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The Jewish Floridian ( October 7, 1966 )

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
October 7, 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:
AA00010090:01966

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:
October 7, 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:
AA00010090:01966

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
=
Volume 35 Number 39
Miami, Florida. Friday, October 7. 1966
Two Sections Price 20 LEGISLATORS STUDY FLOW
Red Chinese
Send Arms
To the Arabs
President Johnson makes a particularly cog-
ent point to members of a Jewish War Vet-
erans of the U.S.A. delegation meetinq with
the President in the White House. Mr. Johnson
is shown directing his remarks to Malcolm
A. Tarlov (second from left), newly-appointed
national commander of the JWV. Looking on
are Monroe R. Sheinberg (left), national ex-
ecutive director of the JWV, and Felix Putter-
man (right), national legislative director of the
veterans organization.
Top JWV Director in Miami
To Air LBJ- Tarlov Confab
POLITE HARVARD AUDIENCE
Students Muff Chance
To Lash at Rockwell
By MAX LERNER
Cambridge, Mass.
I have spent a sick evening here
at Cambridge, watching a per-
formance by a sick man whose
name is George Lincoln Rockwell.,
who openly says that he will de-
port the Negroes or put them into
detention camps, and that he will
fry or gas hundreds of thousands
of Jews after trials for treason
when he is President.
Let the historian note, for what
ever it is worth, that every scat
was taken in the Harvard Law
School auditorium to hear him
while hundreds were turned away,
that the students (many of them
Jewish) listened to the would-be
American Hitler quietly, patiently,
politely for over an hour, and that
while all the questions were meant
to be adverse many of them were
woefully inept.
There he was, saying we
fought on the wrong side in the
war against Hitler, and that the
Jews had made up the whole
story of the cremation camps.
Earlier, at a press conference,
answering my question, he had
told how "Communist Jews"
would "fry" after he got power
in 1972. I watched the muscles
in his neck tighten as he spat
out a particularly vicious in-
Continued on Page 11-A
Monroe Sheinberg, national ex-
ecutive director of the Jewish
War Veterans of the U.S.A., was
in Miami this week to meet with
local veteran leaders and discuss
the recent misunderstanding over
a JWV statement issued following
talks in the White House between
President Johnson and Malcolm
Tarlov, newly elected national
commander of the veterans organ-
ization.
Sheinberg met here with Daniel
Neal Heller, past national com-
mander, and other JWV post lead-
ers to discuss the damaging impact
of statements particularly circu
lated in the English-Jewish press
to the effect that President John
son had linked support of his
Viet Nam policy with the Amer-
ican commitment to Israel.
Tarlov previously declared
that his meeting with President
Johnson was misrepresented.
Sheinberg, who was present at
the meeting in the White House,
stated in Miami that he had
heard every word of the more
than half-hour discussion which
Continued on Page 11-A
WASHINGTON (JTAj The
'Ions,- o! Representatives heard
In- week ;i proposal thai the
United States provide free arms
to Israel in place Of the present
saU^ arrangement, because of re-
ported Communist Chinese weap-
ons shipments to the "Palestine
Liberation Army."
The proposal for legislative and
executive initiatives to provide Is-
rael with cost-free weapons was
made by Rep. Seymour Halpern.
New York Republican.
Informed French sources in
Paris said it had been known
for some time that Communist
China was sending weapons to
the "Palestine Liberation Organ-
ization army," including rifles,
bazookas and machineguns. How-
ever, they added that the quan-
tity was negligible.
The idea of grants, rather than
sales, will be discussed by the Jew-
ish War Veterans with high U.S.
, Government officials. JWV com-
mander Malcolm Tarlov said this
week. He said the JWV had de-
cided to act because the Middle
East situation had been "dramatic
Continued on Page 11-A
KONOREE ABSENT
Rift Mars
Gurion 80th
Birthday
JERUSALEM (JTA) ) Lead-
ers of Premier I.evi Eshkol's Mapai
party attended this week a meet-
ing of the party's central commit-
tee to honor former Premier Dawd
Ben-Gurion on his 89th birthday
but Mr. Ben-Gurion was not pres-
ent.
Absence ol the guest of honor,
who split last year with his long-
time party colleagues to form a
dissident party, was commented on
by Mrs. Golda Heir, who served in
many Ben-Gurion Cabinets. She
called the situation 'illogical" and
one hard to understand.
She and other Mapai leaders
expressed the hope that a "mir-
Continued on Page 5-A
ADL Doubts Negro
Anti Semitism High
CATHOMC DIALOGUE IN MIAMI fACl SA
By Special Report
CHICAGO Interim figures of
a scientific study of Negro atti-
tudes made public this week by
the Anti-Defamation I-eague of
B'nai B'rith not only refutes a re-
curring charge of strong Negro
anti-Semitism but declares that
Negroes "feel more friendly to-
ward Jews than toward other
whites."
The study, now underway at the
University of California Survey
Research Center under the direc-
tion of sociologist Gary T. Marx,
will be published upon completion
next Spring under the title "Pro-
test and Prejudice."
Part of a five-year research
project underwritten by the
League to examine patterns of
American prejudice, a prelim-
inary report of the study's find-
Continued on Page 10-A
ISRAEL BANK GOVERNOR IN STERN WARNING
Overheated Economies' Need Watching
DAVID HOROWITZ
cites contrast
WASHINGTON (JTA) David
Horowitz, governor of the Bank
ol Israel, warned here this week
that the contrast between over-
heated economies in developed na-
tions and growing needs m under-
developed counties required
urgent steps to avert grave ten-
sions and the peril of war.
He spoke at the annual meeting
here of the International Bank for
Reconstruction and Development.
the International Finance Corpora-
tion and the International Develop-
ment Association. Another of the
principal speakers was Israels Fi-
nance Minister Pinhas Sapir.
Horowitz suggested that de-
veloped nations were doing too
little to meet the rising needs
generated by the worldwide
population explosion and in-
creased demands. He cited
widening "food gap" among un-
derdeveloped nations, and warn-
ed of "grave political implica-
tions" developing "if we are
faced by falling off of trade, in-
vestment and rising famine."
Asserting that there was a slow-
ing down of economic aid to the
underdeveloped nations at the
same time that needs were in-
creasing, he called for a "crash
program" by the "affluent soc-
iety"' to apply domestic social
solutions to "relations between
the developed and underdeveloped
world a world welfare com-
munity."
He advocated application of the
Horowitz Plan." which he first
outlined to the United Nations
Social and Economic Council in
Continued on Page 13-A


F aqe 2-A
vJenist fhridfan
Friday. October 7, 1966
New Envoy Due at Emanu-El Dinner
MIAMI LEADS PAGE 12 A
SUCCESSFUL DRIVE PAGE 13 A
BETH DAVID DINNER SEC. B
Israel's newly-appointed Envoy
in the United States. Zeev Boneh
will receive the welcome of the
Greater Miami community at the
Temple Emanu-El-Israel "'Chai""
Dinner of State on Saturday. Oct.
!5. at the Deauville Hotel.
Boneh has been named consul
general for the Southeastern re-
-ion of the United States, suc-
ceeding Shimon Yallon. He will
;ike the Temple Emanu-El dinner
the occasion of his first official
visit in Miami and will be accom-
.nied by Mrs Boneh.
At this occasion, Mr. and Mrs.
. ack S. Popick will be cited for
heir service to Israel. Popick
/ill be the first recipient of
ZEEV BONEH
the Prime Minister's Award,
which was instituted by Prime
Minister Levi Eshkof of Israel
to give recognition to leading
American citizens "for exemp-
lary service to Israel." Mrs.
Popick will be the recipient of
the Woman of Valor Award.
Chairman of the dinner is A. J.'
Molasky. and chairman of the host
committee is Jacob Rabinowitz.
Honorary chairmen are Dr. Irving
I.ehrman. spiritual leader of Tem-
ple Emanu-El. and Samuel Fried-
land, chairman of the board.
Boneh is a sabra. born in Tel
Aviv. At the age of 16. he enlisted
in the HagStiatl After receiving
officers training, he served for
eight years, leaving the army with
the rank of major in 1955.
Following his army service, he
studied at the Hebrew University
in Jerusalem, graduating as a
lawyer. He continued his studies
; in the field of civil service in
England and Holland, where he
1 was sent on a United Nations Fel-
lowship.
For the past four years he has
headed the education division of
Israel's civil service. Mr. and
Mrs. Boneh have two sons,
Chanoch and Ron, and will make
their home in Atlanta.
Immediately preceding the Tern
pie Emanu-EMsrael 'Chai" Din-
ner of State. Mr. and Mrs. Popick
will host a reception honoring the
new consul general and his wife
Beth Tov Sisterhood to Dane
Square dance will he held o-
Oct. 29 sponsored by the S;-
hood of Temple Beth Tov at it.
building. 6438 SW 8th St. Furthei
information may be obtained from
Mrs. Clair Sunstein, president.
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eauville Hou!
The musical adap.....II star
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een featured on Broadv.a
lewish theatre and television, and
illian Bart, Jan's wife in private
ie. who has been spotlightc ir
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The special presentation of
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Has received rave reviews.
in this adaptation Jan and Lil-
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IWV Holds Swim Brvnch
The Normal Brui P >s1
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10 to 5 pi;:
MR. AND MRS. JAN BART
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To arrange a funeral anywhere
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Friday, October 7, 1966
vJenisti ncridian
Page 3-A
Final Days of Sukkoth Being Marked
The final days of Sukkoth begin with Shemini Atzereth services
on Wednesday evening. Hoshana Rabbah. meaning the Great Salva-
tion, launches the two-day observance on Thursday, Oct. 6. with Yizkor
memorial prayers scheduled during the morning services. Thursday
evening, Hakofos processionals signal the opening of Simchas Torah.
marking the conclusion of the final portion of Deuteronomy of the
Five Books of Moses and the resumption of Genesis,
Simchas Torah continues with
Hakofos on Friday, Oct. 7. bringing
to an end the High Holy Day m;i
son. Some Reform and Liberal
congregations will be combining
both celebrations to mark them
all on Thursday.
. :........ n;i;imv
Rabbi Joseph R. Narol will con
Becrate 165 new students of the
Religious School at Temple Israel
of Greater Miami, 137 NE l!)th St..
oit Wednesday at 7:30 p.m., with
a reception scheduled to follow
the ceremony. On Thursday, Oct.
6. at 11 a.m., the Feast of Con
elusion services will be conducted
in the sanctuary and will include
memorial prayers. Christian Be-
liefs and Anti-Semitism" will be
CANDLELIGilTING TIME
23 Tishri 5:42 p.m.
MM MM.......M MM
Evening Hakofos is slated lor 6:30,
and Simchas Torah* on Friday. Oct.
7. at 9 a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom, 4144 Chase
Ave will hold a family Hakofos
on Wednesday evening from 7:15
to 8:15. During Thursday services
discussed by Dr. Narol during 0ct (i slated for ]0:45 a m Rabbi
Friday. Oct. 7, services slated lor u,un Kn)lljsh wU, (.onduct a con
8:15 pin.
Rabbi Mayer Ahraniowitz will
ifficiate at services concluding the
seeration ceremony for students of
the Religious School, and also "t
ficiate at Yizkor memorial praj
ers. Weekend services following
Sukkoth observance at Temple ihe concluding da>s of Ihe Suh
Menorah, 620 5th SI. Cantor Nico koth holiday are scheduled for
Feldman will chant the liturgical Friday, Oct. 7. al 8:15, when Rabbi
portions, assisted by the Temple Kroni-li's post-Sukkoth messa
Choir under the direction of will be 'Spread Over Us Thy Suk
Elisha Center, Shemini AUeres kali of Shalom ." During 10:45 a in
will be ushered in on Wednesday
.it li p.m., and continued on Tfiurs
lay. Oct. ti. at i) a.m.. when 'Mem
services on Saturday, Richard
Henry, son of Mr. and Mrs Joseph
Sures. will mark Ins Bar Mitzvah.
a.m. Saturday morning services arc
also at 9 a.m.
Dries and Memorials" will be the Cantor David Conviser and the
theme of the message by Rabbi temple choirs will render Hie
AbramowltZ. Simchas Torah. at 0' musical portions of all services
p.m., will include a procession of
ihe children at 6:30 p.m. Friday ast days of the Sukkoth hoij.
service-. Oct. 7, willhe heldI al19 day vvith Rabbi Milt0 Schiinskv
officiating, will be held at Temple
] Adath Yeshoron, 1025 NE Miami
.Gardens Dr.. starting with 8:45
Schedule for Ihe concluding days a.m. services on Thursday, Oct. 6.
of Sukkoth at Temple Beth Tov, Yizkor prayers and a sermon on
6438 SW 8th St.. includes Ho- "A Time to Remember" are sched-
shanah Rabbah service* conducted uled for 10 a.m.. and Ihe evening
by Rabbi Simon Api.l mi Wednes- services will be held at 5:45. Serv
i.iv a 8 a in. During Shemini At- ices on Friday, Oct. 7. and Satur-
zereth services al !' a.m.. on day are slated for 8:45 a.m., with
rhursday, Od ti. Rabbi April will Rabbi Schhr.sk> subject on 'he
lelivei his Yizkor sermon al 10:30. last morning to be "Around We
Go." Cantor Maurice Neu will of
fer the traditional liturgical por-
tions of the services.
Closing days of the Sukkoth hol-
iday will be observed at Congre-
gation Agudath Achim, 63115 Col-
lins Ave., each morning at 9:15
a.m. starling with Hoshanah Rab-
bah on Wednesday. Shemini Atzer
eth services arc slated for Thins
lav. Oct. 6. with Simchas Torah
scheduled for Friday, Oct, 7.
Congregation Anshe Ernes, 2533
SW Pith Ave. will launch the
final davs of the holiday during
evening services on Wednesday at
5:30 pin Cantor Sol I'akowitz
will conduct the observance which
continues on Thursday, Friday
and Saturday. Oct. 6. 7 and 8, vvith
mornings at 9 and closing pray-
ers al 5:30 p.m. Yizkor is slated
for 11 a.m.. the first day. Emanuel
Kushelewitz is congregation pres-
ident.
Agudath Israel Hebrew Institute,
7801 Carlyle Ave.. will serve a tra-
ditional holiday Kiddush in its
Sokkah. and invites the Jewish
community to partake of refresh-
ments during the closing days of
Sukkoth. Hoshana Rabbah services
have been slated lor Wednesday
at 7:45 a.m. Rabbi Isaac Hush
Ever will officiate at all sci vices
Shemini Atzereth observance on
Thursday morning, Oct. 6. will in-
clude Rabbi Ever's sermon on
"Memorial Prayers in a Holiday
of Joy'' at 10:30 a.m., followed by
memorial services at 11 a.m. Even
ing Simchas Torah al 6 will in-
clude Hakofos. Mincha services on
Friday, Oct. 7, start the weekend,
which continues on Saturday at
8:30 a.m., with 'The Fascinating
Narratives with the Creation of
the World'' the subject of the
morning sermon. Mincha, at 6
p.m.. will be followed by Maariv.
Following all services during
the concluding days of Sukkoth
at Temple Ner Tamid, 80th St. and
Tatum Waterway, a reception host
ed by the Sisterhood will be held
in the synagogue Sukkah. Rabbi
Eugene Labovitz and Cantor Ed
ward Klein will officiate at the<
traditional services being ushered
in on Wednesday at 0 p.m. Slum
ini Atzereth will be introduced on
Thursday. Oct. 6. at 8:45 a.m..
with Yizkor prayers scheduled for
10:30 a.m. All children will re
ceive flags and a treat during the
annual Torah procession. Simchas
Torah services on Friday, Oct. 7
are slated for 8:45 a.m.
rorship. The Temple Judea choir
kill assist throughout Ihe evening.
Simchas Torah and consecration
Continued on Page 6-A
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Temple Tifereth Jacob, 951
Flamingo Way. Hialeah. will
launch the concluding holiday
services, conducted by Rabbi
Maurice Klein, at 6:30 p.m. Wed
nesday observance. Shemini Atzer-
eth schedule for Thursday. Oct (i.
calls for 9 a.m. morning services
to include Yizkor prayers al 10:30
Evening services will he at 7. for
Friday Simchas Torah services,
(let 7. at 9 a.m. and 8:15 p.m.
Rabbi Klein's theme will be "Good
Beginnings." The Oneg Shabbal
will be hosted by Mr. and Mrs,
.Ionian Storm in honor of their
son. Bruce, whose liar Mi'.zvah will
be marked on Saturday at 9 a.m.
Kiddush will follow the ceremony.
Hakofos and consecration "i
Sunday School students at Temple
Judea, 5500 Granada Blvd., will be
marked on Wednesday starting at
7 p.m.. wilh Rabbi Morris A. Kip-
per officiating. Concluding days
of Sukkoth continue with Hakofos
on Thursday. Oct. 6. at 11 a.m.
On Friday evening. Oct. 7, at 8.'
Rabbi Kipper will conduct serv
ices designed for children and
adults with emphasis on family
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Page 4-A
*jnist FkrkJian
Fridoy, October 7. 1966
"eJewisBi Floridian
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Agency. Stven Arts Feature Syndicate. Worldwide News
Serv'ee. National Editorial Assn American Assn. ot
English-Jewish Newspapers, ano the Florida Press Assn.
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FRED K. SHOCHET .......... Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDLIN .......................... Executive Editor
SELMA M. THOMPSON .... Asst. to Publisher
The Jewish Floridian does not guarantee the Kashruth
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SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
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Out ot Town Upcn ReQuest
Volume 39 Number 39
Friday. October 7. 1966
23 Tishri 5727
The Final Two
Days of Sukkoth
TOWN? AND MWOOfWrftAa
The New Year season does not
come to an end on Yom Kippur for
the traditional-minded Jew. Hoshana
F.cbbah. which launches the last
two days of Sukkoth on Wednesday
eve, holds out one more opportunity
to make a final pleading.
Whatever the historical view
taken of Hoshana Rabbah and
Shemini Atzereth, one thing is cer-
tain: the joyous note of Simchas
Torah, which brings to a definite
close the High Holy Day period.
v In many ways, the celebration
oi Simchas Torah is symbolic o: the
Jewish people themselves. For the
Torah is neither ended nor begun.
In fact, the Torah is both ended end
recun at the same time its read-
ing i? merely resumed. Thus, '.he
circle of experience is sustained,
making our study of the sccred
Scrolls of Law an eternal exp-erier.ce
as eternal as the Jewish people
end their faith.
And this is, after all, whet the
Jewish people are about in their
cechcanon to the continuation of Judaism as a
ion, tradition and culture throughout the
cges.
What better way ultimately to symbolize
this purpose than by celebrating the reading
oi the Torch, its end and its beginning, which
.s the fountainhead of our survival as a people?
If. as we chant in our daily prayers, out
of Zion will come forth Torah. it is no less true
that out of the Torah comes forth the contin-
uing identity of the Jew.
CCLC8H4TIN^ "R-rS
8015 6tPTHCAYCr
DAVID BEN-tyl*. IC'pI
<4J13^
B-G's 80th Birthday
The occasion of David Ben-Gurion's 80th
birthday is one that Jews throughout the world
ought to celebrate. Indeed, it is a significant
enough occasion for a significant enough
statesman to receive the attention of even
.hose non-Jews and non-Israel-centered persons
of good will who recognize the profound con-
tribution that Mr. Ben-Gurion has made to
human betterment in his lifetime.
Nevertheless, even in his own country,
here are those who seem to be holding back
notably. Prime Minister Eshkol among them.
We understand the politics involved. But we
find it difficult to sympathize.
The truth is that Mr. Ben-Gurion is one of
the most controversial personalities in Israel
today. Durina his years at the helm of his
nation. Mr. Ben-Gurion succeeded in piloting
Israel into the highest echelcns of sicmificance
on the international scene; while, following his
last resignation in June. 1963. he continued to
remain, and remains at this moment, one of
the strcnaest voices with which to reckon in
Jewish affairs, either at home or abroad.
That he is particularly critical of American
Jewry should not surprise us, for he never fails
to enrage the sensibilities of his own country-
men on a wide variety of issues, from the gues-
tion of German relations down to the dotting
of "i's" in the long and complicated battle he
has waged for electoral reforrr.
But whatever the enmities between himself
and those in supreme power in Israel todcy,
whatever the imoasse dividina his view of
Zionism from the Zior.:?t view in the diaspora,
the fad rerr.e-ns the* ell ether ;r. whistler* or
in js b 9 w : e i 31 io h on-
-.. -. Ben-Gurion ; >r "' =
:-. ;,v pp ;.,-.- ..<=- th* "r. of Herzl
he>?oed
B'nai B'rith Annivesary
B nci B'rith is now celebrating its 123rd
anniversary. A function in Surfside on Thurs-
day. Oct. 13. marking the event, will observe
the organizations many years of endeavor
in behalf of a variety of programs that have
long been identified with the meaning and
purpose of B'nai B'rith.
In the philanthropic activities of its early
years, and in the community enterprises that
today range widely from youth work and adult
education to civic and political affairs, B'nai
B'rith has achieved a distinctive niche as a
constructive force in Jewish life.
It all began in New York City on Oct 13.
1843. At the time, there were some 20.000 Jews
in America, most of them recent immigrants.
A young, scholarly mechanic named Henry
Jones assembled with 12 German-speaking
Jews at Sinsheimer's Cafe on Manhattan's
lower East Side to create the organization
a society that cut across all ritual and doctrinal
lines to become a rallying point for Jews of
varying origins, religious viewpoints and eco-
nomic backgrounds.
Out of these roots have come B'nai B'rith's
Bellefaire. a modern rehabilitation center for
maladjusted children; Leo N. Levi Hospital in
Hot Springs, Ark.; the creation of the Anti-
Defamation League some 50 years ago. de-
signed to launch a meaningful campaign
against anti-Semitism; B'nai B'rith Youth Or-
ganization, today numbering some 50.000 boys
and girls; a Vocational Service, operating in
19 metropolitan centers across the land; Hillel
Foundation, the home away from home for
voung men and women on college campuses
throughout the United States.
B'nai B'rith is all these things and more.
For its massive World War II service program
which supplied recreational eguipment and
facilities to hundreds of military bases, hos-
pitals and rest centers. B'nai B'rith was award-
ed the frst citations given by the Army and
Navy to a civilian organization.
A young mar. figuring prominently in base-
ball s World Series now. Sandy Koufax, is a
member of B'nci B'rith. So are Sen. Jacob
K. Jcvitz. Sen. Abraham Ribicoff. former Lord
X cf Dublin Robert Er.scoe, and Dr. Jonas
Salk.
-- its a rfd pur]
uring the week
... as i see it
by 110 MINDLIN
I
- are.
^ r

THE RECENT American Jew-
' Ish ( ommittee analysis of
the proposed U.S. Communist
Party aSS8U)1 upon the Jewish
commun.ty is a fascinating
one The analysis is' base*! on
an 11-page article called
'"Draft R(solution on the Jew-
ish Question." which appeared
in the August issue of "'Polit-
ical Affairs." theore'.ical jour-
nal of the party, and which
was written in response to a directive of the CPUS A 18th annual
convention last June. At the convention in New York City, the
party called for a national conference "on work among the Jewish
people and the fight against anti-Semitism."
The conclusion is undoubtedly correct that the 8-to-0 Supreme
Court ruling of November 15. 1965. upholding the right of an indi
vidual to invoke his constitutional privilege against self-incrimina-
tion. encouraged Communists to refuse to register. It was this new
kind of permissiveness, for example, that gave Gus Hall, general
secretary of the party, the freedom to predict that the ruling would
now enable Communists "to be more openly acti\e in all fields." It
also undoubtedly, if indirectly, led to what the American Jewish
Committee report regards as probably the first official statement by
the CPUSA on Jewish matters since 1950. ar.d hence interprets the
resolution as the basis on which the party hor.es to launch its infil-
tration of Jewish life in America today.
The Committee report deduces that this portends recruiting and
stepped up public ar.d political activity: although the report cautions
that conspiratorial work will, of course, continue to remain conspira-
torial, as it has always been interpreted in the past. But even in
light of this, what can the American Communist 1 arty hope to achievt
in Jewish social and organizational endeavor today?
COHCtNTKATIHG OH JIWISH SUBURBIA
IT IS CLEAR that the CPUSA understands th< profoundly funda-
' mental change in the recently-emerged American Jewish com-
munal stiucture. Although, for example, the cenciuding section of
the Draft Resolution, devoted to refuting Soviet anti-Semitism as
slander" and "outright fraud, offers lip-service acknowledgement
to the "important contributions" of the Yiddish-language "Morning
Freiheit.' the AJCommittee report deftly observes that the part>
is substantially less interested in this dwindling and agin2 Yiddish-
speaking sector than in those Jews falling into the "linguisticalij
integrated category.
One can go e\en further. To be successful, the CPUSA would
have to concentrate on suburbia and all that suburbia mean- soci
icaiiy and theologically This would necessarily suggest a significant
detour from the past to mainstream Judaism ir. America today. The
two are worlds apart. Unhappily, the party knows all about it. and
considers the best bridge between them to be c:\il rights.
The recent Ga.lup poll on Jewish attitudes toward Viet Nam
indicates that Jews, like most Americans, are just about split down
the middle in their reaction to Johnson Administration policy. All
want to see the war concluded as soon as possible, but there are
major differences on the prosecution of the war and the meaning i ;
victor.-. Particularly the question of dissent emerges as a civil lib
ertarian issue here, and the CPUSA will undoubtedly aim to exploit
these differences and dissatisfactions, even as it hopes to softpedal
Russian foreign policy solutions smack into the center of the Jewish
communal structure.
A far more pottnt area of civil rights acti\it\ may be expected
to lie in the Negro struggle As has already been suggested, the party
recognizes the boldest significance of the Jewish sociological change
in America the meaning of the "linguistically integrated" in its
broadest implications If suburbia is the keyword, then the part>
must henceforward concentrate its work among moderates rat he-1
than radicals In this regard, the American Jewish Committee infer-
ence is clear: In terms of the Sino-Soviet rift, the pro-Maoists have
preempted the leadership of the radical Negro ard civil rights groups.

THf PAlUr MAS A OlffKUlT JOB AHEAD
THE DIRECT CONSEQUENCE here is that the party therefore finds
itself in a difficult position with regard to evangelical work
among American Negroes. The simple, sad fact is that the Chinese
Communist Party has emerged as the spokesman for people of color
the Soviet Communist Party, in the radical view, is the "white
man's party."
Mao Tse-tung says that "political power grows out of the barrel
of a gun." Marshall Lin Piao argues that "war can temper the people
and push history forward war is a great school." On the other
hand, no matter how tough Moscow may behave toward Washington,
the Russian cry is for "peaceful co existence." It is a simple conclusion
that the US Communist Party must hence, if only on the basis cf
ideological consistency, embrace an attitude of order and responsi
bility.
In the intended conquest of Jewish suburbia, this is particularly
true If. in the matter of color and violence, the CPUSA Ls at a dis-
advantage among Negroes, how will it fare in the battle for asccn-
dancy among the Jews?
On the face of it. the party has a difficult job ahead If there
would be no other reason, and there are many others, vicious So\iet
anti-Semitism is a clear influence militating against it But the
"Draft Resolution on the Jewish Question" drawn at the 18th annual
convention of the Communist Parly last June certainly recognize*
the uphill difficulty In suggesting means of achieving it. the resolu
tion itself has much to say about precisely this point

nsoiunoN shows moon i siams
THE AMERICAN JEWISH Committee report makes some interesting
reading In the matter of the Communist rJgaag It avoids the
simplest reconciliation of the Maoist and Moscow points of view in
the coming assault on the Jewish sensibility, which would be to
capture this sensibility from within by playing on the growing Jewish
fears of Negro anti-Semitism This may t>< particularly jaundiced
kind of politicking, but the peregrinations of Communism across tk
< reach) i lower Into the bam
11 thi daj i order and risibility, II is ah*
th* i :.; to puBjeri
*" w flK'.,


Friday. Octobev 7, 1368
JmisJh nor/Maun
Page 5-fl.
SCHEDULED HERE DEC. 1
ADL, Catholics
Slate Dialogue
Nat Roth Honored on 70th Birthday
D3. LIGHTER DUE IN MIAMI SEC. B
Judge William L. Pallot. chair-
man of the Florida regional board
of the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rirh, this week announced
an impoitant Catholic-Jewish Dia-
logue to be held on the campus of i
Barry College all day Thursday,
Dec. 1.
The function will be co-spon-
sored by the ADL and Barry Col-
lege, with the cooperation of the
Catholic Diocese of Miami.
Co-chairmen for the event will
be Judgf Pallot. president of the
Inter National Bank of Miami, and
Federal Judge C. Clyde Atkins, at-
torney ard leader in the Catholic
commun/y of South Florida.
Honorary co-chairmen are the
Most Rtv. Coiei-n F. Carroll,
Bishop cf the Diocese of Miami,
and Dr. Irving Lehrman, of Tem-
ple Erranu-EI, Miami Beach,
and vice president of the Rab-
binical Association of Greater I
Miami.
The conference *i have as its
theme "The Person, the Family,
and the Common Good." It will
seek to emphasize social concerns
and community issues which are
influenctc by religious beliefs and
tradition^.
"The participants will have as
their central aim the development
ot Insights into each other's think-
ing proc-'-ses, to encourage both
groups t:. ventilate their anxieties,
exprest their concerns and learn
to agret end disagree in a friendly
fashion.' Judge Pallot explained.
The wckshops and formal pre-
sentation will njt iMiphasize a
competilj. e comparison of the
various itiigions, n.jr will it con-
centrate n specifically theological
matter*. If is recognized that the
dialogut is not a:: nd in itself,
but rat er an important op-
portunit) "o develop relationships
that vv.. belp those involved to
reach Into individt il communities,
churches and synag cues in an ef-
fort to ; ; tlieve mi : Spect and
undersU Ing."
Promi !-.t citizens ;>f South
Florida have b appointed as
memberi '1 ring com-
mittee to plan the full Dec. 1 pro-
gram. They include Sister M. (Mi-
lord. O.P.. chairman of the Busi-
ness Department, Barry College:
Arthur Courshon. attorney and
chairman of the board of Washing-
ton Federal Savings and Loan As-
sociation: Sister M. Dorothy. O.P.,
president of Barry College; the
Most Right Rev. Msgr. James F.
En right, chairman of the Commis-
sion for Christian Unity and Vicar
for Religious. Diocese of Miami:
Richard E. Flynn. realtor; Richard
E. Gerstein. Dade County State
Attorney: Barney Gorenstein, as-
sociate director. Florida regional
AIM. office: Dr. A. R. Joffre. den-
tist; Dr. Henry McGinnis, A.C.S.W ,
dean of the New School of Social
Work. Barry College.
George R. McKiever, insur-
ance executive; William G.
Pinsley, executive director, Flor-
ida regional ADL office; Burnett
Roth, attorney and past vice
mayor of Miami Beach; Paul
Seiderman, attorney and City of
Miami Beach Councilman; Rob-
ert J. Stephens, special educa-
tion teacher, Miami Killian Sen-
ior High School; George J.
Talianoff, attorney; Milton
Weiss, attorney and president of
Miami Beach Federal Saving'
and Loan Association; and Mur-
ray Blair Wright, architect.
In the last several years, the
ADL has helped in the preparation,
planning and execution of more
than 40 Catholic-Jewish confer-
ences throughout the nation.
"This will be the first such con-
ference planned for this area,"
Judge Pallot explained. Arrange-
ments are now being made to se-
cure the participation of nationally
prominent Catholic and Jewish
theologians, who will highlight the
presentations made during the
course of the day. The plans con-
template workshops during the
morning and afternoon, to explore
many facets of interfaith relation-
ship.-. The conclave will be con-
cluded with a public meeting
win re an expected audience of L-
000 will be present.
Nat Roth, president emeritus of
the National Association of Wom-
en's and Children's Apparel Sales-
men, was honored on the occasion
of his birthday. The pioneer Mi-
amian was 70 on Sunday.
Southern Apparel Exhibitors
sponsored a cocktail dinner dance
in honor of Roth on Saturday
night at the Deauville Hotel.
Formerly active in local com-
munity affairs, including B'nai
B'rith and Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation, he was one of
the founders and charter mem-
bers of Temple Israel. He served
seven years on the Selective
Service Board of Dade County,
and is an honorary life member
of the Legion of Honor of the
Mahi Shrine.
Roth organized the National As-
sociation of Women's and Chil-
dren's Apparel Salesmen of the
United States. He served as na-
tional president of the organiza-
tion, now known as the NAWCS '
Guild.
Roth early felt the pressing'
need for a plan of retirement and
death benefits for salesmen, and;
it was under his leadership that;
NAT ROTH
the NAWCS Benevolent Auxiliary
was organized. In just a few years,
the auxiliary paid over 51.499.0)0
in retirement benefits and more
than S3.85(i,000 in death benefits
to widows of NAWCS members
Attending the 70th birthday
celebration at the Deauville in hiu
honor were some 400 salesmen
members of the Southern Apparel
Exhibitors. Altogether, a crowd of
some 800 were expected at the
function.
Mike Feldman was chairman of
the committee of arrangements.
George Causey is president of the
sponsoring Southern Apparel Ex-
hibitors.
Many national officers of
NAWCS attended, including Wil-
liam Miller, of Greenboro. N.C.,
president of the Guild: Robert Dry-
er, Charlotte, N.C., regional vice
president; and Marshall J. Mant-
ler, Atlanta, Ga.. executive di-
rector.
Politico. Rifts Shed Poor Light
On B-G's 80th Birthday Celebration
Cor- -.ued fron Page 1-A
acle" would happen and that
Mr. Ber-Gurion would "find his
way bet<" to Mapai. But vet-
eran party leader Shaul Avigur
spoke differently. Af?er paying
tribute -:c Mr. Ben-Gurion's his-
toric role, he said "but his way
is no lenger our way."
The public committee which or-
ganized celebrations for the event,
headed b> President Shazar as hon-
orary chairman, announced issu-
ance o! bronze, silver and gold
medals foi the celebration.
Meanwfvle, Dr. Emanuel Neu-
mann, piesident of the World
Union of General Zionists, and
Morris B. Abram. president of
the Amei;can Jewish Committee,
sent cable- of greetings to former
Prime Minister Ben-Gurion on the
occasion of his 80th birthday.
Dr. Neumann declared that
Zionists everywhere, regardless of
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Emanu-EI Holds
Annual Youth,
USY Breakfast
Dr. Solomon Lichter, principal I
of Miami Beach Senior High i
School, spoke on "Educational j
Resolution" at the opening youth |
and United Synagogue Youth serv-
ice breakfast at Temple Emanu-EI.
Youth met on Sunday. Oct. 2. at
10 a.m. in Friedland Chapel for
a worship service followed by a
breakfast in Sirkin Hall.
"This program was inaugurated
over 20 years ago to bring the
young people of the Temple to-
gether in a spirit of cultural and
spiritual fellowship." said Dr. Irv-
ing Lehrman, spiritual leader.
Emanu-El's youth activities pro-
gram is open to youngsters and
teen-agers in the community who
are enrolled in grades 7 to 12.
The programs are directed by the
Emanu-EI Youth Commission.
headed' by 0 J. Rosenstrauch.
Miss Elaine Rubin is director of
the USY groups.
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party, "join the Government and
people of Israel in tribute to your
manifold historic achievements
which have inscribed your name
imperishably among our immor-
tals. God grant you continued
health, vigor and fruitful achieve-
ments for many years to come."
Mr. Abram praised Mr. Ben-
Gurion's "pioneering leadership
and unequaled contributions to
the creation of Israel and its dy-
namic development.'" The message
called Mr. Ben Gurion's efforts "an
inspiration to all." and declared:
"W share your deep concern for
the preservation of Jewish Life
throughout the world and the'
strengthening of the spiritual and
cultural bonds between the Jews'
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?.-.ge6-A
fJtWtsii Fkridlfon
Friday. Octcber 7, 1968
Final Days of Sukkoth Here
Continued from Page 3-A
si graders and new students
ious school is scheduled
toe Wednesday, 7:80 p.m. at Tem-
ple Beth El, 1351 South 14th St .
Hollywood Dr Samuel Z Jajffe
will conduct the consecration cer-
emony and officiate at services
<. ing the Sukkoth holiday. Ylt-
is i memorial services will bo ob-
sened during Shemini Atzereth
ai 'l a.m.. on Thursday, Oct. 6. in
the chapel. For Friday 8:15 p.m.
services in the sanctuary, Dr.
theme will be "Beginning
Anew."
Beth Solomon Congregation, 50
\ .v. 51sl PL. was to hold Hoshanah
Rabbah services Tuesday at 8:30
. with readings from Deutero-
i > and the Zohar Wednesday
arking Hoshanah Rab-
bah u at 6:45 a m. Shemini At-
th Is u-:.i Hednesdaj at
m Services e Thurs
with Rabbi Aharon
Fi i .... hir on
" VoiCi '
i- to include Yizkor
rayers Simchas Torah
- i Th la) at 0 45
with Hakofos. Friday serv-
K< fi a.m continue with Hakofos.
S, i M.i will be This is the Bless-
i Regular Friday services are
p.m. Saturday morning serv-
ices :11 he at 9 a.m.. with the
sermon scheduled a- "How to Be-
v:tn""'
Sunrise Shachari> services at
Beth Israel Congregation, 770 W.
40th St.. will be repeated at 7 a.m..
on Wednesday dunn;; the Hoshan-
ah Kabbah observance. Day closes
with 5:50 p.m. MiiK'ha and Ma.iriv
a' > 10. Rabbi Berel Wein will of-
the film that
shocked the
critics...
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uncensored
for all
to see!
a** <* rtwrit
LA
jji DOLCE
.VITA
twtrjww^itil
as\
flciate at all services during the
concluding days of Sukkoth. Shem-
ini Atzereth will begin on Thurs-
day. Oct. i. at 845 am., with The
Difficult Departure' the theme of
Rabbi Wein's morning talk. Yizkor
prayers will be said at 10:30 a.m.
A Siyum Hatorah party, sponsored
for the congregation by the Beth
Israel Sisterhood, will follow the
5:50 p.m. Mincha. and the 6:30
p.m. Maariv will be followed by
Hakofos. the Torah procession.
The Friday. Oct. 7. Simchas Torah
schedule will be initiated with
Shacharis at 8:45 a.m.. the day
concluding with 5:45 p.m. Mincha
and Maariv at 6:10. For the Shah
has Bereshis at 9 a.m. on Satur-
day. Mark Schichman. of the Beth
Israel Hebrew High School, will
give the review of the Sedra. Rabbi
Wein's morning topic will be "How
to Begin." and the kiddush will
bo hosted by Mr. and Mrs. Isidore
Spoiler in honor of the birth of
a _:.: Idaughter.
The concluding days of the fes-
... "ill bo ushered in at Beth
Kodesh Congregation, 1101 SW
12th Ave., on Wednesday evening
at 6 Rabbi Max Shapiro and Can-
tor Benjamin Ben Ari will con-
tinue the observance with Shem-
ini Atzereth services on Thursday.
8:45 a.m.. with Yizkor prayers and
a Memorial sermon on "Socking
the Secret." slated for'10:30 a.m.
Parents and children will partici-
pate in the processionals marking
the Simchas Torah celebration on
Thursday. Oct. 6. at 7:30 p.m.. and
holiday season evening services on
Friday. Oct. 7. will bo hold at 6.
The final Saturday after the holi-
day season, known as the Sabbath
of Beginning, will begin at 8:45
a.m. "Beginning of the End'' is
the subject chosen by Rabbi
Shapiro.
Rabbi Solomon Schiff will offici-
ate and deliver the sermons dur-
ing the concluding days of Suk-
koth at Congregation Beth El, 500
SW 17th Ave. To be launched on
.!- 5:45 p.m., first da\
le on Thursday. t lei <<. w ill
with Shemini Atzereth at
a.m "R Our
Pi si will be i Schiff's sub
"5 .i services
. rted at 10 a.m. The
congn Rational pre-Sukkah
ast is slated
Sin has Torah with
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SYNOPSIS OF THE TORAH PORTION
B3RZSHIT
Hakofas. the children will he given
traditional flags and apples for
use in the procession Last da> of
the festival. Friday, Oct. 7. will
have morning prayers at 8:30 a.m..
and closing services at 5:45 p.m.
During the regular 8:30 a.m ses-
sion on Saturday. Rabbi Schiff
will talk of things as they were
"In the Beginning." Study class,
at 5 p.m.. will be followed by
Mincha at 5:30.
s *
There will be a Kiddush in the
Sukkah at Beth David Congrega-
tion, 2625 SW 3rd Ave.. after each
main service during the closing
days of the Sukkoth holiday. Rab-
bi Sol Landau will officiate at the
final observance slated to be ush-
ered in Wednesday at 5:50 p.m.
Musical portions of the services
will be chanted by Cantor William
W", I.ipson. During 9 a.m session
on Thursday. Oct. 6. Rabbi Landau
will conduct Yizkor prayers at
10:45 a.m.. offering as his sermon
topic. Was the Past Really So
Glorious?' Hakofas will end the
day at 5:40 p.m. Simchas Torah is
slated for Friday. Oct. 7. 9 a.m..
in the main sanctuary, and Sister
hood will distribute flags and
candy to children attending the
service. Regular Saturday services
will be held at 9 a.m
* *
Congregation Beth Jacob, 311
Washington Ave.. will launch the
concluding days of Sukkoth serv-
ices on Wednesday. 5:45 p.m. The
observance will be conducted by
Rabbi Shmaryahu T. Swirsky. as-
sisted by Cantor Maurice Mam-
ches. On Thursday. Oct. 6, the 8
a.m. services will include Yizkor.
Theme for the memorial services
will be "When Death Takes a Holi-
day." Concluding prayers will be
said at 5:45 p.m.. and same sched-
ule will be followed on the second
day. Oct. 7. For the regular Sat-
urday morning services at 8:30.
Rabbi Swirsky has chosen When
Regie-.-, is Progress" for his topic.
bi Ralph Glixman and Can
tor Herman Marchbein will con-
duct the final days ol Sukkoth at
Temple Or Olom. 8755 SW lfilh
SI ushering in the holiday with
ini At/< i.-i!i ob ervance on
let. I i a m Sim-
chas 'I ah is s I for Fri
day, Oct. 7. al (> p.m., and morn
it a at 8:45
a.m. Junior holiday services are
for Thursday, 10:15 a.m. and
p.m., and again on Friday at
10:15 a m.
r
Young Israel of Miami Beach,
1342 Washington Ave.. will hold
Hoshanah Rabbah services begin-
The primeval world, covered with water, swathed in dark-
ness And God said. "Let there he light "
And God said Let there be light' and Cod divided
the light fr.tam the darkness" (Gen. 1. 3-4).
BERESH1T God created the world in six flays On the
first day lie created the light and called ii_ lh darkness
He called "night." On the second day He created the expanse
of the heavens. On the third day the waters were assembled into
oceans and dry land was seen. This was called "earth."' .Next,
vegetation flourished. On the fourth day the luminaries were
fixed in the sky. On the fifth day. fish, reptiles, and fowl were
created. On the sixth day. the beasts, animals, and man were
created. On the seventh day God rested from all His labors
Therefore he blessed the seventh day and sanctified it. Man was
created alone: afterward. God took a rib irom Adam's side and
fashioned a wife for him: Adam called her Eve. meaning "the
mother of all living things" At first Adam and Eve lived happily
in the Garden of Eden: but they ate the fruit of the forbidden
tree of knowledge and were driven out of Paradise. The sons
of man multiplied and progressed. However, their ways were
evil and God decided to erase all men from the face of the
earth. Only Noah found favor in the eves of God.
ning at 7:30 a m. on Wednesday
Rabbi Naftali Porush will offici-
ate, and Cantor Morris Fruchter
will offer the liturgical portions
of the services marking the end
of Sukkoth. The Shemini Atzereth
Festival will be ushered in at 5 45
p.m.. continuing with 8:30 a.m.
services on Thursday. Oct. 6. Rab-
bi Porush will conduct Yizkor
prayers at 1030 a.m., and the con-
cluding Mincha services at 5:45
p.m. will be followed by Maariv.
The festival of Simchas Torah will
be launched on Friday morning at
8:30 a.m., and 5:45 p.m. Mincha
services will be followed by reg-
ular Friday evening observance.
On Saturday, Oct. 8, during the
Shabbas Bereshis, Rabbi Porush
will give a sermon on the "Portion
of the Law." and 5:30 p.m. Mincha
will be followed by Maariv.
Concluding days of Sukkoth at
Temple Emanu-EI, 1701 Washing
ton Ave.. will begin at sundown
on Wednesday with 6 p.m. .services
to be held in the main sanctuary
Dr. Irving Lehrman will preach
at all services, with Cantor Zvi
idl< i hanting the holiday lii
Shemini Atzereth services will
begin on Thursday. Ocl 6, at 9
a.m and will include the Vi
Simcl
will bi luring the ~
p m Hakofos with the temple chil-
dren joining in the gay holiday
procession which is repeated oi
Friday. Oct. 7. at 9 a.m Junioi
congregation Sukkoth services are
slated for Thursday and Frulav at
10:30 a.m. in the School Assembly
Hall. Mincha and Maariv serrvices
will be held in the main sanctuarv
on Friday at 6 p.m.. with Saturdav
morning services set to start at
9 a.m.
Temple Zamora, 44 Zamora
Ave., has scheduled Hoshanah
Rabbah observance for Wednes
day at 7:30 a.m. and 5:45 p.m.
Rabbi Maxwell Berger. assisted by
Continued on Following Page
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Friday. October 7, 1966
*Jewisti ncridian
Page 7-A
Final Days of Sukkoth Here
Continued from Preceding Page
Cantor Ben Dickson, will conduct
the concluding days of the Suk-
koth holiday which continue at
the temple with Shemini Atzercth
on Thursday morning, Oct. 6, at
8:45. Yizkor prayers at 10:30 a.m.
will include a sermon on "Is it
True" by Rabbi Berger. Day will
close with services at 5:45 p.m.
Weekend services are slated for
Friday, Oct. 7, 5:45 p.m., and Sat-
urday morning at 8:45.
? *
Simchas Torah services will be
held by Temple Sinai of North
Dad*, 18801 NE 22nd Ave.. on
Friday, Oct. 7. 8:15 p.m., at Wash-
ington Federal. 699 NE 167th St.
Rabbi M&rius Ranson will offici-
ate at the observance and deliver
a sermon on "Does Your Soul
Have Windows?" Liturgical music
will be offered by Cantor Chet
Gale and the temple choir, ac-
companied by Hy Fried, temple
organist and choir director. An
Oneg Shabbat will follow the serv-
ice. On Saturday, Oct. 8, during
11 a.m. services, I-ester, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Schwartz, will
observe his Bar Mitzvah.
Rabbi Max Lipschitz and Cantor
Jacob Rcnzer will officiate during
the concluding days of the Suk-
kotta holiday at Beth Torah Con-
gregation, 1051 N. Miami Beach
Blvd., offering Shemini AUereth
services on Wednesday evening,
with Mincha at 5:45 and Maariv
at 6 p.m. On Thursday, Oct. 6,;
the morning schedule leads off '
with Shachrit at 8:30, followed by ,
Torah reading at 9:30 and Yizkor
memorial services at 10:30. Over
800 students from the Beth Torah
Religious Schools and 300 members
of the USY groups will join the
celebration of Simchas Torah in
the evening beginning at 6:30 i> in.
On Friday, Oct. 7, the holiday will
close with 8:30 a.m. services and
Hakofos and Torah reading at 9:30
a.m. During the regular Saturday
morning services at 8:30 a.m., the
Bar Mitzvah of Michael, son of
Councilman and Mrs. Newton
' Greene, and Kenneth, son of Mr.
i and Mrs. Leonard Goldberg, will
1 be observed.
Continued on Page 8-A
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Page8-A
*Jewlstinarldiar>
Fridoy. October 7, 1966

Final Days of Sukkoth Being Marked
by Rabbi Gross. Fridav schedule,
Oct. 7, cajls for morning at 8:30
and evening at 6. with regular Sat-
urday sessions at 9 a.m. and 6 p.m.
Continued from Page 7-A
Temple Tifereth Israel, 6500 N.
Miami Ave.. will usher in the con-
cluding days of Sukkoth on Wed-
nesday at 7 p.m. services. Open-
ing prayers on Thursday. Oct. 6.
at 9 am. will be followed by Viz
kor memorial observance at 10
a.m. Day will be brought to a 11
at evening services slated for 7.
Regular weekend schedule will be
held on Friday, Oct. 7. at 9 a.m.
8 p in., and again on Saturdaj
at 9 a.m. All services and sermons
H be delivered by Rabbi II.
B Wernick, spiritual leader oi the
temple.
Vizkor will be recited during
Shemini Atzereth serrvices on
Thursday, Oct. t>. 9:30 a.m., at
Temple B'nai Sholom, 16800 NW
22nd Ave. Following Simchas Tor-
54 ices at 7:30 p m the tem-
ple Sisterhood will host a chil-
i n's parts Regular Friday serv-
ices at 8:15 p.m.. on Oct. 7 will
have Cantor Abraham Reisman
chanting the liturgy. The Oneg
Shabbat following the observance
u II be sponsored by the Sister
hood.
Hoshanah Rahbah services at
Temple Beth Sholem, 1725 Monroe
St Hollywood, will be conducted
bj Rabbi Morton Malavsky, assist-
ed by Cantor Ernest Steiner. with
Wednesday sessions at 9 a.m and
i .. Shemini Atzeret at 9 a m.,
( Thursday, Oct. 6. will include
Yizkor memorial prayers and ser-
mon at 10:30 a.m. Simchat To rah
procession will be held at 6:30 p.m.
Friday. Oct 7. and Saturday morn-
ing services are slated for 9 on
both da., s.
Temple Or Olom
Forms New Atid
Formation meeting of the new
Temple Or Olom Atid chapter will
be held on Tuesday. Oct. 4. 8 p.m..
in the synagogue. 8755 SW 16th
St.
Atid is open to college age men
and women who seek social, relig-
ious, and cultural activities offer-
ed by the Conservative move-
ment.
This chapter will increase the
ana's Atids to three. Other groups
are located at Beth David Congre-
gation and Beth Torah.
Further information may be
obtained from Benjamin Altshuler.
advisor, and Gail B. Marantz.
Rabbi Ralph Glixman is spiritual
leader.

rCabtinicctl television f~ rocj
rants
Oct. 9 Ch. 10. 11 a.m.. The Jewish Worship Hour
Guest: Rabbi Eugene I.abovitz
Oct. 5 Ch. 7. 10 a.m., The Still Small Voice
Host: Rabbi Sol Landau
Guests: Dr. Nathan Glover, Dr. Harry Horwich,
Di. Louis Lemberg
Topic: 'Judaism and Medicine"
Oct. 11 Ch. 2. 9:30 p.m.. Man to
Participants: Dr. Joseph R. Narot. Fr. Donald
Connolly. Rev. Albeit Schmidt
Moderator: Rev. Lutber C. Pierce
Topic: "The Creation of Man"
Jacob C. Cohen Community Syn-
agogue, 1532 Washington Ave..
Miami Beach has slated traditional
Hashonah Rabbah services for
Wednesday at 7:30 a.m. Final ob-
servance of Sukkoth continues on
Thursday, Oct. 6. with Yizkor
services to be held at 8:30 a.m.
Rabbi Tibor H. Stern and Rabbi
Abraham Weinschneider will eon
duet the holiday sessions, and "A
Silent World" will be the subject
of the morning sermon. Evening
Hakofos will conclude the day at
7 p.m. Weekend services will be
held on Friday. Oct. 7, at 6 p.m..
and on Saturday at 8:30 a.m.
8 *
The final days of the Sukkoth
holiday will be introduced at Sky
Lake Synagogue, 18151 NE 19th
Ave.. on Wednesday at 5:45 p.m.
Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan will offici :
ate and deliver the sermons, talk-
in g mi "The Dead of Winter and
a False Facade" during Vizkor
services to be held on Thursday.
Oct. 6. at sen-ices beginning at 9
a.m. At 5:45 p.m.. Hebrew School
students will march with flags in
the Hakofos procession. Weekend
sessions will be held on Friday.
Oct. 7. at 9 a.m. and 5:45 p.m..
and on Saturday at 9 a.m. Sermon
will be on "When Did All This
Begins"
* *
Final days of the Sukkoth ob-
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servance will be conducted by
Rabbi Aviom 1.. Drazln at the
Israelite Center, 3175 SW 25th St.,
with Hoshanah Rabbah on Wed-
nesday at 6:45 a.m.. and evening
services at 5:45 p.m. Cantor Wil-
liam B. Nussen will chant the lit
urgical portions of the holiday
which continues with Shemini At-
zereth morning services on Thurs-
day, <'ct. 6. at 8:45. During Yizkor
memorial services at 10:15 a.m..
Rabbi Drazin will ponder on "What
Makes Life Worthwhile." Simchas
Torah and Hakofos will close the
day's observance at 6:30 p.m.
Morning Simcha- Torah is slated
for 8:45 on Friday. Oct. 7. the
Torah processional at 9:30 a.m.,
and evening services at 5:45 p.m.
Here We Go Again" states Rahhi
Drazin in his sermon during Sat
urday 8:45 a.m. services.
* *
Congregation B'nai Raphael,
1401 N W 183rd St.. will launch
Shemini Atzereth on Wedne-dav
at 6 p.m. Rabbi Harold Riehter
will officiate during ihe conclud-
ing days of the Sukkoth observ-
ance with Cantor Jack l.orner of-
fering the musical portions of the
services. Morning schedule on
Thursday, (let. 6, begins at )
with Junior Congregation at 9:45.
"The Legacy of Moses' will be
Rabbi Riehter's subject during
Vizkor Memorial services at 10:30
a.m., and the day will close with
Simchas Torah at 7:30 p.m. Friday,
Oct. 7. will open with 8:30 a.m.
prayers, and end witli evenin
service.- a! ti p.m. Regular Satur
day observance is slated tor 8:30
a.m. and Mincha at 5:30 p.m.
Hoshanah Rabbah at the Hebrew
Academy, 4200 Finctrec Dr. is
slated I i] Wednesday at 7 30 > m.
and 6 p.m., with Rabbi Alexander
S. (iro~s officiating, and Cantor
Murraj BerkowiU chanting for the
Sukkoth holidays. On Thursdays,
Oct. 6. the 9 a.m. services will in-
clude Vizkor memorial prayers
and a talk on "The Joy of Living"
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Friday, October 7. 1966
-Jcwisii fVridiirtr
Page9-A
TH1 RABBI SPEAKS FROM HIS PULPIT
Ethics and Morals Spell Freedom
recognition of authority; if au- repent and to become the person anguish of living in two m
ilimta.tld n<" ri'CO,imzed- si" is he was before he sinned is not the an,l unless he thinks .Ik,- .
By RABBI TIBOR H. STERN
Jacob C. Cohen Synagogue
Guilt is associated wllh con-
science; yet only conscience is the Certainly, modern man abhors
remedy to erase sin and evil. We vice and crime. Certainly, modern
must therefore differentiate be- man has a code of ethics and a
tween sin and Kiiilt. Somehow.
I i ople sense a
:-.. ling of miilt
\ e n without
> i n ; more so,
I <<>ple sin with-
> '.it rem o r s e .
sense of shame
I r cuilt. Guilt
does not re-
quire assoc i a -
'.(in either with
ian nor God.
fe however is
Always 'against'
meone, includin
Modern man is slowly erasing
ord, i m. from his vocabu-
lary because his consideration of
- diminishes, and his sub-
nation to power is rebelling.
I would like to know how many
of us "confessed'" and asked
nemenl on Yom Kippur. The
zance of sin is the prime
orlds,
a life
answer, because that man was not of sin. vice and crime suits his
strong enough to withstand pas- comfort, let him try a new life
sion. So he must become a better that of ethics, morals and of
code of morality, but somehow his m;in than he was originally Bui mitzvoh. lie may become subord
actions never fit into this frame that is indeed too difficult so inated and even regimented, but
work. When the rabbis speak of lot him not turn back at all to if happiness is his goal, he has
sin ul thej do), who receives the the past. Let him be saved III" no choice
message directed toward his own
sell?
Adult Education
Begins at Beth Am
Monday Evening
Adult Kducation Institute of
Temple Beth Am will besir, its
series on Monday. 8 p.m.. in the
Adult EdEucation Room ol the
Temple.
There will he an adult class in
beginners Hebrew, advanced tie-
brew, and a class led by R bbi
lie; berl M Baun gard in thi de-
velopment "I the Bible
r"
Rabbi Stern
ourselves.
High holidays are meant to
SOOthe the nerves, to case Ihe con
science, but 1 am afraid that it does
just the opposite. Sin. evil, crime
and vice roll out in alphabetical
order from the prayerbook, point
ing directly at the worshipper and
identify him as the suspect. He
can not deny them; he is at a loss
as to what to do. His ego holds
him back from asking "forgive-
ness' : In- conscience tells him.
"What you have read that's
you." Modern man becomes a dis-
turbed soul and a tormented per-
son after the ordeal of the High
Holiday s.
Let me otter a compromise. To
AUTHOR OF MANY VOLUMES
Harry
Noted
Passes
Simonhoff,
Historian,
Away Here
OTHER DEATH NOTICE! StC. B
Pioneer Miamian. Harry Simon-
hoff, died in a Miami Beach hos-
pital on Tuesday afternoon. He
lived with his wife. Use. at 887
Mo. Shore Dr.
An attorney. Mr. Simonhoff
came to Miami in 1926. having
p/cviously spent his entire youth
in Charleston, S.C. A graduate of
Harvard Law School, he practiced
la a in Charleston and served in
the South Carolina State Legislat-
ore there He also was a graduate
ol the College of Charleston and
the University of South Carolina.
A longtime ardent Zionist, he
t.egan a long career here in
writing as a columnist, with his
weekly "I'll Say" appearing in
The Jewish Floridian. His col-
umn was later syndicated in the
Fnglish Jewish press across the
. c entry, and he also began to
devote himself to full time stud-
its in history and writing.
A A novel, "The Chosen One.'' ap-
peared in 1964, and was subse-
quently serialized in Yiddish trans-
ition in the Day-Journal. He was
also the author of such historical
works as "Jewish Participants in
the Civil War." which appeared
i" 1963, as well as "Jewish Not-
ables in America 1776-1865" and Sholem Lodge of B'nai B nth and
"Paga of American Jewry 1865- a member of Temple Israel. An
1914," inveterate world traveler, he vis-
, ited some 36 countries. His latest
In 1963, a pamphlet entitled nove, ,.And Abram journied,"
The First Henry Ford and His wi)] ^ puD|ished shortly by A. S.
Liarborn Independent" appeared. Barnes & Co.
His first volume, based on his .._, c;....;
Til Say" columns in The Jewish He was a *sU* of Mount S.na.
Moridian, was entitled "Under Hospital, and had recently cele-
S'range Skies." brated his 75th birthday.
Mr. -Simonhoff was one of the in addition to his wife, Mr. Sim
organizers of the Miami Zionist onhoff is survjved bv nis brother.
Histnct. He directed the Amer- j Sam simonhoff also o{ Mjanli,
'ian Zionist Emergency Commit-1 wj,h whom he was enga(,ed in ,he
< HARRY SlUOHHOff
sent South Florida at the Amer-
ican Jewish Conference, the as-
sembly which committed world
Jewry to a commonwealth in
Palestine in 1943.
Mr. Simonhoff was founder of
years of the State of Israel.
Mr. Simonhoff, a leader in the
^Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith, was also active
with the Joint Distribution
Committee and a loader in the
Creator Miami Jewish Federa-
tion. He was elected to repre-
Simonhoff and Simonhoff. In New
York, he leaves two sisters. Mrs
Fanny Raskin and Mrs. Rose
> Loudan.
Services were Wednesday. 4 p.m.,
I at Gordon Funeral Home, with
burial in the Jewish Section of,
I Woodlawn Park.
H,! 'a
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reallv have the time.
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and Israel for 37 or 42 days aboard the
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And, most of all. time to experience the
miracle that is Israel. To celebrate Purim
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April 7,1967, Passover Festival Cruise 42 days
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Page 10-A
+Jewist> tk>ridian
Friday. October X 1966
ADL Doubts High Negro Anti Semitism
Continued from Pag* 1-A
ings was mad* by Benjamin R.
Epstein, ADL's national director,
at the human rotations organiza-
tion's national executive commit-
too mooting being held here at
the Ambassador Hotels.
Epstein said he was making the
report now because talk of Negro
antagonism toward Jews had seri-
ously disturbed the Jewish com-
munity.
"On the basis of the study's
findings," he asserted. "I think
the Jewish community would be
well advised to focus its attention
on the main sources of American
anti-Semitism and to drop undue
preoccupation with Negro anti-
Semitism which only serves to di-
vert energies from the civil rights
struggle."
Epstein said the study reveals
that most Negroes' attitudes to- i
ward Jews are comparable to their'
attitudes toward whites in general.
Where there are differences, he!
said, they tend to be in favor of
Jews. For example:
Nationally, 24 percent of Ne-,
groes queried said that Jewish
landlords are better than other
whits landlords. 7 percent said
they are worse. Special area sam-
ples taken showed that in New
York City 17 percent thought Jew-
ish landlords are better. 9 percent
worse. In Chicago. 20 percent
thought they are better. 6 percent
worse; in Atlanta, 31 percent bet-
ter, 4 percent worse; in Birming-
ham, 19 percent and 4 percent.
Nationally. 20 percent said
Jewish store owners are better
than other white store owners. 7 .
percent said they are worse. In
Atlanta, 32 percent said Jews are \
better, 4 percent worse. In Bir- I
mingham, the percentages were 28
percent and 5 percent.
Thirty-four percent of the'
total sample said Jews are better
to work for, 19 percent said they
are worse than other whites.
Seventy percent said Jews are
better than other whiles when il
comes to hiring Negroes
Forty-five percent believed
lews to be more in favor of civil .
rights than other whites, only 3
percent felt Jews are less in favor.
Epstein said that nothing in the
study to date shows that involve-
ment of Jews in the economic life
of many Negro ghettoes has led '
Negroes to single out Jews for
special hostility. The study, he i
went on to say. reveals that Ne-1
groes have generally favorable
dealings with Jewish store owners.
rV.ore than 80 percent of those
queried said they have never
been treated unfairly by Jewish
merchants; 62 percent said it is
easier to get credit in a Jewish-
owned store; 9 percent said it
is not easier: 49 percent said \
Jews r easier on Negroes who ,
fall behind in their payments,
16 percent said Jews are harder.
The balance thought Jewish and
non-Jewish white store owners
re the same or said they did
not know which is better.
On the whole. Mr. Epstein de-
clared, Negroes seem to feel a
"shared minority group status"
with Jews which precludes any
pronounced anti-Semitism. The
study makes apparent, he said,
that the Negro position as a per-
secuted minority leads Negroes to
reject discriminatory behavior
against other minorities as well.
He cited the following:
Negroes are more opposed to
employment and social club dis-
crimination against Jews than are
non-Jewish whites.
Negroes, more frequently than
non-Jewish whites, said Uiey would
not vote for a political candidate
who had an anti-Semitic platform.
Negroes, more frequently
than non-Jewish whites, said they
would oppose any legislation to
curtail Jewish immigration.
When comparing Negro anti
Semitism to the anti-Semitism of
other Americans, Negroes were
more likely to accept negative
economic stereotypes of Jews, less
likely to accept the stereotype
that "Jews have too much power."
and showed no differences from
others in believing such stereo-
types as "Jews stick together too
much."
It was found that less than 4
percent of those queried are in
sympathy with the Muslim move-
ment which is in favor of Negro
economic self-sufficiency and
has criticized Jewish involve-
ment in the civil rights struggle.
These individuals were much
more likely to be anti-Semitic
than other Negroes, but even
among this group, there has
been special consideration for
Jews.
The report points out. for ex-.
ample, that Elijah Muhammad, the
Muslim leader, said that "Jewish
people have a greater sense of
justice and humaneness than their
white gentile brothers." Malcolm
X is quoted as having said "Jews
were different. I had known good
ones. I knew them, men and wom-
en, and liked them."
Of the remaining 96 percent
queried, Negroes who belong to
civil rights organizations were
found to be less anti-Semitic and
less anti-white than those who do
not.
The study was conducted in non-
Southern urban areas across the
nation with special samples taken
in New V'ork City, Chicago, At-
lanta and Birmingham. When an-1
lysis is completed, the series of;
in-depth interviews with Negroes
Will allow for a comprehensivej
report of their attitudes toward
Jews, other whites, and various
problems and aspects of American
life.
"Protest and Prejudice" will
be the third volume of seven in
the University of California
project. The first two were
"Christian Beliefs and Anti-
Semitism," and "The Apathetic
Majority." Those to come ar*
analyses of prejudice in teen-
agers, anti-Semitism mi polit-
ical extremism, the extent and
location of current anti-Semitic
beliefs, and a summary.
The studies, ctveloped ,nd con-
ducted as independent >rks of
scientific research, Wtre commis-
sioned by the Anti-DeL.imation
League in 1961 :<- investigate the
enduring phenomenon if anti-
Semitism in order to find more
effective ways of combatting it.
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1. Mathematician
IrfPadlnR ITnlverwIty peoklnii p*rwin>
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plan Regional Ins-.i Control I' .
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Write for Official Application
Forms to the Regional Director
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Atlanta, Ga. 30308 Room 629
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lev October 7, 1966
-.'. '
"fiJenisti ncridliiaiin
Page 11-A
HE USED THE TECHNIQUE OF A BARKER
tudents Muff Chance to Hit Rockwell
What shall we do with this
brand of cunning madman-fool?
The well-meaning liberal young
men of the Law-Grad Democratic
i lul) who invited him lo Harvard
|Cc-*inued from Page 1-A
r, lid I wondered what we
all doing there, and how
ne c people could get in a
oc-acy, to have the flower
*|rt* youth listening to plans
Bnjss murder, and treating
as if he represented some
antial body of rational if
^headed opinion.
i.-rd the technique of a bark-
ng up "documents" that
shock" you, trying to fast
talk you into hypnotic acceptance.
Hv played the Martyr to the hilt.
weeping piteously about how the
Jews had tried to gag him. had
clapped court orders on him. had
got him jailed (this animal is mis-
chievous; when il is attacked, it
defends itself). He was cunning,
using his canned "college speech."
which with all its bloodthiistiness
is a tender plant of moderation
compared to his ghastly interview
in the April "Playboy."
He is a sado-maaochist, seeming
to get a libidinal kick out of his
\ i ions of making America Juden-
rein, yet also exulting in his pris-
on-spells. He is a paranoid who
feels himself surrounded by .lews
iii every place of power and by
Negroes in every place of tenor.
He is a fantasist who builds air
castles of an America that will
hail him as fuehrer, and lives in
a hallucinatory world of his own
without the benefit of LSD.
His fantasy of power shows both
his cunning and his stupidity. Con-
ning because his stock in trade is
V Director is Visiting Miami
Cc--'inued from Page 1-A
said, distorted in the
rg said. also, that the
at no time charged the
erican Jewish community
ng to support him on Viet
ither did the President,
hreaten to reconsider his
rael policy as had been
ew York Times dispatch
shington on Sept. 20, Tar-
red that President John
son had urged him to work for
Jewish evaluation and support"
Of American policy in Viet Nam
But. according to the dispatch, he
"did not link' this to United
States support of Israel."
Tarlov also denied that there
was any "rift" between the Pres-
ident and the American Jewish
community, or that Arthur J. Gold-
berg, chief United States delegate
to the United Nations, had been
acting as an "emissary" for Mr.
Johnson when he met with prom-
Red China Sends Arms to Arabs;
U.S. Legislators Eye Israel Military Needs
ally
findin
pay fc,
Ameri"
The
oOnes :
to lsra
Syria
tories
for inc
Rep
MM*
suSiult;
Chines
hosi
n
fense
c?inued from Page 1-A
red" by disclosure of the
list Chinese arms ship-
lie said that Israel was
: increasingly difficult to
She extremely expensive"
weapons.
'V official said "prompt
C action" by the United
authoi i/c grants of arms
rould "deter" Egypt and
allowing their terri-
used as staging bases
us into Israel.
pern said in a floor
Israel was menaced
usly bj Sn\ ict and
led t" the
,.l) states and thai Is
i paj in i.....c for de-
capita than even the cit
izens of the United States."
He emphasized American se-
curity considerations in the situ-
ation, saying that the United
States depended on Israel to de-
fend itself against Communist-
backed "liberation war" attacks.
He asserted that the time had
come to invite Israeli soldiers to
Fort Benning and other United
States installations "for train-
ing in the counter-guerilla tech-
niques we learned, at such great
cost, in Viet Nam."
He said he believed Communist
China v ould like lo foment ..
Chinese stj le "war of libei i I
by the At abs a ;i insl Israel
diversion In the Middle Ea
United States efforts in Viet Si m
and Southeast Asia
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? Please have the Welcome Wagon Hostess call on me. would like to subscribe te The Jewish Floridian. Fill out coupon and mail te Circulation Dept., M.P.O. Box 2973, Miami, Fla.
to use the current American fear
of Negro terrorism against whites,
and then to convert this Into ami
Jewish hatred by depicting the
Negro as the instrument of the
Jew. He hopes to exploit "white
backlash" feeling, as shown in
Cicero where his stormtroopers
were active and sol some support.
But he is basically stupid, be-
cause whoever will benefit polit-
ically from the white backlash,
it will not be an American vest-
pocket Hitler who will scare 95
per cent of the whites into a
deeper funk than Stokeley Car-
michael and his "black power"
can ever send them into.
inent Jewish leaders to discuss the
incident.
"The President did not, and I
did not report that he did, link
United States aid to Israel with
Jewish support on Viet Nam,"
Tarlov was quoted in the Times.
Only one reporter, from more
than 30 at my press conference
in the White House, so stated.
This was obviously his own
'conclusion' reported by no
others."
Speculation as to who the news-
man Tarlov singled out was has
i since centered on a Jewish Tele-!
graphic agency Washington Bur- ;
eau reporter.
While in Miami. Shelnberg and
Heller were also planning Nov. 11 ;
pulpit participation by Jewish War
Veterans. "Veterans Day this year
happens to fall on the Sabbath.
And so we are aiming at having
JWV leadership here bring a mes-
sage to this community." they ex-
plained.
The national JWV executive
brought kits from Washington on
Monday for distribution to all JWV
post commanders in the .Miami
area, explaining the difficult) 101
lowing Tallin \ meeting with the
President.
Sheinberg preferred not to
discuss the statement issued by
William B. Wexler, president
of the international B'nai B'rith,
questioning tl.e validity of Tar-
lov's press conference following
his meeting with President
Johnson.
Sheinberg said this would mean
Jewish organizational "backbitin
which he preferred to avoid.
operated on the theory that the
besl way to show him up is i>>
giving bun a platform. This ex
tremisl liberal canon forget- that
there need be no suicide-dnve if;
a modern democracy Let him
speak'' Yes, if he can find an
audience. Give him a platform'.'
No, because that is exactly what
he most wants. If any college feels
it must, let it invite him to come
to the campus, not to deliver a
speech from a platform in solitary
splendor, but to sit on a panel
with student leaders and faculty
who will nail down every big and
little lie. every distortion, and ex-
pose his little maggoty mind for
what it is.
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Page 12-A
+,!enislh ftortdUSM

Friday. October 7, 1963

DEVOTION AND DEDICATION OF COMMUNITY'S CITIZENS
Miami Leads in Israel Bond Buying
By SIDNEY D. ANSIN
Chairman, Miami Chapter
National Society of
Honored'of Israel
Greater Miami has achieved
worldwide fame on a number of
counts perhaps not least of
all. for the role of its citizens on
'lehalf of the State of Israel. In
:his respect, our community has
jchieved the number one spot in
he world in the sale of Israel
3onds on a per capita basis.
What has made this possible'.'
Certainly, the devotion and
dedication of its citizens the
calibre of leadership in the com-
munity, the inspiration of the
rabbis, who have been in the
forefront of service for Israel.
All these and more.
The added ingredient is per-
sonal involvement. Miamians
fiave made Israels growth a mat-
ter of personal challenge and
pride. As a consequence. Israel
nas become an integral part in
.he life of our community. This
;s perhaps best exemplified in
the celebrations relating to Is-
rael which have become the
Highlights of our community's
ictivities.
Ambassador's Ball
For example, the Ambassador's
Ball. This event, initiated in
Miami some six years ago and
which has since become a cus-
tom in communities throughout
the land and overseas, is an event
if joy to which our community
looks forward throughout the
year. The Ambassador's Ball has
!>een called "a magic moment."
illed with charm and meaning,
rowing in color and significance
f
Israel's railway system, whose construction is being aided by
Israel Bonds, is of decisive importance in opening up new
settlement areas in the south of the country. Immigrants from
many different lands are employed on the railroad, as in
the group shown above.
from year to year. At the Am-
bassador's Ball, the community
takes pride in introducing the
distinguished emissaries of for-
eign governments to the Am-
bassador of Israel and the Gov-
ernor of Florida as a symbol of
universal goodwill in which the
United States and Israel take
such extreme pride in sharing.
The occasion of the Ambassa-
dor's Ball has given rise to an-
other tradition, the presentation
of young ladies on the debut of
their coming of age to the Gov-
ernor as a token of awareness of
the opportunity and challenge
of growing up in the tradition of
one's people and one's commun-
ity
Throughout the year, a series
of dinners sponsored by the ma-
jor synagogues and temples of
Typical train now running between Beersheba and the
development town of Dimona. Israel Bond funds are being
atilized to extend the railroad southward toward Elath to keep
oace with the exploitation of the natural resources of the
Veqev.
Revolutionary 3-layer tablet for relief of
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This exclusive Dristan for-
mula cannot be duplicated. Ac-
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our community is a continuous
reflection of Israel in the life
of our community. Each of these
dinners in themselves is a major
event of joy at which the mem-
bers of their congregation and
their friends join in celebration
of Israel's statehood and attain
ment of another year of growth
in freedom and strength.
Spring Bond Dinner
From year to year, our com-
munity's celebration of Israel's
anniversary' of independence at
the annual Spring Israel Bond
dinner brings together citizens
of Greater Miami from every '
strata of community life, civic
leaders, business leaders, organ-
izational leaders, spiritual lead-
ers and the people, all joining
in celebration of this event.
While there may not be dancing
in the streets of Miami as there
is in Israel on this occasion, in
spirit Israel is in our hearts and
perhaps never more so than on
the day of independence
In a similar vein is the Chanu-
ka Festival which was initiated
in our community for the first
time last year This celebration
of the triumph of Judas Mac
cabeans two-thousand years ago
is well the celebration of the
modern triumph of Israel and
expresses our community's faith
in the people and the State of
Israel Those who are eligible to
attend the Chanuka Festival are
the people who have helped to
make the modern miracle of Is-
rael possible through their pur
chase of Israel Bonds.
This year, the Chanuka Fes-
tival will take place on Dec. 11
at the Miami Beach Auditorium
Heading the gala program of fes-
tivities will be the world re-
nowned Jan Feerce. supported by
an array of stars of the enter-
tainment world, leading our com-
munity's tribute to the tradition
of the Maccabees, as expressed
in the establishment of Israel.
Goodwill Cruise
Perhaps, the most dramatic
symbol of Israel in the life of
Greater Miami will be the Miami
Israel Bond "Chai" Goodwill
Cruise in January. 1967. aboard
the SS Shalom, the proud, gra-
cious flagship of Israel's Zim
Lines, the toast of the world's
luxury liners, bearing the em-
blem and spirit of modern Israel.
In keeping with the unique
role which Miami has played in
Israel's growth, of which the
SS Shalom is a symbol. Miamians
will be in the forefront of the
goodwill tour to three ports of
call in the Caribbean as an ex-
pression of the friendship of our
people and the neighbors to the
south of us for the young S*-fe
of Israel.
Thus, from month to month,
around the calendar, Israel is
very much a part of the life of
our community, offering our cit-
Izens not only the opportunity
to share in the labor of building,
but in the joy of its continued
growth.
PEOPLE WHO ARE
INTERESTED IN
WORKING,
SETTLING or
STUDYING
IN ISRAEL
TEMPORARILY or
PERMANENTLY
may obtain information
through the
Israel Aliyah Center
whose Regional Director
will be visiting Miami
Sunday, Oct. 16 through 18.
Telephone for Appointment
FR 9-6195
TEMPLE MENORAH
Miami Beach, Fla.
NURSERY and
PRE KINDERGARTEN
KINDERGARTEN
AGES 3 to 6 YEARS LICENSED STAFF
Arts & Crafts Observance of Holiday; 4
Simple Hebrew Conversa'ion Reading Readiness
Songs and Dances I 'dividual Attention
Limited Enrollment Still Available
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION PHONE UN 6-2156
THE McCUNE COMPANY
CONSULTANTS APPRAISERS
MIAMI
Established 1914
FRanklin 3-7796
FREE!
EVERYONE NEEDS
the prestige of a Checking Account!
fOR THOSE OVER 6S YEARS OF AGE THIS SERVICE IS ABSOLUTELY FREE.
You may write or phone I'm-a Mtpirlv oibank-by-mail material
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PEOPLES FIRST NATIONAL
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ESTABLISHED FESHUASY 27. IJ0
PEOPLES AMERICAN
NATIONAL
BANK OF NORTH MIAMI
Mertkeait 1 3 5th St. art I Oth A**.
North Miami. Florida
Telephone 75 1-40 1
ESTABLISHED MACH 27. 1951
PEOPLES FIRST NATIONAL
BANK
OF NORTH MIAMI BEACH
W.st Dins* Miftewey at 1*1*4 Street
Nor* M.am, Booth. Florida
I. Irphinc 945-4111
CSIA(i>SHCD mav 16. 193a
PEOPLES NATIONAL BANK
OF COMMERCE
Northwest 74.h Si. 33.d At*.
Miomr. Florida
telephone 694-0700
(STAollSHEO ItMUAUr I960
PEOPLES LIBERTY
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BANK OF NORTH MIAMI
North writ 7th A.. .1 1 35th Si.
North Miomi. Florida
Telephone 015 2444
(STASUSHED OCIOSEI 21, l*J
PEOPLES NATIONAL BANK
OF BAY HARBOR ISLANDS
S0 >> M-*k*r Terre*.
(OH Kane Concourse, Miami teeth.
Bay Harbor Islands, Florida
T.I..hone BA6-426*
(STAollSflED OCTOBER JS, IM4
Leonard Usina Agnes Barber-Frank Wilier Roland Stafford-Edna Bell-Matt Walsh-Carl Bowdrt]
Executive Officers
Combined Resources in excess of $73,000,000.00
MIAMI IS: IIOIU1 Of POSIT tNSUIANCE CO*rOAION-FIDI*Al I.SI.Vt SYSTEM
it
c


* Jt n isti fkridlinir.
Page 13-A
Local Leaders Insure Successful Drive
ixpert
arns Of
'Overheat'
Continued from Page 1-A
1985. :! summarized the plan as.
"a Simple action of borrowing
halV and lending soft, with the
wbB f.naneial structure under-
pinjBd by a suitable set of guar-
antee and an interest-equalization
iund.
Sap : m : nor "1 the Inter-
ratloi '. :- ;. i v l-'uirl, de-
scritte Israel as an "extreme ex-
ampb ''. :.i p: ill ni> n '.a .ii
in developing! country where a I
larig inllow of capital permits I
rapid economic expansion. Citing
Israel ::o\\th during the past de-
cade ill population, gross natirnal
kuluii and allocation of resources
In in\ c-i.i.int. he said that this
jpowth .:.: I mi possible only be-
cause of "a large inflow of capi-
tal."
As n.-'.iM l-r.i. ,' economy be-
oaaae adjusted "to having a large
deficit in .uncut account offset
by a surplus in the capital ac-
count
Indicating that the sta.ie was
near where a change had to be
made he said Israel would have
te net only finance its develop
NMMt from its own means but
Mwld al:o have to be able to
return to the rest of the world
gncipal, interest and divid-
on the capital flow." He
|mented wryly that thi pro-
"which can easily be ex-
in theory," presented a
hard task for those respon-
r. in a democratic state,
implementing "the correct
elusions of our economists."
| also reported that Capital for
a. Inc., a new corporation
led under Israeli auspices, re-
id at a dinner here this week
1 pledges of $35,000 toward
al of $20,000,000 for invest-
in Israeli industries. He told
imen that Israel wfis sending
[ more dollars to the United
ks in redemption of matured
kli bonds than it was taking
from the United States.
By RABBI LEON KRONISH
Chairman, Greater Miami
Israel Bond Organization
Greater Miami's role in Israel's
first 18 years of growth has been
acclaimed nationally and in Is-
rael itself. Through Israel Bonds,
the community has made a solid
contribution to Israel's miracu-
lous economic strides.
Stable Economy
For the New Year, leaders of
the Israel Bond Organization
voiced confidence that Greater
Miami will reach new heights in
its efforts for Israel. They noted
that this year coincides with
three major events in the life
of Israel. These are: The obser-
vation of Israel's 18th anniver-
sary, marking the year of "Chai,"
the year of life: the observation
oi the 15th anniversary of the
Israel Bond effort: and the com-
pletion of the redemption of the
iirst Israel Bonds ever issued in
the United States.
These three elements tell the
story of Israel th^ establish
ment of an independent state,
the growth and development of
a strong and stable economy with
Israel bond assistance, the re,-
payment of matured Israel Bonds
which have had a major role in.
Israel's steady progress toward
economic independence.
Sharing in Effort
The place of Miami in these
achievements is a matter of pride
and joy to the many thousands
oi Miamians who share in this
effort through their part in the
Israel Bond program. This par-
ticipation spanned every aua of
the community, providing thou-
sands of families with an oppor-
tunity to express their concern
for Israel. Many do so by re
sponding to pulpit appeals dur-
ing High Holiday services at
Greater Miami synagogues and
temples: thousands of others do
so by participating in one or
more of the celebrations which
highlight the Israel Bond year.
Other thousands shared in this
effort through the Israel Bond
UtitDLAND
RABBI KRONISH
ROSIN
k.rKIHD
programs of such organizations
as Hadassah. the Labor Zionist
Organization, the Zionist Organ
ization. B'nai B rith and others
through Israel Bonds.
High-Rise Program
An area of community life
which gives promise of becom-
ing one of the most significant
in the Israel Bond program are
the high-rise apartment build-
ings. Since the first dinner spon-
sored by Morton Towers, which
set a pattern for such events not
only in Miami but in other com-
munities across the land, the res-
idents of a number of other high
rise apartments are planning
similar dinner celebrations on
behalf of Israel Bonds. Thus, al-
most every segment of the com-
munity is responding to the chal-
lenge of Israel's needs.
Israel Bonds have helped to
provide the essentials of life for
more than a million immigrants
by providing employment,
building homes. constructing
and expanding harbors, searching
out and developing natural re-
sources, producing electric pow-
er and extending railways and
communications.
It is the reality of these
KtV. PiNCUS ALOOF
CIRTIHID MOHft
ksocioted with Young Israel ol
fearer Miami, 990 N.E. 171st
L N. Miami Beach.
176? T N.[. 7th Ct. 947-2247
No. Miami Beach, Florida
ATTENTION!
wish Home for the Aged
THRIFT SHOP
4EEDS YOUR DONATION
NOW!
'FUBNITUR*V-"APPIIANCES''
"CLOTHINO'-'JEWELR*," etc.
"All Items Tax edue+ible"
CAU 696,2101
during the week... as i see it
Continued from Page 4-A
against the Soviet Union, itself? American Jewish Committee Pres-
ident Morris Abram's exposure of Trofim Kichko's "Judaism Without
Embellishment" is a case in point, and there are many others. Seen
in these terms, any CPL'SA intention of calling a national conference
'*. on the fight against anti-Semitism" must be regarded as ridicu
lous in the extreme.
It is here that Communism's highly-vaunted propaganda tech
niques show their Model T seams. For the opening pages of the
"Draft Resolution on the Jewish Question" feature an unrealistic
and inflammatory view of anti-Semitism in the United States a
view long since outmoded when understood in terms of the new
American Jewish communal structure. The resolution declares that
the party must henceforward energetically exploit this anti-Semitism
as part of its overall political program. Above all, the CPUSA con-
fesses to a profound sin: that it was heretofore remiss in not tackling
this anti-Semitic issue sooner Hence, while demonstrating its under
standing, the party also betrays its profoundest weakness.
Next week for more on how the CPUSA resolution hurdles the
question of anti-Semitism in the Soviet Union.
NATIONAL
MONUMENT CO,
* PERSONALIZED
MEMORIALS
AUTHOM2CD
DIAUH
fO*
-STQnV
MONUMENTS
MAUSOLEUMS
MARBLE BENCHES 4 VASES
HI 6-6009
3250 S. W. 8 ST., MIAMI
achievements which makes the
Israel Bond program in Greater
Miami not only a challenge and
a pfojjuse. but a cause for grati-
fication and celebration.
Calibre of leadership
The achievements of a com-
munity can often be measured
by the stature of the men and
women who comprise its leader-
ship. The Israel Bond Organiza-
tion of Greater Miami is fortun-
ate in the calibre of individuals
who have unselfishly dedicated
themselves to the causes of Is-
rael's growth and independence
through Israel Bonds. Among
those at the fore in this role of
leadership are an array of men
and women who have brought I
honor to themselves and the
community, not only on the local
level, but nationally and on
the world scene, headed by
myself as chair.nan of the
Greater Miami Israel Bond Or-
ganization: Samuel Friedland
and Leonard Rosen, honorary
chairmen: Mrs. Leonard Rosen,
chairman of the Women's Divis-
ion: and Mrs. Anna Brenner
Meyers. Women's Statewide
chairman.
Serving with them on the
board of governors are a host of '
distinguished Greater Miamians.
including Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owitz. Dr. Herbert M. Baumgard.
Sam Blank. Ben Blum. Jonas .1
Brotman. Jack A. earner. A. C.
Fine. Sam Fuchs. Sydney Gans.
Isadore Hecht. Morris Hirsch.
Lakeside
MEMORIAL PARK
AND
GARDEN MALSOEEIM
Kabbi Eugene Labovitz, Rabbi Sol
l.ani.au. Dr. Irving Lehrman. Dr.
Max A. Lipschitz, Sam L. Luby,
A. J. Molasky. Alexander Mu.ss.
Jack S. Popick, Jacob Rifkin.
Mrs. Carrie Rosen. Louis Rud-
nick, Harry Sirkin. Milton Sirkin.
Nathan Spiegelman. Carl Wein-
kle and Max Weitz.
and Cogent
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i


Page 14-A
fJenisti ncridttan
Friday. October 7, W8

Off the Record:
By NATHAN ZIPRIN
Glatstein's Secure Place in World of Yiddish Poets
In
w
fHEN I first met Jacob Glat-
sk'in. who is currently in
mountain seclusion while the Jew-
ish world is marking the event, he
was already reputed to be a young
poet with a golden Yiddish pen
and with a literary potential for
still unmade horizons.
He had etched a revolution in
i LUn poetry with an enticing daring in form and
content that not only troubled but confused the
older writers, whose artistry was beginning to feel
the onslaught of a new generation of poets and of
a new school of builders.
Jacob to them seemed to be climbing on a
ladder that was shaking precariously while the
climber himself, an impeccable magician, was of
another faith. He knew that he had come to the
parting of the way with the poetic past and that
if he were to make his artistic mark he would not
only have to deviate from old themes, but to devise
new instruments of creation for the new ones.
The Yiddish poets of his day had been chained
to a lyricism whose charm lay in evoking distant
memories. IJut the past was rapidly giving way to
a new milieu, a new climate, that would make more
exacting demands on the artist.
The true artist it is said, does not create in
response to outer stimulus. But it is equally true
that the true artist does not function in a vacuum.
He may not pause in deliberate contemplation how-
to react to the climate in which he creates, yet his
\er\ limbs are his witnesses of Change.
The Style of the day when Glatstein was a
young man was lyrical poetry centering on the I
and on radiant remembrances it was hard for the
Capitol Spotlight:
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
HHH Was Silent
Washington
UIHY DID Vice President Hubert H.
Humphrey fail to comment on re-
cent Arab threats to launch a "liberation
war"' against Israel, when he spoke at
length before the Jewish Vftjt Veterans
about the need for greater American
response to "national liberation wars"
in Viet Nam and elsewhere? This ques-
has been raised in the wake of the Vice President's
irks al the recenl JWV national convention in Allan-
ity.
Humphrey's speech followed flagrant thn
by the Syrian I and chief oi --tali thai a "popular
libei Bui
nt in i ondemn
theasl A sia oi Ij it
and .in-.
some, wh e
me, al the convention of the American Jew-
ish Piess issociati......ir Humphrey then made a aetailed
and poignant analogy between the Communist-inspired
threats tacing both Viet Nam and Israel. lie told how the
Chinese ( ommunists were tomenting an Arab "liberation''
war against Israel and compaied Israel's plight with that
of Viet Nam. Mr. Humphrey referred to reports of Arab
collusion with the Viet Cong, and indicated that friends
ol Israel should rally behind Saigon in a consistent re-
sponse to developments jeopardizing Israel.
Following these remarks, serious violence erupted
on Israel's northern borders. Syrian forces, using Soviet-
supplied jets and weapons, struck at Lake Tiberias and
elsewhere. Gen Suidani, Syrian army chief of staff,
openly proclaimed on Aug. 2.J: "An all-embracing popular
war of liberation has been prepared. We will shift the
Struggle floin ihe frontiers deep into the conquered terri-
tory in the fight against imperialism. The revolutionary
regime is determined to carry out the liberation (of
"Palestine") inspired by the example of Algeria, sacrific-
ing a million dead to drive out the foreign conquerors
by sheer determination and endurance and the example
of the Vietnamese people who forced the big power, the
United States of America, to bend its knee before the
i ight of self-determination."
Two days later, the Vice President addressed the
!' h veterans, a group deeply concerned about Ihe
fate of Israel i as the fate of Viel Nam. Mr. Hum-
phrey commended the veterans for their vigorous bud-
nl the Administration's Viel Nam police-. Decorated
with the JWV's gold medal oi honor, Mr, Humphrej went
on to deplore what he termed "new isolationism" in
America.
lie said: "There ran be no safe America in an unsafe
world, and asserted that "aggression unchecked is ag-
ression unleashed He cautioned that a firm stand at
the time of the Nazi occupation of Rhineland or Munich
might have stopped subsequent aggression linking
this with the Administration's involvement in Viet Nam.
He stressed that it was preferable to act early than to
face a total war later, that the American investment in
Southeast Asia was worth the cost.
Uut he said not a word to clarify the Administration's
response to the new threats against Israel.
Yiddish poets to abandon in large part. True, they
were on the American soil, but yet not part of it,
and their song was replete with old landscape and
but slightly modified poetic nusach. In fact, to the
bulk of Yiddish writers at the time the American
climate was not yet conducive to literary creativity
As We Were Saying: By ROBERT E. SEGAL
Group Libel Issue
Still to be Settled
RECENT action by the Court of
Appeals for the First District,
in Cincinnati, in ruling unconsti-
tutional a Queen City ordinance
outlawing the sale or distribution
of hate literature, reminds us that
we have a long way to go in set-
tling the group libel issue.
An earlier reminder had come
to this observer when Sidney Schimmel, of Los
Angeles, took courteous exception to a column in
which it had been stated that no legal giant had yet
devised a formula for developing a group libel law
that doesn't do violence to the First Amendment,
celebrating free speech.
Mr. Schimmel's anguish over the conflict in
protecting freedom of speech while seeking a fool-
proof guarantee of effective legal recourse when
racists run wild against a group is shared by thou-
sands. In other nations, where the tradition of
Magna Carta and unadulterated free speech is not
so deeply imbedded, religious, ethnic, and racial
groups have obtained court protection against the
nasty words of demagogues.
Thus. Italy banned defamation or insults against
nationality and religious groups recently. The Jew-
ish community of Canada, long plagued by anti-
Semites, has for some time been seeking passage
of a law making incitement of racial hatred a crim-
inal offense. And England, bothered by the out-
rageous anti-Semitic activities of Colin Jordan and
other such, and also by a rash ol synagogue fires.
is stirring to sharpen its new Race Relations Act.
In the Cincinnati case, the Court branded lit-
erature distributed by the National Slates Rights
Party as ridiculous, rather than ridicule" and went
on to say that the city ordinance aimed at curbing
the circulation of anti-Jewish and anli Nemo litera-
ture violated the constitutional guarantees of speech
and press freedom.
My correspondent. Mr. Schimmel, of Los An
offers one ingenious approach to Ihe nettle-
some problem He says: "There is a keen distinction
between the a o ip murder and fre< dom
to expi I hei e is a difference between
advocatin the il i hildren and i
them 'kiki
Mi S himmel then goes on lo suggest that we
reserve ihe assurances ol the broad Firsl Amend
men! while we take a new. hard look al the Ninth
Amendment: The enumeration in ihe Constitution
of certain rights shall not be construed to deny or
disparage others retained by the people."
Voila. says Mr. Schimmel: "I beg leave to advise
you that James Madison, in formulating the Ninth
Amendment, had in mind that the first civil liberty,
which is the right to life, cannot be abridged or
denied by the First Amendment." And he adds: "I
shall appreciate your giving this Anti-Advocacy-of-
Genocide' bill the same kind consideration and
thought which you gave group libel legislation."
CO)
_ this was to happen later when many of them
began to absorb the aroma of the new soil.
It was in this climate that young Glatstein.
barely twenty at the time, somewhat older Aaron
Glantz I.eiles and the late Nahum Minkoff. issued
their now tamed declaration of poitic independence,
establishing the school of introspectivism, or "in-
sich ism" as it is known in Yiddish, which opened
up a new world to aspiring poet- and prosaisists.
Their language was like a young wind, daring al
times, striking in conception of ideas and capable
of conveying all conceivable nuances, from love
to levity, from sacred to profane, from depth to
playfulness from anger to mercy, from thinking
to sensing.
Glatstein has made a niche for himself in lit-
erary history as the initiator of a new school in
Yiddish poetry and as the virtual creator of a new
Yiddish tongue. What is perhaps more important ; ,
his incomparable talent, combining audacious art-
istic articulateness with exact knowledge, wisdom
with satire, depth with beauty, wrath with reason.
Today's Thought:________By DR. SAMUEL SILVER
Press Conference
A TEACHER who ran an elementary
school assembly program in as slov-
enly a manner as a Presidential news
conference is run would be summarily
fired.
It you ha\e watched the President
and the press in action and fell that
there's something imperfect in the pro-
ceedings, you have earned an intuition
fee. The press conference is haphazard.
The important questions are rarely asked. The President
gets away with murder. The reporters never get a chance
to get back at the President when his reply is blurring
or slurring. There is no advance planning. The reporters,
alas, even tough, trained journalists, often fail to foiin-
itiate their questions properly.
And often there is collusion. What prior planning
takes place is sometimes between the press secretary%pd
certain favored journalists who are primed lo put queues
that will set up a statement that the President wants to
pretend is spontaneous.
llow should a press conference really be rui Well,
ii should be in the hands of the reporters themselves In
advance, each reporter who want-- to ask a questioi -iii iii.I
submit it in the committee in charge. A repre
list in questions should then be decided upon.
led- should be in order, not haphazardly going I
topic Iher. The reporter should have a
tai .' Ihei and come back with, "Mr, Presi Ii nl you
haven i addressed yourself centrall; to
>' i the questioi I I. As
it is, : h ope- (ailed upon nding t'
Pre iically or ideolo lically,
reporti i i ever gel a chance to pul their quesl
v- a result, a press conference is jusl a |
ihe President to promulgate his pel ideas. Foi
can > Faisal fiasco, President Johnson should not have been
a-ked about it.' But, incredibly, he wasn't, because he
ignored Ihe Jewish press association man who was prob-
ably waiting to put it to him. Instead, the only one- called
upon were those whom the President chanced to favor,
a most absurd way to run a conference.
And have you noticed that despite thousands of words
spoken by the President and hundreds of occa-ions and
opportunities, no one has yet said lo the President in so
many words, "Tell me. sir. you say that you would n; -
tiate with anyone on Viet Nam. Does that include tne
Viel Cong'.'"
m
Between You and Me: By BORIS SMOLAR
Rockwell Needs to be Reevaluated
JEWISH ORGANIZATIONS en-
gaged in the fighl against ami
Semitism are beginning to re-
evaluate their attitude toward
Rockwell, leader of the American
Nazi Party. Until now they gave
him the so-called "silent treat-
ment" by registering his anti
Jewish abuses but completely ig-
noring them publicly, They watched his activities
and considered him a mere rabble-rouser who barks
but cannot bite. It was known that he practically
has no followers, except the few crackpots whom
he -ends to public places to appear in Nazi uniforms
and to act as nuisances in order to attract publicity.
As time marched on, newspapers throughout the
country became wise to Rockwell's publicity tricks
and realized that, the more attention they pay to
his antics, the more they are playing into his hands
and are helping him against their own will. To
them. Rockwell became the embodiment of the
publicity seeker who says "I don't mind your i
in;: me as long as you write about me "
The situation, however, has changed now with
Rockwell's efforts to inject himself into the picture
of one of the most sensitive if not the most
sensitive development in American life. His
appearance in Chicago with Nazi banners before
a crowd of more than 1000 white people objecting
to Negroes marching in their neighborhood, and his
wild incitement against Jews in that speech, gave
Jewish leaders food for new thoughts. It becomes
clear now that Rockwell intends to catch fish in
dirty waters by trying to cash in on anti-Nccro
feeling among some sections of the white popula-
tion. His line now is that "it is the Jews who have
been financing the Negro movement for equal
rights." and he thus blasts the Negroes and the
Jews in the same breath.
I t
I

vtAl
OF
m
u
TO:
*
"id
3f
Hill

'101
Plw
Ani
th
befi
!' i
fjui
the
for
Flo,

.


Octobe- ". 1966
'Jen1st fhiriidliiairi
LEGAL NOTICE
Page 15-A
icount' ..doe's court
Id for daoe county,
3rida. in probate
No 72273-8
ttate "f
i;i> ait; kCH,
id.
riCE TO CREDITORS
BDredltui i .1 am Persons
Iiiih or l >. mands Against
hereby itlfled anil >e-
r< Benl i claims ami de-
llch you BUI) ha\.. against
i of BERN A Rl > AL'KRBAi II
lai' of Dade County, Klor-
I'ounlt toilers i,f li,(l,.
file the im>- in duplicate
ivlded In Section 733.16,
itutea, h their offices In
Courtho i In I >ade (loun-
liia, win, six calendar
the time ..r the flral
|n berof, or the same will be
Miami :" -rlda, this 201 h
i, mber, A I > 1966.
).1,.\ 8. AUKRP.ACH
As Ek itrlx
Ibllcatlon il this notice on
.... of :., I- 19811.
MAM I
,r i.\.
Beach
-:'." 10 7-! I
SOUNTY IUOOE'8 COURT
FOR DADE COUNTY,
)RIDA. |N "'ODATE
N) 7222-i 3
'
HAWK
ICE TO CREDITORS
i I All Persons
i ids
'. <:
it claims and
li ch you i havi against
of JAM IX HA WKIXS,
ounty, l-'l.ii -
le I I '., la-
id : n duplical
lion .
offl, li
l in le I !oun
- s i alendai
tin
he s:..... evil
i, '!iis null
. .
IMN I \ PIN
As I
,. on
> i, 1966.
' s
i.. bdlld
9 30 1" 7-14-L'l
rMViW
"And I'll have you know our Rabbi
is a man of Spotless Mediocrity."
MRCUIT COURT OF THE
EN7H JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
D FOR OADE COUNTY,
)A, IN CHANCERY
No 66C1 )179
." l BY p ,3LICATiON
IU3NZU '.
f i ./. do
i. \ r \ i:z
ItKNZO
I
'
tifled thai
bin
J:
It'
'' ii the Plain
I
I.:. ...... .
I
r II
: :
It i the Coi
22nd Septi
., N
irt
. \ N I I
[_' 10 E R
IE LAW
KV GIV1 \ il
1, 11 I : I. l- I,, .
-'. II PORT-EXPORT
I, Flonda,
.: nami
' Ii hi Ui ..i
r ''
. i. KEMP
le I v :
' FISHER
llptil
:i. i i
a 33
9/30 10/7-14-21
:e by publication
Circuit court of the
\ITh JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IDA IN AND FOR DADE
'TV, IN CHANCERY
No. 66C 10277
IT FOR DIVORCE
LORIO,
BUO,
kt
Iflorio
orih Clark
. Ililnol -
LN FLOR o, arc hereby
RI Bill : ooiplaiiit for
i against you,
rr I i I'm- a copy
pswer or Pleading to the
the Plalntlfrs
IK HI t>Nl) & FARIIEK.
yiM Bo ilevard, Miami,
IM and file the original
!''' d r in the office ..i
J" "" 'to ill Court on or
|im da) oi November, 1966.
to do so, Judgment by de
taken igalnst you for
emanded in the Hill of
shall !> published once
i' four cunsecutivi wi ;< -
J-Ulsti FI.OR1DIAN
N.....tDERED at Miami.
26th day of September,
pATHERMAN, Clerl
I'll. Dude County, Florida
I',' P OOPB1 AND
i' put) Clerk
v PARSER
Poi!.,. ,rd. Suite 400
t' a 33 .
9/30 10/7-14-21
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF SUIT
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OP FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DAOE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 66C 9851
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
' SYPI l.T,
SYI I I.

Tl l I'LI lA'ITS HYPt'LT
'.' Ml, IiIkuii \enue
i M Ran
v CLEATl'S SYFCLT, nre here-
I fled thai a Bill of Coi
eh is been hied
you, n quired to Ber> a
ur Answer or Pleading to
tl> Bill "i I 'omplainl on the Plain-
A" ii. ) Si 'HI INFELD .*
I MA> 619 II a) ne Building,
K orlda 131! >, and
V- sui r or Pleading
if the Clerk of the i
r bel thi '
1966 i ou fall to di BO
,: will Im
landed
( i
VN1 Mini

N
'li

: '.- N
riCe BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCU'T COURT OF T -4 E
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C'RCL 17
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR OADE
COUNTY, IN CHANCERY
No. 6t'C-02St
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
'.ST,
.
MAi -. ki:


' CK K.N'i
IJIVI
i, and
Bill i i pli
its Altoi ney, PACL i< >\ IT-
d, Mia I
i and ii!'
oi Pli adlnn ^n Ho Iri. of thi ''!. rk
It i
2nd da) ol \o\ i nb< IBl >.. If you
i :it to ii" bo, judgment !' default
will hi no fur tl
lief demanded In the Bil of C
plaint.
This notice shall he published di
each week for four consecutive weeks
in TIIK JEWISH KM >ltll >1 AN.
DONB ANI> ORDKRKD at Miami,
Florida, this 2iith day of September,
A I> 1966
lv II. I.KATHIOKMAN, Clerk.
Circuit Court, n.ul,- County, Florida
(Seal) 1!>: 1'.. SXEKIIKN
Deputy Clerk
PAIIT, KWITNKY
Attorney for Plaintiff
420 l.:i......n Itoad
Miami Beach. Florida
9/30 10/7-14-21
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVBN that
thi* undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of INTKHIOR CONSULTANTS, at
Mio Bird Itoad, Miami. Florida, m-
tendl tu register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
I irida.
/*/ A VIVA r>.\ -
AP.ONOV1TZ. SILVER < 8CHEH
aeya for Interior Consultaifts
607 Ainsley Building, Miami, V
..-30 10/7-14
NOTICE UN3ER
FICTITIOUS NAVE lAW
.Vi (Til E IS HE ~! "nit
the undersign* "ngmre
under r >ui name
of CHANIN al ;i-is
.'i-i Street, Miami B h, P
intend! to regl ~ laid lame wii ti
the Clerk of l lit l Jourl of i lade
i lount), Plorid
Cl.lPl'iiREW. TNC
H). HARRY cii ani:j
Pt nidenl
KOVNER MVNNnwfMWR &
(1REENFIE
Attorneys Ijr Cllft-DreW, Inc.
J, Jl> 1U/7-14-21
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, IN CHANCERY
No. 66C 9672
suit for divorce

I.CIS AVI: (
p. ndanl
Tl i ..l AYRA
- .
Apart enl 6-E
Thi .'ew T
1 i. i.- VYRA ai hereb
f.. 'I thai i Bill of i !omplainl fi r I 'I
vorce has been filed against you, and
you ar< n quired to sen a upy of
your Answer or Pleading to the Bill
of i tompl..... on the plaintiff's \\ -
torneys, i ;i il.l'.M an, i ii >l.l>s ti:i.n
*.- PACZIER, 2401 West Flagler Street,
Miami, Florida 33135, and fill the
Answer or Pleading In the
rk of the Cln uil
. the 17th da) of i tolx r
rail I
.
Kill of
e i onci
..... WI
In THE : \N
. ol ptl
AD
i: 'I I.EATHERM VN Cli

.v
I I '

1
Miai
I '
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY ')l\ I.N that
the undersigned, desiring to
in business under the fictitious names
of L'AIIANA CLIP. TOWERS: CAU-
i:ipi:an VILI^AQE, al HI." S.W.
187 Strei t, Miami. Florida, Intends to
register said names with the Clerk
of [in- circuit Court of Pad,- County,
Florida.
MARTIN wish,i.N.
bole < iwner
: 83-30 In 7-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under Hie fictitious name
of THE I.EOJ. GOLDMAN GRAPHIC
ARTS STI'DIO, at ZtSE 8.W. 25th
Avenue, .Miami :;:\, Florida, Intends
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
solicits your legal notices*.
W* appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate aerrlce at laal
rate* .
Oial FR 3-46M
tor meeaenger
Clerk
unty, |
to register said name with Hi
of the Circuit Court of Pad. i
Florida.
DOROTHY c. GOLDMAN
Sole Iwner
HAROLD l COHEN
Atturne) for Applicant
-Ttil i 'oral Way
Miami v.. Florida
0 10 7-1l-JI
LEGAL NOTICF
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
MINNIE P1J 'KER.
Plaintiff,
\>
ABRAHAM BECKER,
I ndanl
TO ABRAHAM BECKER
41".; Mi nio a vi nui
San I '. go, i 'alifornia
You, ABRAHAM BECKER, are
fled tli.it a Bill of Co,,,, ,,
11|\ oi ce li i- I" en filed agaii
nd ; ou are required to servi
ol your Answer or Pleading to the
Bill ol Complaint on the Pla
v. PACL KWITNEY, 12
i Road, Miami i : h, Floi Ida, and
file tl.....rlicinul An .'. i or I'll id nti
ill the office of the Pli I I, of i
1.....'in i on or bel
I Xo> emliel '";; II to do
... judgment l.i default v
ugainsi ion foi Hi. reliel di indi I In
tin Hill of I 'umpla nil
This notice -I, ill lie pub -' rl
each v\ cek foi four cu
in THE .1 EW1SH Fl.i IRII 'IAN,
I" INK AND lltl iKREI) al M n I
Kloiiila, i In. 27th daj ol Si nibi i
A l> 1961
K. II. LEATHERMAN. Clerk,
Cln di Court, I 'ad. i 'mint I'
is, all By: I. SXEEDEN
I leput} 'li rk
SILVERSTEIN, KWITNEY
I ;i ll'DISK
By: PACL KWITXEY
ai- i'..i Plaintiff
I2'l I. i" ..!n Road,
Beai n, Floi Ida
7-14-81
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 71677 B
In RE: Estal
M VTHIAS IMKRSHEIN
I
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To VII and All I
i mands Ai

You and re-
quired presefit nn) da ims and
let ma> lii i ..
ITHI \.- IMKRSHEIN
Flor-
da, to tin i lade
!
and an In Section
h in
in-
will
2 Ith
on
A:
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Vl TICK is HEREBY GIVEN that
indersig n i i
the l
SLACKS CNLIMITBL I IF MIA Ml
i. ;, \


Ida.
CIjAII
....' --N
'.. bra

IN THE UNITED STATES DISTRICT
COURT FOR THE SOUTHERN
C STRICT OF FLORIDA. CIVIL
No 66-958 Civ. TC
COMPLAINT IN A CIVIL
MARITIME ACTION


her
:ht. r<- .
- A..
iition,
JSH1P i O.,
. tiainaniii n corpoi at ion,
Defei
.Ni i'IU '!.. I ha-, ted ti"- for. -
I appurtenances upol
a i 'omplaii ., i use, civil
and mai ii line for dam iges ami
to 120,01 i. 0 Pr.....ss ret irnable, .....i
heard on the opening "i said
on the 12th das ol September,
1966 at the L'nlti d Stati Court
H ... Miami, Florida, and .n inter-
ested must appear ^n>\ file w I
>lalms, answer or other defense, lu
person, or by Attorney, or default
and oondeiunatioii will b. ordered
BATED at Miami. Pad. Comity.
Florida, this 7th day of September,
I960.
GUY vr. HIXON
i i.i'. d States Marshal
;.. i n District ol Florida
A \K' IN M KANNER
At torn, y for Plaintiff
'"I t) N .'.. aal bank Buildini;
Miami, l lorldu
9/16-23-jC 10, 7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the underslKned, desiring to engag
in business under the fictitious namt *
of APRX MAflNAVOX SHOWCASE.
AI'KX MAG.NAV'OX, hau.Vuv..
SHOWCASE, APEX TV ANT> RADIO
COMPANY, APEX HIGH FIDELITY
CBNTSJR, at 5556 Biscayne Blvd .
Miami, Pla., Intends ta regi-'ej- said
names with the Oork of th,- clt
Court Of P id County, Horida.
APEX RaJffCTRONH H COMPANY
Ml'U.VlN RUDlu'H, Vice i'r- jldent
1/16-23-:'
IN THE COuNTY JUDGES COURT
'. AND ^OR DADE COUNT >,
FLOR.DA. IN PROBATE
MP61-B

NOTIC OF INTENT'ON
TO VASE APPLICATION
FOR DISTRIBUTION AND
FINAL DISCHARGE

I- Inal I
ti ol kRKAHAM
ilKPHH and that oi

M ni, rahli .
of .-aid t and

"f tl"' nanu d
deeeilelll ::,i ,
Hi:mm V, Exei itor
IIK\l:\ -..
Al loi : v
i..... ildlng
9/30 in 7-14-L'l
I ell
[l e In Dade C
I), Fl irlila, '. liin six call
me "f thi
r thi same
be I.:.i
Hated Floi
da) ..' A.H I96i
i MI-7KSHEIN
mix
First pul t
ill. or, 19i...
.
mix
I
!
7-1 I
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
Fi.CR.DA. IN PROBATE
No. 72'30-C
In RK Rstiiti
PIIARLES Si iNNKNSCHEIN, a k/a
CHARLES VHHINE,
p. .- I
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To Ail Ci'i and All Pet
Having Claii b or I lemands A| !
Said Estati
You notll led and re-
quln d to pn t an lalms .. nd de-
mands whl l. ..i ma) have against
i!.....lati of CHARLES SONNEN-
SCHEIN, H CHARLES SCN-
SHINE .' of I'ade Coun-
I u dgi of
Dadi -' '*...' flli i. In
provided In Si ctlon
V ;
tl ml..... o
......
, or i

\ ;
.....\ '.
:

ZE.MKI. K F.V N A: /.
. X
'
7th
:i
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTKJB is HEREBY IP BN
.-. ted -mg to it.-- ige
in buatnasa under the flc.tll ous i une
,,i pa WKK 13 VR it 1714 N K 2nd
Avenue, Miaou. Plorid.i. inlmids to
mil name with the Clerk of
I in, cirouil Court ol Dado Co
Florida
ALAN (.: HtfOKLl II RRY
R de Owner
LBR, MASslvV s-
BaCKBRMAN
Attorneys u>r Applicant
49'., Biltmore Way
Coral Gablea, P.urnJa
9/30 10/7 14-21
notice by publication
in the circuit court of the
eleventh judicial circuit
of florida in and for oade
county. in chancery
No. 66C10278
SUIT FOR ANNULMENT
VER v A. LAKICTS R1DLON
Plaintiff
v-
WII.MAM P PII-l.oN'
Defendant
To. U II.i 1AM P KIOLOV
;^ir. p irov<
Chlcaxo, Illinois
Yoh, uii.i.iwi r R IN
. thai a Bl
plaint ''or Annulment I .- been filed
igainst ; ,.|-e I '. if your Answer 'Plead
log to the R of impj I an the
Plaintiff's RICHMOND &
PAR BF7R, RIOI Klscayne R ... i i- I
Suite 4IV), Miami, Florida 4 and
file the nrnrmal Answer or I'leadlng
iffiCS of tl',. i "t.Th of the Cir-
OUit Court on or hofore the 1st toy
ember, 1968. if you 'a I i
so, jininneit hy default will be I
(gainst vou f
IN T IE COUNTY II DGF'S COURT
IN AND FOR CADE COIMTV,
F.CRiDA. IN PROBATE
No. 72114-C
lu III"
U
NOTICE TO CREDITP'
n, ';
I'llll
II)
\l

I -
. I
Count; ...
. In Sectloi
,i
in I'... 1.
ty, Florida, within six cal
month!, from thi lime of thi rst
hi n or the snmi ill
i arred
I mi. .1 it M an i Fin Ida, tin- 21 t
da) ol Septi mi. \ 1 1966.
HARRY V i '1,1 VER
As Executor
First publication : this not:,- on
tin 23rd da) of September, 1966.
HENRY NORTON
Attorne) for ISxecutor
1106 Blsca) ne Building
: 23-80 in/7-14
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY, IN CHANCERY
No. 66C10129
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
REBECCA ROBINSON,
Plaintiff.
PRYMUS ROBINSON,
ndant
Ti- PRYM1 v
o/o
Wl'.l.i
70U ARE NO
for Divon e h is
t'oii til
hereby required \
your Ant
Attorney, PACL POLLACK IN
N W 7th st... Mian r
file the original answei In the
of tl Clerk o Circuit i
In ir BUI
each m -.-k for four r
in Till.'. JEWISH l-'i.. > -... I >
DONE AND Ol '.
' 1, this 36th d ly of S
AD.1'
r 11 | I .... .,
lad Ida
' .
" -i-k
'
I II .ii ne "........4oo
U ..i.in, Florida :j: J3
a, J0 10/7-14-21
aim the 24th da) of K'tolx i,
re I-. i I...... I '..:,
' b ntered tainsl -.ii
his :ii-t .11> ol Septi
E. B LE vriP'.ts.Man
Cle -lit i 'ourt
. M .YMA.N
rk
NC.m, Al ACK '^
Miami. Plorlda I
By PAUL POI^LACK
SO 10,7-14


li-A
+Je1st fkrH&r
Friday. October 7, 19J
I
42*4
NORTON TIRE CO.
OPIN 34 MOUfcS
OMN SUMOATS
53O0 N.W. 27rh A.
Can an $8000 car
find happiness
If she's a simple hometown ear that doesn't lead
a fast life, SI2 tires may be all she needs.
In which case, a B.F.Goodrich dealer wont
romance you into spending a penny more on her.
He can't. Because once he hands you the
BFG Tire Value Calculator, you're in the drivers seat.
You tell the Calculator about your driving...
how much you do. how fast you go.
Then it tells you which tough B.F.Goodrich tire
will suit you best, cost you least.
At B.F.Goodrich we give you straight talk
about tires. Not a lot of mumbo jumbo about cords, plys
and miracle rubber. We match our tires to vour driving.
Of course, the tire you buy may cost more than $12.
But at least you'll know it's the best tire for vou.
1
The straight talk tire people.^
REGoodrich
9
BFGoodrich
ENJOY YEAR ROUND
SAVINGS AND
SPECIAL CREDIT TERMS
AT THESE
NORTON TIRE STORES:
CM- 14 HOUU
0i- U.MOAYS
CENTRAL MIAMI
SMC M w 27l* A.*.
t!) 11)1
DOWNTOWN MIAMI
SM Out -,. 14.
171-443*
NOHTH MIAMI
111M f 7i A.W
111"
MiAVI SHOS
Met i u.... (i.4.
"I1 <.e
MIAMI IEACH
'4i .. IkI
Sll-3111
N MIAMI IEACH
79* N 14! S* 44S-74S4
am ; t -
Tl I rm Mm < In
SOUTH DaM
tet IV. O n.
447.TS7J
HOMESTEAD
iciN s. '.c..i M.i
ci 7-u::
W. KOLLYWOCD
401? He .-;.j -j it
W tc.4 .7 TU 7-#4)
FT. LAUDERDALE
1110 Out [.....< I...
. S 3114
WEST PALM BEACH
111 s.. D..-
Tl 141*1


HHUGUKATION SCT OCT. 13
rs
. Leh
rman
Tak
^Ti/c
ovnan s
njjoM
es
Federation President Jgjgwjgll Flogridiail
Helm for Third Term
Miami, Florida, Friday, October 7, 1966
Sec.-- B
.r"rs. Irrving Lohrman will bo
lied for a third term as pres-
'< nt of the Federation of Jew-
Women at the annual installa-
l of the Greater Miami Jewish
deration women's affiliate or-
ganization on Thursday noon. Oct.
. at the Fontainebleau Hotel.
Mrs. Sol Goldstein, program
r.airman, said the luncheon will
MIS. IRVING LtHRMAH
Cedars Sets
Coffee Klatch
Breakfast Klatch'' will Inaug-
urate the 1966-67 season of activ-
ist >- for Cedars of Lebanon Auxil-
01) Oct. 18, 9:30 a.m., in the
tal, it has been announced
Mrs, Doran Zinner, president.
M I Ted Lotterman, past pres-
of the women's service
has been appointed pro-
. chairman for the kick-off
Lntertainment will include
morous skit, with auxiliary
libers performing.
breakfast will be served
uring the program.
Among new projects In the
ng year, the auxiliary spon
n age volunteers who do-
ti their services at the hospital.
Mrs Zinner's daughter. Karen,
- heir, recently elected teen
-lc'enl.
feature a special tribute to the
presidents of all Jewish women's
organizations in Dade County.
"Guests will also enjoy a pro-
gram by the Temple Emanu-El
Players," Mrs. Goldstein declared.
Errtitled "A Treasury of Treas-
ures," the show was written and
directed bj Trixie Levin and fea-
tures Jininiie Rosenstrauch and
Mrs. Rocky Pomerance in the cast.
Piano accompaniment will he sup-
plied by Millie Draizar.
Dr. Irving Lehnnan, spiritual
loader of Temple Emanu-El. will
serve as installing officer when
his wife assumes the presidency
and other officers also take charge
of their posts.
Arrangements chairman for the
luncheon is Mrs. Jack Katzman.
Mrs. IxJirman has served as a
member of the Hadassah National
Speakers Bureau and was founder
president of Henrietta Szold Chap-
ter of Junior Hadassah in New
York City She is a member of the
iloizl Group of the Miami Beach
Chapter of Hadassah. She has ad-
dressed audiences on behalf of
the National Conference of Chris-
tians and Jews.
Mrs. Lehrman served ;is pres-
ident of the Israel Friedlander
classes of New York City, and as
editor of the American Jewish
Congregation publication, "The
Voice."
SI,i is past preside:,! of the
Conference of Jewish Women's
Organizations of Dade and Brow-
ard Counties, past campaign chair-
man of the Women s Division of
the Combined Jewish Appeal, and
was honored by Belle Chapter of
B'nai B'rith Girls, which named its
organization after her.
She was founder president of
the Southeast Branch of the Na-
tional Women's League of United
Synagogue of Ameiica and is an
honorary president of the organ-
ization.
Rovinskys Give Big Gift to Amal
Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Rovin-
sky, of Miami Beach, have con-
tributed S10.000 to the Greater
Miami "Amal" Technical High
School being built by the South
Florida Jewish community in Ranr
leh. Isreal.
Announcement of the donation,
earmarked for a classroom in the
Electricity and Auto-Mechanics
Department of the trade school
co-sponsored by Histadrut in Is-
rael, was made by Rabbi I-eon
Kronish, honorary chairman of the
Greater Miami Council for Voca-
tional Training and Medical Serv-
ices in Israel.
Rabbi Kronish returned recently
from a trip to Israel during which
he participated in groundbreaking
ceremonies for the vocational high
school at Ramleh.
Mr. and Mrs. Rovinsky are both
members of the board of directors
MR. AND MRS. ROVINSKY
oi the Israel Histadrut Committee
of Greater Miami ana lifelong lead-
ers in the I^ibor Zionist movement.
Rovinsky. a veteran of the fam-
ed Jewish Legion of World War I,
was born in the Ukraine in 1388,
and moved to the United States at
the age of 21.
He currently is chairman of the
I./.O Division of thi Israel Hista-
drut Committee, and is active in
the Israel Bond Organization, Poale
Zion. Greater Miami Yivo Com-
mittee, and the Jewish Teachers
Seminary.
Mrs. Rovinsky. also born in the
Ukraine, moved to this country
in 1912 and was one of the iound-
ers of 'he Pioneer Women's Or-
ganization in New York City.
She also is active in Greater Mi-
ami in Pioneer Women, Hadassah,
the Yivo Committee, and the Jew-
Continued on Page 2-B
JWV Auxiliary
To Get Gave
Bernardo's silky "Celara"" knits
A traveling gavel was presented
to the Norman Bruce Brown Aux-
iliary. Jewish War Veterans, dur-
ing ;i business meeting Tuesday
evening at Pythian Hall, 4601 W.
Fla [ler.
Mrs. Arthur Lie. Department of
Florida president, made the pres-
entation.
Auxiliary president is Mrs. Es-
ther Jacobs.
Mrs. Julius Rosenberg, chairman of the Temple Israel Sister-
hood 'Sound cf Books," will hostess a luncheon for committee
members at Westview Country Club on Tuesday. Left to right
are Mesdames Clifford Newmark, administrative vice pres-
ident of Sisterhood; Julius Rosenberg, chairman; and Sidney
1, co-chairman. Dates for this season's series, by Dr.
Joseph R. Narot, spiritual leader of Temple Israel, will be
"..f^ays, Dec. 6, Jan. 10, and Feb. 7, 10 a.m., at Temple
I&rcel.
Young, alive knits, ready to
take off anywhere! All in exclusive
"Ceiara"" acetate, crush-resisiant
and year 'round comfortable! Here,
from the group; 'bat wing' dress
,, cow! neck|:ne. G
10 tc 18. $30
sunshine CMuali Ih rd *lcoi
DOWNTCV, \ V A .
(at el! six Burdlne s He i
B U R D I N E 'S
-' y^-^t


Fccre 2-B
* Mni*t- fk rkttaan
Friday October" lgpe
'News' Editor Will Review Book
Jack ttt, Miami News edi-
torial writer, will review the new
! oolt, Demon in My Vi< b)
Arthur Henley, before membei
the Opti-Mrs. < lub of Miami I
on Tuesday, Oct 11.
The first general meeting of the
reason will take place at the Light-
house Restaurant, 105th St. and
Collins An., beginning at 11 30
a.m.
Henley's book is the documenta-
tion from actual records at the
Montanari Clinical School of Ilia
ieah. Opti-Mr& Club maintains
scholarships for the emotionally-
disturbed youngsters at the school
Following the review, a q..
and answer se
with Montana
Gene
chairman. Mr- Sy
serves as presidenl i- .
reservations .< Mrs
Weston.
Meeting in the home of Mrs, Philip F. Thau,
president of Greater Miami Women's Divis-
ion. American Friends of the Hebrew Univer-
Bity to plan their Oct. 21 luncheon are stand
ing vleft to right' Mesdames Jack Katzman,
chairman of the luncheon, Oida C. Rubin,
Carrie Rosen, Jack S. Popick, Gussie Amder,
Kate Meidenberg, Leo Robinson. Seated (left Child Soffity
to right) axe Mesdames Louis Glasser. Samuel
Simonhofi David Ponve, Trudy Hamerschlag,
Harry Platoff.
Hebrew Univ. Women Planning Installation Here
Today at the Hebrew Univer-
sity*' was selected as the theme of
the Oct. 21 initial luncheon of the
Greater Miami Women's Division
of the American Friends of the
Hebrew University,
Rabbi Leon Kronish. will address
the noon luncheon at the Algiers
Hotel Mrs. Jack Katzman is chair-
man of the day. Rabbi Kronish.
spiritual leader of Temple Beth
Sholom of Miami Beach, who re-
cently returned from a summer in
Israel, which included several
visits to the Givat Ram and Ein
Karem campuses in Jerusalem.
will install the new hoard members
and officers of the Greater Miami
Women's Division.
According to Mrs. Philip F
Thau, president of the division, a
musical program will be presente-i
by Cantor Zvi AdJer. of Temple
EmanuEl. Miami Beach.
Brunch, Dance
At Ner Tamid
Adventures of rir Everett
Shocket. surgeon and world-travel-
er, on the mercy ship. "Hope."
were related to members of the
Temple Ner Tamid Mens Club last
Sunday morning at its first month-
ly breakfast meeting.
Dr. Shocket showed slides de-
; the highlights oi his trip
He also provided commentary.
Annual post Vom Kippur dance
and show was held on Sunday
evening. Oct. 2. at the Casablanca
Hotel Chairmen were Bert PrVger
and Irving Cohen Joseph Silver-
man served as coordinator.
Proceeds w.11 go towards funds
in the Temple's religious school.
Plans for important new construction at the Technion in Israel,
the Jacob and Harriet Rifkin Audio Research Laboratory, are
being reviewed by (left to right) David Rose, chairman of the
board of the American Technion Society. Israel Ambassador
to the United Nations Michael Comay. and Mr. and Mrs.
Jacob Rifkin.
Rovinskys in $10,000 Gift to Miami's
'Amal' Technical High School in Israel
Continued from Page IB
-
-

- -
-

3
S
lea
Deborah Chapter
Installation Set
r
I
Miaou
F -man of the m
D.visjon of the Combined Je
Appeal will c .nsuSac
l*rs Charles Gertie r as prasMl
1 re. of Eden Kx
Lisa fame, and Murray
' director of L

Hn V Sossia Trill Ik
of the day. In charge of
the s Mrs Esther. Levsu
Keaan atioai ay be obtained
froze Mrs Lee Howard.
ocal ttee seeking to raise
1500,000. said
the
- '
-
led
personnel
(trial trader

- .
such mod*
Beth Am Groups
Plan Programs
Youth Group of Temple Beth
Am meets Monday evenings at
730 in the Youth Lounge. Al!
10th. 11th. and 12th graded are
a part of the National Federation
of Temple Youth.
Special cr">;p> have been set up
for 8th and 9th graders under the
ion of i'.. or.
sume its Tues
g, Oet 11
is not
requ
-
-
n f 1
..
&

-
-
: be This
Remember how good
bread used to taste?
August Bros*
still does!
AUGUST BtOS. BAKERY
10777 N.W. 36th AVENUE, MIAMI, FIORIDA
llll
CHEESE
PIZZA
Have ?;e 'eal soo -
I i Now
p a
M :
?h choice I*. tyla
cheeses.
ENJOY SOME SOONI
:
Workshop Due
Planning for a workshop on
school child safety and related
fields has begun this month under
a joint committee which includes
representatives of the Dade Coun-
y Council of Parent-Teacher As-
sociation, the Dade County Citizen-
Safety Council, the American Soc-
iety of Safety Engineers, and the
Miami Diocesan Council of Catholic
Women.
To be held later in October, the
workshop will concentrate on prob-
lems involved in traffic patterns
around schools at opening and
closing units, but will also discuss
safety legislation, first aid. and fire
ntion. All schoola, whether
afhbated with PTA or the Catholic
Diocese, ire being invited to send
representatives.
Rober" Downing, immediate past
rident of the South Florida
;er of the American Soci
safety Engineers, is in charge
of the agenda for the program
Woririnf with him on the plan-
ning committee sre Mrs William
Lee and Mrs. Martin Rubinstein.
president PTA Glenn Sudduth. ei
ccutive director, and Mrs. Betty
Evans, secretary, Dade County
Citizens Safety Council; Menford
Kooten. workshop chairman for
A.S.S.E.. and Mrs, William Ellis.
for the Catholic women's group.
Pizza,
Oho (Date it
ficsfimaksts?
ffll
about
t>WN
gathered for you
Miriam Field
"There aere mothers unablt n Mi
aord of Layl'Si) aho m' to the
branch smel library an Rn inr. m Mrwl
and simply held ua to tht ubnrun a
linger far rack child. Vnd the lihrirm
issued cards, on* fur can tmger. \t*
mother aeat home and distributed the
cards to her offspring and .".vmcitd
them: 'Go. Go and Warn. (. km.
(tarry Gotdea ihn tht"!
teiliag liitW tale i ki ur\ vid now
to the new 19t>S t-dition of Huivhm
HaKuod't the ^pirii of tht '.torn.
And the su :-.-.
21.4*, in the -"-
These poignarr. pet,.,
me.sf ihcphrax?
utuch has baa me a c
do, Bui i
nutter :
the j.
deuicat.on oi pi I:
.s who woe > -
the r -
of ine Bovk.
\fihert :!<,
: '
The> knoa tha' do* tor* i idaj thhj
a menu loa ia taruralt-d bB fa
members of the familt. >o thtst- hcil>
orimtnl homemakers cook anJ tali
aad fn with Ptanit-rt Oil htvau ttn
knoo it to be the lehtest and tberno"
dciicate of toda> ptdtunsamrauiJeH.
And ahat't oo tht best-r*ii MtM
and sandaicht- in \n.t-.ca* *
Plrtschmanns Marparint. aalatsi!.
Beem
.
N ... .
. .
;
l -
toicai x>? s; ;
start*. ti ca has ihii -- "'
craia vad i. -
arthparlk. Heat Plaat.
KM ati.rcrs .
hcai. a
teaarr. \ad tni. sj'i ~ !*,,
J Z,,

rrs. Add :.a- Mi
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Scnt>4 lo* W.-^.-acr- a

Oh the,
the Sumdt
-


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rtaSTajSMWaWWSEiCUlS'rt
cxausrmY '0'
UKHT TCtlMfi M0*tfM"f*


0 Friday. October 7, 1366
*Jevisti meridian
Taqs 3-3
Sukkoth at Temple Beth Sholom shows students in front of
the Sukkah built by Sisterhood. Representatives holding bas-
kets of fruit which they brought to the altar at seivices are
front row (left to right) Tracy Diamond, Richard Jaffe. Blaine
Stern, Lori Gaile, Seth Rosen, Harry Schaefer, JoAnne Zaiac,
Wendy Gale, Danny Meitus, Leroy Miller, Susan Cooper,
George Luck. Back row (left to rights are Mary Ellen Mass,
I i i
Miami Beach Chapter of Hadassah Eyes
-Day Capsule Confab for Members
ident of the Miami Beach Chapter
of Hadassah. will preside.
Jessie Hornick, Steven Simon, Robin Strauss, Steven Jaffe,
Nancy Siiverman, Cindy Simon, Stuart Miller, Steven Miller,
Gary Kleinman, Alison Courshon. Left is Mrs. Leon Unger,
chairman of the holiday festival. Riqht is Mrs. Allan Wilson,
vice president of Sisterhood in charge of religious school
activities.
An all-day capsule conference
has been planned for board mem-
bers of Miami Beach Chapters of
Hadassah.
Under the direction and guid-
ance of Mrs. Jack Katzman, chair-
man and chapter administrative
vice president, the sessions will
begin on Tuesday, Oct. 18, 9:30
a.m., at the Algiers Hotel. Mrs.
Sol Katz. of New York, organiza-
tion coordinator of National Ha-
dassah, will be the guest speaker
ar.d advisor.
Theme for the conference is
"TNT Today Not Tomorrow."
A comprehensive presentation
of workshops will be conducted by
Hadassah leaders. In education.
Mrs. Barnett Beckerman; program.
*Mrs. Sam Feldman; fund-raising.
*Mrs. Ben Zeigmund; membership.
Mrs. Jack Davis; leadership, Mrs.
Philip Thau; pen pushers, Mrs.
Ira Krivitzin, Mrs. Harry Kastan;
visual aid, Mrs. Ben Sanderson;
decor coordinator, Mrs. Sam Ru-
ban.
Mrs. Henry B. Wernick, pres-
ident of chapter, will open the
conference.
Bay Harbor Group will hold its
regular luncheon meeting on Mon-
day, 11:30 a.m., at the Balmoral
Hotel. Mrs. Joseph Epstein is
president.
Louis D. Brandeis Group will
hcve its regular luncheon meeting
Monday. 11:30 a.m., in the Fon-
lainebleau Hotel. Mrs. Norman
Frasher, director of the "Weight
Watchers," will be guest speaker.
Mrs. Bernard Lipson is pre,ran.
chairman. Mrs. Elizabeth Stein-
bach i-- president.
Eddie Cantor Group will hold
its meeting on Wednesday. Oct.
20. 11:30 a.m.. at the Fontaine
bltau Hotel. Luncheon will be
served. Mrs. Nat Barth. past pres-
Deborah Group will open its
first meeting of the season with j
I an installation and membership |
j brunch on Monday, 11 a.m., in the j
Fontainebleau Hotel. Installing of- <
ficer will be Mrs. Jean Lehman, j
featured columnist in The Jewish |
I Floridian, and chairman of the
Women's Division for the 1967
Combined Jewish Appeal. Helene
Revoire will provide the musical
portion of the program, and Mar-
ray Baum. regional director of
Lilly Dache's Plastic Salon of Bal j
Harbor, will present a display. I
Mrs. Michael is chairman of the
day. Mrs. Charles Gertler is pres-
ident.
Esther Group will have a Suk-
koth party for members on Mon-
day. 12:30 p.m.. at the Sea Gull
Hotel. Lunch will be served. Mrs.
Hattie Safir is president.
*
Forte Towers will hold its reg-
ular monthly meeting on Monday.
7:30 p.m.. at the N. Building Au-
ditorium. Mrs. Maurice Cahn is
guest speaker. "The Heart of Is-
rael," an El Al Israel film, will
be shown. Mrs. Herman Feller is
president.

- I. R. Goodman Business and
Professional Group will hold its
regular monthly meeting in the
auditorium of Miami Beach led
eral. 8th St. and Washington Avc
A new film will be shown high-
iuhiirg the work of Hadassah s
Medical Center in Israel and the
Hadassah Medical Organization.
On Oct. 23. the group will have
a cookout. Miss Lillian Goodman
is president.
*
Israeli Group will ha\c its reg-
ular monthly meeting on Monday
noon at the Algiers Hotel. After
a brief business meeting, there
will be community singing, led by
Mrs. Lillian Nelson, and refresh
ment8 will be served. Mrs. Joseph
Meyer is president.
*
Emma Lazarus Group will hold
its annual paid-up member-bring-
a-new-member luncheon on Mon-
day noon at Tony's Fish Market.
Entertainment will be by Pego
and Carlos, accordionist and sing-
er. Mrs. Jack Davis, membership
vice president, will be guest
speaker. Chairman of the day is
Mrs. Anne Mitchell. Mrs. Jack
Wolfstein is president.
*
Morton Towers will have its reg-
ular meeting on Monday noon in
the Morton Towers Savoy Restau-
rant. Guest speaker will be Mrs.
Edith H. Geiger, regional director
of the American Friends of the
Hebrew University, who will re-
view the book, "The Fixer," by
Bernard. Mrs. Emanuel Mentz is
president.
* *
Southgate Group will hold its
meeting Monday, 7:30 p.m., at the
Southgate Terrace. After the meet-
ing, the film, "A Simple Case."
will be shown. Program chairman
is Mrs. Maurice Krimick. Mrs. Jos-
eph Rosenberg is president.
*
Henriette Szold Group will hold
its regular monthly meeting M< r.-
day. 1230 p.m., at the Algiers Ho-
tel. Olga Bibor Stern, pianist, will
entertain. Mrs. Grecnbcrg is pres-
ident.
*
Stephen S. Wise Group will have
its regular monthly meeting on
Monday, 11:30 a.m., at the Deau-
ville Hotel. Highlight of the meet-
ing will be welcoming new life
members, and a report on the
activities of the United Nations.
Aida Yaslo is program chairman.
Mrs. Alex Dcllerson is president.
Fitm on JFK
Slated Next Week
Mis. living B. .Kaplan,
ident, Women Ami
Jewish Congress, announces triat
the exclusive Southern pre
of the John K Kennedy Edm,
"Years of Lightning: Di
Drums.' to he shown Wedi
and Thursday, Act. '2 and at
the Mayfair Theatre, will I
first in :i series of meetin
minating in th' third annul
F. Kennedy tribuU lunchei
: I;c-t Tuesdaj. No>. 22
\ s Hotel.
Bill Baggs, oditor of the
. '.m;: ho guest spea at
the luncheon.
Originally to he shown only
overseas through the Cnited S
I:.formation Agency, it requi id special act of Congress for the n
to he shown in the United S
with commentary by Holi d
actor Gregory Peck, the fill
tures John F. Kennedy as he ob-
serves Americas first lea- in
space, in the conceit halls *.ith
j famed artists, in the White House,
during the Cuban crises, a.:: in
I many intimate family scene? Ltb
I his wife and children.
Chairman for the premie.-s is
Mrs. Harold Druker, fund-raising
I vice president, Women's Division
AJC, assisted by Mrs. Ethel V oik,
| Mrs. Samuel Rosenstein and Mrs.
I Sam Herder.
Hatikvah Junior Group will hold
its meeting on Sunday, 2 p.m., at
the home of Linda and Nancy
Rubel. 1555 Daytonia Rd., Biscayne
Pt. All girls of high school and
college age are invited to attend.
A special program has been ar-
ranged by the entertainment com-
mittee. Miss Angela Ruben is pres-
ident.
Sophie Tucker Group will meet
on Monday, 1 p.m., at the Coastal
Towers. Mrs. Dorothy Cahn, guest
speaker, will relate highliehts of
her recent visit to Israel. Mrs. Ed-
ward Rothstein is president.
New Playground
At Beth Moshe
Beth Moshe Congregatio: at
13630 W. Dixie Hwy., No. M'.imL
announces that its playgrour.i ;ias
been newly-equipped and ^nd-
scaped for the students in the Edodp
ergarten and Hebrew Schoo de-
partments.
School offers a kindergj-r?n
program that contains the newest
methods of teaching mathematics
and reading readiness, and a staff
which works cfosely with first
grade educators to give stu arts
the necessary background t>_* fu-
ture school days.
coILiqo
juicy omcL
FRANKFURTERS
tan-."1.''"**- ~-^~! """f
TBS PURE BEEP
Kashruth Supervision by
prominent Orthodox Rabbi:
Rabbi Ben Zion Rosenth.il
and two steady Mashgichim
COCrsO kosrJGR
a Ka.on.iMP*cMa t
WILNO KOSHER JZ:**,",'S".' .o.ot
SALAMI FRANKFURTERS CORNED BEEF BOLOGNA
2181 N.W. 10th AVENUE Phone FR l-o551
MIAMI BRANCH:
Sanka Coffee tastes as good as
or better than your usual coffee.
And it's 97%caffcin free.
So, drink it, enjoy itin good health.
It's 100',o real coffee, too.
Only the caffein has been removed.
And caffein adds no flavor to any cup of coffee.
Comes instant and ground.
Another fine product of General foods.
CERTIFIED KOSHER-PARVE


Pcrge 4-B
*Jenisti RutAMmh
Fridcy, Cctob^-'*, l
9er-\
Scene from "The Miracle Worker" performed Cohen. Barbara Glasson, Kim Gordon, Gail
by the Junior High.Theater Workshop group White, Bene Svitavsky, Danielle Chinsky,
ct the YM and WHA of Greater Miami last Charles Weinstein, Lana Wiess, Vicki Beldin-
iveek. Left to right are Ellen Fieedman, Bonnie green, Gene Merker.
Wiess, Gail Freedman, Terry Cohen, Leslie
r


... ^/rbout f-^eople ana i"
THE ROSENBERGS WHO DON'T FORGET
There s always such a loving New Year's
greeting from Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg, Dvorah.
l'enenah and Shirah in Philadelphia.
THEY'RE GAWKING
Hy and Juliet Lieber have been to London
and Copenhagen and are now driving through
the lovely Danish countryside. But Juliet writes
that the way they're stopping to gawk at every-
thing, they have no idea when they'll arrive in
Stockholm.
*
VERMONT IN THE FALL
The prettiest card, all red leaves and hills,
came from Jerry and Celia Falick. who were on
a pleasure and business combination trip through
the East (America first).
ONE, TWO, THREE, FOUR .
Bea and Maxwell Hyman both let out screams
of joy when son Ted Hyman called from Kaleigh.
N.C., to tell his folks that his wife. Sue, just had
a baby girl, Al.-on Gale, to round out their
ly ol three boys. Wesley. Hayes and Glenn.
This make-, the 11th grandchild for the Hymans.
Now that the blessed event is o\er, Ted leaves
Brazil tor six months, where he is working
on a doctorate in rural sociology
TWO MORE GRANDMAS JOIN THE LIST
Harcia and Mel Hecht presented their re-
aces ..
spective mothers. Mrs Paul Sobel and Mrs Sam-
uel Hecht. with their first grandchild. Pamela
Joan. Incidenlly. the Rev. Samuel Hecht is also
a grandfather, too.
CHAMPAGNE AND FASHIONS
They go hand in glass, when the Champagne
Fashion Matinee is at the Coconut Grove Play-
house given by the Philharmonic Society's wom-
en's association. Among the women attending,
who looked as if they were going to be in the
fashion show, were Mrs. Myron Berman, Mrs.
Raymond Rubin. Mrs. George Steam, Mrs. Jay
Schwartz. Mrs. Anthony I.ane, Mrs. Harry Bod-
wick, Mrs. Marvin Raudin. Mrs. Monroe Coop-
HOME AGAIN
The Ix?opold L. Schwartzes are home from
their summer vacation. Their trip included two
-pocial visiting places. One was to Rockville.
Bid., to visit son Larry and 'his wife. Marcia.
whose first born. Mark Alan, was a wonderful
present to his adoring grandparents. Second
visit was to daughter Ina and her husband. Her-
bert Yalof, who have two anda half children.
Leslie Sue and Justin the half is on the way.
They have just moved into a beautiful new
home in Livingston, N.J. Betty Schwartz Bays
that the trees surrounding the house are getting
redder all the time, but as yet the leaves haven't
started to drop off. Frances Lehman
Central Beach PTA to Feature TV 'Take-Off*
Take-off on TVs "I've Got a
Secret" prosram will be featured
entertainment at the first general
membership meeting of Central
Beach Elementary Parent-Teacher
Association on Tuesday. Oct. 11.
The meeting will begin at 8 p.m.,
in the school auditorium, 1420
Washington Ave After a short
business meeting conducted by
Mrs. Theodore Trushin. president.
Leroy D. Fienberg. principal, will
introduce his staff.
Guest panelists to be partici-
pants in the "take-off" are: Miss
Virginia Booker, local television
"weather girl;'' Kenneth Oka. for-
mer Miami Beach mayor and
I'nited States emissary in Japan;
Mrs. John Owen, school educatioi
chairman of the Dade Count'
Council PTA; and Manolo Reyes
television newscaster.
Moderator will be Mrs. Harry B
j Smith. Parents and members 0
the staff will serve as contestant;
Secrets will be designed to let th
audience have fun while lcarnin
about their children's school an.
curriculum.
At the conclusion of the progran
guests will be invited to partak.
of refreshments.
Temple Emanu-El Brotherhood launched its new season- at a
breakfast meeting with Elliott Roosevelt, Mayor of Miami
Beach, as guest of honor and quest speaker. Shown are Max
Boderman, president, Mayor Roosevelt, Dr. Irvinq Lehrman,
spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El, and Herbert S. Shapiro,
Brotherhood president.
Women's Club
Has Anniversary
Dade Business and Profession:
Women's Club celebrated its 25t
anniversary al a special annivei
ary party at the Dupont Plaz
Hotel on Wednesday, at .7 p.m.
The la y -t Business and Profe;
Sional Women's Club in the Stal
of Florida, the Dade club has a
Outstanding record ol" service t
the community over the past quai
ter-century,
Two of the charter members ar<
still on the clubs membership rot
ter. Frances DaneK who wa
founder and one of its first pies
idents. and Polly Lux Meyer.
Catherine n. Pahringer, assist
ant vice president of Dade Fed
eral Savings and Ldan Associatioi
(.t Miami, i- :iic club's current
president.
Holidays, Hurricane Haste;: Deadline
Due to the coincidence of the final days l Sukk
Hurricane Inez, the current edition Ol The i
went to press well i" advance ol Its regular
generally appealing each week, but missing in ihi- elm ,
be resumed in the issue of Oct 14 News items held o<
siil! timely will appeal then
Miami Chapter of Hadassah Meetings
Highlight Membership During October
In connection with the observ-
ance of National Hadassah Mem
bership .Month, the Miami Chapter
Oi Hadassah and its groups haw-
keyed their October meetings to
membership to welcome the
many new members and honor re-
enrolled members,
Miami Chapter of Hadassah
this week announced the lorma-
tion of two new groups. Aliyah, a
recently organized Junior Hadas-
sah Group, will receive its charter
in a presentation ceremony on
Sunday. 5 p.m.. at a dinner at the
home of Miss Arlene Goldberg,
6001 SW 93rd Ave. Miami Chap-
ter president. Mrs. Samuel Stein-
berg, will attend and make the pre-
sentation of the Charter.
Miami Chapter of Hadassah also
welcomes the newly organized
Ramah Group. Mrs. Philip Fine,
president pro tern, accepted the na-
tional Hadassah charter for Ramah
at a meeting held Monday, at the
New Horizons Auditorium in North
Miami Beach. Presentation of the
charter and official welcome was'
made by Miami Chanter president.
Mrs. Steinberg. Ramah Group is
comprised of residents in the New
Horizons Condominium.
* *
Aviva Group will present a
"gourmet's delight" at a paid-up
member-bringa-member luncheon
Monday. 11 a.m., at Temple Beth
Am. Program will highlight the
night club comedy team. Condos
and Dash.
* *
Albert Einstein Group will hold
3 paid up membership luncheon
at Washington Federal Auditorium
n North Miami Beach, also on
.Vlonday. 12 noon. Guest speaker
trill be Mis Ralph Hankin. mem-
iership vice president of thi Mi
imi Chapter of Hadassah.
* *
Kadimah Group M ill meet mi
Monday, 1230 p.m.. in the Sky i
,.ake Gardens Recreation Hall,
s'orth Miami Beach, and present
i film strip. "This Then is Hadas
ah."" On Monday. Oct. 31. the
:roup will hold a paid-up member-
hip luncheon, also at Sky Lake
hardens. Program highlights "A
'ertain Kind of Woman."
* '
Menorah Group, on Monday al
2:30 p.m. will meet at Hillel
louse in Coral Gables. Program
vill feature a Youth Aliyah panel
liscussion and a skit presented b)
Irs. Robert Schweitzer, chairman
f the day.
* *
Mount Scopus Group will hold a
incheon. also on Monday, at
temple Zamora. culminating in an
ltcnshe membership drive. Mrs.
rwin Liss. life membership chair
kid. will initiate a Golden Book
>f I.fe. The program will also tea-
ure guest speaker. Mrs. Norman
levers': of Miami Beaeh.
i
Naomi Group, at its Monday
neeting to be held at 8:30 p.m.,
.ill present "Fiddlin' for the. J
.oot," a parody, at the Miami
YMII.V Directed bv \l
Segal, the cast includi
dames Jack < oh< n. Ah.
Michael Blown. Jai
Arthur Grossman and L
*
Torah Group's board hold
its annual smorgasboi
lor members at Knights f '\thias
Hall. W. Flagler St., at 12
Monday. Guest speaker, '
ard Wolpe. will relate the |
Bah story, to be follOM \l
Certain Kind of Woman, pn
ed by Torah Players.
MIAMI HEALTH INSTITUTE
7235 BISCAYNE BLVD., MIAMI
Health thru Nutrition and
Co-Orrlinaterl Therapeutics
General Diagnosis and X-Ray
General Physical Therapy
including Correctional Colon
Therapy Laboratory Analysis
Specific Nutrition
DH ; i" BHRUNB, Din
Natumpathlo Phyaii an
For appointment phone 757 7896
'French Chef
To be Featured
At Coffees Here
The "French Chef" progran >;
Ch. 2, WTHS-TY. will send the
featured guests to bo" i >i Hit'
membership coffees for
en for Chanel Two scheduled for
this week, one in Miami 5|
and one on Miami Bead
At the home of Mrs. I
pen, 324 W. DiLido Dr.. the chef
from the Seville Hote. will be
guest, along with Arnold Warren,
who serves as host for tie cooking
show on television, for the cottee
on Friday, Oct 14, at 10 a m
Another guest chef will demon-
strate one of his special ties
coffee on Tuesday. Oct. U, ;it the'
Miami Springs Junior Women's
Club. 200 Westward Dr.. ii :o a.m.
Hostesses for the morning nclude
Mrs. Paul Cbergey and Mrs Frank
Egler.
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YOUR
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Friday, October 7. 1966
kwlsti Meridian
Page 5-B
federation Young Women's Division
Names Mrs Shapiro Campaign Chairman
Younr. Women's Division of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
has named Mrs. Robert Shapiro as
chairmai for the 1967 Combined
Jewish t ppeal campaign.
For the past two years. Mrs.
Shapiro has served as the Young
Women's Division vice president
foi ei cation. This year, she will
serve concurrent!) .is president
,
6 rondels ZOA
To Learn About
Life in Africa
How does Jewish lite prevail in
South Africa?
lack Alexander, a former pro-'
fessor of classics in South African
JLJniversrties, will answer this ques-,
^Tion and others when he addresses i
memben of the Brandeis Zionist)
District, Zionist Organization of
America on Monday.
First fall meeting for the chap-
ter wi.'I -:.,rt at 8 p.m. in the Nor-!
mandj Washington Federal Audi-
torium.
Alex; ler attended Oxford Uni
versitj nd the University of Lon-
don before settling in his teaching
role In South Africa. In Miami i
Beach, I baa been active in cul-
iin ;il ai social groups.
A .-.. ri business meeting will
precedi e lecture, and refresh
men!- ugh the courtesy ol Mr
and Max Raskin will !><
serve* i the meeting.
Caplan will he chair-
man the evening. Isaac Donen
i- i'i t, and Mrs Bear '/..K-k-
erbi ai secretary of the district.
Ti the lust ot :; Set lea "i
fall !- .- ngs Jo stimulate cultural
thinkii 'id also to up-date cur-
rent ." explained Ca| 'an.
Rhcde Islanders
*To Gather Here
The Rl de Island Club of Great
or Mian will hold its fust gen-
eral membership meeting of the
1966-67 ason on Sunday, 7 p.m..
m th*i \ ashington federal Audi-
torium, '234 Washington Ave.
Messi of welcome will he
given by President Mrs. Ann Rud-
niek. All former residents and
visitors irom Rhode Island arc in-
vited to attend.
Following a short business meet-
ing, the'1, will be games, entertain-'
meiit, and refreshments.
and campaign chairman for the
organization.
"Mrs. Shapiro's vivacity and
drive will be an important contri-
bution to our campaign," said
Milton Weiss, overall chairman of
the 1967 CJA drive, in announcing
Mrs. Shapiro's appointment. "I am
certain that her experience and
efforts will resulf in other im-
portant contributions, adding up
to a successful 19t>~ campaign."
In addition to her Federation
activities, Mrs. Shapiro is chair-
man of the education committee
for the Miami Chapter of the
American Jewish Committee, and
is an annual member and South
Miami residential chairman for the
United Fund of Dado County.
Community participation must
be considered extra-curricular lot
Mrs. Shapiro. The mother 6f three
boys is also attending classes at
the University of Miami. Holding
the rank of a senior, she has only
a few remaining courses until
granted a degree.
Dr. Williams Due At Menorah
MRS. ROBERT SHAPIRO
B'nai B'rith Singles to Dance
A dance, sponsored by B'nai
B'rith Social Singles, will take
place on Saturday at the Casa-
blanca Hotel. The festivities be-
gin at 9 pm.
Temple Menorah will feature
Dean H. Franklin Williams, of the
University of Miami, at the tem-
ple's general membership meeting
on Sunday evening. 8:30 p.m..
Leonard Rosen, president, an-
nounced.
.New members of Temple Men-
orah will be introduced in a spe-
cial report indicating a record
membership enrollment of 600
families for Temple Menorah.
"The Religious School's report
wi'l indicate not only a higher
number of enrollments from
first grade through graduating
class, but an additional kinder-
garten class," Rosen declared.
The membership will also vote
upon the establishment of the
Institute of Living Arts to fea-
ture special classes in painting,
sculpting, photography and mu-
sic available to members of Tem-
ple Menorah.
Dean Williams, in his capacity
as president of the Florida Council
on Human Relations, will discuss
"Civil Rights. Here and Now."
A "D'var Torah Session" will be
featured by Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owitz. spiritual leader of Tempi
Menorah. Subject of his brief les-
son to the congregation will ba
"Succoth the Ycai Around."
sisterhood of the congregation
will serve refreshments.
Beth Tov Women
Pian 2 Dances
Two events for Octol tr have
been set by Sisterhood
T( mple Beth Tov.
V rangi I .. e b< sn com-
pleted for its cocktail part) I
dance to be held Saturday, <>et. 8,
in the Burgundy Room of the I
ion Hotel. The event will begin at
8:30 p.m.
Entertainment has been plan-
ned, said Mrs. Carol E. Zipper,
publicity chairman. Mrs. Reuben
Sunstein, president, is in charge of
ticket sales.
The women will hold a squire
dance in the temple auditor.um on
Oct. 29 at 8:30 p.m.
'YY Women Slate
Member Lunch
Favorite food dishes will be
brought by meml>ers of the "Y's"
Women at their opening member-
Ship covered dish luncheon Wed-
nesday, :i a.m., at the YM and
WHA, 8W0 SW 8th St.. announced
Mrs. AI haven, president.
Jllighi rnting the afternoon will
be an accessory fashion show.
Working on the committee are
Mrs. Ben Harris. Mrs. Martin
Stein, Mrs. Herman Geller and
Mrs. Myron Marks
Beth Moshe
Sisterhood
To See Skit
"My Child of Thee.'' a National
Women's I/cague skit written by
Ben Aronin, will he portrayed by
members of Beth Moshe Sister-
hood Monday. Oct. 10. 8:15 p.m.. in
the Popiel Social Hall. 13630 W.
Dixie Highway.
Taking part in tin' presentation
will be Cantor Seymour Ilinkes.
Mrs. Richard First. Miss Barbara
First, Mrs. Marty Martin, and Mrs.
Arthur J. Brown
Mrs. Burton Striet. president,
will conduct the meeting preceed-
ing the skit.
Mrs, David Shor will give the
D'Var Torah. Refreshments will
follow the evening's agenda.
Even Grandpa can't be hoodwinked
when it comes to quality dairy.
Just like grandma, he knows sunny-morning freshness and
quality when he tastes it. Grandpa enjoys it in all of Break-
stone's dairy products.
One delicious way or another, Breakstone's belongs on every
family's table. You're never too old (or too young) to start
the Breakstone tradition.
Breakstone
.f*


Fcce6-8
*Je*lsti florid fan
Friday. October 7, 196G
7
ranees
JZA
mat*.
MIRIAM
We
the
Women
WOMAN OF THE WEEK
Every time Rabbi Moses Lehrman would say to his
daughter, Miriam. 'I have some great young Seminary
students I would like you to meet." she would answer.
Not for me. I'm not one bit interested. I won't marry a
rabbi.'' So she married Rabbi Dr. Max A. Lipschitz.
Miriam was born in New York City, a quiet child, not
demanding, easy to get along with, whose basic qualities
have never changed. She is a
warm, loving, soft-hearted human
being, as well as being a lovely-
blonde. Brought up in a religious
household, her father, who is a
brother of our own Rabbi Dr.
Irving Lehrman. occupies a pulpit
in Detroit. Miriam went to a ye-
shiva for a few years, until they
moved to Detroit, where she at-
tended a Hebrew High School. She
also went to a Hebrew-speaking
camp in New Hampshire. Vavneh.
every summer.
She was already doing prac-
tise-teaching in the education
course she was taking at Wayne
University, when along came her
:'uture husband, and out went her last two years of col-
lege. They met in a very round-about fashion. The husband
of one of Rabbi Lipschitz's sisters girlfriends was a sexton
at Miriam's father's congregation. Their courtship was
mainly by mail and the Bell Telephone Company, with a
few weekend visits because her groom-to-be lived in
Madison After they were married, they lived in Madison,
where Rabbi Lipschitz occupied a pulpit.
At 19. Miriam jumped into being both a wife and a
rabbitzin. She landed on both feet. It's a big job. and she
-ays it took her at least two years really to get started; but
he loves the feeling of being an integral part of the con-
gregational family. After eight years in Madison, the young
couple moved to Miami, where Dr. Lipschitz is spiritual
leader of Temple Beth Torah.
Miriam is a homebody who delights in cooking for
her husband. He enjoys everything she makes, especially
her matzah balls, which are known to be like feathers.
As each holiday comes along, she excels in all the tra-
ditional dishes. Having been brought up in a religious
household, she finds it easy to offer the same atmosphere
to their three youngsters, Sandra 13. Rochelle 11. and
Fayanne 6.
Miriam feels that the climate and the people of Miami
go hand-in-hand. The climate makes Sunday afternoon
swimming a must" for the whole family, and the people
makes it a pleasure for her to attend the many functions
to which a rabbi and his wife are invited. A rabbi's life
is a busy one, and it includes many meetings at night. On
these evenings, Miriam curls up with a book, and the his-
torical or biographical stories come to life until the rabbi
returns.
As a youngster. Miriam took piano lessons, and music
has been a great source of happiness for her. Now that the
baby is no longer a baby. Miriam is again taking piano
lessons Practising takes place between the making of a pot
roast, helping with homework, or the calls that she makes
with her husband.
Rosichan Will Sit on Panel
" :ur S. Rosichan. executive
d or of the Greater Miami Jew-
i-~ federation, has been asked to
pate in the 52nd annual con-
vt" on of the National Conference
o: C;\holic Charities. The conclave.
el r New Orleans, is scheduled
i Oct. 9 to 13.
J ted to arrive in New Orleans
i iiately following his return
i Israel, where he has been
i cting the Greater Miami
i Federation's first Israel
Ctu ; tour. Rosichan will take part
il ; panel discussion entitled "In-
terfi :h Responsibility for Com-
ir. -.'-.> Betterment."
C'*ir*d by Monsignor Joseph
Lynne Durbin
To Wed Attorney
Mr. and Mrs. I. Durbin. 825 N.
Rainbow Dr.. Hollywood, formerly
of Miami Beach, announce the en-
gagement of their daughter, Lynne
Barbara, to Jack B. Packar. son of
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Packar, 4600
Prairie Ave.
The bride-elect attended Boston
University, and will graduate with
a degree in education from the
University of Miami in January-
She is presently interning at Citrus
Grove Elementary School.
Her fiance has a business ad-
ministration degree from the Uni-
versity of Miami and a Juris Doc-
tor degree from its Law School.
He served as president of Alpha
Epsilon Pi Fraternity, as vice pres-
ident of Omega, men's honorary,
and as chancellor of Student Court.
He is a member of the University
Honor Council, and of Phi Alpha
Delta, legal fraternity, and is listed
in "Who's Who Among Students
of American Universities." He is
presently practicing law in Miami.
The betrothed couple will be
married on Mar. 25.
Forte Towers
Season Opens
Winter social season at Fort?
Towers opened with a Women's
Club member card party on the
pool patio.
Also at Forte Towers. Mr. and
Mrs. Israel Myers gave a cocktail
party dinner Oct. 1 at King Ar-
thur's Court in honor of Mr-
Cecelia B. Prince. It was Mr..
Prince who introduced the host
couple to one another.
Friends at Forte Towers this
week welcomed back Mr. and Mr.
Max Mann from their long cross
country trip to the West Coast a |
Las Vegas.
Warner Kabi
MISS LYNNE DURBIN
Roberta Myers
Is Engaged
Mr. and Mrs. Monroe M. Myers.
2300 SW 82nd Ave.. have an-
nounced the engagement of their
daughter. Roberta Gave, to Wil-
liam Aaron.
The future bridegroom is the son
of Mr. and Mrs. Nathan S. Aaron.
560 NE 169th St.. N. Miami Beach
Springob, director of Catholic
Charities in Milwaukee, Wise,
the meeting is part of the pro-
gram for the second day of the
conference, Tuesday, Oct. 11.
Featuring representatives of the
three major religious bodies, the
discussion will center on the appli-
cation of ecumenism to the field
of social welfare. Cooperation on
community civic and social pro-
jects will be explored by the
panel as an obligation rooted in
the Judeo-Christian tradition.
The value of such common effort
and the practical steps to be fol-
lowed in establishing cooperative
activity will also be discussed.
I J | fc^ Cleaning-Laundry
MA1I\S -
OHM 7 AM. 7 ?M. S*~i Day Service Hever Am Extra Choree
Beth Sholom
Consecrates
The following officers and di-
rectors of Temple Beth Sholom |
were consecrated in a special cer-
emony during the Friday evening
services on Oct. 1:
President. Louis F. Snetman;
honorary' presidents. James M. Al-
bert, Shepard Broad. Leon J. Ell,
Harry A. Greenberg, John Serbin,
Ralph Spero; honorary' vice pres-
idents, Sidney D. Ansin, Jack A.
Cantor, Isadore B. Hecht. Charles
Silvers; vice presidents. Jack M.
Fink, Irving B. Kaplan, Eli Katzin.
Morry B. Morris; treasurer, Sey-
mour Silverman; financial secre-
tary, Marvin Cooper; general sec-
retary, Philip Postelnek.
Board of directors are Jack A
Abbott, James M. Albert. Norman '
Arkin. Joseph Ash. Abram Baker.
Jonas Brotman. Jack A. Cantor.
Meyer Don. Leon J Ell. Abe C. j
Fine. Myer Friedman, Harold
Granoff, Harry A. Greenberg.
Louis Grossman, Isadore B. Hecht.
Frank Kamen. Dr. Leo Levin, Dr.
Sanford Levine, Alex Levinson, Al-
vin B. Lowe. Maury S. Olinick.
David Ponve, Jack Rifkin. Benja-
min B. Rimer. Philip Rosenberg,
Philip Schlissel. Jack D. Shapiro.
Harry B. Smith. Ralph Spero, Jack
Wagner. Harold Zinn.
Honorary trustees are Sidney
D. Ansin. Harry Dinnerstein, Paul
Gordon, I. C. Greenberg, Dr. Alex-
ander Robbins, Irving Rothman,
Alexander Rubin, Dr. Norman
Russ. Nathan Haldman, Simon
Wolff.
Ex-officio are president of
Brotherhood, James Knopke; pres-
ident of Sisterhood, Mrs. Seymour
Silverman; chairman. Religious
School Board, Mrs. Irving Kaplan.
Mrs. Louis F. Snetman, the wife
of the president, blessed the Sab
bath lights at the service, and their
daughter, Laura Snetman, read the
opening prayer.
After the services, the directors
and their wives were entertained
by Rabbi and Mrs. Leon Kronish
at an Oneg Shabbat at their home.
T Singles Will
Hear Speaker
The Art of Communication Be-
tween Single Adults" will be pre-
sented by I. C. Cahail at the
monthly meeting of the "Y" Social
Singles on Monday, 8:30 p.m., at
the YM and WHA of Greater Mi-
ami. 8500 SW 8th St.
Cahail is associate sponsor of
the Dale Carnegie courses in Dade
and Monroe County.
The group is open to all single
adults. 28 and over.
Federal Joins
Chase Branches
Chase Federal Savings and Loan
Association and Columbia Pedera
Savings and Loan Association /
Miami Shores announces the men? -%|
ing of their organizations effective
Sept. 30.
The merger has been appr
by the boards of directors of b
associations and by the Pedera
Home Loan Bank Board of \\
ington. D. C. The combined .,..
of both organizations will be $22 >
million dollars.
Columbia Federal will n iv.
the Miami Shores Branch of Chase
Federal. The branch location ,
NE 2nd Ave. and 95th SI
continue serving customers in the
local area. These customer- Mil
also have the benefit of eoui
wise service at any of the six il
offices of Chase Federal.
As a branch of Chase this of:..
will benefit from the larger
sources, up-to-the-minute computer
service and the 33 years of Chase
Federal experience in savings and
mortgages.
In making the announce
the chairman of the board
Columbia. Mrs. G. F. Joyce, said
that "it will enable their custom
to continue receiving the same
' friendly local service plus the ben- a
; efits noted here." '
The chairman for Chase. C. L.
Clements, Sr.. reaffirmed "the
many benefits to be derived from
the merger" and also pointed out
"the increased convenience for
I Chase customers in the Miami
I Shores area."
Wigs Modeled
By BB Women
B'nai B'rith Women of Miami
are having a paid-up membership
coffee at the Algiers Hotel on
Tuesday.
The program will be an original
skit and wig show, with BB mem-
bers as models for the wigs, and
"Lenore." of Miracle Mile, supply
ing the hair pieces.
Guest speaker will be Ben Es-
sen, long time Miami resident, ac-
tive in B'nai B'rith and civic af
fairs.
Beth Am to Hold
Sunday Cotillions
Beth Am will sponsor Cotilli) I
classes beginning Sunday evening
Oct. 16. in the Youth Lounge, t >r
seventh and eighth graders.
There will be 20 sessions, i I
classes will be limited.
Mrs Bea Engel and A Bu I I
Cutler are in charge of ar:
ments.
'Love of God'
Spinoza Lecture
Spinoza's "Intellectual Love of
God." a lecture to be delivered by
Dr. Abraham Wolfson. will be held
Thursday in the Washington Fed
eral Auditorium.
The program, which begins at
10 a.m.. is sponsored weekly by
the Spinoza Forum for Adult Edu-
cation. Music and readings by
members of the audience precede
i hi-, discussion.
Richard to View
Crime 'Picture'
Inside dope on the "seriou.-r.e--
of the crime picture, with spe
emphasis on how crime effects.
South Florida polities, will be '
members of the Miami Bea
B'nai B'rith Luncheon Club
Tuesday
Melvin J. Richard, member
the Miami Beach City Council
since 1949. and former Bea<
mayor, will be guest speaker J'
the club's first gathering beginning
its 17th year. Gershon Miller is
luncheon chairman.
Irving Schatzman is serving '
co-chairman of the club. New -
caster is Dr. Abraham Wolfson,
while Samuel Pascoe is president
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Friday. October 7, 19GG
"" '

* knist ffrsirfictr
Pag 7-B
'"" ,r:'"'.,j:,"r-i:1|;i.K.i:|;u,..l.
AT TEMPI! MENORAH
Temple Israel Offers Jewish Education
Sukkah Gives Way to Inez ?mxm for Adu,,s thls Weekend Here
The 11 o clock advisory on Sunday morning
placed hurricane Inez 175 miles from Miami
heading in a northerly direction. Storekeepers
and housewives, shipmasters and hotelmen
worked feverishly preparing to meet the possible
onslaught of the revived storm.
Without striking the mainland. Inez took
her toll at Temple Mer.orah the Sukkah was
dismantled. The Temples teen-agers, who had
sponsor* d the breakfast in the Sukkah were
called upon to dismantle the fragile palm-frond
covered Sukkah in the face of Inez's danger.
The Sunday School and Hebrew School chil-
dren, who had previously been led through the
Sukkah in a special children's ceremony, stood
about watching as the Sukkah was battened down
for the hunicane. By the time Temple Menorah's
school bus,- pulled away from the Religious
School, hauling the children back to their homes,
the Sukkah had already fallen victim to the
hurricant precaution process.
Monday, when the children returned to the
Hebrew School, with the threat of the hurricane
over, the children looked to the fallen Sukkah
|
with wistful eyes. They sent a delegation to
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz.
"Since there is no hurricane danger can
we rebuild the Sukkah?" they queried.
The five classes which were to meet that
afternoon, were disbanded: and in a flurry of
energy, children, teachers and the Rabbi rebuilt
the Sukkah. It wasn't as elaborate or as big or as
beautiful as the first Sukkah. But to the children,
it was the most beautiful Sukkah, the most elab-
orate Sukkah. the most meaningful Sukkah they
had ever seen.
And. when Rabbi Abramowitz led the chil-
dren in the traditional prayer, "Blessed art Thou,
O Lord, our God. King of the Universe, Who hast
commanded us, and sanctified us to dwell in
the Sukkah." the children responded, loudlv
cheering "Amen."
Tuesday morning, with Inez turned around
and now due east of Miami by less than a hun-
dred miles, the children, their pravers still in
their minds, took the Sukkah down again to
save it from the storm.
Cards, Mah Jongg
To Highlight
BBW Games Party
Harmony Chapter of B'nai B'rith
Women will hold its annual games
party at the Hotel Madison on'
Sunday, starting at 8 p.m.
An evening of cards and mah
jongg has been planned, said
Muriel Sampson, publicity chair-
man.
The chapter held its annual paid-
up membership party on Tuesday
in the Dcauville Hotel. Mrs Lii-
Iian R. Sands, membership vice|
president, was in charge of ar-
rangements.
An ambitious Jewish adult edu-
cation program will be launched
by Temple Israel of Greater Miami
this weekend.
Dr. Evan Katz. speaking on
"Affluence, the American Predica-
ment." will be the first lecturer
in the Saturday morning series,
aimed at parents, which is entitled
"The Deprived Child of the Af-
fluent Society.' Prof. Joseph Gut-
mann will open the Eugene and
Shirley Greenfield Institute for
Adult Studies on Sunday morning,
discussing "Is There Jewish Art?"
Home study and discussion
groups in six geographic areas of
Dade County in which Temple Is-
rael members also reside will be-
gin their meetings to discuss
such topics as 'The Composition
of the Jewish Votes," "The Syn-
agogue of Tomorrow," "Basic
Jewish Concepts," and "Reform
Judaism."
In addition to his private prac-
tice in child and adult psychiatry.
Dr. Katz is clinical instructor in
the University of Miami's Medical
School, a consultant to the Family
Counseling Service of the Catholic
Welfare Bureau, and is former di-
rector of Dade County's Child
Guidance Clinic. He will be the
first of ten speakers in the Satur-
day morning series, addressing
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Reinhard, of Miami Beach, are pre-
sented with a Bible printed and published at Boys Town
Jerusalem by Yoav Entebi, a Yemenite student, during their
recent visit to Israel. With them is Rabbi Alexander S. Linch-
ner. dean of the school. Boys Town Jerusalem is Israel's
largest comprehensive 3chool in which 700 students receive
a technical, spiritual and academic training.
25 Consecrated At Temple Judea
Twenty-five new students in the
kindergarten and first grade clas-
ses of Temple Judea's Religious
School were consecrated during
Simchas Torah services Wednes-
day at the Coral Gables syn-
agogue's new sanctuary at 5500
Granada Blvc.
The youngsters joined Rabbi
Morris A. Kipper in responsive
prayers at the start of services. At
the time of Hakofos. each of the
young consecrants received a
miniature Torah taken directly out
of the Holy Ark.
The consecrants led the first
procession around the temple.
Succeeding processions were led
by grandparents, parents and
other children, with some fam-
ilies having as many at four
generations taking part.
per was to officiate at additional
Hakofos services, beginning at 11
a.m., and marking the close of Suk-
koth.
Those children consecrated in-
clude:
KindergartenDeborah August,
Beth Cicero, Johanna Coonin. Jody
Franklin, Jennifer Harris, Bonnie
Kessler, Jodi Kolber. Tracy
Kramer. Susan Murray, Todd Rut-
kin, Robin Wiener. Jeff Witkoff.
First grade Lisa Apple, Cathy
Bearman, Karin Diamond, Wendy
Ennis. Bruce Fletcher, Cheryl
Hamersmith, Amy Helfman. Lori
Helfman, Enrique Hersman. James:
Kramer, Keith Landy. Geoffrey-
Marks, Diane Miller. Deborah Pol-!
lak. Peggy Scharlin. Pamela Straw-
kate, Donna Watson.
Zamora Sisters
Set 3 Events
Temple Zamora Sisterhood will
hold a member-bring-a-member
meeting on Wednesday. Oct. 12, 8
p.m., at the synagogue.
A surprise musical program has
been planned for the evening, said
Mrs. Bill Ostrie, membership
chairman.
Monthly luncheons for Sister-
hood members will begin on Oct.
19 at noon.
A games party will take place on
Sunday, Oct. 23. 8 p.m., at Temple
Zamora.
Cohen Women
Hold Tea Here
Jacob C. Cohen Sisterhood held
its annual Sukkoth tea on Tuesday.
Oct. 4. 2 p.m., at the synagogue.
Rabbi Tibor H. Stern, spiritual
leader, presented a question and
answer program, followed by vocal
selections by Cantor Usher Dop-
pelt.
This was followed by a parents'
prayer for the consecrants. Assist-
ing in the special Wednesday cere-
monies were Herzl W. Honor, edu-
cation director of Temple Judea.
and Mrs. Gtorge Baum. chairman
of the education committee.
Thursday i-.orning. Raobt Kip
', Bee Burger ji
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themselves to the problems of chil-
dren in today's society.
Associate Professor of Jewish
art history at the Hebrew Union
College in Cincinnati, where he
was ordained as a rab'ji after pre
viously receiving a Master's de
gree at the New York University-
Institute of Fine Arts, Dr. Gut-
marfh has lectured and written
widely on Jewish art and is con-
sidered one of the leading authori-
ties in the field.
He will be the first of 15 Jew-
ish scholars and authors in the
Greenfield Institute series, en-
titled "What a Jew Should
Know," drawn from the three
major wings of Judaism, to ap.
pear during the year. In addi-
tion, the Sunday morniryj pro-
gram will include classical mod-
ern films dealing with moral and
ethical concepts which will be
discussed from a Jewish reli-
gious angle. The first of these,
on Oct. 16, will be the great
Italian post-war movie, "The Bi-
cycle Thief."
The Eugene and Shirley Green-
field Institute is open only to mem-
bers of Temple Israel. Pre-regis-
tration is suggested, but not ab-
solutely necessary. There will be
a small fee for those who wish to
hear individual lecturers or view
a particular film.
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Pcge 8-B
+Jewlst> fhorkli&n
Friday. October 7. 1966
Israel's Minister of Finance and Development
Pinchas Scpir center is greeted by Greater
Miami leaders at a breakfast meeting of the
board of governors of the Israel Bond Organ-
ization on Sunday morning at the Eden Roc
Hotel. From left are Rabbi Leon Kronish. Israel
Bond chairman; Samuel Friedland, honorary
chairman; Sapir; Shimon Horn, special eco-
nomic advisor for Israel, and Sidney D. Ansin.
Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Friend in their home at 3804 Monser-
Coral Gcbles. discussing the reception they will host
there Sunday evening for members of the committee of hosts
for the Congregation Beth David Israel "Chci" Dinner of
e. The dinner is set for Oct. 23. Mr. and Mrs. Friend are
chairmen of the host committee and, in addition, Friend is
dinner chairman. Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Spiegelmcn will be
hcnorees at the dinner.
Spiegelmans to Receive *Chai' Award
At Beth David Israel Bond Dinner
Mr and Mr- Nathan Spies*
selected to receive [s-
raci i \ : :d of Honor.
The award will be conferred
upon ihem at the Beth David Israel
ol State on Sunday
evening, Oct 23. at the Fontaine-
Announcement of the
Mr and Mi 5]
mar. was made by Rabbi Sol [.an-
dai spii ler of the t >n-
Hebrew Teachers
To Meet Sunday
Alliance of
: will nee: Sunday
1 rd Room of the
isfa Education, f'40
1 nnual elections
ill also hear a report about
the Conl -h Educa-
tion he! I during the summer in
Jerusali Israel.
Auxiliary Has
W. Miami Meet
West Miami Auxiliary, .'
War Veterans, held its general
meeting on Wednesday. 8:15 p.m..
at the home of Mrs Charlotte Beil.
2720 SW 2nd Ave.
Mrs. Norman Burman. president,
extended greet in
Mrs Ben Shapiro is in charge
of membership.
The "Chai" Award of Honor
will be presented to the Spieg-
elmans "in recognition of thei*-
leadership and service in behalf
of Israel, the community and
the congregation," it was point-
ed out by Rabbi Landau.
Old-timers in the community.
Mr. and Mrs. Spiegelman have
been veteran leaders on behalf of
numerous community causes. The
Spiegelmans came to Miami from
Hartford. Conn., in 1930. and ha\e
been members of Congregation
Beth David through the years
Former president of National Pro
duce of Miami. Spiegelman is a
member of the board of Beth
David and has been active in nu-
ns organizations.
Mrs Spiegelman has held nu-
merous chairmanships in all phases
of the Sisterhood at Beth David,
and is past Torah Fund chairman.
She is a past president of B'nai
B'rith Women of Miami, past vice
president of the Hebrew Academy
of Miami Beach, and presently on
the board. She is past area co-
ordinator for the Polio Foundation
and has been honored for her
work on behalf of the Polio
Foundation.
Mrs Spiegelman serves as area
coordinator for the United Fund.
She has been active in scouting
and the Parent Teachers Associ-
ation. Her services on behalf of
Israel span more than three
decade -
first chairman of the newly-formed National
Society of Honorees of Israel, officially launch-
ed at the breakfast meeting. Saturday night.
Minister Sapir was guest of honor at a recep-
tion hosted by Dr. and Mrs. Irvina Lehrman
in their home for members of the host com-
mittee planning the Temple Emanu-El Israel
"Chai" Dinner of State on Oct. 15.
Argentine Notes
Anti-Semitism
Fear 'Subjective1
BUENOS AIRES (JTA)
There is fear of Anti-Semitism in
the Argentine Jewish community
but it cannot be attributed to any-
thing concrete, Dr. Isaac Gnlden-
berg, president of DAIA, the Jew-
ish community's central represent
ative body, said hi
Dr Goldenberg was asked, In an
interview in the daily newspaper.
Correo de la Tarde. whether the
DAIA had received from it-, mem
hers any charges of anti-Semitism
since the new Government was
formed here. Replying that no
charges ol that kind had been re-
ceived, he was asked wlie! her
there was fear in the Jewish com-
munity. Dr. ( rg answered:
Yes. indeed i perceive it but 1
cannot attribute il to anything con-
Crete, only to something environ-,
mental, subjective."
The Buenos Aires Herald, only
English-language daily newt-
paper in this country, declared
that "smear campaigns about the
Government being infiltrated by
anti-Semitic neo-Fascists are
sweeping and dubious."
Patricio Erecalte Pueyrredon,
the leader of the ultra-rightwing
Tacuara group banned by the re-
gime of former President Illia.
who was received recently by En-
rique Martinez, Interior Minister
in the present regime of President
Ongania. said here today that his
Organization was not anti-Semitic
Replying to questions in an in-
terview published in the weekly.
Confirmado. the Tacuara leader
denied that his group was ami
Semitic and said that "for us all
men are equal before God '
Si Florida B'nai
B'rith Will Mark
Anniversary Fete
An overflow crowd is expected at the Surfside Community
Center on Thursday, Oct. 13, at 8 p.m., when the B'nai B'rith
Council of South Florida Lodges, together with the three local
B"nai B'li'.h Women's Councils, will sponsor a mass meeting
celebrating the 123rd anniversary of the founding of B'nai B'rith
Bernard Langberg, chairman, reported thai the following
dignitaries will he present:
Metro Mayor ChucK Hall, Miami Beach Mayor Elliott Roose-
velt, Surfside Mayor Louis H. Stallman, North Miami Mayor
Sherman S Winn. Bay Harbor Islands Mayor Shepard Broad.
Coral Gables Mayor ( I. Dressel, North Miami Beach Mayor
Arthur I Snyder. and Miami Mayor Robert King High.
Representing B'naj B'rith District 5 and bringing greetings
to the community will be Morris H. Price, president; Arnold D
Ellison, executive secretary; Mrs. Maurice Goldberg, director.
B'nai B'rith Women; and Paul Seiderman. second vice president.
and Miami Beach City Councilman.
Dr. Irving I.ehrman. spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El.
will give the invocation Dr Max Lipschitz, spiritual leader of
Temple Beth Torah, and president of the Rabbinical Association
of Greater Miami, will give the benediction.
Guest speaker will be David Blumbcrg. national chairman
of the membership cabinet of B'nai B'rith.
OR. DANItl KUSHNIR
Underground film Festival
The Happening Place Miami's
newest "sophiscotheque" the
word has been coined by Marcel
Fort, the noted French painter
and the man behind this new ven-
ture into adult entertainment
opened its doors here Sept 30 with
an Underground Film Festival
The films are the work of leading
independent film producers cur
rently at work in the U.S. on ex-
perimental or unusual films that
may never find their way into
local moviehouses. The Happen-
ing Place. 8001 NE 5th Ct. is open
from ii a.m. to 3 a.m. \o res-
ervations are accepted
Dr. Kushner Will
Head MD Service
At Mount Sinai
Dr. Daniel S Kushner ha- been
named director of medic:-.!
at Mount Sinai Hospit, mi;
to I^onard Abess, president
In addition to his respoi sibil*
- for leadership and coordina-
tion of the hospital's medical serv-
ices, Dr Kushner will he respon-
sible for th? further development
of the on-going educational pro-
grams in medicine at Mount Sinai
Dr. Kushner received both bis
AB and MD degrees from the I'm (
versity of Pennsylvania, and '
hi- c'.inical training al Mount
: Hospital. N V.. from 1947 t
1952. He held positions of ellnii
and teaching responsibilitj at Too).
Countj Hospital, Chicago, from
in:.:! to 1962, when he became dean
and professor of medicine at the
Chicago Medical School
In 1965, he was appointed pro-
fessor of medicine at North-
western University Medical
School, where he served as
chairman of the curriculum com-
mittee and curriculum coordin-
ator until his acceptance of his
new position at Mount Sinai.
He l- a diplomate of the Amer-
ican Board of Internal Medicine
and a member representing the
American Medical Association
Council on Medical Education, of
the residenev review committee in
internal medicine.
Author of over 50 published
scientific papers and articles. Dr
Kushner holds membership in
man) national honorary and pro-
fessional medical and research so-
cieties.
Alum Members
Display Hobbies
Phi Sigma Sigma Alumnae of
Greater Miami v*ill meet on
Thursday, Oct 13, 8 15 p.m., at
the home of Mrs. Martin Mew.
6020 SW 93rd PI.
I*he program will feature the
presentation and display of hob-
ble- by the chapter members
Mrs. Myles Baton is archon of
the local group
NATHAN SPItCtLMAN
MRS. NATHAN SPIlCtlMAN
Sisterhood Plans
Rummage Sale
sky i.ike Synagogue Sisterhood
will hold its second annual mem
berahip tea on Tuesday evening at
the synagogue, 18151 NE lPth Ave.
Mrs Marcia Fugleman is pn
dent
Sisterhood will also run a three-
day rummage sale nt ieo8 NW 95th
St., on Oct 16 to 18.
I


Friday. October 7, 1966
*jisli ncridliaw
Pcge 9-B
HERE TO IMPLEMENT CATHOLIC DIALOGUE
ADL National Director to be Heard
In Talk on Interreligious Relationships
Cardiologist to Review Heart Disease
At Beach Forum Discussion Oct. 8
Dr. Joseph I. Lichten, national
rtor of intercultural affairs of
the v ti-Defamatlon League of
B'nai B", ith. will be in Miami next
week to discuss "The Status of
Interreligious Relationships To
day."
Dr. Lichten will be heard at the
Dupont Plaza Hotel on Wednesday,
Oct. 12. al 8:30 p.m.
Judge William L Pallot, chair
man of the Florida regional board
of the AOL. will present Dr. Lich-
ten.
"His speech is expected to
point u the significance of the
constructive relationships which
are now developing between the
various religious groups here
and throughout the world," Pal-
lot explained in announcing the
appearance of Dr. Lichten in
Miami.
"He i- also expected to describe
[the meaningful declarations which
have flowed from the deliberations
[of the r eumoniea! Council, along
[with, these which have emanated
[from P.-otestant bodies." Pallot
| said these included 'the World
[Council of Churches and the Na-
tional Council of Churches.
"These are developments which
jean sene as the foundation for
Lbuilding stronger lines of com-
Imunication and understanding
"among the various faiths," he
added.
It was announced here early
this week that, while in Miami,
Dr. Lichten will also set into
AJCong. Council
Sets Tiies. Meet
South Florida Council. Amer-
ica Jewish Congress, under the
leadership of its president. Rabbi
Leon Kronish, will hold a meeting
Tuesday noon, in the offices of
the American Jewish Congress,
714 Congress Bldg.
Guest speaker will be Dan Slad-
den, director, Fair Housing Agency
of Dad< County, Inc., who will
discuss he purposes and goals of
his agei cy.
A report will be given by
Howarc Hollander on the cur-
rent status of church-state prob-
lems ii this area. Abraham
Grunhu', chairman. Commission
on International Affairs, will
report Dn recent American Jew-
ish Congress activities in the
area of Austrian anti-Semitism.
Plans for a visit by Rabbi Ar-
thur Lcyveld. new national pres-
ident o American Jewish Con-
gress, w.ll he finalized.
Other officers of the South
Florida Council include ltabhi
Jonah E Caplan. Jack I) Gordon.
Mrs David Muskat. vice pics
idents; Mrs. Benjamin Kanien.
M'cTiiar : Joseph Nevel, treasur-
er; and Mrs. Irving B. Kaplan, .
president Women's Division.
young Adult Singles Gather
Meeting of the newly-formed
Young idult Singles group was
leld mi Monday evening in the
. [den Key Room of the v.\l and
WHA o Greater Miami, your
people etween 18 and 27 j eat
if age re invited.
ATTENTION!
Jewish Home for the Aged
THRIFT SHOP
NEEDS YOUR DONATION
NOW!
"FURNITURE"-"APPLIANCES"
"CLOIHING"-"JEWElRY," etc.
"All Items Tax Deduct.ble"
CALL 696-2101
motion plans for a Catholic-Jew-
ish Dialogue scheduled on the
campus of Barry College for
Dec. 1.
The all-day function i- being co
sponsored by the ADL and the Col
lege, with the cooperation of the
Most Rev. Coleman F. Carroll,
Bishop "i the Diocese of Miami.
Dr. Lichten was born in Poland
and received the Doctor of Lav
degree from the University of
Warsaw A former diplomat at-
tached to the Embassy of the Pol-
ish Government In exile in Wash-
ington, D.C., he left his post and
became an American citizen when
the Communists gained control of
Poland. Since 1945. he has directed
ADI.'s department of intercultural
affairs. He figured prominently in
the many conferences held with
worldwide leadership m Rome and
elsewhere, leading to the declara-
tions of the Ecumenical Council.
OR. JOSEPH LICHTEN
Pythians Induct IS Pages
Fifteen candidates in waiting
were inducted into the ranks of
Page at a regular meeting of the
George Gershwin Knights of Pyth-
ias Lodge on Monday at the Surf-
side Community Center Chancel
lor Commander Dr. Jack Heath
presided at the ceremonies.
His diet is improper, he has un
due stress, and he works at his
job as a perfectionist. What illness
does the doctor foresee in these
s> mptoms?
Dr. Joseph V. Gl ei kno vs
the answer: tins person suffers
from one of the many cardi
cular diseases afflicting man.
These are diseases of the tinman
heat t and nearby blood vessels.
The 46-year-old doctor will
"open-up" the diseases of the
heart for further review when
he addresses participants in the
Miami Beach Forum series on
Saturday, 8 p.m., at the Washing-
ton Federal Saviryjs and Loan
Association, 1235 Washington
Ave.
Dr. Glassberg was born in
Brooklyn in 1920 He received his
Bachelor of Science degree in 1938
from Columbia University, re-
ceived bis M.S. from Fmin\ Uni-
versity in 1939. and Ph.D from
Columbia in 1946.
In 1955. he received the Ml).
degree from Queens University in
it, Ireland. From 1942
-pent three years in the at d
tor tioned in the We
Pacific area.
Dr. Glassberg is an ism
fellow in the American College ol
Cardiology, and serves on
board ol directors for the ''. I
Association il Greater Miami
Presently, he is clinical ins
tor ot cardiol jy a' the l nil i sit)
ni Miami School ol Medicine
Victor Borge Due
At Cedars Ball
Victor Borge will be featured
performer at the fifth annual
President's Hall and dinner dance
sponsored by Cedars of Lebanon
Hospital on Saturday night, Nov
19, in the Grand Ballroom of the
Fontainebleau Hotel
Borge will present hi- entire con-
cert at the function, declared Saul
Silberman, banquet chairman, and
Harry D. Lewis, hospital president.
Oi

-

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Page 10-B
+Jewist> ncrkilan
Friday. October 7, 1966 f=
Beth David Plans
Jewish Studies
Institute Here
This year. Beth David Congrega I
lion inaugurates an accreditation
program for students in the Adult'
Jewish Studies Institute.
"The program will cover four.
years and the accumulation of a
minimum of 32 credits. A Certili
cate "i Achievement will be pre
sented to those who satisfactorily
complete the requirements." an-
nounced Manuel Lubel. chairman (
of the adult education committee.
"At Hie conclusion of each
academic year, credit cards will :
be awarded to students who sue- I
cessfu!!y complete one or more
courses."
At special Simchas Torah services, held at
Temple Ner Tamid in the main sanctuary on
Thursday eveninq, the children of Ner Tamid
Relicious School will receive flags and a
treat in keeping with the festive spirit of Sim-
chas Torah. Left to right are Rabbi Eugene
Labovitz. Gale Kaufman, Cheryl Froshnider,
Glen Blackman, Jay Pearlman and Mr. Bruce
Richman.
J3<*r Michael Green*
Michael, son of Councilman and
Mrs. Newton Greene, 1081 NE
159th St.. will become Bar Mitzvah
on Saturday. Oct. 8, at Beth Torah
Congregation.
A kiddush will follow services.
Michael is an eighth grade stu-
dent at JFK Junior High School.
* *
Bradley Arthur
Bradley Douglas, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Donald Arthur, will become
Bar Mitzvah on Saturday, Oct. 8,
at Temple Emanu-El.
Bradley attends eighth grade at
Nautilus Junior High and plays
trumpet in the school band. He is
interested in sports of all kinds,
and has won trophies in bowling,
golf, swimming and baseball.
The celebrant will be honored
at a Kiddush in Sirkin Hall after
the service, and at a dinner Sat-
urday evening in the Eden Roc
Hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Arthur, of
Tampa, and Mr. and Mrs. A. A.
Esrick. of St. Petersburg. Brad-
ley's grandparents, will attend the
c>ent.
* *
David Frei
David. sen of Mr. and Mrs.
Abraham Frei. will observe his
Ear Mitzvah on Saturday. Oct. 8,
f1 the morning service at Temple
Zion.
David is in the eighth grade at
J jth Miami Junior High. He is
honor student and is inter-
ested in coin-collecting and fish
Mr. and Mrs. Frei will host a
Kiddush and a reception at home
Saturday evening.
Charles Reibman. David's grand-
father, will attend.
Mrs. Marjorie Frei is the choir
director at Temple Zion.
*
Letter Schwarti
Lester, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sol
Schwartz, will become a Bar Mitz-
vah at services held by Temple
Sinai of North Dade at Washing-
ton Federal Auditorium on Satur-
day, Oct. 8, at 11 a.m.
Lester is an eighth grade stu-
dent at the North Miami Junior
High and in the Temple Sinai Re-
ligious School. He plays trumpet
in the school band. He has won
a trophy for bowling, plays Little
League baseball, and his hobbies
include stamp-collecting and mod-
el car-racing.
Following his Bar Mitzvah, Les-
ter will be honored at a reception
and luncheon at the Hurricane
Harbour Restaurant.
*
Bruce Storm
On Saturday, Oct. 8, at Temple
Tifereth Jacob. Bruce, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Jordan Storm, 1135 NW
59th PI., Hialeah. will be Bar
Mitzvah.
Bruce is a second year student
at Palm Springs Junior High. He
excels in swimming and diving,
and is interested in animals.
Mr. and Mrs. Storm will host
the Oneg Shabbat following sen-
ices on Friday, and a Kiddush
luncheon following the ceremonies
on Saturday.
Mrs. Sadye Lebowitz. of Hialeah,
is maternal grandmother of the
celebrant.
Among out-of-town guests will
Michael Green* Brullty Arthur
David Frei
tester Schwarti
WCKTs Sidney Ansin Off on Tour
Of Radio Free Europe Headquarters
Sidney D. Ansin, president of
WCKT-TV, Miami, and recently
appointed state chairman of Radio
Free Europe, left Monday for a
tour of Radio Free Europe broad-
casting facilities in Lisbon, Por-
tugal and Munich, Berlin and
Frankfurt, Germany.
Ansin is one of 30 state repre-
sentatives selected to visit RFE
stations in Europe. The itinerary
will include a visit to the 2,260,000-
watt transmitter installation at
Lisbon. This is the fourth most
powerful station in the world and
transmits through the Iron Cur-
tain to millions of listeners.
A highlight of th* tour will
be a visit to th* Radio Fr**
Europe headquarters in Munich.
The tour includes an operations
briefing, policy meeting, tour of
th* building and a tour of th*
studios to see programs in pro-
duction. Radio Free Europe is
a private, non-profit, American
radio network dedicated to
helping th* East European peo-
ple in their efforts to join th*
free world community.
Just prior to his departure. An-
sin attended a dinner celebration
of confirmation by the FCC for
WCKT's full license. The celebra-
tion is also the 13th anniversary
for the board of directors of the
Sunbeam Corporation (VVCKT),
who held their first meeting on
this date in 1953 for the purpose
of signing the application for a
license.
be his other grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Levin, of Newark, N.J.
* *
Richard Prager
Richard Carl, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Bart Prager, 618-85th St..
will be Bar Mitzvah on Saturday.
Oct. 8, at Temple Ner Tamid.
A Kiddush will follow the serv-
ices.
Richard is a student of Temple
Ner Tamid Religious School and
Nautilus Junior High. His hobbies
are golf, football and fishing.
He will be honored at a recep-
tion on Saturday evening at the
Algiers Hotel.
1200 ROOM HOTEL
NEW YORK CITY
Your ideal headquarters close to
attractions, shopping, sightseeing,
fine dining and entertainment.
TEAR 'ROUND
SWIMMING POOL
FREE TO GUESTS
Rates, including TV
and air-conditioning
from $8.85 single
SU.S5 doable
Call: PLaw 5-4000
or write the
SHELTON
TOWERS
HOTEL
Lexington Ave.
48^9 St., NYC
All courses are open to every
ne. even those who are not work-
ing toward certification. To re-
ceive credit, however, one must at-
tend three-fourths of the sessions.
The following courses will be of-
fered on Tuesday evenings, from
8 to 9 p.m.:
Three classes in Hebrew for be-
ginners, intermediate and ad-
vanced students, taught by Hersch
Berman. Zvi Rosenkranz, and
Louis Gadon.
Rabbi Eliezer Levi. who served as
interim rabbi at Beth David, will
discuss "Conservative Judaism."
Seymour Liebman will be instruc-
tor in "Latin American Jewry."
Rabbi Sol Landau will lead a lec-
ture series of discussions on "The
Dilemma of Modern Man" from
9 to 10:30 in the form of a dialogue
between experts in certain fields
of knowledge and himself.
Two credits will be given each
course toward accreditation. A
minimum of ten students will be
required for a course to be given.
Women's Institute will be
given in conjunction with Beth
David Sisterhood and will begin
on Wednesday morning, Oct. 19,
from 10:30 to 12 noon. Rabbi
Landau will discuss "Th* Book
of Genesis."
Rabbi Landau will also lead
three or four "Home Study and
Discussion Groups." depending on
registration. A minimum of ten
couples is required for each group.
Two credits will be awarded each
of the Adult Institute courses.
The_ opening convocation of the
Institute will be held at a weekend
Kalian. Rabbi Jules Harlow. asso-
ciate director of the Rabbinical
Assembly, will be guest lecturer
on "Contemporary' Needs and De-
velopments in Liturgy."
Registration will be held at the
Kallah. and will also be accepted
at the first session of the classes
or by calling the school office.
66
H
"I,
of
ice
ABRAHAM 73 .kCM
Aliyah Official
To Visit Here
For Interviewing
Abraham Tooch, rawly-appoint-
ed regional director for the South-
ern Area of the Israel Aliyah
Center, will visit Miami on Oct.
16 through 18.
Tooch. a native of Outdshoom,
South Africa, settled in Israel in
1945 and is a veteran of the War
of Independence. Tooch previously
served as an emissan of the Jew-
ish Agency in Englar 1 and South
Africa. He has also teen an Eng-
lish language broadcaster for Kol
Israel.
The Israel Aliyah Center coor-
dinates the immigration activities
of the World Zionist Organization
in the United States and Canada,
and advises individuals on all em-
ployment, education and economic #
opportunists in Israel.
During his visit to Miami, Tooch
will be Interviewing individuals
interested in workir:. living and
studying in Israel.
GORDON ROOFING
AND SHEET METAL
WORKS, INC.
2148 NW. 10 AVE.
FR 3-7180
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'Satisfactory Work by
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' Send free literature and money-
! saving Courtesy Card to
| Name
Address
State
[City -----------
^No. in^ Party Arriving,
_--------
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for MEMORIES you'tLnever'forget
for EXCITEMENT every moment of
your vacation
for XOCHIMILCO, a highlight of
yooUrip 1
for IRRESISTIBLE pleasures of your
sightseeing expeditions
for CHARMING curio shops lad.
witrrbargains
for OIE! which you'll shout after
your overwhelming vacation
m
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Balsa Hotels offers you the widest choice of hotel
accommodations
BALSA HOTELS
ettnea errr it hksiderte mania ism an pmdo iiffk
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JUaOtllLOi UN ALBERTO MOTOR NOTEl III* MUJERES 2AZIl-HA>tflllst*e)
BkiratM afflllittf
For information see your (raver agent or any Sheraton Hole*


lay. October 7, 196G
* Jenisli OortdBkun
Pcqe 11 B

UNDERSECRETARY OF STATE
WASHINGTON (JTA) President Johnson announced
this week the appointment of Eugene V. Rostow. dean ol I lie
Vale University Law Sehool, as Undersecretary of State.
The Brooklyn-born educator and economist, who is listed
Who's Who in World Jewry, has held a number of posts in
|the Federal Government, including a post as State Department
advisor from 1942 to 1944 and consultant to the Undersecretary
f State in 1961.
He also has served as assistant to the executive secretary
lof the United Nations Economic Commission for Europe.
.

DK. SltGU LAMB WtlNBlRG
CONSERVATIVE MOVEMENT IS THEME
mial United Synagogue Conference
fill Feature Trio of Speakers Oct. 14
Philanthropist
Mrs. Greenfield
Dies at Age 78
.Mrs. Lillian V. Greenfield. 78.
ol 900 West Ave., .Miami Beach,
died here Thursday, Sept. 22.
A resident of Dade County for
the past 42 years, she was a found-
ing member of Mount Sinai Hos-
pital, and came here from'Phila-
delphia, Pa.
She was a past president of
the National Council of Jewish
Women, life member of Hadas-
sah, Fight for Sight, National
Children's Cardiac Hospital, Va-
riety Children's Hospital, Bran-
deis Women, and a charter
member of Temple Israel.
Mrs. Greenfield was known for
her many philanthropic activities.
Survivors include a son, Irving,
Miami Beach; son, Arnold, Miami;
two daughters, Miss Shirley Green-
field and Mrs. Graycie Seiden,
Miami Beach; a brother, Morris:
Garfinkel. Philadelphia; and two
sisters, Mrs. Yetta Theil and Mrs
Sally Garfield. also of Philadel-
phia.
Also surviving are nine grand-
children and 14 greatgrandchil-
dren.
Services were at Riverside
Chapel. Alton Rd.
Co:
three-day conference for 50
gretiations of the Southeast Re-
of the United Synagogue of
rica will commence at the
lion Hotel on Oct. 14, Friday
ning, according to an anounce-
rrt by Joseph Golden, Beth
ah Congregation, and Nate
;kman. Temple Menorah, con-
tion co-chairmen.
fcuest speakers and- consultants
the convention will be Dr. Mor-
Siegel. national director of the
immission on Jewish Education,
feted Synagogue of America:
irris Laub, national director of
Commission on Social Action;
Hans Weinberg, executive di-
or of Temple Beth Sholom in
yn Heights, L. I., an expert on
gogue finance.
The convention theme will be
Conservative Movement
or Accommodation."
lions will center around
Conservative movement and
Jards for Jewish life, sorial
in the United Synagogue
kmerica, the philosophy and
rlogy of the Conservative
snt, the role of the syn-
je board in leading the con-
gregation, and obtaining con-
gregational financial security.
In addition, a special study -ses-
sion will be devoted to the El-Am
Talmud, which has recently been
published and which makes it pos-
sible for adults to study this serv-
ice of Jewish knowledge.
Delegates will convene at the
Carillon for all sessions, and will
review all of the ideas and
techniques necessary for the
proper functioning of a synagogue.
The convention will be preceded
on Thursday evening. Oct. 13. by
an address by Dr. Siegel to the
board of directors of the Conserva-
tive synagogue in the region, on
"The Conservative Movement
The United Synagogue of Amer-
ica Their Relationship to Your
Congregation."
The United Synagogue of Amer-
ica is the organization of Conserva-
tive synagogues in the United
States and Canada, numbering
over 800 affiliates, with a con-
stituency of one-million. Southeast
RegfaMtal president is Seymour
Mann, of Temple Sinai. Hollywood.
with Rabbi Allen Rutthik as di-
rector, with offices in Coral
Gables.
davis. i.oulu, G6, ..f i.'.'.s" \i-: i>i <]..
'1.. it Oct. I. liiv. r.-i.l.
lew. Mrs. Lena, 77. ..r 1028 Knclld
Ave, Services in New Fork City,
rside.
azen. Edward a.. -;7. of RI9 Anas-
Ave. Service* in Pittsburgh.
Alan M. Blank.
BROWNSTEIN. Jacob, B2, ..t 829 Al-
ii ltd Man M. Ulank.
MEYER. I.....is. 71, of H61 NB 169th
St., '! 'I I. Rivers!
SANFT, Joseph, 7'., of 1"."" Itaj Rd,
Service* in New Vork. Klvcrtiidc
FREEDMAN. Jack B., of 101 Sri Col-
\w-.. .li. .1 Kept 10. Sel i i.-. .-. in
Waterbury, Conn. Riverside.
KRUTAN. Isldir, "0, of 1021 Pehnsyl-
Vve., .Ii.-il Sept. :;". Services
:. \. w 1 ork. Riverside.
PASKOWITZ. Joseph, H, of 2132 KW
*2nd '' '""'I Sept. 28. Klversldi
auslanoer. William, BE, of :.i:.
::i!li si. Services in New Fork. Blas-
' rjf.
ROBBINS. Benjamin, 78, .a" 924 Jef-
: i-oii Ave., died Sept. L'7. Riverside.
STURMAN, Colemun II. (Hudncol),
il 743S W. lllli Ave., Blaleah,
-ii,-ii Sept. 27. Rlvi rslde.
KAPLAN, Israel, :m. of 1351 Lenox
\\f.. died Si pi. 26. Riverside,
RAPHAEL, .Mrs. Lena, S7, of I.100
Has Rd., ilinl Sept. 2T. Riverside.
New BB Lodge
Forms on Beach
A new Bnai B'rith lodge is now
forming in Miami Beach, and in-
cludes some 40 members.
The group is being helped out
by Jack Kirschner, who specializes
in charter activity for Bnai B'rith.
Charter members working in
the organizational program in-
clude Murray Rubin, Barry Ku-
tan, Stuart Rapee and Gary Selko-
witz.
,-.om# Wagon International, with
Har 5,000 hostesses, hat mora
Han thirty years experience In
tering good will In business and
nmunity Ufa. For more Inform*-
M about...
4432526
LCOME NEWCOMHSI
talt muff U M in imtw ym'n
base have the Welcome Wagon
pstess call on me.
ould like to subscribe to
I Jewish Floridian.
1 out coupon and mail to
Circulation Oept.,
P.O. Bex 2973, Miami, Fie.
- MRS. LILLIAN GRHHflllD
Beth Am Men
Brunch, Dinner
Set November
Award-winning Editorial Writer
Hank Mcssick will discuss "Crime
and Morality" before the Temple
Beth Am Brotherhood on Sunday,
Nov. 13, at 10 a.m. The event will
be held in the youth lounge.
Marcey Schaffer, president, an-
nounces that plans arc being com-
pleted for the annual father-child
dinner Thursday evening, Nov. 23,
in the social hall.
Committee in charge of arrange-
ments includes Alvin Rose, Saul
Von Zamft, and Norman Weiner.
Entertainment will highlight the
dinner for the children.
Women's League
Leaders Discuss
Spring Confab
Plans for the 1967 Florida
Branch Spring Conference of the
National Women's League were
discussed last weekend in St.
Petersburg by regional leaders.
Attending the preliminary dis-
cussion sessions were Mrs. Arthur
J. Brown, regional president; Mrs.
Max Jacobson. regional confer-
ence chairman; and Mrs. Murray
Kaye, vice chairman.
The spring gathering will take
place on May 8 to 10 in St. Peters-
burg.
LEGAL NOTICB
"Outstanding service to Miami Beach Moose Lodge 1651"
wins or Leonard Zilbert (right) a plague presented at a lodge
ceremony by Miami Beach Mayor Elliott Roosevelt. Lett is
Zilbert's son-in-law, Murray Rubin. Zilbert is a charter mem-
ber oi the lodge.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY IS1VEN thai
Hie iiikIi rsiKncd, desiring ti enangi
In business under the fictitious num.
of COIXECTRONH'S, at 7300 li -
eayne Boulevard, Miami. Florida
Intends '.. resisti r -a nanii
the Clerk "i ih : 'in:
M.I.I.
INTKItN CPU >NA I, B< M K
'i |RP( R \TI( IN,
Sole v\ iii r
Ml 7-11-21-2*
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
XoTIC IS HEREBY :i VEN thai
111. II'.. I IIU.IL.
. hi tuitions name
of VENETIAN \RMS Vl'AII r.MK.NTS
i ..... i Way,
. m~:. r >.ihi name
clerk I the l.'n iii ''.....'
i Uadi
I U.I.KN SCIH'R, 'Pi llsti
MYERS, KAPIAN A PORTER
Attorn* y '.: Applii .> iii
i ir.u s.W i si
Mi.inn. Florida
IO/7-14-2I-2K
IN THE COUNTY"JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 72410-A
In RE: Km.ii. of
JUSTINE W. CHAJ.FIN,
11,. nsed
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Hi All Creditors .ni.i Ml Mi
11: i \- i 11 *-. Claims ..| I'.in.mils Against
Said l-'.-i.ii.-.
Y..,i ar.' li.i-.-l.> ui.'ii'i..) and re-
quired In present n:i\ .'Liiiiis aim
demandu which you nut) have, agalnni
ill. estate of .11 STINE W i 11 At,KIN
.i late of I 'ail,- i 'ounty, Plor-
da, to ill.- '"iiuniN .luiU.s .,f I 'aij,
County, and fill the name :n dinpll-
cati and as provided in Heetjon 73S.1A,
'I.'ii.i.l Statuten, in their i ffl
tho County i'.iiiriinitis,. in h.i.i,.
'ounty, Fi"i i.|.i. iv n iiin \
minilis from Hi.- Ilmi of thi
iiublleailon hereof, or il"
... i.i r il
I'Ml.il al Miami. Kl.irlda. lllis i'.illli
lay of s, pt< ... \ |> rN6.
s \\iri:i. t. sai'ikii
.is Ailnilnlxtrator i '.T.A.
Plral publleation* of thin notiei !!
lite Ttli iia> ..f October, I9iiil,
MYERS, KAI'I.AN a TORTBR
AttorneyK for ISotate ..r
Jusrine W. Thulfln. Deoeasi .1
I ISO s.w. Ki.st street
Mlauil, Florida
10, 7-14-S1-2I
LEGAL NOTICE
N THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COLNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 69600 C
in RE i:-i.
AUTIIt'll I.ANE
,......s, ,|. ,
NOTICE OF INTENTION
TO MAKE APPLICATION
FOR DISTRIBUTION AND
FINAL DISCHARGE
ni (TICK Im hereby given tl III
filed iuj Final Ri-porl and Petition
ftr Distribution and Final i-.-ini -o
a- Administrator '' T.A. of I he i -
... .,1 An hur Lane, deci I m 'I: .""i
I !,.,i ..,i tin "gth 'lay "f ICtObi r, IMC,
will apply i" the Uonorable County
i of i i.i.i. i ..nriiy, k; irlda, for
approval of naid I'mal Rtporl and
for distribution and final discharge
a- Admlnlsiralor C.T.A. "i he i ate
,. hi ai'">. -n.in>. .1 decedent. Thla
21s1 ilav "i s. ptember,
IJENRV \i IRTI IN
Admlnlstl aim C.T.A.
HENRY NORTON
Attorney 1
! im; IIdm-id n. Building
Miami. Florida
.i j: io a : it
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY (JIVEN |bat
the undersigned, desiring to engaxe
in business under the fictitious name
of ItONEY .II7WE1.ER8, al 2301 Col-
Una Avenue, Miami Beach, Florida,
int. nils to register said l.ame with
i hi Clerh ol the Clrcuil Courl of Dado
County, Florida.
SlEGMfNDS JEWELERS, INC
a i-'i.a Ida i 'orporatlon
.MAILN FARBER i
ai ii., a. > for Applicant
I'll.1 Alnsli t lliilldlng
Miami. Florida
l" 7-14-21-28
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
,n business under the fictitious w......
i.l HOLD POT, al 139 Arthur 'Sodfrey
It.....I, Miami Beach, Florida., Intends
.... register said name with the Cleric
of the Clrcuil Court "f Dade County,
Florida
SlljiMINI I'S I I'.WKt.KKS. INC .
a I-". Ida < 'orporatlon
MAKX KAIUtlCH
Attorm j f" r Applicant
1012 Alnsli > llulldlng
Miami, Florida
I" 7-14-31-28
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
In HE: Kstate of
OOLEMAN HARRY STI'RALAN,
I i. .-. as. .1.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona
Ha\ Ilia I 'la Ima or I lemandi Vgainsi
bald i:.-u.i. :
you hi reb> notifb .1 and re-
Huli. i -.ni an> l. ims and
demands which >ou mas have against
il>. estate of COEEMAX HARRY
s PI RMAN, ..... '- 'i late ol I UiHw
Count>, l-'i'i du, to the Count) Judgea
..i j m.i. County, and file the name
in dupllcati and as provided In Sec-
tion 133.18, Florida statin.- In their
offices in ill-- County Courthouse ii>
ii.i.i, County, Floridu, "ii)
. a.iai- months from the time of tin-
i. si publical on hi .-.t'. .>i the .same
will lie bai. .1
Dated al Miami. Florida thin li
da) of s. |it. mi., i. V.D. I960,
JOSEi'll Ml IRH1S ST I RMAN
A.s Adininlalrator
Firsl publication of this not.....n
the Till das of Ictobi r, I9W.
SMITH A; MAN"li|.i:it
By: i:Klt\Ai:ii .-. MANDL.ER
Att..i m j for Administrator
4n7 l.in.-, in Road, M. Ben.
l" 7-14-21-28
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 72352 B
In RE: Estate of I
HARRY Ul'CHIJERl I i
li. ml.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona
Having Claims or Demanda Aguiust
s.ii'i Estate:
v. u 'i hen by notified and > -
quired to present ans claims and
demands tvhleh >ou may havi an.....-i-
lilt, of II \RRV III CHliEHH,
ill......I ... -. I Tl'l. '
Ida, to l he Counts Judgi m <-i l> Io
i'..iini\
ami u "li 7:::: I'.,
, (till In theii iffli n
: i .. :.: x t'ourthousi in I '.'I- '
ty, Florida, within >;y call
i, ol the first
in. ume "ill
Duti 'I ii Mi unl, Florida Mils 27 li
, r. A. 11. 19110.
SEEM \ i:l"i'ill:l-:i:i;
\- l-!\. ati is
F rsl m of tliis iotli n
Ihe 7th .lav of i ictobi r, IS
PAIJ VN< IFF, VV A LI .Ell BRI >\\ V
Attorney for Selma LSuchbi
K>ee
nlll Ho id,
Miami Beach, Florida
10 7-14-21 J
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 71083 A
lis!.,'.- Of |
!.!:\ \ '; VRI iFSKY
1' .a-.-.I.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors ana \:i Persona
Having Claims or li.ni.ui, Vgainat
Sll i i lislal. :
v..'i an In n by notified and re
quired I*, present any :. mis ami
demands which you may have against
Mtati ..i LENA (SAROFSKY
... .' as, ,i late of i ".ni. County, Ploi -
nla. to Hi. Countj .in.I.. of I' ida
'..nni>. and fil.- ihe aami in dupli-
cate anil as provided i' S. .li. n
7::.:.lr.. I lot .ia Statutes, in theli of-
inty "mil house in
I lad, Co ml | I"..r da, within --\ ci I-
"iar moniits i'i..in iii. ii. of the
a -i puhl atlon in '.-' of, or thi
e barn >i
l >"' d Miami, Florida, thla nh
\ 11. I'na;
I'B IRCE HTHNBI1 lER
|.Ai:i\'i'i: SfHNBIDER
Vs Em i at..is
First publication of ibis notice n
:h. 7th das .if October, l!"ii>.
HRMRY NORTON
Attorney for Kxi cutora
140 His. a.vn. Buildbia-
10/7-14-21-28
'



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