The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01972

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
"Jewish Flour idian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
[jume 39 Number 45
Miami. Florida, Friday. November 18, 1966
Two Sections Price 20*
iplomatic Battle in Wake of Invasion
URGES RESTRAINT ON BOTH SIDES
Border Calms Down;
IS. Condemns Retaliation Arab Inaction viewed
As Highly Significant
INITED NATIONS (JTA)
Db- lor Arthur J. Goldberg,
ef United States delegate to the
feted Nations, Sunday issued the
| statement on the Israel-
,:., h "The United States
|grea:i( concerned with contin-1
|g act- t violence in the Middle i
W strongly deplore the
mist incidents in Israel which
Icedi'' i his raid.
"Our policy is against the use
of force across Middle East
boundaries regardless of the di-
rection from which it comes.
This concern motivated our re-
cent cosponsoring in the Secur-
ity Council of a resolution call-
ing upon governments in the
area to observe strictly their
obligations to maintain peace
and, in particular the provisions
of the General Armistice Agree-
ments.
"In the debate on this resolu- i
tion. we stressed our vigorous dis-1
approval of all such provocative
acts and retaliatory measures in
the Middle East recognizing the
plain fact that violence breeds j ed on all borders Thursday as the
violence with consequences en- nation girded itself for the polit
I ical and diplomatic struggle ex
I pected as a consequence of the re-
" taliatory action.
JERUSALEM (JTA) Twen-
ty-four hours after Israel's reprisal
raid against Jordan, calm prevail
Continued on Page 9-A
NO COMMENT'
0 Houses Blown Up as Israeli
Forces Penetrate Jordan Border
tROSS NATION
// Jewish
juulidates
Well
are
ASIIINGTON (JTA) An,
ej ol national election :
ims 'In- week disclosed that
ol Representatives
biber-. ol Jewish faith, who of.
Ives for reelection, all
h.i iheir scats, and that at
H up. new Jewish Congress- '
i ";.- elected.
Ihe lal number of Jewish
mbeis .it the House elected was
tin same total that existed
mis. ihe 89th Congress. How-
w, it i- possible one or more
(itioi new Congressmen may
out to be Jewish when more
trmation is available here.
[Only one change took place
the composition of the num-
r of Jews serving in the
louse In Philadelphia's 4th
listrict, where incumbent Dem-
cratic Rep. Herman Toll re-
Ired last year. Democrat Josh-
M* Eilberg 45, received 96,692
Continued on Page 5-A
JERUSALEM (JTA) Less
than 24 hours after three Israeli
soldiers were killed and 10 others
were injured, when their border
patrol car detonated a mine on a
road in the Hebron Hills, near the
Jordanian border, Israels army
staged a reprisal raid into Jordan
iii broad daylight Sunday morning.
In the raid. 40 Jordanian houses
L were blown up by the Israelis, a
i Jordanian police station was de-
molished, one Jordan Arab Legion
! officer was fatally injured, dying
later in an Israeli hospital, two
other members of the Arab Legion
were captured. 15 Aral) Legion
trucks carrying reinforcements
were burned, and a Jordanian
plane was downed when Jordan
sent aircraft into the air to fight
the Israelis Israel lost one soldier.
an army major, who was killed
while leading his troops, and 10
Israeli.-, were wounded in the ac-
tion.
Prime Minister Levi Eshkol,
joined by Israel's chief of staff.
Gen. Yitxhak Rabin, reported
on the reprisal to the Cabinet
here Sunday afternoon. Mr.
Eshkol told the Cabinet: "This
raid, in which 40 houses were
blown up by Israeli forces,
should demonstrate the fact that
quiet must reign on both sides
Continued on Page 8-A
Nazi Success in Hesse
Evokes World Fears
MEW YOKE (JTA) The
surprising success of the ultra-
rightAving National Democratic
Party which is considered a neo-
Nazi group in the flections on
ous
As
NDP will hold eight of the 96 seats
in the Hesse Parliament, being the
first tijne that it won seats in a
state parliament.
The American Jewish Commit-
Nov. 6 in the province of Hesse.. u,0 ,ssll,,,| ;, statement emphasizing
West Germany, polling more than |ha| i( ., mission recently to
West Germany to investigate the
rising tide of rightist sentiments
there and that this mission ex-
pressed its anxieties both during
its visit and on its return.
200.000 votes and securing 10 per
cent of the total ballot, was viewed
with concern this week by major
Jewish organizations in the United
States and in other countries.
As a result of its victory, the
,
FEEL INCREASING THREAT
{Berlin Jews are Anxious
WEST BERLIN (JTA) Heins Galinski. head of the West
Jewish community, warned this week that West German
fight-wing organizations were becoming an increasing threat to
German .lews.
Addressing ceremonies marking the 28th anniversary of
' rystal Night" when the Naiia began burning and looting Jew-
| Wt property throughout Germany. Mr. Galinski called on the
Wesl Germans to put an end to rightwing radical groups.
Following the success of the neo-Nazi National Democratic
Party m winning eight seats in the Hesse parliamentary elec
Hons, I), Stokicht. a Stuttgart lawyer, told an NDP victory r"
In Karlsruhe that 'Israel stabbed us in the back" by recogni
I the (icier Neisse Une between Germany and Poland.
"Sunday's results, which show
the rising strength of the Na-
tional Democratic Party, not
only confirm the fears of our
mission." Morris B. Abram, pres-
ident of the American Jewish
Committee, said in his state-
Continued on Page 2-A
Lt. Gen. Odd Bull, chief of stafl
I of the United Nations Truce Sup '
ei vision Organization, has already
sent an initial report on the battle
to UN Secretary-General l' Thant.
informing that both sides are re
specting the cease fire. An UNTSO
spokesman said thai Gen. Bull was
,prepaiing a detailed report which
would be fiiec! to New York within
a few days,
While Jordan has not called
for a Security Council session
on the raid, Israeli officials ex-
pect Jordan and other Arab
states to try to raise the issue
at all possible levels. Israeli
officials indicated Israel would
welcome such an opportunity to
reassert again its rights to bor-
der security and its moral and
legal obligations to defend its
territory and citiiens.
Israeli officials noted with sat-
isfaction that although the Arab
countries came out strongly in
Jordan's support with words, not
; one of them took the slightest ac
tion on Jordan's behalf. Israeli of-
ficials said they hoped that the
Arab states would now press the
1 Syrian regime to respect its bor-
der obligations. On the Jordan
border itself, observers reported
large Arab Legion activity and a
concentration ol Jordanian forces
below the Hebron are;.
The State Department communi-
que from Washington was re-
ceived here with disappointment. ,
In the word.- of a Jerusalem Posl
editorial, alter the failure of the
Security Council and the UN
Mixed Armistice Commissions to
check infiltration by Arab guerril-
las into Israel. "Washington's coun-
sel of restraint cannot be viewed
except as a last resort to comfort-
able cliches which have lost all
relevance.''
Reports received here from oth-
er capitals indicated that, gener-
ally speaking, it was understood
that Israel, confronted with un
Continucd on Page 6-A
State Dep't.
Silent On
Kie singer
WASHINGTON (JTA) State
Department officials responded
tin- week with a cold "no CO
men!" to the election of Kurt
Georg Klesinger by the Chrlsti i
Democratic Union as its candidat i
for the post ol Chancellor of West
Germany.
United States officials said pr
vately that Kiesinger's Nazi past
created a question of whether he
could be an effective leader of th-i
democratic new Germany S
reservations were voiced by soms
officials because of -Kiesli..
Continued on Page 9-A

AS SPEER SEES IT
Germans
Didn't Want
To Know
LONDON (JTAl Albert
Spec r. Hitler's Minister for Muni-
tions, told the Daily Express this
week that the German people ac-
cepted wartime explanation that
Jews were being placed in war
camps-after Nazi roundup because
they u anted to believe it and could
have learned the truth, "but we
did not see1; to line! it."
Speer. who was released last
month from Spandau Prison in
West Berlin after serving a 20-year
sentence for war crimes imposed
by the Allied Nuremberg War
Crimes Tribunal, included himself
as one of the Germans who could
have made "forceful inquiries" and
did not do so.
"There is nothing that can ab-
solve me," he added in the inter-
Continued on Page 8-A
Minute Men: Private Armies
rally
nizing

By MAX LERNER
In a nation that has been put
ting a premium on the use of the
imagination, maybe it was unfair,
| to raid and arrest a gang of thej
supreme fantasists of our time
I the Minutemen who are convinced i
that there will be a takeover of tl.e
', country by Communists in 1973
and that they must therefore arm.
drill, and be read) to take it back
from them We all write little plays
about ourselves in our dreams, and
we star in acting them out in OUT
minds. This shabby little group of
suburban Long Islanders and up-
state New York small-town
anonvmities were, in their dreams.
anything but small and anonym-
ous They were patriots, guerrilla
leaders, field marshals of the anti-
Communist Resistance army.
Since 1959. when a drug-maker
from a small Missouri town,
named Robert B. DePugh first got
the Minute.nan idea, they have
Continued on Page S-A


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Friday, November 18. 1966
Jenisti meridian
Page 3-A
'Catholic Prelates Honored by A JCom
By Special Report
WASHINGTON Cardinal
Spellman Sunday pledged to a
roup of American Jewish lead-
ers thai "the Catholic Church in
'his country will do everything it
possibly can to implement the spir-
,, as well as the letter" of the
Vatican Council's Declaration on
the Relation of the Church to Non-
, hiislian Religions.
The Declaration, adopted by the
Second Vatican Council and pro-
mulgated by Pope Paul VI on Oct.
28. 1!M'3. repudiated anti-Semitism
and tiie ancient charge of collec-
tlve Jewish responsibility for the
death of Jesus, and called for fra-
ternal dialogue between Catholics
jnd Jews.
Cardinal Spellman made hi*
remarks during an event, be-
lieved to be unprecedented in
the history of America's relig-
ious communities, at which the
American cardinals and bishops
assembled in Washington for
the annual conference of the
American Catholic Bishops join-
ed in a ceremony with leaders
of the American Jewish Commit-
tee at a reception at the Cath-
olic University.
. sion was the presents
, e American Jewish Com
SIDNEY S. KRAEMER
ASK THE MAN FROM
EQUITABLE ABOUT THE
PLANNED SECURITY POLICY!
[Find out how you can get a
comprehensive life insur-
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A policy that provides for
your family, if you die:
1. Lump sum cash payment
for beneficiary. 2. Monthly
income while children are
growing up. For you, if you
live: :?. Cash for your own
retirement.
Planned Security com-
bines permanent life insur-
ance with term insurance.
The permanent life insur-
ance builds cash values and
helps you save. The decreas-
ing term insurance provides
extra protection when your
family needs it most. All at
an unchanging, low pre-
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To get the complete story
on Planned Security, call The
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EVES. 866-1875
Aifc For
SIDNEY S.
KRAEMER
100 BISCAYNE BLVD.
rThe Equitable life Assurance
Society of the United Stale*
Home Office: Now Yofk, N. Y.
mittee of commemorative plaques man. are to be placed permanently |
to the American cardinals and to
Archbishop Patrick O'Boyle, of
Washington, chairman of the Na-
tional Conference of Catholic
Bishops, in "heartfelt appreci-
ation" for the leadership given by
American members of the Roman
Catholic hierarchy in behalf of
at the headquarters of the Cath-
olic bishops, at the National Cath-
olic Welfare Conference in Wash-
ington.
Each of the Cardinals present
received a commemorative plaque
based on a design of Torah breast-
the passage by the Vatican Coun-: platcs and a plaquc nu,mory of
cil of the Jewish declaration," thc laU. Albcrt cardinal Meyer, of
olic bishops of the country
warmly echo the Declaration of
the Fathers of Vatican Council
II that Christian and Jew alike
are of the people and family of
God, all sharing 'His providence.
His manifestation of goodness.
His saving design.'
and of its implementation.
Cardinal Spellman, dean of the
American bishops, received in be-
half of the Catholic Bishops of
the United States a set of two
tablets of the Ten Commandments.
The tablets of the Ten Com-
mandments, hand-wrought in He-
brew letters made of silver and
bronze quarried from mines in the
Holy Land by an Israeli crafts-
Chicago, was accepted by Arch-
bishop John P. Cody. A similar
plaque also was presented to Arch-
bishop O'Boyle, who presided as
chairman of the ceremonies.
Responding in behalf of the
American bishops. Cardinal
Spellman presented a scroll to
the American Jewish Commit-
tee, which stated that "the Cath-
Rabbi Drazin
Reviews Novel
For Stein Ladies
Dora Stein Sisterhood of the Is-
raelite Center will hold Its next
meeting Tuesday. 8 p.m.. in the
Social Hall. Rabbi Avrom Drazin
will review "In My Fathers
Court." by Isaac Bashevis Singer.
Mrs. Avrom Drazin is program
"We are deeply grateful for the chairman,
patient and painstaking dialogue! ^ philip Richman president.
in which so many representatives' wjll conduct lne meeting preceed-
of the Jewish faith participated! in (he r0view. Mrs. Sol Koenigs-
during Vatican II. These personal, j^ wil, give the rjyar Torah-
encounters, extending over a four Refreshments wni be served,
year period, enriched the Church's
awareness of the "spiritual patri- A luncheon is being planned
mony common to Christians and for Wednesday noon. Nov. 30. with.
Jews,' the common heritage of Mrs. Hyman Kirsner serving ;*
salvation in the covenant made chairman. Games will be played,
between God and Abraham and and proceeds go to the Religious
his descendants. School.
CJA Will Say
Thank You1 to
Local 'Big Wheels'
A wave of biu wheels is expected
to roll into thc Algiers Hotel on
Monday evening, Nov. 21.
The Greater Miami Jewish Fed
eration is saying "thank you" to
all their "big wheels" the vol-
unteer workers In Dade County
who kepi things moving during
Last year's successful Combined
Jewish Appeal campaign. i
Highlighting the "Bravos for
Big Wheels Bash" will be noted
entertainer Eddie Schaffer who,
between television appearances
and local engagements, has pre-
viously delighted CJA audi- |
ences.
Each CJA volunteer worker will
receive a gift in appreciation from
the Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion. In lieu of the award certifi-
cates usually distributed on such
occasions, the Federation will pre-
sent each "big wheel" with a re-
production of a Eugene Massin
original. A local artist of high
acclaim. Massin is a professor of
art at the University of Miami.
The event, slated to begin at
8 p.m., will officially put last
t year's Combined Jewish Appeal
campaign into the Federation his-
I tory books. Unofficially, it will
| start the wheels rolling for the
j 1967 CJA drive with a special in-
' vitation to all "big wheels" to join
; the "Big Wheel Bandwagon" for
the forthcoming campaign.
Attend Jewish National Fund
MeAMI FOUNDERS BANQUET
Sunday Evening, December 4th, 7 P.M.
FONTAINEBLEAU HOTEL
For Reservations
420 Lincoln Rd.
Phone JE 8-6464 JE 8-7564
U.S. SENATOR ERNEST GRUENING, Guest Speaker
Third Annual Blood Bank
Third Annual Blood Bank of the
[ Brotherhood of Temple Beth Shol-
I om will be conducted on Sunday,
9 a.m., according to James S.
Knopke. president of the Brother-
hood. Harold Granoff is serving
as chairman.
I All- .
Max Lewis
at FR 7-0401 or PL 1-7503
for a good buy on a fine
PIANO, ORGAN,
ORCHESTRA INSTRUMENT,
or
SCOTT STEREO CONSOLE
ATTENTION!
Jewish Home for the Aged
THRIFT SHOP
NEEDS YOUR DONATION
NOW!
"FURNITURE'-"APPLIANCES"
"ClOTHING'-'MEWELRY," etc.
"All Items Tax Deduct.blc"
CALL 696-2101
ANSWERITE
TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE
FR 3-2666 JE 8-0721
YOU GET MORE CALLS WHEN YOUR PHONE IS
ANSWERED RITE
MODERATE RATES 24 HOUR SERVICE
Serving
JEFFERSON HIGHLAND MURRAY UNION
FRANKLIN PLAZA NEWTON
Exclusive
MtttributorH for:
PIANOS
ORGANS
by YAMAHA, KNIGHT, KOHLER, KIMBALL,
CONN, ESTEY, KAWAI and GULBRANSEN
by ALLEN, CONN, GULBRANSEN,
KIMBALL and SEEBURG
We Tone Upbuild llefiiifcli Huv l s'n
Victor Pianos & Organs
Cor. NW 54th St. & NW 3rd Ave.
PL 1-7502
or 2010 Biscayne Blvd.
FR 7-0401
Open Daily Sun. 9 to 9
InBroward JA 2-5131
1103 East Las Olas Blvd., Fort Lauderdale JA 5-3716


rare 4-A
*J&*ist fkrri&r
Friday, November .-
1966
Jewish Floridian
tt-~t -_- r- iwr __ .--.-- = Street "
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LEG MINDUN Erecutive Echtor
BZLMA :: THOMPSON Assi to Publ
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*.':i_~.e 38 Number 45
Friday Win umber 11 1S8C
3 J-l.s.ev 5"*2?
The Tiger's Bite
Has Paper Teeth
weeks ago that Israeli pc iicy is
be repeated once again The Israeli
order M outrool Syrian terrorists ::
eroding in Jordan villages i 9 :r.s-e
Israel, torces entered d their
cork ana ur.meu.ate.y w-.marew
:: Israel was aol bappy about the
tsiae. h .s equally dear that there
as a success
~c: the prompt withdrawcl was
pad to still whatever over-
rhehnstg objection might r^ ex-
recced born the United States and
the Soviet Union out own jovero-
ment r prove il is not pro-Isxae) and
Arabs thai .: contiitucj to be anti-
utnperialisl
Hence the terrorists may be -; =
re-r.-tless :r: a while but thev beve
also been she the tigei bos store popes
hen teeth .- its bits
While .: can be argued that the parallel
cerween today's difficulty snd ate Suex-Sinci
the :;:.;;: ;: an explosive wax in the Mtddle
:: either side is considerably bigher neverthe-
ess is also rue that Israel Functioned tor
more is bes own behoil a ue-rrue rg: than
s.-.e lid eow
The United Kauons tier, m the wclce ot
Israeli pleas toe Syrian :ensure was an ubsc-
._- rsaeca and det&oaasraaed the VN s potst-
ical iimffm limit/as brae] s invueiou last week-
said bad all the irrm :: a country smkuic :c:i
m ber own derense bat bosm ~: the strong
purpose .: should r.z-e r.zz :or '.cszzc siciur:-
:ce
Education Bureau Dinner
The cz-'-ch eeur.- c: the 5-ure _sh Ihucc-..c- :- Sz.-z.z-.- moht c the D:plcc-
Hoeri wifl ark rwa s.zr^zzz-: ocoaeacsse.
_r ;:-r.e: whl celebrate the 11 r. CBMShret
sary z: she ageacy wbicb woe -.zzzzz^z -jr. 1941
mordhKrts Iswiek educonooaJ accrities ir
the Sreatei NLcrr.: arec.
h wifl rise ser.e ^ z solute to Joseph Co
best outgoing pieeideot who bon stcooc ct
_-e Banau's beks :-: :;_- ye-s.
By z:z".z.r.r 5Tr.d~ds :z; personnel rur
r.culum ru.irzre jtu-harh tescne classroom
lewiek Educct:oc rur_s -c*- z semng up ;e-
::;er:ur.e rrrsesfcl -n r- zr^rrry flkSl il
oeserally sagnJacaal lo he very surriTal ot
hidcosm :-5eh.
In zzz:~zz. :c i-e"zr.z ruch*rr:ve s:rr.d"^:
:rr u-.e e-du;at.o- c< :ur chitdsesi, "_-e Bur ecru
of Iew-.sh E-dur;-_cr. rhso spensers a seccaccry
e-duc-ruc- rurr.rul-um. as -^ell cs c college c:
Jewah srudies.
Besides these .: j "-he rer.rrd scurce for a
12 CCC-volume Hheavy ot Judctcc fcr our coen-
Oujgomg Presuder- Tc-er. rypmes the lecd-
v :: s~ rurecu smce -'s .:>:.:: Bl
3M and hrr.crsma ..-. : Je-w-
md eorr.rr.-.:. cdirhrs ure
:' rht ana
.: -. e
Mission to Moscow
A 24-member deiegaticn r: Hadassoi: lead-
ers r.e=;e-d ry Mrs McKthnes toxobeoo na-
ied bes =" -
:: rr.cre :^cr. vv; :^e Scv.e: .- rr.
rhis was :r. many ways an important ~_s-
= .:r. '.- was we beoeve the ^."a: American
lewish omen i ;---p to risil the Scv.e: Union,
The rkidcaaafa todies were givea -rcei; lo
c.uzes boepilciis and othes mediccd
aoai "h--. zze aeneraliy iaaccossibis :z>
Western visitors especially noa-medica] per-
.-el Ir. odd:'.::- they bad an opportunity
:o u_5cuss the probtaras ot Soviet Jewry with
man oad women bd all walks :: lire And dtay
ifid Bhkt treely Bad :e-zrle = = ly always wearing
Mccer. Davids thai revecle; their .ze-'-.r.- m
BO ~.:er:ru; :erms.
fadatng z-o repc.--s or. the Had to -he USSR, one caa sa| racM rarely have the
?.uss:c-s beer. r:rrc.--ec by 9 onstB rhol woe
sc rrzru< _-. :s procuaqs iboul Soviet (ewisb
me A aae example at Ihesr hniiineas we
rr^zr.: even scy boldness wes the I :~e:
: rr.r.r SOB Sov.et fewath chiidren to Israel tot
:r.e sum .er so that they rruld se^> for them-
selves the cradle "t ;.;;.sr. zr.z what il is lil-te
; .rve cs a Jew True er.rurd -he toxhea ware
r-de.y rehuffec tcr z-:-.z --e p::p-rscl bu:
the mere tart "ha- *as made s impcr.aat
J BMCt
The Hcdassch misstcr. has we believe
demcris*rated to Soviet Jewry rr._ tc the Soviet
Goveramer.' rbct Amer.cans are vtclly ::-.
rerced cbout what zzzz-i Jews a the
Soviet Union. to speaj. out to the wcrid OB z siruahrr. that
-r_-e-r-er_5 -o doom Jewish hie La the S:
Vr.rr withia the aex- -e- 'ears I there is no
-. essaaaa for the her.ez
Light Unto the Nations
American Jewish Congress President Parr.
Arthur Lelyveld :ee_s that one the: bcut wrth
McOar-hv-_sm :s in the crhnc rs z rr-.secuer.re
war ofl n-erve: aver the social phez.z
ear a new kmewn as white "a
Fn Us womirsc F.ofcbi Le'welc rrrittts .=
_a-:_- me s~r as and hoaffle reacfioas we
?'word ^*e z derr rr :
- I
-
-
- : H -.
-
Mm Xt-
. w -. :
T
-
-
A- :
. :' -
T'
Harry Sir^o-h:
A Noted Historian's Last
Entries in His Journal


-

- ~- z' re-r-
- a
By HARRY SIMCNHCFF
'.-- tl
ffered
:
-
:- in I at boot
i the best
q or. It
tes painful
i
t
:
. til -
-

or has the tli

Frightful Disclosures

Fr : .:
bse are -.- _-::-_
tiar
; -. ; -

- -
[ Jews. -
turj tb psru and

ouel mall : Jews as
i just retributi for the
spcakable crime of IBM
fix;..
Not so Fr P.jp.ner> He

I n <:tcc
.-. i be
rsecu-
: Jews witt rai
thrown in for ua;
but cruld's ]
as nate unieashed b>
I
60 of the pjperbaek edition ap-
Btsaj
that stake out the rx
the importance, and th-? gravity
^i <- mtj SemiUsra con
Baaat, adamaiai, ar.:rr.o>ity. sca>
regution. forced baptisms, ap-
propriation of CBj '- -
-..-.--.-. pagreaat, exiles, sva
psrwlioai, thefts and ra-
red open or concealed.
social degradation "
CD of the t
that this book bears the aftkie]
seal of the Catholic eeaser and
BBI at Cardinal
Aulhor's Sympathy
author'! if path > : -k-.t
pefiecetasl Jews is eaqmitJoa
be is a priest d<
l* his i i-.itted
whotehea.-- his el
It is no c
- thai at a.-, t

:
eh
:
Vet h.
.- slle .
i
i tins


calumnies


Poit -
' perpet
St. 1

-
riB i

.
- T

t. -'
-
-
-
-
a!
St. John Cbrysosfom
3.:- -jit:^ smears
: St hry* -
her '
Queen Eadoxia. but
HMM .


I! "
- :
$

- -
a the-

i ...

that |
Hitlei
S
have been --.-- % I
SO"
agamst the Jews
.
atre and house of pr
ca\t,_ iir 0l
wild head '
ee of i
-ule. an atvraai
i i a Pact tl I
' -
As for the Jews tbems e* aC'
cording to this Bishop from
-. tl, ra
lacieas | r e e d > perfidious
Baad inveterate .-.jrder-
er?. destroyers, in
pious men pos* Ho* can CkrisUai dart
have the slight^- *
them. IBM Basel fl ,lf.a
men. who know BStrjF '-' tlunr
11 rat sty their sullets gel iruM.
to kill and ,;h<,r.
Thev ha^. J '"*
ferocitv of wild bessts ^^
the.r ofs IP
molate them
-
-

Confiniic c-. c ** A


t, -.-, Nowmbw 18,1966
fJeniii fhrkMan
Page 5-A
Minute Men: Their Private Armies
beei
greai
B
rilla <-
1
Continued from Page 1-A
aiting for 1973 and the
testing of their readiness.
army, even a private guer-
.:iy. must do some trial runs
real day is to find them
repi td. The charge against the
linl( Sew York group is that they
mbled a small arsenal and
to shoot up a couple ol
leftis; pacifist camps in New Jer-
iej A Connecticut, and blow up
tl. campaign headquarters of a
Comi nist candidate in New
York .".eing hot for patriotic ac-
. > found it hard to wait for
1973 id presumably wanted (so
t -.i to jump the gun.
T-ty have still to get their
hearing in court, so I stay clear
of raxing about the guilt or in-
noce-ce of this little patriot
banc But if the press reports
sho. r. be confirmed, and if there
wf-rt in fact three New York
sta'e trcope'i who were part o'
the V.nutemen organization, one
of w-om channeled to his fellows
secret information about the
FBI and other investigators,
trier -His becomes more than the
stor. of the shenanigans of a
few cddballs. it becomes another
impc-tant item in the continu-
ing <*ory of the erosion of the
'.it- of legality in America.
Two things need saying at this
point: one that private armies are
i a danger in any society c>s wit-
| iiess German history on the eve!
if Hitlerisnn. and especially in an
American societj where the rapid |
pace of social change has caused;
so many uprootings of people's
lives and minds and identities.!
Second, that for any police force j
member to join such a private i
army and be active in it. is a be-1
[ i a a 1 oi trust, our necessary trust!
the trust that those who are sup-'
;>osed to guard the fold against
hostile wolves will not themselves |
join the wolves.
I don't want to give this worm-
eaten outfit a greater importance
than it deserves. In Kansas City
the Minutvmen's founder. DePugh.
is on trial for violation of federal
1 weapons laws. In Indiana some
years a.so there was a trial of one
of his henchmen for stealing
bazookas from government stores.
More recently DePugh was in-
voived in a kidnaping charge in
Missouri But all this does not put
the Minutemen into the big time.
In itself the Minutemen set-up
I will not overthrow the Republic.
! nor even shake it But it is a
I symptom of something that is im-
portant the polarizing of politi-
cal emotions in America. Left and
Right. The passionate far-out Left
' has confined itself to verbal fire-
Jews Fare Successfully
In National Elections
Continued from Page 1-A
votei to defeat Republican Rob-
ert E Cohen, who had 92,476.
Thu'. the retirement of Rep.
Toll -esulted in the election of
mo'"-r Jew keeping the be-
lieves total of Jews constant in
the -*ouse.
It an >;i year for all three
Jeui- Senators whose terms of
tl expire this year.
Tlu; Sen .lacob K. Javits.
Hiblican; Sen. Ern-
es! I tening Alaska Democrat:
ami Abraham Ribicoff. Con-,
necti Democrat. .
Th( rota! number of Jews in I
i remains 18. All Jewish j
House are Demo
th the lone exception of I
mour Halpern, of Queens.
NY i Javits is also a Repub;
le il member of his,
Jewish background in the
The new Jewish Congress
p.-elect Kilberg. of I'hila-1
served previously in the
ania Legislature.
'" Jewish incumbents reelect-
'' Repi >sentatives Halpern.
r" : i eller, I-eonard Karb
cob H Gilbert. Abraham
J Multer. Richard L. Ottinger.
Joseph Y. Resnick. Benjamin Ros-
enthal. Herbert Tenzer. James H.
Scheuer and Lester L. Wolff, all
of New York: Sidney R. Yates.
Illinois; Samuel N. Friedel, Mary-
land: and Charles S. Joelson. New
Jersey.
Jews figured in a number of
state and local contests with var-
ied results Milton Shapp. a Dem-
ocrat, ran for Governor of Pennsy
vania, but lost to Republican Lt.
Gov. Raymond P. Shafer.
Square Dance,
Luncheon Slated
Temple Zamora Sisterhood held
a square dance in the temple so-
cial hall on Saturday beginning
at 8:30 p.m. Joe C. Sweeney, pro-
fessional caller, was in chary. of
the square dancing
On Wednesday noon, the Sis-
terhood had its regular monthly
luncheon in the social hall. Mrs
Michael Fiedler and Mrs Joseph
Weisel. Golden Circle chairmen.
were hosts for the affair.
^^
Jnderetandiiig
every family as if it were our very own. We
hove always felt a special responsibility to
the community and we are grateful that it
has responded by making Garlick Parkside
t*e largest family-owned Chapels serving
Jewish families.
NOW IN MIAMI BEACH
funvral Directors for 76 Yean
J. S. GARLICK
MEMORIAL CHAPELS, Inc.
OF NEW YORK CITY
720-71st St. at Indian Creek Drive UNion 4-3774
Represented by
Blasberg Funeral Chapel. Larrie S. Blasberg. F D.
**rw y0fk Branch. _
BROOKLYN, BRONX, QUEENS, MANHATTAN
works and demonstrations, has
identified with direct action guer-
rilla movements in other countries.
but in America has only flirted
with big-city race riots. The angry
far-out Right, less articulate, has
nevertheless tried to exploit Ota
white-backlash feeling to its own
purposes, and hopes that enough
of the feeling will survive the elec-
tions and serve as a base to build
on.
If one defines the Far Outers
as functioning at the point where
fanatacism of belief and outright
direct action meet and cross
each other, then there are mar-
ginal far-out movements In
America which may at some fu-
ture date become more than
marginal. In the case of the far-
out Right the Rockell Nazis re
the worst in the murderousness of
their purpose, the Klansmen and
other racists have dabbled with
direct action, while the Birchers
(who have stayed away from it)
are /joing through a crisis of in-
ner conflict about how far they
dare go.
The Minutemen are interesting
mainly because they make no;
bones about it: their intent is to
arm. to drill, to train themsel--i-s.
and be ready for a little shooting-
up of their targets when the time
comes.
When I wrote a piece about a
gun-control law some time back.
I got a scattering of letters from ;
gun-lovers who protested that the
abuse of guns should not be al-
lowed to hurt the true sportsmen
who like to hunt and cherish their
guns. But this Minutemen stuff
has nothing to do with the fine fun-
loving amateurs. It raises again
the question of how long a nation
like America can ignore the men-
ace of easy availability of weapons
which can be used to act out the
fantasies of men who are forming
it( le nrivate armies.
Strongest in the
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7 CONVENIENT OFFICES SERVE DADE COUNTY
Main Office: 101 East Flaglor Street
Allapattah Bnnch I Tamiam, Bunch I Edison Ctnttr Bnnch I North Miami Branch I Kandall Branch I Cutlar Ridff Branch
1400 N 36th Si. | IM1 S W tth S.. j M00 N.W. 7th A... | 12600 N.W. 7th A. j U.I I a, S.W 104th St. 11MM Ca.X.n Bl.d
Our Main Office is open Mondays and our Branch Offices on Fridays
until 8:00 P.M. On other weekdays, we're open until 4:30 P.M.




ge 6-A
vjmlsto ftahkttain
Friday, Novem] or 18 '
9E5
i
J
i
)
t
]
Israel Border Calm Returns
bod> to United Nations officers officials [srael supi ,i ,hl. ,..
at the Mandelbaum Gate between will.
new and old Jerusalem. The UN treatment given to
transmitted the body t<> Jordanian | major.
v
Continued from /'age 1-A
... infiltrations and insecui
. had no other choice than to
a? ii did
Premier Levi Eshkol said
Monday night that Israel struck
at Jordan because it had to take
action to warn Arab countries
they could not escape responsi-
bility for the sabotage raids into
Israel. Speaking at the opening
of the 15th world convention of
the Women's International Zion-
ist Organiiation, the Premier
said that Israel acted after show-
ing prolonged patience. He call-
ed on the Arab countries to
maintain peace, declaring that
use ot its territory for guerrilla
rani staging lit- said that in spite
of the veto, Syria should take
notice of the expressed wish of
the majority of Security Council
member nations that violence be
prevented. He added he hoped
some nations with influence over
the Syrian regime might induce
Syria to keep the peace
He said also that he hoped the
raid against Jordan would also
serve as a lesson to Syria which
now would understand that Israel
would not remain passive, while
its citizens were attacked. He
stressed that Israel regretted that
the Soviet Union, which had
spread libclous charges against Is
rael, even used its veto to prevent
resolution against
the issue was up to them.
The Premier referred to the So- a<0
\ ict veto last week at the Security
Council of a resolution asking raiders.
Svria to take action to halt the! Former Premier
Syrian support of the guerrilla
Gurion look a similar stand in an -
address to the central committee
of his dissident Israel Workers
Party (Rafii. He assejted that no
reliance should De put "" "H'
United Nations and that Israel
must ensure its security.
i
Israeli officials returned to
Jordan the body of a captured
Jordanian army major who died
from battle wounds in an Israeli
hospital despite emergency ef-
forts to save his life. The major
was found lying seriously
wounded in the Samua area as
Israeli troops were withdrawing
after their raid Sunday. He was
given immediate First aid by an
Israeli army doctor and rushed
by helicopter to an Israeli hos-
pital. He died on the operating
table.
David Ben- Israeli officials transferred the
A FINAL ENTRY IN HIS JOURNALS
Historian Eyes Book on Prejudice
Continued from Page 4-A
hoods, which were magnified in
the Christian world for many
centuries? Hitler no doubt read
these eight sermons and discov-
. red that the big lie is far more
. flective than the simple, tin-
.domed truth
Central Deicide Theme
But what brought on such
icious sniping in the fourth cen-
tury by the most arrticulate of
Christian theologians? Fr. Flan-
lerj states: "The most ominous
development for the history of
nti-Semitism in Christian anti-
luity was without question the
lefinitfve elaboration of the
theme of a divine curse of
punishment upon Jews for their
ole in the crucifixion of Christ.
The theme broached in the third
it.il> was fully elaborated in
lie fourth. Chrysostom, whose
influence was meal, added much
uthority to the deicidal theme
> making it central to his the-
ii Judaism."
Y. t why didn't this deicide
c come earlier" Christianity
already been in existence
or three centuries The answer
ies on the surface rather than
concealed in 'he womb of his
>r> When Christians were weak
CARIB I MIAMI
i,"-""" i
/V\IRACLElt63'St.
MIAMI rtAO-
%
Fracture
[The Frontier
nxev
DISHOP
Texas
and persecuted, the accusation
of killing a god would have
sounded absurd to Jews and even
to pagans, cut after Constantine
granted preference status to
Christianity, its leaders began to
envisage a church-state modeled
after the empire of the Caesars.
Yet the great victory seemed
incomplete without the partici-
pation of the Jews, the people
of the Torah to whom God ap-
peared on Mt. Sinai. The church
leaders, who became powerful.
were galled by the refusal of the
Jews to join them. Power cor-
rupts. The leadership, now tri-
umphant, decided to declare
war upon pagans, and all in-
transigents. In war. the propo-
nents utilize the weapons they
possess. It became a capital of-
fense to worship the gods in
pagan temples. Yet Christians
could not. Hitler fashion, an-
nihilate the brethren of Jesus
with fire and sword.
The theologians formulated a
weapon that would either bring
the Jews into their camp or
brand them as the most despica-
ble people on earth. Their wea-
pon became "the odious assas
sination of Christ" for which
Chrysostom declares "no expia-
DOC RACING
EVERY NIGHT

NO MINORS
NOW!
PtRFtCTAS
Nightly, except Sundays, thru Jan. 2
Enjoy Cafe Caribe.
Moderate Prices.
Admission 50e Parking 25c
Regular 6Y Ample Bus Service
Res. Suoaested For
SMART CORAL TfBRACE
RESTAURArsT
tion possible, no indulgence, no
pardon Vengeance without
end Thus the Jews, hated
by Cod. will live under the yoke
of servitude without end ... On i
Judgment Day. God will say De-
part from me for you have had
intercourse with my murderers."
Flannery goes on to state: "Af-
ter Chrysostom, the theme of
deicidal punishment gained wide
currency and although never ac-
cepted as a universal dogmatic
tradition in the church ... for
centuries it was to supply a'
pseudo theological basis for
myriad oppressions an degrada-
tions of Jews. On its basis, mis- .
guided men considered them-
selves called to assist the Al-
mighty in effectuating his curse'
and free to indulge their hostili-
ties with a divine seal of ap-
proval "
Answer fo Vilification
Should anyone question how
the ancient, respectful and honor-
able word "Jew" became in the
Christian world a term of re-
proach, a vile name, an insult.
he can find the answer in Father
Flannery's most informative
study. "The Anguish of the
Jews
BB Lodge Holds
Holiday Social
A Thanksgiving- dance and so
.cial sponsored by B'nai B'rith
Women and Men- Lodge oi Coral
Gables will be held on Saturday,
8 p.m at lliilcl House, 1100 Miller
Rd Universitj of Miami campus.
Mrs Charles Marcus i- chair
man of the event, and Mrs. Mur-
ray Skup will initiate new mem-'
her- Program chairmen arc Mrs.
David Sachs. Women's Chapter.
and m. J, Finegold, Men's Lodge
Music for the occasion is pro
vided by a grant from the trust
funds of the recording industries
obtained by the cooperation ol
Local 655
CHER N6W
C-RS FROM
'15
NEW DODGES
Automatic. Power Steering
Air-Conditioned Cars
9 Passenger Station Wagons
Wk. + 6c mi.
Including liability Insurance
Pickup Delivery Service
BENT A CAB
301 23rd St., MB.
If Israel is sa small,
why take a tour?
Rcail the following OUI loud: Jerusalem.
Galilee, Mi. Zion, Mt. Carmel, Acre, Caesarc.i,
the Red Sea, the Dead Sea, Beersheba, Tel \\\\,
Haifa.
These arc just a few of the place- you'll want
to \isit in Israel, where some StMK) years ol histor;
have created main more. But how successful you
are in thoroughly seeing these places can ikpcni
on whether you go as an independent traveler, or
on a tour.
The choice we want you to make is the tour.
The organized tour.
Tours are designed to bring you to as much
of Israel as is possible, and in a short amount of
time, for example, you can easily find your own
way to the Sea of Galilee. But only an experi-
enced tour guide can take you to the Biblical sites
that dot the shore. This way you neither lose time
following an unfamiliar map, nor waste time
hunting up transportation.
A tour has several other built-in conveniences.
For instance, your baggage is transferred for you
Your hotel rooms arc reserved long before you
arrive. You're directed to the restaurants and
shops which will give you more for your money.
Perhaps one of the least-known features ol
traveling with a tour, and one of the most im-
portant, concerns the money you'll safe. While
you'll see and do more, you'll spend less. Tours
receive special rates, the savings of which arc
passed on to you. That also includes your round
trip IM Al air fare. aj
Tours vary as to length of stay and _
price. Your travel agent can discuss the F_
different ones with you, and answer your ques-
tions.
El Al Trael Airlines
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Miami Beach-JK 24441
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Mr-MBIeS FfOHAt DfrOSIt INSUfMNCf COeoAtlON-rfOfAt ttSCIVl SYSM


Friday. November 18, 1966
+JeHisti fhwidfiar
Page 7-A
Times Science Editor
At Temple Israel Talk
Waller Sullivan, one of the fore-
most science writers in the coun-
tn and now science editor of the
Hew Vork Times, will speak here
m Tuesday evening under the
,uspices of the Town Hall Forum
,i i, niple Israel of Greater Miami.
Sullivan recently won the Amcr-
ican Association for the Advance-
,',.! of Science Westinghouse
Science Writing Award for the
nmes stories he wrote on re-
search into the earths interior.
A regular front page byliner of
Ihe Times, Sullivan also coordin-
atcs the seionee news reporting of |
ihe ,-est of the Times science staff.
He i- especially noted for his own
irillianl coverage of the Interna-
I jonal Geophysical Year, for which
he won the coveted George Polk
Memorial Award. He told the
story of this worldwide scientific
adventure in his book, "Assault
on the Unknown."
Sullivan is also author of the
definitive work on Antartica,
"Quest for a Continent." This
was the result of the four ma-
jor expeditions he made to that
continent since World War II,
during which he actively partici-
pated in the explorations of this
previously "unknown" land. Hht
interest in the cold and lonely
reaches of the world dates back
to a trip he took to Alaska in
his 'teens for the American Mu-
seum of Natural History.
His other major adventures in
elude being cast away on a de-
serted Pacific isle, crossing the
Gobi Desert, and witnessing the
siege and capture of Shanghai by
the Communists. He also covered
the Korean war. has witnessed
numerous launching! at Cape Can-
averal, and has taught a course on
geophysics and space research at
the American Museum Hayden
Planetarium in New York.
At the Temple Israel Town Hall
Forum on Tuesday, which begins
at 8:30 pin.. Sullivan will speak
on "Is There Intelligent Life Be-
yond the Earth.'"
Reconstructionist Leader, UM Prof.
To Speak at Temple Israel This Weekend
OR. IKA tlSCN.TUN
"Can American Judaism Be Re
built?" will be the topic of a lec-
ture to be delivered by Dr. Ira
Eisenstein, president of the Jew-
ish Reconstructionist Foundation,
on Sunday morning at the Eugene
and Shirley Greenfield Adult In-
stitute of Temple Israel of Greater
Miami.
Dr. George J. Mouly. profi
of education and director of the
University of Miami Testing Bu-
reau, will discuss "Fact and Fic-
tion of I.Q." as part of the Parents'
Series, on Saturday. Both -(--ions
will begin at 10 a.m.
In his talk. Dr. Mouly will
explore the controversies over
the value of testing. A graduate
of the University of Saskatche-
wan, Dr. Mouly has received his
PhD in educational psychology
at the University of Minnesota.
He has published works on edu-
cation testing and has served as
University Testing Bureau direc-
tor since 1949.
The son-in-law of Dr. Mordecai
M. Kaplan. Dr. Eisenstein is a
graduate of Columbia University
and the Jewish Theological Sem-
inary, where he taught homiletics.
Dr. Eisenstein served as rabbi
of Anshe Emet Congregation in
Chicago and has written several
prayer books. At present, lie is
editor of the Reconstructionist
magazine,
Brandeis Unit Sets
Fall Luncheon
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee. Miami Beach
Chapter, was to hold its annual
fall luncheon meeting on Thurs-
day noon, at the Eden Roc Hotel.
Charles Adler. local business-
man and Brandeis graduate of
1952. recently appointed to the
Presidents' Council, was to be
honored.
Mrs. Ben Zion Ginsburg, pro-
grain chairman, was to present a
film titled "Brandeis '66.
Mrs. Arthur .lurkowitz is pres-
ident.
MIAMI BEACH
FEDERAL
OFFERS:

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Max Dimont Book
To be Reviewed
Mrs Max Picker was to review
Jews God and History." by Max
Dimoi' for the Hailandale Chap-
Itadassah monthly meeting
"ii Thursday, 2:45 p.m.. in the Or-
leans R iom '- the Home Bldg in
Hollj v.
Mrs Picker, a graduate "f
.' rsity, i- a past pros-
i New Brunsu ick Chap
issah and a member ol
ater \i iami Philharmonic
\ isociation,
seph Shapiro is a< in \
ol the new h oi ganized


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Pcre 5-A
>J*nit fhridftar
Friday, Nove--.:,-. ;;-. ,%6
Israel Retaliates Against Provocation
vance of the !srt <0rcg
hod prevented it from
ing its mission.
and
mpUt.
v~#
Cont'nued from Page 1-A
cJ 'he borders along their entire
Itngths."
Eshkol referred to the two m st
recenl terrorist raids coming from
trt Jordanian side one a month
r.on two Jerusalem apart-
ment bui -uffered mine ex-
I .-: ns near the Jordanian bor-
. the last one. early Fn-
. when the "hree Is-
. soldiers -aore killed ar.d 10
Jed in the Hebron Hills
"These two acts of sabotage.
hi said were perpetrated by
:ig from Jordan.
The raid against Jordan was or-
ed in accord with the Cabinet
lament, made in the Knesset
(Parliament i a month ago. ar.d ap-
j roved by the Knesset, in which
K-ael warned that it holds re-
:-onsible those countries from
which or through which perpe-
trators of such acts come. This
l- beside the special responsibility
of Syria for guiding the attackers
and ordering the attacks
The mine explosion occurred at
dawn Friday, less than a mile
sooth of the Jordanian border,
.--out six miles north of the new
kraeli town of Arad. The Israeli
- ldiers were traveling a dirt road
which had been inspected the day
btfore. and found safe for patrol.
Suddenly, the patrol car ran over
a mine, detonating it. The mine
as found to be of the same type
that was used by infiltrators from
the Syrian border a month ago.
i GaliJee. when four Israeli sol-
diers were killed.
Tracks from the site of the Heb-
ron area incident were found lead-
ing to the nearby Jordanian bor-
der. Israel filed a complaint
against the raid immediately with
tne Jordan-Israeli Mixed Armistice
Commission. (A similar complaint
or. that action was filed in the
Security Council of the United
oqjft Cttnoo s l^qotN Jopesseqiuv
i ?j?i \'q jqsiu \epuns suort*K
i-.arged Jordan with violating the
1*49 Israeli-Jordanian armistice
i mplaint did not call for a meet-
i z of the UN Security Council.
A spokesman for the Israeli
arm) is-sued the following state-
i: ent:
"Israeli forces which consisted
of half-tracks and armor cross-
ed the border shortly after 6 a.m.
end rapidly ntared the Village
e4 Samua. When the Jordanians
based at the Rodjum Fadoa po-
lice station opened fire with
Loretta gun* against the Israeli
forces, Israeli armor returned
the fire, silencing them. Fire
was also opened by the Israelis)
on a convoy of trucks carrying
Arab Legion reinforcements.
Fifteen trucks were destroyed.
The number of Jordanian casual-
ties has not yet been disclosed
but it is believed to be high.
"At 7:30. Jordanian Hunter
appeared over the scene.
Israeli jet fighters went up to
cover our forces During the short
engagement, one Hunter was shot
down and others were put to
flight. At 9 am. Israeli forces
started a withdrawal, which was
completed before 10 a.m."
Lt. Gen. Odd Bull, chief of staff
of the United Nations Truce Sup-
ervision Organisation, had called
for a cease-fire on the part of both
Jordan and Israel, and Israel ac-
cepted the cease-fire. (Gen. Bull
was in contact during the morning
with United Nations Secretary-
General U Thant and reported fin
ally that a cease-fire had been ac
cepted by both sides.)
An authoritative Israeli source
noted that the raid was in retali-
ation for 13 attacks against Israel
carried out in the area recently
from the village of Samua which
had been known as a base for in-
filtrators coming into Israel from
Jordan, althoueh the terrorist
raids were guided and directed
from Syria. "We had to deal with
Jordan." he said, "through which
the terrorists passed and in which
they found shelter and bases for
their activities We had to deal
with these people as if there were
no Syria, and we shall deal with
Syria as if there were no Jordan."
"It was the intention of the
Israeli Government," this source
continued, "to deter the local
Jordanian population from giv-
ing shelter to saboteurs. We
learned that the seme popula-
tion in the Hebron area did not
cooperate even with the Jordan-
ian authorities in their fight
against the terrorists. The action
was aimed at blowing up houses,
after making certain no inhabi-
tants remained. The objective
was carried out in both Samua
Village and in small villages
somewhat to the east of Samua.
"The Israeli forces acted in two
columns, one hitting at Samua. the
other at the smaller villages. The
second column encountered no
significant resistance, but the first
had to fight its way through the
\illage. and we were under con-
stant fire while carrying out the
demolitions. Israel's action again>t
Jordan." the source added, "is the
death blow to charges of Israeli
collusion with Jordan against Syria
and other Arab countries
Replying to a question on why
Israel struck at Jordan when Syria
has taken responsibility for all El
Fatah activities, a most authori-
tative source replied Monday after-
noon with a paraphrase ot a state-
ment made by David Ben-Gurion
during the period of the Manda-
tory regime in Palestine when the
British Government issued its no-
torious White Paper against Jew-
ish immigration and land sales to
Jews: "We shall fight the White
Paper as if there were no war
with Germany and we shall fight
the Germans as if there were no
White Paper.
Meanwhile, the Jordanian Gov-
ernment announced over Radio
Amman that all army leaves have
been canceled and the Jordanian
troops have been placed on alert

ctors and
in Jin dan have also been
canceled and those already out on
lea\e were recalled to duty
The Jordanian version of the
incident claimed that two Israeli
mirage jet fighter planes were
shot down and that the Jordan-
ian troops had halted the ad-
rvers
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Former Nazi Leader Says
Germans Avoided Truth
Continued from Page 1-A
.iew He asserted that "it was
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not know about the concentre-
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-as "overcome when forced to
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Speer told the interviewer that
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I ridcry, November 18. 1966
* Jft* ist If ha //d/t'dtr
Page 9-A
Cohen to Retire from Bureau's Helm fla*eDt*'-
* Mum on Kiesinger
TWENTY-FIFTH
ANNIVERSARY ...PAGE 13-A
-ci'h Cohen, retiring president
t tlic Bureau of Jewish Educa-
... will be honored at the Bu-
ll 25th jubilee dinner on Nov.
2 at the Diplomat Hotel. He will
saluted by Dr. Irving J. Lehr
-,.ii. of Temple Knianu El. of
...hich he is vice president.
The dinner will be opened by
invocation by Dr. Max Lip-
schitz, president of the Greater
Miami Rabbinical Association, af-
:rr which a gala dinner will fol
( w
("race after the meal will be
rffered by Rabbi Morton Malav-
k\. of Temple Beth Shalom, Hol-
\wood. Dr. Lehnnan will also in-
stall the newly-elected officers of
i Rureau:
Albert E. Ossip, president;
Judge Frederick N. Barad, Leon-
i rd Zilbert and AI Sherman.
vice presidents. Jack Katxman,
secretary] and Melvyn B. Frunv
hes, treasurer.
A musical interlude will follow
bj Nora and Nico Feldman. Pres-
entation of Certificates of Honor
will be awarded to pre-school
teachers who have given ten years
i' service in congregational
(hools They include Rae Ber
1200 ROOM HOTEL
NEW YORK CITY
''in ideal headquarters close to
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fine dining and entertainment
Call PLaza MOOO
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j Name _
i Address
i
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State
I No. in Party ___ Arriving.
JOSEPH COHEN
man. Naomi Brandeis, Gertrude
Golden. Rebecca Kay. Ruth Pen-
ick. Beatrice Saal. Jane Schulman.
Beatrice Sclditch. and Rebecca
Stern.
Feature of the dinner will be a
dramatic narrative, "The Bureau
Marches On." written and nar-
rated by Louis Schwartzman. and
directed by Trixie Levin. The cast
will include Jimmie Rosenstrauch.
U.S. Condemns
Israel Invasion
Continued from Page 1-A
dangering peace and security in
the area. Regretfully, the Security
Council at its last meeting was
not able to act in deterring viol
ence across the borders because of
a veto by the Soviet I'nion. De-
spite this, we together with a sub-
stantial majority of the members
of the Security Council, urged re-
straint upon all countries con-
cerned and we continue to do so.
"The United States strongly
urges all governments to refrain
from any action that might exacer-
bate the situation and urges all
such governments to cooperate
with the United Nations to keep
the peace. '
Linda and Barnett Schwartzman,
Carol Treister, Marcie Kaplan. Lori
Sons, Debbie Buchwald, Olivia I
Levin, and Mrs. Milton Weinkle. I
The cast will also include Judge
Barad. Melvyn B. Prumkes, lx)uis!
Heiman, Max Meisel, and Benja-
min Meyers.
The narrative will depict the
25 years oi growth ol the Bureau
from 1938 until today. Lyrics to
the songs in the narrative were
written by Mrs. Trixie Levin. The
closing benediction will be by
Rabbi Solomon Sehiff. ol Beth El
Congregation.
Cohen, "man of honor" at the
dinner, is president of the Fed-
eral Packing Company, a vice
president of Temple Emanu-EI,
and a member of the board of
governors of Beth Jacob Con-
gregation. He is also an officer
of the Greater Miami Hebrew
Academy and active on the
board of governors of the Great
j er Miami Jewish Federation.
He is a life member of Brandeis
University, participated in the es-
tablishment of the Rabbi Irving J.
Lehrman Chair of Modern Jewish
History at the Jewish Theological
Seminary- is a supporter of the
campaign for tree secondary edu-
tion in Israel, and is active in the
Bonds for Israe! campaign.
Cohen is a recent recipient of
the National Community Service
Award oi the Jewish Theological
Seminary,
Cohen and his wife. Adele. have
been residents ol Florida since
1944.
The annual dinner will be
chaired by Zilbert and Ossip. Gins-
burg is ticket chairman, and Mrs.
Jack Katzman is chairman of ar-
rangements.
l>lnnw ininin.. alao conxIstH ,,i
Mi and Mm William Agranove, Rab-
I......I Mr* Shimon Aiuluy, Judgi
, i k-k N Barad, Mr. and Mr*
M. \. linakln, Ml nnd Mr* Zvl Ber-
yt r. Jvrom> t-il?n< n > I. Mr. and Mr*
Theodi re Iteiman, itubbl Ji>nah Cap-
Ian. Mr and Mra. Joaeph Cohen
Mis. LouIh Cohen, I'r. Maxwi
Dauer, Mr* Joaeph Duntov, Mr. and
Mr* I..-ii .1 Gil, Mrs Dorothy Krle-
ger Pink, Melvyn B. ErYumkea, Mra
Bin Zlon iilnaburg; Mr*. LoulB Cllaa-
s.-r. I>r. and Mr* Philip Gottlieb,
Mr. mill Mra, Abe (Jrunhut, Mra
Truds Hamer*chlug, Loula Heiman,
Moiil* tionlgbauni, Harold Jaffer,
Jai-k Katsman, Max Kolker, Ml and
Mrs Beymour B. I.lebman, Dr. Mil-
ton Lubarr, Mra, LouIh Makovaky,
Oacar Mamber, Mr. ami Mrs. Max
Melai-I. Mr* Ann;, Melnlck, Mr. and
Mrs. Benjamin M<> era.
Mi~. David Mnsk.n. Mrs Albert V.
Oaaip, Mrs. Charles Ratner. Mrs r,u-
ii. Roaen, Mr. ami Mrs. Leon Roa-
i(. Mi ami Mrs. ,i Jerry Schevhti-r,
Rabbi Solomon Sehiff, Mr. and Mr*
Loula Sehwartsman, Mr. ami Mrs.
I Irving Seldel, Mr. and Mrs. Mendell
I M Kellg, Mi and Mrs. .\l Sherman,
i Mrs, Harry Slmonhoff, Dr. ami Mrs
: Nathaniel Soroff, Mr. and Mrs John
Temple, Mr. and Mra, Philip l-\ Thau,
I Sir, .mil Mrs Harold Thurman, Dr
an,i Mis. i-iiii, L'nterman, Mr and
! Ms. Joe /.alis. Mrs Leonard Zilbert,
Music will be by Irving Pietrack
and his orchestra.
Continued from Page 1-A
voluntary association with thf
Nazi regime.
The Wahington Post carried
a report from its Bonn corres-
pondent, Anatole Shub, who
wrote that Kiesinger was "unac-
ceptable to the opposition Social
Democrats and more import-
ant to the outside world." The-
Post said he was "a Nazi Part--
member from 1933 to May lb,
1945" and "served as liaison be-
tween the Foreign Office and
Josef Goebbels' Propaganda Min-
istry and later as an S.A (Storm
Troop) officer and political
commisar with the Wehrmacht.
The West German leader wrote
to the Post that "I do not deny
that in 1933, with many young
Germans. I joined the Nazi Party."
but he claimed that he subsequent-
ly lost his illusions and "never
was a member of the S.A."' He
added that "neither was I a poli-
tical commissar, whatever that
might mean."
He said that during the war he
was recruited "by the German For-
eign Office" and served as a non-
career junior officer. He added
that he had worked for the recon-
struction of Germany and for lh*
western alliance against Com-
munim.
Wire service reports said tbat
he admitted doing liaison work
with Nazi ministries but denied
personal contacts with Goebbelsi
and Hitler.
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when you switch to
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ZOA Branch Meets Sunday
Next general meeting of the
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Page 10-A
+Jen 1st ncrJdinn
Friday, Novembe: IS 1366
CO-SPONSORfD BY ANTI-DEFAMATION lEAOUf OF B'NAI BfflTH
Catholic Jewish Dialogue at Barry
Format for the Doc. 1 Catholic-
Jewish Dialogue, stressing "The
Person, the Family and the Com-
mon Good.' was announced by co
chairmen. Judge William I.. Pallot
and Judge C. Clyde Atkins, Wed-
nesday.
The dialogue, an all-day and
evening program, co-sponsored by
Barry College and Ihe Anti-Defam-
ation League of B'nai B'rith. with
the cooperation of the Catholic
Diocese of Miami, will meet in
the Barry' College auditorium.
Registration, under the direc-
tion of Sister Mary Clifford, will
take place at 9 a.m., in Thomp-
son Hall on Barry College cam-
pus. Sister M. Dorothy, pres-
ident of Barry College, will give
greetings to guests. Judge At-
kins will introduce the morning
keynote speaker. Dr. Joseph L.
Lichten, national director of
intercultural affairs for the
Anti Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith.
Dr Lichten was born in Poland
and received a Doctor of Law de-
gree from the University of War-
saw A former diplomat in exile
in Washington, D.C., attached to
the Embassy of the Polish govern-
ment. Dr. Lichten left his post
and became an American citizen
when the Communists gained con-
Bishop CorroM Fr. Bowmon
Judge Pallot C. Cl)fde Atkins
trol of Poland. Under his leader-
ship, ADL's Department <>f Inter-
cultural Affairs was co-sponsored
and participated in Catholic-Jewish
conferences throughout the coun
try.
Small discussion groups will be
formed, stressing "The Person"
Community Leaders Take
Helm of All-Dav Confab
during the morning session, and
The Family" during the after-
noon session. Judge Pallot will,
introduce the Fort Lauderdale
attorney, Francis K. Buckley, guest
speaker for the afternoon session,
following the opening remarks.
Buckley, a graduate of Harvard
Law School, was City Attorney for
the City of Fort Lauderdale from
1959 to 1961. He is past president
of the Broward County Bar Asso-
ciation and president of the Com-
munity Service Council of Brow-
ard County.
The Rev Cyril Burke, chaplain
of Barry College, will summarize
the conference, emphasizing so-
cial concern and community issues
Influenced by religious beliefs
and traditions.
Greetings will be extended by
Miamians, Bishop Coleman Car-
roll, Dr. Irving Lehrman, Judge
William Pallot and Judge C.
Clyde Atkins at the 8 p.m. ses-
sion. Out-of-town speakers for
the evening session will be the
Rev. David J. Bowman, theolog-
ian, author, educator and mem-
ber of the Bishop's Committee
for Ecumenical Affairs in Wash-
ington, D.C., and Dr. Samuel
Sandmel, professor of Bible and
Hellenistic literature at Hebrew
Union College, Cincinnatti.
Fr. Bowman holds a licentiate
in philosophy and theology at
West Baden College. Ind and a
doctorate in sacred theology from
the Gregorian University in Home.
specializing in the theology of the
redemptive incarnation and the
theologv of ecumenism. Fr. Bow-
man is'the author of "The Word
Made Flesh." a college textbook
Through courses and lectures in
ecumenism. Fr. Bowman has par
ticipated for years in the ecu
menical movement in the Wash-
ington and Chicago areas.
He was Ihe first Roman Catholic
to be assigned and employed by
the Inierchurch Club of Washing
ton, a ministerial association, and
as a staff member. He was the
first Roman Catholic to be as
signed and employed by the Faith
and Order Department of the Na-
tional Council of Churches He il
co-editor of "Trends." a quarterly
magazine.
Dr Samuel Sandmel is a
specialist in the New Testament
and its relation to Judaism. A
graduate of Hebrew Union College
in 1937. Dr. Sandmel was appoint-
ed to the faculty of his alma mater
m 1952. He served as provost from
1957 to !!><>. and was named dia
tinguished service professor this
year
Earlier, he had been Hillel
professor of Jewish literature
and thought at Vanderbilt Uni-
versity from 1946 through 1949.
Dr. lehrmon
Or. Licfc'en
He was awarded the President's
Fellowship b) Brown University,
is past president (1961) of the So-
ciety of Biblical Literature and
Exegesis and Danforlh lecturer in
the Arts program of Hie American
Francis Buckley Or. Sandmel
Association of Colleges 1962
and 1998. Dr. Sandmel is au-
thor of numerous artlcl \
Jewish Understanding of I s New
Testament," "Philo's PI in
Judaism." "The Genius ol aul."
"The Hebrew Scriptures: i In-
troduction to their Literal and
ReligiOUS Ideas' 'We Jl and
Jesus "
Some of these articles p
wared in scientific journa and
encyclopedias such as Bi lanica
and Ihe Interprets BU Dic-
tionary Herod: Portrai I a
Tyrant.'' is to he public
.1 I! Lippincotl Co. in l Dr.
Sandmel is a member of edi-
torial hoards of the lit hrc nion
College Annual and of I Jour-
nal ol Biblical Literature
**
Honorary co chairmen of the
( atholic-Jewish Dialogue confer-
ence Pec 1 at Barry College are
Dr. Irving Lehrman. spiritual
lead.:- ol Temple Emanu-El; and
Ihe Most Ret Coleman F. Carroll.
Bishop of the Diocese of Miami.
i steering the
event an Jud ;c William L. Pal
I ,\ chait man ol Ihe Florida board
< f the Anti-Defamation 1
: : and co chi irman ol
the confi < m Rid d E Gei
n, Da !> Coui l> State Attomej
netl Roth, past vice mayor of
.1., Florida
chairman, ADL; Paul Seiderman,
Citj of Miami Beach Councilman
; nd member, executive hoard.
Florida ADL; Arthur ll Courabon,
chairman of the hoard. Washington
Federal, and overall chairman.
1965 campaign. Combined Jewish
Appeal. William G. Pinsley. cx-
ecutive director. Florida Office,
Anti Defamation League; and Bar-
ney Gorenstein, associate ADL di-
rector.
Catholic Committee includes the
Right Kc\ Msgr James F. En-
right, chairman. Commission for
Christian Unity, and vicar for re-
ligion. Diocese of Miami; Judge
i Clyde Atkins, co chairman ol
the conference, and laj advisory
board member of Bans Colle t
Sister M Dorothy, president ol
Barrj > ollege Sister M Clifford,
chairman, Barrj College Business
Department; Murra> Blair Wright.
noted architect. Dr. A R Joffre,
dentist; George R. McKiever, in
surance executive; Richard E.
Plynn, realtor: Robert .1 Stephen-.
president, Teachers Guild, and
special education teacher. Killian
Senior High School; and Dr Hen-
ry A McGinnis. dean. Barry Col-
lege School of Social Work.
*-
VACATION THIS YEAR AT THE
olaen||2^icK
BEACH HOTEL and
COTTAGE COLONY
Fun galore at one of the world's finest vacation resorts over-
looking the Caribbean with magnificent tropical mountains
rising just beyond.
Everything for your enjoyment swimming pool, private
beach, water skiing, sailing, canoeing, skin diving, deep sea
fisning charter cruisers, horseback riding, the fabulous Carib-
bean Dining Room and Birds Nest Bar, moonlit barbecues on
the beach, native floor shows, calypso bands, danca
orchestra.
. PUn , Bt**b Hotel, WHH toJ*y lor Item kroibur:
7 &$
ORACABESSA. JAMAICA, W. I.
on the North Shore at Ocho Rios
all of Florida
this vacation
Don't miss any of it.
Space-age Cape Kennedy.
Rich-in-history North Florida.
Sundrenched, miles-long Gulf benches.
The swinging South Florida (lolri Coast
The pristine beauty of the Everglades.
Innumerable parks, museums, golf courassj
resorts, attractions.
The list goes on and on.
Eyeball as much of Florida as you cam
Then you'll know why more than
160,060 visitors a year
decide to stay as retidtntt.
They find out it takes a lifetime fo
bee everything Florida has lo oiler.
FLORIDA POWER & LIGHT COMPAN
HLLPING BUILD FLORIDA


I, November 18, 1966
*Jeni*lh fhrkUam
Page 11-A
\5 Miamians Off
b CJFWF Meet
i Los Angeles
19 delegates from the
Miami Jewish Federation
f, ;ir Dr. William llaber. na-
il, known dean of the Uni-
of Michigan, deliver the
Herbert R. Abeles Memor-'
;\lrcss at the 35th General
bbly of the Council of Jew-i
t-ierations and Welfare Funds;
held this weekend in Los'
es. Over 1,000 communal
representing 220 commun-
pi ganlzationa in the United
and Canada are attending
:: clave.
r. Haber's address is en-
Id "The Economy: Where is
fcing?" His talk is viewed as
ng particularly timely be-
!< of the current changes in
economy and the effects on
: .mpnt, inflation, social se-
i'y, welfare and health needs,
? t-nmental and voluntary
-c/ programs.
I and other questions will
tssed by the delegates in a:
i workshops which will ex-
carefully the priorities of
.liters in program planning
the next decade.
Haber's address was given
mcheon session on the open-
day of the General Assembly
ay. The annual memorial
i;.--- honors B past president of
incil
Haber serves as dean of the
fV of literature, Science and
the University of Michigan,
rmer chairman of the Eco-
Department at Michigan,
[od/es Nighi hi Empire Club
re State Club of Florida
have a ladies nighi Thurs
'ning at the Surfside (om
Center. Louis Haas was to
tcrtainmenl chairman
M
WATER
COLOR
: With 1
indy stylii
' ife tor
>rs, won't
paper
l, artwork,
!, notes, busi-
irts, posters
49* *

BARNETTS
OFFICE SUPPLIES
& EQUIPMENT
8N.t.S9thSTRKT-Miami
'^WASHINGTON AVE.-M.B.
.MN.I. nt$mn-Miami
2 4UNCIA-Cerol Gobies
pk. PL 4-3457
former chairman of the Federal
Advisory Council of Employment
Security, special consultant on
manpower to the U.S. Secretary
of Labor, and member of the Pub-
lic Advisory Board for Area De-
velopment Administration. De-
partment of Commerce. He is
president of the World (JRT
Union.
Past presidents of the Southeast Region of the
United Synagogue of America join in congrat-
ulating newly-elected president, Phillip Schiff,
of Beth David Congregation, Miami. Schiff was
elected at the recent convention of the United
Synagogue for a two-year term of office. Left
Irving Blum, of Baltimore, chair
man of the CJFWF committee on I
campaign services, will make the)
keynote statement for 1967 fund!
raising. In last spring's federation
and welfare fund campaigns, an!
increase of S5 million was record- ki kJ- ft KJ *. a a U
ed over the previous year's total. N. Miami I Ot I LiteS MCIVOT Wlllll
There will be a series of sessions'
for campaign leaders of both men's1
and women's divisions to project
measures to increase in the com-
ing year the gains made in 1966
The Council of Jewish Federa-
tions and Welfare Funds is the
coordinating body for a world-
wide network of communally
supported sen ices
to right are Jerry Sussman; Joseph Singer,
Ahavath Achim, Atlanta; Philip Selbert, na-
tional vice president; Schiff; Seymour Mann,
outgoing president; and Rabbi Allen Rutchik,
director of the Southeast Region of United
Synagogue.
.Mayor Sherman S. Winn of the
City of North Miami, was presented
the North Miami Chamber of
Commerce Community Service
Award for his "sensible and con-
sistent course of action as the
Mayor of our city and his strong
support of the welfare of the city
for the past 10 years" at the in-
stallation of officers banquet re-
cently at the Balmoral Hotel.
Mayor Winn is founder of the
Student Scholarship Fund for Ho-
tel and Restaurant Management of
Florida State University, and a
member of the advisory board at
Florida State. He is also a mem
ber and past president of the Bal
Harbour Resort Association, mem-
ber of the South Florida Hotel and
Motel Association. Employ tht
Handicapped Committee. North
Miami PTA. Fraternal Order of
Police. Police Athletic League,
Elks. Moose. North Miami Chamber
of Commerce. Footlighters Club,
vice president of Beth Moshe Con
gregation, and member of the
board of trustees of the North
Dade Children's Center.
IF YOU LIK
YOU
THE COMMERCIALS,
LOVE THE BOOK.
READ HOW TO DIAL LONG DISTANCE DIRECT
AND SAVE UP TO 40% OVER PERSON-TO-PERSON CALLS.
Southern Bell


Page 12-A
*Jbm 1st fkricfifr
Friday, November 13
Kefi
9
ions
S<
ervices
J hi* (A/eehend
AGUDATH ACHIM. The Martmiqu'
Hotel. 6423 Collins Ave. Orthodox
----
BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd Ave. Con
lervative. Rabbi Sol Landau. Cantor
William W. Lioson .
Friday S:SB and vi:. p.m. Bermon:
"Blaok Power and Antl-Semltlsm."
Saturda) 8 a.m Sermon: "The Tor-
ali i.i-ssnti Bar afltsvah: Bruce, won
if Mr. and Mi.~ Charles Jordan. Min-
olta 5:16 p.m.
----
ETH EL. 500 SW 17th Ave. Ortho
dox. Rabbi Solomon Schiff.
Friday S:16 p.m. Saturday S:Sfl a.m.
Sermon: "Jacob's Wanderlust." Min-
olta 5 p.m.
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Ortho-
dox. Rabbi Berel Wain.
i day 5:20 p.m. Saturday 9 nv
Sermon "Jacob's Ladder "
--------
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max
Shapiro. Cantor Benjamin Ben-Ari.
i't das 8:18 p.m. Bermon: "Where
are my Brothers?" New officers and
board mi. nil., is will In- installed. Sam
Mfhulwolf will extend greetings. Oneg
Shabbal hosted bj Mr. and Mrs. Jos-
eph Rambam. Saturday 8:43 a.m. Ser-
n>..ii \ Constant Dream." ." p.m.
-v.. s. .11. h (oi Solution
--------
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION
3630 W. Dixie Hwy. Conservative.
3abbi David Rosenfeld. Cantor Sey-
mour Hinkes.
|.-, dn> v mm. Iluesl s|>eaker, Mrs.
BMj th H. lelgi r, regional dirt ctor,
\ lerlran Friends ..f the Hebrew I'nl-
serslt} -' Israel Mrs. Robert Dale
: i,,.sr ih. i >ni t Shalib ,t In honor
>i her husband's 80th birthday Sat-
urday 8:4."i a mi Kermun: "Portion <>f
ili. Week.'
- ----
BETH SOLOMON. 50 NW 51st PI.
Conservative. Rabbi Aharon M. Feier-
Friday 8:16 p.m. Sermon: "People of
th.- Book ..r People ..f the Torah?"
Ones Shabbal hosted by Mr. and
Mrs. Marsh.ill I'lu-m Saturday 8 a.m
Sermon: "The Ladder of ~'- Btepa."
Mincha 11:15 p.m,
ETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid Ave. Or
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
e
BETH TORAH. 164th St. and NE 1"'.
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip.
chitz. Cantor Jacob Renier.
F la) 80 and 8:1* p.m. Sermon
Negro Anti-Semitism A Myth ..r
R, iiit> Soi ih Dade Ch tpter oi
Women's American ORT will be hon-
ired during ORT Sabbath services
But Mltsvah: Brooke, daughter !
M and Mrs Sldnes l-"--l t -n Sati r
day 8:80 a m. Bar Mltsvah Phillip
on ..f Mr. and Mrs Henrj Frledei
Jr. Mincha 5:80 p.m Bar Mltavah:
hi. son of Dr. and Mrs Norman
Borken
--------
B'NAI RAPHAEL 140' NW 183rd St
Conservative. Rabbi Harold Richtei
Cantor Jack Lerner.
. \ 8:1B p.m i "hoir Sabbath Si
..... 'Sing i'in., the I."'-i
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
5 Kislev 5:11 p.m.
ST. LAUOERDALE jtWISH CEN-
TER. 547 E. Oakland Park Blvd.
Friday 8:13 p.m, Sermon: "Succees-
ul Leadership Ho and When?"
-
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pinetre*
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S
Oross.
v Idnv '."" o Saturday 9 m
Mincha 8:10 p.m.
--------
HOLLYWOOD rt,.ii-it S'NAI. 120"
Johnson St. Conservative Rahh
David Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah
Heilbrann
SRAELIT6 CENTER. 3175 SW 25tk
St. Conservative. Rabbi Avrom L
Draiin. Cantor William B. Nussen.
sen.
Frldn> 3:13 an.I 8:13. Sermon: "Whal
Makes i Book Jewish?" Saturday S I"
a.m. Sermon "The Portion "f the]
Week."
--------
IACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor H. Stern
ipeakec. Mrs Sydney Kronish, past
; jrin-iit. ureynol.'s Park '"haptei
r>RT Saturdu) 13 a.n Mini ha
.".:::.! p.m.
TEMPLE BETH AM. 6SS0 S. Kendall
Or.. So. Mumi. Reform. Rabbi
Herbert Baumg.ird. Cantor Michael
Kyrr.
Friday 8:80 P-nt. i" observance "i
Jewish Book Month, Rabbi Haunt
gard "ill review "Consecrated i nto
Me." Saturda) 11:13 a.m Bar Mlts-
vah: Aaron, son ..f M and Mrs .
Edward Salem: Stuart, son of Mr.
THE RABBI SPEAKS FROM HIS PULPIT
We Must Pray to Stand
True to Our Old Ideals
anil Mrs I in.-I liar, is:
HOLLY
Reform
TEMPLE BETH EL OF
WOOD. 1351 S 14th Avs.
Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
Friduv 8:18 p.m. Y..nth Group "f th--
temple will conduct services. Satur-
day ii a.m. Religious School services,
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL. 1 545
Jefferson Ave. Conservative. Cantor
Saul H. Breeh.
-----e-----
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chas.
Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronisn
Cantor David Conviser.
Friday 8:13 p m Sermon
Exciting about Chanuka
Saturda) i it: t a.m i las
i 'unn e, .1 lughtei >! Mrs. I
Wi m an I the lute Mr. u
'What'*
i I9t>?
,\l r/.\ ah
n. Hal
Mltsvah : i iregoi > Bi ui -. son
and Mrs Isadore n Rudi

TEMPLE BETH TOV. 6438 SW 8tn
St. Conservative. Rabbi Simon April
Frlda) 8:13 p.m. Sermon: "The Edu-
cation of our l'outh."
Rabbi April
KNESETH ISRAEL 1415 Euclid Ave. TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield. 22nd Ave. Conservative. Cantor
Cantor Abraham Seif. Abraham Reiseman.
MINYONAIRES SYNAGOGUE. 3737
Bird Rd. Modern traditional. Max
W. Temchin. president. Cantor Louis
Cohen.
Frlda) sunset. Saturday 8 am.
s-----
)HEV SHALOM. 911 Normandy Or
Orthodox. Rabbi Phineas Webar-
man.
Jnturdn) S:80 a.m. Sermon: "Why
i House?" Mincha 5:15 p.m.
----
iEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 645
"""ins Ave. Rev. Cantor Sadi Nah
mias.
Frlda) mincha 5 p m Snturda) H ::..
i in Sermon: "The Search for Eter-
nal Life
--------
KY LAKE SYNAGOGUE 18151 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Jonah
E. Caolsn.
Frlda) S:10 and 8:15 p.m. Sermon
Who is the Master in the Home,
..he Husband or Ihe Wife?" Saturda>
' a.m. Bermon: 'Jewish Aspiration."
Mincha ." p in
--------
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. Con
jerv.it.v- 1025 NE 1P3rd St.. Miami
Gardens Rd. Rabbi Milton Schlinsky.
Cantor Maup.ce Neu.
. rlda) 8:13 p.m ORT Sabbath. Guest
HEBREW LESSON
D-tPSj na *.rnaa rtii
orwDta man nsata *7VHr
t : tt- -- T I
nJPsft "3"ia IP] ty
o-iBrpn on -inr amisa
,Tr .. ..
mi_ rrtr-ia a? vvntr "?t7
D-pnn w^z'p .hbItm
rrin,?0B iD^nn nlnan *r^ i
r^K^pn ,rvwna ,nia*iF|
minm n-u^n ,stm)ti
r :~: : t : : t:-
o-Hnoo s-p^pn 'S won
" t ; i i v :
j-dViv rr-nv n->3 ns^na;
.<.-rTirr ma-in1? psi fifji
t i
The Relations of Israel
With East Europe
The relations of the Stale of Is-
rael with the USSR have always
been quite cool, with the exception
of a short period when the State
w is established.
Relations reached an open break
(crisis) in 1953). following the libel
against the Jewish physicians.
Two major factors affect this re-
lationship:
e The attempt of Ihe USSR to
penetrate into the Middle East
through the Arab States at the ex-
pense of Israel.
e The presence of a large Jew-
ish population in the USSR, where
mi'n "llB3
r "t T I -!-
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washing-
ton Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving I
Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler.
Frlda) S and 8:30 p.m. ORT Sabbath.
Mrs. Harr) Rosenblatt, national ORT
flee president, will extend greetings
Sermon: "Thanksgiving 1966." btatur-
laj 8 a.m. Sermon: "Weekly Portion
>( the Bible." Bar Mltsvah: Fredrlc,
s.ni ..r Mr and Mrs. Robert Welts,
lunior Congregation 10 Si a.m.
-----
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF GREATER Ml
AMI 137 NE 19th St. Reform. Rabb
Joseph R. Narot.
---- ---
! TEMPLE ISRAEL OF MIRAMAR
3500 SW 69th Way. Conservative
Rabbi Irwin Cutler.
Ft i...... >.iii ion "The Right
to I tear Am s."
--------
TEMPLE JUDEA. 5500 Granada Blvd.
Liberal-Reform. Rabbi Morns Kip
per.
---- ---
TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th St
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Aoram-
owitz. Cantor Nico Feldman.
Friday s:i."> p.m. Sermon: 'A Bond
with History Saturday 8 a in
in-.n "Fori on ( Th.- I... Bui
Mil/.-, aii Paul, Bon : Mr. and Mrs
Sat Uolsbeln
TEMPLE NER TAMiD. BOth St. ano
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Can-
tor Edward Klein.
Friday 8:15 p.m. ORT Sabbath. Pul-
pit guests, ORT presidents: Mrs Sol
Feldman, Atlantli Shores t'hupter:
Mrs. lam.in- Rosenfeld, Bay Chapter;
Mrs. s......ii..ii Bank, Miami Beach
,\ ftel ii- -"ii i 'liai-t-r- Sel mi "To
Learn ilie Art of Ulvtns Bas Mlts-
vah Judith Kli.-n. duughtei ..i Can-
tor and Mrs Edward Klein Satur- !
day 8:45 a m. Bar Mltsvah Ricnard
K.-iit. son -i Mr an.I Mrs Philip
DuBeshter: Jack Lasare, son ol M
ainl Mrs. Meyer Hararl.
By RABBI SIMON APRIL
Temple Beth Tov
The Midrash relates that a
famous Greek scholar, a nephew
of the Emperor, was troubled with
a passage that
appears in the
Sedrah of this
week. This mem-
ber of royalty
was a profound
student of the
Bible University,
he embraced Ju-
daism and trans-
lated the "Chu-
mash" into Ara-
maic Mis trans
lation is kni'.1 n
as the "Targuii
Onkelos."
This brilliant
member of royal-
ty could not fathom the prayer of
Jacob, that God should give him
"I.echem Lecchol Unveged l.il-
bosh" bread to eat and clothing
to wear. Such a prayer. Onkelo
felt, was befitting an ordinary per-
son, but not a Patriarch of Jacob's
stature.
When it was explained to him
that the bread for which Jacob
prayed referred to the "Lechem
Ilaponim." the sacred bread which
was endowed with a miraculous
quality. The bread retained its
warmth and freshness after it was
a week in the sanctuary. When
Jacob was on his way to his uncle
Lovon. his heart was heav> He
knew that he would have to deal
with Lovon. an out-and-out mate
rialist, and he was worried that he
might become like his uncle: that
he might forget all that was taught
to him by his father and grand-
father, that sheep and wealth
would become the all-encompassing
interests in his life. So he prayed
fur the quality. "Lechem
Haponim," which never cools or
grows stale. He prayed and plead-
ed that even in the environment
of Lovon he should not lose his lie
votion to the precious teaching of
his youth.
This page is prfpa.pj ca.
operation icith the Grfj-.-r M,.
ami Rjbbmu-jl Auocidtl
Coordinator of feature! ap-
pearing here is
DR MAX LIPSCHITZ
spiritual leader of Beth Torah
Congregation of North Mumt
Beach.
like Jacob We come from line i
ligious homes and were
wonderful traditions, but
Lovon got hold oi us, I'nl
ly. the majority fall bj
side. Sooner or later, i |
and grow stale. The best
exposed to the dangers Ol grow, j
cold and stale. We ought :
with Jacob for the mirai il
quality of the "Lechem Hap
for the power to remain true
original plans and ideal I
sue the program which we hj.;
mapped out early in life when we
were still under the bei
ence of "Beis Avi" ol
loved parents.
Many of us started out in life
SYNOPSIS OF THE TORAH PORTION VAYETZE
TEMPLE OR OLOM. Conservative.
8755 SW 16th St.. Miami. Rabbi
Ralph G I i x m a n Cantor Herman
Marohbein.
Prlday T:i.. p.m Saturday i". a.m
Bar Mltsvah: Paul, son of Mi
Mrs. Seymour Goldstein
SW 11th Ave..
Pompano Beach. Conservative. Rab-
s A. Skop. Cantor Leon
Ing
e
TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH DADE
18801 NE 22nd Ave Reform. RabUi
Manns Ranson Cantor Chct Gale
rn rrtsglarpma nu
T -: :
,TiariJ?i ixp n.a1? o-ynj?' temple shoLom* ym s
t Pompano ---1- "*-
Dip iat? n-jsj? no-pn4? did ^r
_,,,._ Friday 8:1" p.m Sermon 'Thai
.ilJ l-ail giving l-'..i- \\ -
t :
t : : t : -
ny?yn ni3i?a 1953 njitfa '
T -: r : : t .-.-. ..i> ed by the
_._,_,_ _,s,r,.-,n -.,, temple lirotherh.....i t'ulpll -u.-t. ;-i
.D^lin n D KDl III i*} \\ Ivan rtment
: o( Kelts a ai the t'nlverslty ..i ,\li-
?"vii^ n,,"ir'y n',?5"iii '13 ":" 'l'"1'" '*. ''"' student
*r"r U M'T- i '" "'l ol Kducatl-.n In ICellgii.n
_. __. Saturday 11 a.m Mai Mltsvah Rk-h-
: nl Dm ard, s..ii of Mr nnd Mis .;,..ri;.
-" Bolton All sei vices to > hi
nlsylan-nna *?$ poi-oj u'h ^ ^,:'-'
-: T TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 951 E.
TO psTn-nip1? inn'?; ZJ'Si^^SSi: Co"-p-t,w
^ n:iarn ^1 a- niria! m!:!;;v...".;;" >i.,.,.,:...^:.!-:,:,..;,;",;;;
t ; ~ : t iu-i Saturda) U n
,^li?,
'W i? : TEMPLE ZION. 8000 Miller Rd. Con
servative. Rabbi Alfred Waxman.
' Prlday 8:15 p,m Bermon "i"i\i!
' his in the i il.l Testan
efforts are being made to blur Its h* Step." Saturday s:30 u m. Bai
Mltsvah: Steven, son of M ind Ml -
national character. Joel V'ogtel
Israel demands the recognition! temple zamora 44 zamora Avs
. ., i r .x. t .i._ Conservative. Rabbi Maxwell er-
of the right of the Jews in the ,,r. cantor Ben D.ckson.
USSR to immigrate to Israel. -----
,, ... riFERETH ISREL 6500 N. Mlam
The relations Of Israel With Last Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Henr>
European countries are more en- ,,""/,ernic'<
iKavbiiiicctl >iTr
couraging. Isjae! now maintains f^ing ,vlk,.,| Xbout." Hsterh...... will
Si rmon W< 'i
i-iiuKiKins- ijfii" .........-. gem, T i:(..,- About.' Slsteil......I will
close ties with Poland, and the two osi thi u
countries have exchanged visits "" 8er""" _of the Week
by cultural, health, agricultural, young israel. 990 ne 171st st
and sport delegations. p^"' |h0e0rfwm s,auber Cantor
Rumania. Bulgaria, and Hungary ''' '". ,. P *" irdas. .- m. s- -
, mon: Poverty .! Idat I'l.i.n Rar
have signed commercial agree- witsvah Ml ha I nhorn Mincha
ments and payments agreements; 5 p.m.
with Israel. young israel of miami beach
,...., .. ,.... ,.i 1W2-44 Washington Ave. Rabbi Naf-
Pubhshed by the Brit Ivrit Otamit' tan Porush.
Nov. 20 Ch. 10, 11 a.m.. "The Jewish Worship Hour
Guest: Rabbi Leon Kronish
Nov. 20 Ch. 7, 10 a.m.. "The Still Small Voice
Host: Rabin Morris A Kippur; Rabbi Allen H
Topic: "College Campus'
Nov. 22 Ch. 2, 9:30 p.m ".Man to Man."
Participants: Dr. Herbert Baumgard of Tempi.' ''"
Am; Fr Donald Connolly: Rev Edward G
Moderator: Rev. Luther C. Pierce
Topic: "Thanksgiving in the Bible"
r
Adath Yeshurun
USY Go-Go Dance
Adath Yeshurun Senior I
Synagogue Youth will I;
Go-Go Dance on Saturda} evening
at Temple Adath Yeshurun 1020
NE Miami Gardens Dr., N Mian
Beach.
Starting at 8 p.m. music will
played by "Tomorrow's Descend
ants" dance band Miss Janice Ft'
ter and Miss Sherri /
are sen ing as co-chain-
Both Junior and Sei
will round out the weekend '
a brunch at the Temple n S
day. Festivities will be
p.m. Further information
obtained from Miss Lin I
man.
Jacob's dream.
"And he dreamed, and behold a ladder set up on thi
and the top of it reached to heaven; and behold the angels ol
God ascending and descending on it" (Gen. 28. 12i
VAYETZE en his waj to Haran. Jacob lay down i rest
at a place where God appeared to him in a dream, pi
to be with him and to give the land to him and his -
him. Rising the next morning. Jacob lifted the stone oi
he had slept, and sel it up as a pillar. He called the place B
meaning "house of God," and vowed to serve God there v
he returned to his fathers house. The Lord would be h
In Haran Jacob worked twenty years as a shepherd
Laban seven years for his first wife. Leah, sevei
his second wife. Rachel, and six years for the sheep His <
'-a\e him their maid sonants Bilhah and Zilpah as wives i< "
four wives bore him 11 sons Reuben. Simeon. Levi, Judah Dan-
Naphtali. Gad, Asher. Issachar, Zebulum. and Joseph; i
IIUu one Daughter named Dinah. At Gods direction. Ja<
turned home to his lathers house. On the way he met the
ot God
This recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law it
t'ected and based upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish
Heritage" edited by P. Wollmsn-Tsamir, $15 Publisher il
Shengold, and the volume is available at 2/ William S'- Nt
York 5, N.Y. President of the society distributing the volume
is Joseph Schlang.
SB
."'
I
.


r-:dcv,
November 18. 1966
* Jen is* fhrtdUMt
Page 13-A
25 Years for Education Bureau Here
rcau of Jewish Educa-
celebrate it> 25th anni-
on Sunday. Nov. 20. at a
nner at the Diplomat Ho-
i
nty-five years of Bureau
: to' the Greater .\!iSmr*Jew-
nmunity "ill be depicted in
atic narration. "The Bureau
- On.'
1941, in an effort to nco-
v tlic program of Jewish
lion the Bureau emerged a<
Associated Talmud Torahs of
Miami It reappeared in
the Jewish Education As-
ctn, and then in 1944 as
the name of the Bureau of
Education of Greater Mi
Louis Heiman was the first
;res:dent of the newly-organized
Bureau, with Aba Gannes as its
-< professional director. In
'949 Louis Schwartiman suc-
ceeded Gannes as executive di-
ec'or. during the term of its
lecond president. Max Meisel.
:: Hie Bureau moved from
ited quarters in the ton-
tiding to its home at 135
NV We., the former Talmud
building of Beth David Con-
ii From that date, five
nts have served:
amin Meyers, Mrs. Matilda
tner, Sol Goldman, Meyer
Buskin and Joseph Cohen
the administration of
i ihen, serving his fourth
.- president, the Bureau
its present new offices
I incoln Road Mall. Miami
-
all Jewish organizations for meet-
ings and special events of the
year Book Month. Education
Month. Music Month making usi
of its extensive audiovisual
terials of lilms, film-strip* ,
recordings
Sunday Installation Luncheon
Miami Beach Chapter. Mizrachi
Women, is holding its Installation
luncheon on Sunday noon at thi-
Ititz Plaza Hotel. President of the
group is Mrs Rachel Katz.
ma-
and
The Bureau is particularly
proud of its Central Jewish
Library of Judaica containing
almost 13,000 volumes in He-
brew. Yiddish, and English.
Teachers, scholars, and general
book lovers borrow over 5,000
volumes each year under the
Library's free circulating plan.
The Bureau of Jewish Educa-
tion of Greater Miami is the edu-
cational arm of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation.
The 25th annual dinner committee of the Bureau of Jewish
Education arc seated (left to riqht) Leonard Zilbert, Mrs. Jack
Kaizman, Joseph Cohen. Standing are (left to right) Ben Zion
Ginsburg, Oscar Mamber, and Albert E. Ossip.
and pedagogic bulletins, and
constant research for improving
educational standards.
The Bureau's College of Jewish
Studies has expanded its program
of teacher-training in an attempt
to meet the critical shortage 01
teachers m this area.
Again, like the
bureaus matter seeks "to Board the
form ali acts and things
)i proper for the ad
"i Jew istl education in
M iami and the extension.
..mi improvement
tii tor Jewish education
immunity."
Dade County
Bureau sponsors sec
ondary education by admitting
graduates of the elementary Jew-
ish schools to its Hebrew High
for four years of training
I :iU- som,. 1(50 Mil-
del ts i : ed in 11 classi
meeting In five geographical areas
of Greater Miami. Recently. 1!)
students graduated to enter high-
er schools of learning. With great-
er emphasis demanded today for
secondary Jewish education, the
Ik brew High School Is attempting
to expand its operation
Through its College of Jewish
Studies, the Bureau is now imple-
menting a systematic plan for
adult Jewish studies. The Bureau
also provides program service to
The Bureau of Jewish Educa-
: ..in be compared with the
-ace County Board of Public
istruction, the Bureau assist-
"3 supervising, and guiding the
idmnisfrative and program-
nrg policy of the Jewish
schools. Just as Dade County
Board provides personnel, cur-
'iculum guidance, standard
'esfing, classroom observation
and consultation, so the Bureau
of Jewish Education provides
hese services to its affiliated
Jewish schools, along with in
raining classes for Jewish
teachers, publication of festival
Any way you
figure it...
THE FINEST^
WELCOME^
TO GREATER MIAMI
IS WELCOME *
WAGON
* visit from our hostess m make
' Sifts and answers to question*
bout the city, Its services *n
lacilitias. Just call .
Welcomef
Dance Will Benefil Sick Tots
cr dance and French re-
view will he held at the Eden Hoc
Pompeii Room on Saturday. 7:30
p.m., under the auspices of Pesh
kin and North Dade Chapters of
Children's Asthma Research Insti-
tute and Hospital for the benefit
of intractable asthmatic children
from Florida and the I'nited
States.
Lakeside
MEMORIAL PARR }
AND
GARDEN MAUSOLEUM [
"THE SOUTHS )
MOST BEAUTIFUL }
JEWISH CEMETFRV J
Guoronfred Perpetual Cart fund )
N.W. 25th ST. at 103rd AVE. J
TU 5-1689
REV. PiNCUS ALOOF
CERJIMD MOHH
Asscci.ited with Younn Israel of
Greater Miami. 990 N.E. 171st
St No. Miami Beach; Out of
Town Cases Attended.
17.S77 N.. 7th Cf. 947-2267
No. Miami Beoch, Florida
and Comjoftfc
util^Oll'G/ts!
Sjni/yiily 3Trur*'
^U hxtd Q.l/osCcfu'tcfc
Ifif Uxotic GflAras
MIAMI
CORAL GABIES
FT. LAUDtRDALE
MIAMI BEACH
HOLLYWOOD
BOCA RATON
Palmer
Memorials
"Miami's Only
Jewish
Monument
Builders"
LEADERS IN
SERVICE, QUALITY
AND VALUE!
Scheduled Unveilings
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1966
Mf. Sinai Cemetery
HEINZ HCLSCHAUER, 11 a.m.
Rabbi Henrj Wertiic*.
Alt. Nebo Cemetery
SIMON GOTTLIEB, 2:30 P.M.
K ibbi \f. rius R.immoi
SEE WHAT YOU BUY I
DO NOT BUY FROM
MAIL ORDER FIRMS
AND BE SORRY!
Buy Direct from the
Manufacturer in Miami
and save many dollars.
PALMER'S
MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
Miami's Only
Jewish Monument Builders
3279 S.W. 8th Street
HI 4-0921 Phones HI 4-0922
GELB fc
MONUMENTS INC.
Open tvery Day Closet Sabbath
140 SW 57th Ave. MO 1-8583
Miami's Only Strictly Jewish
Monument Dealer
ATTENTION!
Jewish Home for the Aged
THRIFT SHOP
NEEDS YOUR DONATION
NOW!
"FURNITURE"-"APPUANCES"
"C10THING"-"JEWIIRY/'etc. :.
"All Items Tax Deductible"
CALL 696-210]
SOUND OF STEREO
SI,ODD
STEREO
>^avmrwiaat
4432526
] .?." hove.,h* Welcom.
Hosi.-sscolUnme.
-ould like to sobscribe te
<** Jwrfth Floridion.
coupon and mall te
.. Cireajlotloii Dept..
p Bex 2973, Mlomi, Flo.
ANSWERITE
TELEPHONE ANSWERING
SERVICE
Serving
JEFFERSON UNION
HIGHLAND FRANKLIN
MURRAT PLAZA
NEWTON
FR 3-5581
YOUR
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IS YOUR GREATEST
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94.9
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5:05-7:00 P.M. CLASSICS IN STEREO
7:05-8.00 P.M. *BUT NOT FORGOTTEN"
8:05-9:00 P.M.-"PREMIERE"- n^le"Cesrd
ON ALL 94.9 FM DIALS
DOYT MISS IT THIS SUNDAY
us


Page 14-A
*Jewis* Fkridiain
Friday. Novemh*: 18 19$;
Today's Thought:
By DR. SAMUEL SILVER
There's No One Else Quite Like Maurice Samuel
THERE'S no
' one quite
like Maurice
.Samuel. Nq
one else in
our generation
has served
Judaism with
such literary
brilliance. Mr. baiuuei nas oiay
one calling: the exposition of
.Jewish values.
Every book he does, every ad-
dress he gives, every broadcast
he makes on "The Eternal
Light." is meant to enlighten
people about the treasures with-
in Judaism.
A true man of letters, his
standards are lofty. Who can
turn a phrase as tellingly and
as elegantly as Maurice Sam-
uel?
Though he keeps his stand-
ards high, no one has any
trouble understanding him.
You can't read his "Gentle-
man and the Jew" without
catching the message: "Ju-
daism is more interested in win-
ning minds than games."
In his "Certain People of the
Book." he exhilarates you with
angles on Biblical characters,
you didn't suspect before.
In his little masterpiece.
"The Great Hatred," Mr. Sam
uel laid anti-Semitism open as
the rebellion of brutes against
the inhibitions imposed by
Christianity. They lack the guts
to take on Christianity; so they
get at it through Judaism which
they perceive to be the original
foe of their savage propensities.
Mr. Samuel's translations of
Hebrew and Yiddfsn works have
greatly enriched us. His treat-
ments of Sholom Aleichcm and
Peretz are not only definitive;
they are delightful, as is his au-
tobiographical morsel, "Little
Did I Know." He is one of our
finest Zionists; his devotion is
never bland nor blind.
Mr. Samuel's most recent
book 'Blood Accusation."
graphically describes the trial
of a man charged with ritua!
murder It makes clear that b
hind the Beiliss case was t\
Czarisi government itself. Ti.
world can be edified by rc.nli:
Mr. Samuel's description of ;
case; it can also be duly van-.
As Mr. Samuel earnestly du
into L'affaire Beiliss he di
what he has done before; ma
tered a new language, in t
case Russian. Just like that'
Really, there's no one qu
like Maurice Samuel. W
quite lucky to have him.
Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN
Sauce for Goose Isn't Sauce for Gander
IS SYRIA to become a privileged sanctuary for
anti-Israel terrorism? According to the state De-
partment, Arab infiltration into Israel does nol
justify the same counter-measures that the United
States employs In Viel Nam against similar guerrilla
tactics
Syrian raiders use Vie1 Cong lypes of Commun-
ist-manufactured mines and weapons; identical "lib-
eration war" slogans are proclaimed. Bui the State
Department is trying to restrain the Israelis from
using the same defense concepts in the Near East,
\ detailed Israeli memorandum was submitted
o the state Department several month- ago when
Israel found it necessary to unleash an air strike
against a Syrian base of aggression. That memor-
andum is said to have drawn a brilliant analog)
Overseas Newsletter:
between the Israeli action and the American mili-
tary role in Southeast Asia. The Gulf of Tonkin
resolution of 1964 was cited along with the subse
quent air bombardment of North Viet Nam
buttressed by statement- of President Johnson and
Secretary ol State Rusk against the privileged sane-
m ry concept
U.S. officials lauded one aspect of the Israeli
presentation II reportedly had accepted as valid
the entire legalit) of the controversial American
Vietnamese policy.
Officials noted, with considerable embarrass-
ment, that they nevertheless had to reject the un-
derlying premise that Israel had a right to use the
same counter-insurgency tactics justified by the
By ELIAHU SALPETER
About Israel's Nobel Prize Winner
Jerusalem
"ALL'S WELL that ends well" is the
^ best, and possibly the only way to
sum up those alternatingly hectic and
tense 55 hours between 10 a.m. on that
particular Tuesday, and 3 p.m. on the
following Thursday. On Oct. 18 in the
morning, the Israel Broadcasting Serv-
ice in Jerusalem received a phone call
from its Swedish counterpart in Stockholm, asking to
tape an interview for radio and television with the 78-
year-old Grand Old Man of Hebrew literature. Shmuel
Yosef cShai") Agnon. When asked what was the occasion,
the Swedish broadcaster explained to his Israeli colleague
that Mr. Agnon would receive this year's Nobel Prize for
Literature.
After checking to make sure that the phone call was
not a hoax, the Israeli radio informed the author, as well
as the Minister of Education and Culture. But while
Agnon was rather skeptical ("1 did not feel anything
special when 1 recited my morning prayers today," he
explained), the Government officials jumped on the band-
wagon giving it a mighty push.
Though there was no authoritative confirmation on
the decision of the Swedish Academy which makes the
awards, the Minister of Education, accompanied by all
the top echelons of his office, quickly drove out to Agnon's
house in the Jerusalem suburb of Talpiot to present their
official felicitations. And while Stockholm continued to
remain mum. Prime Minister Levi Eshkol also quickly
penned an official letter of congratulations; followed
shortly afterward by a letter from President Zalman
Shazar himself.
Soon, all Israel was waving flags and rushing bou-
quets of flowers, while only Agnon himself worried about
the embarrassment if the information of the Swedish
radio turned out to be false. "I'll be ashamed to set my
foot outside the door," he confided to one of the scores
of newsmen who hastily converged on his home. The
situation became really tense next day, on Wednesday.
The official announcement of the awards was due only
on Thursday, but usually the Swedish Academy notifies
recipients privately one day ahead, presumably to enable
them to prepare their official reaction in advance. This
time, however, no call came from Stockholm to Agnon.
Then, on Thursday morning, the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency' brought the first authoritative report from the
Swedish capital: the Nobel Prize would be awarded that
afternoon, the JTA said, jointly to the Israeli writer
S. Y. Agnon and to the German-born Jewish poetess now
living in Sweden, Nelly Sachs.
Israelis were more surprised than dismayed at the
decision that "their" Agnon had to share the prize. Miss
Sachs was simply not known in Israel, except in some
literary circles and some of the older generation of Ger-
man Jews. A few of her poems were rendered into He-
brew by not-too-prominent translators, but they made no
significant mark here.
As We Were Saying: By ROBERT E. SEGAL
The Community Needs Organizing
pABBI JUDAH CAHN, of Metro
* politan Synagogue in New
York, recently joined the lists of
those who believe the American
Jewish community needs to get
itself organized.
Addressing his congregation
shortly after UN Ambassador Ar-
thur Goldberg was drawn into the
quarrel that exploded over what President jonnson
may or may not have said about Jewish support for
his Viet Nam policy. Rabbi Cahn said: "Jewish lead-
ership in this country is splintered with no co-
ordinated plan of action. It seems to me that if the
American Jewish community is to arrive at a state
of maturity and become effective in dealing with
the life and future of the Jewish people in the
United States, we must begin to think in terms of
an organized American Jewish community."
Rabbi Cahn is to be congratulated for his call
for the consolidation of forces. But it's been made
many times before. And it has even been heeded up
to a point.
No, the problem doesn't lie in lack of demand
that efforts be made to unite the forces and trim
the communal fat. The problem comes once the
machinery is set up and the call arises for disci-
pline. Who in this egalitarian paradise has the power
and the stamina to tell the well-publicized heads of
Jewish organizations how and when they are to
carry out certain chores? And who is going to keep
whom (claiming to represent all of American Jewry)
from slipping into the side door of the White House
to acquaint the President with the identity of his
true friends in American Israel?
Even this evaluation doesn't go to the heart of
the issue. Rabbi Cahn himself did that when he said
that "the Jewish community is actually not a com-
munity."
United States in Viel Nam.
The loophole cited by. tIn-
state Department was the distinction tha, ,
Nations allegedly maintains an effective pre-.
on the Arab-Israel borders while such a UN sit
is absent from Viet Nam.
American experts were well aware hov
that the UN failed to prevent the Arab "feda\i
raids that led to the 1956 Sinai-Suei war The -
Department also had detailed reports that the P
line Liberation Army, Syria, and Egypt open
\ocate a Peking-style "peoples war' against l-
But the U.S. Administration wants to avert
in the Near Bast at a tune when commitme
Viet .Nam and Southeast Asia are regarded as .
important to America. Washington is tnindft
Soviet aims shipments to Syria. Egypt, and
American jet bombers and tanks are sold to [si
1 S. authorities are also aware that Israel i- a
venient buffer protecting, indirectly but effect
the anti-Israel but otherwise pro-Western \ ib
regimes of Jordan and Saudi Arabia.
The State Department feels that a tough I-:
defense policy, involving reprisal actions, could 'h-
exploited by the Communists to undermine Jor
and Saudi Arabia while penetrating even furt
into Syria and Egypt This is one reason Israel is
being told not to hit back.
Off the Record:
By NATHAN ZIPRIN
He Might Make It
DARENTAL BOASTING about children
* is an ancient and universal habit
even though more often than not predic-
tions of greatness for children and
grandchildren fall flat. This is a story
of a prediction that was more lhan ful-
filled.
In Jerusalem recently, the Zionist
_ Archive made public an Interesting let-
ter Ben-uurion's father wrote to Dr. Theodor Herd in
Vienna. In the letter, which was mailed from Plonsk,
Poland. Ben Gurion's father, Avigdor Green, wrote that
he had a very promising son who could have a promising
future if he were given the opportunity to round out his
education in Vienna, which he called "a center of Jewish
wisdom."
"God," he wrote to Herri, "has blessed me with an
able, diligent son. Although he is only 15 years old, he
is grounded in Talmud, knows Hebrew, the language <>i
the land, mathematics and other subjects. His heart yearns
for learning, but all schools are barred to him because h
is a Jew. I have decided to send him abroad for >'ud>-
and I have been advised to send him to Vienna.

OLD VINTAGE .
Among the presents received by David Ben-Guno
on his eightieth birthday were twelve bottles of wine
1907 vintage. The present was a gift by a Rishon I/'"
itage. The present was a gift
winery. In an accompanying letter, the donors rent
Ben Gurion that thev had chosen that vintage
tided
because
they remembered that in 1907 young Ben Gurion was
working in the colony as a wine prcsscr.
*
THE NOBEL PRIZE ...
Would Samuel Y. Agnon have received the
Prize in Literature if there had been no Israel?
Agnon gave the answer in 1957 when he was i
viewed by the late Yiddish writer Jacob Pat At tnei ^
there were rumors that Agnon was being considcie
the prize, but he himself had his doubts. In a D(
lished in I960 bv Jacon Pat, Agnon is quoted as ni
said: "As long as Israel is not strong and secure ^
must depend on other countries, Israeli writers "' (i(1
receive any prizes for writing. Jews will be ^-
prizes for chemistry, medicine, mathematics, 10 /
devices to smoke out vermin, but not for literati"1
This story adds further color to the verity inai
true artist is a seer.


Friday. No
ember 18, 1966
+Jeisii Her Mian
Page 15-A
LEGAL NOTICE
. JUDGE'S COURT
jvrj'nl DADE COUNTY,
qRIDA IN PROBATE
N, 72625-B

:.\l M, also know u M
U M
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
^H h and All Pel sons
...- Demand! Against
notified : !! re-
.,i i......in anj claim* and
. may hare ngatnst
- R APPBLKAUM,
;, o. K. apfelbafm
i ndo i 'ounty, Plor-
ntj Judgea of Dade
nrt fill Hi,- same in iliiph-
irot Ided In Section
statutes, In Ihelr of-
ounty 'niirttum.,. In
Flol Ida. iiliin six
i. ii .in ihi- time of ihf
hen "i", or ill.- same
i !'.n Ida, thl* 28th
A I' 1968
\ i." iVEMAN
: HICK l.i >VEMAN
\-. E\i-i-ut.ir--
"f Mils noli.
. Novi mber, 1961
VKIC K KRNICK .
'-,.rn l.'\ i; >re
I mi ltd Miami Reach
II 4-11-18-25
N THE vflRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 66C11467
III LMENHUD,
llaill
!.M'.' \ VMENRUD,

\ . il R Amenrud
". Vi i. Minnesota
Toll HEREBY NOTIFIED
mpl tint for Divorce ha.-.
you. Y.mi are r.--
i .. .- py of your An-
. the Complaint on
ittorneys, BksEN A
- '- nsley BuUdins;, Mi-
1 IS, and file the oria
of J.h- Clerk ..f the
i n or before the 2nd
Isiili. If you rail
"t by default will
uu you fm the n -:"
lh I'omiiliilnt.
ON -I'.i'KUKU at Miami,
Florida, this 25th u...
ii: \ thermAN
i rculi Court
I inty Court House
llami, Florida
H copKLAND
. Clerk
16 L'H ll/4-ll-H
THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
l*J ''-." -OR DADE COUNTY
FLC-C DA. IN PROBATE
No. 72S94B

'" '< HARRELL
H Vl< IBLL
TO CREDITORS
and Al per I
i andi \.
. notified and r

. !ia\ .
i: WHI1
W HARRELL
i '-"I' I 'ount). PI >r
ludgi I 11. i,.
n
led in S.
offli in
I '": '
itliln si* ,: .-
' 111 Of thl
i. the ||
Piorl la thl -r
\ ti
MICAS
iHtratrix
f this notice on
cmIn""- lM8'
. "ini-trairix
Mi...ni. Florida
10/2S 11/4-11-18
"-f CE UNDER
' riTlOU* NAME LAW
IRRBBY GIVEN that
i, desiring to engage
,!. Hi,- flctlUoU* name
il-"S at 19 Harbor
tend '" ""'. Florida,
Lid name with
i vZ 1 V\" <.',rcult Court of
' r InriiLi
l> W. ANTHONY
Si.....M**0*1
n ft,,*** W. Anthony
___ 11/4-11-18-25
1 THETcC,RrB,T.Tli-B>,CAT,ON
ELEVeSV^ T CURT OF THE
!N 4 cHiUBICI*L CIRCUIT
r-onir!R DADE COUNTY.
"-ORIDA. IN CHANCERY
No. (6C1II3I
SSi NO
^RA'^PINO
r<* l-,'\ HERBS*
."m.-.-.i
i ;* with
Ni:
N

-." ,.-':* .lernej
1
I-.
serve
Alt,,
""> or t,.
""r l*i
i i
NOTIFIRD
for Divorce
gainst you and you
JJJ an Anwaer or
< lerk of thia Court
ropy on JACK L,.
'I- Plaintiff, Suite
"treat, Miami, Flor-
' the 30th day f
aefault ahall be
ba pttbtiahed
11 'r
' I
Miami.
WAN
... '
IgfeKlM,
~ ^ } ** 1
V HENRY LEONARD I

'Molly's at the wheel tonight .
I never drive on Shabbas!"
Cof. t?6t, Doytnw Pfd*i*'-Q*%
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, IN CHANCERY
No. 66C 12016 (Schulz)
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO APPLV
FOR CHANGE OF NAME
IN iti: PKTITION OP:
RICHARD AI.AN KWATCHBH
Notice i~ hereb> given that RICH-
ARD AI .AN KlVATl'IIKK. Hli..-n
residence addretm le 1440 Nonnandj
Drlva, Miami Beach, Florida, intends
to appl) to one of th< Judgea of t ii-
Eleventh .ludiiial Circuit, In And For
Dade County. Florid... at hi." oftu-e
in the County Courthotiee. at 9 40
o'clock A M 041 the lth day of
December 1966, or aa soon then ifl -
.is he may lie heard, for an Ordi I
.hancini; his name from hichaku
ALAN KU A ic|IKK to RICHARD
ALAN enKIUN
I'ATKI': At Miami. Dalle County.
Florida, this 9th day of Noveinbei
BDW \RI WAI.TF.HMAN
Attorney for petitiot. r
liui'.dintf
19 W Plagh r mi,<
Ulan ;, P^;<. lua 10
li is-: /8-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 66C11324
NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
\;. ^ VNO,
V1NCRN I i ,..m: Mi ITANO.
I li ..: il t
TO VINCKNT Mi 'YANl I,
I... i Mi > ana
... i .--...
li-. nl n Ni > Jei ney
or
183 me
\, w rk B, Nev
k'OU AH : i.i N< ITIPIED
,i i loiiii :..: for i -. i rci .v..
been filed > and
i.-Tiii'ni to .. .. copj oi your an-
swer or plead ag to th< Plaintiff*
attorneys, Smith t. Mandler, iu7 Lin-
coln Road, Miacnl Beach, PI stda
and file the origlnaj of aame ^ith
the office ol hi 'lerk of the i' i ill
Court on oi before the Mth daj of
November, 1966 II rtw fail to li so,
judKnieiiT b> default will tie taken
aKainst .' i for thi relief d< m.iuded
in the Complaint,
IiiiNK AND ORDERED al Miami,
Plot id... this Jut day of Oetobci .966.
B l< I.RATHBRMAN
Clark of th..- QirajuU Court
I Mil.- i 'ounty, Florida
U) KM I.YMAN
Deput) clerk
i"/:'s : i -u
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 72368 C
In RE: Refute, of
JOSEPH J DI'I.KERG
Deoenai d.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To Ml Creditors and All Persona
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Fxtatc:
You are ht*reliy notified and re-
quired to present any ,-larns and
d. mainis whii-h \ou may have against
tho satAte of JOSEPH J. DIMJIKRC.
,! eased late of IKidc Oiunty, Flor-
ida, to tho County Judges of luJu
County, and file the same in dupli-
oate --'id aa provided in Section 73:1 16.
1-kirnla Statutes, In their Offices In the
County Courthouse in Dade County.
Florida, within six calendar months
from the time of the firi publication
hereof, or the same will be oarr^d.
Dated at Miami, Florid i. this 18th
day of October. A f> 196*
MIRIAM DONET
As Bxac .
Firet pirbttcntion oi this notice HI
th.- 2*th day of October l^6n
Mll.TON A. PRIBJJMArl
Attorney for I^xerutrln
1111 Alllslev llllll.Ului
IB li ll/t-ll-19
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS EUBRJBB) OIVaJN that
the underalgned, desiring to
In OusiiieHs under the name
of Wll.l.lAM KAH1. AM> ASMOCI
A 'BS, at 40L'0 Saat Kit rt Cur: II la
leati, Florida 1:1013. Intends to reg-
ister Haid name with tho Clerk of the
Circuit Court ol Dade County,
Wl I, I.I AM FA HI. CJHRISTIA N IRVINC CTPBN DAW OPPIO
v ttorney for
v.. liana Barl Chi I ise
in, ... I
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 66C12138
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
MARY I.AWHii.V
PLiintiii.
\ >.
li 'UN C I^WVSi i.N.
Defendant.
TO: .li >HN i' Liwsi >n
IU >nl. int. I'nkiiov. n
YOC ARE HERERY NOTIFIED
that it Complaint for Divorce lui^
been filed against you and you are
required to rile your answer thereto
with the Clerk of this Court and
Berve a copj upon Plaintiff's Attor-
ney, MAX P. i:.Ni.;i:i,. 1700 N.W. 7th
Street, Miami. Florida on or before
the Cot ti da.t of December, l!i'-6. else
.i Decree l*ro Confesso trill h. en-
tered against you
luted this loth day of November,
1966
K. i: l.KATIIKKMAN
Clerk of the circuit Co
B) K \1 I.Y.MAN
1 K i il -. lerk
BNOEL AND PI H.LACK
Ittorneyn for Pis li
rod N \V. 7th si--
Miami Plorid
j MAX K.N
11 l>-L". I
IN THE CIRCUiT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CiRCU.T
N AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN CHANCERY
No. 66C12049
NOTICE OF SUIT
. Ill-i W1M.IAMSBI I!
SA VI .- LANK
i isll
MAN
i '.14
. '--ft ndants
rfj Ri iBHRT DARRBI.L Col I S

PATRICIA ANN .'I iFF.MAN,
his a ..-
Mrs Delbert li Coffman
Hlssonvilli Road
Charleston, West Virginia
You are iutrabj notified li.ii the
above raptloned action has been In-
stituted against :-u.. in Ihe Circuit
Court of the mh Judicial Circuit ol
Florida in and for I>ade County to
foreclose mortgage upon the fol-
lowing described real property:
I...: 84 in Block 1 of llli'.ll
HOUSE SUBDIVISION accord-
ing to the Plat thereof, recorded
In Plat Hook ".8 at Pjirc 62 of
the Public Records of Dade
Count>. Florida,
You are required to file a respon-
slve pleading to plaintiff's complaint
with the Clerk of the aforesaid Court,
.411,1 serve a copy thereof upon plain-
tiffs attorney, martin fine. Dude
Federal Kuilding, Miami. Florida
3U.ll, not later than December 16.
1966. or a Decree l"ro Confesso will
be entered against you.
DATED. Nov. 8. 1966.
B. B. DEA THERM AN
Clerk of tho Circuit Court
By: C. U ALEXANDER
Deputy Clerk
MARTIN PINB
I>ade Federal llullding
Miami, Florida 33191
Il/ll-18-r. It 8
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 72543-C
In RE: Estate of
EMMA ELIZABETH tRTEtjfl
Dei-e.-ised.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Divine Claims or Demands Against
-..I Estate
1SB hereby notified and re.
to present any claims and
n*-nianas which vou may have against
itate ol EMMA ELIZABETH
ii ESS deceased late of Dade County.
Florida, to the ("ounty Judges pi
Dgde I .'Ur-.ty, and file tho same in
duplicate and as provided in .-
7S3.16, Florid.. Statutes. In their offices
In the County Courthouse In Dadi
Florida, within six c il
from th time f tl i
the s.ti-
ll., i..
Dsted it tl
,1 ij ,| ,i -. ihe ah 1 )6(
HENRY Nl
Is Ad ': i
Pirsl
N
i
not! iaildin*
l. i
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREIIY tilVEN thai
Ig-ni d, il, -ii Ins io .
inder I fletll mum
ol All RBY UNI IER RE U. IV. .,i
1IMI1 N.E. I2ath Sir. el North Miami,
i-'ii-i ,ii.i. Intends lo. reglatei said ii.hu.
with the Clerk of the Clrcull
of had.- County. Florida
AUDREY UNOER, Soli Owni r
JAY BURTON KEYS
Attoi m y tor AppUeunt
>l"l Blaca) ne Blvd.
M 88 11 '4-11-18
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN CHANCERY
No. 68C11562
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
MARIA BIIIAR1. a k, a
Marlanna Blliari,
Plaintiff,
Vs.
MICHAEL IliMAP.I. a k a
Mihaii Kiharl,
i "eli ndant.
TO: MICHAEL BIHARI,
.. k/s Mihal) Blharl
IT", Wegecstrassi ,; Sollngen,
I iermaiiy'
Yi n \ i:k HEREBY notified that
a miIi lor divorce has been ftk ,i
sgarnst you. A ,:> ol j ir i lead
inns must be served on Mulcotm II.
Friedman, Esq., 228 S.E. First Street,
Miami, Florida, in the original file
In tins office on or before the 6th
day oi December, 1966, otherwise a
lec-ree pro confesso ill be entered
against you.
Dated, this 87th day of October,
1666.
E B, I.F.ATIIF.UMAN.
Clerk of the Circuit Court,
I 'ad.- County, Florida
B) c. p. COPElaAND
I >eputy Clerk
11/4-11-1K-2.".
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
aollcitg your legal noncssB.
W* appreciate, your
patronage and guarantor
accurat* BorTic* at legal
if Fit 3-KM1
iot msusngsf mi (1l
LEGAL NOTICF
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREItY U1VEN that
thi undersigned, desiring lo engage
in business und>-r the fictitious name
of TRABF.RT HOEFPER OP
stiii'sii.i: at .its.-, Harding Avenue,
s'urfsid.. Florida intends to register
said name with th. Clerk of the dr-
I'Ult Coin of Dad.- Connie, Florida.
SURPSIDE JEWELRY CENTER,
INC
B> RUTH PROHMAN
President
ALBERT U ROSEN
Attorney for tkirislde Jewelry
Center. Inc.
:HU Lincoln Itoad, Miami Bflgch, Fla.
11/4-11-18-28
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY QIVEN that
the undersigned .desiring to engage
in business und.-r the fictitious name
of TRARKRT & HOEFPER OP LIN-
COIaN ROAD at 838 Lincoln Road,
Miami Beach, Florida intends to reg-
ister sain name with the Clerk ol
the circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida
LINCOLN JEWELRY CENTER, INC.
Bi ELIZABETH JACKOWITZ
ITesI
' SEN
i..: .:. Jewelry
Miami rlda
6-11
NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
No. 66C12002
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
OUMPIA ROSA 81. l.i'SAI'A
Plail '
v -
S WIN- I.. --ADA
I :,
To: SAi.lNi. LOHADA
sr i., \s sunnj side A\ enue
Chicago. Illinois
You. 8AB1NO LOSADA, are hereby
notified that a Bill of Complaint for
Divorce has been filed against you,
.mil you sre re.iuiicd to serve a copy
"i Kour Answer or Pleading to tii^
Bill of Complaint on the Plaintiff's
attorney. CUTLER Ik BPRONSON,
612 Aln.-l.y Bldg., Miami, Florida
33138, and file the original Answer or
Pleading In the office of the Cierk
of the circuit Court on or before tho
iiith day ,.f December, 1866, if you
fail to do so, judgment by di fault
will be taken against you for tho
relief demanded in the Bill of Com-
plaint
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH PLORIDIAN,
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this 7th day of November,
AD. 191 -
i: B LBATHERMAN, Clerk,
.: i !ourl l >ade i 'ount} Florida
(Seal) By; MARGUERITE Ki:. T
I '.-lultl Clerk
ciTi.Cll ,v BPRONSON
612 All Bldg
Miam., fioriua 33132 J77-9HS
11/11-18-8 13 2
CERTIFICATE OF
CORPORATE DISSOLUTION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADL COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
No 66 C -682
'Judge Cullen)
suit for Divorce
' fHNNIE L Jl..:-..-,
v .
V-NNIE DELi iRj
To; AN.Ni i. DI Ol S KS,
I Ii :
1421 Belmi ul -ti \ W. Apt. .'.
\s aahingtun, D
\ iu, ANN.,. DEL ll.NKS, are
hei ei'j notlfii d th it of I lorn-
plaint for Oil i. ,-n filed
against you. and you m|Ulred In
servo a copy -i .-. .. Answer or
PlcadlhK to thi ... mpialnt on
thu I'laintit: s utti m -, LEVEY,
LEVENSTEI.N t. slKKiN. Tort Ains-
ley Iliiildins. Miami, Florida 32 Bl-
and file the original Answer or
I'leadins; in th. office .t the Clerk
of the Circuit Court on .: before the
16th day of Di i. i 966. If you
fail to do so. .i id0in nt bj default
will b. taken against you for the re-
llei 11, in.widen In thi Bill of Com-
plaint
This notice shull be i n i-hed ones
each week for lour.....itive we, ks
in THE JEWISH FMiRIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED .it Miami.
Florida, this *th d..- November
A.D. 13S6.
B B LBATHERMAN, Clerk,
Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
(Seal) By c. P. COl'Ei.A.ND
ltoputv Clera
LEYEY, I/EVENSTEIN & SIRK1N
169 A Insley KulldlnK
-Mian... I i.ida 33133
li 11-11-25 12/2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY (IIVEN that
the underslKned, deslrlnc to engage
in businese under the fictitious name
of IIARKY JJ PH,I. ASSIK'IATES
nt 3665 N W 7th Street. Miami. Flor-
ida :"i:'". intends to reglsttt said
name with th ("erk of the Cu. ill
Court of Dad fjounty, Florida.
FOREIGN MARKET 8IERVICES,
INC
f HARRi i DELL
WILLIAM J CiOLDVt IBM
Attorns) -
Foreign Market S'---. In.-
II !,..-. l- 2-9
NOTICE LNOER
FICTlTIOwS NAME LAW
I-: is HEREBY ll\ i:.N -'i ii
-
SAN I ll'Hi iOI, I IP
' t 6311 M
la I
i-uit Cjri of Dad
EUNICE '" -
IB N MaoDON
i'-.-,
115 Bisca .
10/28 11/4
IN THE NAME AND BY THE
AUTHORITY OF
THE STATE OF FLORIDA
TO ALL In WHOM THESE PRES-
ENTS SHALL COME, fiREETINOB:
Whereas, JAt 'Is a AIIBi iT i'. M -
Florida SEYMOUR
SINC.ER, Miami Head I
ELSIE LAI ER, Miami, Florli t
oi i; -.-! ,i.,> (,f i ,, -. : All.
:
thi stati i
.

VCH, DAD :
tlu Si ... and wl
l1 -7- i
be I f the Secre-
f the Stati
. I
. il
Ihe dlssolul -i
'
the Secretarj
Stati
Kolng and thai tlsfled that
'hi n have
:,, .,
IN \\ ITNESS W HEREOF, 1 have
hei euntn set i I have al
:i\, ,i the Great Heal ol thi .- I
Plurl In .,- I -.-,-., pttitl,
tin- lie .'T'li o., Del ibl -. A D,
I.....'
TOM ADAMS
S, ci.lar. -
__________________________________11 1-11-H-25
NOTICE TO DEFEND
or
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, IN CHANCERY
No. 66C12085
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
PHYLLIS I SCHWA
Plaintiff, I
vs
GILBERT c SCHWARTZ
Defendant.
TO: iill.BNBT c SCHWARTZ
i .. P, .-M-h.. ,
76(1 North Sheridan
Chicago, Illinois
You. UILBERT C SCHWARTZ,
ar,- heroby notified that a Bill of
Complaini for Divmrce lias been filed
against you, and you ar, required to
serve a copy of your Answer or
Fleadina to the Hill of Complaint on
the Plaintiff's Attorney, BOL ALEX-
ANDER, one Unco 11 Ko.i.i B llld -,
Miami Beach. Florida, and i I. the
orisjinal Answer or Pleading in :
office of the Clerk of the it
Court on or before the 14th day of
December, is-66 if you fall to do so,
J'ldRnient by default will he taken
against you for the relief demanded
In the Bin of Complaint.
This notice shall he published rnii-n
each week for four consecutive wee.ks
in THE JEWISH PLORIDIAN
1'ii.NE AND ORDERF.D at Miami,
Florida, this 9th da) of Nov
A D 1066
E B. LEATHERMAN
Clerk, circuit Cou
Dad 'ount) Floi Id .
iSea I. BNEEDEN
- i ; rk
ui-
NOTlCE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NO IEREBY lllVEN that
Ihe und di sli Ing to i
:> -- indi i- the ii' tltlout
' M Mill; s URAND VVENI i: M \u
| Il in.i \ i ,-n il
Mends I
:
I" ..i ,i.i
.V UUE HOI CWOCK
.. 12/3


?zx .-: a
V _-*,
s
EFGoodrich

i \
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Grand Opening
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At 5300 N.W. 27th AVE.
SPECIAL VALUES AT ALL 11HORTOH
TIRE STORES. ..JUST A SHORT JUMP AWAY
ANYWHERE IH SOUTHERN FLORIO:
LAST 2 DAYS!
Silveilown 660 WHITEWALLS
AND OTHER 0lGtNAL EQUIPMENT 1MB
ALL BRAND-NEW 1967 CAR TAKE-OF?S


low prices n
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SUMO OFtMM SPECIALS
A 2-c*U FhsUifkt Upen a lharge Account:
/**< ------- and obtain
,/ 39'
used, seconds and
discontinued tires!
Norton's Preferred
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FREE
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fWTSMOlfa VALU:
HI-FLEX TIRES i
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FULL4-PLY
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WHITEWALLS
11 .
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A.I r< r 'lilt. : X X-l ~ '
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.


Ik.
W
ornan s
njjoM
'eJewiish Floridiiim
Miami, Florida. Friday, November 18, 1966
Secticr. E
SOUTHEAST REGION PARTICIPATES
ORT Sabbath to be Observed
Iks. E'.eazer (Ronnie) Greenstein and Bert Albert in "Fiorello"
t the boards at Temple Beth Am.
fFiorello' on Boards Again
I
At Big Beth Am Weekend
Tribute to the global vocational
program of ORT (Organization for
Rehabilitation through Training)
will be offered on Friday in spe-
cial ORT Sabbath observance.
Temples and synagogues
throughout the nation will honor
the work of ORT, vocational train-
ing agency, which has trained a
million impoverished, persecuted
and uprooted Jews since it began
in 1880.
The annual observance is spon-
sored by Women's American ORT,
largest ORT group in the world,
whose more than 500 chapters
across the United States comprise
a membership of over 70.000.
Schedule of services locally, is
as follows: Biscayne, Flamingo and
Greater Miami Chapters, Temple
Emanu-El, speakers will be Mrs.
Marry Rosenblatt and Rabbi Irv-
ing Lehrman.
Coral Gables and South Miami
Chapters, Temple Judea. speakers.
Mrs. Edward Blackman and Rabbi
Morris Kipper.
Atlantic Shores. Bay and Miami
Beach Afternoon Chapters. Tem-
ple Ncr Tamid. speakers, Mrs. Sol
Fcldman. Mrs. Eugene Rosenfeld,
Mrs. Solomon Bank, and Rabbi
Eugene I.abovitz.
Cloverleaf Chapter. Temple Beth
El. Hollywood. Fla.. speaker. Dr.
Samuel Jaffee; Hollywood Chap-
ter. Hallandale Civic Center,
speaker, Mrs. Helen Dross.
North Dade Chapter. Temple
Beth Torah. speaker. Rabbi Max
A. Lipschitz; North Miami Chap-
ter. Nov. 4, Temple B'nai Raphael,
speaker, Mrs. Lucy Dokelsky. Rab-
bi Harold Richter.
Islander, Gulfstream. Miami
Business and Professional, and
Treasure Isle Chapters. Temple
Beth Sholom. speakers. Mrs.
George Linden. Rabbi Leon Kron-
ish. Nov. 11; Greynolds Park <"hap-
ter, Temple Adath Veshurun,
speakers, Mrs. Sydney Kronish,
Rabbi Milton Schlinsky.
"unices of 'Fiorel-
nusical comedy which
the Pulitzer Prize on Broad-
in I960, are scheduled for
|urda> and Sunday nights at
niplc Beth Am.
iomt- 500 persons attended open-
iii,hi last Saturday, and
rmh received the play directed
Greenstein and pro-
Iced bj Stephen earner.
rickets for the concluding even-
f- are on sale at the temple and
the Carner Bank of Miami
ach 937 Washington Ave.
The Beth Am Players cast of
47 were to hold another dress re-
hearsal Thursday night, with at-
torney Mort Podell playing the
lead role of the late Mayor Fior-
ello I^Guardia, of New York.
Mrs. Bert Albert is assistant di
rector, Ellen Wellins is musical
director, and Dottie Olster is
choreographer.
Among those playing leading
roles are Alayne Fcldman. Paul
Leopold, Lee Carner, Ronnie
Greenstein, Bert Albert, Sidney
Efronson, Al Lewis and Herb
Biite.
n
j
by ISABEL GROVE
p <>t Miami
- ol I 'ii Jax for the
: Florida Hospitals
lion Headed
[ Mabeli Levinson.
I" Auxiliary prexy, the
I are Mrs. Murry
Raymond Feiner,
H I Spector, Mrs. Mar
il Mrs Bertram
i:,,|i"' Sam Wiesen and
| irvin Silvers along with
r Sam Holdings, South Dis-
f' lor.
frequent visitor to this area.
FIr- Bernard Karlan just missed
jwughtei Karole and bridegroom
Konald Workman who spent the
Previous week in Miami Beach
' Mrs K known professionally
* Muriel Richter, attorney, man-
3 a">' number of stop-overs
Pj* in that well-known euphem
r11- "business and pleasure,"
pnuttling back and forth between
pr home in New Rochelle, her
"' i" Manhattan, and the
Pn> attractions of Florida and
"1,ni'- to the south Major
lister, Mrs. Howard
';"' N Lay Rd.
iW, Mark Jeffrey, born
' the former Susan
11 Michael Slotniek
"l Wl' rince is also the first
1%
MRS. VALl LtVtNSON
grandchild for delighted grand-
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Myron S.
Zeientz and Mrs. Sylvia Slotniek.
o
Another set of brand new par
ents, Carol and Michael Clein.
whose home is now graced by
Stacey Marlene. who arrived on
Nov. 13 The proud daddy,
who serves as chairman of the
Young Married Couples Club at
Beth Am. will now have his own
set of baby pictures to pass
around for a share of the "oh's"
and -ah's" Happj grandpar-
ents Of the precious young lady
are Evelyn and Ben clem. Adel-
aide and Sidney Hausman, with
Continued on Page 5-B


Pcge 2-B
+Jcni*f fhrkHaan
Ffldoy. November M
Suburb A-Go-Go Benefits Hospto
Miami Bach Mayor Elliott Roosevelt, in rec-
ognition of Miami Beach Hadassah's aim this
year of adding 1,000 new members, and in
acknowledgement of the work that the organ-
iation is doing both ir. the United States and
in Israel, has proclaimed November as Ha-
dassah Membership Month. Membership
planning committee with the Mayor are
standing (left to right1 Mesdames Harold Mel-
nick, arrangement chairman; Henry B. Wer-
nick, president of chapter; Jack Davis, mem-
bership vice president; and Rose Hockstin.
transfer chairman.
Local Artists In Gallery Show
Beth Sholom Art Gallery will
feature work of artists of the Mi-
ami Beach Art Club at an exhibit
which opened with a reception on
Sunday afternoon, and will close
Dec. 7. Mrs. David Drucker is
chairman of the Beth Sholom Art
Gallery.
The exhibition, coinciding with
the celebration of American Art
Week being observed throughout
the country, features the work of
the following: Gene Essner. Sam-
uel Goldberg. Shirley I Green,
Max Jencks. Byrdie E. King. Ida
R. Lear. Rose Levin. Josh Lieber-
man. Malena Lowry Nichols. May
Ma.-ser. Artie McKenzie. Harry
Rossman. Sally Le Sapiro. Frances
Starr, Samuel Waxier, and Mor-
timer E. Wien.
The Gallery is open week days
from 9 to 5. after services on Fri-
day from 9:30 to 10 p.m., and on
Sunday mornings from 9 to 12
noon
Beth Sholom Art Exhibits are
sponsored by the Sisterhood of
the Temple, through its project,
the Beth Sholom Festival of the
Arts. Mrs. Seymour Silverman is
president of Sisterhood.
Varietj Children's Hospital trill
receive funds raised hy the "Sub-
urban A-Go-Go" affair being spon-
sored by the Suburban League ol
Women on Saturday night at Beth
David Social Hall
The affair will include a late
supper, dancing to a five-piece
combo and costumes in the mod
manner. The party will honor vol-
unteers who have been instrumen-
tal in raising the S12.500 presented
to the hospital last year.
Mrs Alan Hertz is president.
Mrs. Norman Share and Mrs
James Orovitz are co-chairmen of
Annual Dance For
Medical Staff
The 17th annual doctors" dinner
dance, sponsored by the medical
staff of Mount Sinai Hospital will
be held on Wednesday. Nov. 23.
Thanksgiving Eve. at the Fon-
tainebleau Hotel.
This traditional social affair, in
which the 350 doctors and dentis's
of Mount Sinai Hopital's staff par-
ticipate, is planned annually as a
"get-together"' not only for the
doctors and dentists, but for the
trustees of Mo it Sinai Hospital.
Special guests will be the members
of the hospital's administrative, re-
.-.ident and intern ^affs.
The dance scheduled to beqin
at 8 p.m.. will be preceded at 7
p.m by a reception for the doctors
given by the board of trustees.
Chairman of the affair is Dr.
Charles I. Binder. Serving with
him will be Drs. Maurice Edelman,
Jack J Falk and Sanford Levine.
the evening u. \
n>nn '" '
Reservations nitteehi
ed by Mr>. Ja ,.,.,. anda
Leonard Bend, program*
ervised by Mi- '.v,,Ham
and Mrs. Harold Tailor and
orations are b. dpvi
Brs. I-eonard Parker.
Publicity chairman is Mrs i
ert Sussman. and wnu plan-
is being direct',: hy Mrs w
Pepper and (Mrs Herbert Frn
what's LOXury?
3*>
v> (Si




&'
-J-&.
- wj
"fos

Is it diamonds tor your anniversary
or dancing at the Plaza Ritz?
no!
Is it a Sunday breakfast of bagels,
lox and Philadelphia Cream Cheese?
?
yes:
LOXury begins with the finest, freshest,
tastiest cream cheese in town...Philadelphia brand!
Certified KOSHER /kRAFTB Krtft ttM pck|t it jow (uarantee of Hit finest (or fltkc, t'tttmns and purity
Get real
"Swiss
ta'am!"

often copied.
equalled, neveil
Yes. there are plenty of s1
cheese imitations made 1
other countries, and all J
them have hoies. But onl> 1
Swiss know the secrets-J
genuine Swiss Cheese.."
cate smokey aroma, nut
flavor, matchless text"'J
Produced in Switzerland'*
nowhere else...nces and"
ItoltarlanJ
tytefheeH


Friday November 18, 1966
+J(wisli Meridian!
Page 3-B
Merkos to Mark Silver Anniversary
Silver anniversary celebration utive vice president of the Anwr-
of chabad the Lubavitcher lean Committee for Bar-Han Uni-
movement's educational efforts in versity in Israel.
Locally Chabad has organized
daily classes for teen-agers, adults
and senior citizens on subjects
ranging from the Jewish Code of
Law to the Talmud, and from
Jewish philosophy to speaking the
Hebrew language
.. >t |

Le(. ; are Mrs. Robert R. Frank, past president, Mrs. Har-
s, PTA president, Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Mrs.
' Abromson, Sisterhood, president, and Canto, Zvi
the annual Chanuka Institute held by the PTA of
I manu-El. The morning featured workshops on Chan-
nice in the home. Dr. Lehrman addressed the
ommittee in charge of the luncheon which followed
, -ed by Mrs. E. Peter Goldrinq. chairman. Mrs. lay
o-chairman, and Mesdames Zvi Adler, Donald M.
I orris Bickey, Herbert Buchwald, Alvin S. Cawn, Rob-
nk, Marvin A. Sackner and Alan M. Ziffer.
lewish Home Skit For Sisterhood
, eting of Beth Moshe
ill be held Monday.
n the l'opiel Social
Streit, president,
n the Jubilee Conven-
or! .-Ik attended recently with
| delegation of the Na-
trial en's League in New
fork r- e ol the convention
1. t'p Thy Voice with
Jay Hand, with music l>\ Mr-
Samuel Urayson.
Serving as hostesses will be
Mesdames Have Dogoloff, Joseph
Rosenfeld, Al Silverstein, Rhoda
Willis. Carl Worthman, and Miss
Adele Ornslein.
I
Progn
a sk
lonal Ji .
I
lor the evening will
based on 'The Tradi-
ii Home '
include Mesdames
(i'd Blai Joseph J. Foos, Sam-
Gn Seymour Packard.
the United States will be held
at the Deauville Hotel in Miami
Beach Jan 22.
I The community wide salute to
25 years of service by Merkos
I. Inyonei Chinueh also will mark
the sixth anniversary of the Cha-
bad s Southeastern regional head
quarters in Greater Miami.
Announcement of the func-
tion, which will be highlighted
by a reception and banquet, was
made by Beach Councilman
Joseph Malek and Michael Sos-
sin, co-chairmen of the Florida
committee for Chabad.
Expansion of Camp Can Israel,
which has completed it- second
year of operation near Deland,
Fla., and of the local Merkos Free
Loan Society, will b- among the
projects aided In I he Jan. 22
function.
Rabbi Abraham Korf, re
director of Chabad. is coordinating
the celebration in conjunction
with Gerald Schwartz, former exec
Golden Agers to Celebrate
(iolden Age Friendship Club of
the YM and WHA will celebrate
Thanksgiving with a luncheon and
program on Sunday noun in tin
main ballroom of the "Y," k.">oo
SW 8th St. Turkey and all the
trimmings will be served on the
menu. Following the meal, there
will be a presentation by the Sen
ior Citizens Drama group.
ciety, with Harry and Murray
Rosenberg donating initial cash
gifts to inaugurate the program.
A women's division, coordin-
ated by Mrs. Korf, also ha- be 'i
organized
To date. Rabbi Korf noted,
more than $7,000 has been
granted through the Greater
Miami Merkos Free Loan So-
Officer Nominations Held
Nomination of officers for the
coming year ol the Temple Beth
Raphael Sisterhood was to I
highlighted the organization >
monthly meeting on Thursday.
Mrs Max Affachiner was to pie-
side.
True Kosher All Beef
MEAT PRODUCTS



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TONGUES
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OFFICAL SWEEPSTAKES RULES
1 Use entry blank or write your name
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but each entry must be mailed in a
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A All entries must be postmarked not
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and received not later than Dec. 22,
1966.
c Winner of priit described ibow
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not included.
C The prize award of 2 round trip
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date winner is announced.
7 Sweepstakes is open to all residents
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o Any liability for federal, state, and
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Q No purchase necessary to enter.


- ---
+JmMB firrrMr*-
"-. *-.-*.
Det IS
Thanksgiving Tea
Has Music Theme
'**
..
BaHi Kn Li.iWf "t

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Utcrcil '.ml
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Series to Open
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-
Cantor Wanted
3- i_> ~.araa :.x*::
r*rwETi m
"to aanr*
a *
tm m\r% tmf
Was. I lisJn. Cannon.
its*?rixer+z 1ST*
Vn i r : -
?*-? 1.-3 =
It- ICOC
C-Ol
lXCT U*~3 WWO>q~?.' ioi nn
t ant. "tw -im.it uh n-
ALMA R. TENENBAUM. REALTOR
' -
JACK JJSTKE REALTY OWAS 1^' ON
5j. "sw-acr !*.*>. hkj.Tr. S**. c* 13"5- :" -;-'c-:-
Thank you
*ar -zur ti
W* it ;t* Sot.nC* te
-p*r*-Ji >vT3 -e: :-1 :
. -

Broward Williams
State Treasurer
nm



Friday. November 18, 1966
--kwlstiFhrMiaun
Page E-S
Socialite ... bu <^7sabel C^
Continued from Page IB
pioneer Miamians Sadie Clein
and Hay Marks Goldberg, her
gSMtcgrandparentf Rushing
her'' to welcome their
Judy, and Bobby Clein, of Sara-
sota, and Judi Clein, who is fly-
in.: in from Atlanta Most
excited aboul her new status as
an aunt for the first time, Shir-
ley Ilausman, who fell in love
with the future deb on first

Carol and Arthur I
plaj r! host to longtime 11
i : si.ii, s Sen. Wayne Moi se
D ire during his recent visit
Beach, where he was
cd speaker at an Israel
Bond diner held at the Fontaine-
bleau .
Another prominent visitor ex-
Temple Judea Sets Discussion Sabbath
'.. and Mrs. Abe C. Fine receive the Israel "Chai" Award
heii life-long support oi the State of Israel at a Temple
Sholom dinner Saturday at the Fontcinebleau Hotel.
ng in the celebration were United States Sen. Wayne
e and Rabbi Leon Kronish. Some 500 persons attended
inner and purchased S578.000 in Israel Bonds.
Beth Sholom Buys $578,000 in Bonds
As Sen. Morse Lauds Generous Response
e in the Middle East can
i.lit about by the United
-..-. it it would support the
I Nations resolution which
>hed Israel." Sen. Wayne
j i told an audience of nearly
(tending the Temple Beth
n hrael "Chai"' Dinner of
|Stat( last Saturday night at the
tainebleau Hotel.
Mr and Mrs. Abe C. Fine were
1 at the dinner with the
tat ion of the Israel "Chai"
: in recognition of their life-
| .."'inn to the cause of Is-
I i
The presentation was made by
Rabbi Leon Kronish, spiritual
leader of the Temple and chair-
man o* the Greater Miami Israel
Bond Organization. In response
o his address, members of the
iudience purchased $578,000
worth of Israel Bonds.
- rsc lauded the response.
said "Through Israel Bonds
Iping to nial. the State
conomically strong, and
emphasize this that
bi no political freedom
tout economic freedom. This is
Israel, ami is true every-
in the world."
"dent minded Sen-
1 iregon was introduced
D Ansin, president of
president of the Miami
: the National Society
ol Israel. -
on the program were
Si i iman. Temple pres-
James Albert, who
inner chairman.
cipants in-
'. Jonas Brot-
p| the committee
Baker, w h<> offer
idi nl "i the
-1 Max Weitz,
I toast to the Pres-
I : ..\ id Con
. niel Franzi 1.
ional Menorah of
for IIOLMY
State ceremony was conducted
by Rabbi Leon Kronish. Mr. and
Mrs. Jacob Rifkin served as
torch-bearers and Mr. and Mrs.
Leon Ell, pilot lighters.
Participants in the candlelight
ing ceremony were:
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Ash. Na-
than Darsky, Mr. and Mrs. David I
Ponve, Mr. and Mrs. Michael
Bright. Mr. and Mrs. Morris Nash.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Rimer, Mrs. I
Saul Cooper and Sylvia Cooper
Katz. Mr. and Mrs. Max Rosen.
Mrs. Samuel Beckeiman, Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Feinstein. Mr. and Mrs.!
Edward Greenfield. Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Fink, Mrs. Rose Newman. |
Mr. and .Mrs. Joseph Epstein. Mr.
and Mrs. Bernard Katz. Mr. and!
Mrs. Joseph Rabin. Mr. and Mrs.
Philip Rosenberg. Mr. and Mrs.
Irving Kaplan, and Mr. and Mrs
Alex Levinson."
Temple Judea will inaugurate
a monthly discussion Sabbath Fri-
day nighl with the initial series
consisting ol a Jewish-Christian
Dialogue.
Moderator for the series will
be Adon Taft. religion editor of
the .Miami Herald. Announcement
was made by Irving Schwartz, vice
president of the Coral Gables
synagogue.
Rabbi Morris Kipper, spiritual
leader of Temple Judea, will serve I
on each panel.
Discussants for the initial
Discussion Sabbath will be Fr.
Joseph R. Jurasko, chairman of
the Religion Department of
Barry College, and Dr. Miltcn
Ware, minister of the First
Methodist Church of Coral Ga-
bles. They will discuss "Pike's
Trial."
This weekend also will serve as
a "Welcome Weekend" for the
more than 80 new member fani '
ilies who affiliated with Temple
Judea during this fall's member-:
ship campaign held as the con-
gregation moved to its new syna-
gogue, social hall and school'
building.
Mrs. Edward Blackman. past
president of the Coral Gables
Chapter of ORT. will speak briefly
on ORT Sabbath.
Sunday night at 8 p.m.. the
board of trustees will host a social
evening and reception for all new
members at the social hall. Enter-
tainment and refreshments are on
tap. according to membership
chairman. Richard Horwich. Serv-
ing on his committee are Mrs.
Horwich. Mr. and Mrs. Irving
Hecht. Dr. and Mrs. Howard Segal
and Mr. and Mrs. N'eal Useden.
Tuesday night, the congrega-
tion opened its series with Eric
Sevareid, CBS national news an-
alyst, analyzing the foreign policy
of the United States.
rove
p<.'led here this we k.
blalpi in and smwc San oi
York, who II be guests oi
ot her and his w ife, the Jos
Lurias, ol Surfside, i!uiin-_' ;
staj \ past president
- .ah, Mi -. Halprin is
ol thi w iei ican Section oi
Jewish Agency.
Hectic 11;i oi packing, ui
ing and then packing agaii
Mrs. Jennie Jackson, of .. 0
\\ esi .\vc. she spent
end in Toionto. where
daughter. Constance, and
band of three months. Dr. Re lart
Rapp, were guests of honor
parly hosted by his mother.
I.on is Rapp The Junior R
who now live in Pittsbuigh. t re
lionized by relatives and f11
of the family meeting then
the first time Mrs. Jae n
barely arrived back in her I
Towers manse when it was
day and time for her to 1 ive
for a one-month trip to the
ent on an American Jewish
gress tour.
coiLqo
julcq omxJL
FRANKFURTERS
i&a-li
tnfLrxi ke>srx?ri
f.ucirjkf TU33 PURE BEEF
Kashruth Supervision by
prominent Orthodo* Rabbi:
Rabbi Ben Zion Rosenthal
and two steady Mashgichim
..sviiMeKta*
WILNO KOSHER cm7c*oo. hmnoi* .oot
SALAMI FRANKFURTERS CORNED BEEF BOLOGNA
2181 N.W. 10th AVENUE Phone FR 1-6551
MIAMI BRANCH:
IAS
There
It is indeed a joyous event when
young sabras celebrate the birth of
their nation. Here a group of
them perform a folk dance, during
Independence Day ceremonies
at kibbutz Gezer about 5 miles
south of Lod.
and Everyday
IhePerfect Salt
for Koshering
H your meat and fowl
and here Yuban makes a Simcha!
*rj(J* Uiauwul lryw*l Sail Uunpaif
Yuban's flavor is so rich and rare that
every cup is a happy occasion in itself.
No other coffee can give your family and friends
the matchless pleasure of Yuban
The Simcha coffee
K Certified Kosher-Parve by Rabbi Bernard Levy


Face 6-B
I llllsfgi ffrridknr
Friday, Novemb
... ^^fboitt jicoplc and U
Orthodox Women Plan Crvc i+i0n
aces
IN THE GOOD OLD DAYS
.-the party
St : ley and Joni Tate and Edward and
i Denisoi t Weatvii try Club.
The men ray hats, frilly shirts and
spats, and their wives in slinky gowns, played
of the i ra of an oldtime salon
as the) greeted their guests who also came in
costume at the door. The bartenders wore their
sleeves rolled up. derby hats and handlebar
mustaches. There was a loud clanking and honk-
ing as the Bar Harbor old fashioned fire truck
drove up and unloaded volunteers in their uni-
forms, their wives in long nighties and night
caps.
They were Jerry and Betty Lelchuk. Edith
and Carl Lundy. Felicia and Dick Deutch. and
Vivian and Buddy Levenson. During the cocktail
hour ior hours) words were flashed on a big
screen, and all of the old time favorites were
played and sung. That table in the corner knew
all of those songs quite well, indeed. They were
the parents of the Tates and Denisons. Mr. and
Mrs. Morton Greenwood, Mr. and Mrs. Nat Rat-
ner. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Tateiman. and Mr. and
Mrs George Denison. Danny Gelman was great
grinder, with his wife, Mitzie, ador-
..- the monkey
and Bobbi Perle flew in from Puerto
st for thi partj Ernie Ilalpern as a gang-
ster lh his tommy gun ir. a violin case and
his moll, Diane, came whizzing into the bar and
all around the dining room in a cunning hale
ear Donald Barmack looked exactly lik<
r with his wife, Caroline, as a
< The "Village U" team 'the name
the Tate-Denison project) were in great form
wuh their sweatshirts and mustache.-, their flap-
.: mini-skirts and huge football mums. They
were the Manuel Lucks. Sandford Kramers. Bud-
dy Addlers and Seymour Soniersteins.
Evie Logan was afraid that her husband.
Herbert, would get too warm in his racoon coat
Among other guests all looking ior so they
thoughti like the good old days were Caryl and
Bill Baggs to Talk
At JFK Tribute
Third annual John F Kennedy
5 ests
1 Division.
- will
. 12:30 ]
at th
r at the
on. will be Willi
Baggs vditor of the Mi-
Mews who wil on
I Ki i dy Three ^
tinted the per-
live of Presi
. as i bief of the Ci
n to the foundir.
in. In ad-
d to his work, be
- been a | for
ga ines
4s a m board of
ind l ii
lost
i

- ta Ban
"
i t he bi
\wll be if an
-
-
gram.
in the program
1 B K.
.
:... and
tack
alie and Norman Aikin. 1.
and Paul Shiekman, Stella and Alfred Danii
Tema and Morris Burke, and Elaine and Chuck
Aliener. Entertainment was legitimate, old-time
vaudevilleans with songs, tap dancing and a
kicking girly line. According to all who were
there, it was the swingingest party \et

WASHINGTON, D.C. TOURISTS
Dorothy and Richard Yehon went to New
York on business, but the time that they spent
in Washington was a tourist s delight. They cov-
ered the lights completely, including a trip to
the White House and the National Art Gallery
They returned to find a welcome letter irom
son Robert, who is at boot camp at the Great
Lakes. He is doing what he is interested in. work-
ing in electronics, presently in the field of mis-
siles, computers and radar. Although he is only
17. he knew what he wanted to do when he
enlisted.
A CELEBRITY IN THE FAMILY
Irene and Max Cogen are hoping that Max -
brother-in-law will be coming to Miami during
his traveling around the country' in connection
with his latest book. The Boston Strangler "
Gcrold Frank i> al*o the author of "Tin- Dei
Irene and Max watched him on the "Today sh v
and this week expect to see him on the Johnny
Carsoi show He is also a famous ghost writer
The I ns an anxiously awaitii g his I with
his wife. Lillian.
A FANCY BIRTHDAY CAKE
It was Ruthie Jacobson's birthday, so she
and her husband. Charles, and Selma and Ed
Merman and Blanche Lensky and daughter,
Patty, went to the Studio for a birthday dinner.
The birthday cake was a brand new experience
in gourmet eating. It was a chocolate cake
drenched in brandy and brought to the table
flaming
Frances Lehman
Alpha Omega Unit
In Gift-Making
Women can just as easil) make
their own Chanuka gifts instead
of buying them.
The Ladies' Auxiliary .>i Alpha
Omega, national dental fraternity,
found this fact true Th;~
week, members ol the chapl
taught the art of g l
making
The chapter d at the
home of Dr. and Mrs. Mai Meister,
20020 NE 21-t Cl N Miami Beach
Luncheon was served.
Chairman for the event was Mrs
Pete Kubelman. Mrs Hyman Lev-
ine ser as Auxiliary president
By Special Report
Dr Immanuel Jakobovi'v spir-
itual leader of the Fifth Avenue
Synagogue in New York, and new
ly-elected Chief Rabbi of the Brit-
ish Commonwealth, will be key
note speaker at the national
biennial convention of the Wom-
en's Branch of the L'nion of Orth-
! odo.x Jewish Congregations of
America to be held Nov. 27 to 29
at the Shoreham Hotel in Wash-
ington, DC.
Delegates of more than 650 syn-
agogue sisterhoods throughout the
United States and Canada, with
a total membership of 150.000.
will take part in the three-day
conclave.
Leading personalities in various
fields will speak at the conven-
tion which will feature plenary
session-, symposia .
discussion grou
tal : ues
ican
! with
,.
also d .(ii
social action for the i
perio !
Other
progi :
Levovitz, presi l<
ieal Council ol An i \|,'v
Moses l. Isaacs, dean
Coll* Wi men i
University; Dr Jacob l r
utive director of ">
tional Reli; ious .'.
Assoeiat:oi.
Mrs Kidor Freedma
orary chairman of th, c r.vention
Mrs. Carl Marcus is chat.-r.an.inj
Mrs. Arnold Heisler ;- -.n chairman. Mrs. Nathan Wadler
is national chairman.
Yeshiva
d. exec-
i '.
students
is hon-
The best part of your
Thanksgiving turkey
member-hip
udent; Ml s Harold Dru
It divisional fui sice
lent: and Rabbi Leon Kron
ice president of the
.ear-. Jewish Congress, and
South Florida
Council
BBW Membership
Luncheon Set
Membership luncheon and meet
ing of Miami Beach B'nai B'rith
Women's Chapter 510 will tak,
place on Tuesday. Nov 22. at th.
Deau\ille Hotel.
Entertainment will be provided
b) Mrs Esther Milman, vocalist
President is Sai Baum.
Empire lends a Hand with your holiday feast:
Empire selects the finest quality young,
plump tender turkeys Cleans, soaks, salts.
completely Koshers and last freezes to seal
in real country fresh fla.or READY-TO COCK
Just prepare to your favorite rec:pe for the
most dencious turkey vo^ ve ever served
Look tor Empre brand vacuum pack "plastic
tags in your food sto't s frozen po- try cabinet.
EMPIREMost Trusted Name in Kcs be' Pol
For stores nearest you, phone Distributor:
\m>i\\ >ii:\m:i>o\ a soss
621 WASHINGTON AVE., MIAMI BEACH JE 2-2426
1354 NE 163rd ST.. NORTH MIAMI BEACH Ph 94--645I

Teen-Agers Will
Dance Saturday
:ivisors at the
: Beat b YMHA are -: i -
a Welcome Dance for I
lay, 8:30 pm. at
6 Bay Rd All teen du
i by the YMHA are ir,.
I participate the
* ill be dance cor.'
:man of the event is Mrs
Har S ckle. advisor to
- lub
Working on the committee are
N Brotman. Russell Herman.
Richard Milstein. Charlene Coop-
er. Robert Granoff. Helen He-
ard Judith Zebilz
SUNSWEET
PRUNE JUICE
clean
crisp
A
&22
TRY THE NEW TASTE OF
SUNSWEET FROZEN PRUNE JUICE
Try the exciting taste of new Sunsweet- Frozen
Prune Juice. It has the same famous controlled CERTIFIED
laxative strength as regular Sunsweet Prune KOSHER & PARVE
Juice. And it has the added daily requirement of
vitamin C. Your family will love it!
MottCo.370le.ngtonAve"je Newport NY.


Friday, November 18, 1966
*Jeni$fi fhrkttan
Page 7-B
Pioneer Women Salute Jewish Book Month Here
A lu:.cheon for new members of the Women's Division of
Technion was held at the home of Mrs. Jay Dermer, 2525
Flamingo PL. on Nov. 10. Shown (left to right) are Mrs. Milton
president; Mrs. Dermer, hostess; Mrs. Max Kern and
Trudy Hamerschlag, membership vice presidents.
Youth to Discuss Activities Here
i and girls of the IVnni ,ne auditorium of Forte Towers
ith Organization will ap-1 Th,,-V wi" discuss B'"ai B'rlth
ore a meeting of Macabee
vouth activities here
...............* "......v""v- Also on the program is Miss
,.! B-nai B'rith Women on Njkki Ad|(,r who wj (iicuss
24, TiiO p.m in women in the Stock Exchange.'"
Pioneer Women Club 1 was to
hold its next regular meeting on
rhursday at l p.m., in Washing-
ton Federal, 1234 Washington
\\r Ephraim Yaffee was to re-
view "Dukor," by Daniel Char-
ney.
'Passover Plot'
To be Reviewed
Mrs. Anna K White, program
chairman of the Louise Wise Chap-
ter, American Jewish Congress, an
nounces that in honor of Jewish
Book Month. Rabbi Max Lipschitz,
spiritual leader, of Beth Torah
Congregation, was to review "The
Passover Plot," by Dr. Hugo shorn
feld. at an open meeting on Thurs-
day. 11:45 a.m.. in the Mimosa
Apartments Card Room, 4747 Col-
lins Ave.
A special candlelighting cere-
mony was to be conducted by Mrs.
Morris M. Kay.ncr in honor of
members and friends celebrating
r special occasions during '.his
month.
New members were to be wel-
comed by Mrs Louis Cohen, mem-
bership vice president of the chap-
ter.
A report on the new 1SMS7 Amer-
ican Jewish Congress sponsored
tour-, was to be given by tour
chairman, Mrs Isidore Baum.
On Sunday, at (i p.m., in the
Royal Hungarian Restaurant, the
chapter will hold it.-, annual din-
ner. Mrs. Joseph Krantz, pres-
ident, will serve as chairman
Mrs Milton Creeii. president,
Greater Miami Council of Pioneer
Women, will speak on "Operation
Headstart, Haifa Style.'' and Mrs.
Max Weiss will otter a program of
vocal -elections.
Next regular meeting of the
Golda Meii Chapter will be held
on Wednesday in Washington Fed-
eral. 1234 Washington Ave. Mrs.
Abraham Seltzer, chapter pus
ident, announced that the meeting
will salute Jewish Book Month,
with a review of "The Fixer," by
Bernard Malamud. Abraham Git-
tleman. education director of
Beth Torah Congregation, will be
the reviewer. A musical program
will be presented by Mrs. Rose
Jacobson, assisted at the piano by
Mrs. Benjamin llurowil/. A social
hour will follow hosted by Mr.
and Mrs. David I.ippman. Mrs.
Nathaniel Soroff will be in charge
of the afternoon program
The chapter will hold its annual
Chanuka dinner for the Child lie-
cue Fund on Sunday. Nov. 27. 6
p.m., at the Barcelona Hotel.
Rabbi Morton Malavasky, of Holly-
wood, will be guest speaker, and
a group of vocal selections will be
offered by Harry Rosen w<
sisted at the piano by Olga
Stern, Mrs Abraham Seltzer
ident, will exti reel on
behalf of the chapter, and
David Lippman, vice presi
charge of Child Rescue, will serve
as chairman.
i*
j^ Jkrftit }jyxjL mdd jphJUL
OJjbrXJL
MwrrC.
youli ^JjUOM vUM^t-
tt -&' Xjt-
The designer and writer of this ad is Lisa Klein, age 11. She is well aw are that
milk is nature's most nearly complete food ... that it is rich in vitamins, calcium
and protein ... and that just drinking it is a pleasing experience.
But, when all is said and done...
' Ain't it still the truth that milk is like youth...
TOO GOOD TO BE dUST FOR/THE Y&UNG'
flffl
about
gathered for you
Miriam Held
'Op----------------------------------------
Ciou have never lastedfriedchicken
until you taste it h ied in this oil," wrote
Mi -. Aaron Kali oj Las Ingeles to her
sillei-in-la" in Missouri. "I dip it in
egs, then flour, then Into r/i/'.i hot oil an I
lion nlun Havoi end it doesn't
POP', ami scald and sear vou for life.
OI course, befori the egg, I put '" a
little garlic powdei that adds to it.
Aaron fust loves It it's the most gold *'.
crisp, luit iesi />/< /< Hicken *e havt ever
tasted and I knot it isn't me. Must b the oil ami dumbhead that I am I
told him about the oil.'.' So now, /.?
doesn't rave about my hied raves aboutiyoii guessedit) 'TlieOil'
But it really must be the oil. Oh. one
thing mort before "hen fr) ing I
en, I used a long lock to turn it UOK t
use tongs, thai helps keep thai I
iuicein.... Tryil /sum it'sdeli io '
11 costs a bit mori than other oils,
realli la \ Thai's Planiei \0
Thank you verj muctk Mis. Katz, lor
your lively letter and for sharing
lastj chicken secret!) with UN.
KCirvr rt
s: f..o c., isir.:uri
No a spectacular special-occasioo
cake your Chanukah guests will
FRUIT-FROSTED GATEAU
2 egss. separated 1' 2 cups si.f,ar ,
1% cups silted caKe flour
1',- teaspoons baking soda
1 teaspoon salt j 3 cup Planters Oil
1 cup buttermilk (or sour milk
2 squares (1-ounre each) unsweetened
chocolate, melted
Beat egg white* unlil froth). (.radualls add
1 cup sugar; continue healing until very
stiff and glossy. Set aside, sift together
rest of sugar. Hour, baking soda and salt;
add Planters Oil and cup buttermilk.
Blend and then heal I minute at medium
speed on electric mi\cr or 15(1 strokes hf
hand. Scrape sides and bottom of bowl.
Illend in rest of buttermilk, eni! yolks and
nulled chocolate Beat I minute at medium
speed on electric mi\er or 1511 strokes hv
hand, fold in meringue. Pour into 2 oiled
Max paper lined H-inch la>er cake pan*.
Bake at .1511 I for 30-35 minutes, or unlil
done. I.el cool slightly, about III minutes,
before removing from pans. When mm-
plclclv cool, frost with .
fruit Frosting:
In small pan combine-' cup sugar, ', cup
lit Mi corn s\rup and 2 tablespoons water,
CoVfff and bring Io a full boil, Kemova
cover and continue to boil until tyrtm
reaches 242 I. or spins a 6 to8-inch thread
.lusl before s\rup reaches desired tem-
perature, beat 2 egg whiles until stiff hut
not dr>. \dd hot s\rup Io lieatcn cgvj
whiles in a slow. stcadv stream. hcating
consi.uiii\ until frosting holds stiff peaks,
fold in teaspoonvanilla extract, ', cup
well-drained chopped muraschino cherries
and i, cup well-drained crushed pineapple.
fcChe Roj al Latke Lover: Talking of
Chanukah. now's the time for a litile
latke practice. Britain's Queen \ ictoria
used lo make ihem *ith her own royal
hands. In her private suite al vv indsor
Casilc -lie enjoyed preparing her hus-
band's favorite poppyseed cookica
(who knows, maybe he hankered forj
hamentuschen!I and potato pancakes.
So what are vihii husband's favorites'.*
You'll liml Ibe Iradiliomi potato latke
mill six of iis lovable "cousins" (from
Rumanian con' meal pull's io Israeli
fritters and iiical-in-a-iiiorvci cheese-nut
croquettes)in n>> nevi "I esllve Manna"
COOk book. Vou (lun't have ;i COpj vet f
Whal a pitx. It's fret you know, a good-
will nifi lo you from the friendij makera
oi Planters OH, lo gel these 57 great
recipes, |usl write (enclosing a Planters
t ).l label oi cap liner, please) lo Planter*
Oil, Festive Manna. P. o. Box 663,
Madison square Station, N.Y. iihiiu.
instant Glamour: Dress up "dessert"
latkcs, waffles, fi ittc sandp iffsbj add-
ing a swiii of creamy Maple Mmond
\\ hip. Jusi beat I ci p<2sticks) I leisch-
roann's Margarine *ith ', cup
s> i up until Huffy ;stn in i cup chopped
toasted Planters Blanched Almonds.
MANNA ABOUT TOWN
IS A STANDARD BRANDS EXCLUSIVE
EXCLUSIVELY FOR THE
BRIGHT YOUNG HOMEMAKER


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Weds EHa Gelvan
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To be June Bride
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SB Council Units
Schedule Meets
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IRVING PIETRACK ORCHESTRA
"If** HVaiaViaaj Timer
- FLOWERS
BLOSSOM SHOP
*"* Btmya' Am a*i*t
c-iw Ji r-^t;-
Sanka Coffee
Offers Free
Trip to Israel

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Goes to JWV Aux.
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Sunshine Chapter
Holds Lunch Here
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Chanuka Items
Now Available
-
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JFK Memorial
At Temple Sholom
Adult Classes
At Jewish Center
-
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BAR SMTIVAH trxl RAS NHTZVAM INVITATIONS
ainic auToas aanas naJ=is HMO C*a*
THt WMIIVf. SUOI't**
. : -..r^or.
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A*fa 4 *


Friday. November 13. 1966
+Jmist) n-cridfian
Page 9-B
TEMPLE Beth Sholom held its
Chai Israel Bond dinner Sat-
urday < ining at the Fontaine
bleau Hotel. The Hon. Wayne
Morse. United States Senator
from Oregon, delivered the ad-
-- c...e>ts of honor were Abe
and Ml rgaret Fine who were
lesignated as Life Honorees
of Isra- i. The Fines hosted the
cocktail -.arty preceding the din-
ner. .V--. Fine's gown was de-
signed y Count Sarmi. It was
in omr/e tones of orange and
^old with gold lame interwoven
into the fabric. Long-sleeved,
and wit t a square neckline, it
featured the empire silhouette.
Uiti (i the Temple's president,
Mrs. Louis Snetman, was in a
figure Molding mermaid green
>ilk chiffon which was complete-
ly covered with matching colored
iridescent sequins. Her matching
colored full-length coat was in
silk Mrs. James M. Albert chose
a long-sleeved gold silk brocade.
Baby blue was the color Sidney
Ansin i ibbed his wife's peau de
soie gown, featuring a low
scooped neckline which was Jew-
eled ai accented with a fringe
>: crystal teardrops.
Kaht Leon Kronish's wife wore
i gowi bought on their recent
trip li Israel of a lightweight
wool, Israeli-woven and designed
in whit* with gold lame inter-
n >ven "' the bodice and forming
irregulai-length vertical stripes.
*
luIRS Jonas Brotman's tur-
* quoise silk chiffon had a
deep \ neckline, and the gown
was en r.roidered with iridescent
sequins and ca\iar beads. A pale
enta matellasse ensemble
was it- choice of Mrs. Max
Weitz. Mrs. Selma Oritt's gown
and matching floor-length coat
were bi a deep burgandy and
gold bn cade. Mrs. Bertha Eber's
rtite '.k crepe gown featured
ihockii pink crystal teardrops
and rl < stones embroidered on
l> ce. Her stole and band
at the wrist were of shocking
pink satin. Cantor David Convis-
- W topped her white peau
de soie skirt with a sequined bod-
ice of white iridescent sequins
and turquoise caviar beads.
Miss Leslie Gayle Fine, daugh-
ter of the guests of honor, wore
a striking gold sequined skim-
mer with a high neckline and
short sleeves. Mrs. Jacob Rifkin I
was in peacock blue, with her
silk skirt topped with a sequined j
shell, which was embroidered in
a latticed pattern. Pink satin
with white caviar beads was the ;
choice of Mrs. Sam Gertner.;
Mrs. Alex Levinson's deep blue
ensemble caught many an eye. \
Pale yellow silk was worn by
Mrs. Joseph Rosenkrantz.
* *
CABLE trimmed the jacket cov-'
** ering the bias cut gown
which Mrs. Sam Kantor wore. It
circled the high neckline, and
continued down the front of the :
long-sleeved, fitted jacket. A
three-piece white Alaskan silk,
in the tailored motif, was Mrs. ;
Morton Steele's choice for the,
evening. Her silver sequined
bodice featured fringed loops of
clear crystal caviar beads. Among
others glimpsed at the cocktail I
reception were Mrs. Gary Ger-
son in a white satin ensemble.
Mrs. Irving Kaplan in gold bro-
cade, and Mrs. Charles Silvers
in a beaded pale lemon silk.
Mrs. Michael Bright'* ice yel-
low silk featured a gold jeweled
neckline. A deep, cool shade of
green satin was brocaded with:
gold lame, and worn by Mrs. j
Samuel Beckerman. Black chan-
tilly lace with sequin trim was
Mrs. Joseph Epstein's choice.
Turquoise silk covered with crys- \
tal caviar beads was worn by i
Mrs. David Ponve. Her stole was j
in a matching colored silk.
Mrs. Shirley Borer wore white'
silk crepe. Her sequined over-
blouse featured inserts of alen-
con lace accented with topaz
teardrops. A mint green peau de
soie gown was Mrs. Max Kessel-
man's choice for the occasion.
Her sheer illusion bodice was
jeweled, and her neckline was
scooped.
"Tea-time with the True Sisters" is also good deed time, as the
nation's oldest women's welfare organization, the United
Order of True Sisters, this week contributed SI,500 to the
Tumor Clinic at Variety Children's Hospital. Shown (left to
right) are Mrs. Joseph Barchan, chairman of the day; Mrs.
Louis Gillman, donations chairman; and Mrs. Max Ruthfield,
president. The women's group has purchased X-ray equip-
ment for cancer treatment at three local hospitals, and also
works as volunteer aides at Variety.
United Fund Still Short $170,000;
Dupont Plaza Victory Dinner Slated
Patriotic Rally
Planned by JWV
The Col. David Marcus Post,
Jewish War Veterans, will hold
a patriotic rally commemorating
the post's anniversary, on Sunday
evening. Nov. 27, at Washington
Federal. 699 NE 167th St Her
bert L. Gopman is post command-
er.
Guest speaker will be JWV past
national commander. Daniel Meal
Heller, and guest of honor will be
Mayor Chuck Hall. Master of cere
monies for the evening will be
Ainslee Ferdie. chairman of the
Urban Renewal Agency, and past
commander, Department of Flor-
ida JWV.
Also on the agenda, new mem-
bers will be obligated, five year
pins will be given out. and mem-
bers who have received combat
decorations will be honored.
With less than a week remain
ing in the 1966 campaign drive
of the United Fund of Dade Coun
ty $170,000 is still needed to reach
its goal of S3.625.000, announced
Mark I'etcrershmidt, public rela-
tions director, as of press time on
Wednesday.
The United Fund of Dade Coun
ty includes 43 health, family and
character building agencies.
"Most of the big finances have
already been received. Biggest
contributors in this years drive
have been the Dade County School
System, and employees of Eastern
Airlines," said Campaign Chair-
man John Halliburton.
Seven-thousand Dade Countians
will help celebrate the drive's cul [
mination with a victory dinner on
Tuesday in the Assembly Room
of the Dupont Plaza Hotel. Guest
emcee will be Don Shoemaker, ed-,
itor of the Miami Herald
Highlight of the dinner will be
SAteninoek
the exchange of torch represent-
ing a change in yearly chairmen.
Halliburton, vice president of
Eastern Airlines, will relinquish
his duties to James L. Knight,
president of the Miami Herald.
'Cabaret Nite1 For
Mizrachi Ladies
Kinneret Chapter of Mizrachi
Women will hold a gala "Cabaret
Nite at the Seville Hotel on
Saturday at 9 p.m. The evening
will include a floor show and
dancing. All proceeds from the
event will be used to support
Mizrachi projects in Israel.
Co-chairmen of the evening are
Mrs. Marion Jacobson and Mrs.
Nathan Weissman.
Mrs. Bernard Gelbert is pres-
ident of Kinneret Chapter.
Chanuka Institute At Beth Sholom
1 hi i ,ika Institute Workshop
be leatured at the Oneg Shab-
following services at Temple
SI lom on Friday evening,
irdii to an announcement by
I ibbi Leon Kronlsh, spiritual lead-
ei f th< congregation.
With ,'hanuka, the Festival of
I '-, in the offing, the mem-
ol I th Sholom will learn the
' of the holiday and the
method : observing it." explained
Rabbi K- nish. Our staff, headed
b Assistant Rabbi Daniel Franzel
1' Bertisch. director of edu-
cation has prepared a program
featuring songs, recipes, books
Mid d< i' rations identified with
Chanuka.
Highlights of the Institute will
be a dramatic reading by Rabbi
Franzel of Emma Lazarus' "The
reasl erf Lights." and a short pro-
gram entitled Light as a Symbol
of Fret riom,' performed by the
children of the seventh grade.
Another feature of the program
*W br the kindling of the Chan-
CWwm Club Directors Meet
South shore Citizen's Club will
n'd its first meeting of the board
1 directors at the home of life
President LoUjs shafkin. 5414
naetres Dr, Sunday at 1;30 pm
^nairman is Mrs Marion Rattier.
uka lights and the chanting of.
Chanuka blessings by Mrs. Sey-
mour Silverman, president of the
Sisterhood, and Mr. Silverman and
their children, Gary and Gail.
Cantor David Conviser has ar-
ranged the musical portions of the
program, and the Institute will
end with community singing of j
Chanuka songs.
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Page 10-B
Jamist ncridlur
Friday, November 18, 1966
5=cr^r*affM ^SSHS
Conqreqation. where Spector Hall was transformed into a Region, United Synagogue c
.. _. i_a u------ ;iuded a concert Sunday nic,
5. Featured were internationally-known violinist and re-
Turetsky examining some of the Israeli and Americian a
rv^hlrt'g"a'ilery"fo; thV exhibit: In photo at left are Harry included a concert Sunday niqht. attended by some SMper-
' ', and Mrs. Murray sons. Featu
;nd Americian art coiding art.--
on exhibit. Center are Mrs. Max R. Silver and Mrs. Frederick Juan Mercadal: and Bemice (Mrs. Henry) Ring, prominent
>op S,mon, pioneer founder of Beth David, and Mrs. Murray ^"^^ FieId; internatlonallv renowned guitanst,
-- .i t^__:^_ ftA-,- Unrtnr> Rir\rr r\rnminpnt
Scher, co-chairmen of the festival, viewing an oil by Israeli pianist.
Artist Weintraub. Right are David Braun, president of the________
Molly Stark to be Star Soloist Dec. 4
At Beach Jewish National Fund Banquet
Radio City Music Hall soprano tickets is progressing briskly, and
1st Molly Stark will be guest the JNF banquet Dec. 4 promises
tertainer at the Jewish National to bo one of the truly outsiand-
:- und banquet sot here for Dec 4 in. social events of the season."
the Fontainebleau Hotel Molly Stark has been soloist
Guest speaker will bo Sen Era- with Leopold Stokowski and the
Gruening. of Alaska New York Philharmonic at Came
William Bornstein, president gie Hall, as well as at the Rodgers
.id Wednesdaj thai "the sale of and Hammerstein Nite at Lewi-
sohn Stadium.
f. f+ ,. i *#_ She has appeared in summer
DU CandldaTPS VJe stock in -Carousel.- "Merry Wid
r U hOr OCnOOI r05T5 pj Fella." "Bngadoon." "Guys
AX DA1L Tai>mL and Dolls." and "Rose Marie."
AT DeTn i oran Her club daIt>s have iciUded
Election fever will hit a high stand.- at Grossinger's, the Ameri-
: at Beth Torah Congregation cana in New York. Waldorf-As-
..:ut. the annual elec tona. St. Mo, it/ BericeTey-Camret.
, Saxov-Hilton. New ^ ork Hilton.
for the Student Congregation and -^ p]a/a
the Harold Wolk Religious A recording artist for Columbia
>ol will he held with more ana Tikva labels, she has been
, 50 candidates vying for lead- seen in numerous appearances on
< hi| if the argesl Junioi television and heard on radio
re cations in Greater Miami. ... ..._.. _._,
Students have been electioneer- HIVA UNIVERSITY RABBI
r g during the past 10 days with
suns throw-aways. Researcher Due At Dinner Here
I ach will be required to speak
the student body. Dr. Moses n Tendler, profes- He organized and was first spir ^ Lehnnan stressed the
lions to be filled include sor of biology at Yeshiva Univer- 'tual leader of the Great Neck 1)orlant ro!t. (lf lh(. JNF todav jn Mod7m" Times'- "i- the ov<
v bbi. < intor, gabbai, shamash, sity, and lecturer in Talmud at Synagogue, the tnst Orthodox gecuring the borders of Israel and J(,t.t 0f the Temple Ni r
I esident. vice presidents, secre ,ho university's Habbi Isaac El- congregation on the North Shore especially the Upper Galilee, Adult Education progran .vhich
tary, treasurer, hostesses and cnanan Theological Seminary, will of Long Island. .,Tho th(,|lu. ()f tht. JNF js began last week
ard ot directors ^ prulcipai speaker and guest of rjr, Tendler currently is work- to the Galilee'." -aid Or Lehnnan. For the first lecture
Candidates include Benjamin honor at the Mesivta's sixth an- mg on two projects: development "We aim to establish frontier gene LaboviU discussed
Koffler. Eddie Gillman, Mary nual dinner. Hyman Galbut. chair 0f new antibiotics and anti-cancer roads and frontier settlement- to <>i Moses Mendelssohn.'
Saunder? Renee Sherman Michael man. announced The dinner i- agents, and a study of thermo- cover Israel from north to south Continuing the series,
I :ijai : Amj Hirschberg, Scott scheduled for Saturday. Dec. 10. philic actinomycetes In aasoci- with a defense perimeter nesday at 8:30 p.m. Rabbi
Furman, David Tennenbaum, Dav- 7:15 p.m. at the Fontainebleau ation with Dr. Samuel Kornian. ------------ -------------- vita will speak on The 1.:
ii Rutnian, Larry Bookman, Gary Hotel. chief of neoplastic service of Jew- J/jqfiksqivjnq Celebration Samson F Hush
Rabbi Wein Will
Address Confab
Rabbi Berel Wein. of M
B a< h, will address the I
vet sarj national biem
lion of the Union ol
Jewish Congregations
to be held Nov. 23 to 27
Bhoreham Hotel in Wa*bi
D C
Rabbi Wein. who is
leader of Beth Israel Col
tion, Miami Beach, will
the convention dinner
Friday evening. Nov. 25.
Some 2,000 delegates i ex.
pected to attend the five-da; coi
clave of the UOJCA, the nat onal
organization serving 3,100
congregations throughout the
United State- and Canada Hie
convention will be the !:.-
multiple-day assemblage <>: Ortl
dox Jews in American nisi
The convention sessions will
focus on creative approaches tc
the major issues affecting Amer
ican and world Jewish life ana
on the role of Jewry in the
worldwide quest for peacr ana
security and the struggle against
poverty, injustice and other
problems confronting mankind
Among featured guest
at the convention will tx
committee, reported Wednesday Dr. Joseph B. Soloveitcl.ik
that William Bornstein has been most Jewish religious authoi
unanimously reelected president the present day; Dr. Moses
of the Jewish National Fund Chief Rabbi of Rumania
Council here i.edaliah Schorr, dean ol tl
Medro.-h Elyon Rabbinic
Reelection came at a meeting u,_(, Monseyi NY. i [,
of the JNF on Not 9 at the Fon- ,Iak.oi,0vits, newly-elected i hie:
tainebleau Hotel Rabbi of the British i
\l.-o elected were Rabbi Mayer wealth: Rabbi Pesach Z
Abramowitz. chairman of the ex- president, and Rabbi -
ecutive board; Jacob C Fishman Sharfman. honorary president
and Abraham Grunhut. vice pres- ,ht' Rabbinical Council ol
idents; Sam Schachno. financial fW
secretary; Mrs Eva Blum, record-
ing secretary Benjamin Appel,
treasurer, and Mrs. Miriam Press,
comptroller
Bornstein Again
To Serve at Helm
Of JNF Board
Dr. Irving Lehnnan, chairman
of the Foundation of the Jewish
National Fund of Greater Miami,
and chairman of the nominations
MOttr STARK
Bornstein was praised "for
his outstanding generosity and
dedicated service," and his fel-
low-officers were singled out
"for their untiring devotion and
unselfish work in promoting the
growth and welfare of the Jew-
ish National Fund in Greater
Miami."
ident of the World Zioni
ization and of the World
Congress; Rabbi Pinchas M
presidium member of thi i
Orthodox Rabbis of the I
States and Canada. Rabbi
Miller, past president of tl
binical Council of Airu i
chairman of the American '
ence on Soviet Jewn
1111
Second Lecture
At Ner Tamid
"Great Jewish Per-.'! .
Shachat. Man Bernstein, Jason
Kit/. Wendy Hahn, Allison De-
\ augh Joan Vigman, Eric Koen- IT^
igsber., Richard Breger, Ellen
SI phen Kauif. Stewart
Stein, Randa Samuels, Bonnie Gin-
tis, Ban.. Schonwetter. Alan Mil
Michael Newman, Erica
i. iss. B rbra Lebman, Robert Ra-
Mara Nicdenthal, 1!
Millet 5a
Schreiber Miriam Weis-
g Glenn St Snei
Dr. Tendler. who Is combining [?" .Chron.ic.. f" Hospital.
successful careers as a rabbi, bac-
and teacher, will be
:/ed for his outstanding
achievements in the field of hi-
olog) and science. Dr. Tendler.
w ho w as aw arded a PhD by Colum-
bia University in 1957. and or-
dained a rabbi by Yeshiva Univer-
sity in 1949. has attained re.
tion for his research work in the
development of new antibiotics
and anti-cancer agents.
In conjunction with the Ii
Brooklyn. NY., he recently an- Golden Age Friendship Club of classes in elemental>. inti
nounced discovery' of a new chem- the Miami Reach VM and WHA ate and conversational Hebri
otherapeutic agent which has been will celebrate the Thanksgiving conducted at the temple
of value in the treatment of ad holiday on Sunday with a turkey Wednesday at 10 and 11 at
vanced inoperable cancer dinner at 1536 Ba> Fid. evenings at 7:30 and 8:30 pn
D. MOM TfNDLlR
The Mesivta of Greater Miami-
Louis Merwitier High School is
an outgrowth of the Hebrew
Academy and is the only school
on the secondary level combin-
ing a regular high school pro-
gram with an intensive Hebrew
course of studies. Rabbi Alexan-
der S. Gross, principal, said
"More than 20 students, now
attending Mesivta, come from
out of state and various Latin
American cities. Proceeds of the
dinner will go to cover the
heavy budget of the Mesivta.
Most of the students are on par-
tial or complete scholarship."
Dr Tendler. while holding both
academic posts at the universitj
concurrently, has also conducted Members of the Coniirmaticn Class of Temple Martha Altschuller. Mrs. Wayne Rogers, con-
summer training institutes in Wo- Am whose r nses wwe published in Urination teacher, Karen Margolin and Sheila
? fofSTpIS & "'ar- the perietal for teen-aaers published by the ^^^-^^^^^^oZ
The institutes are supported by
the National Science Foundation.
Union <">f American Hebrew Congreaations. firmaticn teacher. Eddie Goldsfeir
"Keeping Posted." Seated (left to right) are Benin, David Todd. and Donald Garvet:


Friday. November 18. 1966
+Jm>lsl\ fhrkMar)
Page 11-B
0
rft
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz, spiritual leader of Temple Ner Tamid.
extends congratulations to Mr. and Mrs. Louis Cohen, who
will be the recipients of the Israel "Chai" Award at the Temple
Ner Tamid Israel Chai Dinner on Saturday evenina. Dec. 3, at
the Fontainebleau Hotel. Murray Shaw, president of the tem-
ple, who was himself honored by the State of Israel, will be
chairman of the dinner.
300 Teen-Agers Map Annual Conclave;
Sen. Cain Scheduled to be Guest Speaker
than 300 representatives
il the senior high clubs of all
.ranches of the YM and WHA of
Ireater Miami will bo conducting
Mi annual teen-age conclave
.. Dec. 4. at the Central "Y,"
MX) SW 8th St.
Keynote speaker at the conclave
uncheon banquet will be Sen.
larry P- Cain, of Miami.
rhe teen-agers will be discuss-
-lit major issues which con-
fronl young people today. The
will be "Today's Issues
Where Do We Stand.'" The is-
sues are as follows:
Is it important lor Judaism
.urvive and what can be done
' hi p preserve it?
) lake a look at the Negro
Or Olom USY
Clown Show
Ho the Clown. ;i television
'1, the Popeye Playhouse,
form his talents in a spe-
how mi Sunday at Temple
B755 SW 16th St.
pei formance, sponsored bj
Or i Hum Junior United
ue Youth, will begin at
revolution in America, what it has
accomplished, and bow it affects
them
The teen-age code of behaviot
toward rebellion against accepted
standards and values of society.
Whj some teen-agers commit
ciiines against society.
Whether schools are prepar-
ing teens for the future role they
must play in society.
When do teen-agers feel it is
important to "stand up and be
counted'".'
Are teens shutting their eves
to the ghettos of the poor'.'
Laos, Viet Nam and the
Dominican Republic where is
the U.S. headed'.'
Members of the YM and WHA
senior high program committee
will sit in on the discussions foi
the purposes of observation and
evaluation. Members ol the com
mittee arc:
Chairman, Mr- Jack Baum, \
Budd Cutler, Dr and Mrs, Sam
Eder, Mrs Bernard Shenkman,
Gene Bass, Mrs, Gloria Denker.
Mr, and Mrs. Milton Balsam, Jack
Baum, Mrs. Freda Korenvaes, Mr
and Mrs. Seymour Abramson,
Youth coordinators for the con
clave are Bonnie Kalish, Mike
Rosen and Sherri Hochfelsen.
Feldman to Chair
Beth Am Dinner
Merman Feldman will serve as
(banman of the Temple Beth Am
Israel ( hai Dinner of State, u
was announced by Dr. Herbert M.
Baumgard, spiritual leader of the
temple.
I he dinner will be held on Sun
day evening, Dec. 4. In the (,iand
Ballroom of Hie Duponl Plaza
Hotel.
Feldman, a founder and first
president of Temple Beth Am,
was honored two years ago by
the State of Israel which con-
ferred the Israel Redemption
Award upon him.
A roster of temple leaders will
serve with him in heading the
committee lor the dinner, includ-
ing Dr. Baumgard, who is honor-
ary dinner chairman; Alan B.
Kessler. Temple president; Byron
S. (herkas. Robert H. Newman
and Barton s. Udell, co-chairmen;
Mrs. George Malin, Sisterhood .
president; and Macey Schaffer, I
Brotherhood president.
Feldman and his wife were
entertain hosts at a reception
their home Thursday evening.
to
at
ol
Cohens Feted
By Ner Tamid
Zee* Boneh, Consul General
Israel for southern United States,
will join in honoring Mr. and Mis
Louis Cohen, of Temple Ner Tam-
id. when he comes to Miami to
present Israels 'Chai" Award to
the couple.
Rabbi Eutfenc LabovitZ, spiritual
leader of Temple Ner Tamid. re-
vealed that Mr. and Mrs, Cohen
have been selected for the State
of Israel Chai Award "in recogni-
tion of their years of service in
Jewish life "
Murray Shaw, president of Tem-
ple Ner Tamid, will serve as chair-
man of the dinner, which is sched-
uled for Saturday evening, Dec,
.!. at the Fontainebleau Hotel,

%

S^% /
Bankers Forum
To Study Branch
Banking in Fla.
Florida's most controversial
bank issue, branch banking, will
be one of the major topics dis
cussed at the First Annual Florida
Commercial Bankers Forum meet-
ing here through Saturday,
Frank Smathers Jr., chairman
ot the Forum's steering committee.
said. "As a state in which branch
banking i* prohibited by law,
Florida bankers will be particular-
ly interested in an objective dis
CUSSion on this controversial is
sue "
Smathers announced that
Frank A. Plummer, president
and director of the First Na-
tional Bank of Montgomery,
Ala.; Pat DuBois, president of
the Independent Bankers Asso-
ciation of America; and Dr. Al-
marin Phillips, professor of
economics and law at the
Whaiton School of Finance and
Commerce of the University of
Pennsylvania, will discuss
"Branch and Non-Branch Bank-
ing Experience in Other
States."
Plummer, a former Florida
banker and for the past lo years
a banker in a state permitting
county-wide branch banking, will
discuss what be considers the plus
and minus factors ol branch bank-
ing in Alabama
DuBois is a second generation
opponent >>i branch banking and
will detail the faults of branch
banking.
Dr. Phillips will discuss the
branch banking issue strictly from
an academic viewpoint.
Smathers explained that the For
mil is designed to present prac i
tical and theoretical thinking to
the problems facing the Florida
banking industry today.
Planning for a Temple Beth Am Israel Chai Dinner of Stat^
at a luncheon get-together of top congregational leaders ar-?
Dr. Herbert M. Baumgard, spiritual leader of Temple Bet;
Am; Herman Feldman, who will be dinner chairman; an-
Alan B. Kessler. temple president. The dinner will be held o..
Sunday evening, Dec. 4. at the Dupont Plaza Hotel.
THE
i i s c a v a e t e it n a c: e
340 Biscayne Boulevard Miami, Florida
FACING BISCAYNE BAY
V/HtKt THE STARS AND HEAVEN JOIN YOUR rFST/V/TIES"
AT THE BEAUTIFUl NEWLY DECORATED & ENLARGED
STARLIGHT BALLROOM
SEATING UP TO 400
WEDDINGS if CONFIRMATIONS
BANQUETS RECEPTIONS



LUNCHEONS -*- MEETINGS
CAT EIII > <
Strictly Kosher facilities Available Under Supervision of
RABBI TIBOR H. STERN
CALL Miss SHIRLEY, Catering Manager, FR 9-3792
Have that
Business Meeting,
Banquet, or
Special Occasion
#
You'll find complete
facilities to exactly satisfy
your needs in the Kismet,
Aladdin, Scheherazade and
Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for o
bedding or a private party I
at the

fciicrs #
lor Information!
HAZEL ALLISON
Catering Director,
JE 1-6061
*6th St. a Collins *v.

For you who can afford the best
offer* superb catering
in sumptuous settings.
DORAL HOTEL ON-THE-OCEAN
DORAL HOTEL a COUNTRY CLUB MIAMI
TELEPHONE MR.DAVIO KOVAC 532-3600
/w


Page 12-B
> i*i*t fhrtdfan
Friday. November 18, 1966
Victor Borge to Star at Cedars Hospital
Fifth Anniversary Ball Saturday Night
V "Pres Rei and
le the
1 rpj h
- -- -. ening
Cedars Hospital
Names Landfield
Pres, Emeritus
First i". .. ol Ci dars oi
banoi Ho! cier liar
A Landfield, has been named
esident emiritus ;ii the annual
election of officers and directors
- week.
Landfield was active with the
I g nal group of civic leaders re-
.-. nsible for building the 252-bed
i mmunity hospital, and was in
Etrumental in launching their first
i. .:... funds drh e.
The president emirifus is a
member of the Downtown De-
velopment Authority, and was
cne of t'ne pioneers who organ-
ized Miami's Be'ter Business Bu-
reau and the city's first Mer-
chants' Association. He was
'ounder and president of West-
view Country Club and belongs
to the Rotary Club and the
Shrine.
Other officers elected were
president, Harry L. Lewis; vice
presidents, Sam Luby Sr.. Ben No-
vack. E. Albert Pallot and David
Stuzin; secretary, Morris I/>mas-
k:n; assistant secretary. Elliott
Elumenthal; treasurer. Sidney l^ef-
court; assistant treasurer. Robert
Russell: executive vice president.
S K. Bronstein
Board members are R. William
Apte. Sidney M Aronovitz, Jose
t sch. Irving Cypen. Joseph A.
Garfield. Louis F Goldman, Rob
t-t 7 Greene. Nathan B. Rood
Sh i Saul Silberman and
i \ H Wolff
tel. it was
j banquet
-
T;..i rj L. Lewis, ol Baj Harbor,
will in honoi ed "*fo I ad< r-
sh p and disti iguisl I ser
lent of the hospil
rs
The annual black-'ie event
will be held in th? Grand Ball-
ioot tuis year to accommodate
the overflow crowd expected to
turn out to see and hear the
concert pianist-humorist, Victor
Corge, who will be in Miami
Beach for one night to present
his production of "Comedy in
Music."
With Borge will be Leonid
Hambro, official < met rt pianist
of the New York Philharmonic
Orchestra,
Under President Lewis' direc
1'on, the 252-bed community hos-
pital has expanded it- services and
las been operating at near capac-
ity for two years Executive vice
president and administrator is S.
K Bronstein
Mai Malkin and his orchestra
will provide dance music and ac-
company the Borge stage show.
The receiving-line will include
Mr and Mrs. Harry L. Lewis. Mr
and Mrs. Saul Silberman. Mr. and
Mrs Harold A Landfield. Mr. and
Mrs. E. Albert Pallot. Mr. and
Mrs David Stuzin. Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Garfield. Mr and Mrs.
Robert Russell. Mr. and Mrs. Sol
C. Shave. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Z.
Greene. Mr and Mrs. Louis E.
Goldman and Mr. and Mrs. Morris
l.omaskin.
Borge's entire fee will be turned
over to his favorite charity.
Thanks to Scandinavia, a fund
which supplies scholarships for
Vic/or Borge
Leonid Hambro
... x : :.\t (0 the qualified
... | aughters of those brave
Scandinavians Danes, Swedes,
S. Finns who gave
help t.> Danish victim.- oi Nazi
persecution.
Gala Holiday Nite
For 1500 Club
The 1800 Men s Club of the
Morton Towers is planning a gala
Thanksgiving affair on \\"ednesda>
at the DeauviUe Hotel.
To be held in the hotel's Riche-
lieu Room, the festivities will start
with hors d'oeuvres at 6:30 p.m..
followed by a complete holiday
dinner, and then a show with
comedian Eddie Schaeffer as head-
liner.
During the cocktail hour. Hel-
ene will entertain with songs and
music. Harry Robinson will offer
the music of his accordion, and
there will be continuous music to
dance by throuchout the evening.
President of the group is Eman
uel Mentz.
Broken Open Offices
Weis. Voisin. Cannon. Inc., mem-
bers of the New York and Amer-
ican Stock Exchanges, opened
permanent offices Monday at 446
Arthur Godfrey Rd Miami
Beach.
Funeral Directors Seminar Studies Jewish Practices
a -kshop held.
V Y rk City brouuht
tcgei tatives of the
Funeral D of Amer-
. and was tl> under t'ne
- of the funeral organiza-
the 1 rthodox Jewish
[ Ami ii< a and I in
il of America
T Newman, of Miami
of the Jewish
and
ner S n Fui l"m<
tha
Rabbi Israel Klavan. executive
vice president of the Rabbinical
Council of America, whose topic
was "Sh'lfesrah and Taharah;"
Rabbi Solomon J. Sharfman. past
president of the Rabbinical Coun-
cil of America, and spiritual leader
of Young Israel of Flatbush, wfc
I : c was "K'Reeah, Tachrichim.
and the Oron;'" Harold M Jacobs,
chairman, joint funeral standards
nmittee of the Union of Ortho-
dox C of America,
who spoke on "The Communal Re-

Jid T. Newman, president of the Jewish Funeral Directors
:: America, and owner of Newman Funereal Home here, is
i by Harold M. Jacobs, chairman of the joint
red standards committee ot the Union of Orthodox Jewish
Congregations of America, and Dr. Samson R. Weiss, execu-
we "-"ice president of the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congre-
;ns of America, and Dr. Samson R. Weiss, executive vice
President of the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of
America, at the close of an educational workshop sponsored
\y by the UOJCA. the Rabbinical Council of America,
end the Jewish Funeral Directors.
sponsibilities of the Jewish Funeral
Directors:"' and Rabbi Herbert W.
Bomzer. chairman of the funeral
committee, and past president of
the Rabbinical Board of Flatbush.
whose topic was The K'vruah."
Dr. Samson R. Weiss, executive
vice president of the UOJCA, was
coordinator of the seminar and
served as moderator.
Newman said this was the first
is a series of educational work-
shops his organization will hold
in cooperation with the Union
of Orthodox Jewish Congrega-
tion and the Rabbinical Council
of America.
'1 irs." N e w- m a n
di signed to I It
equip the funeral d and
their staffs with a compete knowl-
- nd pi ic
in ssential for tlv sch
their sacred responsibiliti as
Jewish funeral directors." He -
I the se n s at the i
tion of three years ol frui
coop- ration the Jev
funeral directors of America, the
Unii I l Tthodox Jewish C 11
_..-:ons of America, and the Rab-
binical Council of America
Rabbi Sidney Applebaum. spi-
ntual leader of congregation Beth
Judah in Brooklyn, and chairman
of the funeral committee of the
Rabbinical Council of America, de-
clared his committee has assumed
the responsibility to staff these se
minars as a public service.
ATTENTION!
Jewish Home for the Aged
THRIFT SHOP
NEEDS YOUR DONATION
NOW!
"FUNITURE"-"APPUANCCS"
"Cl6THIN6'-"JEWIlRY, etc.
"All Items Tax Deductible"
CALL 696-2101
Catholic View On
Is God Dead*
At Beth Sholom
The Bev, Fr. Joseph Jurasko,
Order ol Preechert, heed of the
i!, .,;,, Department of Barry
H*lh">r will speak OB the Catholic
viewpoint of the current contro-
versial question, "Is GOd Dead.1''
at a symposium which i> part of
the Adult Education Program of
Temple Beth Sholom of Miami
Beach, on Monday at 9 p.m.. in the
Temple Auditorium.
Father Jurasko received his Alt
degree from St. Francis College,
in Loretta. Pa.: a Licentiate in
Philosophy from Laval University
in Quebec. Can., and a Lectorate
in Theology in Washington. D.C.
A Dominican Father, he taught
at Providence College, in Provi-j
deuce. R.I for six years, and at
Siena Heights College, in Adrian.
Mich, for four years before com-
ing to Barry' College.
He was ordained in 1940 and ,
[ for the past 25 years has been
preaching, teaching philosophy
and theology in Catholic colleges,
and most recently, has been active
in the Ecumenical Movement.
Rabbi Leon Kronish. spiritual
leader of Beth Sholom. will be dis-
cussion leader.
Succeeding lectures, all at 9
p.m.. arc scheduled for Nov. 28. j
when Rev. Luther Pierce. Director
JWV Spurs Gables
To Amendment
Coral Gables City Commission
has approved an amendment td
the City Code granting benefits
to disabled veterans of the Viet
Nam War.
Commission action was the re-
sult of a resolution adopted by
Murray Solomon Post 243 of Coral
Gables. Jewish War Veterans of
the USA., urging the same ben-
efits be granted to disabled Viet
Nam War veterans as are allowed
to veterans of other wars
M. Jay Berliner, commander of
Post 243. presented the resolution
to the Coral Gables City Commis-
sion. Berliner cited a provision of
the City Code which gives a S50
exemption for occupational license
fees to disabled veterans
V. FR. JOSEPH IU9HK0
of the Greater Mia il oi
Churches, will resent
tant point of \ ie 5. Dr.
Max A. Lipschitz, ol i rah
Congregation, president
Miami Rabbinical A-- will
speak on "! There lom for
Doubt Concerning the .ture ci
God?"
On Dec. 12 Dr. Ira president of the Bee
Foundation, will close
of lectures with a "s ition" to
the problem cf the eath of
iGod?"
Adult Education {ram is
sponsored by the Boar. ; Educa-
tion of Beth Sholom. th Mrs.
Irving B. Kaplan as c rman.
Lectures are open t' le public
at a nominal charge. I tickets
may be purchased at temple
office or at the doo:
Sisterhood Hosts Dinner
On Friday, Sisterhood of Tem-
ple Tifereth Jacob will host its
annual traditional Sabbath din-
' i at 7 p m.
Reservations can be made with
Mrs Mil red WascowiU or the
temple office
THERE ARE
m
REASONS WHY MAIL j
FOR JAMESTOWN. ALA,
CAN BE MISSENT.
* Jomtstown A.k.
* Jomtstown, Colif.
* Jomtstown, Colo.
* Jomtstown, Ind.
* Jo-ntstown Koni.
* Jomtstown Kf.
* Jomtstown Le.
* Jomtstown Mich.
* Jomtstown Mo.
* Jomtstown N.Y.
* Jomtstown N. C.
* Jomtstown N. Dok.
* Jomtstown Ohio
* Ja-tstown Po.
* Jomtstown R.I.
* Jomtstown S.C.
* Jomtstown Ttn*.
* Jomts'own Vo.
DREAM .?
* Btvtr-teeetHftttii 3 ,
tM at aw aest '
in .'imi.:i.
6 mmm wn
7 acrriiie oats
12 MMMB KAU
IS FAXTAiTK RAWKJ
E VV C">:e 0'--""'
Writ. TOOAV Ht
t.ltriwl ncaii*" *
When you use ZIP Code In
your address, your corre-
spondence is more likely to
wind up in the right James*
town. ZIP Code adds ac-
curacy to your mail.
i SANS SOUCI
j HOLIDAYS
104t fa** /f'Je\
Main Jtr.tt
| K|Milt. *-
4iW
_J-U1.
1 NAME ..
! AOORESS
CITY .
! STATE
l>


Friday. November 13. 1966
+Je*isti noricfibtr?
Page 13-3
j^ar JWitzsciL
Stuart Hirris
; rln Harris will become
Mitzvah on Satui ay, Nov. 19,
fempk Beth Am
- m ol Mr. and Mr*. Ernest Har-
64 i Montgomery Dr., Um
!h,i: an eighth grade honor
-, |enl Palmett > Junior High.
r has been Belected to represent
I Hebrew ela?s for the past
- in the vocabulary bee
. msored by the Bureau of Jewish
catioi Stuart's interests in-
cal fish and the guitar.
randparents of the Bar Mitz-
Mr and Mrs Samuel Harris
nl Mi Pauline Le\ ick
ibles, w ill celebrate the
".in,-..' will be hon-
Kid illowing the
i
Fredric Weitz
a Mr and Mrs.
tz, wi ne Bar
Saturd Nov. 19. at
anu-El
.i- oi be first stu-
ihe T< Bmanu-El
aduate of
i- in the
le : N stilus Junior
tei scic nee,
n colled
branl .'. be honored
\ Igiers Hotel

Irs, I -rstcn and
-j. Fredric's
"-. v attend the
Brooke Felton
'"..'!. laughtei of Mr.
- i Helton. 17723 NE 9th
Miami Beach, will celebrate
iitzvab on Friday i-wn
:S, at Beth Torah Con-
til
is in the eighth grade
Kennedy Junior High.
been attending Hebrew
Beth Torah for the past
four years and is now a student
in the Pre-onfirmation classes.
She p.nticipates in the United
Synagogu* Youth program and is
interested in art.
The Oneg Shabbat following the
Friday nening services will hon-
r tin tflebrant, and on Saturday
evening a dinner and reception
will be held at Waldman's Hotel
>ii Miami Beach.
Amonj guests will be Miamians
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Miller, and Ed-
ward Felton, grandparents of the
Bas Mitzvah.
*
Jack Strom
Jack son of Mr. and Mrs. Sam-
uel Strom, will become Bar Mitz-
vah on Saturday. Nov. 19, at the
Hebrew Academy
A ninth grade student at the
v the celebrant "is inter-
red ii sports, science and or-
Paul Gonbiin
n of Mr. and Mrs. Nat
Gohbeii :440 North Treasure Dr..
*' h< Bar Mitzvah on Saturday
mormns S0V. i9. at Temple
a student of the Relig
">us Scho. I and a seventh grader
-' Nautilus Junior High.
FoHowinj jervicea, a Kiddush
*" be held in the Social Hall.
w honor of Paula Bar Mitzvah
a dinner reception will be held in
""Social Hall of Temple Men-
Brn on Saturday evening.
* *
Richard Bolton
"n:- services at [emple Sinai
" ^'tn Dade on Saturday. Nov.
c'eel, Classics Discussion
Including Eurip-
' and Hlppolytus, will
' -'' by the Gnat Books
Group Wednesday,
'' 'each Pub-
We. Sea-
' ^Sin at 7 I p.m.
Paul Golibein
P'M'ip frieder
Richard Bolton
19. at Washington Federal. 699 NE
j 167th St.. Richard, son of Mr. and
Mrs. George Bolton. will be Bar
; Mitzvah.
Richard is an eighth grade stu-
i dent at the John F. Kennedy Jun-
I ior High and at Temple Sinai Re-
ligious School. He is interested in
| boating, fishing, swimming and
weight lifting. He has been on
the school honor roll for the past
two years.
Among out-of-town guests at-
tending the celebration will be
Herman Goldstein and Irving
Bolotnick. of New York, grand
fathers of the celebrant.

Steven Vogel
On Saturday. Nov. 19. during
the morning service. Steven Vogel
will be Bar Mitzvah at Temple
Zion.
Steven is an eighth grade stu-
dent at South Miami Junior High
and plays trumpet in the school
concert orchestra. He is also inter-
ested in stamp and coin collecting.
Mr. and Mrs. Joel Vogel will
host the Kiddush following the
service, and will honor their son
at a luncheon at the Algiers on
Sunday.

Philip Frieder
The Bar Mitzvah of Philip Bar-
ry, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry H.
Frieder Jr., 192 NE 124th St.. will
take place on Saturday morning.
Nov. 19. at Beth Torah Congrega-
tion. A Kiddush will be given in
honor of the Bar Mitzvah follow-
ing the services.
Philip is an eighth grade stu-
dent at North Miami Junior High.
He has been attending Beth Torah
Religious School for the past year
and is presently in the Pre-Con
firmation class. He enjoys surfing
and acting, and plays accordion,
guitar, drums and piano.
A dinner and in will be
held Saturday evening, at Bud
Dickey's Club House Mr and Mrs
5r >:' Miami.
A Kiddush in honor of the cele-
brant will follow the ceremony,
and he will be honored at a re-
grandparents of the celebrant, will the piano and enjoys swimming, be observed during Saturday
be among guests attending the skating and dancinu morning services, Nov. 19, at Ner
affair An Oneg Shabbat in honor of Tamid.
Jack H.rari i IS Cf,ebr1an, *$* ,(,"dered a< Richard is a student at Nautilus
JackHaran the temple following the cere- Junior ffi and .,.,.. Ner
laet. V ITS* "?* y" Tamid Religious School. His out-
Jack Lazare, son of Mr and Mrs i i
-..,..... u am. V. ... side interests include art, swim-
Meyer Hararf, 8038 Crespi Blvd.. Glenn Borken ..
will be Bar Mitzvah at Temple Glenn Russell, son of Dr. and
Ner Tamid. | Mrs. Norman Borken. 1C81Q NE
Jack is a student of Temple 19th Ct. will celebrate his Bar
Ner Tamid Religious School and Mitzvah on Saturday afternoon,
Nautilus Junior High. He enjoys Nov. 19. 5 p.m.. at Beth Torah cpPtion at Michel's Restaurant on
boating and fishing. I ongregation. Saturday evening.
A Kiddush will follow the sen-1 Glenn is an eighth grade stu- The Bar Mitzvah is the grandson,
ices. A reception will be tendered ; dent at the John F. Kennedy Jun- of the late Max Zuckerman.
Jack at his home on Saturday! ior High. He attends a school for
judo, won a science award in the Michael Einborn
Sixth grade, and is interested in Young Israel of Greater Miami
stamp collecting will be the setting for the Bar
On Friday evening, Nov. 18. A reception-luncheon will be Mitzvah ol" Michael Einhorn on
Judith Ellen, daughter of Cantor given in his honor on Sunday at Saturday, Nov. 19.
and Mrs Edward Klein, of 17600 his home. Michael is the son of Mr I
NE 9th Ave.. will be Bas Mitzvah Mrs. Fred E nhoin. 961 NE IS
ai rcmDie Ner Tamid. Richard DuBeshter st.
Judith is a student of John F. The B Kennedy Junior High and Ner Kent and Mrs Philip K Junior High I
[am 'i R. Ii i is h .ol She plays Di ter. 7735 Carlyl We.. brant is
Ellen Klein
now we w
harder to make
your day shorter
WVCG-AM now on
the air until midnight
SOUTH FLORIDA'S GOOD MUSIC STATIONS
AM 1080 KC. 10,000 Watts
FM -105.1 MC. -160,000 Watts
**************..,



Faqe 14-B
vjfwisi. fhrMKan
Friday, November 18, 1966
Miami Beach Chapter of Hadassah' education
advisory committee are seated (left to right!
Mesdames Jack Katzman, administrative vice-
president; Barnett Beckerman, education vice
president; Henry B. Wernick, president of
chapter; Edward Lifshin, librarian. Seated deft
to right1 are Mesdames Ellis Amdur, American
affairs chairman; and Santord Jacobson, Bible
study coordinator. Not shown is Mrs. Dorothy
Kreiger Fink, Israel affairs chairman.
Beach Hadassah
Schedules Forum
Miami Beach Chapter of Hadas-
sah advisory committee on educa-
: in planning an expanded adult
ication program, which will in-
clude an education forum.
First of the series will be ;i dis-
sertation on "Jewish Values in a
i hanging World by ;i panel ol
euesl participants, on Wednesday.
Nov. 30, 10:45 a m at the Algiers
hotel
Dr Charles Werner, pro!oi
ol philosophy, Universitj of Ml
and Re\ John Papandrew,
minister of the First Unitarian
Church >f Miami, will discuss
Need Science Destroy Religious
Faith."
Seymour Liebman, author, his-
torian and lecturer, will speak on
can Judaism Survive?"
Governor-elect Claude Kirk receives the news of his victory
at the Diplomat Hotel and accepts conaratulations from Diplo-
mat owner Samuel Friedland (left), Mrs. Friedland, Margie
Cowan and husband, Irving, president of the Diplomat. The
hotel was campaign headquarters for the victorious Republi-
can on election night.
Mrs. Katzman 'Woman of Year' For Univ. Women
Selection of Mrs. Jack Katzman
as Woman of the Year was an-
nounced by the Greater Miami
Women's Division of the American
Friends of the Hebrew University.
According to Mrs Philip F.
Thau, president, the award is
given annually to a resident ol
the State of Florida who "has
.served her community through
civic, cultural and philanthropic,
endeavor-
Mrs Katzman. a former res-
ident of New York, was recipient
of the Woman of Valor Award and
honoree of Miami Beach Chapter
of Hadassah for State Of Israel
Bonds, and is a past chairman of
Greater Miami's women's division.
A vice president of the Federa-
tion of Jewish Women Mrs
Katzman was initial (lifts Lunch-
eon chairman of the Combined
Jewish Appeal, as well as a mem
ber of the campaign cabinet.
i>iher offices currently held by
Mrs, Katzman include vice pres-
ident of Miami Beach Chapter of
Hadassah. vice president. Young
Women's and Young Men's Hebrew
Association of Greater Miami, vice
president. Temple Emanu-EI Sis-
terhood, and program chairman.
American Friends of the Hebrew
University
Mrs. Katzman is active in many
organizations and is a board mem
ber of American Technion Soci
ety, board of governors of Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, Bureau
of Jewish Education and Miami
Beach Symphony Society
Her life memberships include
Mt. Sinai Auxiliary, Cedars of
U-banon Auxiliary, Jewish Home
for Aged Auxiliary. Temple
Emanu El Sisterhood. Hebrew
Academy Women's Auxiliary.
Technion Women's Division and
Hadassah. She is a past president
ol the Herzl Group of Hadassah.
The luncheon at which Mrs.
Katzman will receive her Won,.in
of the Year award will take place
Dec. 15, Thursday noon, at the
Fontainebleau Hotel.
JWV Post Hosts
Dinner Honoring
CG Atty. Ferdie
A testimonial dinner honoring
Coral Gables Attorney Ainslee R.
Ferdie will be held at the Dupont
Plaza Hotel on Sunday. 7:30 p.m.
A cocktail party at 6:30 p.m. will
precede the dinner
Sponsor of the affair is Murray
Solomon Post of Coral Gables,
Jewish War Veterans.
Post Commander, M. Jay Ber-
liner, announced that Ferdie is
being honored for "his outstand-
ing record as a member of the
Jewish War Veterans, leadership
in various community activities,
and participation in fraternal,
civic, and religious organiza-
tions." i
( hairman ol the dinner commit
let is Michael Schechtcr, adjutant
oi Posl 243, and first minor vice,
commander, Department of Flor-
ida JWV.
Metro Mayor Chuck Hall will be
toastmaster at the testimonial
dinner
JWV will be represented by
past national commander. Daniel
Seal Heller: regional commander.
Irving Steinberg; and Irving Coop-
erman, commander. Department of
'.!'H Ida.
Following the dinner, music for
dancing will be provided bj John
Soiins Orchestra.
Ferdie graduated from the Uni-
rersit) oi Miami Law School in
19S4 and has practiced law in
'Oral Gables since that time, lie
IS president of Temple Zamora,
ind serves on the board of gov-
ernors of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation, and board of di-
rectors of Economic Opportunity
Program, and (oral Gables Op-
timist Club.
Elected last July for a second
term as chairman of the Dade
County Urban Renewal Agency,
he is a member of the Dade
County Citizens Advisory Com-
mittee for Community Improve-
ments, vice president of the Mi-
ami Multiple Sclerosis Assn.,
and Associate Judge of the City
of West Miami.
His record with the Jewish War
Veterans includes serving as com
mander of Post 243. commander
of the Department of Florida, na-
tional legislative co-officer, and
membership On the national exec-
utive and policy committees

Women of the Southeastern Florida Region of Women's Amer-
ican ORT pre-planning a membership tea and fashion show
on Wednesday at Viscaya Gardens. Left to right are Mrs.
Harold Schneider, regional president; Mrs. William Fishman,
chairman, executive committee; Mrs. Theodore Zallas, region-
al vice president of education; and Mrs. Paul Taylor, regional
membership dues secretary. Seated are Mrs. Phillip Stark,
regional vfce president of membership, chairman of the day;
and Mrs. Jack Fels. membership co-chairman.
Kogan Speaks
To Maccabees
Dr. Zev Kogan. who first con-
ceived the idea of a city in Israel
to be created and built by its
friends in Miami and called Me
Ami, spoke at an open meeting of
the Maceabee Lodge of B'nai
B'rith.
The meeting was held at the
New Forte Towers. 1200 West
Ave., on Tuesday.
AT LUNCHEON
BB Lodge Honors
Dr. Wolfson
Now 85 Years Old
Miami Beach B'nai B'rith Ixidge ,
will honor Dr. Abraham Wolfson '
on his 85th birthday on Tuesday.
12:30 p.m.. during its regular
luneheon meeting in the Dil.ido
Hotel
I
Dr. Wolfson will give a major
address on '"The Life and Philos-
ophy of Spinoza."
Dr Wolfson is the author of
Spinoza: a Life of Reason.' "The ,
Wisdom of Spinoza," "The Road,
to Health and Happier Living."1
and "Live a Hundred Years Hap-
pily." He is founder and director
of the Spinoza Forum for Adult
Education established in 1935. the
oldest cultural and educational
forum on Miami Beach, which
meets every Thursday morning in
the Auditorium of the Washington
Federal. 1234 Washington Ave.
The Spinoza Study Group, under
the direction of Meyer Shariff,
meets every .Friday afternoon.
Both sessions are free to the pub-
lic.
Dr. Wolfson has been news-
caster for the B'nai B'rith lodge
for over 10 years. He has not
missed a single Tuesday in all
these years, or a single session of
the Spinoza Forum.
AINSUE FCROll
High-Rise,
Residential CJA v
Recruit for Drive
Top leadership recruil
the Residence and High II
Isiori ol the 1967 Combined Ji -!
Appeal campaign is wel
way, and the line-up is I
to shape up as a Stroi
corps,
The announcement ol thi
teer workers who ha\ e '
cepted leadership posts wa
this week bj the cha
two co-chairmen o Ine l;
and High Rise Division
Neal Heller. Ben Essen Lou
Harris, respectively
The 11 leaders, who carry the
rank of division vice chairmen,
are R. Williams Apte, Venetian
Islands High Rises; Jack Kati-
man. Central Miami Beach; Max
Kolker, Surfside; Joseph H
Lang, Bal Harbour High Rises;
Samuel Norkeen, South Miami
Beach High Rises; Max Wettl,
Central Miami Beach High
Rises; Irving Schatiman South
Miami Beach; Philip Saks Ba> ,
Harbor High Rises; Philip Cole r
man, Normandy Isle Residence
and High Rises; Mayshie Fried
berg, South Miami Beach Con-
dominiums; and Sam Schiffman,
Parkview Island.
"The enthusiasm these
displayed by their rap
tance of these responsible
ship positions has been at
ation to both my co-chaii
myself." said Heller.
' With such a full-seal,
cooperation. 1 can't hel|
optimistic about the forth
Combined Jewish Appeal d
it stands to reason that tl
Idenee and High Rise Divisii
report nothing but SUCCes
TELL
THEM
ABOUT
yuWELCOME
, i WAGON
If you know of family who has
Just arrived In your community, os
sura to tell them about Welcome
Wgon. They will be delighted wttB
the basket of gifte and helpful
Information thay will receive from
our hostess, a symbol of tha com-
munity's traditional hospitality. UT
you may call
4432526
Urn tki* mutm it- W >" "
***n
? Please hoe the Welcome Woo
Hostess call en me.
? I would like to subscribe to
Tha Jewish Florldiaai.
Fill oat coupon and mall
Circulation Deal.,
MJ.0. B.x 2*73, Miami, He.
>


Friday, November 18, 1966
* Jenisti Mtridlfori
Page 15-B
pemo Committee
ft1 curies Kreutzer
D. Kreutzer has been
a I tome) for the Dade
County Democratic Executive
t'ommitti
Irvine C. Spear, chairman of the
committee, in announcing his ap-
pointment, said that Kreutzer
was the unanimous choice of the
steering committee."
Kreutzer is a graduate of the
University of Miami School of
Law and a former participant
in the Federal government
seminar and legal program spon-
sored by the White House.
He has done graduate work in
In field of government and has
taught government at the Univer-
sity of M ami. He is a member of
the Vme nan, Florida and Dado
County Bar Associations, and the
American Trial Lawyers Associa-
tion.
Kreutzer is a member of the
bounl of directors of the Greater
Miami Hebrew Free Ix>an Associa-
tion and a member of Sholem
lxnige, B'nai B'rith.
Urban League
Cites Sidney Mann
Sidney I. Mann, president of
Montgomery Pipe and Tube Com-
pany of Florida, will be honored
by the Cireater Miami Urban
League at its Equal Opportunity
Day Dinner on Saturday evening
at the Deauville Hotel.
The award is in recognition of
his. company's record in the field
of equal job opportunity and fair
employ men t practices.
Committee which made tne
selection from among mmy
nominations was headed by Sen.
Harry P. Cain. Mann's name was
submitted by Dr. Harold Strauss,
employment program director of
the Economic Opportunity Pro-
gram.
Dr. Strauss said "Mann was not
interested in the financial reim-
bursement to his company for
training 150 unemployed men from
ihe poverty category."
The training program was con-
ducted uith groups of 10 to 20
men. From those who completed
training, nine are foremen and in-
spectors, and two are full-time ma-
rine repairmen. The firm also
employed and trained an addition-
al 150 men through direct job
placement,
Holiday Donor Mart Set
A Chanuka supper and donor
mart at Beth Solomon Congrcga-
" on Sunday, starting at 5:30
pm, is being sponsored by the
Sisterhood
Rabbi to Counsel
Jewish Students
Announcement was made this
1 week that Rabbi Morris A. Skop,
spiritual leader of Temple Shol-
I om. Pompano Beach, will serve as
counselor and advisor to the 253
Jewish students now enrolled at
i the Florida Atlantic University at
Boca Raton.
Rabbi Skop will join the clergy
of some 50 denominations now
represented on the campus and
will be available in the office of
the United Campus Ministries
every Tuesday, from 9:30 to 1 p.m.
First social get-together of the
Jewish Student Fellowship will be
held at Temple Sholoin on Satur-
da]. at 8 p.m.
Sol Satinsky
Passes at Age 66
PHILADELPHIA
JTA)
fRANKLIN KREUTltR
Malamud Novel
To be Reviewed
The first in a series of adult
Jewish education programs will
be presented by Mrs. Nathan
Spiegelman, education chairman
for the Torah Group of Hadassah.
on Monday, 10:30 a.m., at the
home of Mrs. Sam Weissel, 1432
Trillo Ave.
Mrs. Edyth Geiger. regional di-
rector, American Friends of the
Hebrew University, will review '
"The Fixer," by Bernard Mala-
mud.
Love, Marriage
To be Discussed
Post-Confirmation Club of Tem-
ple Beth Am, composed of 11th
and 12th grade students who have
been confirmed, will meet on Sun-
day morning in the Youth I-ounge
at 10:30. Guest speaker will be
Dr. Stanley Holzberg. whose sub-
ject will be "Love and Marriage."
Mrs. Kermit Bernheimer and
Mrs. Carlton Klein will be in
charge of arrangements.
Leaders of national and local Jew-
ish organizations Sunday mourn-
ed the death of Sol SnfinsW. nn.
tional figure in American Jewish
communal life, who died at Hahne
mann Hospital here last week. He
was 6f> years old.
A well-known philanthropist.
Mr Satinsky had been a member
of the national cabinet of the
United Jewish Appeal, and one-
time president of the Allied Jew
ish Appeal in Philadelphia, where
he resided. He was also vice chair-
man of the Joint Distribution Com-
mittee and chairman of its na-
tional council. He was one of the
founders and leaders of the Coun-
cil of Jewish Federations and Wel-
fare Funds, and a member of the
board of United Ilias Service.
Mr. Satinsky was a member of
the national executive of the
American Jewish Committee,
member of its board of govern-
ors and chairman of its budget
committee. He was also a mem-
ber of the board of directors of
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency,
acting president of Dropsie Col-
lege, and board member of the
Albert Einstein Medical Center.
He had been president of the
Jewish Publication Society and
chairman of the American Jew-
ish History Center. He had vis-
ited Israel a number of times
as a member of the United
Jewish Appeal study missions.
Born In Philadelphia, he was
one of the outstanding Jewish per-
sonalities who took active part
also in numerous general civic,
cultural and philanthropic causes
and was one of the generous con-
tributors.
SELTMAN
STEPHEN Kii.-s, .1 S years old,
son of Dr. an.I Mrs. m. Alfred Bolt-
man of Pittsburgh, Pa., paaaed
away at Children's Hospital on
Thursday, Nov. l". He was grandson
of Mr. and Mr.-. Larry Abelaon of
Pittsburgh, and Mr. and Mrs. Alex
Seltman of Miami. Services were
h.-ld bi the Rurton I.. Ilir-. h Chap-
-I. 7 ; Murra) Ave., Pittsburgh, on
Nov. 13, Interment, Beth Shalom
Cemetery. Family suggests contri-
bution* In Dr. Paul C flaffner Re.
search Fund, r/o Children's Hospi-
tal, Pittsburgh, Pa.
findling, Nathan, (8, of 1559 F.u-
lld Ave., died Nov. IS. Riverside
FRIEDMAN. Saul. IS, Of 150 NE 178th
St.. died Nov. II. Riverside.
KOVESKY. Mrs. Helen, 79, of 1550
Drexel Ave, Rlasberg.
SHEINE. Mrs Kaber, SO, of 2263 21 si
St. Set v lei s in Pro* Idenci R.I,
Blasberg
Germain. Harry, 78. of l.'.oo Bay
Rd., 'li- .1 Nov. II Si r\ lei h in New
York < 'it\. Riverside,
KLINE, Mr- Sylvia, ';;. ,.i 8450 Alli-
son Rd., 'hi il Nov. i" Itivi i -id.
brestin. Nathaniel I.. 79, of 1800
79th St. Causeway, t i i Nov. 10
BRENNER. Hairy P., 73, of 627 l<'lh
St.. MILLER. Ilair\ t. ..f 549 Meridian
Ave illi .1 Nov. 1". Rlvi i side.
RAIOMAN. Louis II., 60, "I 1530 NW
ISIsl St., dli il No> 10 Rlversidu. '
SCHICK. Martin, 70, of 1333 Meridian
Ave died Nov. II. Rlvi rsidi .
LEGAL NOTICC
I i'm THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
No. 66C11922
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
ItBINAI.liO PICO,
Put
\ 8,
CARME.N MJSRCELA PINl .1. Pll ,
I left lids ni.
TO CARMEN MAl:ci-:i..\ PINO
de I'll i
Manuel landn
(iuliH ili- Mi li na
Havana, i 'ul>u
Yol ARK HEREBY notified lluu
a Complaini for Divorce ha- been
filed again*! > ou, and j nu are hen -
ii> required to serve a cop) , uiiHWer to thi c.....plaint "ii Ihe Plain-
tiffs attorney, LESTER itocKRrt,
whose address is 9119 N.w. itili
Street, Miami, h'lorlda, and rile the
original of the Answer in the office
I tin Clerk ..t tin eleventh Jmilcml
Circuit ni mid for Dade County, Flor-
ida, on hi before the 15th riaj of
Hecembei', I960, In default of which
the Complaint ill In- taken us I,.ii-
i'i ski .1 bj you.
DATED ihi- itli das ol Novembi r
1966
B. II. LKATIIBRMAN
I. rk ni the circuit Court
lij: c. P coPBLANii
_________ M H-la-85 12 :
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN CHANCERY
No. 66C12235
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
MARIA BLKNA ROS de (JONZALEZ,
Plaintiff,
\ B.
ANDRES ALBERTO GONZALEZ
Deft ndant.
TO: ANDRES ALBERTO OONZALEZ
Cullr ii xiiiu (alt.-) .iitr, ... > 25
V '-il.nl' i, I l.ii.a n.i
i' I' I :a
YOU ARE HEREBY notified that
a Complaint fur Divorce has been
filed against you, and you an here-
by required to serve a copj ol your
answer to the Complaint on the Plain-
tiffs attorney, LESTER Itoc.BKS
whose address is 999 X.w. nth Street,
Miami, l-'li rnl.1. and file th. original
of the Answer In the office "l the
Clerk of the Eleventh Judicial Cir-
cuit In and for Dade Count) Flor-
ida, on or befori the 23rd da) of
December, 1966, in default of which
tin. Complaint will be taken as con-
fessed by you.
DATED iliis Mih day of Novem-
bed, l :"';.
K. n. LEATHERMAN
llerk of the l Irvull Com t.
li.v K. M. I.V.MAN
Deputy Clerk
_______________|_________II 18-25 12 2-9
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 71751-C
In RE: Estati of
HARRY BELKORD
11' ceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Demands Against
jand Opening of South Florida's newest auto
lnst'C3 ?enter was commemorated in Miami
rS rWry Norton Tire Co- ,he B- F' Good"
Com and the Mia-Dade Chamber of
on Nwr97;LsCCUpyinc> ,he en,ire 530 block
servi e" ,he 8'000 *! ft- 1**Y Ure
samli Center adds to lhe facilities al the
recaL ?n ,hat incl"aes warehouse, tire
'ices in"? P and comDany executive of-
ondPrVi oGrVe U s,ores in Dade- Broward
noniP. uh Counie- Attending the cere-
^ (left to right) are Lloyd M. L Holin,
of B. F. Goodrich; M. E. Zuber. BFG zone man-
ager; Amos Martin, of the Miami-Dade Cham-
ber of Commerce; S. Ronald Pallot, vice pres-
ident and treasurer of Norton Tire Company;
Winston Wynn, president of the Miami-Dade
Chamber of Commerce; Louis E. Pallot, found-
er and board chairman of Norton Tire Co.;
William Campbell, vice president of the B. F.
Goodrich Tire Co.; Karl Nygaard, BFG region-
al manager; Norton S. Pallot, president of the
42-year old tire company; Howard M. Katzen
and George Christopher, of Norton Tire Co.
Having Claims
Saiil Estate:
V..U ur. hereby notified and re-
quired in present any claims and
demands which you may have against
the estate of ll.M:i:v BELFORD, de-
ceased late of Dade County, Florida,
t" the Count] Judges of Dude Coun-
ty, and file the same In duplicate and
as provided in Section 733.16, Glor-
ia Statutes, In their offices In the
County Courthouse in I m.i. Counts
1 i" Ida, u itliin six calendar month*
from tn,. time of the first publication
ni of, oi the Mint' will be barred.
Dated til Miami, Florida, this llth
da) "I Novi ml,, r. A 11 1966
CHARLOTTE I Til MAX
As Executrix
Flrsl publication of this not i
the hili day .>f November, 1966
HARRY ZIKKKNICK
Attorney for Executrix
ISO Lincoln K.ia.l. Miami Beach
11/is-::, u' :-:
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 72885-B
In RE: Estate of
l-nll'll >i. M.l.i: Ti>K.-TAI>.
i i. ,i EDITH s. Ti IKSTA1
I ii.ra-i .1
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
I'" VII Credltoi and Ail Pi rsom
I lav ins claims ur Demands Agu nsi
Said ICstati .
Vmi are hereby notified and re-
iiulred tn pi'-.ni uny claims and
demands which you maj havi aKainsi
in i si.u,.- ,.i Klilill KKAKLE Tt>K-
STAD, a k a EDITH S. TOKSTAD,
ceased late ol I lade Count]. Flor-
ida, in the County Judges of I Hide
County, ami til. ti.e same in dupll-
i'UIi ..nil us provided ill S..,ti,,n 733.16,
h'lorlda Statutes, m their offices in
i lie Count) i 'ourihuuse. In i ladi
'ounty, !! t da, a itiiiii -i\ .,1, n i.,,
months i'r..... the time oi tlii
publication hereof, oi the same will
barred.
Dated al Mlu ill, Florida, ilii.- i.th
day oi Novi mi., i. \.i [966.
SAMMKI' S. I'AINii:
\- Exei*utor
l m mi:, kink ,v hXHIMAN
Attorneys for Kxccutor
1.103 Congress Building, Miami, i'ia
11 18-23 12 :-'
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERE1TY tHVKN thai
:li. uniliiM^iH d. .Us.nti^ ;,. .
In business under the fictitious imines
"i iii;i:ami:mat: si:vi;.n seas
DREA.MHO.\T, at Pier 8, Ra)ironl
I'.uk Marina, Miami. Florida, Intend
to reKlstar said names with the Clerk
"I III.- 1 'in lilt I "Olirl "!' I 'ail. I '..II lit \
Florida.
DRKAMROAT UNITS INi
i:> i:i:m. SMITH, livsldent
Mi. st: FRANK ,1 CIO! VN, Secretary
VRONOVITZ, SILVER .v, M'HER
M.....H >s t"i i 'i. amboal Lim Inc
Suit......i A lm lej H lildintc
Mil...... Florida
______________ 11 11 -1 s -:, _'
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREUV IIIVEN that
the undersigned, ,l. siring t.. eni
in business under the fictitious name
of D. 8. RESIDENCE SERVICE in
H. U Flagh-r Street, Mi.uni. mien.I
to register said nami with the Clerk
of the Clrcuil Court ol I >.,. Counts
Floi Ida.
.li isi: an'Ti >NH i PEREZ
-MAMKl. j LOPEZ
11. l-ll-l- 13
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 72586 C
IN RE Hsti.....I
KENNY FRANK KL, Il k a
KEN FRANKEL,
I ', a.-, ,i.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All i "leditoi and All Persoiui Hn
in^ Claims hi Demands \^. [nvh r
ICstate:
V'ou are in cebj nol Ifled and i
iiuired in prenenl any claims ind rii -
mauds which .Mm may have
thi state ni KENNY FH INK El
a k ,i BEN FRANKEL, deceased In
i I i 'ni. i 'ounty, Florida, t" thi I
ly Judges of Dade County, and fl
tin- same In duplicate nnd as le-
v ill. ,1 in s, ,t ,,n 733.16, Hoi Ida SI
a.-.-, in their offices in the Coun'
Courthouse In Dade County, P*loril
within six calendar months from ti j
time ni tin first publication her*
or l 'n i me will i barred,
Dated ai Miami, Florida, this 19 .
da) m i lobel. A.l'. I......
FERDINAND FRANKEL
As Adminlsl rator
First publ cation ol this ni ii-' -.
the 21 si daj of i ii tober,
Leonard l Kallsh
At tome) for 1629 ilul'oni Bldg., Miami, Kin
!" :'i -:'s. 11 |. |
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COUF~
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 72466-B
In RE: Eslat< of
CHARLES CHARCOWSKY
I i...-a-d.
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO ALL PERSON'S INTEREST! ">
IN THE KSTATK OF SAID D -
CKDENT.
^'nu are boreby notified thai a wi
li urn. nt purportlnu tn be l
last iil and testament wild dei
dent ha.- been admitted to probati
said Court. You are hereby comman
id within six calendar mouths fn
the date of the first publication r
this notice t" appear In said Cou-t
and show cause, if you can, wh) i'
action of said Court in a xsill in probate should n-.t stand u -
r. voked.
FRANK i: BOWLING
'i.'iiii> Judge
B) MKl.r.A C. DICK
'I. rk
First publication of this notice
in nn da) of November, 1966
SHAJ'IRO, I KIKIi AND WEIL
ESQU.
Attorueys for Executrix
i(>7 Lincoln itoad
Miami Beach, Florida 33188
._. ii i-ll-i-
n
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF T I- =
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FLORIDA, IN CHANCERY
No. 66C11744 ,
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
WAUiEN ri:i-::iiAi. kavinqs
AND l.i'AN ASSOCIATION,
Plaintiff,
LADDIE I- II!' KSON and
YVONNE HICKSON, his wife,
residence unknown, if living: in
known spouses, II remarried, and
dead, then unknown spouses, i
remarried; all unknown heirs,
vlsees, grunteea, assignees, lienorr
credl ors, trustees, or otherwls
claiming by, through, under
against the said LADDIE L. HICK
SON ..ml SVONNE HICKSON, In
wife, and against all other persoi
liuvlnu or lalining to havi
right, title or interest in or t-
the property herein described,
l till ndants.
TO LADDIE L. HICKSON and
YVONNE HICKSON, his wife
residence unknown, ii living;
iiiikiinw i, -on i.-i -. ii ri ni.ii i .
.iml If dead. Hi.ii unkn
spouses, if remarried; all
kmi i> in ,t... d. \ |sei s. granli -.
assignees, Hanoi's,
trust,,.-, or otherwise lalmii --.
by, through, under oi agaii (
th. said Laddie L. II ckson
* i oniii' lilckson, bis \v Ife, mid
ugalnsl .hi other persons having
or claiming t.. havi
title ..I Interest, in r t.. i ho
in.'!> t) herein desci Ibed,
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai a -.in to foreclose mortg
IL... ii-; real and pernomil property
has been filed against yoti In 11
ab ivi '"in t b) ih.- p:i Hiii.i'. h.ii.i a
l-.h-ial bavillgs ,X Loan A -m-i.i : ,.
The pro|iei t) sought be t. i -
. Insvd Is '- follows:
I...t _'L'. Block -':, NORTH MIAMI
HIGHLANDS, according to tin
Plat thereof, recorded In Plat
Book 2.1, page 7. ..r the Public
Hi lords ..I I i.i.l. County, Floi hi i,
"i "l ARE RhXJCIRED l i "I >..ur answer r ..th. r pleadlns;
on Plaintiff's Attorney, M VLCOL ^t
II FRIEDMAN, 223 S B, First Sir. t,
Miami :I2, l-'l.u Ida, and file the oi i-
inal in the office nt' the Ch rk ..l ilio
abuse Court, on or befon the 6th
iv ill December, l^iiii. in default ..f
Which the ,,IH|.| lit ill he tak.ll as
'onfessed against you for the relief
reiiuested in Plaintiffs complaint .ind
pleadlmts,
i>\ i i:n thi- isi day of Novembi r,
1966
E. K. LfSATHERMAN
ciei k of the Clrcuil Court
of I lade i '..linn Florida
(Si i li) K. M. I.YMAX
Deput) Clerk
____________ii i-ii-'- -.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NfeTICE IS HEREBY tllVEN I r
the nn.i. ,s irned, desiring to .
In busness under the flctltl us i
1.1 MEDICAL CASE HISTORY i
REAl' ill 232 W 39th Street. Hlalenh,
l-l..ii.la Intends to reglsu r said n
"ill. Hi. Clerk ..f the Clrcuil Co t
1 Dadi nt) Florida
MIRIAM KESSNKR
MYERS, K M'l.W ,v |.. i|(-i i;|.
,Y.'"|'"' Miriam Ki
I \\ 1st Street
Miami. Florida 3 II 10
____________' II ll-IS-2.-. 12 2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
notice is hereky oiven that
"", '".....signed, desiring t.. srtt
In I.-i- ii. ss in ,1. r the ii. i iti u- :.....
ol ANNE TRAVERS i:.\l I 'l.i i Y.M I N"i"
AtlBNCY at I32J Ni; i.;.: >, i m \-
Ml...... '' ii. Florida, Intends t.. n
mi ii.,m. a nh thi ci. rk o| I he
Clrcuil Conn of I .a,I, county, Florida.
ANNE TR Mli' \.\TK
10 38 11/4-11-18


*ji*r fkrHiar
Friday. November .8, \yyt
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SATURDAY
AT ALL FOOD FAIR AND FREDERICKS STORES
(EXCLUDING KOSHER MKTS.l
I
Svudct
DELICATESSEN
AVAILABLE ftT STOWS *V6 AfTttE OEPTS
-*'-**
DELICIOUS
FOOD
FAIR
STOR!
SLICED
TO YOUR
ORDER
WHEN YOU SAVE MERCHANTS
GREEN STAMPS THERE ARE
Otxx 2.000 <%&
FROM WHICH YOU CAN CHOOSE
FOR THE COMING
GIFTING SEASON!
Sait 40*f (6 DELICIOUS RARE
Roast Beef %-".
S<* 40* f #. FRESHLY SMOKED
Sturgeon jus.
STORE SUCfU TO YOOR 0R0E1
Sa< 50* 6 FRESHLY SMOKED
Large White!ish
LB
59
59
99

c
QwantH) Rig-tt R*rve:
PERCH FILLET
QUICK FROZEN
FANCY
BONELESS
39
5-lB.
C BOX
IB si.9
7 'SAO*****4*
COTTAGE CHEESE
25
SOUR HALF & HALF
FOOD FAIR
CREAMED
1-LB.
CUP
MACKEREL mtei* ^9
16-OZ
CUP.
FLORIDA
CAUGHT
29
C
LB.
A FAMILY
FAVORITE
FOOD FAIR STORES, ^r
BEST PLACE TO SHOP!
GRAPEFRUIT JUICE
ORANGE
RIVER


Florxdian
FASHION SUPPLEMENT SEC. C
Miami. Florida Friday. November 18. 1966
Burdine 's
turns on the
Light up! All that glitters is the rage this year,
and it you're on the go then glow! Here irom Burdine's
spectacular collection ot silver-wear, an empire ot
silver seguins, poured over the body like molten jewels!
By Pat Sandier lor Highlight. $145
M coait rm, street fltor. miami beach
mcrMiaa 17> tr
B XJ Ft TD I
aW
/p^ <^*a
^


Page 2-C
" >m .t fhrjli3ir
Fridcy. November 18, !95g
J\urdine & JLjadeland is Virtually a c/Vevv *^>lieppcr s ^_/Tca\c/
'Boulevard'
Offers Varied
Home Items
Burdine's D virtually a
ad new stcre. The outside I "me
n changed. r ry Qoor rov-
2 square
e been d< :ally
.: ;: of shops for the home.
eacr. y conceived to ex-
:: the
rhandise an
Ihei cased on r.:::urai cssoc:-
ion.
The Burdine's fashion -.rr.ccre is
strengthened in the new Da
Store. Their L'crcade elegante f?a-
tures day-by-day Eashion changes.
The important high fashion pieces
from several of their fashion areas
are gathered in this delightful shop-
ping area. Gold Coast sportswear is
also to be found in this section.
Some of the new and important
fashion innovations you will find are
the brilliant-colored, large-printed
cottons in the African prints. The
Mideast influence is a dominant one.
Caftans. Burnooses, and Djellcbans
take the loose flowing garment
worn in the Mideasi and bring them
to you via Burdine's. These wide-
sleeved garments ere marvelous for
at-home entertaining, and the Bur-
noose has the hooded look.
The accessories found in 1'arcade
elegante include the brilliant jev/el-
toned long, dangling earrings. With
silver as "THE" color and grtitter for
evening, you car. find just the right
accessory item for any garment. In
fact, there is a complete silver fash-
ion collection.
In the new Look Shop, of cvante
garde fashions, you will find French
Satellite over the Orient this is just one ensemble
from a collection of "Design Thai" originals from
Bangkok. Dress and evening coat are in pale lime
silk, both side-slit in the Oriental manner. Criss-cross
bodice of dress is half shocking pink and half lime.
Shocking color is repeated in bands down the inside
front of coat. S165.00 for the ensemble from Burdine's
Boutique. Photographed in Burdine's new Home
Store in Dadeland.
The pant suit goes on and on newest look is this
double-breasted silver and gray-striped cocktail pan!
suit by Wippette. Jacket boasts wide lapels and
silver leather buttons. Hipster pants have a con-
toured silver leather belt. In mylar and rayon, the
suit is S50.00 at Burdine's. Photographed against
oom setting in Burdine's new Home StOTe in Dade-
raincoats, la flaaue de Paris, with
the vinyl look as the important fash-
ion trend. There is one coat in quilt-
ed silver, which is certain to be c
real conversation piece.
The Gold Cocst Room, of top de-
signer fashion, features an exclusive
collection of B. H. Wragge, who is
noted for the simple, understated
lines. Winter white in wool gabar-
dine is recommended for resor
wear. Cocktail wear and gowns ir.
Continued on Page 8-C
A Dictionary of Definitions
For the Fashion-Conscious

*
^
Ul.' i feminine ar.? frilly for one's "private life" the frothy, floating
ccpe. In flamingo nylon tricot cll-over ruffled and trimmed with satin
bows, it is. SiCO. By Vanity Fair, at Burdine's. Photographed against
n ::fic- black ar.d white wall in Burdine's new Home Store in
Dadeland.
FIGURE It means, of course,
the size you are. It is taken for
granted that none of you is
dVerweighi It is accepted as fact
that none ot you is perfectly
proportioned. Not all average
figure faults are four.-!, however,
in a single female. The .deal is
sel er. outs. I ion
di legs ::'-'
waist u enough
av.d r.ct too much c: everything
else. But you cr~" lettrr. from this
ideal Highlight the spots that co
incide a really small waist
for instance. Soft pedal the
places that are out of line no
slim, straight skirts for wide hips
is a case in point.
%
MODEL A girl you can't com
pete with unless Nature gave
you a head start, end vou are
willing to starve, exercise, go to
bed early, learn a special walk
But you can lecrrn self-discipline
from her.

TYPE What people say you
are to flatter you. It is. not always
a compliment.

SASH Anything that ties
around your waist, as opposec
to belts, which have set faster,
ings.
*
FASHION An Indefinable
something that every woman
would like to understand.

COLOR Always different in d:i
ferent fabrics sometimes dan-
gerously so.
also c place to put your hands.

ACCESSORY article of apparel
that completes the co-tume, such
as shoes, aloves, hats, bags
elry, neckwear, belts
nieres, scarfs; in trade
also negligees, corsets, lin
etc.

CLOCHE hat with be".
crown. Often with en B\
turned down; also wi
brim back and front
wider at the sides. Fren
fcr bell.
TREND Don't st:
can't be teased.
:r.i if you
POCKET A necessity in every
dress, usually useful, but ,iorr-i
times a line to mark a hip bon3
Shades of the West the
elegant Belmonte by GGG
Clothes, an Honorable Men
tion by the Caswell Massey
Fashion Awards. In blue mo-
hair with satin facings, the
formal wear features western
trousers, a aood new Iook to
the traditional "formal
From Burdine j collection
shown on Nov. by Robe:" -
Green, fashion dfrecto
Playboy Magazine.


r
Friday. November 18, 1966
+ k*Ht IFI'rjrSrfli'^nr
Pace 3-C
Lincoln Mall and Hollywood
Feature Kurlander's Stores
Both Lincoln Road Mall o! Miami
Beach and Hollywood Boulevard of
Hollywood have Kurlander stores.
Not only are they known for their
extensive collection of Bernardo
fashions and Shirtales by Sherma.
but also for their specialty sports-
wear.
Swimsuits run the qamut, from the
basics to the high fashion colors and
styles. The wide choice of coordi-
nated sportswear makes Kurlan-
der's a favorite of local shoppers,
plus our tourists. Many regular vis-
itors to our area have "discovered"
the personal attention they receive
at Kurlander's. and when they re-
turn home they often write and ask
that a particular swimsuit or en-
semble be mailed up to them.
Sometimes they write and ask Kur-
lander's to select something for a
special party with the knowledge
that it will be carefully chosen.
Kurlander's has participated in
hundreds of fashion shows for hotel
guests and convention groups, and
enjoys a worldwide reputation. In
addition to being established in busi-
ness for manv years, Kurlander's
is active in manv civ'c organiza-
tions and has played an important
part in the development of the Lin-
coln Road Mall shopping center.
Bernardo Travels the World
Over for His Original Prints
ardo. Inc., manufacturers of
tier, prints, started out
- eight years as a sideline to
provide attractive, individually-
ed screen print sportswear for
nan oi average income. To-
day Bernardo's copyrighted de-
signs go all over the U.S., the Car-
ibbean and South America, and are
represented by 15 salesmen.
Owned by Bernard and Sherma
Stone, the firm has grown so rap-
hat they have had to move
limes in six years. They refuse
to move again they just add fac-
tories. Their main plant is in the
of the garment section. They
: e .*:::: silk screening plant
in Hialeah, and are going over p
for another plant to be opened near
their main plant.
Designer, Sherma Stone, explains
that hand-screen printing is a metic-
ulous and time-consuming process.
Their large, air-conditioned plant is
one of the few in the country thct
does this highly specialized screen
printing on pieces. It is this individ-
ual process that makes
their unique conversation prints.
Bernardo uses pure silk broad-
cloth in many of their dresses. This
season, the trend is toward brilliant,
jewel tone colors, and Bernardo has
just designed a coat dress, match-
ing handbeg, and scarf for the total
possible
Two cf Bernardo's newest hund-screened prints are the fringed bor-
dered roses and the fanned tear-drop. Both bedices are of arnyl-
triacetate double knit, and are color coordinated with two-way stretch
pants featuring sanibel waistbands. The roses are in hot pink, and are
available in gold or royal blue. The interestinq dragentooth-notched
collar in the tear-drop is in emerald qreen, and is also designed in royal
blue and hot pink. Available in leading shops all over the country.
look in a striking Egyptian Afro-
native combination of colors. The
Italian motif is used in another of
their silk broadcloth dresses. Cut-
outs at the neckline follow the
Continued on Page 4-C
BERNARDO, inc.
4-amfiiom in C/irainicc
LIMITED EDITIONS
INCOMPARABLY ELEGANT
UNMISTAKABLY BERNARDO
. available in better shops .
original hand-screened collection
A. Oriental Inspired Kahukl sleevi

'..... trlai .-':-
B. FYem-h inspired I il bo iquet
ha'"i son "ii pure
silk, full} llni
at
KURLANDER'S
811 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida
1935 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Florida


Page 4-C
+Jenisti fhoridliiciiF
Friday. November 18. 1968
232 ^^at&y^t&
[ COSAl GABiES. FLA 3
The Don Mullen Collection
Don Mullen, of Miracle Mile, be-
gins their "look" with their much-
admired window displays. It's al-
ways a treat to see their coordin-
ates displayed on one side of their
elegant door, and some beautiful
pieces from their afternoon or even-
ing collection on the other.
When you walk in, you feel the
"look" of the Don Mullen collection.
Sportswear for day. travel ensem-
bles, just the right dress for the after-
noon meeting or card party, suits
that have classic lines, short gowns
for cocktail time, and decolletage
for evening. Their collection is noted
for its timelessness of both the cas-
ual and elegant line.
Don Mullen has increased their
bout que collection so that coordina-
tion for the total look may be
achieved with ease. Handbags that
are classic, as well as the high fash-
ion touch, evening bags, imported
gloves, and ruffled umbrellas are
all to be found in their enlarged
boutique. Don Mullen's staff have
had wide experience in helping men
select a gift, and they are all gift-
wrapped at no charge.
Located on Miracle Mile for sev-
eral years. Don Mullen clothes are
seen on the golf course, as well' as
on the floor of the Country Club. For
this holiday season, the concentra-
tion is on classic sophistication
especially in the splendor of their
floor-length formals, selected for
their appeal and flattery that are
known as "the Don Mullen touch."
Gaylord Shop of Coral Gables
For Man Who Has Everything
The Gaylord Shop on Miracle
Mile in Coral Gables has the an-
swer to the question. "What to buy
for the man who has everything?"
Buy him a shirt to which you wear
the mate.
Matching "his-and-hers" shirts are
the vay to tell the world that you
belong to each other, and if the
weather is cold, add matching
sweaters. Gaylord's even has
matching pajama sets for the young
marneds. These are also excellent
gift items to buy for the newly-
engcged.
Located necr the University of Mi-
ami campus, the Gcylord Shop "his-
and-hers" sets are popular with
their students, as well as students
attending the South Campus of Mi-
ami-Dade Junior College.
Gaylord's not only offers an ex-
cellent selection of college-type
clothes, but they are equally as well-
known among the many business-
men of the area. All men like per-
fectly-fitted suits, and an expert
tailor is on the premises who care-
fully custom-fits each shopper.
Heading the shop is Stanley Pey-
ser, who has been in Miami since
1945, who instantly gives fashion
information to his customers. At
Gaylord's, they check the fit of your
coat so that only the quarter-inch
of shirt collar that is supposed to
show in back does, and no more.
Sleeves are also carefully measured
so that only the half-inch of shirt
sleeve will extend beyond the
jacket.
Advice is often sought by the
young executive on color, fabric,
and cut of suit recommended for
specific occasions. This personal at-
tention is but one of the many rea-
sons for the growing popularity of
the Gaylord Shop.
^Dinner oUccj--
Because the short dinner
dress has a special place in
the social season, Adele Simp-
son has created an extensive
collection. Shining bubbles,
metallics, and shimmering
beads adorn the formal state-
ment for the woman at the op-
era, symphony and other such
occasions. One elegant exam-
ple in the short veiled formal
series is an emerald green
chiffon cage dress bordered at
the top and bottom with large
paillettes. The entire dress is
then veiled to give an illusion
=of glitter.
Bernardo's Fine Print Collection
Continued from Page 3-C
curved lines of the print. Modern art
swirls are used on one skimmer that
features a contoured neckline cut
with the swirl pattern.
Some of their color combinations
are lemon yellow with coral ac-
cents, pink glace and lilac, seafoam
greens with turquoise, and avocado
with sunflower gold.
National recognition from the in-
dustry has been given to them for
their use of Blue "C," which is a
Chemstrand fabric. Of polyester and
cotton, it is a fabric that washes and
wears well, is extremely lightweiqht.
has the look and feel of silk, yet has
the comfort of cotton.
Another fabric that Bernardo finds
conforms to their hand-washable
garments is arnyl triacetate double
knit. This fabric is used in many
of their Shirtales by Sherma, which
includes a dressy line of shirts and
pants.
The Bernardo silhouette is chang-
ing from the two seam shifts that
had no fit to the contour shape. Their
collection features skimmers, the
A-line, tents, cages, and the trapeze.
In beautiful hand-screened, individ-
ualized prints, their designs are so
sought after, that they have had to
open branch offices in Dallas, Cali-
fornia, and New York.
Mr. Stone is president emeritus of
the Southern Apparel Exhibitors, an
important fashion group which he
helped organize. Bernardo was the
first manufacturer to sign for a lease
in the now-under-construction Miami
International Apparel Mart.
Growing every year, Bernardo
carefully watches the fashion pic-
ture. They travel to find materials.
Once, they spent two days on
bumpy roads in Italy to insure a
Bernardo's young look is ex-
ecuted in this packable,
washable, easy-care Banlon.
The geometric, brush stroked
bodice features the long tor-
so line with the flared bias
cut skirt. (Sketched especi-
ally for The Jewish Floridian
Fashion Supplement by Fred
Archambault.)
certain silk. Their collection also re-
flects their travels, with a Mexican
group available after a "vacation'
in that area, or the Grecian influ-
ence after sailing on the Aegean
Sea.
C^vcm/ji^ -^Jlciirao lev ^Afnycli<: s^/rlec-J
The Paris couturiers don't care
much what you do with your hair
during the daytime crop it off.
tuck it into a close-fitting hat but
they all took great pains to show
elaborate evening hairdos in a new
angelic mood.
The one thing responsible for this
effect of purest innocence was the
long fall of hair, and there was hard-
ly a designer who could resist the
charm of this kind of hairpiece.
Lengths varied: There were hair-
pieces that just brushed the shoul-
ders, others that fell almost to the
waist, and even a few that touched
the floor and replaced the usual
wedding veil.
Some were absolutely straight
(inspired perhaps by those Amer-
ican teen-agers who began ironing
their own hair a year or so ago).
Some were turned up gently at the
ends, and others cascaded in elab-
orate arrangements of braids and
curls.
Short or long, simple or compli-
cated, the long fall was one of the
few things that all the European
designers, from jazzy Italian bou-
tiques to conservative Paris couture.
agreed on this season.
Of course, it's nothing new to
American women. James Galanos
started it all last winter when he
and New York hair stylist Michel
Kazan designed long, full falls en-
twined with flowers for the models
who presented the Galanos spring
collection.
Ever since then, wompn have
been turning angelic every time
there's a gala occasion, and the
fall is the status accessory ol the
year.
Man. Fri.
Nifhll til
44S-2M1
The Perfect Gift
HIS AND HERS
N Matching Sets .
SHIRTS
PAJAMAS
SLEEPSHIRTS
SWEATERS
BLAZERS
* GAYLORD shop
Arrow Shirt., Palm Inch, Botany "5M" Suitt
136 Mn.tl. Mil., Coral OobUi Flo.


Triday, November 18, 1966
*Jmvtaii NorSdRaun
Page 5-C
Exciting news from Herbert Levine's collection is his updated version
oi a see-thru "cowboy boot" in clear vinyl with patent toe. heel and
scroll stitching. One of many interesting combinations of vinyl and
leather to be seen this season.
Sherry's Shoes in Gables
Now Marking 18th Year
256 Miracle Mile
Coral Gables
Open Friday Eve. 9 P.M.
erry's Shoe Store has been in
Coral Gables for over 18 yeais, with
okui family at its helm. Flo
Nnt Winokur have recently
seen joined by their son, Stanley,
who has been busy these past
months renovating a section of the
shop.
Long noted for beautiful, well-fit-
ting shoes, Sherry's is now expand-
ing to include the accessories that
complete the picture of the "total
look." The mini-skirt, which the
younger set has adopted, has
brought in the tights and textured
hose. Sherry's offers a collection of
Capezio shoes and also offers the
Capezio Leotites and Leoshirts,
which are inspired by the world of
dance and fashion.
The section of Sherry's now known
as the "Super-TIQUE" offers these
color-coordinating, matching Leo-
shirts and Leotites, along with hats,
handbags, and accessories. While
on a recent trip to New York, Stan-
ley discovered a girl in Greenwich
Village who designs avant garde
jewelry. In their "Super-TIQUE" are
her papier mache geometries, along
with unusual jewelry in gold and
'he all-important this-season silver.
Boots in all shapes, sizes and
colors are to be found at Sherry's.
Knee boots in silver calf or black
calf; glove elkskin in a white boot;
the cavalry boot in winter white and
black; boots in clear vinyl with red
patent; the western look in white
with black hooks, or bone with
fringe these are but a few of the
styles to be seen at Sherry's. Some
boots have zippers in back, some
have fake zippers, some zip down
the sides, and the colors run ram-
pant: burnt orange, dry ice, muted
gold, plum with floral prints, and
plum in a new fabric from France
called Venito, which is a velvet-
type leather.
Sherry's has the Caressa Shoe ex-
clusively in Coral Gables. While
offering the fashionable shoes for
the teen-ager and the young-at-
heart, they also offer the Red Cross
shoe for the woman who needs the
extra support. The Red Cross shoe
has a division known as Socialites,
which features high style and is de-
signed somewhat differently from
their classic walking shoe. Buckles
and bows to dress up the basic shoe
are among the accessory items just
different enough to stretch your shoe
wardrobe. Among some of the un-
usual pieces that Sherry's has are
some striking steel-cut buckles.
The French, pinched, set-back heel is seen in this modified opera pump.
The important fashion cut-out desian is detailed with a bow. From the
Carmellete Collection at Sherry's Shoe Salon.
A New Washable Silken Velvet
Veneto is a new washable silken-
velvet suede surfaced leather which
>s produced by Europe's largest tan-
nery. It is ma(je from ,he finest of
calfskin and its beautiful colors are
achieved by drum drying. Despite
'he elegant and fragile appearance.
Veneto" shoes are easily cared for.
A mild detergent, applied with a
sponge is all that is necessary. They
must be rubbed gently and dried
slowly at room temperature. When
completely dry. they are brushed
with a fine bristle brush or sponge
to lift the nap.
The Veneto leather shoes are
available in a wide range of fash-
ion colors at Sherry's Shoe Salon
on Miracle Mile in Coral Gables.
This classic walking shoe features a fringed, tied, kilti. In Navy, camel,
and briar-wood, Sherry's Shoe Shop has a large collection of John
Romain handbags to match or coordinate. Several of these bags are
in Belgium linen and mahogany leather.


Pcge &C
>Jenixt fkrkfiari
Friday, November \\
OVERHOLT JEWELERS for CUT OUT SCRIPT MONOGRAM
BROOCHES,
PENDANTS,
or
EARRINGS
STERLING o-
GOLD FILLED PIN 10.00

14 KT. YELLOW GOLD
2200 up
ALSO HAND ENGRAVED BROOCHES, PENDANTS and EARR NGS
Overholt Jewelers
7220 RED ROAD
665-2112
SOUTH MIAMI
Flawless Diamonds at Overholt
lr. keeping with their tradition fc
tine -ewelry customer service, and
ppecicl oraers Overholt Jewelers
ere now creating the very popular
custom-monogram pin. Individually
designed these pins ere available
is silver gold, or gold-filled.
U ver.-.c.t s are icnown for their
Mar.v cus-
c gift for a
custom-design ser-.--.ee.
ir ers prefer selecting
loved ore '.he: is especially created
whether .: is the mcr.e-r/rrrm pin,
pearls cr diamonds.
The Overholt Jewelry Shop in
South Miami is c family-owned end
family-operated store. They have
been in business in the area for
many years and are known for th
quality of their guaranteed flawless
diamonds. Their collection of pearls
is extensive, and rnanv women from
all over the Greater Miami area go
to their pearl specialist who helps
them select the style needed for a
particular piece.
Along with their gift selections in
siiver, are several unusual clocks
which make excellent wedding gifts.
Their collection cf gold charms is
c.-.e of the most unique in the area,
cr.d they clso offer guaranteed
vratch repair service.
Formerly located on Sunset Dr..
South Miami Overholt moved
around the comer onto Red Rd. some
Iwo years ego. Customers from aii
over the county made larger stock
and larger quarters necessary for
Overholt. but the same friendly,
courteous service is responsible for
keeping the shop busy all the time.
.-. Lily Dache triglot and modeling kit. This circular compact contains
eye shading lip eless end rouge. Available at the J. Ealdi Beauty
Sak
Designers Very Individua
In looking ever many of the new
Loliectiona which ore arriving daily,
- becomes clear us: hew each eie-
i gnst has expressed his highly in-
cviducl point of view
Each designer may be classified
cs collectors classify an artist: there
ere the realists, the romantics, the
costractionists and the "action"
school neo-impressic: icssi-
cists and the experimentalists who
rank with the far out "Visual Re-
search and Zero" schools of an.
These designers are the ones who
have dropped skirts down to eight
L-.rr.es ccove :he :loor. cinched in
the waistline, mede rlresses like
great bi-colorec envelopes.
This season records cbsoiutely no
.-.arkbeck to the past, and no looks
ahead to moon or space-dwelling.
Tne tall, willowy figure with a
small high bust, long straight back
end long, long legs and arms, a
proudly-held head and long neck
are the ideal each designer reflects
m rus own way. Some still see her
cs e young innocent, but most pre-
fer to play up c more insistently
female person with tasteful sophis-
..catiori.
Designer Rudi Gernreich puts pure fashion into his "Young Her
ir.es collection for Exquisite Form. Golden poppies bloom en
-ccriground tor this group of intimates. At the left, the trapece to]
pajamas mcy also be used for iounging. The center "Ccm.se Slij
designed for the soaring hemlines. At right, the halter bra sens
cr sides and the "Petti-Skcnt" that combines the briefest od
with a hidden panty end detachable garters.
J. Baldi Known Here For
Complete Beauty Service
J. Baldi is the name known
throughout the area as one offering
complete beauty service. For over
25 years. Mr. Held: and his staff
heve been erecting coiffures in their
wveral shops for women in all
walks of life.
The high calibre of the hairdress-
ers associated with J. Baldi, and the
fine quality of the products used.
nave combined over the years to
lead to the optimum standards for
which they are known.
Each shrvp has a personality cf
its own inspired by its unique
deccr. The South Miami Suburban
Salon has recently been renovated
ith the drying crea and reception
area now carpeted in blue and the
walls covered with walnut panel-
ing.
As each shop has its own decor,
so is each coiffure designed for the
md.vidual woman. Some o: the fac-
tors which the hairdresser takes into
consideration are a client s person-
ality and the occcsicn for which
her coiffure is being erected be
it the tenis court, the cff.ee a lunch-
eon, or an elegant formal evening.
In addition to their complete beau-
ty services, J. Baldi now :::~:s a
:-.ry make-up by train-
ed Lily Dache cosmetk an This
special service is avail erY
.? you are in one ci the 3c:!di
sale:.s A complete seiecne:
wiglettes. and falls ere : the
]. Baldi beauty services
BUT NOWHERE can you find a
better hairdresser than a
J. BALDI HAIRDRESSER
j. &
*-> COIFFURES
SMI FRANCE Award ,'. g Coiffure.
Ssbtee 330 v -acie Wile South Miam.. 7312 R
HI 6-2565 mo 6*571
Ltttle R ver 635.- N E. 2nd Ave
754 9523
THE MOSJ FAMOUS ADDRESSES IN COIFFURE CE: -


Friday, November 18, 1966
+Jcnist> Fhridiar,
Page 7-C
^Mister Wyatt Keeps Eye Out
On Paris for His Inspirations
Fashion couturier designer Mister
Wyatt of Lincoln Road has been in
the same location for over 12 years,
with the exception of every other
summer, when he makes Paris his
headquarters.
Mister Wyatt was the first male
5:udent to receive a Bachelor of
Science degree in Clothing and Tex-
I ies from the University of Alabama.
He graduated with honors, and then
5pent the next three years in the
c'rmy during World War II. After
that, he studied at Parson's School
c! Design in New York, going then
to Paris, where he earned diplomas
torn La Chambre Syndicate de da
Couture Parisienne and Ecole
|^ Guerre-Lavigne.
Paiis is where he receive* his
:vle inspirations, but Mister Wyatt
eels that since Italy is geographic-
ally similar to Miami, and that both
,-;:e "in competition with the sun,"
Italy is therefore the piece to shop
ioi labrics. Italians are especially
Strong in their ofierings in coior. Mr.
Wyatt feels.
When he considers fabrics, he
only buys enough for one design,
so that nis clients know they will
never see themselves duplicated.
Many of his clientele are among
IhoM on the "best-dressed" lists,
and several are well-known in the
international social set.
Among some of the exciting pieces
in his new collection is a walnut-
r.olored silk satin in the princess sil-
houette, featuring elbow-length, bell-
shaped sleeves which are bordered
m matching brown swansdown. The
swansdown is also used to border
the hem of the dress and to trim
the muff that goes with the dress.
One large, beautiful, pink rose is
placed in the center of the muff.
your best fashion invest men!
. GOWNS by
MISTER WYATT
CUSTOM DESIGNER
PHONE 538-SS51
1250 LINCOLN ROAD
V AMI BEACH, FLORIDA
Six Generations of Experience
In Furs For
Mr. Herman
Magnificently manipulated is Mrs. Jack M. Emmer's
cown of Itai i'.ti-colored floral silk chiffon. De-
signed by Wyatt, it combines sophisticated
s.niplicity -.-nance at every angle.
Elegance Without Extravagance
Mister Wyatt designed this shocking pink Chantilly
iace gown in Paris where he represented the United
States for the international issue of the French
Textile magazine. The lace gown, which has been
reembroidered in silk ribbon, was photographed by
'.he world-ramous Guegan.
"Elegance Without Ertravagance"
is the by-word at Furs by Mr. Her-
man. 928 Lincoln Mall. Albert Her-
man, president, continues this long
tradition of the firm, offering to the
fur purchaser the finest in furs at
the lowest prices.
One of the Herman factories, in
New York City of yesteryear, which
was headed by the late John Her-
man and Nat T. Herman, grand-
father and father of Albert Herman,
was among the first to use electrical
machinery in the industry.
"The previous factories are a far
cry from the modern facilities avail-
able today, but they are. neverthe-
less, important milestones in our
heritage of six generations of prac-
tical experience and integrity in
furs," Albert Herman said.
Mr. Herman and his son and asso-
ciate, Woody, are proud of this heri-
tage and offer the buying public
fine values upheld by rigid and un-
wavering standards. The senior Mr.
Herman has been in the industry
for nearly 40 years and has been
successful in all stages, from the
handling of raw skins through each
Continued on Page 8-C
"tcith a heritage
of six generations"
Compare anyone's furs with ours ...
for price, quality and craftsmanship
... Our respected label gins you the
conjidence of true value in every price
group.
Please:
Shop cheuheu then compare.'
Charges Invited.
HERMAN
Woody Herman (left) and Albert Herman (right) look over one of the
Herman factories of yesteryear headed by the late John and Nat
Herman, grandfather and father of Albert Herman, who were pro-
gressive businessmen insisting on utilization of the newest methods
a hallmark of Furs by Mr. Herman even today. This factory was
among the first to use electrical machinery in the industry.


Poge8-C
>Jeist florid fan
Friday. November 18,
196S
Telephone 445-5051
BARTON'S of
Coral Gables
BARTON'S CANDIES
HALLMARK CARDS and PARTY SUPPLIES
Fast Service on Monograming and Printing
Fred Freud
212 MIRACLE MILE
CORAL GABLES, FLORIDA
Barton's Candy of Coral Gablesv
Also Offers Card Assortment
Barton's of Coral Gables is the
only Barton's Candy- Shop which
offers a complete assortment of
cards, along with unusual imported
candies.
Their greeting card selection runs
the full gamut from the novelty type
to the elegant classic selections.
One of the services which Bar-
ton's offers is personalized imprint-
ed monograming while you wait.
This is available for greeting cards,
as well as on many of the gift
items, such as matches and napkins.
Printing is also available for Bar
Mitzvah invitations, Chanuka cards,
or special event cards.
Burdine's new Look Shop at Burdine's new Dade- in the store, where each offers witty, sophisticated,
land Store. Browse along a boulevard of shops with- unusual merchandise from all over the world.
Jr^nrdinc s dDadclctnd: Continued from Page 2-C
floor-length elegance are also to be
round in the Gold Coast collection.
The many fashion shows pro-
duced by Burdine's stress the "total
look." All the Burdine's stores have
complete collections of every fash-
ion cccessory. Handbags for even-
ing are small. They are called mini-
bags, and are featured in silver and
crushed leather. For the resort pic-
ture, the mini-bag is shown in bright-
colored patent. One interesting fash-
ion item is the "Present Shoe." This
satin evening shoe comes in pink
and green with ribbon, creating a
bow over the toes. The "Present
Shoe" takes its name from the fact
Six Generations of Fur Business
Marks Experience of Mr. Herman
avcn
that it looks like a gift-wrapped
package.
The new Dadeland Store will of-
fer areas of specialization, such as
a Beauty Salon, delicatessen, and
restaurant, to mention only a few.
To shoppers, one of the most-looked-
forward-to is the rooftop parking,
which will accommodate over 250
cars. It will be completely comput-
erized for complete traffic control,
and will have an entrance to the
store.
Barton's of Coral Gables is rec.
ommended for browsing for party
ideas. Some of their party novelties
for all occasions include "wishing
wells," "just married" cup and sau-
cer sets, bridesmaids in colors, and
placecard holders of baskets of
roses.
Along with this seasons selec-
tions of Hallmark boxed card? are
unique gift and party wrappings.
You can order your invitations, se-
lect your candy, pick your party
favors, and choose your gift pack-
aging all at Barton's of Coral
Gables, located right in the heart
of Miracle Mile.
JUST OPINED HERE
Weekend
Artist Offers
Fine Paintings
The Weekend ArtiPt is a new shop
which opened just this past week on
South Dixie, just north of Dadeland,
and gets its name from the fact
that it is open on weekends only.
Paintings may be seen during the
week, but onlv by appointment.
Imported oil paintings from all
over the world are to be found at
the Weekend Artist. Their smallest
size is a live by seven-inch frcmed
in molded shared velvet, and their
largest paintings are 24 by
magnificent hand-carved fran
All are from Europe and the Ori-
ent, and they offer onlv
works. All schools of art are repre-
sented with landscapes, abstracts,
and florals forming a large part ot
their paintings.
Friday and Saturday finds this
shop open from 10 a.m. to 9 p.m..
with Sunday being the day they
close at 6 p.m. During the months of
December, they will be open for a
few days during the week.
The Weekend Artist is the brain-
child of Mona Jason, who has lived
in Miami most of her life, and Maria
Teresa Jimanez, who studied art in
Cuba until six years ago.
Original framed paintings are
available at prices to fit any budget.
At the present time, the most expen-
sive painting in stock is priced at
SI25, for paintings adaptable for any
decor.
Continued from Page 7-C
of the steps necessary in the mak-
ing of fine furs.
In addition to the 928 Lincoln Mall
Mr. Herman Fur Salon, there is a
second location at 2587 E. Sunrise
Blvd.. Ft. Lauderdale. where Woody
(Harlan M.). the sixth generation, is
manager.
Mr. Herman's son-in-law, Richard
J. Hirshfield. heads the firm's whole-
tale division.
Many designer originals are at
the Lincoln Mall Salon. Mr. Herman
has been to Europe in the past to
view and purchase the latest Con-
tinental designs. "They are most
vitalizing in that they bring to the
buyer a new concept in fashion that
is a compliment to every wardrobe."
the senior Mr. Herman declared.
Mr. Herman Jr. applies his know-
ledge of modern merchandising and
management techniques to the oper-
ations of the firm in order "to bring
you the most for your dollar."
Definitions
WELT POCKET inserted pock-
et, with edges finished as for
bound buttonhole. Also called a
slit pocket.
#
SHOT SILK changeable silk
fabric, woven with warf and weft
of different colors, causing tint
to vary.
you must see
The Weekend Artist
Fine Original Oil Painting*
Paintings priced far below retail value
SAVE 25% TO 75 o
OPEN FRIDAY AND SATURDAY 10 A.M. 9 PM.
SUNDAY 10 A.M. 6 P.M.
8247 South Dixie Highway
666-6683
for appointment
238-3761
>tf


jc-iay. November 18. 1966
*Jewi$i) fhridHoHn
Page 9-C
Caprice of South Miami
Expanding
Its Facilities
Caprice was a little dress shop in
South Miami last year. This year.
the shop has expanded to twice its
previous size. Women in the south-
ern section of the city delight in
this unique shop.
Five active women decided they
wanted this typ.n of shop in the
S/uth Miami area, so they joined
'tbices and opened one. Mrs. Rich-
ard 'Pat) Bohn, Mrs. Harry A. (Mar-
tha) Edwards, Mrs. Conway (Lolly)
Hamilton. Mrs. M. R. (Mae) Harrison
Jr.. and Mrs. William (June) Sottile
claim that their success lies in the
fact that they buy as wisely in
selecting a S30 dress as a S300 one.
Their collection ranges from one-
of-a-kind lingerie, to daytime dress-
es, travel ensembles, and hand-
picked gowns. Even their rainwear
is interesting, going from a ruffled
beige silk to a black-and-white pin
:npe vinyl. One of their new Coty
Award-winning Malcom Starr gowns
an incredibly liqhtweight syn-
hetic gold lattice fabric.
Caprice has added a collection of
gift items, which beains at the pop-
lar price range. From India, the
Star of Siam aroup features a cen-
turies old tradition of papier mache
designs from the Kashmir Valley.
Picture frames and desk sts are
bordered in flowers, animals, birds
y foliage in royal, green and gold.
From Mexico come huge textured
Ethereally draped, brilliant-
ly patterned Elinor Sim-
mons' twin-fabric Toga is
fashioned with yards of float-
ing chiffon over silk. In white
with black, blue and yellow
scrolls, from Malcolm Starr's
Collection, available a t
Caprice in South Miami.
paper roses that are the delight of
interior designers.
One "conversation piece" gown is
a black ilk formal with oversize
black and white paillettes creating
diagonal stripes across its jacket.
Their cosmopolitan collection in-
cludes several very feminine, light-
weight, and non-wrinkle evening
gowns especially designed for trav-
el.
Four Shops for Star Beauty
Something is always going on at
Star's, now that they have four stock-
illed shops, and have opened a
Viggery in South Miami. Just a few
ioors from their corner shop on Sun-
e: Dr. is their complete collection
'! falls, wigs, and wiglettes. -All of
heir shops stock these items, but
nly at their wiggery is a complete
snge of colors and prices available.
Star's have both domestic and im-
ioned wigs items. Some of their
iew French wiglettes are full enough
be styled as a wig. They also
>tfer a wig-styling service, with two
'xpert operators in their wiggery.
vhich specializes in popularly-
wed items.
Star's offer a complete selection of
most everything imaginable in
cosmetic and hair lines from
:urle:s, to elaborate hats, hair col-
orings with an expert staff to advise,
powders and perfumes, hundreds of
gift items, and their own cosmetic
line, where a complimentary make-
up is offered to help you select your
best shades.
Star's just received shipment on a
new product which is a cold wax
depilatory and which may also be
used for facial hair. This depilatory
works instantly and is packaged
with an applicator and remover
cloth.
Star's ha5 shops from the north
end of the county to the south end.
There's one at 163rd St.. one on
Miracle Mile in Coral Gables, the
South Miami shop, and one in the
Cutler Ridge Shopping Center. They
are known all over the city for their
large inventory, which is available
at wholesale prices.
OUR PRICES as always remain
LOW,
LOW,
LOW
*
ON ALL BEAUTY SUPPLIES
and WIGS and WIGLETTES
(from $19.95)
STAR beauty supplies
5801 SUNSET DRIVE, SOUTH MIAMI 661-3262
324 MIRACLE MILE, CORAL GABLES 448-7344
,5,7 N.E. 163rd STREET, NORTH MIAMI BEACH 949-0861
347 SOUTH DIXIE HIGHWAY, Cutler Ridge Shopping Center 235-2641
%
caprice,
elegant fashions for discriminating women
5853 S.W. 73rd Street Telephone
South Miami 667-0011
'Double-Breasted Look' is Back;
Sign of the Season to Come
The return of the double-breasted
suit and the "shaped, tailored" look
are trend-setters for the coming sea-
son as evidenced in the Ninth An-
nual Caswell-Massey Awards for
Excellence of Design in Menswear
for the Gentleman. Both the names
of the winners ,of the coveted
Awards tops in the men's fash-
ion world and the trends were
announced late in October at a gala
fashion show and supper dance in
the Plaza Hotel in New York.
According to Robert L. Green, ex-
ecutive director of the Awards, other
pace-setters for the 1966-67 season
as demonstrated by the prize de-
signs include:
Shorter coats, wide and bright
ties, unrestrained splashes of color
in fabric and overall design, more
imaginative uses of suede, leather
and corduroy in the male fashion
'T / _/ rove I in a Tim
A lot has been said about the
utilitarian aspects of knits, and
everyone knows how well they keep
their shape and what tremendous
strides the designers have made to
create knits that are exciting as well
as practical.
There's now been a further devel-
opment in knits that makes them
both more attractive and more
practical.
It's the reversible knit, and it
means lightweight clothes that do
double duty.
At-home outfitv coat and dress
costumes and dresses can all be
turned inside out for a whole new
color combination.
Since the fabric is knitted to re-
verse, rather than being bonded or
sewed together, it's lightweight.
The mind boggles at the potential
of a wardrobe of these, particularly
for travel or weekend trips.
Indeed, you could practically cut
in half the excruciating boredom
that a traveler usually feels toward
the clothes she's been wearing for
six weeks.
Definitions
RAGLAN SLEEVE sleeve that
extends to neckline and has
slanting seamline from under-
arm to neck in front and back.

SMOCKING decorative stitch-
ing, holding fulness in regular
patterns, often elaborately done.
industry, and creation of bold pat
tern-on-pattern effects on both tie*
and fabrics.
Green explained further: "Today,
there is an increased awareness of
specific clothes for specific occasions
a boon to the individual male of
good taste, and, incidentally, the
industry, as well. It is apparent the
original forces of 'Mod' are being
cleverly and inevitably translated
into more sophisticated clothes."
Green continued: "And the color
revolution will continue even les
inhibitions in the use of color in tha
coming season than in the past.
The male fashion industry has de-
clared their own Bill of Rights
and Wrongs."
The Caswell-Massey Awards, cre-
ated in 1958, are comparable in th?
men's fashion field to the Coty
Awards on the distaff side. Caswell-
Massey president, Ralph Taylor, es
tablished the Awards "to stimulate
and increase the public's awareness
of the men's fashion industry and
to develop new ideas, use of fabrics
and new directions in sportswear
and accessories for the gentleman."
Ivory and amber brocade
dress by Mollie Parnis. The
dress is set high with three
bows running down the
sleeves. The mink hat by
Lily Dache is typical of the
fur hats that are rapidly
gaining in fashion import-
ance.


Page 10-C
V'JtnHlh fktri-fto *~
Friday, Novembei 18,1^
J~cr v__/leciance in J^&sni&n
.'. 3 cordialiy invite you
to inspect
Our New Arrivals of DRESSES
tor
Afternoon and Evening Wear
Dolinger's Apparel Shop Has
Mi of DADELAN3
Friedman Sound Specialty:
Home Stereo Entertainment
RICHARD WEED
Definitions
ALENCON LACE needlepoint
lace with solid design on net
ground.
#
BYZANTINE of the style of cos-
tume worn in Byzantine Empire.
5th and 6th centuries, character-
ized by three types of garment,
worn alike by men and women:
il) short, girdled tunic with long,
tight sleeves; (2) daimatica, full-
length garment with wide
sleeves; (3) long wrap of rich
material embroidered in two
squares. Richness of ornament
and style of embroidery influ-
enced later French and Russian
dress.

KIMONO SLEEVE sleeve cut in
one piece with body of garment.
Usually short.

KNIFE PLEATS rather narrow
pleats, pressed to sharpness. Us-
ually all run the same way
around a skirt.

FLOUNCE gathered or plaited
strip sewn to garment, lower
edge often being left free. Gen-
erally worn at bottom of gar-
ment, especially on skirt, sleeve
or cape.

MOUCHE small patch, usually
black, worn on face as ornament.
French word meaning fly.
Stereo phonographs end color
television are one cf the fastest grow-
ing industries in the country today,
according to designer Richard iRick^
Weed, of Friedman Sound. 3501
Bisccyne Blvd.. Miami.
"People are becoming more con-
scious of home family entertainment
systems," he explained. "This is a
famiiy-type pastime and also a
status symbol in many cases just
like the family home or car."
Weed designs "theatres," which
combine stereo, FM radio, automatic
tape recorder, and color television
chessis. In August, he won an an-
nual national award in the custom
stereo furniture field presented by
the Designers Guild in Washington,
DC.
The 29-year-old audio expert has
also won the annual High Fidelity
Association annual award for de-
sign in New York, and has been at
Friedman Sound for two years, in
business with Marvin and Mrs. Jody
Friedman.
Weed has designed custom cab-
Hotels, the retirement home of the
former president of Mexico, Jackie
Gleason, Art Carney, interior dec-
orator Evelyn Dann, Richard Plumer
Interiors and the top interior decorat-
ors and designers in Houston, At-
lanta, Washington, New York and
Greater Miami.
A fast worker and perfectionist,
Weed can turn out a custom cab-
inet in five weeks, from the time
the homeowner first orders, until it
goes to the drawing board and is
finally completed. Woods are im-
ported from all over the world, as
are the marble and leather accents.
Stereo equipment is also from the
major manufacturers throughout the
world.
As with all custom quality prod-
ucts, prices are not inexpensive, and
range from SI.300 up. For example,
the heavy Napoleonic-design "home
theatre" Weed designed for the
president of Mexico ran some
S6 000.
"TV and the recording industry
bring live entertainment into the
home," he said. "Every day there
are so many new products, it is dif-
ficult to keep up with the industry
like the latest development, video
tape. But it is fun. It is family. It is
togetherness, and we try to help
people enjoy themselves through
music, sound, and color television
entertainment."
Doubled its Collection of Suits
Dolinger's Apparel Shcp en
Dadeland Shopping Mall has mere
than doubled their collection of suits.
Knits and wools comprise the bu":
cf their stock, which draws wcrner.
from ell over Dade County.
Merchandise is constantly turr.
ing over, with new shipments nrriv-
ing daily. Jack Dclinger feels that
his customer^ ar? -n';t'e^ \n =ja
something new and fre=h every time
they come in.
Dolinger's imports many f theit
suits from c!! ever the world, bu' '.-?
doesn't sl:oht Arr.pr'can desier
They feel that American designers
offer a trulv rosmopolitan selec'i !
all in the porular price ranee. C~;
tume ensembles, es^ecia'lv the
drees and m-rtrhing coat, ere among
their collection.
With the long lormc.
1 par: of one s wardi
rys, it's nice to knew :.
gers has a very large collection in
I 8 : es and styles. From the
,;hoo] prom or holiday pjtiy se;"..
the more sophisticated gown, you
v: 11 find ma::y gowns in both .
.id price range.
: tiger's is noted Eoi the set
they offer their customers. They
: :.: en excellent fittei who has
bee;: with their alteration dec A,
rrisnt for many yea:, rienceel
. p rscnnel ere more
ply i when vou wal:
ev< : "i are not
y satisfied
heme, ihe same courtesy is px-
d :( you sho .... .
r purr-hase.
OF THE
MEDITERRANEAN
captured in the ancient art of IBERIAN
artisans and refined by FRIEDMAN SOUND INC.
custom designed by
MR. RICHARD WEED, M.I.D.A.
Vice President of Friedman Sound, Inc.,
is our Designer ol personalized Custom
Stereo and TV Furniture. Mr. Weed is a
National Award Viooer in his profession.
He has designed and built for some of
ibe most discriminating in the Cold
Coast Area and South Florida. He will
be happy to create for you a CUSTOM
STEREO SYSTEM suited to your
individual taste.
From the rw selected woods, to the quality construction, polishing, sanding,
readying for stain, sealer and hot lacquer, one would marvel at the esacting care
that is given to the creation of these custom designed stereo systems. Alrer the
final curing and dryiag, all pieces are hand rubbed to a lasting quality fiaish.
reflecting the natural beauty of the woods.
*e at FRIEDMAN SOUND. INC.. have always maintained that the CABINETS and
CUSTOM STEREO SYSTEMS we build must be the best and the most beautiful,
we spue no espease to achieve this ultimate goal. Modestly, we boast, that
ELEGANCE AND SOUND MAKES THE DIFFERENCE.
FRIEDM
3501
Biscoyne Blvd. Miami
1
ND INC.
PHONE :
- 377-8986 '
"Mux fjm "Bmwu and Ijowt Ttmw Si Sound"
OPEN MON. THRU FRI. 9A.M. TO 9 P.M. SAT TIL. 5P-M-


::, N:vember 18. 1966
*. k w Hi> McrKdliiair
Page 11-C
icin
is understandably ex-
opening of their new
. Lincoln Road Mall.
. took over the former Elizabeth
:: located next door to
. enue, and Mr. Thai
I supervised the reno-
the interior.
white canopy is the
:;en entering from Lin-
,:nd a beautifully-land-
: is most inviting when
the back and enter
grille gates and onto
ipeting. The conven-
g just a few steps
: is highly appreciated
e. Salon drapes were
the fabric selected by
.'he front office is done
neling. A custom-de-
t section is fifteen feet
e Lir.:o:n Road salon is a self-
it as far as furs are
featuring two huge
lilts, c: :or far storage and one
al] new pieces. Up the circular
fcs is an oversized workroom,
p:e the tjjs are designed, cut and
Furs for cleaning are also
6 in 3 workroom, and they can
restyied in these quarters, as
I
any women often ask about the
i and size of the furs in which
f are interested. Adrian Thai of-
some guidelines to be consid-
ince the fur that is the most
!^cr in South Florida is mink.
Thai _59s this as. the base for
recorr.r.iendations. The color of
it has:.- fur should be determined
your hair and skin coloring, and
Isize c: the fur depends on your
ght and bone structure. Petite
i never over empha-
1 the hu They should selert furs
aura of glcrr.or and
be which seem to
powe: ..::.. The larger woman
iur; by contrasting
:- smaller fur, she over-
si own dimensions,
lor is concerned, Mr.
at women with grey
.d toward the grey-
Cerulean, Breath of
an, Azurine Violet,
Rzurine Cerulean are the mink
bs Adr'cn Thai recommends.
women selecting furs from this
cycie may also find Chinchilla
O'U Collection is a "WonMrfJ "World of "Jnrs

Rovalia Emba natural pale rose mink is used to
create the full-length coat from the Adrian Thai Col-
lection. Softly belted across the back, asymetrically
slashed pocket, and a small tailored collar are the
fashion details of this strikingly beautiful coat.
The classic Jasmine white mink jacket is shown for
evening wear by Adrian Thai. The modified portrait
collar softly frames the face, and the elbow-length
sleeve matches the length of the jacket.
a good choice for evenings. Blonds
and brunettes can go for contrast,
with the blond going in for the deep-
er shades of the tan family, and the
brunette selecting a lighter shade.
The Tourmalines, Azurines, and
the new Oeolians are excellent for
the brunettes; while blonds find
many of the darker shades of Au-
tumn Haze in mink or Russian Sable
for evenina as their most compli-
mentary colors.
Furs are one of the most import-
ant of accessory pieces. After you
have selected your basic fur, then
you have the choice of many furs
for the all-important fashion accent.
If your original choice was in the
brown family, you may want a
Chinchilla to coordinate with a black
and white ensemble, or perhaps a
gun metal Lutecia jacket. Then,
there is always a white mink even-
ing wrap, or an ermine piece. Sable
stoles are marvelous with suits, and
the value of the fur-trimmed sweater
is never to be underestimated.
Adrian The. is noted for the per-
sonal attention he gives your furs
from the time they are individu-
ally designed. :o the storing and
glazing during the summer. The
Adrian Thai Saion has its own fleet
of trucks ;o pick up end deliver
your furs, end offers three choice
locations better ;o service their cus-
tomers. Cer.traily located on Miracle
Mile in Cora! Gables, on Lincoln
Road Mail :r. Miami Beech, and on
East Las O'.crs Boulevard in Fort
Laudeiricie Adrian Thcl is acces-
sible to all.
FLORENCE FISHER WINS FIRM
Louis and August Wig Stylists

Follow: tie oi her Salons
in Bay Harbc: House and :he Lido
Spa, Fl< has now be-
come 0 "?d with the well-
known I lists Louis and Aug-
ust, at .02C
Miss T x;ed for her high-
style frosted coiffures F6nneriy( she
was head list at the Fon-

bob* Our Fashion Editor, Edith Zipp
teinebk. I ty Salon.
As ar introductory offer, so that
clients mi me acquainted with
Louis a:... Au jst's new collection
of Femi] : ue Wigs, the salcn w !1
give away a re-e turkey to a lucky
patron o.\ Saturday, Nov. \? (jusl
in time :o; Thanksgiving^ for a
Feminique Wig et on Saturda'.', *."
26, anc. :r. a :'eminique Wig on
Saturday Det ?..
THE NEW CHIC:
Skirl; us: at the knee.
Black ::. for late day chic-
que: ... '-lack crepe.
4-ri; i high oriental col-
ors.
: ght to touch the
bod evenina clothes
she. as gracefully and
s an at-home
dress. No matter how formal,
an Iress should not
nave ;r.\ t look of the tra-
ditic dress.
The Jewish Floridian Fash-
i:r. Supplement is a special
"once-a-year" edition designed
to be of service to you. Many
of you are relatively new to
ur area; and many others
neve found that our tr>wn is
growing so rapidly that it is
hard to keep up with the local
'ashion picture.
to addition to the introduc-
tion of our advertisers to those
nt familiar with them, we've
also included some fashion
iorecasts. and current trends as
reported by authorities around
ne coM-try.
Ow Fashion Editor, Edith
jW. b a professor at Miami-
^Qe iunior College, where
wteache* fashion modelina.
fJL ~as been active &*
J*oa field m &e Greate.
'^ea for over twenty
2s Sne's own*d and oper
J^^e Largest model-
Cfw.1 o c:;:: aaencies in
&**?md ha3 coord-
*ea and commentated fash-
** 'hows for local organua-
EDITH ZIPP
tions and national conventions.
Married to Monroe Zipp, the
couple live in the South Dade
area with their five children
A resident here since 1931.
Edith Zipp is a graduate of
Miami Senior High and the
University of Miami.
Introducing ,
FEMINIQUE
trig of distinction,
As an introductory offer so fhaf you may
become acquainted with our new
collection of Feminique Wigs, we will
have a free drawing for a turkey, (just in
time for Thanksgiving) on Saturdav
November 19th, a drawing for a
Feminique Wiglet on Saturday, November
26th, and a drawing for a Feminique
V/ig on Saturday, December 3rd.
JVo purchase it nmcettnry, ttop by our talon and tee our new collec-
tion of feminique wig mxd \iglett.
LINCOLN mm SALON/TIM Lincoln IRoad MjU/538-3666



Page 12-C
+Jelst fkrittr
Friday. November 18,
^^ B^^^^
1 i lit. I^M. ^ Jj *+
I ^ foe*
^^^^^^m ^^^^ ^j^^ ^^
i

1 -

HiH
Florida's largest and most
experienced furrier
opens Lincoln Road's finest fur salon
to serve you better!
VbetC the eic^-ant decor and luxurious
appointments are especially designed to
show how lovely you'll look in an Adri-
an Thai mink, chinchilla or sable. See
the fabulous 196" Adrian Thai collec-
tion of outstanding capes, stoles, jackets
and coats mu: Adrian Thai's new salon
(the former Elizabeth Arden Salon), next
door to Saks Fifth Avenue, is started by
an organization totaling hundreds or"
years of rur experience. Adrian Thai's
fine furs are priced from $389 to
55989. This is the time to select your
Adrian Thai fur for the Holidays.
Our staff offtnt fur crjftsmtn u ill assist yu in rtstyliujf yur outmoJtJ fur>.
MIAMI BEACH 665 LINCOLN ROAD MALL
(Use our beautiful rear enframe ith ample convenient parking).
CORAL GABLES / 350 MIRACLE MILE


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