Wednes-
day. Oct. 5, in different areas of
Miami.
** ->
Members of the Bay Division will
participate in a noon luncheon at
the Algiers Hotel. Entertainment
will feature the Bay Players in
"Put and Take.'"
* *
'U and ME in our CoUncil MEet-
ing" is the theme of a luncheon
sponsored by the Coral Division at
Temple Judea in Coral Gables.
home of Mrs. A. W. Gellman, 20
Island Ave.
* *
Giveaways." at a coffee hour be
ginning at 9:15 a.m. at the VMIIA. live' position"
8500 SW 8th St. ,. "
,, .. Mls Alan Hertz, president, has
;;, ?*! w,' Ricnard tinted Mrs. Dav.d Summer and
Hunt. United Stales Department of Mrs. Gary Seligman
Agriculture; Harvey Gardner, of the noon
Great Value Stores; and a repre- of
Adult Education" is scheduled by
the Islands Division at the home
of Mrs. Robert Somerstein, 165
N. Hibiscus Island. The event will
begin at 10 a.m. Coffee will follow.
*
Lincoln Division will hear Mrs.
Irving W'exler at a luncheon in
the Sea Gull Hotel. Entertainment
will be presented by Mrs. Henry
Balaban, song stylist.
? *
"A Scenario of Services," andi
Max Mendelson, guest speaker,
Indian Creek Division members, will highlight the luncheon of the
co-chairmen
gathering. In charge
reservations is Mrs Morris
A discussion on "Continuing "iyefrom the Florida Super- Leavitt, while Robert Sussman is
r^>,^ni" ;,. -..i__i..i.j u.. market Association i___ ..
handling publicity
will take part in a luncheon-
meeting at the Sea Isle Hotel be-
ginning at noon.
This division will also hold a
brunch for new members and
sponsors Tuesday, Oct. 18, at 11:30
a.m. The event will be held at the
Shore* Division. The event will
take place at Westview Country
Club starting at noon.
*
South Dad* Division will hold a
panel discussion, "High Prices in
Food, Trading Stamps and Store
MOST BANKRUPTCIES
CAN BE AVOIDED
Hunt ''iHe
with our service
Wholesale Money Debt Consolidation
Businessman Wag* Earner
Financial Control Division of
LEONARD INDUSTRIES
3030 CORAL WAY
Peoee 44e-eSS3
Nationwide
Financial Service
s
D
atest in Hair Piece designing
tyled for the individual man
Signed by John Alexander of California
and Miami. Now on Staff at Roffler Barbers.
PRIVATE CONSULTATION HI 6-9445
2824 Ponce De Leon
Coral Gables
gatherec foi you
Miriam Field
U)> son. mak< tanks :m i^l
paninns." wrotl ;. elfth.Ceiii.rt|
M-hnliir. "Lei >mir iNM-fcrascandsMijI
be your pleasure pouedl and -ant.(
Bask in their pa-atisc, eathr ihril
fruits, pluck their rows, lake iktrl
spices and their myrrh." (eriainlv t*|
People of the Bool (a dennenhl
ruined b) Mohammed, hy the wS
ham taken this caaMrl ijteratty. \|
recent sunes demonstrates Hut il-l
though lesss consiitirt nnl> .' nftfel
American populati.-- thes but 25',I
of the book puri'hitMsl in the (mA
Slates. \nd did > know, inridnJ
tails. that Stanhai tmh, the Rejoin*!
of (he Iji. was d.;, knimn m Ikl
Das of the Book?
II ell-read horn .1
mxtktt \ these a\ I
welMnformed) .. ,-J
interest about I
ship be veen diet t I
nun ncommefui m ten I
uuuroted fat foi i \er\ \
for adult This klnt |
is twitching >.< .
to Fleischmann /irrourl
It's made from I
oil, Fleischmann'.\ Mi 'arinei -I
ingly low in tatur, 5 :\
for all mtmbei fanu'h. Ju <
important, even ihi Hoosiest chile
seem to lavor irn ... all Ham r, i'(|
it food for you u km* that "Vt4j
your tamdv enjoy '< mmh ds "|
goihi tor them '
D0B0S TORTE
5 eggs H* r ups sugar
2 tbsps. lemon juke t sittedcasthal
3 tbsps. Flelsehnwit s Margate,
melted am' tooled
1 cup (2 sticks) Flfjscnmann s Unftl |
3 squares (1 ounce eact unseeeleaW
chocotattr melted
1 cup sifted conted'cners s'jjar
1 tbsp. Chase & Sanpcn Instant Co'fti I
In a large mixing h.l heal eggs "*%\
cup sugar until thick and Immn ,.J"i|
Add lemon juice and flour: sonii".*1**!
Imj until mll-Mettara I I<* tt*l
spoons melted and cooled rTdsctesaJ
Margarine. p<>h> into K"*"*.1*!
paper-lined H-ii'.l ..... cakt I
in m.sdcralc osen ( '<" I for M ""J
or until done. Ren* > I""1 I1 '"
thoroutiltls.
Meansshile. >ship I CUP I '- :" "r:'*}\
Maraarhw until liahi "|J '' "|
i.uite.l chocolate. irfectlontrs -.r.
and < haac 4 Sanborn Iii-"-"" '''I
Heal until sselt-hlendril snlii.
cake in halfaM.....nilh frostiMlle1|
not frosl top or s^rt. S< i tut 'n,~.l
skillet heal remain n; CIM -"-J' I
melted and toMm b...... Pc '""''''\
osertopnfcake.MM!
"When Cmttsidtm worship,* y'|
worship' With '
heaveii-hent. H ith passion thai asm
the harriers ot lim ana "'- w''*|
the walls Shaking ami /*<''""'\
quaking. Decorum nun ft) "^T\
the window when this quor*" lirt|
through the da.ii. tmi at /<' ^1
bring with them tm tnosghj0 mm
celestial ciladeh and set ""' I
aflame." Since Miriam the P'^j\
led the women in a dance at ", 7JI
and David dan, <<1 In ">'*>*<** I
the Ark, song anUdame ^.^A
meaningjml rale in Jet** '"'"A
ularlv amtrng the ( ha^iJim In I
and often wordiest lfl"J"LA
Chassidic soul find- ' the dance of the V^J%1
poetry and piet* <"",'" 'U*l
prayer. This Smhm ^f.jjl
risil a xhtiebel in your ana n
Williamshurg, B.^khn ar, ,rs
well sited )and rejoice with tnt^ |
You II find Itsquite anexp^-----.
sMaf^l
Ohe
makers of Heischtnan.
and .'tenters Oil K>'" ^
hope that this -season JT
willbeak..vful...mf.-ryo'^
MANNA ABOUTTO"gg
IS A STANDARD BRAND fB5"
EXCLUSIVELY FOR THE
BR16HT YOUNG H0M*^


Friday. September 30. 1966
v-Jewisii ftcridliairi
< ?
Page 3-3
Mrs. Herman Shaw (seated) entertains mem-
bers of Temple Ner Tamid Sisterhood at her
home, 1255 Daylonia Rd., with a membership
tea. Standing (left to riqht) are Mrs. lack
Shaw. Mrs. Era Rosenfeld, membership vice
president, Mrs. Eugene Labovitz, Mrs. Louis
Cohen, Mrs. Carlton Blake, president, Mrs.
Jack Greenberg, Mrs. Herman Feldman and
Mrs. Jack Yasman, co-chairman.
First board meeting of the Parent-Teachers
Association of Temple Emanu-El is held at the
home of Mrs. Charles Rosenblatt to plan a full
schedule of activities for the forthcoming sea-
son. Left to right are Mrs. E. J. Berman. prin-
cipal of the General Studies Department of the
Solomon Schechter Day School; Mrs. Jay
Kushner. house vice president; Mrs. Howard
Halpem, recording secretary; Mrs. Rosenblatt,
hostess and social secretary; Mrs. Donald
Arthur, administrative vice president; Mrs.
Alan Ziffer, membership vice president; Mrs.
Jack Scharf, historian; and Rabbi Arthur S.
Hollander, director of education. Mrs. Arthur
presided at the meeting in the absence of
Parent-Teachers Association president, Mrs.
Harold J. Brooks. Membership tea, to install
new members, will be held at the home of
Mrs. Irving Cowan on Tuesday. Oct. 11.
Rabbi Kronish To Consecrate 43 At Beth Sholom
Forty three boys and girls, kin-
dergarten through third grade, \
new students at Temple Beth Shol- j
om. will be consecrated at a spe-
cial ceremony as part of the Sim-1
chas Torah holiday service on I
Thursday, Oct. 6. 10:45 a.m., ac- j
cording to an announcement by
Rabbi l>on Kronish. spiritual
leader of the congregation.
"Next to the naming of your
child, his or her consecration in
Religious School is the second
most significant ceremony in a
Jewish child's cycle-oflife The
next important event is Bar or!
Bas Mitzvah and then, of course,
confirmation and marriage! A
moving highlight of the ceremony
is when the consecrants are
brought to the pulpit and pre-
sented with a miniature Torah
fnd they recite the watchword of
( hi faith in unison.' Rabbi Kron-
ish has stated
Following the ceremony, there
will be a light luncheon served in
the Silverman School auditorium
under the auspices of the Sister-
hood.
Consecrants and their parents
are:
[Catherine daushiei ol Mr. and.
Mrs Zebulon Brodle; Robert. son ol
Mr, i>n ATTENTION!
Jewish Home for the Aged
THRIFT SHOP
NEEDS YOUR DONATION
NOW!
"FURNITURE"-"APPLIANCE$"
"C10THING"-"JEWELRY," etc.
"All Items Tax Deduct,ble"
CALL 696-2101
daughter of Mr, mid Mrs. Ted Rodin:
Bruce, son of Mr and Mrs. Hal Bras-
ton; Mark, son of Mr. and Mrs. Mur-
ray Brooka; Johnny, eon ,,f Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas Oerard; Suzsana, daugh-
ter of Mrs Phyllis Harris; Daniel, Bon
of Mr and Mrs. Burton Haft; Jeffrey,
eon of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Miller;
Laurie, daughter of Mr. and Mrs
George Phillips; Maria Sue, daughter
,.f Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Popkln; Mich- |
arl. son "f Mrs. Jack Handler; Harry, >
eon of Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Bchae-
fer; Pavui Randal, eon of Mr. and
Mrs, Jerome Slivers; Michael Bennett,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Somer-
steln; Steven Mi,'ha,'I. son of Mrs.
Shiil>-> Stem; Urn,,- Ivan. s,,n of Mr.
and Mrs. Allan Wilson; Jo Ann,-.
daughter of Mr and Mrs Manuel
Zalac; Martin, son ,,f Mrs. Beverly
ll.id/.in; .Ian, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Ron Mal|n-rn; Charles, son of
Mr and Mrs. Hal BraXton.
i.,,ri. daughter of Mr. and Mm
Mallah Bell; Frederick. ....... Mr.
and Mrs Stanley Brownateln; Daniel,
son of Mr and Mrs. Manuel Comln-
sk>; sherri, daughter of Mr and Mrs.
Kenneth Fransen; Amy. daughter ,'f
Mis Florence Fredel: Steven, son >(
Mr. and Mrs. Stanton Halpert; Susan,
daughter of Dr. and Mrs Ronald
Kline; Richard, son of Mr and Mrs.
Alex Standei Karen, daughter ol
Mr and Mis. .lulus Son Howard, eon
ol Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Waxman;
Bradley, eon ,'f Mr. and Mrs. Stanley
Beth Am Ladies Set for Season
Four future activities by th
Sisterhood of Temple Beth Am. a
Sukkaii. bridge league, book re-
view discussions, and book
have been announced this week
ace irding to Mrs. George
president.
Mrs. Ronald Teichner. ehaii
of decorating the Sukkah. wel-
comed members to help in its .
Guests Choose
Room Color
At New Resort
A hotel-motel, featuring a choice
of color schemes for guests, will
open Jan. 15. prior to the start of
the 1967 winter season in Miami.
The Marco Polo reflects the
construction of the Gold Coast's
newest oceanfront resort. Located
at 192nd St. and Collins Ave.. the
structure will occupy 434 rooms on
its 14 floors.
"The structure will add fincs-i
to the Sunny Isle skyline."' said
Daniel Lifter, designer, builder,
owner, and operator.
Lifter now operates, among
other interests, the Waikiki Motel
and the Simone Hotel. The part-
tion Wednesc $ no
28. on Temple grounds.
A bridge league
s the first week in Ocl
Mrs. Arthur Jacowitz C
nan M rs. M< rt Mey< i
. ii chairman I ':.(!< ; tiie
hip of Mrs. i.ii rtard Ha; i
man jong tournament will be
Book review discussions wl
gin .n October, Tin second annual
season will commence with '-he
"Rhinoceros, I j lor
.- Byron Cherkas will n
the play at her home.
v' in additional book se- -:
, :. to be held as follows:
lected Jewish Short Stories."
17, at the home of Mrs. P >
.- "Hyppolytus," by Euri-
pides and "Phaedra," by R..
Dec 18; "Candide," by Vol-
Jan. 26. at the home of Mr-
fred Bllins. Co-leaders for tl;
view series are Mrs. Victo
kenaze and Mrs Ellins.
Workmen's Circle
Tour to Israel
Local office of the work
Circle is prepared to service .-
rangements for the Workr
Circle Educational Department
norship of Lifter-Lansburgh. form- Tours t0 ,srael and Europe.
ed in Miami Beach in 1935. also
has recently taken over the own
ership of the Eden Roc Hotel
Mel Grossman. Miami Beach
architect, plans to design in the
structure an unusual effect, a star-
light roof, housing two restaurants.
"With a 50-mile view to the
horizon from the roof dancers will
have the Atlantic Ocean for their
romantic backdrop,"' stated Gross-
man.
Also assisting Lifter is his son.
Bennett, a Dade County housing
constructor. A manager will be an-
nounced by Nov. 1. said Lifter.
The first trip is a 48-day Pl-
over tour in Israel. Tours are >p
to all members, family and Men -
of the Workmen's Circle.
In charge of infoimation i-
Workmen's Circle of Greater
ami 940 Lincoln Rd.
the
Mi-
Arkln; Howard, aon of Mr, and Mrs
Edward Cohn; .lnli.- Parr, daughter of
Mr. and Mre. William Parr; Andrew,
s,,n of Dr. and Mre, Maurice I-iszlo;
Stiepard, son of Mr. and Mrs Joseph
Nevel; Michael, son of Mr, and Mrs
Manuel Comlnsky; William, son of
Mr and Mrs George PhlllllM Abbe,
daughter of Mr and Mrs si,i sues-
Debra. daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Murray Brooke; Scot I Jay, son
of Mr and Mrs. Richard !' dl r
Oeorge, son of Mr. and Mrs. Manin-I
Luck; Jack Lawrence Kline, son of
Mrs Fred Llghte; Cheryle, daughter
of Mrs. Bi verly Bodaln.
Diamond Institute
Offers Course
Florida Diamond Setting Insti-
tute, 160 NE 4th St., Miami, is
offering a complete, practical
course in diamond setting, in addi-
tion to a lecture series on precious
and semi-precious stones, as well
as precious metals.
The school is staffed by experi
enced instructors. Students are ex-
posed to both group and individual
instruction, with emphasis on
bench demonstrations in work
shops.
M. Podell. president, said that
"this is a most interesting type of
clean work, and it is not difficult
to learn. There is a great demand
for skilled diamond-setters through
out the United States."
Students set their own diamond
ring in platinum or gold before
graduation.
Judea Cotillions
Begin Oct. 18
Registrations are befog accepted
at Temple Judea. 5500 Grar.vja
Blvd., for Cotillion scheduled Co
start on Oct. 18.
The Tuesday evening sessions
for seventh graders will be from
; 7:30 to 8:40 p.m.; for eighth grad-
ers, from 8:50 to 10 p.m.
Peggy Logan, who has had her
| own studios in the area for 17
years, and specializes in social
dancing, pre-teen and teen-age
Cotillion, will again direct the pro-
gram at Judea.
Hebrew Sessions
Held at Temple
Seminar for beginners in He-
brew reading will be held at 7 .-
pie Tifereth Jacob on Wednesday
of each week, 8 p.m.. for 15 vi
beginning on Oct. 25.
From 9 to 10 p.m.. there v.
open discussion on basic Judaism.
In charge of information are
Rabbi Maurice Klein at the
pie office and Mrs. Morris G
berg.
ANSWERITE
TELEPHONE ANSWERING
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Serving
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IS YOUR GREATEST
BUSINESS ASSET
FREE!
EVERYONE NEEDS
the prestige of a Checking Account!
FOR THOSE OVER 65 YEARS OF AGE THIS
SERVICE IS ABSOLUTELY FREE.
You may write or phone for a supply of bank-by-mail materiel
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PEOPLES FIRST NATIONAL
BANK OF MIAMI SHORES
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PEOPLES AMERICAN NATIONAL
BANK OF NORTH MIAMI
Northeast 125th Street at 10th Avenue
North Miami, Florida
Telephone 751-6611
Establ -i.. .1 March 27, 1951
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OF NORTH MIAMI BEACH
West Dixie Highway at 162nd Strett
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Telephone 945-4311
Established Mas 18, 1958
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Establish) d Oct< her 1
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i si bllshed Pebruai y I, I9(
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Executive Officers
Combined Resources in excess of $73,DOC,0O0.00
MEMBERS FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
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Cart Eo\.
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ItDlRAL RESERVE SYSTEM


Paqe 4-B
fJenisfi HmMM&1
Friday. Se-'.ember ".0. 196S
Miss Greene In
N.H. Jr. College
Mi~s Nancy E. Greene has en-
rolled as a freshman al Colby
Junior College in New London,
N K.
Misa Greene is our of 2(>i tresh
men from 2:f slates and six tori igfl
countries registered at the prom-
inent New Hampshire school.
She is majoring in the Liberal
Aits program, and last week be-
gan a four-day orientation program
there. '
She is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Morris E. Greene, of Shore
Pr E. Miami.
Members of Topai Chapter of B'nai B'rith Girls
are shown packing items gathered for ship-
ment to servicemen in Viet Nam and collected
in a recent drive. Enlisting the aid of BBYO
Chapters in the area, and sponsored bv Gil
Balkin Chapter of B'nai B'rith Women, Topai
successfully collected a considerable amount
of useful items for the men and toys for the
Vietnamese children. Left to right are Sherrie
Kufeld, Sylvia Shub, Arlene Dale, Lorre Dale,
Joy Wilson, Irene Block and Helen Magun.
president. Mrs. Reuben Guberman is advisor
to Topai BBG Girls.
i liiii ;
... tZs^rbout i f^coplc and Jr"
aces

A DELIGHTFUL PARTY
Everything was in pink, the cloths on the
small tables, the hurricane lamps, and as dusk
changed into darkness, pink lights glowed softly
at the party that Miriam and David Bass gave
in honor of their son. Dr. Robert Bass, and his
bride, the former Marilyn Hawk, whose marriage
was in June. The poolside setting of the cocktail
party at 16 Island Ave. was charming. Among
guests, were Pr. and Mrs. Robert Magoon. Mr.
and Mrs. A. L. N'adler, Mr. and Mrs. Irving
Greenfield. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Abess, Dr. and
Mrs Charles Werblow. Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Fair,
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Weinkle. Mr. and Mrs. James
Albeit. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Finniston, Mr. and
Mrs. Aaron Kanner. Mr. and Mrs. A. Herbert
Mathes. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Seiden. Pr. and Mrs.
Riley Morris. Mr and Mrs. Max Orovitz. Mr and
Mrs. Ran B. Ruskin. Pr. and Mrs. Marshall Pep-
per, and Mrs. Inez Krensky. The Leonard VVeins.
who had been in Washington at one o'clock to
attend their son's wedding, Qew back to Miami
Beach in time for the Bass Party. Other guests
were Bea Blank, who left her Sam at home nurs-
ing a cold. Dr. and Mrs. Stanley Frehling, Dr.
and Mrs. Harold linger, and Mr. and Mrs. Sy
Bloom.
A REVOLVING FAMILY
-
It has been in and out at Bess and Howard
Miller's house all summer. Son Ron caused a
flurry of excitement when he came home from
the coast, where he had spent the summer seeing
a lot of the Sol Pire family, former Miamlans,
on his way home, he stopped in Philadelphia to
attend Joe I.undy's wedding. Daughter Marcy.
just home from Mexico, bumped into Billy and
Lisa Pine there. Son Gain left for a trip to
points East before going to college at Ohio state.
Son Mike was first in the Orange Howl for the
Dolphin game.
* *
OFF TO SCHOOL
N'omi Zank leaves this week to take daughter
Ellen to college, she is going to the University
of Georgia. Fust they will be Stopping Off in
Gainesville to do some calling. Then another
stopoff in Atlanta for shopping They had a grand
Labor Day weekend at the Diplomat. Among Mi
amlaiu enjoying the fun there were Elaine and
Jeff Evershil. Grace and Lee Poliner, and Lola
and Stu Winston.
GREETINGS FROM BUDAPEST
This year, Anna Brenner Meyers' handwrit-
ing was legible. She and Ben have just seen the
results of the Hitler demons in Prague, War-
saw, and Auschwitz. Everywhere people are re-
building. But in Budapest, things were more
normal they were having a great time in a
lovely hotel, eating good food and listening to
gypsy music.
*
MUSICAL VIRUS
Joyce (Mrs. James) Rodenberg can't believe
that summer is over. She said that they had a
siege of virus like musical chairs first one
child Richard, went to the doctor; then next, it
was Janet's turn.
*
LOOK FOR YOURSELF, RUTHIE
Ruth and Charlie Jacobson hack from Eu-
rope, with Ruth being very dramatic, and saying
thai to see the world through Charlie's eyes i-
wonderful.
* *
MAR-STAN'S VIEW
Martha and Stanley Myers never tire of their
home. Mar-Stans View, in Hendcrsonville. N.C.
Things have been jumping, with half of Miami
there on and off during the summer. With the
coming of the holidays, people are beginning to
leave, and it will be quiet again. Soon the Myers,
themselves, will leave their paradise and come
back into the world.
* s
HIGH TIME
Meeting time is here. With the fall, the
meetings start, big ones, little ones, all kinds.
Claire (Mrs Sydney) Weintraub chaired one of
the first a women's committee for Robert
King High. Luncheon at the Everglades Hotel
brought out all of the white gloves and just a
few hats. At one table, Mrs. Raymond Rubin
.Mrs. Ben l.ond and Mrs. Sidney Aronowitz. Mr,'.
Harold Tobin and Mrs. Joe Baum at another!
Greeting Faith High were Mrs. Louis Glasser
Mrs. Malvin Englander. Mrs. Milton Friedman
Also seen were Mrs. Meyer Brilliant. Mrs. Henry
Balaban. Sue Berkowitz, Mrs. Aaron Fair and
Mrs. Morris Gidney.
Frances Lehman
Book Month
Plans to be Aired
Adult Education Committee of
the Bureau and the Library Com
mittee met In joint session on
Tuesday to discuss plans for the
coming Jewish Rook Month, which
will be celebrated this year from
Nov. 4 to Dec. 4.
Melvyn B. Frumkes. chairman
of the adult education committee,
and Mrs Joseph Duntov. chairman
of the library committee, chaired
the meeting.
Annnual dinner of the Bureau
of Jewish Education, scheduled
for Nov. 20. is now being arranged
under the direction of Leonard
Zilbert. chairman of the dinner
committee, and Albert E Ossip.
dinner co-chairman.
The dinner will be held in the
Regency Room of the Diplomat
South and will feature a salute
to Joseph Cohen, retiring presi-
dent, and a dramatic narration.
"The Bureau Marches On."
miss nancy emm
Sisterhood Plans ^
Cocktail Party
Firsl fund-raising affair foi
Temple Beth To\ Sisterhood will
be a cocktail party on Saturday
night. Oct. 8.
To be held at the Carillon
Motel, the affair will feature ;
show and dancing.
Sisterhood president i.s Mrs.
Clair Sunstein.
Annual Coffee By
Variety Women
Mrs. Edward J. Melniker. pres-
ident of Variety Children's Hos-
pital Women's Committee, and of-
ficers are making preparations for
the annual membership dessert
coffee, to be held Monday. 1 p.m..
at Embers Restaurant.
Highlight of the afternoon will
be a showing, in color, of Prince
Philip's tour of the United States.
] starting with Miami, and a pro
gram of songs offered by Mrs
Henry Balaban.
Mrs. Harold Gardner is in charge
of reservations, and .Mrs. Maurej
Ashmann is chairman of special
projects.
,i
U.S.-lsrael Accord
On Atomic Energy
WASHINGTON (JTA1 Ameri
I can and Israeli officials signed
this week an agreement amending
I and broadening a previous ac-
! cord on civilian use of atomic
energy. It provided for an increase
in the a in ounl and grade Of
uranium that may be made avail
able under the original agreement
for Israel's Nahal Sorek research
reactor.
The new agreement, which must
be ratified by Congress within a
-peeified time, was signed by Pi
Glen Seaborg, chairman of the
U.S. Atomatic Energy Commis-
sion: Raymond Hare. Assistant
Secretary of State for Near East-
ern Affairs: and charge d'affaires
Ephraim Evron. of tlu- Israel
Embassy.
The new amendment will en-
able Israel to achieve more ef-
ficient and economical utilization
of the reactor for research in the
peaceful uses of atomic energy.
Breakfast For
Beth Torah Men
Beth Torah Mtns Club will hold
a paid-up membership breakfast on
Sunday, Oct. 9. 9:30 a.m., in the
temple social hall.
Guest speaker will be Joe Var-
on, who has just returned from a
trip to Viet Nam. and will relate
some of his experiences.
Among club projects is a "Stamps;
for Education' program. Cancelled
stamps accumulated by members
will be donated to the Peace Corps (A
which will purchase books with
money raised from the sale of the
stamps.
Club president is Bill Stone.
Social Singles
Cocktail Dance
"Vs" Social Singles is sponsor-
ng its first gala cocktail party and
lance Saturday, '.< p.m. at Ihe
VMIIA. '85(KI SW 8th St., an-
nounced Hewitt D. Weiss, pri -
ident.
The dance is open to all single
adults in the commui Ity. B
Murray's orchestra will play lor
lancing.
Co chairmen of the event are
Mrs. May Drorkin and Mrs Betty
Hoover. Working on the commit-
tee are Hewitt D. Weiss, r'annie
Levitt. Roy T.: < Jeanne Trattler,
Betty Patterson and Sheri Lieber-
man.
39 Graduate From Mt. Sinai
Graduation exercises of the
M Hint Sinai Hospital School of
Practical Nursing were held
last week in the Lo^s E. Wolf-
son Auditorium of the hospital.
The 39 graduates became the 24th
class to complete a course in prac-
tical nursing since the School was
founded in 1951.
Nationally and State accredited,
the school, under the aegis and
sponsorship of the Auxiliary of
Mount Sinai Hospital, maintains a
faculty of six. with Mrs. Carmen
Ross, director 'of nursing educa-
tion, in charge.
I-eonard L. Abess, president of
the Hospital, gave the welcome
address at the ceremony and Mrs.
Leonard A. Wien. chairman of the
Schodl advisory committee, pre-
sided.
Samuel Gertner, executive vice
president, also greeted the gradu-
ates. Max Cogen, chairman of the
nursing committee, extended con-
gratulations.
W A N T I: II:
MATURE Woman to share apart-
ment with widow in 70's, recup-
Guest speaker for the evening rrti?9 Jrom injury in exchange
... _.. ... light services. 379-0213.
was Miss Elizabeth Cannata. __________________________
TOW can be SUM of the BIST at -
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CANTOR
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Yearly Cantor at
Temple Or Olom
Due to hit magnificent performance
during the High Holy Days, w*ien he
displayed a colossal high tenor voice
and low basso 'ange combined with
trie traditional Nuiach," the Congre-
gation was unanimous in praising their
new Cantor.
"I


Friday, September 30, 1966
-knistnerSdliair)
Page SB

Continued from Pag* 1-B
Yeshiva University High, earned
;i degree at the University of
Miami and i< attending its law
school Davii Isiael 6, start
ing his climb u:> the academic
ladder in the first grade at the
Ilebrew Academ>.
Just before the holidays, an en-
gagement part;- was held Aug.
30 at the home of Dr. and Mrs.
David L. Crow-ell. cousins of
bride-to-be Donen Weitz, and her
fiance, Harold I Silk, of Detroit.
Mich. Over 50 friends and
relatives were pit-sent to toast
the happy couple who plan to
wed on Sunday. Dec. 25, at the
Hollywood Beach Hotel The
flltUfe i'rooni is .t member of the
armed forces presently stationed
^ at Baltimore. Md.. for advanced
^* training prior to attending offi-
cer's candidate school ... A
D\f Isabel C/
graduate of Wayne State U, his
fraternity is Alpha Epsilon Pi .
Miss Weitz has been attending
Miami Dade Junior College .
Her father. Max J. Weitz, is a
Hebrew teacher and youth direc-
tor at Temple Adath Yeshurun,
and her mother, a legal secre-
tary, is program veep at Temple
Beth Shalom Sisterhood.
Local artist Reyna Younger-
man's trip away from Miami
Beach during the late unpleasant
air strike forced her to sample
almost every mode of travel but
covered wagon Transported
by train, car and bus. she finally
made her destination the
northernmost point in the Adir-
ondacks, where she spent a week
with other artists contemplating
the magnificent mountain land-
scapes and early autumnal colors
. Stops along the way included
Philadelphia, where she was the
rove
guest of Donald Hurwitz, known
to many Miamians. whose art
collection numbers several Youn-
germans, to be exhibited in that
city this winter The New-
York Galleries got a look-see
from Reyna. as did her family
in New Haven Now home
again, Mrs. Youngerman is bus-
ily preparing two one man shows
due this season one local, the
other, out-of-town.
Signal honor for Attorney
David K. Good, University of .Mis
souri '61 Chairman of the
Us Alumni Club in Miami, he
was among select alumni leaders
chosen to attend a meeting and
conference at the university in
Columbia, Mo., in mid-September,
first return to his Alma Mater
since graduation Eagerly
watting at home to hear every
detail, wife Rikki and sons Kip
and Adam.
Renowned Pianist Friendship Club Meeting
In Free Concert
At Beaumont Hall
Ivan Davis, brilliant young
Texas pianist who joined the Uni-'
versify of Miami Music School this
fall, will present his first campus
recital at 8:30 p.m.. Sunday. Oct. 2,
in Beaumont Hall.
Davis, who has been featured
soloist with Leonard Bernstein and
the New York Philharmonic many
times, will be performing in the
Faculty Recital Series which is
open free to the public. He is
pianist in-residence and associate
professor of music.
His program includes Variations
and Fugue in E Flat Major. Opus,
25 (Eroica), Beethoven; Sonata
'No. 6. Opus 82 (19391. Prokofieff; |
Sonata No. 2 in G Minor. Opus 22.1
Schumann; Funerallies, Liszt; I
Paraphrase on Mendelssohn's In-
cidental Music to Midsummer
Night's Dream" (After Liszti, Ivan
Davis.
Golden Age Friendship Club of
the Miami Beach YMHA, 1536 Bay
Rd.. will hold its opening fall
meeting on Sunday. 1 p.m., at the
Beach "Y." Senior Citizens 65 and
older are invited to attend.
Lions Bulb Sale
Opens Saturday
Fifth annual Light Bulb Sale,
sponsored by the Lions Club of
South Florida, will kick off on
Saturday at a banquet at the Deau-
ville Hotel, with proceeds going to
the Florida Eye Bank.
.lames Nelson, chairman of the
Eye Bank program and its found-
ing president, said that the month
of October has been declared
Florida Lions Eye Bank Month by
Gov. Burns, and during that time
the l.ions Club will attempt to
educate the public to this com
munity service organization.
Since the Eye Bank was char-
tered in October. 1961. the 1.ion-
have been responsible for furnish-
ing some 500 corneaI transplant-
Over 1.700 persons have been
helped through pathological stud-
ies and reports.
Rabbinical Body
Elects Officers
To SE Region
At a regional meeting of the
Southeast Region of the Rabbin-
ical Assembly of America. Rabbi
Irving Lehman, of Temple Emanu-
El. of Miami Beach, was elected
honorary president. Rabbi Lehrman
was the first president of the or-
ganization.
Officers elected are Rabbi Morris
B. Chapman, of Congregation B'nai
Israel. St. Petersburg, president;
Rabbi Alfred Waxman. Temple
Zion. Coral Gables, executive vice
president; Rabbi Morton Wallack.
Temple Beth El. Birmingham, Ala .
vice president: Rabbi Stanley Ka-
zan, Rodoph Sholom Synago t
Tampa, secretary: Rabbi Sol Lan-
dau, Beth David Congregation.
Miami, treasurer.
B'nai B'rith Notes
Anniversary
Eugene L. Eisen. president of
the Florida State Association of
B'nai B'rith Lodges, and Arthur
D Hdrwitz, president of the B'nai
B'rith Council of South Florida
Lodges, announce that a mass
meeting will be held on Thursd y,
Oct. 13. at 8 p.m. at the Surfside
Community Center to celebrate
the 123rd anniversary of the
ing of B'nai B'rfth.
Main speaker will b I
Blumberg, of Knoxville, Tenn., na-
tional chairman, BB membei I p
cabinet.
Newly-installed officers of the Florida Wom-
en's Division, American Jewish Congress,
were eddressed by guest speaker. Rev. John
Papcmdrew, chairman, Florida Civil Liberties
Union, on "Ways to Peace in Viet Nam." At
the installation luncheon (left to right) are Rev.
Papandrew; Mrs. Harvey E. Kramer, chair-
man oi the day and past president, women's
division, Mrs. Jeannette Stern, president, Coral
Making plans for the southern premiere of the film, "John F.
Kennedy: Years of Lightning, Day of Drums," at the Mayfair
Theatie on October 12 and 13. under the sponsorship of the
American Jewish Congress (left to right) Mrs. Samuel Rosen-
stein, hind-raising vice president, Ccral Gables-Miami Chap-
ter; Mis. Harold Druker, fund-raising vice president. Women's
Division; Mrs. Ethel Wolk, chairman of arranaements; and
Mrs. Sam Herder, fund-raising vice president, Louise Wise
Chapter.
Gables-Miami Chapter; Mrs. Joseph Al-
buguerque, president, Louise Wise Chapter.
Standing (left to right) are Mrs. Leon Kronish,
Women's Division adviser; Rabbi Leon
Kronish, vice president, and president, South
Florida Council; Mrs. Irving B. Kaplan, pres-
ident. Women's Division .and Mrs. Sylvia Sil-
vers, president, Justine Chapter.
Kennedy Film
Premiere Slated
Here Oct. 12, 13
Rabbi Leon Kronish. president.
South Florida Council, and Mrs.
Irving B. Kaplan, president, Flor-
ida Women's Division, American
Jewish Congress, announce that
the film, "John F. Kennedy: Years
of Lightning. Day of Drums," will
have its southern premiere at the
Mayfair Theatre on Wednesday.
Oct. 12. and Thursday. Oct. 13.
Serving as chairman for the
special premiere is Mrs. Harold
Druker. fund-raising vice pres-
ident. Women's Division. American
Jewish Congress.
In charge of arrangements is
Mrs. Ethel Wolk. assisted by Mrs.
Samuel Rosenstein, fund-raising
chairman. Coral Cables Miami
Chapter: and Mrs. Sam Herder,
fund-raising vice president, Louise
Wise Chapter.
Women's Council Opens Season
First meeting >' the season of
fehc Miami C M it, B'nai B'rith
Women, was held at Hillel House
last week.
Invocation vvj; by Mrs. Otto
Haengel. adult education chairman
of the Miami Council, and past
president of Flamingo Chapter.
Meeting was conducted bv Mrs.
Harold Feldman. Miami Council
president.
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Fcce S-B
+Je*ist ftoridlfon
Friday. September 30. 1966
ranees
Xd
ian
We
the
Women
m ... -ii.tii .... i ". i "';
SYLVIA
WOMAN OF THE WEEK
All of Sylvia (Mrs George) Goldberg's friends say the
?ame thing about her that she has a heart of gold. They
are quite right. Sweet-faced and sweet-voiced. Sylvia charms
her friends during intimate evening gatherings with her
lovely singing. One of her favorites, "Commt ci, conime ca."
- reall) her way of life. Whatever will be. Sylvia feels,
will be; one must live for today,
especially since tomorrow's har-
vest is such a mystery. Above all
things, Sylvia carries this fatalistic
attitude backward, too: There's no
use, she tells friends, in crying
over spilt milk; fact is, one can't
make over what was.
As Sylvia sees it, we all have
the same basic wants: to love and
to belong. She's therefore a peace-
maker. Sylvia won't tell it to you,
but many are the families that still
are families today because of the
time, effort and faith in them
Sylvia brought to their difficulties,
at the most strategic time, making
these difficulties her own and
helping to solve them. Warmth, friendship and love
this is the advice she gives to all who are troubled and
ask her for it.
Sylvia and George have been part of the Jewish com-
munity for many years. They have done their fair share
and more in making Miami a wonderful place to live
and bring up children. Daughter Bonnis, who is married
to Wallace Moses, has two children and lives in Albany,
Ga. Five years apart on the same day is the birthday of
son Robert, whose wife. Sharon, just presented the folks
with the newest grandchild.
Sylvia has been on the board of numerous organiza-
tions, including vice president many times and once pres-
ident of Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood. She has also been
active with PTA. Home for the Aged, Greater Miami Jewish
Federation and Combined Jewish Appeal. In addition, there
have been stints as fund-raising chairman for Temple
Emanu-El. where this year she is chairman of book reviews.
Sylvia and George both enjoy traveling and meeting
people, as well as seeing new places. They have gone to
Israel many times, and delight in contrasting previous
trips with the latest changes in landscape and Israeli
achievement. During these travels, Sylvia has collected
many beautiful art objects, including fine paintings bought
in Paris and Amsterdam. Herself an oil-painter, she admits
that she prefers collecting to being the artist, particularly
when results are the main issue.
Sylvia's heart of gold has proved a joy not only to
her husband and family, but to all their friends, as well.
"I I *'! "T" r vvi^ *<-:-' i
.. i.I'M i H'i ; s IB' fl'i'l I MV '. '.:'.!.. II....." I
Miss Carolyn Spaet Now Mrs. Sher I
Wedding vows spoken between Miss Carolyn Marion Spaet
and Gary Leonard Sher were solemnized in the study of Dr.
Joseph R. Narot at Temple Israel on Sunday noon, Sept. 25, fol-
lowing the couple's elopement on Sept. 16 in Birmingham, Ala.
The bride is the daughter of Judge and Mrs Harold B. Spaet.
of 220 W. Rivo Alto Dr. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Eddie Schaffer. of 830 Raymond St.. Parkview Island.
Mr. Sher was graduated in June from the University of
Miami, and is presently associated with the Gulf American
Land Corp.
A family luncheon followed the noon rites at the Eden Roc
Hotel. The couple flew to Puerto Rico and St. Thomas for a
week's honeymoon.

Alexa Weiss Plans
Winter Nuptials
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Weiss, of
5815 Alton Rd.. announce the en-
gagement of their daughter. Alexa
Sara, to William Edward Shockett.
son of Mrs. Mollye Shockett, of ]
Seacoast Towers, Miami Beach, and ,
the late Harry Shockett, of Balti
more. Md.
Miss Weiss is a graduate of Mi-;
ami Beach High, attended the Uni-1
versity of Boston, and graduated |
from the University of Miami,\
where both her parents, as well asi EXCIianQe VOWS
the future groom, graduated.
Her father is president of Miami j The former Jody Naomi Helfen-
Beach Federal Savings and Loan bein became the bride of Michael
Association, and she is the grand- i Edward Melnick in a 5 p.m. cere
daughter of Mrs. Rose Weiss, a pi- mony conducted by Rabbi Max.
! oneer resident of Miami since 1919, I.ipschitz on Sunday. Sept. 25. The
and Mrs. Sidney Alexander, of Mi- j Balmoral Hotel was the site of
ami. the nuptials and reception which
Mr. Shockett graduated from I followed.
' Miami Beach High, attended the' Given in marriage by her broth
University of Florida, and earned er-in-law. Allen Hack, the bride
Opening organizational board a BBA in accounting and LLB de-1 chose an A line candlelight gown
meeting of the South Dade Chap- ree fl0m tne University of Mi- for the occasion. She was attended
ter of the Women's Division of the ami. He is currently practicing by her two sisters. Ann Hack and
American Society for Technion law in Miami Beach. Gerda Helfenbein. and Joann
will be held Friday morning. 10:301 A December wedding is being Wasserman, the groom's sister.
Daughter of Mrs. Dorothy Hel
Werner K
MRS. MICHAIL MELNICK
Miami Couple
MISS AlEXA WtISS
Technion Chapter
To Open Season
a.m., at the home of Mrs. Meyer planned.
A. Baskin, 1819 Ferdinand St.,
Coral Gables.
Mrs. Baskin is president of the
South Dade group which supports j Ca4 f QT StOriflS
Southern Bell
fenbein. 720 NE 142nd St.. and the
late Alfred Helfenbein. the bride
is a 1964 graduate of North Miami
Senior High and attended Miam /
Dade Junior College.
Her bridegroom, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Irving Melnick. 921 NW 179th
Ter.. is an accountant. He al*>
former Boxer Scheduled
Willie Pastrano, world's former
light heavyweight boxing cham-
pion, and youth director of the
MB Hadassah
Plans Programs
Ktdimah Group of Hadassah will
h a luncheon meeting on Mon-
et; noon at the Singapore Hotel wl" be the main speaker for the
wing the business agenda, i Soutn Dade Lodge. B'nai B'rith,
< .icted by Mrs. Meyer Schnei- meeting at 7 p.m., Oct. 5. at the
c president. Mis. Muriel Joseph1 Candlelight Inn.
v.... give a book review. ---------------------------
Technion, Israel's Institute of
Technology. At the board meeting; Should a future huricane fail
and bruncheon, officers and di-1 to miss South Florida and whack
rectors will plan a fall member- Miami, the Southern Bell Tele-
ship tea and discuss other pro-; phone Co. will put into effect its gr^duaTedfrom^North^Miami Sen
grains for the coming year accord-, pIan for prompt restoration of all ior Hi h attended Miami.Dade
ing to Mrs. Gerald Schwartz, pub- damaged telephones. Medical men Illllior rMeep and rprpiv,d a ._
licity chairman and board member., and their patients will be at the ,ilL ,k ,r >
\r ;j _. f_ .u ...,.. ; urtuem* win ue ii uie ree ,n igb4 frQm {nc UniverSltv
Vice presidents for the year in- top of the list
elude the Mesdames Meyer Bril-' L B sheffev Southern Bell vice i s.
liant, Julius Propp, Harold Abbott president for South Florida, said .Se?'ing * man was U]
and David Sernaker. Mrs. Abraham j ,he ,,,,, has completed plans ^U,8t<2',W* Jeff **n *"*
Grunhut is treasurer. with ,he Dade Medjca, Association Steve Melnick as ushers.
to get prompt notification of pa 0n ,ne,r return from a honey
tients who need emergency phone moon in ,he Bahamas. Mr. ar I
restoration. A list of doctors will Mrs Melnick will live in N. Mi
also be provided. These are among aml Beach,
the first subscribers to get their ----------------------------
Workmen's Circle
To Honor Chonin
Cancer Institute
Holds Luncheon
phones back in the event they are
Knocked out by high winds and
water.
Sheffey said even Hurricane
Betsy of last year failed to damage
An "outstanding member" award more ,han about 10 Per cent of
will be presented to Morris Chon- Dade Phones, but that some of
in, charter member and past pres- these served heart patients and the Nor|n I)ade Branch. NW 119th
ident. by guest speaker. Samuel J. others who needed their phones St and 27th Ave. in Building 900.
, Gillatt. back in service quickly, and South Room ano
North Dade Broward County j
Branch, Workmen's Circle, will
SoutheastHonda Dairy Institute, j ^ on Wednesday, 8 p.m., at
Washington Federal, 699 NE 167th
St.
Hebrew Offered al M-DJC
Miami Dade Junior College in
offering a class in conversational
Hebrew at all levels on Tuesday
evenings from 7 to 10. The c I
centrated course will be given at
Hfnn* s""h Gn>p will have chonin hag been actiye jn the; ern Bell worked out a plan with
c- *'nXoUeg.""he^lSJ0nHSl" Holds LuncheOn building of North Miami Beach the medical association whereby
i L- n n hi and Iives at 174 Soutn Glades Dr lhe association would coordinate
Jack D*vi* *'' be guest Dramatization of "Sorry' Wrong; Benjamin Pearl, of Opa-locka, is' emergency requests for restoral
.- -.; ;er, and a Sukkoth musical \-umber." an original rendition by1 financial secretary of the branch, with the telephone company.
gram will be offered by Ruth ^ Mrs. Sally Siman. has taken place and Rubin Chyatt. of Hollywood, Southern Bell has also polished
4s recording secretary.
petn. accompanied at the piano | a, the {irst iunch^on meeting of
by Jtan Ronin Mrs. Sylvia Kurland
:- ; esident.
*
- Oneg Shabbat will be held
bj >he I. R. Goodman Business
and Professional Group at Beth
Rl | -ael Temple, 1545 Jefferson
Ave.. at 1 p.m., on Saturday, Oct.
8. Mrs. Edyth Geiger, regional
executive director.
Friend! of the Hebrew University president.
the Shore Unit of Papanicolaou
Cancer Institute of Miami. The
luncheon, presided over by Mrs. I
Florence Blum, president, was
Monday at the Deauvill* Hotel.
in Jerusalem, will give a book re-
, I view. Miss Lillian Goodman is
r-
i
i
I

i



r

i
I
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urn
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Cleaning Laundry
Storage
1201 -20th Street
Miami Beach
JE 8-6104
OKI* 7 AM. 7 PM. Seme Oay Service Meer Am Extra Choree
Beauty Topic
At Spinoza Forum
"Natural Beauty and Happiness"
will be the theme of the weekly
Spinoza Forum for Adult Educa-
tion, Thursday, at 10 a.m.
Dr. Abraham Wolfson, lecturer,
will speak in the Washington Fed-
eral Auditorium. Questions and
comments will conclude the discus-
sion.
Raphael Burstein is chairman.
its general restoration procedures.
The Western Electric distributing
center in North Miami is well
stocked with supplies sent in prior
to Hurricane Alma's near miss this
season. The company has a well-
rehearsed plan for assessing dam-
age and bringing in manpower and
materials for after the storm.
MUSIC ENTERTAINMENT
BOB NOVACK
ORCHESTRAS
MM TOT SUCCESS Of
WEDDINGS BAM MI7ZVAM
AND Alt SOCIAL FUNCTIONS
Orchestras-Trios-Accordionisft
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By expert technician. Any problems
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12 Noon or after 5 a.m.
IRVING GOIDBERG 621-0084


Friday September 30, 19G6
vJenist ffcridfistr
Page7-Q
C*Jitlt Zi
TEMPLE Judea held Its Dedica-
tion Ball on Sunday night in
th.s social hall ol the congrega-
tion new home at 5500 Gran-
ada Blvd. Long gowns and tux
ei>; set the pace in dress; and
Dr. Henry King Stanford, pies
ider.t of the University of Miami,
whom the land was obtain-
ed, and Morris I.apiduv the re-
Downed architect who designed
the templi. were among the
many prominent guests.
Chairman of the ball was Vic-
tor Reiter. whose wife's gown
was a mint green satin sheath
with a gold and crystal jeweled
bodice. Co-chairman was Max
Deakter. Mrs. Deakter's gown
was a light creme-colored silk
faille with gold bugle and caviar
beads embroidered on her bod-
ice. Rabbi .Morris Kipper's wife
eh we a sheath column of powder
blue silk crepe with a matching
colored silk stole.
Joseph Krefetz, temple pres-
ident, honored with the pres-
entation of a f:ift to him to mark
the time he spent on the grounds
during construction, was roundly
applauded by Mrs. Krefetz. For
this very special evening, she
selected a striking silk leopard
print. A large bow with panniers
to the floor was on one shoulder
of the decollete neckline, and a
deep slit at one side made dan-
cing easy in her figure-molding
sheath.
green silk sari from India cic
Judea Men's Club
Meeting Tuesday
Men's Club of Temple Judea
will hold its first dinner meeting
of the new year on Tuesday, 7 p.m .
in the congregation's new home at
5500 Granada Blvd.
Dr. Fred Witkoff. president, said
. the function is for men only, with
comedienne Kay Carole entertain
ing. Dr. Howard Segal, Men's Club
vice president, is program chair-
man, with Leonard Kalish. -social
chairman.
Lee Lebow. vice president of'
; Temple Judea, will serve as mas-
| ter of ceremonies. Leon Henry,
membership chairman and Men's
ated the unusual gown worn by Club vice president, said the Tues-
M, Julian Balogh. featuring a da>- session is open to new and old
..,,,.. members of the Brotherhood.
high neckline draped over one Bernar(, g Helm Sl.crclary
shoulder ,n a fan shape, which yM p,ans [or y(,ar.s ,,,,.,
continued below the waist m chlb program wm be outlined by
asymetrical lines. Mrs. Meyer ur. witkoff.
Baskin's silk linen featured a
swirl print inspired by the ocean
and done in ombre turquoise
with a touch of hot pink.
Fine Elected To
Seventh Term
CISTERHOOD president. Mrs.
""* Manuel Serkin, chose a gold
Martin Fine, Miami attorney
and civic leader, was reelected to'
a seventh term as chairman of the
brocade gown reembroidered on Miami Housing Authority,
the bodice in gold. Mrs. Lou Fine was returned to the top1
Spector was in black with a ruf- post by unanimous vote of au-
fled neckline on her stole. A thority board members at the
stunning white hand-beaded gown group's monthly meeting during
from Hong Kong was worn by : which plans for a multi-million dol-
Mrs. Ben Essen. Her pencil slim I lar expansion program were an-
sheath was encircled with rows nounced.
of scalloped fringe created with i The plans call for construction
caviar beads. Mrs. Sid Langer's ?f eight separate residence dwell-
i u- mgs. including four high-rise tow-
gown was in pink chiffon com- ^ a, a cosf of from ^ ,Q $1Q
pletely shirred in a horizontal m,i|jon
pattern with rows of pearls and The new structures, to Lv- situ-1
rhinestones studded on the deep- ated aiong Miami's riverfront near
ly-scooped neck bodice. the Orange Bowl, will provide the
"Mrs. Joe Shepard wore a white authority with more than 700 ad-
silk crepe skirt with a white J^ J^Jj^-JJ^
sequined overblouse. Multi-color- .
ed flowers were embroidered in ________________
the bodice. A pastel green silk
crepe with crystal beads was the UGlTlOS LOlinCh
choice of Mrs. Nat Winokur.
Mrs. Charles Sokol's white im- DriV in UCICIG
ported linen featured floral cut- ,rvine Spear chairman of the!
work. Ice blue satin was used for Dade County Democratic Commit-
the shoulder straps and again in : tee. has announced that the 1966
a band at the hemline. Mrs. Ben '-Dollars for Democrats" drive is
Goldman chose muted gold Alas- being conducted here under the
kan silk in the princess silhou- chairmanship of Mrs. Meyer Bril-
ette. Curved pockets were in- liant.
serted over the hipline. Jewel j "This will be a parallel drive for
embroidery created the bib neck-! Dollars for Democrats and con-
line. Mrs. Morris Lapidus was in line and trimmed her three-quar- centrate particularly on enlisting
black and gold. Her sheer black ter.leng,h sieeves. Gold chiffon, ^"^"^n^Lfrt.ir'partT^Sid8
cage" silhouette was embroid- with a gold jeweled fc^ce, was for the Democratic Party, said
Mrs. Alan Zifier, membership vice president; Mrs. living Cow-
an, hostess and public relations vice president; and Mrs.
Harold I. Brooks, president, discuss the opening membership
luncheon oi the Parent-Teachers Association of Temple
Emanu-El. The event will take place Tuesday. Oct. 11, at the
home of Mrs. Cowan.
Academy Opens Record Year
The Hebrew Academy. 2400
Pinetree Dr.. opened its 19th
school year with a roster of 508
students, the largest enrollment
ever recorded in the school which1
in 1948 began with eight kinder-
garteners.
Twenty-nine high school stu-1
dents found their way into the new )
Olga and Margaret Weishaus High
School for Girls, located directly
opposite the main campus.
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross prin-
cipal, reported that live new teach-
ers on the junior high level, and
three on the elementary level,
have been engaged. The junior
h-gh teachers are Joseph Vincent
Hale Jr.. Franklin Donovan Her
ter. Sheldon Rose. Harry Burns. [U,
and Mrs. Dorothy Radunovich.
Elementary teachers are Mrs.
Diane Silverstein, Mrs. Edith Fre
man, and Mrs. Sondra Kerstein
In the Hebrew department, three
new Israeli teachers on the junior
high level are Miss Aliza Cohen
; and Miss Naomi Burstein. On the
elementary level. Rabbi Akiva
Simcha has been added to tho
faculty.
f'C) i/
liJRS. Henry King Stanford
"" wore a sheer light green
silk sari gown with gold em-
broidery around the square neck-
ered in gold lame circles. Mrs.
Jess Spirer topped her black
satin skirt with an overblouse
embroidered with sequins and
bugle beads around cut out lace.
A black wool sheath, with deep
fringed trim at the hem and on
the three-quarter-length sleeves,
was worn by Mrs. Rose Alter-
man. sculptress of the head of
Moses above the entrance to the
sanctuary.
Among the many guests were
the Irvin Seamans. Mrs Seaman
was in a three-piece petal pink
silk ribbon ensemble Mrs. Roy
Weissel's bodice was in white
silk alpaca with a black skirt.
Clooney lace encircled her waist,
and an emerald green satin bow
was the focal point of color. Mrs.
Sam Weissel's gown was in ice
blue with tear drop crystals cov-
ering her sheer bodice. An In-
dian sari stole was worn with
a black silk crepe gown by Mrs.
Frank Toback. Pale lavendar
chiffon we-s seen on Mrs. Sol
Rovin.
Mrs. Herb Wilensky's chantilly
lace gown was in muted choco-
late with satin at the waist. Tur-
quoise and royal blue blended
in the silk print worn by Mrs.
Robert Mann. Mrs. Alex Miller's
black brocade had its own match-
ing hip-length jacket. A nile
Mrs. Brilliant.
Mrs. Charles Rosenfeld s choice. Mrs B[ilVlant is vice chairman
, of the Democratic Executive Com-
mittee of Dade County and past
MRS. Merwyn Ames had pink president of the Democratic Worn-;
cut velvet roses appliqued en's Club of Dade County,
on the bodice of her golden foli-
?^*1^Z%$\lmmt9MlM Seeks Efficiency
multi-colored silk print in jewel JERUSALEM (JTA) Pro-
tones was worn by Mrs. Richard p^ig for the more efficient ab-
Horwich. The print was detailed; sorption of immigrants from West-,
with matching colored iridescent! ern countries were drafted this
sequins. The Jack Langers made j wee|r at a meeting of the Western
it a twosome in black and white. Aliyah Committee, a joint co-
Her black gown had a white silk-; ordinating body of the Israel Gov-
satin V necklined bodice, and his eminent and the Jewish Agency,
tuxedo was in a black and white Prime Minister Levi Eshkol pre-
houndstooth check with black: sided over the meeting,
satin collar and cuffs.
Mrs. Stanley Kolber designed
and sewed her ensemble in an
iridescent sherry-colored silk
with fan-shaped jet crystal drops
on the bodice, and a tailored j
jacket topping the sheath sil-1
houette. Black peau de soie was
Mrs. Donald Murray's choice. Her I
tulle bodice was studded with jet
sequins, and the deep slit above
- the knee was edged with a band
of sequins.
Mrs. Bernard Fow was in a soft j
silk chiffon in a moss green
shade. The bodice was cut in a
free flowing capelette effect with
green bugle beads and crystals
embroidered in a foliage motif
in front.
your ticket to real luxury
/' and a new cruise idea
TAtfE YOUR PICK
on the ss R.ep'ixia.
XMAS & NEW YEARS
PORTS
12
DAYS
PORTS
12 DAYS
CRUISE
DECEMBER 22, 1966 JANUARY 3, 1967
From $255 'subj. to space avail.). Sailing from Nassau
to St. Maarten Martinique Barbadoi Grenada La
Guaira (Venezuela) Curacao Kingston Nassau
Easter (ftntta?
MARCH 24, 1967 APRIL 5, 1967
From $255 (subj. to space avail.). Sailing from Hassaa
to St. Maarten Martinique Barbados Grenada la
Guaira (Venezuela) Curacao Kingston Nassau
Passover in Jsrael
Mediterranean Greek Island Cruise 9 days in Israel (ship is hotel)
Leave Apr. 6. 1967-12 ports-32days from $680 (subj. to space avail ).
Sailing from Nassau to Las Palmas Funchal Malaga Naples
Haifa Rhodes Mykonos Athens Corfu Dubrovnik Venice
"Where Students Are Individuals"
Adelphi Prep
Please see our ads in the
Phone Book Yellow Pages.
Brochure on request
12390 W. Dixie Hwy. Ph. 757-7623
Soon new Southwest Branch
N. Miami 33161 Ph. 681-3568
^-vthandris cruises incorporated
^^_. Akiva Goffer. General Agent *******
^^m^ "^rf See your travel agent or call
^^^ WS. 538-5555 or any KIM office
605 Lincoln Road Mall
Miami Beach.
Florida 33139
Please send me tree intarmiUM tni arochare ertoia-
i*f to these cruises. I am gnder no eolifatien.
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State
Zip
MAKE YOUR WEDDMG, BAR MITZVA, ANY FUNCTION
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DOMESTIC MAIDS
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HELP
A-l EMPLOYMENT
Ph. FR 9-8401
-It's Wedding Timer
FLOWERS
BLOSSOM SHOP
(Mercantile Hational Bank Building)
1616 Washington Ave., Miami Beach CALL JE 2-3231


Page 8-B
+Jewisti ftarAfiaun
Friday. September 30, 1966
ON THE OCCASION OF THE HIGH HOLY DAY SEASON
Jewish Convalescent Home Eyes Goals
President of the Jewish Con-
valescent Home, Mrs. Joseph E.
Keiser, and chairman of the
board of directors, Leonard Zil-
bert. announce the activating of
a Day Center Program in the
Home's new building at 310 Col-
lins Ave., Miami Beach.
Today's convalescent homes
are much more than institutions
lor sheltering and feeding Indig-
ent old people."' Mrs. Keiser ex-
plained.
"The modern home feels itself
responsible for maintaining each
resident's own personality as far
as possible. To do so, his dor-
mant skills must be reawakened
and must be kept functioning at
his optimum level, physically
and mentally.
"At the present time, it is not
possible for convalescent homes
to house all of the older persons
who seek admission. Neither is it
advisable to expand homes to
meet the total demands of today
and the increasing demands of
the future. However, if resident
capacity is not to be increased
in proportion to the increase of
older persons in the population,
ii becomes essential to devise a
program which will meet the
Zilbert
Mrs. Keiser
situation and which will help our
older citizens to enjoy life and
to continue to function in the
community as long as possible."'
Keep Aged Functioning
Zilbert explained that at the
Jewish Convalescent Home of
South Florida, "we will consider
it a \ ital part of our program to
keep the aged functioning in the
community as long as possible.
When it becomes necessary for
them to enter the Home as a pa-
tient, we must provide the best
possible care
"To accomplish these objec-
tives, we are pursuing a three-
fold program, consisting of a day
activity program, a home-care
program, and admission to the
Home."
According to the Jewish Con-
valescent Home leaders, "the
purpose of the day activity pro-
gram is to fill the void of the
lost work day, to answer the
need of loneliness, and to give
an interest in life to those with-
out incentive. This is accomp-
lished through recreation, as well
as education. We know that in-
activity and seclusion may cause
a breakdown which often leads
to admission to a home, because
of lack of companionship, loss
of initiative, and mental dcteri
oration.
"The day center program
planned by our home will pro-
vide for many activities, shared
with the residents:
"The center member will be
able to partake of a sandwich
lunch if he or she wishes. They
are free to come and go at will:
they need not attend daily, nor
need they spend the entire day
in our building. The center mem
ber knows he has a place to go
Southeast Florida Region ORT
M
By MRS. HAROLD SCHNEIDER, President
Southeastern Florida Region
Women's American ORT
EM3ERS of the Southeastern Florida Region
New Year with high hopes ol accelerating our
pace through an increased membership in order
to extend aid. trades, and skills to many more
thousands "i diaadvantaged people throughout
the world.
ORT's vast network of schools is experiencing
.i huge accommodations problem. In the past five
years, one quarter of a million would-be students
ivere denied entrance due to lack of space.
ORT's work is rehabilitation of a special kind.
It is directed toward teen-agers, men and women
who are sound in every way. and whose only
handicap is their inability to earn a living because
i hey lack the necessary skills to do so people
whose ills come from poverty or persecution rather
i nan from mislortune ol nature. Our rehabilitative
work provides people with the work skills they
need to enjoy a future of security and dignity.
Handicapped Program
However, some of the students are handicap-
ped by even more than lack of skills; these are
the Mind, the deaf, the mentally retarded. A part
of ORT's Special Program, under the aegis of the
Health Project, is devoted to helping these handi-
capped people become participants in society.
The program for the blind at ORT's Textile
Institute in Rainat Can is the only one of its kind
in Israel. The blind are prepared to handle intricate
machinery and carry out normal work operations.
The school also serves as a training center for
.ocational teachers for the blind.
Unlike Ramat Can. whose program is strictly
vocational, the ORT School for the Deaf in Casa-
blanca, the only one of its kind in that part of
the woild, must start teaching on a simpler level.
Ii must first teach its students, children from age
4 through 15. to communicate. They are literally
lifted OUl of a cage of silence and are taught to
bear and speak through the use of the most modern
teaching techniques and electronic equipment.
When they are ready, these children receive trade
training, thus becoming productive citizens,
Special care and courses for the mentally
etarded arc given at two ORT Schools ill Israel
and one in the Netherlands. Academic subjects
are geared to their abilities, and simultaneous
trainii is given in courses such as woodworking,
carpentry, locksmithy and weaving.
where he can meet Deople of
his own age and where there is
a program geared to his tempo.
Trained personnel heln them to
develop their latent talents and
guide them in participation in
the various activities. They are
instilled with a feeling of ac-
complishment, usefulness, and
having a place in society.
Psychological Adjustment
"We realize that we have
merely scratched the surface of
possible activities, and that we
must develop the program fur-
ther to include for instance
a vitally needed medical service
for the nonresident or day cen-
ter member This service should
consist of diagnostic and pre-
ventive medicine, with referral
for treatment to the private phys-
ician or another agency. A psych-
ologic adjustment program would
be useful for those who are join
ing the ranks of the retired."
Mrs. Keiser said that "a proper
nutrition program should be in
stituted for those who find it
difficult to prepare food for
themselves because of physical
handicap or lack of proper kitch-
en facilities.
The center program brings
each member closer to the Con-
valescent Home, so that when it
is necessary that he be admitted
as a resident, he accepts the
Home a.s a friendly institution.
After entering the Home, be
continues to participate in the
day center program and does not
sever his friendships with those
he met there previously.
"Althougn the average age of
the resident of the Home is ten
vears more than that of the cen-
ter member, there arc active par-
ticipants in the day center pro-
gram who have reached the age
of 85, who do not yet desire to
enter any home. They prefer to
live outside of the building and
use the facilities of the day cen-
ter.
"The program for the day cen-
ter is carried on in the same
building that houses the resi-
dents."
The Home Care Program en-
ables those who need supervised
social service care, homemakinu
assistance, and a supervised med-
ical program to continue to func
tion outside of the institution.
The individual has the added as-
surance that he will be admitted
as a resident without undue de-
lay when in need of institution. .
care, and that there will be a
bed available when he needs it.
"We have found from past ex
perience that many applicants to
a home enter the institutions pre
maturely to insure a place for
themselves." Zilbert explained.
Special Concern
"The Home's resident program
should be reserved for those who
can no longer function in the
community and who need con
valcsecnt and intensive cart'. The
Home provides proper living fa
cillties with special concern for
the aged, a medical program to
keep the residents functioning at
their best level, a nutritional
pro mm geared to physical and
medical needs, a recreational
and occupational therapy, and a
religious program for spiritual
needs he added
Nazi Investigator
Admits His Past
LUDWIGSBURG, West Germany
(JTA) Dr. Ervvin Sehuele.
head of the Central Office for the
Investigation of Nazi War Crimes
here, has announced that he re-
signed his post on Sept. 1. Dr.
Sehuele at first denied but then
fP&L Executive Cifed
McGregor Smith, chairman o?
the board of Florida Power A.
Light Co., has been presented the
Florida Wildlife Federal ion Award
1 he citation is for "outstanding
service to the community' in the
field of conservation. Smith led
the power company's development
of a wildlife preserve on the 1.800
acre Turkey Point plant site The
r-
ORT Gift Shop
In addition to these special programs, the
major responsibility of the Health Project is to
provide medical, dental and optical care for the
47.000 students in ORT's 000 installations in 20
I
NIBS. HAROLD SCHNEIDER
countries. To establish and maintain first aid rooms
is another priority.
During the summer months, top echelon lead-
ers, Mrs. Louis Baron, past region president. Mrs.
Jacob Glassman, region health chairman, and Mrs.
George Linden, special projects vice president,
were busily engaged in planning ORT's newest
venture the ORT Gift Shop.
Executive committee, headed by Mrs. William
Fishman, has formulated an exciting calendar of
events for the coming season. Annual ORT Sab-
bath, under the direction of Mrs. Theodore Zalles,
will be held Nov. 18, with Oneg Shabbats through-
out Dade and Broward Counties. A regionvvide
Membership Day, coordinated by Vice Presidents
Mrs. Phillip Stark, Mrs, Sam Avrach. Mrs. Richard
Greenbaum and Mrs. Jack Fils, will feature ORT
fashions to be shown at a "For Members Only"
tea. Other highlights will include a gala Epic
Ball and our annual Mellah Mother Tribute
Luncheon.
Ever mindful of our duty to our community,
we contribute clothes to 20 families each month
through ORT Thrift Shop to the Economic Oppor-
tunity Program.
Doubling ORT's Strength
Last veal, the entile regional board and many
others participated in the Combined Jewish Appeal
campaign, and we again pledge our support for
the coming year.
Southeastern Florida Region is 20 chapters
strong, and it is our intention to double our
strength in order to achieve our goal of providing
skills and trades to every teen-ager who seeks
ORT training. By fortifying their futures, we build
and strengthen Jewish communities throughout
the world.
confessed to recent East German Award isL V^^.*"'"
, whose eflorts are notable in the
charges that he had been a mem- const.,.vatj()n ol Floijda s natural
ber of the riazi Party storm troops asst.,s
during World War II. He insisted,
however, that he had not partici
pated in war crimes, claiming that
he joined the Nazi Party to escape
persecution.
Meanwhile, the State Ministry of
Justice of Baden Wurtemburg an-
nounced that Dr. Sehuele will be-
come Chief Prosecutor of the Stutt-
gart district, a post he held before
becoming head of the investiga-
tion office in 1958. Under Schuele's
[ supervision, the Central Office for
the Investigation of Nazi War
Criminals has prepared the pre-
Medicare Topic
Before BB Lodge
Alfredo canino. field representa-
tive of the Miami Beach Social
Security District Office, will be
featured speaker at the North
Shore B'nai B'rith meeting at the
Washington Federal Savings and
Lean Association Auditorium. 1133
Normandy Dr., at 8 p.m. on Mon-
day.
Irvine C Spear, president of the
lodge, has announced that Canino's
trial investigation of over 2,000 topic for the evening will be
cases involving Nazi war crimes. "Three Months Under Medicare."
-
..... .'...:.!'..
Preparing for the Sukkoth Festival with Rabbi Eugene Labo-
vitz, spiritual leader of Temple Ner Tamid Religious School,
are (left to riqht) Marcia Pozin, Arnold Moskowitz, and Randy
Gordon. Rabbi Labovitz is shown explaining the meaning of
the esrog or citron used in connection with the festival.


Friday. September 30. 1966
vJtnist ftoridH&ri

Page 9-B
Jewish National Fund Council of Greater Mi- aie Abraham Grunhut. vice president of the
ami opened its winter season of activity by JNF; Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Felsher. Rabbi
remembering outstanding workers with Mayer Abramowitz, Samuel Elman. Mr. and
plagues and certificates at its first meeting Mrs. Frank Brickman, and Zev W. Kogan.
held nt the Fontainebleau Hotel. Left to right
Combined Appeal Hi
Picks Heller to Head
Panto! Neal Heller has acc|
the chairmanship of the Residents
and High Rise Division for the
i"(;v Combined
.1 c w i a h Appeal
; campaign.
Heller's accep-
t;; ii c e as an-
! nounccd Wednos
' day by the over-
' all chairman of
the l !Jfi7 CJ A
drive, Milton
Weiss, who is
president of the
Miami Beach
Federal Savings
and Loan Association of Miami.
SANHMO M. SWfRDt/N
Estate Planning
Seminars Set
At Jordan Marsh
Three banks, an investment
agency, and a local department
store 'O-U'ther will sponsor free.
open-ti-the-public estate planning
seminars on Thursday and Friday,
Sept. 29 and 30.
Each of the two discussions will
lake place from 7:30 to 8:45 p.m.,
.it the .Ionian Marsh Store at 1501
Biscayne Blvd.
Speakers Don Griswold and
Byron L. Sparber will present
discussions on "Good Estate
Planning," "What to Do in To-
day's Market," and related areas.
Sponsors are Jordan Marsh
Hayden, Stone, Inc., Miami Beach
First National, United National
Bank, and Coral Gables First Na-
tional Bank.
Before commencing practice in
Dade County In 1960, Sparber
served in Washington, D.C., as
attorney advisor in the Tax Court
of the United States.
lie is i member of the executive
council if the Tax Section of the
Florida Bar; Section on Taxation.
Estate and Gift Tax Committee,
America i Bar Association; Greater
Miami lax Institute: Estate Plan
lling Council, Southeast Florida;
and Section of Real Property. Pro
bate and Trust Law, American Bar
Association.
Swerdlin Reports to
On U.S. Air Force in
Miami Attorney Sanford H.
Swerdlin will be speaking once a
month through January and the
new ;car on 'Aces and One-Eyed
Jacks" at a variety of meetings
scheduled here.
Swerdlin, a lieutenant colonel
in the Judyc Advocate General's
Department, U.S. Air Force Re-
serve, and a pilot during World
War II. last presented this subject
at a meeting of Sholem Lodge.
B"nai B'rlth, on Sept. 13.
Swerdlin discussed the story
of his trip to Europe in 1965 on
behalf of the Chief of Staff of
I the U.S. Air Force, John P.
McConnell.
In his presentation, Swerdlin
talked about the state of readiness
of the nations Air Force in Eur-
' ope. as well as of NATO and the
I reasons for its existence, aims,
methods and requirements.
"Aces and One-Eyed Jacks'" em-
phasized the knowledge of Amer-
ica's airmen as professionals in
the business of peace rather than
war.
A graduate of the University of
Florida (AB. 19401 and North-
western University, where he re-
ceived his law degree in 1947
(Juris Doctorate), Swerdlin is ad-
mitted to the Florida and Illinois
courts and also to the Federal
Bar. including the U.S. Supreme
Court.
A recipient of Dade County
Outstanding Citizens' Award for
public service in 1963. he is a past
president of Sholem Lodge. B'nai
IS nth; past president. Miami
Zionist District; member of the
executive committee. Florida Re
gional Board, Anti-Defamation
League; member. HillsborOUgh
Lodge 25, F & AM. Tampa, one of
the oldest masonic lodges in the
south; member. Miami Consistory.
Scottish Rite: member. Mahi Tem-
ple, Tampa; only remaining orig-
inal member of (he Dade Count]
Outstanding Citizens' Award Com-
mittee, formed In 1947; co-chair
man, Dade County Outstanding
Heller
Miami Community
Europe Today
( Itlzens' Award Committee, 1958-
60; current chairman. Awards
Committee; and permanent secre-
tary Of its Alumni Association.
Swerdlin is a past national
vice president and treasurer of
Tau Epsilon Rho, national legal
fraternity; past president, Tau
Epsilon Rho, Delta Rho Chapter;
past president, Miami Graduate
Chapter, Tau Epsilon Rho; na-
tional southern liaison officer, '
Tau Epsilon Rho; member. Pi
Lambda Phi, University of Flor-
ida.
He was commissioned a second
lieutenant of Field Artillery in
1940. and entered extended active
duty with the U.S. Army a year!
later, assigned to the 31st Infantry,
the famed Dixie Division. Trans-1
[erred to the 831st Tank Destroyer i
Battalion, he subsequently gradu-
ated from the Army Air Force
Flying School, and served as a
pilot instructor in the 19th Bomb'
Group and on the 333rd Combat
Crew Replacement Group at Dal-
hart, Tex.
He was a pilot with the 8th
Air Force in Europe through two
tours of combat operations with
the 385th Bomb Group. With Gen
Curtis LeMay as commander of
the 3rd Air Division of the 8th
Air Force, Swerdlin was deputy
air group leader under Brig. Gen,
E, E. Vandcvanter.
i He holds the Distinguished
| Flying Cross, Air Medal with
; three Oak Leaf Clusters, Pres-
I idential Distinguished Unit Ci-
tation, pre-Pearl Harbor Dec-
oration, American Defense Dec-
i oration, European Theatre Med-
al with five Combat Stars, Euro-
pean Victory Medal, Air Force
Longevity Medal and Reserve
Forces Medal.
Swerdlin is presently serving his
third term as Anti-Defamation
League chairman for the Florida
Stale Association of B'nai B'rith
| Lodges.
Heller, a Miami attorney, who
lives on Normandy Isle with his
wife and three children, was
co-chairman of the Residents
and High Rise Division in last
year's campaign.
Horn In Brooklyn and a graduate
of New York University and Har-
vard Law School. Heller carries an
impressive listing of civic and or-
ganizational affiliations.
His association with the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, which
conducts the annual Combined
Jewish Appeal campaign, dates
back many years. He is presently
a member of the executive com-
mittee and board of governors,
and is past chairman of the gen-
eral solicitation committee, past
chairman of the new gift develop-
ment committee, and past chair-
man of the speakers' bureau.
in 1963, he was recipient of
Federation's Presidents' Leader-
ship Award.
Active nationally in the United
Jewish Appeal. Heller is a mem-
ber of the UJA speakers' bureau,
has served as Florida state chair-
man of the UJA Young Leader-
ship Campaign Cabinet, and par-
ticipated in L'JA's First'Young
Leadership Mission to Europe and
Israel in 1961.
A World War II Navy veteran
in both the Pacific and European
theaters of operation, Heller is
a past national commander of
the Jewish War Veterans and
was past national judge advo-
cate. Currently, he is JWV's na-
tional chairman for welfare
funds. He is a member of JWV's
five-man personnel committee,
and is the JWV's liaison chair-
man with major American vet-
erans' associations. As a result
of a Metro Commission appoint-
ment, Heller is also chairman
Rise Division ,
'67 Campaign
of the Dade County Veterans
Advisory Committee.
Tii. in-t men's out chai li
the state ot Florida elect, d Hellet
as its first president. He has con-
tinued his active membership in
the organization, is president
emeritus of the local chapter, and
was recently selected to serve on
the national executive committee
of ORT.
Heller is a member ol both the
Masons and Shriners and in 1963
was awarded a knight commander
of the Court of Honour, the high-
est degree in Masonry.
The Miami Beach Junior Cham-
ber of Commerce and the Florida
Harvard Law School Association
both list Heller as a past president
of their respective organizations
Heller is currently conducting
confirmation classes for Temple
Bmanu-El's young adults.
Junior Auxiliary
Will Open Season
Junior Auxiliary of the Jewish
Home for the Aged will hold its
opening meeting Of the season ;it
Douglas Gardens on Oct. 18 at
1:30 p.m.
Entertainment will be by guest
singer, Mrs. Henry Baluban, ac-
companied by Bert Duckman.
Mrs. Gladys Israel is president
of the organization.
United Synagogue Plans Conference
The week of Oct. 11. will be a
busy one for United Syna
congregations, according to a joint
announcement bj Seymour Mann,
president of the Southeast Region
of the United Synagogue of Amer-
ica, and Irving Seidel and Abraham
Gittelson, co-chairmen of the Re-
gional Commission on Jewish
Education.
On Oct. li, a two-day conference
for professionals and school board
members will be conducted in co-
operation With the Bureau of Jew
ish Education of Greater Miami.
Dr. Morton Siegel, national
director of the Commission on
Jewish Education of the United
Synagogue of America, will con-
duct the sessions. United Syn-
agogue congregational schools
will be closed Oct. 11 to allow the
teachers to participate in the
conference.
On Oct. 13, the Executive Coun-
cil of the region will hold its Ursl
meeting of the New Year, and the
community will be invited for a
talk that same evening bj Dr.
Siegel on the role of the United
Synagogue and its relationship t<
each congregation.
On Oct. 14 to 16 the biennial
convention of the region will be
held at the Carillon Hotel. Theme
will be "The Conservative Move
men) ideology of Accommoda
tion." In addition to Dr. Siegel
guests will include Morris Laub,
national director of the Commis-
sion on Special Action, and Hans
VTelnberg, expert on synagogue ti-
nancing. A record attendance, re-
presenting the 90 congregations in
the region, is anticipated.
The United Synagogue of Amer
ica is the organization within the
Conservative movement of over
800 congregations with a con-1
stituency of one million.
TELL
THEM
ABOUT
WELCOME
* WAGON
tf you know of t family who hat
Just arrived in your community, ba
surt to tell them about Welcome
Wagon. They will be delighted with
the basket of gilts and helpful
Information they will receive from
eur hostess, a symbol of the com-
munity'! traditional hospitality. Or
you may M",wajj-x
AAelcoinc^Ej\^t*on.
\,9y^j,*VnaiJnaeT
443-2526
GIVE
THE
PRICELESS^
GIFT........
A
LITTLE
OF
YOURSELF
BE A UNITED
FUND VOLUNTEER
CALL.
377-8311
FREE
For You Or Your Organization
YOUR
JEWISH HERITAGE
An informative bookie- on
traditional Jewish life and law
Write: Mr. Ray Keotor
Kraft Foods Co.
99 Park Avenue
New York, N. Y.
Pn ...... b !" '-ii publlo
-.ii ice i>> Kit ut l"' M U)S
WUC0MC NEWCOMEMI
UN c.tv I* let W i )M M
NeiM-
Md'M
ati
? Please have the Welcome Wagon
Hostess call on me.
? I would like to subscribe to
The Jewish Floridian.
Fill out coupon and mail to
Circulation Dept.,
M.P.O. Box 2973, Miami, Flo.
ATTENTION!
Jewish Home for the Aqed
THRIFT SHOP
NEEDS YOUR DONATION
NOW!
"FURNITURE"-"APPLIANCK"
"Ct6THING"-"JEWEtRY," etc.
"All Items Tax Deductible"
CALL 696-2101


Page 10-B
* Mn is t fhridirui
Friday, September 30. 1966
Vera Weizmann
Dead at Age 87
OTHER DEATH NOTICES ... PAGE 11-B
JERUSMEM (JTA) The ti: i also a" esteemed dear
bodv of Mrs. Vera Weizmann. wid- friend H< added that the people
ow of the first President of Israel, of Israel will pay honor to a
was brought bv piano Monday from woman v>hose life coincided with
London for a state funeral Tues- a whok chapter
Mount Sinai Hospital's Kol Nidre and Yizkor
services for ambulatory patients were held
prior to Yom Kippur with Rabbi Solomon
Schiii officiatina- Rabbi Schiff represented the
new hospital clergy program set up by the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation and The
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association.
day. She was buried next to her
husband at Rehovot, location of
the science institute which bears
the Weizmann name. She died in
Ixmdon on Saturday at the age
of 87.
Premier Levi Eshkol ordered
the state funeral and issued a
statement mourning Mrs. Weiz-
mann as "a woman of distinc-
Rites Held For
J Noted Artist
Saul Raskin, 88
Trio Join Social Work Faculty at Barry College
Among new faculty members
who have joined the Barry- Col-
lege of Social Work are.
Dr. Samuel Nadler. PhD. ACSW,
cf 610 W. 45th St.. Miami Beach:
Dr. Marvin Harris. MD. of 145 S.
Prospect Dr.. Coral Gables: and
Myron J. Brodie. ACSW. MSW. of
Bollywood, Fla.
Sister Mary Dorothy, president
cf Barry, welcomed them and
ether members of the school's
largest and most diversified fac-
ulty in its history at an annual
Louis Paul
Celebrates 89th
Birthday Here
Louis Paul, who was born in
Russia and came to this country
as a young adult, marked his 89th
birthday on Sept. 10.
Mr. Paul, who came to this area
ir. 1954. was an engineer in De-
troit, serving with one firm there
for 43 years. Married to the late
Ida Rebecca Paul, the couple cele-
brated their Golden Wedding an-
niversary' Just before her death in
1948.
A resident of the National Ho-
tel on Miami Beach, Paul has two
daughters, Anne Marcus Goll. with
whom he lives: Mrs. Nettie Stone,
of Miami; two sons, five grand-
children, and nine great-grand-
children.
In Detroit. Paul was a member
of the Downtown Synagogue,
where he did most of the cantor-
.ia) "chanting. On arriving here, he
i ned Temple Emanu-El. has been
active ever since, being a member
(f the Minyon Group, and having
in his possession one of the three
keys to the temple.
NEW YORK (JTA) Saul
Raskin, an artist who was widely-
known for his paintings on Jewish
life and religious topics, died of a
heart attack this week here at the
age of 88.
The artist, who was born in Kiev,
studied art in Berlin and in Paris
before coming to the United
States. He started his career as
lithographer and cartoonist before
World War I.
He came to the United States in
1904 and earned a living as a
commercial artist. In 1947. he pub-
of the nation's
histor;.....1ng which it achie\td
indei ...tree."
She was laid to rest Tuesday
in the ;mall family plot in Re-
hovct. en a small hill overlook-
ing the Weizmann 'nstitute.
The coffin was brought directly
from Lydda Airport to the Weiz-
mann institute, where it lay in
state Monday with army officers
as an honor guard. Other units of
the guard of honor were members
of tl.t Israel Women's Army, po-
I licewomen and Magen Dovid Adom
nurse.'.
The public paid its respect Tues-
day m< rning. when funeral serv-
ices began. President Zalman Sha-
zar dtlivered the eulogy. Army
chaplains conducted the religious
| rites. The family and a small num-
ber of invited friends followed the
coffin tc the graveside, where
army iba(!ains again officiated.
Foreign Students
Feared Lost
TEL AVIV JTA) Two
voting foreign students who have
lished "Land of Palestine," which j^er, working this summer at Kib-
Brodie Or. Nailer
Dr. Harris
faculty dinner here last week
in Thompson Hall.
Judge C. Clyde Atkins, of the
South Florida Federal Court Dis-
trict, and a lay advisory board
member of Barry College, address-
ed the faculty members on "What
Society Expects of Barry College."
Dr. Nadler joins the Social Work
school as assistant professor of
social work. He is a graduate of
Scranton University in Pennsyl-
vania, and has further graduate
degrees from William and Mary
and the University of Pittsburgh,
where he received the Dean's Cer-
tification in Social Work Research,
as well as his doctorate degree.
Dr. Harris joins the faculty as
instructor in psychiatric social
work. He completed his residency
In psychiatry" at the University of
Miami School of Medicine and
Jackson Memorial Hospital.
As senior attending physician,
he is affiliated with Mt. Sinai
Out-Patient Clinic, and is con-
sulting psychiatrist for the VA
Hospital here, as well as instruc-
tor in clinical psychiatry at the
U of M medical school.
Brodie, another instructor in the
Barry School of Social Work, is a
graduate of Western Maryland
College, with a Master's degree
from Boston University School of
contained more than 300 of the
drawings and paintings he exe-
cuted in five visits, the first in
1921. He made a sixth visit after-
wards when the Jewish State was
established. The book also con-
tained selections from his short
essays on Palestinian Jewish life,
in English, Yiddish and Hebrew.
Reform Jews
butz Shamir, near the Syrian bor-
der, disappeared and are feared
to havt wandered inadvertently
across the frontier into Syria, Is-
rael reported here to the Syrian-
Israeli Mixed Armistice Commis-
sion.
The Student! are Jeanette Arch-
er 19. ci England and Gil Hirsch- (
ner 21. of France Members of
their kibbutz last saw them on the
edge of thi Syrian frontier. When
they failed to return by nightfall,
Pray in BB Lodge
TEL AVIV __ (JTA)__ The Tel a search was started but brought
Aviv Congregation for Progressivej n results. Israel asked the United
Judaism, the local group of Re-
form worshipers, announced it had
leased the hall of B'nai B'rith
Lodge here for High Holy Day
services this year.
The congregation has been hold-
Nations Mixed Armistice Commis-
sion to try to see whether the two
young people can '*? traced in
Syria.
A Syrian was placed under ar-
rest by Israeli police after he
Social Work. He is currently ex- ing Sabbath services in the B'nai! crossed the border and asked mem-
ecutive director of the Jewish
Welfare Federation and Jewish
Family Service of Broward Coun-
ty.
B'rith Club here for the last three bers of Almagor settlement for
months. Last year, the local B'nai asylum. The settlers brought the
B'rith Hall had refused to lease Syrian. Mohamed Garida, to police,
its facilities to the Reform group, \ who detained him on charges of il-
Cfoss for Asthmatics
YM and WHA of Greater Miami,
8500 SW 8th St., is offering a spe-
cial class for asthmatic children,
ages 7 through 14, beginning Sun-
day, Oct. 16 from 2 to 3:30 p.m.,
every Sunday. Applications may
be obtained by contacting Al Tu-
dor, director of health and phys-
ical education.
Workers Hurry
To Complete
Forte Towers So.
Workers are proceeding at a
quickened pace this week to open
for public viewing the new Forte
Towers South.
The new super-structure is the
and had been criticized for that
stand by B'nai B'rith lodges
abroad.
legal entry. He told investigators
that hi !!td to Israel because the
Syrian authorities were after him.
JQar Martin Schlosberg
Martin, son of Mr. and Mrs.
first major building in Florida toiLawnnce Schlosberg, will observe
be constructed since C arpenter s
Union strikers returned to their
jobs, said Michael Forte, builder
of the 16-story apartment complex.
Forte said that a building rec-
ord had been set since the tall
structure had been "topped-off"
in a 15-week period. "Normal
timing would have taken car-
penters 28 weeks to complete,"
he said.
his Bar Mitzvah on Saturday morn
ing, Oct. 1. at Temple Zion.
Martin attends eighth grade at
Glades Junior High and plays the
drums He is also interested in
fishing and boating.
Mr. and Mrs. Schlosberg will
host the Kiddush after the service.
The celebrant will be honored
at a reception and dinner Satur
, 1 1 **V UVVI-IIWII HI. II Ulllllkl .',tlkI
"Renting is now taking place day evenjng a, ,he Dupont p)aza
even though the building will be |
completely finished in February,"
said Forte Towers manager John
Forte. The entire three-building
complex will house 1,203 apart-
ments when completed.
At the "topping-off" ceremony
this week were the elder Forte
with his son, John, and his five-
month-old son, Michael John.
Forte Towers South is the third
Robert Peyser
Robert Elliott, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Stanley Peyser, 55 Samana
Dr., will become Bar Mitzvah at
Beth David Congregation on Sat
urday morning, Oct. 1.
Babbi Irving Lehrman offers good wishes to Louis Paul on the
occasion of his 89th birthday Sept. 10. Sharing the happy
event is Mr. Paul's daughter, Anne Marcus GolL
Robert is an eighth grade stu
dent at Shenandoah High, and has
been attending Beth David Relig
ious School for the past four years.
His hobbies are coin and stamp-
I unit of Dade County's largest collecting and slot car-racing...
1 rental apartment project, added I Mrs. Max Paul and Mrs. Martha
i the new manager. I Peyser, grandparents of the cele-
Martin Schlosberg Robert Peyser
brant, will attend the services and
Kiddush sponsored by his parents.
*
Clifford Rosen
Clifford P.. son ot Mr. and Mrs.
Norman R( sen. 3680 Battersea Rd.,
Coral Gables, will be Bar Mitzvah
at Temple Judea >n Saturday,
Oct. 1.
Cliffon an eighth grade stu-
dent at Ponce Junior High. ?.nd
is a watei sports enthusiast.
Among guests comin<; from out- .
of-town will be Mrs. Rose Good-
man, the celebrant's grandmother.
Mr. and Mrs. Rosen will host the
Kiddush in their son's honor.


Sday. September 30, 1966
* Jcnisti nnradHan
Page 1 IB
[harcowsky,
[h^ftp.thrcpist,
lies Here at 82
hsrles Charcowsky, ;i leader in
Qreater Miami community.
kj hen Sept. 25 ;i! the age of 82.
Iri'Mdint of Miami Beach for the
|sl 25 years. Mr Charcowsky
ed with his wife, Viola, af 525
231 h St.
former owner of (he ("harcow-
Paint Co. of the Bronx, NY.,
kssianboin Mr. Charcowsky ai-
led in this country some 50 years
with just a few dollars in his
ckets. Starting as a painter and
per hanger, he eventually rose
|being an executive in the whole-
arid retail paint industry, and
teal estate investor.
In 1959 he- helped start the
riends of the Hebrew Univer-
of Jerusalem, a charitable
tundation, by donating over
3,000.
director of Temple Emanu-EI.
\. Charcowsky was a life mom-
and founder of the Hebrew
Bdemy of Greater Miami and a
knder and trustee of Mount Sinai
spital.
\c was also founder of the He-
\v. University in Israel, founder
the Jewish Home for the Aged,
nor at Cedars of l^ebanon Hos-
sl, and at Miami Heart Institute,
veteran Zionist, he was a life
Jrnber of B'nai B'rith and of Elks
|ge 841, Bronx, and held trus-
ships in Boys Town, Jerusalem.
Wish Theological Seminary, Ye-
|va University, NY., and Bonds
Israel.
ie was listed as donor at the
\pe School of Miami, Variety
ildren's Hospital, Deborah Hos-
al. Browns Mills, N.J.. Home of
|ughters of Jacob, Combined
tvish Appeal, Presbyterian Hos-
lal, N.Y., Montefiore Hospital,
|Y., and the Brooklyn Home for
Aged.
Ble was a member of the Work-
pi's Circle and belonged to
[rous other charitable organ-
It ions.
In addition to his wife Viola,
it survived by two sons,
Uexander, of New York City,
Walter Gruenberg, of Jun-
Alaska; three daughters,
Evelyn Berman, Coalings,
4ff., Mrs. Sylvia Julian, N. I
liami Beach, and Mrs. Ruth !
ruenberg, Miami Beach; '
ther, Louis, of the Bronx; six !
andchildren and three great-
ndchildren.
frvices for Mr. Charcowsky
held locally at the Alton
Riverside Chapel on Sept. 26,
turther services and inter-
It in New York.

LEGAL NOTICE
CHARLES CHARCOWSKY
tager, Mrs, Pearl, of 10185 Collins
Aw., died Sept. -'" Riverside.
tullin, Benjamin B., 73, of 780 NE
178th T.i'.. died Kept. 28. Blv< raldi
I
Quebec Party
Fires Biased Ed
MONTREAL (JTA) A
spokesman for the separatist Ral-
liement National Party of Quebec
said that the editor of the party's
official newspaper, La Nation, had
been discharged after widespread
criticism of anti-Jewish material
published in it. The spokesman
said that the editor, Joseph Costi
sella, was being replaced by an
editorial board which would "care-
fully screen" all material publish-;
ed in La Nation to '"avoid any-
more of this."

The criticized material had
sought to link Quebec Jews with
"international Communism" and
charged that they had given
nothing to the development of
the Province of Quebec. The
statements were described by
Saul Hayes, executive vice pres-
ident of the Canadian Jewish
Congress, as stemming from "ig-
norance or malice" and as
"mischievous and pernicious
smear."
Demands have been voiced that
(Hales Gregoire, president of the j
Raliement National, resign from
his seat in Parliament because of j
the anti-Jewish smears in La Na-;
tion. Not only Jewish leaders, but i
also leaders of the Societ Credit
and the Conservative parties have!
demanded that M. Gregoire quit
his parliamentary seat. However,
he has refused to do so.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERKHY (ilVEN thai
li. undi d rli
h< 11 II
1 f'AHAN \ CLl'H T>>\\ KC- CAR-
tlDEAN' vh.i.aoe. m n i.-.u
til ml, Hoi IcIh, |m<.....- |.
. i n h ii. i .
ii hi of I ladi i
.i
MARTIN Wind.IX.
Sole i > ii-
1-30 10 :-: i
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY UIV'BN thai
III, undersigned, desiring In el
in business mill-r the fictitious name
..i ciii': i.i:< i .i. i;i iLDMAN :i:.\ i-i11<
ARTS KTl'DIO, .ii SS.1S S.W, 25th
.w Din Mlam ;. Fli rlda,
mi i -.-ill name with the ierk
"i ill.' I'ir. uii i 'nuri ol i lade i 'winij.
Florida.
I ii iKi (THY iiiil.1 i.M V.\
Sole i iwner
HARl 'l.n .1. I'OHKN
Mtui in \ i.n Applli inn
2761 i'oral \v.i\
Miami i">. Florida
8 SO I" T-l l-.'l
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY, IN CHANCERY
No. 66C10366
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
MIXXIK BROKER.
Plaintiff,
va.
ABRAHAM BECKER,
I umlaut.
T< >: A KRAHA.M HECK ER
4406 Menlo A\. nue
San lHugo, ''allfornla
You. ABRAHAM BECKER, are
notified Hun a Mill "1 Complaint for
Divorce In'* I" .u filed against yon,
and you are required to servi a cop)
of youc aiisuit ,.r Pleading to the
Hill i.f Complaint nn the Plaintiffs
attorney, PAUL KWITNEY, 420 I .in -
coin Road, Miami Beach, Florida, ami
fill- Hi.- original Answer or Pleading
in Mi. offU.....i' the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court on i.r November, 1906. If >ou fall to do
--. judgment i>> defaull uii! I,.' taken
against you for tin- relief demanded in
the Bill !' Complaint.
nils notice .-hall in- publlsh<*d once
each week for four consecutive ue.-ks
in Till: JEWISH E1.0RIDIA.N
DONE AXli ORDERED ,i Miami,
Florida, this 27th day ..i" September
\ l' i ;.;.
i: M. WEATHERMAN, Clerk,
Circuit Court, bade <'..nin\. Florida
(Seal) By; I. HNKEDEN
I leputy 'I, rk
SII.Vri:STKIN. KWITNEY .v.
lOI'l >ISH
By: I A l I. kva ITNEY
Vttorm j for Plaintiff
ISO Lincoln Road.
Miami Bi acn, Florida
9 '..I 10 7-i i-:i
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEIUCIIY GIVEN that
th. mill, rslgneo, desiring to engage
:n buaineaa undiT the flctltlotla name
i.f slacks UNLIMITED OF MIAMI
at iSth fl...r, Hercantlle Bank Build-
iiiK, 420 Lincoln K.ad, Miami Hea.ii.
Kla. Intends to reflate r said name
with i he (lurk of the Circuit Court "I
I >ude Count), Florida.
claire VV. ABUAM8 I Bole owner)
PACL, LANDY AND Rol'.INSoN
Attorn.} s for Claire VV. A brains
9/ao in 7-14-21
. Pennsylvania Avc. Service* In
lw York. Blasberg.
h, Mas M., 77, of !" Ocean Dr.,
n .-m 25, Rlveralde.
K, Herman, |, ih. ii s, pi. 26, i lordon.
1ENBERG, Mis Roho. 77. of -"
a~)iiiiton Ave., died Sept. 25.
reraise.
B. Hvnian. 79. of lftrtlft NVV 11th
le. Kervlcea in Providence, K.I.
bbenc.
JN. Mrs. .Iraiini'ite, S. of 16740
I lifh Ave.. died Kept. So, Sarvleei
Ichi.'aicn. Riverside.
T>S, .Mrs. Kmnia B., 67, of C93.'i
n veniTome, died Sept. -7,. Rlver-
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
.FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
TICK 18 HKKEIIY GIVEN thai
kndenibjned, deHlrinc to tumauv
leiness under the fictitious nuine
JE WKK BAR, at 2714 N.K. 2nd
pe.. Miami. Florida, intends to
r siiid nam.- with iIk.- Cli-rk of
uireult Oeurt of I lade County,
I,
ll.AN Q. HCCKI.KIIK11KY
soie Owner
lJ-:it, MASSEY &
[i:HM \.\
Beys for Aoiilieant
ptmore way
[OaMeH, Florida
9/SO 19/7-14-21
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
T'ck is BERHBY RIVEN that
Bid, rslcned, desiring t.. anRage
IIiohs under the flctltioua name
[AN IX Mi i-r i: i. Al-rs., at-238-
Vtreet, Miami Reach, Florida.
1 to reglitter said name with
'rk of the Circuit Curt of Dade
Florida
rtJFT-DREW, INC.
By: HARRY CHANIN
I'll slllent
fH. MANNHEIMER &
M'IKI.Ii -
^> for Cliff-Drew. Ine.
/3l 10/7-14-21
Ghana Orders Extradition
ACCRA (JTA) Dr. Hoist
Schumann, 60, charged with killing
30.000 Jews and non-Ormans at
Auschwitz, was ordered by a court
here extradited to West Germany.
The Ghanian Government, during
the rule of deposed President
Kwame Nkrumah, had refused to
hand Dr. Schumann over to Bonn
for trial on the war crime charges.
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 68161-B
in RE: Estate of
ARRAHAM 43RIEPBR
Deceased.
NOTICE OF INTENTION
TO MAKE APPLICATION
FOR DISTRIBUTION AND
FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE is h.-r.l.i given thai I have
rind in\ I Inal Report ami Petition for
Distribution and Final DlMchargi um
Executor of the estate .ii ABRAHAM
liRIEl'ER, deceased: and Ihnl on
tin L'Stll day ol I k'tohi I l6'i, will
,i|.i.l> to the Honorable t'ountj JudgeH
Dadi i'...iiit.\. Florida, foi a|i|>rovnl
oi' .-aid Final I:-inn t ami for dial
lion and Hi... I dim hargi .. K i
of the state of Ihe above nann .1
,1.-. d.-nt. This 2tfth day of s. ot. nil., r.

HENRY" NORTON, Executor
HENKY NORTON
Attorni >
I IO0 i:.m :ij in- Building
Miami, Florida
:i '.< 10 7-1 l-.'l
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE I
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY, IN CHANCERY
No. 66C10288
6UIT FOR DIVORCE
n>i:r.i. east,
Plaintiff,
vs. .
MACK KINI.KY EAST,
Defendant.
TO: MACK KINI.KY F.A.ST
50 Hoeltxer Wtreet
Rochester, New York
You, MACK KINI.EY EAST, are
hereby notified that a Hill of Com-
plaint for l>lv<-ce has been filed
against you, and you are required to
nerve u OOpy of your Answer or Plead-
ing to the Hill of Complaint oil the
plaintiffs Attorney. I'AI'l. KWIT-
NKY. 420 Lincoln Road, Miami l:ea \
Florida, and file the Original Answer
or Pleading In the office of the clerk
of the Circuit Court on or before the
2nd day of November, I;;;. if >ou
tail to ii" so. judgment by del.....I
will be taken against you for the re-
lief demanded In (he mil "f Cam-
plaint.
I'hls notice shall in published once
each week for r..... consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI/>HftilAN.
DONE AND ORDERED 01 Minn .
Florida, this Wth da] "I" Sept. 11> 11 r,
Air 1HG6.
K. B. I.KATIIKIt.MAN. Clerk,
Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
i Seali By: l.. SNBEDEN
I'. puty Clerk
PAUL KWITNBY
Attorns) fee Plaintiff
42i> Lincoln Koail
Miami Beaeh, Florida
9/30 10/7-11-21
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY, IN CHANCERY
No. 66C10278
SUIT FOR ANNULMENT
VERA A. LAKICTS Itll'l.o.s,
l'laintlff,
vs.
Wll. 1,1AM P. RIDLON,
Dofcudant.
TO: WILLIAM P. R1D1A>.V
2S13 l-ine Orovu
ChiuaMo, Illinois
Yoh, WILLIAM P. RIDLON, uxo
horeby notified that a Mill of Com-
plaint for Annulment has been filed
against you. and you are required to
serve a copy of your Answer or I'lead-
ing to the Mill of Complaint on the
I'laintiffs attorney. RICHMOND A
FARMER, 8101 Mlsvayne. Boulevard,
Suite 400. Miami, Florida M1M and
file the original Answer or l'leadiriR
in the office of the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court on or before the 1st day
hi' November, 1966. If you fall to do
SO, iUdglllSUI hi default Mill pa taken
against you for the relief demanded
in the Mill ol Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each sieek. for four consecutive weeks
n THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORHEl:i:i> at Miami,
Florida, ibis 26lh da> of S. pi.ml., r.
A 1> \*'-t
K. M. I.KATHKKMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court. Had,- County, Florida
(beal) My; r. p. COPELAND
Ii. puty Cl.rk
RICHMOND FARMER
sun Blacaiyne Boulevard, Suite 400
Miami, Fioeiua 3313S
9/20 10/T-H-21
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 72273-B
In RE late ol
HERN ERIIACH,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors ami All Persons
Ul I loan.I- \^.u i I
IStl
Voll uri 111 pllj noi il'i. .1 and iv.
iiulred i i an) claims and de-
mands ii I. ou mil) hai again .1
(he mil BERN VR11 A I rERIIACII,
di. usi .1 late of Dade !ouni h'lor-
i.ia. to ih.- County Judges ..t Dade
mid fill i he same in du
and us | rov id. .1 in Huction :.;.: 16,
Florida Statutes, in theli
iln .'.-. in \ i our house In Dade i 'oun-
i\. Florida, within sis call i dar
months from the time of the Ural
pillilicatlun In rot, or tile same Will lie
barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this -'"th
lav of S. in. mill I A I i |!l 16
ELLA S AI'ERIIACH
As I :\e, i|lri\
First pulilli a tion .! th s not
'hi 23rd da) of Septe......i. 1966.
SMITH ..- MAM'l.i.l:
An. rni i k for Ex< eutrlx
t"7 I.in. ..in Road, Mi..... Ri aeh
' 23-SU 10 7-11
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 72226 B
In II E; Estate !
JAMES E. HAWKINS
ii. ceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Person;
Having Claims or Demands Agalnm
Said Estate
You ore hereby notified ami re-
quired lo present any ulaium ami
demands which you maj have agalnsi
He estate of JAMKS K. HAWKINS,
deceased late of Had.- County. Flor-
ida, to the Count) Judges of Dadi
County, and file the sain.- in duplicate
ami an provided In Section 7:13.16
Florida Statutes, iif their offices in
ih.- Count) Com thou,., in Dude Coun-
ty. Florida, within six calendar
.....nth* from t|i,. time of the first
publication hereof, or the same "111
be barred.
Dated ul Miami, I |..i Ida, this 16th
rtU) of S. p:. ml., r. A 11. 1966
I lAMKi. i; SATIN
As 1 :\. culor
First publication of this noi .. r
the :: t Ii Duj of Septeinber, 1966
DANIELtl SATIN
Attorn. > for Ext cutor
i r:i duPont Dulldlng
a in in :ii ;!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
No. 66C10179
NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
JESl'S A. LORENZO
Plaintiff
vs.
K1..V CLARA KSTEVEZ do
IX>KENZO,
Defendant.
In. BLA CLARA E8TEVEZ
de LORENZO
37*. Broome Street
Apt. NO. 4
.n. \> York, N.w York
Y'T ARK HEREBY notified that
a Complaint for Divorce has been
filed against you, and yon are hereby
required to serve a cnp> of your an-
swer to the Complaint on the I'lain-
tiffs attorney, LESTER RotJERS,
wh.-. address is 999 N.w. nth street
Miami, Florida, and file the original
of the Answer in the office of the
clerk nr the Eleventh Juesclal circuit
In and for I'ade County, Florida, on
or I.....re the 1st day of November
IM6. in default .if which the Com-
plaint ill be tak.n ius con leased uj
you.
DATED tin.-- 22nd das of September
I96>i.
f it. i.kathi:i:ma.v
ci.rk of the < in uii Court
By c. r ci ii'i:i..wi i
9 .In I" 7-11-21
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREMY GIVEN thai
ih. ndersigneil, desiring to engage
in buslnesr mder the fictitious nam.
of P A M SALES, IMPORT-EXPORT
'I P.O. Box ;! 7. Miami. Florida.
nit. ml- [o register said name
with i erk "i tin 'frculi i 'ourl
ul l indi Ci int>, l loridn
vi'A I.. KEM1'
Sole l iw II. r
M VRSHALL II. FISHER
Attornej for Applicant
;t22 .~.\\ 104 sir.. i
Kendall. Florida :;.;i..h
271-8082
8 :. in 7-1 i-.'i
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY, IN CHANCERY
No. 66C10277
suit for divorce
frank florr),
Plaintiff,
Vs.
JEAN FI.ORIO,
I l lelldallt.
TO: JKAN FI.ORIO
1364 North Clu k
Chieago, llllnoia
You, JKAN FLORIO, are hereby
notllied that a Mill ..1 liiui|dallil tor
Divorce has been filed against you.
and >ou ar.- required lo serve a aan
of your Anewer or Pleading to the
Mill of Complaint on the i'liiintlns
attorney, Rich.monii FARDHR,
8101 Mlscayno Houh-vard, Miami
Florida 33138 and file the original
Answer or Pleading in the office of
the Clark, of the .'in-nit Court on or
before the 1st day of NoveB...... MM
If you fail to do so, judgment by de-
fault will b.. taken against >eti tor
the r.li.-f demanded in the i.ill "I
Complaint.
Thla notice shall be published ones
'""'.',.,1;;"'k.!'?1' '*",r oonsecutlve weeks
in I 111. JEWISH 1 I...rim \\
IniNi; ANP 01:111:1:1:1, at Miami.
r^ltis011" ii,h > '"' k^Ptember
E. B, LhiATHKRMAN. lierk,
I'lniMiiNii1;"^,;?^
8101 liisoayne. Boulevard, Suite 400
Miami, Florida ISTI8
9,'30 10/7-H-21
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
N AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLOR.DA, IN PROBATE
No. 67762- B
IN H
SULATT,
d.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO
.MAKE APPLICATION FOR
DISTRIBUTION AND
FINAL DISCHARGE
N< 'TH E Ii Iv en 1 bat 1 ha e
filed in. 1 m 1 1.. |m>i 1 and Pi 11 tion r r
I >ln 1 butloll a ml !' mil 1 '.- 1..11 i;.- UH
1 \. utrlx ol 1 lii 1 m.i te ol 11 ym v v
l:i 1SENULA.TT, 1.....11 A and that
on the 7th day of Dctobe 1966| will
lo I he 11..m.i able Com ^ J)tidgi s
..I Dade Cotmty, Plorlda, t.>: approval
of said l-'inil Report and foe >i r
in.1 final dlsi harge as B
iri.v of the estate ol the above-a.....1
.1...... 1 hi- -i du y of Septi 1.
1
HILDA ROSENBLATT, Hxecul
TALIANOFF, WALLER ,v BROWN
\ttoi leys
id 11 Koad
Miami Bi in Ii, Florida
' 9-18 I 10
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
notice ih heremy oiven ti
tin mill, rslgm d, 1I1 siring to 1 nga
in 1.11-' a -- me1. 1 in. flctltioua 1 1
t Mi .1:1:1 .US TRANSMISSION I'
. 'HANOE 111 17.". North\vi -t 1
Si 1, Miami. Intends I.. reglsti 1 si
nam. ih 1 hi 1 ii rk of the 1 ii.
Court of 1 .ail.- County, Florida
BOB.VIAR TRANKMISSH IN
WERVICE, INC
Harr) Bobrou I 'ri sidi nl
tlOLDMAN, (lOI.DSTEIN .v PACZI
mi..: in >s for Registrant
-"I W. Flngler Street
Miami. Florida 13135
9-16-23
at
-II
...
X
111
lid
it
11
.'i
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
M 1'1'H'K is HEREMY OIVEN that
I neii, desli in>: to engage In
business under th< fictitious nam.- of
I'l.AZX mi", at 800 West Avenue, Mi-
ami Reach, Florida, Intends t.. rog-
inl name with the Clerk of I ho
Circuit Conn of Ikidi County, Florida.
Dated at Mil...... I'l.-rida thla 1st
day of Si ptemhi r. I960.
PLEETWi 'I ID in >TEI* INC.
a PI01 1 :.i eorpoi .11 )!
schliksi:l & scher
vi : for A ppl hi
o'.n Road
m .. 11.. ieh, Florida
9 '.i 0
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Notice is hereby uiven that
1 111 ilnl. Slglleil. desll'l .1^. 111
id. r 11), ii. 1 iiious name of
ci 1.i\s \\ii:i:a STOP, at 6' .9
Collins Avenue, Miami I'.i.oh. Florida.
IO n glsll 1 ml name W ith
' h. I rk of 1 be 1 ircut Com t of 1 hide
C.....li. Florida.
A LI.I El 1 mi:ri 11 anhisi-;
DISTRIHCTORS, INC.
\ FI..1 Ida 1 ".a i>< irai 1..11
Soli Owner
PACL KWITNBY, ESQ.
kttoi 11. for Applicant
SILVERSTEIN, KWITNET
,s ;< h'hiss
I-'" Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida
__________ 9 16 :; 10
NOTICE OF SUIT
or
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, IN CHANCERY
No. 66C 9851
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
CLA lid \ svi'ii.'r,
Plaintiff,
vs.
CI.KATI S SYl'li.T,
11. fendant.
TO: CI.KATI S SYl'li.T
220 w. Michigan a venue
Ypsllantl, Michigan
Y..11, ci.KATi s sviri.r. are hore-
b) notified thai u Mill of Complaint
for Divorce hi- been filed against
you, ami you are required to Bcrvc ...
cop) of jour Answer or Pleading to
thi H il of Complaint on ihe Plain-
tiffs Attorney, SCHONFELD .v.
FBLDMAN, 619 lllscaym Building,
M .ii Florida 181:10, and file 1 ha
1 Answer or Pleading in the
offlc. of ill. ci.ii, of ill. circuit
on or bi i.M. the 24th daj ..f
1. I960. If you fail to .
ludgmenl b) .1. fault "ill be Ink. n
thi relief di manded
Mill of C.....plaint.
DONE AN.....IDERED at Miami.
. this 1 Ith .1.11 of .- pi....... 1 ,
l.D
i: B. I.l:\ I 'HERMAN
Clerk, ii. nn 1 '..in 1
1' 1.1. 1 "o.....j. Florida
(Seall B) K. \l LYMAN
11. put) Clerk
_________________ 9 23 80 10/7-14
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 09605 C
In RE: Hatat.....
ARTIIlit IwVNE
Deceased.
NOTICE OF INTENTION
TO MAKE APPLICATION
FOR DISTRIBUTION AND
FINAL DI8CHARGE
NOTICE is hereby given that I hava
fib.1 my Final Report and Petition
for Distribution and Final Btaebarge
hs AJiiinistr.iioi- C.T.A. Of the 1
taie Of Arthur I-ane. deceased: and
that on tin; 28th day of October, 1966,
wdl apply to the Hoararable County
Judces of Hade Counts. I'lurida, for
Ltanroval of said Final Report and
for oisii ihuiion and final dlschaarge
a-s Adinlnisirator C.T.A. of th. esOale
of tho aho\e-natiii d d.'e.'di 111. This
7'lst gay of S.piemher, Una;
HENRY NORTON
Administrator C.T.A,
HENRY NORTI iN
Attorney
101; I', -.'in lie Building
Miami, Florida
__________ -30 IH 7-14
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
derslgned. desiring to engage
II- h.s- Under the fICtltiOUa 11.lino
Of INTERIOR CONSULTANTS, at
8410 Mini Road. Miami, Florida, in-
tends to register said name with the
civrk of in. Circuit Court of Dade
Florida.
- IVTVA DAVIS
ARONOVTTZ, SILVER SCHRR
Actorne\s for Interior Cnnsultsnts
607 Alnsley Huildlng, Miami. Florldn
9,'i'J-30 10/7-1*


Page 12-B
*. kwist fhridicir)
Friday. September 30,1S66
YOU Wm INSTANTLY!
floi* THESE LUCKY BIG CASH PRIZE INSTANT WINNERS!
i 4WRENCE LEVY ANDREW FORSYTHE JULIET PILOT
MIAMI KEY WEST N.M. BEACH
WM. TURNER
NORTH MIAMI
FULL DETAILS AT
YOUR FRIENDLY FOOD FAIR STORE
FOOD
FAIR
OUIS GOLDBERG MRS. B. HODGSON LILLIAN BAER MRS. F. KINSLEY
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300/000 PRIZES NO PURCHASES REQUIRED'
AVAILABLE IN STORSS HAVING APPETJZIR DEPTS.
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59
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SATURDAY AT
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( EXCLUDING KOSHER MARKETS )
Sfofi FOOD FAIR
THE STORE THAT
SAVES MORE!
DELICIOUS RARE" SAVE 40< IS.
Roast Beef..........%-*&.
FRESHLY SMOKED SAVE 40t4..
Nova Scotia Lox M
DELICIOUS BAKE (KIPPERED SALMON ) SAVE 4(K LB. j|^-/
Alaskan Salmon 59
STORE SLICED TO YOUR ORDER!
QUANTITY
RIGHTS
RESERVED
THatAe** 'KteAe*
Pareve Margarine
QUARTERS
l- LB. PKG.
MASTER'S DELICIOUS EXTRA THICK
Sour Cream
MASTER'S ALL FLAVORS
WITH GOLDEN
CORN OIL
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CONT.
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
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PLAIN PINT CONT. 25<