The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00010090:01978

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


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Full Text
rnduy. December M iJWT
"Jewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 39 Number 52
Miami, Florida Friday, December 30, 1966
Two Sections Price 23<
TO INCREASE TROOP MOBILITY
U.S. Aids Jordan
With $5 Million
Arms Shipment
Don't Abandon Negro,
Rights Leader Urges
By Special Report

EYE ON STATUS QUO
Israel Warns
Of Right To
Free Action
NEW YORK Addressing a na-
tional meeting of the Jewish Laboi
Committee, civil rights leader Bay-
ard Rustin urged Jews here not to
. desert the civil rights movement,
it was airlifting some $5,000,000 abandon tneir opposition to injus-
worth of weapons to Jordan to bol \ tice or give up their commitrnent
WASHINGTON (JTA) The
United States announced this week
TEL AVIV (JTA) Prime
Minister Levi Eshkol warned this
week that Israel reserves the right
to freedom of action, should there
be any change in the status quo in
neighboring Jordan. He voiced his
warning following an announce-
ment by the Amman radio, re-
porting the resignation of the
Jordanian Cabinet.
The resignation of the Jordanian
Cabinet was attributed to the re-
sistance of King Hussein to pres-
bure from other Arab governments
ster King Hussein's regime.
The arms will include trucks and
armored personnel carriers, to in-
crease the mobility of Jordan's
armed forces. The United States
also will, at Hussein's request, ex-
pedite delivery' of 36 supersonic
F-10.4 jet fighter planes which it
agreed to sell Jordan last spring.
The State Department said
that "this additional equipment
is being provided as a means of
enabling Jordan to assure its
security and thus to contribute
further to the stability of the
area." The announcement came
a few hours after the Jordanian
Cabinet resigned. King Hussein
asked Premier Asfi el-Tall to
form a new Cabinet and the
Premier did so within a few
hours.
Since a Nov. 13 Israeli reprisal
to social righteousness because of
what he termed "deplorable" anti-
Jewish sentiments among some
Negroes.
"Jews should not get out of a
movement they believe in because
of the frustration expressed by
some Negroes," he said. Compar
ing the civil rights movement in
America to efforts to eliminate
anti-Semitism in the Soviet Union,
Rustin said, "I would not desert
the right against Soviet anti-
Semitism if every Jew told me to
get out. I believe in the cause."
Rustin, executive director of
the A. Philip Randolph Institute,
made his remarks to over 100
members of the Jewish Labor
Committee national executive
committee at a session held here
at the Brotherhood-in-Action
Building.
Explaining what he .termed
"frustration politics," Rustin saiii
the Negro community, especially
its youth, is frustrated by the lack
of real progress made since the
1954 Supreme Court desegregation
decision. He charged the gap be-
tween Negro and white unemploy-
ment, education, housing and other
indices of poverty has increased
since 1954.
The young Negro sees this lack
of progress under his old leaders
and his old allies, Rustin said to
the Jewish labor leaders, and con-
cludes that their tactics were
wrong or else their sincerity was
lacking, and turns on them.
"The young frustrated Negro
turns first on those in whom he
most believed," Rustin said. There-
fore, the first to be rejected were
the older leaders, Martin Luther
Continued on Page 9-A
WEST GERMAN PUBLICATION WONDERS ABOUT WAR CRIMINALS
Secret Amnesty With Nazi Chiefs?
that he permit the stationing of l raid on Jordan. King Hussein has
Iraqi and Saudi Arabian troops in been under severe attack from the! of the "*fact that a number of for-1 J
NEW YORK (JTA) The |
West German newspaper Sud-
deutsche Zeitung asked editorially'
recently whether there was a sec-
ret amnesty for Nazi war criminals
in West Germany.
The question was posed because
Continued on Page 11-A
If
Continued on Page 2-A
UN Session Viewed As
On Whole 'Satisfactory9

UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
Despite some negative develop-
ments, mainly due to failure of the
United Nations to tackle new ap-
proaches to the Arab refugee prob-
lem or to deal effectively with UN
peace-keeping machinery, the 21st
session of the General Assembly I
was "on the whole, a period of I
great satisfaction," Ambassador'
Michael Comay, Israel's perma-
nent representative to the UN, told ,
a press conference here this week.
Comay saw "special satisfaction"
for Israel in the reelection of Sec-'
retary-General Thant, in the col-'
lapse of an Arab drive for ap-
pointment of a custodian over
property which the Arabs claim
1o have abandoned in Israel, and
in American and British opposition
to aid channeled by the United
Nations Relief and Works Agency
to Arab refugees enrolled in the
Palestine Liberation Organization.
In the area of general Jewish
interest, Comay hailed the adop-
tion of the two human rights
covenants guaranteeing econom-
ic, social, cultural, religious and
linguistic rights to all people.
He no'ed that those rights now
extend to Jews in the USSR as
well as in other countries. He
recalled also that, during the
Assembly, Israel spoke up at
least three times on Soviet bias
against Russian Jewry, noting
that such expressions by Israel
constitute "a moral duty."
mer Nazis sentenced for war |
crimes to long prison terms have,
been released for "medical rea-
sons" while their appeals are
pending. Such procedures are j
never followed by German courts I
for "ordinary" murderers. The j
reason given for this treatment of
the Nazis is that while their ap-
peals are pending they are in
theory remand prisoners and not
convicts.
The situation was described
in a series of articles on postwar
German developments involving
widespread concern over the rise
of such extremist groups as the
National Democratic party. The
series appeared in the New York
World Journal Tribune. They
were written by Werner Gutt-
mann, a World War II veteran
who was on duty in Germany
and who recently returned from
a visit to Germany.
Hendelsblatt. another newspaper,
described the background with the
comment that "large sections" of
West German public opinion was
Continued on Page 7-A
OUT OF CONTROL
Ask Talk Shows To
Police Bigots on Air
NEW YORK (JTA) The
' American broadcasting industry
was urged this week by the Amer-
ican Jewish Committee to police
j itself against abuses on programs
Comay noted that Israel was far such as ,ne A,an Burke and Joe
from isolated, either in the United pyr,e programs which the Corn-
Nations itself or in some of its mittee said were providing a plat-
major specialized agencies. He form tor bigots to spread propa-
. j u r .u r> ctk ganda before huge audiences,
pointed to the fact that Dr. Shab- "
tai Rosenne, chief legal officer of j The Committee said that the air-
ii d ._;.. ..,.'waves are barred to "frauds, slan-
the Israel. Fore.gn Ministry. *\denn and pornographers" and
j that there was no reason "to open
i them to bigots, whose "invited
Continued on Page 3-A
appearances" were meant "only to
irritate, not to educate." In "their
mad dash for ever more sensation-
al guests," producers of some
"talk back programs" provide big
audiences for some "exceedingly
questionable characters."
The organization cited an in-
terview in which TV producer
David Susskind said he was not
concerned that "kooks and big-
ots" were getting the limelight.
He argued that they quickly ex-
Continued on Page 13-A
The Life Of
A Book: A
Sad Mistake
By MAX LERNER
The trouble with life, as with an
unruly child, is that the more you
struggle to control it, the more it
gets out of control. This is true
even of those who have prestige
and power, perhaps especially of
them, since so much more happens
to them that needs controlling.
Jacqueline Kennedy has had
enough happen to her to fill a
dozen lives, and she has striven
gallantly to hold it within a frame,
to live her life as privately as any-
one can live it who is probably
the most charismatic figure in the
nation. Yet when she tried to con-
Continued on Page 8-A
'67 Israel Budget Up for Social Services
JERUSALEM (JTA) The,
Israel Finance Ministry presented!
to Parliament this week a budget J
for the next fiscal year which in-
dicated that the Government plan-1
ned to continue applying brakes to
the economy but at a slower pace j
than at present.
Finance Minister Pinhas Sapir i
conceded, in submitting the eag- ]
erly-awaited budget for the fiscal i
year starting next April 1, that the I
braking operation had gone too
far and created the danger of
crippling production.
The budget calls for expendi-
tures in the next fiscal year of
51,700,000,000, an increase of
$144,000,000 over planned out-
lays for the current fiscal year.
The ordinary budget calls for
only slight increases in outlays,
mainly for social services. How-
ever, large sums are earmarked
for development in an effort to
ease Israel's austerity-induced
joblessness.
Mere than two-thirds of the in-
crease in the budget will go for
such projects. Although larger ex-
penditures are projected, the budg
et does not include any tax rises.
Additional government income is
projected from larger personal and
corporate income anticipated from
reactivation of the economy.
Continued on Page 7-A
JACOUEUNF KENNEDY
a stormy time


*wge2-A
+Jewl$ti fhricflati
Friday, December 30, 1966
ADL Meet to Memorialize Simonhoff
NEW FLORIDA LEAGUE OFFICES PACE 6-A
The annual meeting of the Flor-
ida regional board of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai B'rith
on Jan. 15 at the Dupont Plaza
Hotel will be in memory of Harry
Simonhoff.
Mr. Simonhoff, who passed away
here on Oct. 4. will be memorial-
ized for "a lifetime of devoted
service to his people, his commun-
ity and his country" and to a man
"whose voice was raised in cour-
ageous and often lonely opposition
to the easy and opportunistic
course."
At the luncheon session of the
all-day meeting, distinguished
Miemian Sen. Harry Cain will be
presented with the ADL's annual
Leonard L. Abess Award in Hu-
man Relations. Sen. Cain will re-
ceive the award in conjunction
with a second recipient, the
Metropolitan Dade County Com-
munity Relations Board.
Previous recipients, among oth-1
ers, have included former Florida
Gov. LeRoy Collins, Miami News
MUttr William C. Baggs, the late
Miami Mayor Atw Arauoettt, Dr.
M i'laiiiciln Williams, vice pres- j
ident of the University of Miami,!
Cody Fowler, past president of the
American Bar Association, Miami
Mayor Robert King High, Dr. Hen-1
ry King Stanford, president of the,
University of Miami, Cong. Claude!
Pepper, the SL Petersburg Times,
and Joseph L. Brechner, or Orlan-
do, president of WFTV-TV.
Principal speaker at the cere-
monies will be Charles Longstreet
Weltner, the Georgia Democrat
who resigned from Congress be-
cause he could not support Lester
Maddox for governor.
Weltner gained national head-
lines and editorial acclaim last
October, when he announced he
U.S. Sends Arms
To Bolster Jordan
Continued from Pago 1-A
"revolutionary*' regimes of Syria
and Iraq, and from Ahmed Shu-
kairy, head of the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization. There has
also been violence within Jordan
involving the Palestinian Arabs
living on the Jordan West Bank.
King Hussein has charged that the
rioting among Palestinian Jordan-
ians was fomented by Soviet
agents in cooperation with the left-
ist Syrian and Iraqi regimes.
CHARMS WHTNER
juesf speaker at luncheon
could not support Maddox's guber-
natorial candidacy as the Demo-
cratic Party loyalty oath requires.
H> "^braquently withdrew as
the Democratic nominee, which is
tantamount to election in Georgia's
Fifth Congressional District. He
had served on the House UnAmer-
ican Activities Committee and was
instrumental in bringing about the
probe of the Ku Klux Klan.
Guest speaker Sen. Cain has
been a widely-traveled student,
soldier and politician. Born of
Southern parents in Nashville,
Tenn., he moved to Tacoma,
Wash., at the ago of eight. Ho
went to the Hill Military Acad-
emy in Oregon, attended the
University of the South in Ten-
nessee, London School of Eco-
nomics, University of Berlin,
and was a teaching fellow in
political science at Yale Uni-
versity.
Sen. Cain was mayor of Tacoma,
Wash., from 1938 to 1945, Repub-
lican U.S. Senator from Washing-
ton from 1945 to 1953, and appoint-
ed by President Eisenhower to the
Subversive Activities Control
Board from 1953 to 1956.
He has held posts on the follow-
ing U.S. Senate Subcommittees:
Banking and Currency, Armed
Services, Public Works, and Dis-
trict of Columbia.
During World War II, he was
with the British 10th Corps in
North Africa and Italy, Allied Con-
trol Commission in Italy, U.S. 5th
Army in Italy, Supreme Headquar-
ters AEF in England, XVIII Corps
Airborne in England, France, Hol-
land, Belgium and Germany, and
Inspector Generals Staff, Germany
and Austria in 1945.
Arriving in Miami, ne took up
duties as vice president of the
First Federal Savings and Loan
Association in charge of commu-
nity relations through 1961, and
since then has been in charge of
business development.
Since 1959, Sen. Cain has been
a member of the nine-man policy
study committee of the Miami-
Dade County Chamber of Com-
merce, executive committee of
the Government Research Coun-
cil, vice president of the Tour-
ism Council, and chairman of
the Speakers Bureau.
He has been vice president in
charge of finance of Goodwill In-
dustries, vice president in charge
of finance of Senior Centers, Inc.,
vice president in charge of mem-
bership of the Urban League of
Greater Miami, and on the execu-
tive committees of the National
Conference of Christians and Jews
and the Mental Health Society
here.
In 1965, he was elected president
of the Planned Parenthood Asso-
ciation of Dade County and em-
ployment committee of the Metro-
*w 9SMH JOR ira
po-napm *St .\ov **
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
Phone JE 1-3S9S
45 MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH
YOU CAN MAKE ISRAEL
ECONOMICALLY STRONG!
BUY A SAFE ISRAEL BONO.
GlVE TO THE C J.A.
V m tsVe here mm4 H I sroeL
MAYSHIE FffJEMERG
&
PRESCRIPTION OPTICIANS
FASHION CENTER Of TNf SOUTH
Largest Selection in Latest Style*
for Man and Women
FREE PARKING SPACE IM
REAR CONVENIENT TO BUSCI
728 LINCOLN ROAD
(On the Mall)
Phone JE S-0749
Oculists' Prescriptions Filled
CONTACT LENSES
people
OUR
BIGGEST
ASSET
Washington
Federal
2
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF f/'AMI BEACH
1701 Meridian Avenue 11234 Washington Avt,
1133 Normandy Or. 538-8452
699 N.E. 187th St. 845-7675
Our statement of condition shows
assets exceeding 145 million dollars.-
A lot of money. Even more important a
lot of people. People we know end
like, people who know us and like to
do business with us. Whether it's a
savings account, arranging for a
mortgage to build or buy a home,
refinancing an existing mortgage or
just asking information about financial
problems, we do all our business with
people. People who like service,
personal attention and a minimum of
red tape. That's what we try to supply
at all our convenient offices. Why
not drop in and open your account.
It's like making a new friend.
JACK D. GORDON
Hrtsidmnt
ARTHUR H. COURSHON
CMrmmn of tht Botrd
5>
politan-Dade County Communitj
Relations Board.
Miami Hebrew Book Store
I8RAELI A DOMESTIC GIFTS
Hebrew Religion* Supplies for
Synagogues, Schools d Private Use
1S85 Washington Aye.
Miami Beach JE 8-3840
PERMANENT
COLOR
49*
* Fell tip pen with fine point"
* Slim, handy styling
a)c 8 brilliant waterproof color]
aft Mark any surface-tools, toys.
sports equipment, children's
.tainwear, packages jars.,
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
Greater Miami's largest 8, Oldest
Supply House for Synagogues,
Hebrew A Sunday Schools.
Wholesale t Retail
ISRAUI GIFTS ANO NOVElTfES
417 Washington Ave. JE 1-9017
I
AMERICAN ISRAELI
$ RELIGIOUS STORE
All Religious Articles
For Synagogues
Schools Homes
1357 WASHINGTON AVE.
JE 1-7722 S. Sdiwarfi
1 LOVE YA
ESTER
BARNETTS
OFFICE SUPPLIES
& EQUIPMENT
228 N.E. 59th STREET Miami
1608 WASHINGTON AVE.-M.B.
134 N.E. 1st STREET-Miami
272 VAIENCIA-Coral Cables
Ph. PL 4-3457
Dignified, beautiful and
reverently cared for
surroundings for our
departed loved ones are
a source of very real
comfort to alL
MO 1-7693
Riverside
exists to serve.
For more than three generations, Jewish families in the
New York Metropolitan and Miami areas have contin-
ued to entrust their funeral arrangements to Riverside.
They know that no matter which Riverside Chapel
makes these arrangements, standards of service are con-
sistently excellent because Riversidewhich owns, op-
erates and directly supervises each Riverside Chapel
knows that its very existence depends on superior
service.
Perhaps that is the reason why over eighty per cent of
the funerals conducted at Riverside are for families we
have served before. We are proud to have earned the
confidence of the Jewish community.
RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPCL. INC. FUNERAL DIRECTORS
19th and Alton Road: in the heart of Miami Beach
1250 Normandy Drive: fifteen minute* from Hollywood
JE 1-1151
In Miami: Douglas Road at S.W. 17th Street
In North Miami Beach: 16660 N.E. 19th Avenue
Manhattan
Brooklyn Bronx Westchester Far Rockaway .
To arrange a funeral anywhere
in the United States,
call the nearest Riverside Chapel.
1 I


fnaay7Decembenon968
+Jistnorictfrr
Page 3-A
Drew Pearson at Ner Tamid Jan. 9
Internationally renowned col-,
umnist Drew Pearson will inauRu-
rate the Temple Ner Tamid Forum
with an address on "Behind the
Crisis in the Middle East" set for
Monday, Jan. 9, at 8 p.m.
Other featured speakers" sclied-:
uled by the forum series include j
the Hon. Brooks Hays, presiden- i
tial assistant and advisor to three'
Presidents of the U.S., whose talk I
will be "The Quest for Peace" on
Thursday, Feb. 16; and Irving R.
Levine, foreign correspondent for
NBC-TV, in an address on "After
the Ecumenical Council," due
Monday, Mar. 27.
Murray A. Shaw, president of
Ner Tamid. said that "we are ex-
pecting an overflow audience at
the inaugural on Jan. 9."
Drew Pearson, whose "Wash-
ington Merry-Go-Round" appears
daily in the Miami Herald, is
one of America's leading syndi-
cated columnists. He has re-
cently returned from an exten-
sive trip abroad, including a tour
through Russia.
Pearson is responsible for the
Friendship Train, Democracy Let-
ters to Italy, Food for East Ger-
many, and other humanitarian
campaigns and committees.
He holds numerous awards, in-1
eluding Father of the Year forl
1948, French Legion of Honor, and j
the First Order Star of Solidarity. I
Shaw said that a cocktail re-;
ception will be held prior to the
symposium for invited guests.
Among Pearson's most recent
controversial columns are those
involving the Sen. Dodd and Gen.
Julius Klein case.
DfffW PEARSON
Hebrew Academy Expects 1,800 at Jan. 8
Dinner Paying Tribute to Charles Kalbs
Israel Feels Last UN
Session 'Fruitful'
Continued from Page 1 A
reelected to membership on the
International Law Commission. At
the same time, in Paris, Dr. Moshe
Avidar of Israel, was elected to the
executive board of the United Na-
tions Educational. Scientific and
Cultural Organization. Both were I
chosen by large majorities in the
face of Arab-Moslem Soviet op-
position.
Complicating Israel's Assembly
labors this year, Comay said, was
the fact that, between the pre-!
Assembly preparatory period in
July and the Assembly season in
October and November, Israel had
to fight three diplomatic battles
against the Arab states in the
Security Council.
Ticket sales for the Hebrew
Academy's 19th annual scholarship
dinner continue at a fast pace,
and according to dinner chairman,
Leonard Rosen, "the previously-;
set goal of 1,800 persons will not
only be reached, but may well be
surpassed."
Last year's ticket sales set a!
record, and this year's sales indi-
cate that a new high will be es-
tablished.
Rosen gives credit to the vari-
ous committees, who worked to-
gether as a team, "giving un-
selfishly of their time and ef-
fort" to make this year's dinner
at the Deauvitle Hotel on Jan.
8, "the most outstanding affair
in the history of the Hebrew
Academy."
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kalb will
be honorees at the Hebrew Acad-
emy's 19th annual scholarship
dinner.
Mr. and Mrs. Kalb, long time
residents of Miami Beach, have
been active in various educational,
civic and philanthropic organiza-;
tions. Kalb is one of the early
founders of the Hebrew Academy
and has been a dedicated member
since its inception in September,
1947.
He is a veteran Zionist and has
been instrumental in the founding
of the Mesivta of Greater Miami.
Mrs. Kalb is a life member of:
the Hebrew Academy Women,
Mesivta of Greater Miami and
Pkmeer Women. The Kalbs have i
endowed the Ark in the Hebrew
Academy*! Beth Hamedrash.
Louis Merwitzer, president of!
the Hebrew Academy, said that i
"the dinner honoring Mr. and Mrs.!
Kalb is a small reward for their
life of dedicated service to Jew-,
ish education and concern for the !
future of American Jewish youth."
'Psychology' Is Meet Subject
"Psychology" by William James
will be the subject for the Great;
Books Discussion Group meeting to i
be held on Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.:
at the Miami Beach Public Library.
< 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
*
Exrlusirp
Distributors for:
PIANOS '
ORGANS
by YAMAHA, KNIGHT, KOHLER, KIMBALL,
CONN, ESTEY, KAWAI and GULBRANSEN
by ALLEN, CONN, GULBRANSEN,
KIMBALL and SEEBURG
We Tune Kebaild Refinish Buy and Sell
Victor Pianos & Organs
Cor. NW 54th St. & NW 3rd Ave.
PL 1-7502
Or 2010 Biscayne Blvd.
FR 7-0401
Open Daily I Sun. 9 to 9
InBroward JA 2-5131
1103 East Las Olas Blvd., Fort Lauderdale JA 5-3716
Attend
HEBREW
ACADEMY
ANNUAL
DINNER
HONORING
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kalb
SUNDAY, JAN. 8th. at 5:15 P.M.
Deauville Hotel
GUEST SPEAKER:
HONORABLE JUSTICE ABE F0RTAS
United States Supreme Court
FOR RESERVATIONS
CALL JE 2-6421
LEONARD ROSEN
Chairman
We
don't believe this
... Do you?
Some people who come in to make funeral ar-
rangements for others, say, "When I die, I don't
care what happens to me."
There could be many reasons for such an
attitude. They may think themselves unworthy
of the respect and love of their families and
friends. It could be whistling in the dark. What-
ever the reason, we note that such people never
pre-plan their own funerals.
This is good because funeral services are not
primarily for the deceased. The services en-
courage the expression of grief and the feeling
of loss. When this expression is delayed or sup-
pressed, the loss may become more difficult to
bear and self-damaging. At our Chapels, helped
and supported by our comforting service, the
bereaved begin the first step into the living
future.
In this process, the experience and knowledge
of our funeral directors play a vital role. That is
why so many generations of the same families
return to us.
Garlick Parkside in Miami can make all arrange-
ments for service in New York. Garlick Parkside in
New York can make all arrangements in Miami.
One telephone call to any Garlick Chapel in either
city is all that is needed.
We have always felt a special responsibility to th
community and we are grateful that it has re-
sponded by making Garlick Parkside the largest
family-owned Chapels serving Jewish families.
Funeral Directors for 76 Years
J. S. GARLICK
MEMORIAL CHAPELS, Inc.
OF NEW YORK CITY
720-71st St. at Indian Creek Drive in Miami Beach
UNion 4-3774
Represented by: Blasberg Funeral Chapel -
Larrie S. Blasberg, F.D.
New York Branches -T.I Area Codt 212
Brooklyn: Coney Island Ave. nr. Ave. N ES 6-9485
Bronx: Jerome Ave. nr. 170th St. LU 8-7970
Queens: Queens Blvd. & 66th Ave. TW 6-9000
Manhattan: 49 East Seventh St. GR 5-205O


Pcge4-A
+Jen-is* thrkJian
Friday. December 30. 1966
"tJewish Floridian
CJFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-4605
Teletype Communications Miami TWX
305-696-4869
Published every Friday since 1927 by The Jewish Floridian
at 120 N.K. Slxih Street, Minim l. Florida.
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Volume 39 Number 52
Friday, December 30, 1966
17 Teveth 5727
Refreshing to Hear
Encouraging Voices
Recently, and at a crucial junc-
ture, Germany's leading publisher,
Axel Springer, who controls one-
:.rd of the whole German press,
look a center spread in the New
"York Times local and internation-
al editions to reaffirm his faith in
: smocracy and his strong opposition
lo any form of dictatorship, red or
iiack. This is the same publisher-
r lanthropist who, through the
Foundation that bears his name, do-
r.::ed S900.000 toward the building
c: a new library for the Israel Mu-
Mum in Jerusalem.
To emphasize his principles.
Stringer built the new Berlin home
c: his publishing group almost
crainst the barbed wire that divides
r.:s city in half, ideologically as well
c= physically not so much in de-
fiance, he has stated, as in confi-
dence that the barriers of hate and
rigotry between races and peoples
will be broken down.
His is no small voice. His publi-
cations have a circulation in Europe
exceeding 150 million coDies per month. He
publilhM the influential "Die Welt," and "Bild
Zeitung," an illustrated daily which has the
Icrgest circulation (4.5 million) in Europe.
It is a welcome voice, coming at a time
when there is fear of a resurqence of Nazism
ir. Germany. It is a voice that deserves atten-
tion. We can do no better than to quote from it:
"I believe in the spirit of the Old Berlin
press that press which, until 1933, was the
ciory of another Germany.
"We of the Axel Springer Publishing Group,
wish to serve ... as builders of bridges. As a
vehicle for dialogues between all nations and
ell peoples, until all our walls are memories
c: times that never should have been.
"It is to these purposes that the energies
cr.d the efforts of the Axel Springer Publishing
Group are dedicated."
There is political turmoil in Germany today,
with undertones much reminiscent of the cur-
rents that were in the end to engulf Europe
end bring it to the brink of end. In this climate
:: is refreshing to hear more encouraging
voices.
Dr. Lehrman's Achievement
Dr. Irving Lehrman's election a? chairman
c: the Rabbinic Advisory Council of the United
Jewish Appeal is a tribute to him. Election came
cl the national convention of UJA in New
York attended by some 2,500 community lead-
ers from across the nation.
This singular honor is in keeping with Dr.
Lehrman's continuing willingness to serve Jew-
ish causes in the same unique and energetic
manner he brings to a variety of positions he
currently holds, as well as to those he has
held in the past.
His leadership contributions in our own
Combined Jewish Appeal (Miami's arm of the
United Jewish Appeal) and its parent organiza-
tion, the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, as
well as to Israel Bonds, Jewish National Fund
end other cjvic and philanthropic bodies, are
well-matched by similar positions he holds in
equally distinguished rabbinic, educational
and cultural endeavors.
Besides these, he continues to serve the pul-
pit of his own Temple Emanu-El with no less
conviction or energy, bringing to his congre-
gation creative and imaginative leadership.
Dr. Lehrman's latest distinction not only
honors him, but the community he serves, as
well. His service amonq us, in whatever sphere
cf Jewish activity we experienced it, is a spur
lo newer levels of achievement.
Heroes Without Clay Feet
The visit in the U.S. cf Soviet poet Yevgeny
Yevtushenko has been marked by a kind of
youthful hysteria fundamentally not different
from the productions we are accustomed to
observing on the Berkeley campus of the Uni-
versity cf California or along Hollywood's
Sunset Strip.
Yevtushenko has, himself, characterized
the American view of him as a kind of Brigitte
Bardot of letters.
The uncontrolled enthusiasm surrounding
his appearances has been in his assessment,
and we must agree, totally unrealistic. To lion-
ize Yevtushenko is as foolish as to make heroes
of draftcard-burners. Both are extremes.
It may be quaint to note excitement in
America over a poet this is indeed a rarity.
But the fact is that Mr. Yevtushenko's travels
among us were as political as they could pos-
sibly be.
What he did was to take every occasion to
criticize U.S. foreign policy, particularly in the
Far East. But at no time we know of did the
creator of the much-vaunted "Babi Yar" men-
tion the crude and unsettling impact of his
own country's policies in the Middle East,
where Soviet machinations help to place in
question the survival of the State of Israel.
Why were our nation's youth so monolithic
in their view of him, when the poet is himself
so multi-faceted? The answer seems to lie in
the very nature of youth's enthusiasms, par-
ticularly as expressed at Berkeley and along
the Strip: they search out heroes, and heroes
must never have feet of clav.
A New Year of Hope
As the new year 1967 makes its debut the
prayers of all must be for a little of the peace
about which so much is talked about.
The people everywhere want peace and if
they have it not, the fault is not with them.
Involvement in war is rarely if ever the peoples'
choice.
Nearly three thousand years ago the He-
brew prophet Isaiah gave expression to the
hopes of world peace. He looked forward to
the time when the swords would be turned into
ploughshares.
What better wish can one make on the
coming of th* new vear than that the words
of the Hebrew ororhet take on deeper reality
in the hearts of all men and in the councils of
nations.
uring the week
... as i see it
IN LOOKING BACK on 1966,...
' I get the impression tha-w"
probably the two most disturb-
ing developments of the year
centered on Negro-Jewish re
lations and the reemergence
of West Germany's new na
tionalism.
by 110 MINDLIN
on
i-:. .: .....Mi
"i iii'.i .i i .j
The first is the supreme
shocker. It leaves most Jew>
i still stunned. The recognitio-
that Negroes can be ant:
Semitic, can harbor and openly express anti-Jewish attitudes, make;
most Jews breathless and anxious. Worse, they feel hurt. Particularly.,
they sense that they have been betrayed. From one point of view,
these Jews may be right. After all, it is they who played so active i
role in the Negro battle for his civil rights. But this kind of wound
nursing suggests a sort of self-deception.
The truth more nearly is that Jews, like so many other white-,
have in fact been ambivalent in their attitudes about Negroes. The
theoretical and untried reality of their relationship toward Negroe-
has never been in doubt. But the practical reality, now that it is being
called upon for expression, leaves them in substantial numbers con
fused; for they are experiencing feelings within themselves that the;
have long recognized and described in others as prejudicial.
The sad thing here is that such discoveries hardly wipe iwi
the unalterable Jewish contribution toward the Negro liberatm
What they see in themselves now, the ambivalence and the revulsi.
over this ambivalence, Jews will have to deal with in the future
is not a matter for others to judge. But what they helped to achiei *
In the past is a matter of record, and this takes us to the other point
of view in the Negro-Jewish relationship.
STRENGTHENING THE POTENTIAL TOWARD WHITE EQUMALENCE
THE OTHER POINT of view is that Jews hence have a right to I <
outraged at the Negro's anti-Semitism. At a time when then
status in the American community was still very much in questi
the Jews stood out uniquely as a group in behalf of the Negro can-
Whatever their unconscious feelings may have been, whatever the.
motivations, none of these are significant to the issue the Jewish
contribution to the civil libertarian achievement.
It is by now too late (and old hat) to talk about the Negro's owr
feelings of ambivalence that he recognized the Jew as his spirituai
support, but objected to him as his landlord or debtor at the marki-
pawnbroker's shop, and installment-buying emporium. The Negi
it has been argued, never could understand the Jewish propensity 1 >
encouraging his aspiration toward freedom while allegedly milking
him with high rates of interest and high rent for low-standa:"
housing.
Some of this, of course, is true. But it is also true for non-Jewish
whites, and to a far greater extent. If only by the simple arithmetic
of population statistics, it must be clear that non-Jewish whites ex
ceeded in all .possible numbers and proportion the Jews who ha\ e
presumably exploited the Negro. It is also, incidentally, too late (and
old hat) lo ask just who, in so many cases, would have extended
the Negro credit at all if not for Jews? Who would have cared'.' lit
his low state, who would have done business with him at all?
These are too late (and old hat) as issues in the Negro-Jewish
sociological revolution precisely because of the practical emergence ^^
of Negro anti-Semitism. The Negro wants it both ways: He want to
argue about the old offenses to him, but he demands, and rightly, !o
'be dealt with on his own terms. For the fact is that the Negi I
is not retaliating today against what he considers in retrospect to
be the earlier Jewish sins against him sins outweighing in their
gravity the Jewish contribution to his challenge for freedom. The
bare and shocking fact is that Negroes have adopted an anti-Semitic
attitude in order to strengthen their potential toward white equiv-
alence.
In being anti-Semitic, they are taking on a characteristic common
to other white people. They are bridging a gap between themselve-
and the white race at large. They are joining "whitey" in Sharing
their contempt for the traditional Jewish exile.

THE VICTIMS Of BIGOTRY STAKED OUT
THIS TAKES ON all sorts of overtones that make the new Negr
black power surge so fearful. In the immediate future, the Jew
has the most to lose by it. For the Jew, alienated from the majorit>
as he has classically been in the past, found for a brief instant during
the first two centuries of American independence the kind of socia
acceplance he never experienced elsewhere. Particularly, during tl-
past few decades, he achieved not only social acceptance but intellec-
tual lionization and a fair measure of healthy economic recognition
(as opposed to the ghetto view of him as a money-lender, which the
Negro now pretends is a basis for his anti-Semitism).
In the first instance, in going out on a limb for the Negro an I
taking a leadership role in the civil rights battle, the Jew has com
promised this acceptance this white acceptance. The new Negi
stance compromises it even further. It has the potential of giving A
added impetus to white anti-Semitism by depressing the Jewish-
thristian dialogue. As the Negro and his African root take on the
disease of classical European bigotry, Negro anti-Semitism will in-
creasingly confuse the American sociological balance built up so
painfully in terms of Jeffersonian principle.
But in the long view, the entire nation stands to lose as a conse-
quence of Negro anti-Semitism. The Jew may be the first, as he
always has been the first victim of bigotry, but he will not be the
only one to suffer the bite of the growing threat of black power.

MUIMMM TO UNU TO OLD EUROPEAN WATS
EOR THE CONCEPT of black power is a national one. It does no-
suggest what other ethnic groups did within the larger American
framework as they came here and fought for recognition and a place
in the social sun. It does not suggest the melting pot, integration and
all of the other processes to which immigrants have in the past
subjected themselves before they finally became a part of the nation
Black power, on the contrary, suggests just the opposite: it sug-
gests the growing recognition of one's own strength unrelated to the
whole and, in fact, capable of challenging the whole on its own ground
and prevailing. Hence, the force of black power seeks, as so many
Negro leaders have already said, the establishment of a new Negro
nation within the larger white nation; and it implies, in some dim
future, the displacement of "whitcv" himself.
There is an unhappy measure of "chutzpah" in this kind of _
bigotry and threat, particularly because the Negro in fact shares few 9
if any other cultural traits that are indigenously European. For him
Continued on Page 13-A


Friday, December 30, 1966
?
*Jtwistt ncrkUan
Page5-A
Miami AJComm. Gets New Director
Meyer Bass has resigned as area
director of the Greater Miami
Chapter of the American Jewish
Committee.
Mrs. Charles H. Finkelstein,
president of the chapter, said this
week that Dr. Walter Zand, of
Chicago, will become the new di-
rector here as of Feb. 1.
Bass became director of the
Greater Miami Chapter last March.
He had come to thj post following
e decade as director of the Jew-
ish Community Center of Mil-
waukee, Wis.
While in Milwaukee, he had
served as chairman in 1962 and
1963 of the Wisconsin Welfare
Council.
For the past nine years. Dr.
Zand has headed the North Cen-
tral area office of the American
I Jewish Committee in Chicago,
and prior to that was executive
director of the Jewish Commun-
ity Center of Lynn, Mass. (1954-
57).
He was executive director of the
Jewish Community Council of
Port Chester, N.Y. (1949-54); exec-
utive director B'nai B'rith Council
of Baltimore (1947 49). and assist-
ant executive secretary of the Wel-
fare Council in Brooklyn, N.Y.
(1946-47).
He holds a number of college
degrees, including the Bachelor of
Science from Brooklyn College,
Master of Arts (School of Educa-
tion) and Master of Public Admin-
istration from New York Univer-
sity, Master of Science (Graduate
School of Social Work) Columbia
University, and Doctor of Phil-
osophy from Yeshiva University.
He has been an instructor in the
School of Education and Commu-
nity Administration of Yeshiva
University, the University of Wis-
consin, Milwaukee, Chicago Teach-
ers College and has conducted hu-
man relations training courses for
the Chicago Board of Education.
He has also been a field work in-
structor for the Schools of Social
Work of Columbia University. Bos-
ton University, Yeshiva University
and the University of Chicago.
Dr. Zand is past chairman of
the Civil Rights Committees of
Yiddish-American Variety
Leon Schachter announces the
cpening for the 1966-67 season of
Yiddish American vaudeville at
the Cinema Theatre. 1235 Wash-
ington Ave., Miami Beach. Con-
tinuous performance begins daily
at 1 p.m. and a feature film is
also offered. "Catskill Honey-
moon" is now being shown.
the City Club of Chicago and of
the Chicago Chapter of the Na-
tional Association of Social
Workers, Association of Jewish
Community Relations Workers,
and Adult Education Associa-
tion.
He is the author of many mono-
graphs and articles In the field of
social work and community admin-
istration. Among his most recent
articles was "An Approach to
Training in Intergroup Relations,"
published in the Spring issue.
1962. of th? Journal of Intergroup
Relations.
In addition to Dr. Zand, local
AJC staff includes Mrs. Eleanor
Lipton, assistant director of the
Florida area.
The Greater Miami Chapter,
founded in 1952. has grown from
its 80 charier members to a mem-
bership of some 900 family units.
Its many programs and activ-
ities are spearheaded locally by
an executive committee and com-
mittees encompassing Commu-
nity Re'ations, Urban Affairs,
Social Discrimination, Interrelig-
ious Affairs, Foreign Affairs,
Jewish Communal Affairs and
other areas of significance to the
Jewish Community.
In addition to Mrs. Finkelstein,
other officers include David B.
Gallery
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fred Boas, Alvin Cassel, Dr: Joseph | I. Shapiro, secretary; Myron M. Rood, past president.
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for the holidays.
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and stops at many ports along the way. She is your luxury hotel throughout.
Passengers on our last Holiday Cruise are
still singing the praises of the Shalom.
Take the next one and you'll feel like
singing too.
You're headed for Israel. Along the way
you stop at places like Madeira, Naples,
Gibraltar, Dubrovnik, Piraeus, Palma de
Majorca, Cannes, and even Constanza, on
the Black Sea.
The activity? Swimming pools, sports,
dancing, shows, movies, cultural pro-
grams, Sauna baths. And the Shalom is
your luxury hotel in every port.
Purim, The Carnival Cruise, March 1
April 6, 1967, 8 ports (37 days, 6 days in
Israel) min. fare $980_________________
Passover, The Festival Cruise, April 7
May 18, 1967, 11 ports (42 days, 9 days
in Israel) min. fare $1,320____________
Rosh Hashonah, The High Holidays
Cruise, September 11-October 23, 1967
(43 days, 9 days in Israel) min. fare $1,270
Want our Holidays Cruise brochure? See
your travel agent or call.
SS Shalom built in 1964Reiristered in Israel
Owner's Representative: American Israeli Shipping Company, Inc., 245 Southeast First St., ___
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Alljpniih Branch | Tjmlimi Branch I Edison Confer Branch North Miami Bunch I Kendall Branch ] Culler Ridto Branch
1400 Mf. 36th St. | 1901 S.W. Sth St | MOO N.W. 7th *.. | 1SO0 N.W. 7th Avt. | U.S. 1 It S.w. 104th St. | lOIOt Caribbean Blvd
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.


Page 6-A
*Jfistrkricii*n
Friday, December 3C, 13C6
Wolff New Fla. ADL Head
HtNRY C. WOLfF
DISTINGUISHED CAREER
Chairman Is
Leader In
Many Bodies
ml
Henry E. Wolff, lo be nominated
as new chairman of the Florida
regional board of the Anti-Defam-
ation League of B'nai B'rith on
Jan. 15 at the Dupont Plaza Hotel,
has a long and distinguished rec-
ord as a civic, communal and re-
ligious leader In the State of
Florida.
Born in Louisiana and raised in
Alabama, and a Miamian for up-
ward of 30 years. Wolff is pres-
ident of the realty and mortgage
firm bearing his name.
He is a one-time national
board member of the National
Federation of Temple Brother-
hoods and has served as vice
chairman of the national board
of trustees of the Union of
American Hebrew Congrega-
tions.
He is a past president of Temple
]>rael of Greater Miami and its
Men's Club, and has served as'
president of the Foundation Fund
for Temple Israel.
A past member of the board of j
governors of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, he is a past j
board of trustee of Cedars of Leb-1
anon Hospital, past member of;
the Citizens Advisory Committee
of Mount Sinai Hospital, past pres-
ident of the Miami Beach Ex- j
change Club, and past president of
the Mortgage Bankers' Association
of Greater Miami.
He has served as secretary of
the Standard Club of Greater
Miami, member of the Govern-
ment Research Council of the
Chamber of Commerce, member
of the National Association of
Real Estate Boards, and member
and former chairman of the City
of Miami Beach Personnel
Board.
Wolff was elected president of
the Miami Beach Taxpayers' As-
sociation in December. 1964.
He lives with his wife, the for-
mer Zelma Schonwald, of Okla-1
homa City, and their two children,:
Carol and Henry Jr., at 5077 No.!
Bay Rd.. Miami Beach.
Forty-Niners Hold
Monday Party
Irving Schatzman, president of
the Forty Niners of Temple
Emanu-El. has announced that the
annual Chanuka party was held
Monday, 7:30 p.m.. in Sirkin Hall
Traditional Chanuka delicacies
were served followed by enter
tainment prepared bv Cantor Zvi
Adler.
Henry E. Wolff will be nom-
inated as new chairman of the'
Florida regional board of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai B'rith.
at the League's annual all-day
meeting Jan. 15 at the Dupont 1
Plaza Hotel.
Wolff will succeed Judge Wil
liam Pallott to the statewide office.
Other officers to be nominated
at the meeting will be Leonard
L. Abess, honorary chairman;
Sidney Aronovitz, Harry Bot-
wick, and Joseph L. Brechner,
vice chairmen.
Charles Goldstein, chairman of
the executive committee; William
M. Alper. vice chairman, execu-
tive committee.
George Kronengold. treasurer:
and Dr. Irving Lehiman, chaplain
of the Florida regional board.
Trustees are Dr. Herbert M.
Baumgard. Jack M. Fink. Judge
.Milton A. Friedman. Sam A. Gold-
stein, David Gorman. Dr. Irving
Lehman, Mrs. Shepard Lewis.
Benjamin Meyers. E. Albeit Pal-.
lot, Judge William L. Pallot, A.
David Rayvis, Burnett Roth, Al L.
Schneider. Hon. Paul Seiderman,
Judge Sam I. Silver, Sanford M.
Swerdlin and George J. Talianoff.
Members of the executive
committee art Morton L. Annis,
Sidney D. Ansin, Walter Apfel-
baum, George Bernstein, Al
Block, Morton B. Brown, Arthur
Courshon, Judge Irving Cypen,
Mrs. Dorothy Krieger Pink, Rob-
ert Friedman, Mrs. Mark Fuchs,
Hon. Richard E. Gerstein, Bar-
ney Gorinstein, Dr. Arthur
Hirsch, Mrs. Herman Korenvaes,
Louis Ossinsky Jr., Mrs. Morton
Lee Perry, Ben Salter, Robert
L. Shevin, Robert H. Traurig
Ansel Witter stern, Stephen
Wolfson, Arthur Zimmet, and
Harry Zukernick.
In addition, I he chairmen of
state, regional, and council offices
of B'nai B'rith are ex-oHicio hem-
bcrs of the executive committee
Goldstein at Exec. Helm
Charles Goldstein will be
nominated chairman of the
executive committee of the
Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith at ADL's Florida
regional meeting Jan. 15 at
the Dupont Plaza Hotel.
Goldstein currently serves
as vice chairman of the com-
mittee.
He has been on the ADL's
executive board for many
years, and previously served
as chairman of the League's
discrimination committee.
A native Miamian, he at-
tended Cornell University,
and is president of UID
Electronics Corp.. and MGS
Investments Inc.
He is a member of the
American Management As-
sociation. Economic Society
of South Florida, and Rotary
Club of Miami.
CHARllS COlDSTtIN
SECOND PHASE OF KOSHER MEDICAL COMPLEX
Sossin 's Shalom Nursing Home Opens
By GERALD SCHWARTZ
The first ultra-modern nursing
and convalescent home on Miami
Beach will open to the public New
Year's Day with opening cere-
monies scheduled for the occasion.
The Shalom Nursing and Con-
valescent Home, at 550 9th St. at
Washington Ave., will have an
open-house ceremony Sunday from
2 p.m. to 4 p.m. on the first day
of the new year, according to Dr.
Michael Sossin, owner and execu-
tive director.
The Shalom, second structure
in a planned overall medical
complex planned by Sossin at
the 900 block of Washington
Ave., will have the most modern
facilities of a convalescent home,
opening with a 100-bed capacity.
"It is not by coincidence that
our opening day will be on the |
first day of 1967,'' Sossin related. I
"It should be noted that Jan. 1,1
1967 is the first day of increased citizens. We at the Shalom like
benefits under Medicare for senior to think that the new home is one
of those beneficial facilities."
Sossin, who holds an LL.D.
degree in Social Gerontology
from Bethune-Cookman College,
has expanded plans for his pro-
posed medical complex which
is now two-thirds complete.
The Shalom, which will be the
only convalescent-nursing home of
its kind on Miami Beach, is lo-
cated adjacent to the Blackstone
Kosher Retirement Hotel where |
Sossin also serves as executive di-.
rector. Rounding out the plan is a
medical center to be built on the '
location where offices now are
constructed on the portion of the
block facing Washington Ave.
Sossin's Shalom will have Fred
Moll, a member of the American
College of Nursing Home Admin-
istrators, as the nursing and con-
valescent home's administrator.
He will be assisted by Mrs. Jcan-
nette D. Jaffe. R.N., who will
serve as nursing service director.
"Our aim is to serve the senior
citizen with the most complete
and modern facilities," Sossin
said, "and we hope to achieve
our goal with our medical com-
p.ex." r v
Local state and national digni-
taries will participate in Sunday's
opening ceremonies of the Shalom
Nursing and Convalescent Home.
Dietary laws will be observe!
at the new facility. Adv.
Off. MICHAEL SOSSIN
his home opens

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SMth Sit. m\ Colllno Avo.


Friday, December 30, 1966
+Jewish noridiair
Page 7-A
Secret Amnesty With
Bonn War Criminals?
Teen conclave held at the YM and WHA of
Greater Miami was a provocative one as
hundreds of teen-agers discussed a variety of
major issues confronting the youth of the
nation. Representatives of several Dade Coun-
ty youth groups were present. Left to right
are Ronnie Friedman, United Synagogue
Youth; Verne Curry. Urban League of Greater
Miami; Pattie Adier, B'nai B'rith Youth Or-
ganization; Mike Rosen, YMHA coordinator
of the teen conclave; Bonnie Kalish, YMHA
teen coordinator; Sen. Harry P. Cain, keynote
speaker; Efraim H. Gale, executive director.
I
Continued from Page 1-A
"remarkably tolerant" about the
atrocities of the Nazis. The theme
is "The time has come to forget
the past' when the murder of,
Jews is mentioned.
Robert Mulka. an adjutant at the .
Auschwitz death camp and one of
the most savage of the killers, was
sentenced to 14 years in prison
He served five months and was re-
leased because of "ill health." The
prison doctor said Mulka "suffer
ed greatly" because he was "sep-
arated from his wife."
Otto Bradfisch. head of an SS
liquidation squad and sentenced
to 12 years for murdering 15.000
.Tews, has been free since October,'
1965. He has a medical certificate
of "bad health."
i
Herman Krumey, Adolf Eieh-
mann's key man in the murder
of hundreds of thousands of
Hungarian Jews, got a five year
sentence. He had spent four
"ears and nine months in deten-
tion during the Auschwitz trial.
The verdict was rescinded and a
new trial ended in his acquittal.
Former Nazi judges still hold
posts in West German courts Host
of the worst of Hitler's judges not
only have never stood trial: they
have been retired with full honors
and pensions.
Joint Party On
New Year's Eve
Temple Beth Sholom Brother-
hood and Sisterhood have com-
bined forces to hold a New Year's
Eve party, according to an an-
nouncement by the respective pres-
idents, .lames S. Knopke and Mrs.
Seymour Silverman.
A question and answer period
will follow the address, and a so-
cial hour will conclude the affair.
'67 Israel Budget Up
For Social Services
Continued from Page 1-A
The nuance Minister said the
19b'7 budget was designed to ease
Government curbs but without
countering the Government's basic-
goals of deflating the economy, re-
ducing the wo: id trade gap. hold
ing back inerea tea in personal con-
sumption and improving worker
morale and productivity.
Direct allocations to promote
export and develop foreign sales
will be doubled in the next fiscal
year. Subsidies to keep stable do-
mestic prices of such foods as
milk, bread and meat will be con-
tinued. Roads bridges and elec-
trical project-, which were delay-
ed in previous years because ex-
isting manpower was considered
too costly, will be resumed under
the new budget Vocational and
secondary schools in new immi-
grant areas rank high on the list
of budget priorities.
Premier Eshkol this week re-
iterated that Israel's current
economic problems were not a
crisis but an economic test, and
expressed belief that Israel
would meet the test. He spoke
at a reunion of some 200 veteran
Zionists who arrived in Palestine
many years ago before the es-
tablishment of the State of Is-
rael.
The Premier, himself a veteran
Zionist who came to Palestine
many years ago, also spoke of the
current tasks and challenges fac-
ing the Zionist movement and Is-
rael. He cited the need for an ef-
fort by Israelis to bring Jews to
Israel from the United States, Eur-
ope and the Soviet Union.
Labor Minister Yigal Allon
meanwhile asserted that Israel had
reached "the beginning of the turn-
ing point" in its economic prob-
lems. Speaking at a meeting of the
Association of Americans and
Canadians, he said that increased
efforts in investment savings and
in productivity would soon begin
to pay off. He also reported that
short-term Government remedies,
such as work on a Presidential
residence in Jerusalem which was
halted under the economic re-
trenchment policy, would be re-
sumed to provide jobs for con-
struction workers. The project will
cost $900,000
For you tc/to can afford the best
offers superb catering
in sumptuous settings.
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Pcge8-A
vJavisti ncrktian
Friday, December 30. 1966
The Life of a Book: A Sad Mistake
Continued from Pago 1-A
trc! how a book would be written
abejt the death of the man who
wa^ her husband, but who was
; the people's President, she
found how hard it is to draw the
line between the private domain
and the public, and the result has
been a lot of trouble and pain
about the book.
Whatever happens to the
Kennedy-Manchester book bat-
tle, one fact has emerged strik-
ingly from it: that there is no
real code governing the relations
between a writer and a family
that entrusts a book project to
him.
Law of Contracts
1 don't mean a legal code, since
ly the problem comes under
the law of contracts which every
year class studies at law
CJ Appeal Plans at
Morton Towers
KIT APPOINTMENTS PACt 10-A
Dr. Irving Lehman, spiritual
]ea 'er of Temple Emanu-El, and
eha rman of the 1964 and 1965
Combined Jewish Appeal cam-
pa: ins, will be guest speaker at a
neon for residents of Morton
Tcwers.
7 le event, scheduled for Thurs-
da; Jan. 5. in the Morton Towers
" aurant, is on behalf of the
1967 Combined Jewish Appeal
The CJA goal, which has been
t at $1,676,767, will be used
'- support over 50 local, nation-
al, and overseas agencies.
Serving as co-chairmen for Mor-
tc-1 Towers' CJA drive are Morris I
>v, Samuel Norkeen, and Abe i
S isko. Judge Meyer L. Cherkas'
v. be master of ceremonies for'
the luncheon.
Last year, Morton Towers res-'
ts raised over $16,000 for the I
> Combined Jewish Appeal j
c: paign.
school. I mean a craft code. The
i press has a good craft code on the
' question of what a public figure
i tells a newspaperman on the
' record, off the record, for indirect
j attribution, or for background use
j only. A gooc" newspaperman takes
pride in holding to it. But let him
' turn into a book writer, especially
1 if he has a sense of history, and
! all the boundaries get blurred.
When Jacqueline Kennedy com-
missioned William Manchester to
write about the death of the Pres-
ident, she brought into being some-
thing that was bound to take on a
life of its own, the life of a book.!
She knew vaguely about Manches-j
' ter that he had written a portrait,
| of Kennedy which she had read j
and liked. She did not know per-
h.ips that an earlier book of his
had been a life of H. L. Mencken, i
called "Disturber of the Peace,"
which had glorified the irrever-
ence and iconoclasm of the Balti-
more sage, and his passionate hat-
red of censorship.
She poured out, to the tape, her:
memories and deepest feelings
about her husband's death, with i
what now seems to her an unwarily I
1 credulous trust that the writer,
: would give her a final chance to
prune and delete before the words
went irretrievably into print. But I
the death of a President had gone I
into history, and the life of a book
recounting that death now took :
over, with a law of its own, and
: with a loyalty to history to how .
j it had actually happened that
transcended questions of taste and
of private good faith.
Daemonic Thing
Anyone who has worked at a
book for years, pouring brain and
l sweat into it, knows how in the
end it becomes a daemonic thing
and takes possession of you. It is
something you feel you must pro-
I tect against everyone, even at the !
risk of inflicting wounds: what you i'
j tell yourself is that the wounds !
are transient, but that the story |
i you have told is forever, and your
primary loyalty is how it actually
was, because that is how it must
stand forever.
Maybe I em wrong about this.
Maybe there are private values
and virtues in life good faith,
taste, honor, friendship, confi-
dences given and received
that override the commitment
to history, the passion to get
everything down as it happened
and exclude nothing, not even
what is bound to cause hurt and
may perhaps make mischief.
But a writer is what he is, and i
if he is not driven by some passion
other than the big stakes and the
sight of his name in print, there
will be a deadness at his center. In
the case of the Manchester book
the stakes have become astronom-
ical, and the battle over the book
has only served to make them soar
higher still. Yet one does not have
the impression that this is what
does, to give his book a chance
and read it before judging it.
counts with Manchester. Rather
what seems to count is the fact
that, in coming so intimately in
touch with the events of that No-
vember day in Dallas, he has him-1
self been wounded by an arrow
tipped with fire, and it has cleans-
ed everything else out of him, in-
cluding a vague memory of a word
once given to a woman who talked
and talked.
Social Stake
I don't doul.t that in future cases
people will be warier about talk-
ing, and a memorandum of agree-1
ment will he drawn more tightly
But the social stake in having the
Story told exactly as it happened i
that stake will remain, over-
riding the hurt to privacy. That is
perhaps all that the author means
when he pleads, as Manchester |
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*
Schwartzman
In Tuesday Talk
wish Book Month was ob-,
ed by Coral Gables Chapter,
B'-ai B'rith Women, on Tuesday
evening at Ilillel House. (Jniver-J
of Miami campus.
A review of the life and works
of the Nobel Prize winners, Is-
raeli Schmuel Yosef Agnon, and'
Sweden's Nelly Sachs, was given
bj Louis Schwartzman. executive
director of the Bureau of Jewish
I ;cation.
I rogram chairman was Mrs. Dav-
id Sachs.
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Closed Sunday


+Jewlst> thridHar
Pago9-A
Talk on Accidents By Attorney
Jay Dermer, president-elect of
the Miami Beach Bar Association
gave a talk at the Ocean Front
Auditorium last week. His topic
was "Accidents and Injuries in
Apartments, Hotels and Public
Places."
Dermer is a graduate of Indiana
University and Fordham Law
School. He is a fellow of the Acad-
emy of Florida Trial Lawyers,
American Trial Lawyers Associa-
tion, and a member of the Inter-
national Academy of Law and Sci-
ence.
He is licensed to practice before
all courts in New York and Flor-
ida,
Morris Minov (right) is named chairman of the Jewish Na-
tional Fund for the Morton Towers. Congratulating Minov is
Willicm Weiss, general chairman of JNF High Rises in
Greater Miami.
Don't Give Us Up,
Negro Chief Says
Continued from Page 1-A
King. A. Philip Randolph, Roy
Wilkini nd Whitney Young. Next
came the other allies whom they
most ccjnted on to help them
achieve :heir real gains, the Jews,
labor and the white liberal
'The older leaders are re-
jected by the young because in
their eyet the tactics of non-
violence have failed to improve
the living conditions in the
slums." Rustin said the Negro
falsely reasons that "If the Jews
really meant business, if they
wanted to end discrimination
they could have." And they feel
the sarre about organized labor.
"In addition, the Jews and the
police are the only whites who
have not entirely deserted the
ghetto,' Rustin continued, "and in
looking for a scapegoat for your
frustrations you jump on those
near yon and on those with whom
you havt relationships."
Rustin said he was "deeply
ashamed of anti-Jewish feelings
in the Negro community, but that
ultimattj'y, it is raising the stand-
ard of Jiving in the ghetto that
will elir; ;nate the Negro's need for
a scapegoat.
Respcrding to the Negro lead-
er, the Jewish Labor Committee's
national executive committee un-
animously endorsed and pledged
support to the "Freedom Budget
for All Americans'' This docu-
ment, advanced by the Randolph
Institute, offers a program to im-
prove the condition of black and
white poor in the country. It ad-
vocates a ten year program to be
conducted on a massive scale that
would guarantee employment at a
living wage to all people able to
work.
In supporting the Freedom
Budget, the meeting, chaired by
Charles S. Zimmerman, noted
that the civil rights movement
has turned a corner and has now
moved into the broad area of
human rights, where it must
deal with economic contradic-
tions of our society that afflict
both white and Negro.
The program outline adopted by
those presenl called for JLC field
offices and constituent groups
across the country to assume the
initiative in their local communi-
ty and particularly in their Jew-
ish community structures and in
the labor movement, to develop a
program of education and action in
behalf of the Freedom Budget.
<*
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J


Pago 10-A
vJewlsli ncrSdflar
Friday, December 30, 1968
'67 CAMPAIGN TAKES OFF IN BLAZE OF ACTIVITY
Combined Jewish Appeal in Key Appointments
Apartments for the 1967 CJA
drive.
JUonsen's appointment was an-
nounced by Daniel Nea! Heller,
chairman of CIA's High-Rise and
Residents Division.
Heller noted that Winsen has
previously assumed responsibility
in this division for past campaigns
A. B. Wiener
Irwin Fisher
Henry Wolff
Sidney Aronovifx
Jose Winsen
Dr. tlliof Cordon
Met Arkin
WFSTViEW DAY ... SEC. 8
fAKBAND DKIVl SEC. B
Professional Division
Milton Weiss, chairman of the
lf>67 Combined Jewish Appeal, has
announced the appointments of
b.dney Aronovitz, Dr. Elliot Gor-
d >n. and A. B. Wiener as co-chair-
i) en of the Professional Division
for the 1967 CJA drive.
The three men will be responsi-
ble for one of the largest divisions
in the CJA campaign structure.
'I lie division, which includes such
;. cas as accountants, dentists.
ysicians. lawyers, druggists, and
tometrists. raised over $175,000
ing last year's CJA campaign.
Aronovitz, partner in the firm
of Aronovitz, Silver and Scher,
is a member of the board of gov-
rnors of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation.
Former vice mayor and city
ei'mmissioner of the City of Miami,
he is a member of the board of
directors of the Dade County Bar
Association, past president of the
! a Association's Junior Section,
and past chairman and member of
the Dade County Zoning Board of
-Vljustment-s.
Aronovitz is past president of
the Florida Federation of B'nai
B rith Lodges, and Sholem Ixxlge,'
I nai B'rith, and a member of the
i oiida regional board and exec-
utive committee of the Anti-
I ''Tarnation League of B'nai B'rith.'
lit- is past president of the Miami
rlfflel Foundation and Hillel Ad-
\ mi, and past president of Beth
id Congregation.
Gordon, an oral surgeon, was
chairman of the Dentists Division
t( r the 1988 Combined Jewish Ap-|
peal drive and was a member of
Federation's budget committee
dtiring 1908. He currently serves
on Federation's board of govern-
He is a past president of the
North Dade Dental Society, and
is a member of Alpha Omega
Dental Fraternity. Gordon is a
member of Beth David Congre-
gation and serves as chairman of
Eeth David's school board.
Wiener, certified public account-
art and senior partner of Wiener,
Stern and Hantman, has served on
moat of Federation's major com-
i ittees. has been a member of
Federal ion's board of governors
Hemophilia Unit Meets
Delia Dclancy Chapter. National
Hemophilia Foundation, will meet
Thursday, Jan. 5. 12:30 p.m., at the
Belle Aire Hotel. Mrs. Leah Udell
il chapter president.
for the past ten years, and was
chairman of CIA's Professional
Divisions in 1965 and 1966.
Wiener has served as treasurer,!
vice president, and president of
the Dade County Chapter of the
Florida Institute of CPAs, and has
been chairman of numerous com-
mittees on the local and state level.
On a national level, he has served
as Florida's representative on the
Institute's membership committee
* *
Lawyers Division
L. Jules Arkin, partner in the
law firm of Meyer, Weiss, Rose and
Arkin, has been named chairman
of the I-awyers Division for the
1967 Combined Jewish Appeal
campaign.
An active participant of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation.,
Arkin serves on the board of gov-
ernors and the executive commit
tee. and is chairman of the budget
study sub-committee.
Arkin is treasurer of the Sus-
taining Board of Fellows of
Mount Sinai Hospital, a bene-
ficiary agency of Federation, and
is chairman of the City of Miami
Beach Social Services Advisory
Board. He is president of the
Miami Beach Kiwanis Club, a
member of the board of govern-
ors and second vice president of
the Miami Beach Chamber of
Commerce.
A member of the Dade County,
Miami Beach, and Florida Bar As-
sociations. Arkin is a member of
Temple Beth Sholom.

Real Estate Division
Henry E. Wolff. Miami Beach
resident and Dade County realtor,
has accepted the chairmanship of
the Real Estate Division of 1967
Combined Jewish Appeal cam-
paign.
Wolff, a former member of the
board of governors of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, is pres-
ident of the Miami Beach Taxpay-
ers Association.
He is a past president of the
Mortgage Bankers Association of
Miami, a member of the Miami
Board of Realtors, former chair-
man of the Personnel Board of
Miami Beach, and a member of
the Government Research Coun-
cil of the Chamber of Corn-
Chairman of the executive com-
mittee of the Florida regional
board of the Anti-Defamation
I .ramie. Wolff is a former vice
chairman of the National board
of trustees of the Union of Amer-
ican Hebrew Congregations and
was the first president of the
Union's South Florida Federation.
He is a past president of the
Exchange Club of Miami Beach
and past president of Temple
Israel.
*
Point View Appointment
Daniel Neal Heller, chairman of
the High Rise and Residents Divi-
sion of the 1967 Combined Jewish
Appeal campaign, has announced
the appointment of Irwin H. Fish-
er as chairman of Point View
North Apartments.
Fisher, a retired lawyer, also
worked as a volunteer for Phila-
delphia's Allied Jewish Appeal
prior to moving to Miami in 1964.
Working with Fisher as co-chair-1
man of the Point View North
Apartments is Robert M. Robbins.
Both men are now in the midst of
planning Point View North's Com-
bined Jewish Appeal breakfast,
which has been scheduled for
Sunday. Jan. 27, in the Point View
North Community Room.
Other High-Rises
Jose Winsen, active supporter,
worker, and contributor to the
, Combined Jewish Appeal, has ac-
cepted the chairmanship of the
Coral Sea Towers and Haven
Prophet Jonah Discussed
Chug Ivri, Hebrew speaking
group of North Miami Beach, will
hear a talk on The Prophet Jon-
ah" by Max Katz, at a meeting at
; m on Tuesr*av in the library
of Temple Menorah.
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Friday. December 30, 1966
-Jewistinrrfdr/arr
Paqe 11-A
Bonds Near $3 Million Goal
Ambassador Avraham Harman told. And this is in the great tra-
laudcd Miami Jewry for its role in dition of Eleanor Roosevelt who
helping to rebuild Israel as he "'as/ g!".eat friend of ,srael and
jj .. freedom,
addressed 1,400 guests attending;
the Ambassadors Ball at the Fon- Addressing himself directly to
the 13 young ladiescome-of-age
who had earlier been presented in
tainebleau Hotel Monday night.
He conferred the Eleanor Roose- a debutante ceremony. Ambassa-
vell-Israei Humanities Award upon | dr Harmanu .?,hareed _thcmwith
John S. Knight, publisher of the
Miami Herald ana otner Knight
newspapers, commendine him "for
his determined leadership on be-
half of a free press."'
The Ambassador noted that a
free press is the foundation of
a free nation. He described
Knight as "a symbol of the
United States' spirit of concern
for the freedom of people
around the world."
lie said that "the first duly of
a free press is letting the truth be
eluded Israeli Consul General
Zeev Boneh; Leonard Rosen, im-
mediate past chairman of th
Israel Band Organization; Mrs.
Rosen, Women's Division chair-
man; Mrs. Anna Brenner Mey-
ers, Florida State chairman of
the Women's Division; Carl
Weinkle, Sidney D. Ansin, Shep
ard Broad, Dr. Irvina Lehrman.
the responsibility of carrying on 7, .
u .,_ _i-.. r i_ Dr. Henry King Stanford and
in the great tradition of their .,_
eiders. Co"9' c,aude PPPr-
Rabbi Leon Kronish, chairman Publisher John S. Knight
of the Greater Miami Israel Bond eelved the Eleanor Roosevelt Is-
Organization sponsors of the Any rae, HumanUie8 Award for dedi-
cation to the cause of human free-
bassador*s Ball, expressed confi-
dence that the 1966 goal of
$3,000,000 in Israel Bond sales will dom and understanding in the
be reached before the end of the spirit of Eleanor Roosevelt."
year.
Sam Blank, veteran community
leader, was chairman of the pa-
trons and hosts for the ball.
In his address, Knight noted that
"the story behind Bonds for Israel
is an epilogue which Clean
Roosevelt would have wanted to
fashion."
Israel's Ambassador to the United States Avraham Harman
confers the Eleanor Roosevelt-Israel Humanities Award upon
John S. Knight, publisher of the Miami Heiald and other Knight
newspapers, at the Ambassador's Ball on Monday evening
at the Fontainebleau Hotel. The ball traditionally culminates
the annual Israel Bond drive in Greater Miami.
Other program participants in
Israel Reserves Right
To Choose Action
Continued from Page l.A
Jordan as "protection" against Is-
rael. The kirn.* is unwilling to have
foreign Arab troops in his land,
fearing that they may conspire
against him.
Premier Eshkol said that it
was Israel's policy to honor and
preserve the status auo in the
region, but, if changes in the
status quo occur, Israel would
feel free to act in the interests
of the Jewish state. He spoke at
a rally of the Alignment, com-
posed of his Mapai Party and
Achdut Avodah.
The policy enunciated by the
Premier is not a new one, and it
has been given publicity several
times recently. However, threats
against King Hussein's regime
from Syria and Iraq impelled the
Israeli Government to repeat the
warning again. Last weekend.
Labor Minister Yigal Allon ex-
pressed the same view hut said he
was conveying his personal opin-
ion.
The Premier said that the Mid-
dle East regional balance of power
was unstable because of continuous
arms supplies to the Arab states,
and that it was Israels duty to;
maintain the balance. He noted
that, in recent years, Israel has
had "significant" success in this
field ana even the future is not
without hope, should the balance
again deteriorate.
He defended Israel's Nov. 13 re-
taliation raid on Jordan as "sue-
cessful, justified and moral, both
in the defensive and deterring
character it had." He said Israel
was condemned by the UN Secur-
ity Council "because we have the
Russian veto constantly awaiting
us at the United Nations and "be-'
cause some friends became un-
necessarily over-excited about the
future of the Jordanian regime."
He indicated that Israel's armed j
forces would be strengthened.
Cantonal Seminar
Inaugurated
A seminar for a cantoris! group
is slated to begin at Temple Tif-;
ereth Jacob on Tuesday.
Further information may be had j
from the office or from Rabbi
Maurice Klein.
VACATION THIS YEAR AT THE
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. MdMdHPM
fishing charter cruisers, horseback riding, MNtoMSGMfr
bean Dining Room and Birds Nest Bar, moonlit barbecues on
the beach, native floor shows, calypso bands, dance
orchestra.
I PUh m mtl^gHtaUe holiday at the Golden Head
Beach Hotel, Write today lor tree brochure, o.
^/5

ORACABESSA, JAMAICA, W. I.
on the North Shore at OchoRios
now we work
harder to make
your day shorter
WVCG-AM now on
the air until midnight
UIVCG
SOUTH FLORIDA'S GOOD MUSK STATIONS
AM 1080 KC. 10,000 Watts
FM -105.1 MC. -160,000 Watts

jr**************************'-*************************"^


Page 12-A
+Jewish fhrkMan
Friday. December 30. 1966
n&h
igious
S*
er vices
J his (AJeehend
AGUDATH ACHIM. The Martinique
Hotel. 6423 Coli.ns Ave. Orthodox.
>' -----
AGuDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Cariyle Av.
Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Evtr
F-hu> 5 ." pin s.i iiid.i> S 10 a.m.
E men: "The Knt. ftntl I'estlny of a
People." i pin. lecture "Small and
L. > Among the Nation* and Yet
Indeatructlbli afln -ha 5:15 p.m. Ilo.-t
vni bu William 'oheo.
ANSHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th Ave.
Conservative. Emanuel Ktishelwitz,
president. Cantor Sol Pakowitz.
ETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd Ave. Con-
servative. Rabbi Sol Landau. Cantor
William W. LiDson
Priday 8:16 p.m. Sermon: "IH66 in Re-
i Ita Meanlna to the Jewish
People." Marahall smith will present
to the congregation some -if his art
\* r emberi of the Beth David Fine Aria.
Baturday ii.m Bernjon: "Torah Lea-
^ ri Bar M lts> lh: Jonathan, son of
ami Mrs. Samuel i Shavln. Mln-
i ,i .". p.m.
----- e
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th Ave. Ortho-
dox Rabbi Solomon Sch'ft
I 11\- 5:13 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m.
Sermon: "These Are the Names."
Mini ha 5 p.m.
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Ortho-
dox. R.'bbi Berel Wetn.
,i\ so p.m Kal rday t a.m Si -
mon: "l Seek My Brothera." Quest
speaker, Rabbi Moses Roaen, chief
rabbi of Rumania,
a-----
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional. Raubi Max
Shaoiro. Cantor Benjamin B*n-An
Fri.iav 8:13 p.m. New re r lai'iuon:
it is Futile t" Mak< Resolutions."
Saturday 6:4.8 a.m. "These are our
Names." ', p.m. "A New Exodus."
Mr. an the Ones Shabbal
--------
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION
may ib"?1? bty 'jkip irm
: t ": v t
nans .nirts mraa
: t t t :
t v v I : :
naitfn 'r^ap .Dniirrn 30
tin 1X13 ,l?x in^cr Dns?
j 1
CANDLELIGHTING TIME J
17 Teveth 5:19 p.m.
* f
r,j-iw:.';:;!. ::i,;':: i iim'h,,;:; u: : : :: -~ i i.i!i,
'3630 vv. Dixie Hwy. Conservative
Rabbi David Rosenfeld. Cantor Sey-
mour Hinkes.
----
BETH SOLOMON. 50 NW 51*t PI.
Conservative. Rabbi Aharon M. Feler.
I i iiiav 5:15 and 8:1$ p.m. Sermon:
"Spiritual Slavery." Ones Shabbal
hosted b) Mr. and -Mrs. lly Coverman
In honor of their weddlnj annlvi raary,
and by Mr and Mis. Walter ''
in honor of their children's vleli Sat-
i rday H a.m. Sermon: "l'.i: ti..n of!
the Week." Mlneha 5:15 p.m.
----
ETH TORAH. 164th St. and NE 11th '
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
sch'tz. Cantor Jacob Renzer.
Friday "::! and M1 ."> p.m. I'.a- Mltz-
vah: Loulee, daughter of Mr*. Bella
Mlehaan. Baturday 8:00 a.m. Bar
Mltsvah: Ira. sun of Mr. and Mrs.
Hairy Holzlnri,. Mincha 5:30 p.m.
>--------
3'NA'J RAPHAEL 1401 NW 183rd St
Comer -alive Rabbi Harold Richter
Canter Jack Lerner.
Dr. Orthodox.
Gross.
Rabbi Alexander S-
Frldas 5:39 p.m. Saturday S a,pi.
Mincha S!15 p.m.

.SRAELITE (.ENTER. 3175, SW 25th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Avrom l_.
Drazin. Cantor William B. Nussen.
ten.
Kriilay 5:15 and Via p.m. Sermon:
Keep Jewish Youth out of the Syna-
gogue." Saturday s:*3 a.m Sermon:
Pi r.i n of the Week."

(NESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehifield.
Cantor Abraham Seif.
Kri lay .". )i.m. Saturday S:3n a.m. Ser-
mon: "What it Means to Live." i
p.m. ("las as In Talmud and ESthlCS
>( the Paths *
----
MINYONAIRES SYNAGOGUE. 3737
Bird Rd. Modern traditional. Max
W. Temch.n. president. Cantor Louis
Cohen.
Friday 5:30 p.m. Saturday H a.m.
a
OHEV SHALOM. 911 Normandy Or
Orthodox. Raobi Phineas Weber-
man.
---- ----
SEPHARDIC JEW.SH CENTER. 646
Collins Ave. Rev. Cantor Saoi Nan
miaa.
Friday Mlneha .". p.m. Saturday v:;n
a.m. Sermon; "Creating New Per-
sonalltU s."
ral. 699 NE 167th St. I'ulpit most.
Rabbi Henri Front. Bervloaa will be
followed by an Ones; Shabbat.
-----e-----
TEMPLE TIFERETH iACOB. (51 C.
4th Ave., Hlaleah. Conservative
Rabbi Maurice Klein.
a.m.
TEMPLE ZAM.ORA. Zamora Ave
Conservative. Rabbi Maxwell Jar
er. Cantor Ben Dickaon.
Friday S:l* p.m. Sermon: "Are We
Jewish. Religious or Confused?" Sat-
urday 8:45 a.m. Sermon: "Portion of Tt
the Week."
temple ZION. aooo Miller Rd. Con-
servative. Rabbi Alfred Waxmam
------ e------
riFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Henry
'Friday 'sflS *\7An* l&munf *Hl
Lead l's?" BUtarhood will host the
Ones Shabbat. Saturday : a.m. Ser-
ininy "Portion of the W.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER Ml-
AMI. 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Sherwin Stauber. Cantor
Pincus Aloof.
THE RABBI SPEAKS FROM HIS PULPIT
In an Age of Divisions.
Unity Should be Goal
By RABBI MILTON SCHLINSKY
Ttmple Adath Yeshurun
It is most remarkable that the
Their common bond, however,
was their knowledge always to
realize that they were the sons of
Jacob, and therefore, through good
second book of the Bible begins | tirnes and evj. tirnes of siavery in
with the names of the children of j Egypt they were able to remain
Jacob with whom we are all fa- an entity because of their com-
miliar. Every
child who has
learned Torah
knows their
FT. LAUOERDALE JEWISH CEN-
TER. 547 E. Oakland Park Blvd.
Rabbi Philip Chaiton. Cantor Theo-
dore Mindich.
i rlday 8:13
Judaism?"
p.m. Sermon: "What is
tW
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pinetree
nam "ntsn
I T
nils) Dn3sn
t : -
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Jonan
E. Caplan.
Friday 5:15 and t:15 p.m. Sermon: nmM: anH fnr
The Darkness of Imorance." Ha* names- and or
Mltsvah: Vlokl, daughter of Mr. and '
Mrs. Jerome Finnk. Saturday 9 a.m.
Sermon: "A Leader Ahead of His
Times." Bar Mitrvah: Mark, son of
..r. and Mrs. Jerome Finnk. Mincha
.i p.m.

ix nil ninn "?3 nx "ib^xpsc?
c'po 1000 niMD1? 1$1*f
: t : : t t : -
' : : t t : ill
rnD3 D-saan -anDa nVD^n1?
~: -t:-- t:* tt:-:
tfanft na ,mtQ jtexa nxj
in?? "l?^ in'? nnian nx
.O'ariaea
rvrtaan nx thsb .n'rx'?
law na-39 02^2 xin .^ti
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. Con-
servative. 1025 NE 1P3rd St., Miami
Gardens Rd. Rabbi Milton Schlinsky.
Cantor Maur.ce Neu.
Friday 8:15 p.m. sermon: "A New
fear For Whom." lias Mitzvah: Ilon-
Dle Faith, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Sidney tUrSh. Saturday >:4j a.m.
Minena ."i p.m.
---- ----
TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 S. Kendall
Or., So. Miami. Heform. Rabbi
Herbert Baumgjrd. Cantor Michael
Kyrr.
Friday 8:M p.m. Bas Mitz\ah: Deb-
orah, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Philip
I'laka; Cathy. daut;hlei ol Mr. and
Mrs. Jerome Robinson. Saturday 11:1.'.
a in liar Mitzvah: Richard, son of
Mrs shirley I. Green.
T T : T T V T
r\"0\7\) DX> ~\21 xin .1XQ
.r-'pyxa o^a na^n s?snxa
:V?e> niDpn inn
a .finra -nx-ip nnx nr
T TI T TV
^xnir risa- Tax-^na n*p
na'pxfnnxf "pnoaTiaaa 11n"i|f91 -nrpaT riffli*?
ninain rainS ^dix a^a 1000! nntVa nnnv fa"?1? 'n^px
-as?n -nDt?1? nic?p nnr niB-iq ixa n^nnain .n^uxn natsn
1 I :tttt- TT-t TT*
nn! .niDi1? -no'jnni Tya natfa
"nna"? ""nnaxi r\b^ iiyan
T *:-t. t": :"
i t v vl : -: -lt -: T
pn .1^ -1313,5,363 ax nxsn
I .. -: .. T t t -
nnr nD"1 nnriv^ nn3va I
.not1 n3iai
TT
(r-n'yto rnas n-na nxslna)
u
Eilat. I stopped my car. He got in
and said "Thank you" in Hebrew
with an American accent.
The young man's Hebrew was
very elementary. He spoke slowly
and introduced many English
words. This is his story.
One day, I read in a newspaper
I hat there is an Israeli Correspond-
ence School (Institute) in Tel Aviv
which enables one to learn He-
brew with the aid of English. The
whole thing seemed very strange
to me, and I decided to try it. I
wrote to the management of the
Israeli school and requested them
to send me their curriculum and
the first few lessons as samples.
After learning three lessons, the
first words in Hebrew, I saw that
I could study Hebrew this way. I
wrote to the school requesting the
complete thirty lessons from them.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLLY-
WOOD. 1351 S. 14th Ave. Reform
Rabbi Samuel Jaffa.
"' Friday vl. p.m. Jewish Federation
xoaaa "n3i min* n-nra! ;^bb",hv: JStFii IS* WMU 'or
t:-: t* t ::, 'he .New l ear. Saturday 11 a.m. Bar
Mitzvah: Michael, sun of Mr. and
Mrs. Bernard J. Marks.
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL. 1 MS
Jefferson Ave. Conservative. Cantor
Saul H. Breeh.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase
Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronisn
Cantor David Conviser.
Friday B:U p m. Sermon: "What Pri-
orities for '67?" Saturday 10:45 a.m.
Bar Mitzvah: Michael L-evinc, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Serllck; Harry,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Falkeii-
beraj.
TEMPLE BETH TOV. 6438 SW Btn
St. Conservative. Rabbi Simon April.
------e------
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washing
ton Ave. Conservative.. Rabbi Irving
Leh.rman. Cantor Zvi Adler
Friday 8:30 p.m. Bervlce dedicated to
college students. Sermon: "Is This
the Ixist Generation." Saturday 9 a.m.
Sermon: "Weekly Portion of the Bi-
ble." Bar Mitzvah: Glenn, son of .Mr.
and Mrs. C. Samuel Masor. Junior
Congregation at 10:30 a.m. in the
assembly hall.
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF GREATER MI-
AMI. 137 NE 19th St. Reform. Raboi
Joseph R. Narot.
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF MIRAMAR
3500 SW 69th Way. Conservative.
Rabbi Irwin Cutler.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Rabbi,
Why Axe Your Sermons So Different
Prom our I'rayerliook?"
-----e-----
TEMPLE JUDEA. 5500 Granada Blvd.
Liberal-Reform. Rabbi Morris Kip-
per.
Friday 8:11 p.m. College Sabbath.
-----e ----
TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 7ath St
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owltz. Cantor Nico Feldman.
Friday *:15 p.m. Donna Englander, a
Junior at University of Texas, and
Kenneth Bussman, a Junior at Florida
State University, will speak on "The
Voice of the Campus." liabbl Abram-
owltz will respond in a sermon on
"Spiritual Mutinies in a Babble of
Voices." Saturday 9 a.m. .Sermon:
"The Portion of the Law." Bar Mitz-
vah: Robert, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Nathan Friedman.
e-----
TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th St. and
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Can-
tor Edward Klein.
Friday 8:15 p.m, Sermon: "A New
Year Time for Reflection."
TEMPLE OR OLOM. Conservative.
At the school, they informed me ; 8755 sw ieth St., Miami. Rabbi
that after learning one-thousand MarVhbNn m c*ntor Hermn
words, I would be able to order I Friday 7:is p.m. Family services. Bat-
additional arsrHtnore difficult pam-1 ,*rda>' 8:4S a'"
the Torah to
repeat the ob-
vious is quite
out of charac-
ter.
However,
there is an ad-
ditional phrase
used, in that it
states they
were descend-
ants of Jacob.
Each son had
his own abili-
ties, his own personality, his own
temperatment. As such, they were
completely different human be people",""it'sT common "heritage and
'Rgs. its common goal.
Kobki Schlinsky
mon heritage.
In a like manner, every Jew is
a world unto himself. His traits,
his devotion, his way of life is
peculiar to himself alone. Perhaps
because we feel that the individ-
ual is so important we have man-
aged to survive the onslaughts of
time and persecutions of the vari-
ous ages. Yet at the same time,
we have remained alive as a peo-
ple because, as our forefathers of
old, we remembered our common
belief as "sons of Jacob."
In this day and age. when we
are divided by so many different
organizations, by sectionalism, by
modes of worship, by natural and
unnatural barriers, it would be>
good again to realize our strength
in "achdus," the oneness of our
,l?^t?,n riDan ri'prnn'? Toro
D,-i^?n rixi D-iiaVn rnpri
-tf -irm .Kan1? D^ritftari
nx .d-tishj1 nttftBrS -my1?
t : : t
.mass nijitfx-in D'Van
The Letter as a Teacher of Hebrew I received the reply that they
. ..... would send me by air mail a num-
lt happened on the road to Eilat. I ber of lessons with exercises. I
A young man stooa near Beersheba ; think he said seriously, that
wailmg for a car to take h!m to, when finish a the parnphlets t
shall know how to speak with at
least one-thousand Hebrew words.
Now I have come to Israel for
a short stay. I went to visit the of-
fices of the Israeli Correspondence
School in Tel Aviv, which are lo-
cated in a nice building in the
northern part of the city, in order
to see the instructor who is teach-
ing me Hebrew by correspondence.
SSjBBSBl '; : I i,!,lii.l,i
fX-abbinical *
evision
v>
roarams
Jsn. 1 Ch. 10, 11 a.m., "The Jewish Worship Hour"
Guest: Rabbi Harold Richter, Congregation B'nai
Raphael
Jsn. 1 Ch. 7, 10 a.m., "The Still Small Voice-
Host: The Hebrew Academy, with a panel consisting
of three boys from the Mesivta Senior High
School and five girls from the Olga and Mar-
garet Weishaus Girls High School.
Discussion: "Problems Confronting the Teen-Ager
Today."
Jsn. 3 Ch. 2. 9:30 p.m., "Man to Man"
Topic: "Religion Faces '67"
Moderator: Rev. Luther C. Pierce
Participants: Dr. Conrad Willard, Central Baptist
Church; Fr. Donald Connolly, Holy Family Cath-
olic Church; Rabbi Leon Kronish, Temple Beth
Sholom; Mr. Bill Baggs, editor, Miami News
...III! I
_;i ::' : .
i!ii:-:.oi.ii ::un
.' \Y : ill II 'I'll III! !'! 'i; .*iHH.:.,. "
SYNOPSIS OF THE TORAH PORTION SHEMOT
Moses trembles before the burning bush.
'
phlets to improve my Hebrew.
When we reached Eilat. I said
to the young American, "I hope
that next year, if we meet, we
shall converse only in Hebrew,
and in a more polished and better
Hebrew."
Published by Brit Ivrit Olamit
TEMPLE SHOLOM. 132 SW 11th Ave.,
Pompano Beach. Conservative. Rab-
bi Morris A. Skop. Cantor Leon
Segal.
Friday 8:IE p.m. Sermon: "What fan
We F.xpeet in ]|..;7V gome X.w Veal'
Reflections." Saturday 8:30 a.m. Ser-
mon: "Torah Talk."
TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH DADE
18601 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Marlus Ranson. Cantor Chet Oale.
Friday 8:15 p.m. at Washington Fed-
"And he looked, and, behold, the bush burned with fire, I
and the bush was not consumed" (Exod. 3. 2).
"And Moses hid his face; for he was afraid to look upon ,*>
God" (3. 6).
SHEMOT The children of Israel increased and multiplied
and the land of Goshen was filled with them. But a new king
arose in Egypt; one who had not known Joseph. He said to his
people: "The children of Israel are too many and too mighty
for us; come, let us deal wisely with them, lest they multiply,
and it come to pass, that, when there befalleth us any war. they
also join themselves unto our enemies, and fight against |tfl and
get them out of the land" (Exod. 1. 9-10).
The new Pharaoh made slaves of the Hebrews. He also
commanded that every new-born male infant was to be ca>t into I
the river Nile. However, Moses was saved from this infanticide
by the kings daughter and grew up in Pharaohs court. He was
forced to flee Egypt after slaying an Egyptian whom he found
mistreating a Hebrew slave. Moses went to Midian where he
tended sheep for his father-in-law Jethro in the desert near
mount Horeb. God appeared to Moses in a burning bush ar1 told
him to return to Egypt, for it was his mission to liberal the
children of Israel and lead them to the land of Canaan
With the help of his brother Aaron, Moses united the
Hebrew slaves into a people. Then he came before Pharaoh
with God s demand that he "let My people go."
This recounting of the Weekly rortlon of the Law is >.
trscted and based upon "Tha Graphic History of the Jewish
cl*""0,!" fftT- by. P- Wollman-Tsamir, $15 Publisher is
Shengold snd the volume is available at 27 William St., New
York 5, N.Y President of the society distributing tha velum*
Is Joseph Schlang.
.'..' ,i. .. .
ilmiirri'i
PWiiii': ;tiim. "*u
\im


Friday. December 30. 1966
+Jelsii FhridUcn
Page 13-A
SCHOLAR-IN-RESIDENCE
Dr. Solomon Freehof Delivers 1st Annual
Temple Israel Simonhoff Memorial Talk
Police Bigots, TV is Urged
Dr. Solomon B. Freehof w*l de-
liver the first annual Harry Sim-
onhoff Memorial Lecture on Wed-
nesday evening, Jan. 4, launching
his month's stay as scholar-in-
residence at Temple Israel of
Greater Miami.
Admission to the tribute to the
late Jewish author, historian and
civic leader will be by ticket only
Rabbi Freehof will speak on "The
Future of American Judaism" in
the Temple Sanctuary at 8:30 p.m.
"Inaugurating the scholar -in-
residence program with Rabbi
Freehof, Temple Israel is hope-
ful of breaking new ground in
the continuing education of the
Jewish community," Temple of-
ficials declared. "The presence
of a leading scholar and Rab-
bi Freehof is considered one of
the modern giants of Jewish
scholarship in the Greater
Miami area, available for both
public and private teaching and
discussion, will add a new di-
mension to Jewish life locally."
Dr. Freehof, who became rabbi
Continued from rage 1-A
posed themselves under the
camera's "clinical eye," a view
challenged by the Committee
which said that such "guests"
were often masters of the "big
lie technique" which neither
the moderator nor guests were
equipped to expose.
The Committee cited two recent
cases. In one, a Negro anti-Semite
made the charge, unanswered on
the program, that Jewish school
principals in Harlem were directly
DR. S010M0N FREEHOF
ble" for Garden Club women of
the community.
During his 50 years In the rab-,
binate, Dr. Freehof established a
reputation for scholarship which
is acknowledged bv Orthodox and '
Conservative rabbi-, as well as
those within the Reform move-
emeritus of Temple Rodef Shalom, ment, for which his interpretations
Pittsburgh, this year, will hold two 0f tradition were the major guides
study sessions with members of! to action
the Rabbinical Association during:
his stay bore. He is scheduled to
give a lecture to the Greenfield ,
Adult Institute, to the religious
school teachers of the community,
and will preach from the Temple
Israel pulpit at a Sabbath eve scrv-,
ice. An accomplished book review-
er his annual series in Pitts-
burgh attracted as many as 2,500
listeners each time he will re
view "The Gates of the Forest,"
by Elie Wiesel, for Temple Israel's
Sisterhood.
On Jan. 12, Rabbi Freehof's wife,
Lillian, an author in her own right,
will lecture on "Plants of the Bi-
A past president of the Cen-
tral Conference of American
Rabbis, Cr. Freehof was the first
American to be president of the
World Union for Progressive
Judaism and is a member of the
executive board of the Union of
American Hebrew Congrega-
tions.
Among his many books are
"Commentary on the Book of
Psalms," "Modern Jewish Preach-
ing." "Reform Jewish Practice,"
"Preface to Scripture." "Commen-
tary on the Book of Job" and a
number of books on responsa.
Sanders Joins
ZOA as Exec.
Rabbi David Shapiro, president
of the Southeast Region. Zionist
Organization of America, an-
nounces the appointment of Harry
Alan Sanders as associate director
of the Southeast Region ZOA, with
headquarters at 41 Exchange Place
SE. Atlanta. Ga.
Sanders has just returned from
the State of Israel, after conferring
with military and civic leaders.
"The Southeast ZOA is indeed
fortunate to have a man of Mr.
Sanders' calibre join the organi-
zation in its endeavors to help
preserve the State of Israel,"
Rabbi Shapiro said.
Sanders was previously connect-
ed with the Israel Bond Organi-
zation, as well as with the Rassco
Israel Corp.
While speaking to important
leadership of the ZOA in Atlanta,
recently. Rabbi Shapiro also said
that "we have a moral and spiritual
duty to help preserve and sustain
Israel now more than ever as the
danger looms larger and closer.
What effects our Luethien in Israel
do?s not stand alone."
responsible for Negro children's
poor learning records. In the other,
a notorious bigot made the "wild
allegation" that Jews had plotted
to drag the United States into
World .War I to win support for
the idea of a Jewish homeland.
The Committee hailed the intent
of the Federal Communications
Commission in insisting that broad-
casters air public issues and pro-
vide a hearing for all points of
view. "The 'talk-back' format was
evidently designed to provide more
entertainment, yet stay within FCC I
rules," the statement continued. >
"But whether they conform
to these rules or not, some 'talk-
back' shows clearly violate the
intent of the broadcasting in-
dustry's own code. In doing so,
they inflict great harm on the
public and on the industry
well as the
standards."
letter of its own
The Committee noted that the
Television Code of the National
Association of Broadcasters stress-
es the importance of choosing re-
sponsible persons for public affairs
broadcasts.
harm that could be avoided if
broadcasting were to police it-
self according to the spirit as
GOLDMAN UNVEILING
The unveiling of a monument to
the memory of the late
NATHAN GOLDMAN
former Flagler Street merchant
in Miami and at the time of his
death a retired merchant in
Ocala, Florida, will take place
Sunday, January 1st, 1967, at
11 A.M. in the Jewish Section
of Woodlawn Park Cemetery.
He was survived by his wife,
Ida, who resides in Ocala; three
sons, Herbert and Aaron, of
Ocala and Phillip, of Miami; also
two daughters, Mrs. Lois Cowan
and Mrs. Sonya Friedman, of
Scarsdale, New York.
Rabbi Sol Landau will offici-
ate. Relatives and friends are
invited to attend. Arrangements
by Palmer's Miami Monument
Company.
during the week... as i see it
Continued from Page 4-A
now to deal in the coin of anti-Semitism will, of course, mean that his
efforts must be encouraged by the non-white Jewish community. To
determine how successful he may expect to be, we must wait to sec
just how willing the white American civilization is to turn the clock
back to its old European ways and prejudices, as well as to assess
just how seriously, in fact, the Jewish integration into the nation s
culture was taken in the first place. Will America's changing civiliza-
tion sacrifice the Jew to pacify the threatening Negro"
In the larger sense, the Negro turn of events during the preceding
year echoes the German experience though Aryan, white, and
super-duper the Germans may feel themselves. For more on this,
another time. ^___
REV. PINCUS ALOOF
CERTIFIED MOHH
Associated with Young Israel of
Greater Miami. 990 N.E. 171st
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Town Cases Attended.
17611 N.E. 7fh Ct. 947-2267
No. Miami Beach, Florida
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RELEASES


-jewiswi ncrmnan
Friday, December 30, 1966
Today's Thought; By PR. SAMUEL SILVER
Keeping Tabs on Law Cases Involving Religion
^anaMi^B IT'Q Au7iur. i,,.., .,..,,..........i i ... .1. ....
I
T'S AMAZING how some people are
able to perform the most complex
tasks. I'm thinking of a New York at-
torney named Emanuel Bund. An Orth-
odox Jew, Mr. Bund is interested both
in religion and in the law.
This joint preoccupation caused him
to keep tabs on law cases in the world
of religion. How he does it I do not
know, but the astounding Mr. Bund now produces j
monthly record of litigation throughout this country
touching upon synagogues and churches.
His reports make intriguing reading. If a Jewish
congregation goes to court in some dispute, Mr. Bund
will tell you about it. When a man turned Jehovah's Wrt-
ness to avoid going into uniform, a precis of the judge's
verdict is found in the Bund release.
What happens when a funeral cortege goes through

1
MMMMMMM MM .....I
By:

MAX LERNER
Main Fear: The Negro as a Nation
"I BELIEVE," said Floyd Mc-
Kissick, head of the Congress
of Racial Equality (CORE), to Sen.
Robert Kennedy, "that Black Pow-
er will be accepted just like Irish
power has been accepted."
The parallel he intended is a
fallacious parallel, and the fallacy
needs pointing out. Nothing I have
read in the press reports of the Senate suocoinnut-
tee hearings on the American city has been sharp
enough in pointing it out. A similar parallel came
up in a recent TV debate in which I took part with
Roy Innis, of CORE, who took a position like Mc
Kissick's in talking of Negroes and Jews.
Every immigrant minority group in American
history, in reaching for equal access to equal chances
in the culture, has had to fight for economic, social,
and educational equality, and has finally had to
reach for its place in the American power structure.
That is proving true of the Negroes also as a minor-
ity group, which has been far more sharply dis-
criminated against than the others.
But while the Irish and the Jews, to take the
principal instances in the past, acted as political
appeal groups and even pressure groups, they never
raised the slogans of "Irish power" or "Jewish pow-
er," nor implied hatred for the majority groups.
Nor did they ever scorn to share power with non-
Irish or non-Jews, even in the big cities where they
.
,ii .. -:
Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN
Boycott Humor
WHAT
Washington
WOULD HAPPEN if an
American tourist arrived in
an Arab state driving a Ford car,
drinking Coca-Cola, and listening
to Sammy Davis. Jr., on his RCA
radio.
This amusing conjecture has
been the subject of some merri- 1
ment among U.S. diplomats who manage to see an
element of humor in the ridiculous Arab boycott.
New restrictions which the Arabs are seeking to
impose on firms trading with Israel are viewed
with less levity, however, by the U.S. Department
of Commerce.
The Commerce Department is held responsible
under the export control laws for protection of
American industry. An effort is made to keep sta-
tistics on firms subjected to Arab blackmail. But
Congress adopted legislation lacking adequate teeth
to prohibit outright the Arab intrusion into the
American business scene. This watering-down took
place because policy-makers were fearful lest a
strong stand against the Arab boycott might em-
barrass the U.S. boycotts against Cuba and Com-
munist China.
Commerce Department sources are cautioning
that Congress must not seek a stronger anti-boycott
law in the coming session. They hold that a spate of
Congressional denunciations of the Arab tactics
would only worsen the boycott. And they still feel
that Washington cant say too much because of its
own boycott policies.
Another factor is fear that, the more said here,
the more the Arabs will tighten the screws. It is
pointed out that Communist and other countries
that bow to the Arabs might pick up sales lost
by the United States.
The current American policy, worked out by
the Commerce and State Departments, is to quietly
try' to persuade the Arabs not to implement boycott
decisions. Some success is claimed. But officials
concede that there is only a limited amount that
can be done. To get tough with the Arabs, they
say. would be "counter-productive."
An effort has been made to convince the Arabs
that the boycott generates sympathy for Israel and
actually damages Arab progress and commercial
development. It discourages American industry from
investing in Arab states.
These explanations have fallen on deaf ears.
were heavily represented. That is why the parallel
McKissick draws is a fallacious one.
There is more than a slogan involved here;
there is also the reality of the intent behind the
slogan, and the view of life and history behind the
intent. James Fanner, former head of CORE, does
not share McKissick's view of the nature of Negro
participation in the American power structure.
"Black Power, whatever the coiners of this slogan
mean," he told a Bill of Rights conference at the
Brooklyn Center of Long Island University, "to me
means shared power otherwise it leads to an
illusion."
The illusion, if I may spell it out without sad-
dling Farmer with my own meaning, is that the
American Negro can ride to power on a wave of
hatred of whites, or on the idea of separate and
autonomous political units under Negro control,
whether it be Negro-dominated cities or states.
Anyone who has worked and fought for equal
civil rights for Negroes and whites in America will
support the Negroes in their present effort to make
the rhetoric of shared political power a reality,
whether that means getting the Julian Bonds elected
to Southern state legislatures and staying elected
or getting the Ed Brokes elected from Northern
States to the U.S. Senate.
But when a young member of the audience at
the Brooklyn meeting said that "black people in this
country have become another nation," and that they
must now start the process of "nation-building," he
was saying in a more extreme and naked form what
is implicit, if unexpressed, in the exhortations of
the better known leaders of the Black Power
movement.
Behind all this is confusion between the prob-
lem of identity as an ethnic and cultural group and
the problem of political autonomy. The Irish and
the Jews have had to fight their own fights for
identity. The process of Irish nation-building in
Ireland has helped them in one instance, and that
of Jewish nation-building in Israel has helped them
in the other. There is Negro nation-building going
on now in a number of African nations, which is
helping the American Negro in his struggle to un-
derstand who he is, and to take a fierce and justi-
fied pride in it.
But the only nation-building that is going on in
America, not in cultural and ethnic terms but in
political terms, is the continued building of the
American nation. The Irish, the Jews, and the Ne-
groes have all been taking part in it. and will
continue to.
One can understand the bitterness of many
young Negroes who say that they are not interested
in this common venture of building the American
nation until they have been given a fair chance to
do it on terms of equality with the whites. One can
also understand the passion of a Philip Randolph
or a Bayard Rustin when they say that there must
De a fundamental economic and social change in
this society" (the words are Rustin's) in order to
give the American Negro "a piece of the existing
1

a red light and an accident happens? Is the mortician
liable?
Does a spouse have grounds for divorce if his partner
promises to undergo a religious marriage ceremony after
a civil one, and fails to do so?
In- Illinois parents sued me school for forcing their
children to say a prayer, with folded hands, before eating
their crackers and milk. How did the litigation come out?
Two- (actions in a Baptist church had a hassle over
the-choice of a minister. One group said they had properly -
elected -him and the other claimed the election took place
at->a wrongly constituted meeting.
In another action a church refused to yield its prop-
erty to a regional group of that denomination which
demanded-it.
Those--are but samplings of the exciting cases re-
ferred to in the Ecclesiastical Court Digest produced by
Mr. Bund. And if you really want to know how prodigious
this devout lawyer is, he also issues a Public Health Court
Digert. a Social Welfare Court Digest, a Mental Health
Court Digest, and an Education Court Digest.
UN Listening Post:
By SAUL CARSON
The UN Miracle
United Nations
AT LAST, it has happened. Eight-
een years after the General
Assembly had adopted without
a single dissenting vote the
Universal Declaration of Human
Rights, the United Nations has
taken steps to transform that fam-
_ ous set of standards into an
achievable reality. Now the world has before it two
UN Covenants read: international treaties
which, when ratified by a sufficient number of
states, will require the states to implement the
rights and freedoms proclaimed in the 1948 Declar-
ation of Human Rights.
Since the Declaration had been adopted without
dissent, one would have thought that the covenants
for implementation of those very beautiful words
might have been put through with speed. Eight
years ago, one of the most celebrated social scien-
tists in the world, Prof. Rene Cassin. of France, a
Jew and former chairman of the UN Commission
on Human Rights, wrote these words:
"A special responsibility is placed upon those
nations which have made the greatest progress
in the field of human rights and civil rights to
play their rightful role in guiding the developments
which are unfolding in the United Nations to
achieve the highest common denominator in the
field of human rights."
Prof. Cassin wrote those words in 1958. quoting
an American-Jewish representative at the UN, Dr.
Moses Moskowitz, who had written a book on "Hu-
man Rights and World Order." The two men one
of them of world eminence were hopeful of early
action, back in 1958. By that time, four years had
already elapsed since two draft covenants on human
rights had been presented to the United Nations,
one dealing with economic, social and cultural
rights, the other with civil and political rights. Now,
six more years, and hundreds of thousands of words
later the votes have been counted. Let no one say
that a snail never arrives at his goal. The debates
are over. The covenants are ready.
Both documents bar discriminations in the
exercise and enjoyment of human rights. They pro-
vide guarantees for preservation of the cultural,
religious and linguistic heritages of minorities
meaning that in certain countries (the USSR in-
cluded) Jews must have the right to exercise their
religion, to associate freely, to teach their heritage.
Panorama:
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
Arabs are a Very Courteous People
[HE ARABS are a courteous peopled -^^ That is auite n mmni,,,,..,,. ,........,
THE ARABS are a courteous
and they do not content themselves^
with verbal courtesy. For instance. ir||
the western world, if we are guests alt
dinner, we may tell the hostess howk
much we enjoyed it. but that is not thc|
Arab way. A guest is supposed to belcli
at the end of the dinner to show that ho
has had enough food. If you don't belch L_
the hostess may feel insulted and wont n.wte \uu 10 uiT
ner again.
Something of the same principle must have inspired
the recent meeting of Arab powers to confer on ways
for all to join in the fight to destroy Israel. They were
doubtless trying to compliment Israel, telling her. "You
see, it takes nine or ten of our nations, 99 to one hundred
million Arabs, to defeat your little Israel and even then
we have no chance, unless our big Red brother in Moscow
helps us."
That is quite a compliment to Israel.
The trouble is that most of us do not understand these
less apparent motivations. The Russian Jews understand
them. An Israeli paper has the following story about an
Israeli tourist in Russia. Meeting a Jew in Moscow, the
Israeli tourist asked the Moscow Jew what the Russian
Jews thought of the Soviet Government's cancellation of
the scheduled visit of the Israel Philharmonic Orchestra
to Moscow.
"The Russian Jews were very pleased at the cancella-
tion, said the Moscow Jew.
"How is that?" asked the Israeli.
"Well," said the Moscow Jew, "You've got to under-
stand how the Soviet hierarchy operates. We figure that
the Israeli orchestra must be very good, if the Soviet
authorities have decided to cancel their visit, so we are
gratified to learn that the Israeli orchestra is reckoned
so good.
(


(. Friday, December 3.0. 1966
LEGAL NOTICE
-Jmisti Meridian
Page 1S-A
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
C. cHEc.(?lRCUlT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, IN CHANCERY
No. 66C12848
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
'ATRICIA A. MINNA Mi >.\,
Plaintiff,
are
in-
CEciKOK MINNAMoN,
i 'i fondant.
TO: AIRMAN FIRST CLASS
IIEORUE M1NNAMON
AP11834WM
11200 Supply
Box ."02
APO Ban Francisco,
California 96274
You, flEOROE MINNAMoN,
h. r.-by notified thai a Kill <(f t
plaint for Divorce has been filed
gainst you, and yon are i serve a copy of your Answer or
Pleading to tin- Hill of Complain) on
111- Plaintiffs attorney, ALBERT
wii.ensky, ESQUIRE, M-lll Bis-
payne Building, Miami. Florida 3U30,
and file the original Answer or Plead-
ing In the office of the dark of the
Circuit limit on >.r before tin- nih
day of January, I!>ii7. If you fall to do
tso. Judgment by default will be taken
aga.nst you for the relief demanded
fin I ho Hill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
fin THK JKW1S1I FI.OHIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
lorida. this 1st day of December.
Lit. 1966.
!:. It. MOAT HERMAN, Clerk
circuit Court, I hid. County, Florida
[(Seal) By: K. M. LYMAN
I'' only Clerk
LLBERT wii.ensky, ESQUIRE
Utoiney for Plaintiff
1-118 Biscayne Building
llami. Florida 31130
12'9-16-23-30
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
PJOT1CE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
undersigned, desiring to engage
business under the fictitious name
LKSAN APARTMENTS at 319-
L-Uth Street, Miami Beach, Florida,
(Intend to register said name with the
Serk of the Circuit Court of Dude
uuty, Florida.
HARRY BRANDKIS
REC.1NA BRAND. IIS
tVID I.. TRA8K, Attorney
1 Lincoln Road
[bun: Beach, Florida
12/16-23-30 1/8

BY HENRY LEOI
wants a full house this Friday nightl'
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
'NOTICE IS HEREBY OD7EN that
he undersigned, desiring to engage
business under the fictitious name
tiLENN-HOBY IMPORTS, at
<>APORE RESORT MOTEL. 9601
ollins Avenue, Bal Harbor, Florida
Intend to register said name with the
erk of the Circuit Court of Dade
ttunty, Florida.
I.ENSAN, INC.
Florida C>n>.
CHARLOTTE BERLIN]), Pics.
BON EPSTEIN
attorney for Applicant
i Lincoln Road
tlainl Beach. Fla.
| _________-__________ 12/16-23-30 1/8
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY (SIVEN that
he undersigned, desiring to engage
business under the flctitioua name
MADRID GARDENS at 8040 N.
ill Drive, Miami, Intends to
er said name with the Clerk
ETtrte Circuit Court of Dade County,
orida.
IRWIN RASKIN
Trustee
12/16-23-30 1/6
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 72972-A
In RE: Estate of
MITCHELL. M. PLISKIN.
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are hereby notlfi.nl and re-
quired to present any claims and
demands which y.u may have against
the estate Of MITCHELL. M. PLIS-
KIN. deceased late of Dade County.
Florida, to the County Judges of Dade
County, and file the same in dupli-
cate and as provided in Section T33.1ii,
Florida Statutes, In their offices In
th-' County Courthouse in Dade Coun-
ty. Florlila, within six calendar
months from the time of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
be barred.
Dated at Mianii, Florida, this Sth
day of December, A.D. 19H.
Fill DA PUSHKIN
As Executrix '
First publication of this notice on
the 16th day irf December, 1966.
ARNOLD FKLN
Attorney for Executrix
420 Lincoln !b>ad
Miami Beach, Florida
12/16-23-30 1/0
LEGAL NOTICE
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
-ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
>AOE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. eC-12839
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IRRY GOULD,
[Plaintiff,
vs.
IN1TA GOULD,
- Defendant.
): ANITA GOULD
co SALLY BENSON
401 South Rampart Boulevard,
Apt. 109.
I .os Angeles, California
YOU ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED,
[that a Complaint for Divorce has
[been filed against you. and you are
quired to serve a copy of your An-
|wer or Pleading to said Complaint
plaintiff's attorneys, ZKJIBU
LAUFMAN & ZEMEL. Ksqs., 420
.me.,in Road, Miami Beach, 3:ti:t9.
Florida, and file the original Answer
Pleading In the Office of the Cir-
cuit Court Clerk, on or before the
|10th day of January. 1907.
If you fail to do so, judgment by
efault will be Liken against you for
ibe relief demanded in said Com-
plaint.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 1st day of December.
Em.
E. H. LEATHERMAN
Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: L. SNEEDEN
Deputy Clerk
I ZEMEL KAUFMAN & ZEMEL,
Attorneys for Plaintiff, '
420 Lincoln Road,
Miami Beach, S3139. Florid*
'Bv: MORTON B. ZEMEL
12/9-16-23-30
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of SINCKR'S BAGGAGE AND
TRANSFER at 712 Collins Avenue,
Miami Beach. Florida, intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade Oounty. Florida.
RINGER MOVERS. INC.
ARONOVITZ. SILVER & SCHER
Attorneys for Applicant
607 Alnsl.y Building
Miami, Florida .
12/9-16-23-30
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In buslnvs.' under the fictitious name
of TRAVkttJTEMS, at 22 7tot
Street, Miami Reach, intend to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Cburt of Dade County, Florida.!
ANNE SAMPSON
PAUL BKS9ER
MOSES J. GRUNDWERG
Attorney for Applicants
12/23-30 1/6-13
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY CiVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of BAY8HORE SALES COMPANY
*! mil N.W. 20th Street, Miami, Fla.
Attends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
CUUnWTEDBSTATES BRAKE
LINING CORPORATION^ ^
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, IN CHANCERY
No. 66C11773
NOTICE OF SUIT
THE WILLIAMSBL'RGH
SAVING8 BANK,
Plaintiff,
OSCAR POSBT HOWARD,
a single man et al,
Defendant.
TO: OSCAR POSEY HOWARD, a
single man, Apt. B, 1210 Hulst St.,
No. Charleston. South Carolina 19408
and MARY B. HOWARD, residence
unknown and if remarried her un-
known spouse, if living and If dead,
her unknown heirs, devisees, lega-
tees, grantees, assignees, llenors,
trustees, creditors or other claimants,
claiming by, through, under or against
any of the above named defendants
who axe deceased,
You are hereby notified that the
above captioned action has been in-
stituted against you in the Circuit
Court of the Eleventh Judicial Circuit
of Florida hi and for Dade County to
foreclose a mortgage upon the follow-
ing described reiil property:
lt 23 Block 2 HOLIDAY HOUSE,
Section One according to the Plat
thereof, recorded in Plat Hook
60 at Page 31 of the Public Rec-
ords of Dade County. Florida.
You are required to file a respon-
sive pleading to plaintiff's complaint
with the Clerk of the aforesaid Court,
and serve a copy thereof upon plain-
tiff's attorney. MARTIN FINE, Dade
Federal Building. Mianii. Florida
33131, not later than January 15th,
1967, or a Decree Pro Confeaso 111
bo entered against you.
DATED December IS. 18*6.
E. B. LEATHERMAN
Oerk of the Circuit Court
By C. P. COPELVND
Deputy Clerk
MARTIN FINE
I i.i.i. Fed. ral Building
Mianii, Florida. 33131
12.23-30 1/6-13
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 72853-C
In RE: Estate of
A It RAI LA M 11A1M (> WITZ,
n a Al-.ltAIIAM HAINS
in ceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and
demands which you may liave against
the estate of ABRAHAM HAIMO-
WITZ. a k/a Abraham Halns, de-
ceased late ef Dade County. Florida,
SO the County Judges of Dade Coun-
ty, and file the same In duplicate
and as provided in Section 733.16.
Florida Statutes, in their of fit in
the County Courthouse in Dade
County, Florida, within six calendar
months from the time of Uie first
publication hereof, or the same will
be barred.
Dated it Miami, Florida, this 10th
day of'December. A.D. 1966.
CHARLOTTE BLVCK.MAN
. .As Administratrix
First publication of this notice on
th. i(th Day of IVecember. 1966.
EIjLIOT L. MILLER
Attorney for Administratrix
2735 S'W 32nd Avenue, Miami 33133
12/16-23-30 1/6
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, IN CHANCERY
No. 66C13492
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
PEARL ANNA ALKIRE,
Plaintiff,
vs.
RICHARD JAMES ALKIRE,
Defendant.
TO: RICHARD JAMES ALKIRE
I'.n. Box 801
-o International Resorl
I level.i|tllielll
Nassau. Bahamas
TOU ARE HEREBY notified that
a Complaint for Divorce has lie.-ii
lihsl against you, and you are hereby
required to Berve a copy of your un-
Bwer to th.- Complaint on the Plain-
tiffs attorney. LESTER ROGERS,
whose address Is 999 N.W. llth Street,
Miami. Florida, and file the original
of the Answer in the Office >.f the
Clerk uf the Eleventh Judicial Circuit
in and for Dade County, Florida, on
or before the 14th day of January.
1967, in default of which the Com-
plaint will be taken as confessed by
you.
DATED this 2"th day of Decem-
ber, 1966.
E. It. LEATHERMAN
clerk of the Circuit Court
By K. M LYMAN
Deputy Clerk
12/23-30 1/8-13
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, IN CHANCERY
No. 66C13121
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
HAROLD KAIIN,
Plaintiff,
SUSAN c;'. KAIIN,
Defendant.
TO: SUSAN O. KAIIN
598 Miller Avenue
Brooklyn. New York
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Complaint for Divorce has
Is-cii filed against you. and you are
required to serve a copy of your
Answer or Pleading to the Complaint
on Plaintiffs attorneys. SMITH a.-
HANDLER, 407 Lincoln Road, Miami
Beach. Florida, and file the original
of same in the office of the Clerk
of the Circuit Court on or before the
17th day of January. 1967. If you fall
to do so, judgment by default will be
taken against you for tile relief de-
niaudwl In the Complaint.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this 8th dav of December,
19G6.
E. B. LEATHERMAN
clerk, Circuit Court..
Dnde County, Florida
By L. SNEEDEN
Deputy Cleik
12/16-23-30 1/6
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
vJewisli WorkMan
solicits your legal notices.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
Dial i7:i-UHr
lor messenger service
LEGAL NOTICF
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 73104-S
In RE: Estate of
JULIA NTJRKO OI'PENHEIM
GI.AZER
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
Maid Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and
demands which you may have against
the estate of JULIA NCRKO OPPEN-
HEIM GUVZER. deceased late of
Dade County, Florida, to the County
Judges of Dade County, and file the
same In duplicate and as provided in
Section 733.16. Florida Statutes, in
their offices in the County Courthouse
In Dade County. Florida, within six
calendar months from tin* time of the
first publication hereof, or the same
will be barred.
Dated at Mianii, Florida, this Sth
day of December, A.D. 1966.
STANLEY I. CI.A/.ER
SEYMOUR l.oKWENBERG
As Executors
First publication of this notice on
the 16th day of December, 1966.
FRED AND NEWMAN
Attorneys for Executors
80.'. Dnde Federal Building
Miami. Florida 33131
12/16-23-30 1/6
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, IN CHANCERV
No. 66C119S0
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
CHARLBNB VIRGINIA REIIM,
Plaintiff,
vs.
JACK CHKSLEY REIIM,
Defendant.
TO: JACK CHKSLEY REIIM
You. JACK CHKSI.EY REIIM, are
hereby notified that a Bill of Coi -
plaint for Divorce has been fib d
against you, anil you are required to
serve a copy of your Answer or
Pleading to the Bill of Complaint un
the Plaintiffs attorney, JOSEPH C.
BBANNEN, ESQUIRE, Ml is B -
cayne Building. Miami, Florida S3i::n.
ami file the original Answer or Plead-
ing in the office of the Clerk of Ihe
Circuit Court on <>r before the 19th
day of January, 1907. if you fail to do
SO, judgment by default will be tak> :i
against you for the relief demanded
in lb. Bill of Complaint.
This untie, shall be published onto
each week for foui.....naecutlve weeks
in THE JEWISH FLOBIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this 9th Dav of December,
A.D. 1986.
E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk,
Circuit Court, Dade County, Florid *
iS.al) By: C. I\ CiWELAND
I.H*t>uty Clerk
JOMEPH c. HRANNEN
Attorney for l'laintlff
M-H8 Biscaym- Building
Miami. Florida 33130
_______ 11 1.1-23-30 1 6
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 72883C Clark
In RE: Estate of
S'AINA C. CARLSON,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and
demands which you may have against
(the estate of SAINA C. CARLSON,
deceased late of Dade County, Flor-
ida, to the County Judges of Dade
County, and file the same In duplicate
and as provided in Section 733.16.
Florida Statutes, in their offices in
the County Courthouse in Dade
County, Florida, within six calendar
months from the time of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
be barred.
Dated lit Miami, Florida, this llth
day of December, 1966.
NORMA C. GOLDIE
As Administratrix. C.T.A.
First publication of this notice on
the 23rd day of December, 1966.
HARRIS AND SIRK1N
Attorneys for Administratrix, C.T.A.
12th Floor Dade Federal Bldg.
101 East Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33131
12/23-30 1/6-13
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name ,,t
NORTH MAMI BEACH CONVALES-
CENT HOME, at 2201 N.E. 170th
Slriot. North Miami Beach. Int. nils
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida. ___
DADE C( INVALESCENT
HOME. INi'
ZKMEL. KAUFMAN & ZEMEL
Attorneys i*
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY,. IN CHANCERY
No. 66C13157
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
HILDA CHASE,
Blalntiff.
Vs.
THOMAS K. CHASE,
Defendant.
TO: THOMAS K. CHASE
U.S. Public Health Hospital
Staten Island, New York
You. THOMAS K. CHASE, are
hereby notified that a Bill of Com-
plaint for Divorce has been filed
against you and you are required to
serve a copy of your Answer or
Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on
the Plaintiffs attorney, WILLIAM
J. GOLDWOBN. 27 S.W. 27th Ave-
nue, Miami. Florida. 3:113.'.. and file the
original Answer or Pleading In the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court on or before the 19th day of
January. 1967. ff you fail to do so,
judgment by default will be taken
against you for the relief demanded
in the Bill of Complaint,
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in Till", JEWISH l''l/)Rllll\N
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this 9th day of December,
A D i66.
E. It. LEATHERMAN, Cork,
Circuit Court. Dnde County, Florida
(Seal) By: C P COPBLAND
Di puts clerk
WILLIAM .1. GOLDWORN
Attorney for Plaintiff
r.L'T 8.W. I7th Avenue
Miami, Florida 33135
12/16-23-30 1/6
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of OOALA LAKES FARMS at 341
Pan American Bank Itldg., Miami.
Florida, intend to register the said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dad.- County, Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this llth
day of Dei-ember, 1966.
liOWRY M. BEI.U JR.
ANNE BELL
PAUL, LANDY AND ROBINSON
By: ROBERT PA II.
\ttorncys for Applicant
3D Pan American Bank Bldg.
Miami. Florida 33111
12/23-10 1/6-13
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERV
No. 66C13247
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
MARY CAROLINE Itl.AIN,
Plaintiff,
THOMAS WENDELL I'-I.AIN,
Defendant.
TO: THOMAS WENDELL BI.AIN,
510 North Walnut Street
Columbia City. Indiana
You. Till ?MAS WENDELL BLAIV.
are hereby notified that a Bill of
Complaint for Divorce has been fil-
against you, and you are required -o
serve a copy of your Answer or Plead-
ing to the Bill of Complaint on the.
plaintiffs Attorney, PAUL KWIT-
NEY. 420 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach,
Florida, and file the original Answer
or Pleading in the office of the Clerk
of the Circuit Court on or before the
25th day of January, 1967. If you fail
to do so, Judgment by default will
be taken against you for the reliof
demanded In the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published on, e
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FT.ORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 13th day of Dec-ember,
A.D. 1966.
K. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk,
Circuit court, Dade County, Florid
(Seal) By L. SNEEDEN
Deputy Clerk
PAUL KWITNKY of
SILVERSTBIN, KWITNKY &
r.orntss
Attorneys for Plaintiff
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida
12/23-30 1/6-'fi
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 73131 A
In RE: Estate of
ABRAHAM W1S5N1TZER
I leteused.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Parsons
Having Claims or Demands Against
Salti Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and
demands which yon may have against
the estate of ABRAHAM WIZN1T-
7.ER deceased late of Dade County.
Florida, to the County Judges of
Florida. and File the same in
duplicate and as provld.-d In Section
7::::.16. Florida Statute*, in their of-
fices in the County Courthouse In
Dade County, Florida, within six
calendar months from the time of the
first publication her. of. or the same
will be barred.
Dated ai Miami. Florida, this 19th
day of December, A.D. IMA
FANNY \\'IZMTZKIl
As Administratrix
First publication of this noli, on
tin- Urd dav ..r December, ISM.
RLATTano I'DEl.l.
Attorneys for Estate of
ABR \llAM WIZNITZER
108 I'upont Plaza Cuter.
Miami, Florida
12. -M-30 1,6-13
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business niiil.-r the fictitious nani-
of ESTATE PROTECTION SERVICE:
I N T E R AMERICAN BUSINESS
AGENCY, at lfio s. Blaoayne Blvd.,
First National Bank of Miami Bide..
Miami, Fla. 33131, intends to regist-r
saitl names with the Clerk of the
circuit Court of Dade County, Flor-
id*.
JOHN N. ADAMS
MARVIN L. l.KSSNi:
Attorney for Applicant
602 Biseayne Building
12/16-23-30 I 9
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 72999
In RE: Estate of
IH.ROTHY ST U DEN SKI
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and
demands which you may have against
the estate of DOROTHY STI'DEN-
SKI deceased late of Dade County.
norlda, to the county Judges of Dade
County, and file the same in dupli-
, ate aii,i a.-- provided In Section 7M.16,
Florida Statutes, in thefc offices In
the Count) Courthouse in Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, within six calendar
month! from the tints of the first
publication hereof, or we same will
be t-arn ti. ,.
Dat.il at Miami. Florida, this 7th
daj of December, A IV 1966.
s ARNOLD 11. STUDENSKI
ADMINISTR \Tolt nF THE
ESTATE uF
DOROTHY SI1JDKNSKI. deceased
First publication of this no* i- "ii
the '"h .lav of December, 1966.
LESTER ROGERS
Attorney for Administrator
999 N.W. llth Sir. t,
Miami, Florida
12/9-:6-23-30


Page 16-A
*wist Fk>ridHan
Friday, December 30, 1966
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'^Jewish Floridian
Miami. Florida. Friday, December 30, 1966
Section B
January Meetings for BB Counci
Mrs. Max Dinisman (center) entertains Temple Emanu-El
Tuesday Evening Forum committee members at her Bay
Harbor Island home. She's pictured pouring for Mrs. Philip
Thau (!efi> chairman of the committee, and Mrs. Leonard
Abramscn (riaht). president of the Sisterhood at Emanu-El.
The lec'ure reves will bain Ian. 17 with Dr. Abraham Joshua
Keschel as opening speaker.
Four Farband Branches
Schedule Joint Gathering
Mrs. Robert Litt, president of
the Miami Beach B'nai B'rith
Council, invites all officers, dele-
gates, alternates and chairman to
attend the next regular council
meeting on Monday. Jan. 9, 8 p.m.,
at the Deauville Hotel.
i>
Chai Chapter will meet on Tues-
day, Jan. 7, 8 p.m., at the Deau-
ville Hotel. Mrs. Paul Gaier is
president and Mrs. Doris Laschow
is president-elect.
*
Freedom Lodge will hold its an-
nual luncheon on Wednesday noon,
Jan. 18, at the Deauville Hotel.
Mrs. Bernard Austein is president.
E. Albert Pallot, international
B'nai B'rith vice president, will be
speaker of the day, and all pro-
ceeds will be used for Israel chil-
dren homes.
A joint meeting of four Farband
branches, to be held on Wednes-
day evening at Miami Beach Fed-
eral. 755 Washington Ave., will be
dedicated to Histadrut activities.
Part'cipatina branches are Ben
Guricn. Balick, Cha'm Weitzman
and David Bliss Cuban.
Guest speaker, i.t. Col. lzhar
Harari, IJberal Party Deputy. Is-
rael Knesset, Delegate for Hista-
drut, who will be here to address
the meeting, will be introduced by
Manuel Burstein.
Also on the program will be a
group of selections by Joyce Far-
rier, coloratura, and a film. "The
Youth of Israel Today.''
Bernard Furman, newly elected
president of Ben Gurion Branch,
will extend greetings to the as-
sembly.
n
- j
The custom of holding open
house on New Year's Eve which
began 21 years ago at the home
of the Malvin Englanders with
the b.rth of daughter, Nicki, will
Ui year honor that young lady
and her fiance. Melvin Bruce
Grossman Councilman and
Englander are announcing
the engagement and August wed-
ding of their daughter to the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Gross
man this week ... No formal
invitations are sent to the affair
which has become a local tradi-
tion, but family and friends will
be at the festivities which begin
ISABEL GRCVE
at 10 on Saturday night. Dec.
31 tormer vice mayor of
Miami Beach, Mai and his Sophia,
who is State Democratic Com-
niitteewoman, have added four
more daughters and a baby son
to the family since their first
open house, so the receiving line
at their Pine Tree Dr. home will
also include Donna, Patti, Tobie,
Maria and "Joey."
It will be a reunion in Ver-
mont for Helen (Mrs. Andre)
Bialolenki and her two daugh-
Continued on Page 4-B
New membership and sponsor party given by the Morton
Towers Group of Hadassah by Mrs. Freda Tobey was held
recently at the Deauville Hotel. Left to right are Mrs. Jacob
D. Davis, chapter membership vice president; Mrs. Freda
Tobey, group membership chairman, and hostess of the day;
end Mrs. Emanuel Mentz, president of Morton Towers group.
Harmony Chapter will hold its
regular meeting on Tuesday, Jan.
24, 8 p.m.. at the Deauville Hotel.
President is Mrs. Jack Cohen. Pro-
gram will include a play, "Three
Daughters," with Mrs. Jack Her-
man, program vice president, as
director.
*
Hatikvah Chapter will meet at
the Morton Towers on Tuesday,
Jan. 17. at 12:30 p.m. President is
Mrs. Gertrude Solomon. Program
vice president, Mrs. Ruth Steiner,
will conduct a B'nai B'rith Youth
organization program.
* i>
Maccabee Chapter will meet in
the Forte Towers Auditorium on
Thursday, Jan. 26, 7:30 p.m. Mrs.
Herman Auerbach is president.
John Test, vice president of the
First National Bank of Miami
Beach, will discuss "How to Avoid
Probate Inexpensively."
*
Menorah Chapter will meet on
Tuesday, Jan. 24, 12:30 p.m., at
Washington Federal, 1234 Wash-
ington Ave. Mrs. Bertha Woskoff
is president.
* *
Miami Beach Chapter will meet
on Tuesday. Jan. 17, 12:30 p.m.,
at the Deauville Hotel. Mrs. Sam-
uel Bauni is president. Social hour
and cards will follow the regular
meeting.
a
North Shore Chapter will hold
its annual Chai luncheon at noon
Wednesday. Jan, 25, at the Algiers
Hotel. Mrs. Ira Youngentob is
president. Chairman of the day
will be trustee Mrs. Harry Dickert.
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(n all 6 Burdine't siorei;


Page 2-B
*'JewishJhridUain
Friday, December 20. 1966
Ruskin Named Chairman of Fla. Region
Brotherhood Dinner of NCCJ Here Feb. 21
i
Guests at the Ambassador's Ball Monday
night at the Fontainebleau Hotel were greeted
by members of the receiving line which in-
cluded (from left) Ambassador and Mrs. Avra-
ham Harman. Mr. and Mrs. John S. Knight,
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Blank, and Mr. and Mrs.
Leonard Rosen. Some 1,400-persons attended
the ball, sponsored by the Greater Miami Is-
rael Bond Organization. (See Page 7-B.)
500 Persons Goal for Greater Miami
Chabad 25th Anniversary Banquet Jan. 22
Dan B. Ruskin. of Miami Beach, r
has been named chairman of the
15th annual Brotherhood Dinner
of the Florida Region of Hie Na I
tional Conference of Christians I
and Jews.
The $100-a-plate dinner, princi- g
pal -means of support of the
NCCJ's programs in the state and
nationally, will be held Feb. 21,
at the Fontainebleau Hotel.
Ruskin succeeds Harry Hood
Bassett, chairman of the First
National Bank of Miami, as
chairman. His appointment was
announced by Federal Judge C.
Clyde Atkins, William C. Gaith-
er and Richard F. Wolfson, co-
chairmen of the NCCJ's Florida
Region.
HOLIDAY DEADUNt
Due to the holiday season
last weekend, as well as this
coming weekend, copy sub-
mitted for Dec. 30 publica-
tion has been held over to
meet the restrictions >>f a
smaller edition. All news
items and photos that are
still "timely will appear Jan.
6, or in subsequent issues of
The Jewish Floridian.
I
Names of three additional hon-
orees who will be special guests
at the Silver Anniversary Chabad
dinner scheduled Jan. 22 at the
Deauville Hotel were announced
Wednesday by Norman Ciment.
general chairman of the $36 a
couple banquet.
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Zilbert
and Mrs. Anna Siegel have be-
come founders of Camp Gan Is-
rael, one of the major projects
supported in Florida by Merkos
Linyonei Chinuch. central educa-
tion arm of the Lubavitch move-
ment throughout the world.
They will be feted along with
Mr. and Mrs. Solomon Alter, also
of Miami Beach. Ciment said an-
other couple, who wish to be anon- ]
ymous, also have become founders i
of the camp, located near Deland, I
Fla.
Mrs. Siegel and her late husband
were life-long supporters in New
York of Jewish educational and re-
ligious institutions, including the
several arms of Chabad.
Zilbert, vice president of River-
side Memorial Chapels, and Mrs.
Zilbert have been active in the
support of numerous Jewish and
non-sectarian communal organiza-
tions here for several years.
Vice president of the Bureau
of Jewish Education of Greater
Miami, Zilbert also serves as
chairman of the board of the
Jewish Convalescent Home of
South Florida. He is a board
member of Temple Emanu-EI,
Ner Tamid and the Hebrew
Academy.
"Our goal for this year is to
honor ten founders of the camp,
which in itself would insure the
success of our most important
undertaking in the six years in
which Merkos has been active
in the state," Ciment said.
He will host a meeting of the
dinner planning committee Mon-
day night, Jan. 2, at his home,
7312 Gary Ave., Park View Island.
Past chairman of the George!
i Gershwin Lodge of the Knights of i
I Pythias, Zilbert is active in the |
I Shrine, Masons, Elks, Moose, Amer-
ican Legion, Combined Jewish Ap-
peal, United Fund and numerous
', other organizations.
Former president and honorary
president of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, Ruskin is a
former trustee of Temple Israel of
Greater Miami and is former co-
I chairman of the Greater Miami
Committee for State of Israel
Bonds.
Vice president of the board of
trustees of Mt. Sinai Hospital, Rus-
kin is a founder of the Miami
Beach medical institution and
served for many years as chair-
man of its development fund. He
also is a former general chairman established,
of the Combined Jewish Appeal,
and is one of the principals of the
Miami Israel Group which has
numerous hotel and other financial
interests in the State of Israel.
Ruskin is a co-owner of Public
National Investors and is pres-
ident of Kare Kemical Co. The
busy philanthrophist and indus-
trialist, with offices in the One
Lincoln Road Building, also is
secretary-treasurer of O and R
Co., vice president of Rusuro
Corporation, president of Pp
Holding Corp., and director of
Dade Wholesale Products Co.,
Inc., all located in Florida.
i
A member of the board of direc-
tors of Community National Bank
and Trust Co., located in Bal Har-
bour, Ruskin is a member of th<>
Citizens Board of the University
of Miami.
Together with his partner. Max
Orovitz, Ruskin has been active on
the dinner committees of the
NCCJ since the Florida Region was
Corner to Speak
On Anniversary
Jack Carner, chairman of the
More "than 35membe~rs'of "the' com-1 ** of the Carner Bank of Mi-
mittee met this week at the home
of Dr. and Mrs. Sydney Levine,
where record reservations reports
indicated that an attendance of
some 500 Greater Miami Jewish
community leaders will take part
in the Jan. 22 dinner.
The function celebrates the 25th
anniversary of the Lubavitch
movements activities in the United
States and the relocation of Cha-
bad world headquarters in this
country following the Nazi inva-
sion of Russia.
Mrs. Siegel, a Beach winter res-
ident, is an active member here
of Merkos, the Mizrachi Women's
Organization, Ohev Shalom and
Agudath Israel. She donated the
first Sefer Torah to the Lubavitch-
ami Beach, will speak on the Jacob
Schachter Jewish Radio Hour at
2:30 p.m., Sunday, Jan. 1, over
radio station WMIE in behalf of
the silver anniversary Chabad din-
ner.
Carner, vice president of Tem-
ple Emanu-EI and former general
chairman of the Combined Jew-
ish Appeal, is a Miami Beach sup-
porter of educational and relig-
ious organizations.
Blue Star Offers Scholarships
Over 100 Jewish congregations, ued the Popkins. "Our Two-Week j
Reform, Conservative, and Ortho-; Camp has proved to be most suc-
dox, within a radius of 400 miles
of Hendersonville, N.C., are offer-
cessful, and in addition to the
scholarship winners, there are usu-
ed scholarships to the two-week ally another 40 regularly enrolled
session of Blue Star Camps set for | and paying campers who make up
June 6 to 20 to allow boys and
girls between 7 and 12 years of
age to spend 14 creative days in
a total of some 100 children.
Some congregations divide the
the Blue Ridge Mountains. i W*ip awrd in half and offer
Begun seven years ago, the schol-1 ,**, ? girl the <*>**>*""> to
arship plan is designed to enable aUend Tne maximum division per-
the congregations, without any' nutted is one-fourth to four chil- >
limitations, to select deserving | dren. Any method selected by the ,
campers in any manner they deem | congregation is agreeable to the '
advisable, according to an an-1 Blue Star directors, who pointed
nouncement by co-founders and co-1 out that "we reserve the privilege !
directors, Herman and Harry Pop- of reviewing the scholarship plan
regularly before deciding to make
the scholarship plans available the !
POST
TIME: 1:15
Rabbi and Cantor
Featured Here
Rabbi Sidney Weinschneider, of
Chicago, 111., formerly of Dallas,
Tex., was guest speaker at the
nSSTSt fZF%T- ?Pera,ed by ,hird annual Chanuka l^cheon of
Chabad at 800 Washington Ave. the Jacob C. Cohen Sisterhood at
Mrs. Siegel's children include i the Deauville Hotel here recently.
Mrs. Louis Blacker, of Miami j A musical program was of-
Beach, and two other daughters,; fered by newly-elected Cantor
Mrs. Lee Letterman and Mrs. Sel- Meyer Engel, tenor, of Ramat-Gan.
ma Skobac, both of New York. I Israel.
WOKLII FAMOUS
JULY'S 0F NEW Y0RK
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L1810 79th St. Cswy. / Reservations: 865-0427
Open 10 p.m. to 7 a.m. Gen. AAgr. Irv Kokie" Kolker
kin, of Atlanta, Ga
Some are selected on the basis
of essay, scrapbook, poster con-
tests, drawings, attendance rec-
ords, and some by a confidential
committee. No distinction is made
during the camp session between;
campers attending on scholarship,'
or paying basis.
"Blue Star is happy to welcome
them all on the same basis, re-
gardless of how selected," contin-
following season."
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Other Fine Car*
295
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Oav
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Topical Films On
Sunday Program
Chaim Weizmann Branch, Far-
band, scheduled the last meet-
ing of 1966 for Sunday, 7 p.m., the
Washington Federal auditorium,
1234 Washington Ave.
Program included two films.
"Reprieve" and "Plan for Tomor-
row," with narration by John
Watt, vice president of the Mer-
cantile National Bank.
Mrs. Rose Cohen was hon-
ored as "Member of the Year,
and hosts were Mr. and Mrs.
Moe Levin, recovered from a
lengthy illness.
New life members of the Hebrew Academy
Wcmfn ere 'nducl=>d at a recent membership
lur.checn at 'he Fcntainebleau Hotel bv Rabbi
Alexander S. Gross, principal of the Acad-
emy. S^at^d "eft !~ rl^ht) are M^sdomes Isi-
dore Ro3snb'ntt. Clara Tcg3r. Standing (left
to rinhl) are Mesdames Bettv Mellner, Bessie
Tress, "Ted Bodin, Herman Auerback, Morris
Dub'.er, Sally Gold, David Trask, Gute Green-
Jrerg, Jacob Weinberg Ada Cohen, Oscar
Member, Clara Pollack, Shirley Levy, Han-
nah Seligson and Louis Cohen. According to
Mrs. Charles Simon, membership chairman,
and Mrs. Samuel Rosner, president, 33 life
members and 110 annual members joined.
Book Reviewed
At Breakfast
An Israeli breakfast will be
served at 10 a.m. for the second
Temple Israel Sisterhood "Sound
of Books" review Tuesday, Jan.';
10, in Wolfson Auditorium.
i Dr. Joseph R. Narot will review
Catherine Drucker Bowen's "Mir- J
acle at Philadelphia."
Mrs. Julius Rosenberg and Mrs.
Sidney Raffel are co-chairmen of
the committee. Sisterhood is head-
ed by Mrs. Morris E. Greene.
Soy UajJavt
'ROCKING CHAIR THEATRE
What they do
together is crime!
r
SHIRLEY
MacLAINE
S MICHAEL
CAINE
GAMBIT
TECHNICOLOR*
HELD OVER 2nd BIG WEEK
Miami Beach Lodqe of B'nai B'rith gathers at
a Luncheon Club session in the DiLido Hotel
to honor Dr. Abraham Wolfson on the occa-
sion cf his 85th birthday. Left to right are Irv-
ing Schatzman, honorary lodae president; Leo
Rutstein, vice president; Gershon Miller, chair-
man of the weekly Luncheon Club; Dr. Wolf-
son, honoree. and founder of the Spinoza For-
um here; Mrs. Jeanette Miller; Samuel Pascoe,
lodge president; Mrs. Ann Pascoe; Samuel
Niebert, past president of District 5, B'nai B'rith.
New Year's Dance
For Jewish Club
The New American Jewish So-
cial Club of Miami is holding a
New Year's Eve dance at the
Y.M1IA. 8500 SW 8th St.. starting
at 10 p.m. The affair will include
a five-piece band and refresh-
mints.
Nathan Konigsburgh is president
of the club, whose members are
former inmates of German concen
t rat ion camps.
1E0N SCHACTEICS
YIDDISH-AMERICAN
VAUDEViLM.E
ON STAGE IN PERSON
Many Stars of the
Yiddish Theatre
MUSIC DANCING COMEDY
Biggest Show Bargain in Town!
ALSO FEATURE FILM
Yiddish-American Musical
"Catskill Honeymoon"
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SHIRLEY MICHAEL
MacLAINE CAINE
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COLOR by Ockui*
THE LAUGH SENSATION OF THE Sfc'ASOM I
OPENS FRI EVE DEC. 23 rd
Standing Celt to riqht) ere president, Herbert S. Shapiro; pro-
grom chairman, Daniel Neal Heller; and Max Boderman,
Temple Emana-El president. Seated are Dr. Irving Lehrman
end Slate Attorney Richard E. Gerstein, who spoke before a
dinner meeting of the Men's Club recently on "Law Enforce-
ment, Dade County Which Side are You On?"
OTHER NEW
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301 23rd St., M.B.


O-----o n
Temple Ner Tamid Sisterhood welcomes 18
new life Sisterhood members at a champagne
luncheon at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Cohen in Surfside. Mrs. Henrietta Fine, past
president, and chairman of life membership,
announced that this was the largest single
group ever inducted at a single function. This
brings the total of life members to over 120
women. Standing (left to riaht) top row are
Mrs. Fine, Mrs. Cohen, and Mesdames Wil-
liam I. Harris, Sol Siegel, David Krause, Mor-
ris Rossein, Michael Glazier, Jack Yasman,
Harry Glazer, Rose Warner, Philip Randman,
Charles Goldstein, Cy Plasky. Seated are
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz, and Mesdames Rita
Salomon. Alex Eig, Julius Resnick, Milton
Singer, Morris Woskow, Carlton Blake, pres-
ident of Sisterhood, and Nathan Ascher. Not
shown are Mrs. Rebecca Levine, Mrs. Helen
Littman and Mrs. Era Rosenfeld, membership
chairman.
New Officers For
Sky Lake Ladies
Revealed Here
Mrs. Ralph Deutch is the newly-
elected president of Sky-Lake Sis-
terhood. Outgoing president, Mrs.
Asheri Engleman. will serve as
honorary president.
Balance of the slate includes,
Mrs. Max Heimowitz, membership
vice president; Mrs. Bruche Rosen,
Mrs. Paul Arak, fund-raising co-
chairmen; Mrs. Norman Lieber-
man, publicity chairman; Mrs.
Stanley Kestin, honorary vice pres-
ident; Mrs. Howard Roskin, treas-.
i urer and financial secretary: Mrs.l
1 Alice Brown, recording secretary;
Mrs. Julius Kaplan, corresponding
secretary.
Board members for the coming
year are Mrs. Rebecca Balaban,
Mrs. Herman Schecter, Mrs. Alois
I.cvinc. Mrs. Russell Scherfer,
Mis. Leo Berman, Mrs. Abraham
Feld, Mrs. Ester Gordon. Mrs.
Harry MorowltZ and Mrs. Irving
Laufer.
Also Mrs. Louis Ab'ramson, Mrs.
Norman Kaplan. Mrs. Ben Jacob-
son. Mrs Morns Weinberger. Mrs
Donald Picker. Mrs. David Litnian.
- Mrs. Manfred Kaufmann, Mrs.
Reba Ellis, and Mis. Rose N'udle-
man.
Leaders and guest speaker of the Morton vice president; Mrs. Sophie Kane, ticket chair-
Towers Group of Hadassah responsible for man; Mrs. Helen Oppenheim, chairman of the
the success of the Henrietta Szold Founders day; Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan, guest speaker;
Day luncheon at Algiers Hotel are standing Mrs. Emanuel Mentz. president; and Mrs. May
(left to riaht) Mrs. Hattie Wagner, program Masser, visual aids chairman.
<^ oc ici Iit
Continued from Page 1-B
ten, who are planning a week
of skiing there Claudia (Mrs.
Robert) Salomon will be travel-
ing from Glenbrook. Conn., to
keep the date, and Elandra will
ka\e husband. Ed Dato. in Dal-
las. Tex., to complete the trio
. Helen will rejoin Prof. Bia-
lolenki, who preferred to stay jit
home and catch up on some work
rather than risk any "broken
bones." in time to sing "Auld
Lang Syne" on New Year's Eve
. Expected houseguest will be
Dr. Robert Moser, of El Paso,
, Tex., who'll be here to give a
medical lecture on Jan. 4 ... A
member of the Air Space pro-
gram. Dr. Moser is personal
physician to the astronaut twins.
*
\ half-century of marriage
racked up by Emanuel and Mary
l.ebowitz, of 601-74th St.. who
b\f Isabel (^/
Beth Raphael
Elects Officers
Sisterhood and Men s Club of
Temple Beth Raphael have elected
new officers for the coming year
For Sisterhood, president is
Mrs. Max Affachiner. Others arc
first vice president. Mrs. Jacob H.
Berger; second vice president,
Mrs. 1. Harry Hellman; recording
secretary. Mrs. Abraham Wagner;
corresponding secretory, Mrs. Mae
Biumberg; financial secretary, Mrs
Sol Kricun; treasurer. Mrs. Sam
Sherman.
Men's Club officers are presi-
dent, Max Affachiner; first vice
president. Sol Podolsky; second
vice president. David VV'oloshin;
recording secretary, Abraham
Wagner; treasurer, Sam Cohen.
Andrew G. Fried's produc- o>
tion of "East Side Story, Pail W
2," opened its 1967 seasonal
run in the Blue Sails Room
of the Sans Souci Hotel Fri-
day, Dec. 23. The all-fun
comedy revue has a cast
loaded with "pros" such as
Eddie Schaffer, the Barton
Brothers (shown above), Mi-
chel Rosenberg, Norman
Brooks and Esther Solomon.
"East Side Story, Part 2,"
performs nightly at 10:45
p.m., with a 9:45 and 11:45
p.m. schedule for Saturdays.
Accent on Youth
At Young Israel
Youth minyan. breakfast, and .1
parents vs. children fishing con-
test were on the agenda for Sun-
day morning at Young Israel of
Greater Miami.
On Wednesday, at 10 am ,
Young Israel PTA presented
"Findercella" at Washington Fed-
eral. 699 NE 167ih St.
exchanged vows in Philadelphia
on Dec. 26, 1916 Residents
of Miami Beach for the past 17
years, the couple celebrated their
anniversary at an Oneg Shabbat
attended by some 700 on Friday
night at Temple Menorah. and at
an intimate family dinner on
Saturday Here for the occa-
sion were both daughters and
husbands. Attorney Myron and
Mrs. Pincus, of Scranton, Pa., the
Gerald Rosenbergs, of Miami,
and granddaughter and spouse,
Mr. and Mrs. Steve Witt, of Bay-
side, N.Y. Their two sons,
Armand and Gary, sent felicita-
tions from New York ... On
Friday night, honoree chose a
fashionable raw silk frock in
beige with headed collar, and on
Saturday, a becoming mint green
beaded suit.
Silver wedding anniversary
coming up Jan. 4 for Len and Roz
rove
Zilbert. of N. Bay Island, who
were married in New York,
where both graduated from Col-
umbia U.
Surprise baby shower on Sun-
day morning at Bud Dickey's
Club House for Sari (Mrs. Rob
ert) Alexander, of 980 NE 176th
St. Hostesses for the brunch
Were Roberta (Mrs. Norman)
Lieberman and Joan (Mrs. Raph-
ael) Levi Guest of honor,
whose son David will be 2 in
January, is expecting a brother
or sister for him around the
same time She was present-
ed with a corsage of yellow mums
. Table decorations, made by
Mrs. Rose Comm, started with
a stork centerpiece and went on
from there Guests included
parents of the father-to-be. Mr
and Mrs. Joseph Alexander, of
Miami Beach. Mollie Litnian.
Marcia Engelman. Gail Eignei.
Joan Gellcn and Rose Schwartz.
THE FAMILY OF THE LATE
LOUIS CIMENT
wish to extend our deepest gratitude to our many
friends and neighbors for their kind acts and expressions
of sympathy during our recent bereavement.
We also wish to thank those who made donatior n
memory of our beloved husband and father to the
Mesifta, the Hebrew Academy and the State of Israel.
BARBARA CIMENT and sons Pf-rv and Lari/
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Twenty-six stars of national and
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women's hair culture. Private
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This was the largest beauty ami
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I
Friday, December 30, 1966
9-Jenisfi HcridHar
Page 5-B
J^jrides C^xchancje CA
osvs in
<-J~l 6 I id a y v^
Werner Staff in
Ten .- Ik-Ill Torah was the ,
ting Fo* the wedding of Mat-lone
Joy Staffin and Fredrick .loel
Werner on Sunday. Dec. 25. The
bride Ik the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. MM Staffin. 520 NE 180th
Dr. Her bridegroom's parents are
Mr. ar.d Mrs David Werner, 3t>0
NE L0M St.
Rabbi Max Upaebitz officiated at
the 7 p m. ceremony, and a recep-
tion at tne temple followed. After
a honeymoon in Nassau, the coup-
le will Owe in Miami.
Now attending the University of
Miami, the bridegioom is a grad-
uate of Samuel J. Tilden High,
Brooklyn. NY. New Mrs. Werner
raduale of North Miami Sen-
ior High.
Bridal attendants were Leora
Gilbert, matron of honor. Vicki
Hillman, Barbara Niems and Sher-
rie Staffin. bridesmaids.
Marc Puritz served as best man,
and ushers included Charles Rub-
in. Robert Nobel, Harvey NeentS
and Jerry Di Girolamo.
Scherei Ehrens
M M Anno Mails Khrons was
married Sunday. Dec. 25, to Alan
Kichard Soberer at the Sheralon-
Tampa Hotel. The marriage was
pci I'm'iied by the brides uncle.
Nathan L. Friedman.
The bride i> the daughter of
Mrs. Benjamin Shenkin, of Canoga
Park. Calif., and the late Seymour
r *
Any way you
figure It...
THE FINESIK
WELCOME ^J
TO GREATER MIAMI
IS WELCOME K
WAGON

A visit from our hostess will male
you leei it home, with her basket
of gilts end answers to questions
about the city, it* seivices in4
facilities. Just call .
rri /$|l
Welcome

443-2526
Wacom HEWconnsi
'Jm Uile "(" U lt **" 1
*_
AMn
? Please have the Welcome Wagon
Hostess call on me.
? I would like to subscribe to
The Jewish Floridian.
Fill out coupon and mail to
Circulation Dept.,
M.P.O. Box 2973, Miami, rle.
WsrniT Kahn
MRS. FREDRICK WERNER
Khrens. of Tampa and Miami. Her
husband is the son of Mrs. Charles
Scherer and the late Mr Scherer.
Ol Maplewood. \ .1
Given in marriage by her uncle.
Henry Wecht, her matron of honor
was her sister. Mis. Robert II.
Livenstein, ami maid of honor was
Miss Judy Levenson, Best man was
William Mertens and usher was
David Green.
Following a reception at the
hotel, the couple left for a honey-
moon in Now Orleans. They will
live at 24 SW 79th Ave., Miami.
Mrs. Scherer'8 gown was of
white embroidered organza trim-
med in while velvel and lace. She
carried a cascade bouquet of white
roses and stephanotis. Her veil of
silk illusion was draped from a
crystal and pearl crown.
Kolman Kolber
Ceremony uniting Rochelle
Edythe, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Ed Kolber, 12425 Vista Ln., and
Jack Leonard Kolman was solem-
nized on Sunday, Dec. 25. at the
Doral Country Club.
The bride had her sisters. Mrs*.
Robert Lippeon and Marlene Kol-
ber. as attendants.
Barry Kolman served as his
brothers best man. They are the
sons of Mr. and Mrs. Isadore Kol-
man. 1620 Bay Rd.
A designing engineer. Mr. Kol-
man is a graduate of Miami Beach
Senior High, attended the Univer-
sity of Miami, and is a member of
the Air Force Reserve. His bride
graduated from Palmetto Senior
High and the University of Miami,
w tii. r Kahn
MRS. NEAl KrS
k Allen Bei ker
MRS. JACK KOLMAN
and is now teaching in the Dade
County School System.
The newlyweds will live in Ken-
dall on their return from a wed-
ding trip to Nassau.
t. o
Keys Arnold
Temple Beth El in Hollywood
was the setting for the 2 p.m. wed-
ding which united the former Mad-
eremoM/es
alyn Wynn Arnold and Neal Ste-
phen Keys on Monday. Dec. 26.
Rabbi Samuel Jaffe officiated, and
a reception at the brides home
-followed the nuptials.
New Mrs. Keys is the daughter
of Mrs. Morton I, Miller. 111915
NK 19th Dr., and Seymour Arnold.
12499 Keystone Rd. A graduate of
Miami Beach High, she attended
Miami-Dade Junior College. The
groom's sister. Nancy Keys, was
her maid of honor.
Son of Mr. and Mrs. Jay B. Keys,
12550 Palm Rd.. No. Miami Beach,
the bridegroom had his father as
best man. Now a senior at the
University of Tulsa School of Law.
he is a graduate of North Miami
High and has a 1960 degree from
the University of Florida. He is
a member of Alpha Epsilon Pi,
and Phi Alpha, legal fraternity.
Following a wedding trip to
Nassau, Keys and his bride will
live at 2419 E. 8th St.. Tulsa, Okla.
* e e
Salzman Tulin
A double ring ceremony on Sun-
das, Dec. 25, united in marriage
the former Joan I.ila Tulin and
Daniel Milton Salzman. Rabbi Mor-
ton Malavsky officiated at the nup-
tials held at the YMHA.
Parents of the newly-married
couple are Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Tulin. 5861 SW 10th St.. and Mr
and Mrs. Harry Salzman. 2288 SW
15th St.
On their return from a honey
moon in Nassau, young Mr and
Mrs Salzman will live in Miami
Serving u- the bride's maid of
honor was Barbara Miller. Mar-
garet I.ampel was junior brides-
maid, and Muriel Naurison was
in charge of the guest book.
Michael Salzman was his broth-
er's best man. and ushers included
Sidney Tulin. the bride's brother,
Fred Goldenblank and Sheldon
lioldenblank.
Both Salzman and his bride are
members of Beth David Young
j Adults which she has served as
secretary.
*
Abel Feldman
Miss Beatrice Feldman, of 900
West Ave., Miami Beach, daughter
of Mrs. Jennie Feldman and the
late Mr. Abraham Feldman. was
married at Temple Beth Sholem
to Richard Abel, of Columbus, 0..
and Miami Beach, on Thursday,
Dec. 22.
A reception followed in the
Jade Room of the Fontainebleau
Hotel after the ceremony.
MRS. DANIil SALZMAN
NEW TERM
OPENINGS
In
Temple Emanu-EI
Nursery & Kindergarten
for children ages 3, 4 and 5
HALF-DAY SESSIONS,
MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY
Transportation Provided
Uncle*" the personal supervision
of Dr. Irving Lehrman. Rabbi.
and Rabbi Arthur S. Hollander.
Educational Director
For Information Call:
Pre-SchooJ Dept.
Solomrn Schpchter Day School
MRS. NAOMI E. BRANDEIS.
Supervisor: UN 5-0'16
or TEMPLE OfPICE: 538-203
TEMPLE
BETH RAPHAEL
1545 Jefferson Avenue
Abe Wagner, President
Late Friday Night Services
ai 8:15 p.m. with Cantor
Saul H. Breeh and choit.
GUEST SPEAKER
HON. JUDGE
HAROLD B. SPAET
Mr and Mrs. Louis Cohen receive the Israel "Chai Award
from Israel's Consul General Zeev Boneh at the Temple Ner
Tamid Israel "Chai" Dinner of State for Israel Bonds held
recently at the Fontainebleau Hotel. Left is Murray
Shaw Temple president, and at riqht is Rabbi Eugene Labo-
vitz spiritual leader of the temple. More than 500 joined in the
tribute to Mr. and Mrs. Cohen and marked the occasion by
purchasing over 5200,000 in Israel Bonds.
Pachter Katz
The grand ballroom of the Fon-
tainebleau Hotel was the scene of
the marriage of Harriet Joyce,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
II. Katz, of 2830 Fairgreen Dr.. to
Irvin Pachter, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Hillel Pachter, Petach Tikya. Is-
rael. The double-ring ceremony
was conducted by Dr. Irving Lehr-
man.
For the nuptials, the bride select
ed an Aline gown of alencon lace
which featured an all lace train
The bodice was styled with long
lace sleeves and seeded pearl neck-
line, and the bridal bouquet was
a cascade of white orchids and
carnations.
Maid of honor was Marilynn
Jacobson, with Marlce Tobias.
Batia Pachter. Audrey Kline and
Ifargot Siegel serving as brides-
maids. Bridegroom's best man was
Danny Okun. and ushers included
(hailes Neumann, Mike Schneider.
Dan I.e\ in and Aria Shifman.
A reception and dinner honor
mt the newlyweds followed the
ceremony.
New Mis I'achter is a graduate
of Miami Beach High, and is cur-
rently an education major at the
Continued on Page 6-B
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P


Page 6-8
+Jewlsii rhrkfiar
Friday. December 30. 19G6
5C
raneea
JZA
man
HONfY
We
the
Women
WOMAN OF THE WEEK
Anita (Mrs. Philip) Pearlman has been trying to live
down her nickname of "Honey" for years, but she never
will because that is just what she is. Brought up in a
religious home in Brooklyn, she was number five in the
six-girl family. Her father was constantly teased by all
of his brothers because he only had daughters. But when
he added six professional son-in-laws to his family, the
laughter faded away. However, her
mother's complaint was that they
all were attorneys, engineers and
architects not a doctor in the
bunch.
Honey's mother kept a kosher
home, and every holiday was ob-
served and celebrated. The irony
is that Papa was a butcher, but
not a kosher one, so he wasn't al-
lowed to bring a piece of his own
meat into the house.
All six girls graduated from
Brooklyn College, Honey with a
BA, cum laude. She taught school,
two years up north and two years
down here, after she was married.
She met her husband, Phil, at
Camp Ma-ho-ge, when she was sixteen and he was eighteen
and a student at Columbia. Honey liked dramatics. She
took lessons and acted in the Children's Theater Group
on Riverside Dr., and appeared in special presentations at
Hunter College. Once she signed up with CBS, but Papa
didn't approve.
Honey and Phil were married when she was nineteen,
and two years later they moved to Miami. Last week, they
celebrated their 13th wedding anniversary. Four young
Pearlmans helped them celebrate: Josh, who is 7, Julie,
Nina and the two-month-old baby Rebecca. Honey adores
politics and campaigned hard for Sen. Peeper and President
Kennedy. She has just finished her term as executive com-
mitteewoman of the North Dade Democratic Women.
Honey was one of the Kennedy Belles, and she delights
in that memorable day when they all gathered to greet Mr.
Kennedy. Since she was expecting, her whole group guarded
her in the midst of the mob with the same kind of attention
the President received from the FBI. She was on the orig-
inal cultural committee of the City of North Miami. She
participates in PTA and expects to do more as time goes
on. She is a member of the Greater Miami Section of Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women as public affairs and com-
munity service chairman.
Honey's creativity lies in crafts. She made papier mache
ioe buckets one store thought professional enough to have
on display. She has made linoleum holiday cards, and is
the best poster-maker in her community. She loves to cook
and fusses for days when she entertains.
The Pearlman's new house is nearly ready for occu-
pancy. With her architect husband, they planned the house
to follow their daily course of life. The kitchen is the core
of the family and of the house. Radiating from it are
all of the different clusters the children's wing each
child has his own room and play yard. Then there's their
own wing, with their play yard, patio and pool; the informal
part of the house: and the formal area. Honey wants to
move in and get the feel of it before she furnishes. Honey
feels that the kitchen is the spot from which radiates her
family life, but it really is bubbley Honey herself who
sparks their enchanting existence.
:l.,:m I;.. ,hl II. I ('. i
.. II lull
"if* Wedding Time!"
- FLOWERS
BLOSSOM SHOP
I Mercantile National Bank Building)
1616 Washington Ave., Miami Beach CALL JE 2-3231
mm
Continued from Page 5-B
University of Miami, where she;
is affiliated with several educa-
tional organizations.
A Hebrew teacher at Temple
Menorah, Mr. Pachter is major-
ing in industrial engineering at"|
Miami-Dade Junior College and
plans to earn a degree at the Uni- j
versity of Miami.
The newlyweds will live in Mi
ami Beach.
t r- *
Brutt-Rothstein
On their return from a honey-
moon in Jamaica, new Mr. and
Mrs. Barrie Ronald Bratt will live
in Royal Oak, Mich.
The former Iris Irwinna Roth-
stein and her bridegroom were
married on Saturday. Dec. 24, at
the Dupont Plaza Hotel. A recep-
tion at the hotel followed the late
evening ceremony performed by
Rabbi Alfred Waxman.
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Her-
bert A. Rothstein. 7920 SW 89th
Ter., the bride wore a gown of
ivory satin with lace and carried
a bouquet of white iris.
A graduate of Coral Gables High,
new Mrs. Bratt attended Ferris
State College and belongs to Alpha
Gamma Delta Sorority.
Honor at'.rndants were Mrs.
Reva Cowan and Arlyne Tendrich.
Serving as bridesmaids were Anne
Demsky, Pam Ferguson. Marsha
Vanover. Margo Rothstein and
Peggy Rothstein. _
The bridegroom is the son of
Mrs. Lillian Bratt. 25623 Lincoln
Ter. Dr.. and the late Mori is Biatt.
of Oak Park.
Now attending the University of
Detroit School of Law. he is a
graduate of Coral Gables High and
Ferris State College.
Michael Cowan was best man.
Dr. Richard Schaefor and Alan
Wilson ushered.
* <
Rosenberg Kahn
Mrs. Sadie Kahn. of the Bancroft
Hotel. Miami Beach, announces
the wedding of her daughter. Sel-
ma, to Jerry Rosenberg on Dec.
22. in Great Neck. L.I.. N.Y.
Mr. Rosenberg is in the insur-
ance business and they will reside
in Bavside. L.I.
K. Ali.n Beckei
Quality
Cleaning Laundry
1201 -20th Street
Miami Beach
JE 8-6104
OPEN 7 AM. 7 PM. Some Day Service Htvtr An txtra Charge
Soon They'll Change
Their vMiss' for 'Mrs.'
MBS. IBVIN PACHTEK
We^^^T^^^B* -^^^^H

E* i ^^B ^
t M0<* *'

MISS NICKI tNGLANDtB
Miss Nicki Englander
Councilman and Mrs. Malvin
Englander. 4620 Pine Tree Dr., an-
nounce the engagement of their
daughter. Nicki. to Melvin Bruce
Grossman, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Grossman, 935 9th St.. and
WallingTord. Conn. An August
wedding is planned.
Miss Englander. a graduate of
Miami Beach Senior High, attend-
ed American University in Wash-
ington, D.C., and is currently
studying court reporting at Jones
College, Miami.
The future bridegroom received
a BA degree from the University
of Connecticut and is now attend-
ing law school at the University
of Miami.
The couple will be honored at
the Englander's annual open house
on New Year's Eve.
*
Miss Lorraine Welkind
A summer wedding is planned
for Lorraine Barbara Welkind and
Ardmore Robert Donald I.urie. whose en-
gagement is announced by the fu-
ture bride's parents. Mr. and Mrs.
Bernard Welkind. 7950 SW 17th
Ter.
The bride-elect, who will gradu
ate in July with a degree in edu-
cation from the University of Mi-
ami, graduated from Miami Senior
High in 1964. A member of Stu-
dent Council, she served as treas-
urer of the Spanish National Hon-
or Society, and as secretary of Phi
Sigma Tau. social soroiity.
Son of Sidney Lurie. 301 Ma-
deira, and the late Mrs. Eva I.urie.
the prospective bridegroom is a
Continued on Following Page

Werner Kahi
/>/$. BAKT.t MATT
*a
Benjamin Meyers
At Beth Solomon
As Guest Speaker
Annual Ho becoming Service-
welcomivg university student-
back for winter vacation were
oWrved at R-th Solomon Congre
gation on Friday night and fea
tured the Hebrew School Chorus
r.rniam'1 Mvers. g'le^t spoakc."
was introduced by Rabbi Ahai
on M. Feier His address a-
"Behind That Iron Curtain."
A graduate of Yale, past pre?
ident of the Miami Bureau of Jew
ish Educat;on. a founder ;ind tm>
tee of Mount Sinai HosDital. mem
I ber of the board of directors o;
i the Jewish Home for the Aged
and trustee of the AnM-Defania
l t:on League of B'nai B'iith. Me}
ers recently spent 35 day* behind
the lion Ciuta n.
MAKE YOUR WEDDING, BAR MITZVA, ANY FUNCTION
"THE TALK OF THE TOWN" with
IRVING PIETRACK ORCHESTRA
NO JOB TOO SMALL JE 8-0204
Wfrn*-r Kahn
MISS LORRAINl WtlKINO
THANK YOU FOR MAKING THIS FIRST YEAR
SO NICE. WE HOPE TO SERVE YOU MANY MORE.
M & K ANTIQUES
4703 SW. 8th STREET TEL. 444-3311
LEO HOHAUSER
PLUMBING
CONTRACTING IMPAIRING
Serving Dade County Over 25 Yean I
1811 SW. 14th ST. HI 6-9904

YOU can be Slttf of the BIST 1 -
Todd's BONDED FRUIT SHIPPER
2164 PONCE DE LEON Coral Gab lei Tel. 448-521S
NOW SHIPPING fLORIDAS flHtST FBUIT BASKETS ft GlfTS
\&


Friday, December 30. 1966
JfeN#ft nrrtMtn
Page 7-B
Schwartz. Chartreuse peau de
soie was selected by Mrs. Nor-
man Levin. The bodice of her
gown was jeweled, and the coat
had the deeD shawl collar. Mrs.
Max Weitt wore a pink satin
sheath which featured pink and
red cut velvet roses scattered
over her gown.
Jhzxt 11 (_Mange <^/rliss for ^/Vlrs.
Continued from Preceding Page

m. MBASSADOR'S Ball was held
** Monday evening In the Grand
Ballroom of the Fontainebleau
Hotel. Sponsored by the State of
Israel Bonds, it was the occasion
for presentation of the Eleanor
Roosevek Israel Humanities
Award to John S. Knight, pub-
lisher of the Miami Herald. Mrs.
Knight chose a softly-draped red
chiffon gown for the evening.
Mrs. Shepard Broad wore a
pink two-piece satin ensemble.
Her neckline was a modified
stand-up collar, and the three
quarter-length sleeves on her fit-
ted jacket were deeply cuffed in
chinchilla. Mrs. Jack Katzman's
gown mu in gold and white lace
over white peau de soie. Irri-
descent white sequins reembroid-
ered her lace sheath and her
bateau neckline, which dipped to
a low V in back, was banded in
white mink. Goya red satin was
the color of the jeweled sheath
chosen by Mrs. Abe Kasow.
graduate of Coral Gables High, and
will graduate, with honors, from
the University of Florida in April.
He has received a Ford Founda-
tion Scholarship to do graduate
woik in the Fall.
He is a past president of Phi
Kappa Sigma, social fraternity,
and crystal caviar beads were 1 "nd ,f Ahe YMHA Presid^nts
embroidered on the bodice of her' Council. He served as an officer
sheath own. The wife of Israel's f Pl Lambda Phi. social frater-
Ambassador, Mrs. Avraham Har- mt>'- and bclon8S t0 Phl Eta Sl"'
man, chose a red chit Ion gown
trimmed in hand-embroidered
Yemenite bands on the flowing
panniers.
ma, freshman honor society, and
Phi Alpha Theta.
Swirls of color on silk chiffon
was chosen by Mrs. Herbert
Ilochman. Ice pink was the pre-
m
t
ttjRS. Clement Geronemus was
" in p. mint green brocade
which featured a modified halter
neckline. A matching jacket com-
pleted her ensemble Pink chif-
fon was worn by Mrs. Alfred
Geronemus, whose strapless
gown featured the empire waist-
line, and the entire bodice was
jewel-encrusted. Jewel-accented
pink chantilly lace was Mrs. Sid-
ney Stepkin's choice for the ball.
Pink was also the color choice of
Mrs. Sair. Blank. The jacket of
her gown was covered with crys-
tal teardrops. Mrs. Sidney An-
sin's powder blue silk chiffon
featured a jewel-encrusted bod-
ice.
Canary yellow silk crepe was
the fabric and color choice of
Mrs. Gerald Dressman. Silver-
lined bugle beads were embroid-
ered on her bodice. Mrs. Harvey
Rollin's gown was in white silk
crepe with the empire waistline
and a decollete neckline. White
silk crepe was Mrs. Robert
Weitz's choice. The bodice of her
long torso gown was covered with
iridescent sequins, and a band of
white ostrich feathers encircled
her hips Mrs. Jack Popick chose
the silver look for the evening,
with a silver coat covering her
crystal traded shift.
MRS. Anna Brenner Meyers
presented the debutantes in
a gold brocaded full-length coat
worn over lemon yellow silk
crepe !- .er-lined bugle beads
Miss Fanny Reyler
Engagement of Fanny A. Reyler
and Roberto Berezdivin is an-
nounced by Dr. Felix H. Reyler,
dominate color with aquamarine viee President of Pan American
creating the color accent on the Bank of Miami- and Mrs- Dora D
beautifullv-draped strapless Re.v'er. 2440 Flamingo Dr., parents
gown. Mrs. Charles Rosengartens,of the bride-elect. The future
sheath was encrusted with skv! bridegroom is the son of Mr. and
blue crystals and beads. Black Mrs. Morris Berezdivin, 16050 NE
chiffon was seen on Mrs. Abe 18th pl No- Miaml Beach-
Taylor. Mrs. Jonas Brotman was Miss Reyler is a graduate of Mi-
in a pencil-slim silver sheath, ami Beach Senior High and is pres-
Emerald green chiffon was worn ently attending the School of Busi-
by Mrs. Leon Ell. White silk bro- ness Administration at the Univer-
cade, reembroidered with silver sity of Miami,
caviar beads, was Mrs. Carl Her fiance has a Master of Sci-
Weinkle's choice. Her short fit- ence degree from the University of
ted bodice was trimmed with a Florida and is presently working
fringe of the silver caviar beads, toward a Doctorate at the Univer-
The jet-beaded bib worn over s"v of California at Berkeley,
the emerald green satin gown by
Mrs. Ethel Sadowsky was a family WllSS Karen Green
heirloom. Miss Adrian Levin's Mr. and Mrs. Milton I. Green, of
smocked dress was in pink and 1701 SW 88th Ave., announce the
silver. A beautiful shade of lav- engagement of their daughter,
endar was the color of the silk Karen Joanne, to David Z. Kamin,
sheath worn by Mrs. Julian Wein- son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Kamin,
kle. Mrs. George Mildwoff's two- 0f 1601 SW 65th Ave.
piece silver brocade was banded Karen was graduated from South-
on the jacket with seed pearls wes, !Iigh Scn00i and Miami-Dade
and iridescent sequins. The Max-, Junior college. She will receive a
well Daucrs were celebrating Bacnelor of Education degree from
their 25th wedding anniversary.. tne University of Miami in Janu-
and she made the silver gown arv
she was wearing, featuring sil- ^^ was graduated from South.
ver lame sheath embroidered ^ h Schoo, and cum laude
with silver bugle beads and cav- fn)m )he Unjversitv of Miami with
iar beads.
MISS fANNY RfriU MISS UAYNt ftlDMAN
in his junior year at Duke Uni-
versity School of Medicine.
Miss Mandy is a graduate of the
University of Maryland and is now
teaching in Baltimore County.
The wedding will take place in
Baltimore in June.
* *
Miss Gail Lebar
Mr. and Mrs. Morton Lebar, of
231 SW 63rd Ct.. announce the en-
gagement of their daughter, Gail
Ann, to Thomas B. Levinson, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Courtney Levin-
son, of 1029 Obispo Ave., Coral
Gables.
Miss Lebar is a graduate of Mi-
ami Senior High and Miami-Dade
Junior College. She is now attend-
ing Florida Atlantic University.
She is a member of BBG Hillel and
Kappa Omega Sorority.
Her fiance graduated from Coral
Gables Senior High and is now at-
tending the University of Miami.
I He is a member of Zeta Beta Tau
Kern is a graduate of Univcr-! and pni Eta Sigma, a national
sity of Pennsylvania and is now I honorary fraternity.
MISS SARAH MANDY
an AB in psychology. He is pres-
,.* U-. u entlv attending Rutgers Univer-j
lJRS. Myron Segal .....'nAt. ci,i
sity Graduate School.
The wedding is scheduled for'
was banded at the hemline
and waistline with shocking pink, hian all
silk. Her jacket was lined in the J
matching silk. (She is the author
of the bestseller. "Run Away
Little Girl," which appeared in
f
\
Miss Elayne Feldman
Wedding bells will peal for,
condensed form in the Novem- Elayne Karen Feldman and Stuart
ber issue of "Reader's Digest.") I m. isiael on July 16. 1967.
Muted olive green silk chiffon.! The bride-elect is the daughter
with an ostrich feather-trimmed 0f Mrs. Dora G. Feldman. 2711 SW
cape stole, was worn by Mrs. 13th St., and the late Nathan Feld-
Seymour Friend. A deep orange man. ,\ graduate of Miami Senior
chiffon, with a band of rhine- nigh, she attended the University
stones on the pannier, was Mrs. 0f Georgia and will receive a de-
1 eo Levin's choice. gree from Ohio State University in
r n s^h. wore a June- She is a member of Delta
Mrs. Emma Sachs o.e a ^ ^
white-sequined shell wnn ner ....
black velvel ensemble. Mrs. Leon The bridegsoom-to-be is the son
LahUe-i silk alpaca ensemble I of Mrs. Nicholas Israel, ofCotann-
,'i in foliaee Been A rhine- bus. O. A graduate of Eastmoor
Sone buSS coa. ,n a two- Senior High, he attended Ohio
* hHck mateltasse ensemble State University and served on ac-
ST worn by U- Sidney live duty in the UA Medical
- Corps. He is now associated with
1 the estate planning division of the
Connecticut General Life Insurance
Co.
<_/
*fc
PURE A
=RESH VN
ORANGE JUICE *
*
m
1

1656 ALTON RD/MIAMI BEACH/JE 8-1861
Miss Sarah Mandy
Dr. and Mrs. Arthur Mandy, of
Baltimore. Md.. announce the en-
gagement of their daughter, Sarah
Bliss, to Frank Kern, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Kern, of Miami.
IMPORTANT DATES TO REMEMBER
HOLLYWOOD ANTIQUE SHOW
STATE ARMORY DIXIE H'WAY HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA
JANUARY 11-12-13, 1967
PALM BEACH'S ANTIQUE SHOW
COLONADES BEACH HOTEL SINGER ISLAND
PALM BEACH SHORES, FLORIDA
JANUARY 25-26-27, 1967
Reform Appeal Names Heads
NEW YORK (WNS) The
Reform Jewish Appeal campaign
of 1967-68 will be headed by the
prominent economist and educator,
Dr. Jules Rackman, it was an-
nounced here by Irving Fane
BAR MITZVAH and BAS MITZVAH INVITATIONS
NAPKINS MATCHES MENUS STIRRCRS PLACE CARDS
THE WEBBMNG SHOPPE
"Everything but the Gown and Groom"
Phone 444-0614 3614 CORAL WAY, MIAMI Closed Thursday*
DOMESTIC MAIDS
RESTAURANT & HOTEL
HELP
A-l EMPLOYMENT
Ph. FR 9-8401
NAYARRO Beauty Salon
Look Smart for the Holidays
SHAMPOO & SET .... 2.50 TOUCHUP & SET 5.50
HAIRCUT .................. 2.00 WIGS SET 3.50
PERMANENTS (CUT & SET) 8.50 MANICURE 1.50
OPEN FRIDAY NIGHTS For Appointment Phone
542 Arthur Godfrey Road, Miami Beach 532-7630
L


Page 8-B
+Jew is* fkrldHan
Friday. December 30. 1966
On Sunday morning. Jan. 1, at 11 a.m., the Junior Choir of
Temple Ner Tamid will be seen on Ch. 10. Under the direction
of Cantor Edward Klein, the children are busy rehearsing for
their initial television debut. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. spiritual
leader of Ner Tamid, will deliver the Jewish Worship Hour
message. Left to right (rear) are Sandy Horwitz, Robert Miller,
Roberta Gordon, Janice Gelb, Steven Miller, M'rhael Lvnn,
Sam Blum Howard Burkholz, Michael Wolland, William Nan-
kin. Neil Okun, William Perlman, Leslie Oppenheim, and
David Himelstein. Front are Frank Wolland and Cantor Klein.
Tot Luck1 Lunch
For Seniors
Senior Citizens of the YM and
WtIA of Greater Miami will have
a special New Year's Pot Luck
Luncheon at 12 noon on Tuesday,
Jan. 3. in the North Ballroom of
the main "Y." 8500 SW 8th St
There will be dancing and social
activities following the luncheon.
In charge of information are
Mrs. Gertrude Kohnfclder and
Mrs. Ethel Janowitz.
A general meeting of the YMIIA
Senior Citizens will he held Sun
day. Jan. 8, at 1:30 p.m. Special
guests will be a group of Golden
Agers from Norfolk. Ya.. who an-
nually visit the area during this
time of the year.
IN RECOGNITION OF OUTSTANDING CONTRIBUTIONS AND SERVICES'
Hank Meyer Named to Hall of Fame
Hank Meyer has become the first
] loridiau of Jewish faith elevated
the State's Hall of Fame.
The coveted honor was bestowed
ci'iitly by the Florida Public
; clations Association "in recogni-
on of his outstanding contribu-
iin- and Bervlcea in the field of
ublic relations and promotion of
u State of Florida."
An illuminated color portrait
of Meyer will hang in the Hall
of Fame in Jacksonville along-
side such other distinguished
Horidians as Henry M. Flagler,
Carl Fisher, Steve Hannagan,
Richard Pose Sr., LeRoy Collins,
and John Ringling North.
For the 46-year-old Meyer, who
:uls an internationally known
ublic relations firm based in Ml-
i Hi ach, this latest award high-
ghU an impressive series of hon-
rs dating back to 1934, when he
as selected as "Outstanding
OUOg Alan of the Year" by the
'liami Beach Chamber of Com-
erce a distinction repeated in
nprecedented fashion the follow-
g two years,
Magazine Recognition
Within the past year. Meyer was
I .died by a national magazine
Pageant) as the "Miracle Man of
iiami Beach." In commenting up-
HANK MEYER
conscience-stricken
Flagler Kennel Club in Winter Season
isadoro Hecht s Flagler Kennel
I lub opens for its first winter
ason of greyhound racing in six
.ears next Tuesday with its 37th
uiual inaugural as the feature
* v-ent on the initial program.
Post time for the first race on
' ie 12 race card is 8 p.m., and ad-
vance reservations are recom-
lended. particularly in the Pad-
ock Dining Room, which opens
fi p.m.
With a stakes program valued
ISADORC HECHT
at more than $130,000 and the
stake-and-purse total expected to
reach some $700,000, Flagler has
attracted many of the nation's
most famous greyhounds for its
winter campaign, including the
all-time leading money-winner,
Miss Whirl.
Sometime during January. Miss
Whirl, who won the last two edi-
tions of Flagler's $80,000 Inter-
national Classie back-to-back and
will try to make it three in a row
this season, will hit the $100,000
mark in race earnings, and that's a
goal never before approached by
a lacing greyhound.
In her two previous Flagler
campaigns, the Larry Hughes star
netted more than $67,000. and her
c.ireer earnings now total approxi-
mately $96,000.
After the Tuesday Inaugural,
which is expected to attract >
crowd of 10,000, the stakes com-
petition will begin with a S5.000
hon Championship starting
Jan. 7, and winding up Jan. 21.
an innovation this year. Flag-
ler will offer its fans both the
Twin Double and the Perfecta
forms of wagering, in addition to
the regular forms. Both are big-
payoff events which are extremely
popular with the fans.
on what it termed the "Meyer
Mystique," the magazine wrote:
"Although most people associ-
ate Hank Meyer with Miami Beach
publicity, his main source of rev
enue comes from dignified rep-
resentation of more than 30 na-
tionally-known organizations. For
these clients, he does much more
than 'merchandise" people and
products. His efforts always begin
and inevitably end with him
advising them of their responsi-
bility to the public's interest,
which, in the long run. is insepar
able from their own enlightened
self-interest.
"In a field where exaggeration,
half-truths, and even lies are
common, he is so insistent on
accuracy that the most demand-
ing of editors respect statements
released by his office. He says
bluntly, 'Basically, I'm con
science-tricken that I'm in a
business that has such a poor
image. Beyond any doubt, the
future of the world depends on
our ability to communicate hon-
estly and accurately, with com-
passion and objectivity. The one
thing I devote myself to above
all else is honest, meaningful
communication.'"
In a preamble to the article, the
editors wrote of Hank Meyer: "He
put a loud shirt on President Tru-
man, brought big-time television
down to stay, arranged for a Pres-
idential plug (for South Florida's
Gold Coast) during the Cuban mis-
sile crisis, and even named a
street for Arthur Godfrey."
Spearheads Activities
I
Meyer has spearheaded many
, community and regional activities
designed to promote the city
known as "the tourist capital of
the nation,' but his reputation far
' transcends local borders He is
known nationally, for example, as
the guiding force in bringing the
famed Jackie Gleason Show to
| Miami Beach, and his efforts on
! behalf of Ivan Tors Studios are
credited largely with the motion
picture firm's unprecedented ex-
pansion in South Florida.
Prior to the glittering Gleason-
Tors era, Meyer played a key role
in arranging for his longtime
friend. Arthur Godfrey, to orig-
inate radio and television network
programs from his beloved Miami
Beach.
The appearance of the Miss
USA and Miss Universe pageants
in Miami Beach for the past sev-
eral vears also has been cred-
ited largely to Meyer's skilled
efforts, along with a host of
other spectacularly successful
promotions and programs.
Married and the father of three
daughters. Meyer maintains his
leadership in civic affairs despite
a heavy schedule which has re-
quired his agency's expansion into
other cities
Holds Many Titles
He is a member of the Univer-
sity of Miami Board of Trustees,
a director of Temple Emanu-El,
a member of the Orange Bowl com
mittee. a director of the Commit-
tee of 21. a governor of the Miami
Beach Chamber of Commerce, a
former director of the National
Children's Cardiac. Home, a trustee
of Mt. Sinai Hospital, a past adju-
tant of trfe American Legion (he
saw World War II service with
the U.S. Navy), a former chairman
of the Emergency Polio Drive, a
former member of the Florida
Council of 100, and holds numer-
ous other offices and titles.
Food Fair Sales
Rise in 1966
Retail food sales in 1966 amount
ed to some $72 5 billion This is
an increase of 8.4 percent over &~ ^
the $66.9 billion spent in 1965 and ^
is indicative of the challenge the
retail food industry faces, accord
ing to the year-end statement by
Louis Stein, chairman and chic
executive officer of Food Fait
Stores, Inc., in Philadelphia.
Sales of Food Fair Stores, Inc..
should reach $1.3 billion for the
current fiscal year, and we QI
pect to exceed this during our
next fiscal year." Stein declared
in the food chain's statement.
YIV0 Institute Project
NEW YORK fWNS) The
YIVO Institute for Jewish Re-
search announced this week publi-
cation of the first current guide
to research in the sciences and the
humanities on Jewish theme- The
purpose of the project Is to record
works of Jewish scholarship.
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Health Club Hears Bialolenki
A talk on 'Education and Juve-
nile Delinquency" was to be de-
livered by Prof. Andre Bialolenki
on Thursday evening at the Wash-
ington Federal, 12:^4 Washington
Ave., before the Health and Hap
piness club Harry Kershaw was to
act as moderator.


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J3<*r Jonathan Shavin
Jonathan, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel J. Shavin. 170 S\V 38th
't., will become Bar Mitzvah at
.leth David ConRregation on Sat-
urday, Dec. 31.
Jonathan is an eighth grade
~ludent at Kinloch High School
and has been attending Beth Dav-
d Religious School for the past
five years. Jonathan plays French
norn in the Symphonic Band, and
bia outside interests include foot-
hall, electronics, and audio visual
aids. He is also on the religious
committee and co-chairman of
Beth David USY.
Rubin Shavin, grandfather of
he celebrant, will attend the aerv-
ces. The celebrant will he honored
.vith a congregational kiddush.
Vieki Finnic
Mark Finnk
A sky Lake Synagogue will be the
T site <>f the Friday evening, Dec.
'.o Bas Mitzvah of Vicki Finnk.
nci the Saturday morning Bar
ilUzvah of her brother.
in Det 31 The celebrants
are the children of M,-. an<| Mra
'Jerome Finnk, 1171 NE 204(1, S.
and the first sister, and brother to
be Bas. Bar Mitzvah at the syna-
gogue since it was organized.
Vicki is a seventh grader at
Norland Junior High, and is a
Sttadent at Sky Lake Hebrew
School. She will continue her He-
brew studies m the confirmation
class.
Mark is an eighth grader at
Norland Junior High, where he
plays trumpet in the school band,
lie attends Sky Lake Hebrew
School and will continue in the
confirmation class.
Vicki and Mark will be honored
at a reception hosted by their par
ents on Friday evening and Sat-
urday morning.
Here for the occasion will be
their grandparents, Mr. and .Mrs
.Morris Balansoff and Mrs. Ethel
Finnk. all of Detroit.
Bonnie Hersh
Bonnie, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs Sidnej Hersh. 17640 V
Ave will become Bas Mitzvah al
:. renii i ces Dec
The Bay Harbor Theater. 1170 Kane Concourse, Bay Harbor
Islands, will install S35.000 worth of new equipment for the
road show engagement of "The Bible" scheduled to open
Jan. 25. Maurice Revitz, president of the theater corporation,
said that with the equipment the Bay Harbor adapts to 70 mm
presentation (it's now 35 mm). Installation will take four days.
Bay Harbor Theater has put up one of the larqest outdoor dis-
plays ever made for showinq on a theater in this area.
it
Jonathan Shavin

I
Mark finkk
Vicki Finkk
Bonnie Hersh
Glenn Maicr
30. at Temple Adath Yeshurun.
Bonnie is an eighth grade stu-;
der.t at John F Kennedy Junior
High, Her parents will host the
Friday evening Oneg Shabbat in I
her honor.
Grandparents, Mrs. Goldie Roy
and Mrs. Bather Hershkowitz, of
-Miami Beach, will participate in
the celebration.
The celebrant was honored at a
reception and dinner on .Monday.
Dec. 26, at the Hollvwood Beach
Hotel.
Howard Flaer
Howard Flaer celebrated his Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday, Dec. 24, at
Temple Beth Tov.
The celebrant is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Abe Flaer, Harry Gartc.
and Mr and Mrs. Maurice Shein
Parents of the Bar Mitzvah hon-
ored him at the Kiddush follow-
the ceremony.
Glenn Mazor
Glenn Scott, son of Mr. and Mrs.
C. Samuel Mazor, will become Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday. Dec. 31, at
Temple Emanu-El.
Glenn is an eighth grade student
at Ida M. Fisher Junior High, plays
clarinet in the school band and is
a student council member. He is a
member of the National Junior
Honor Society. He is continuing
his Hebrew education by attend-
ing the Bureau of Jewish Educa-
tion Hebrew High.
The celebrant will be honored
at a Kiddush in Sirkin Hall and
a luncheon following the service.
Samuel Blum
Bar Mitzvah of Samuel S., son
Of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert T. Blum.
12005 NE 11th PL, will be ob-
served during Saturday morning
services, Dec. 31, at Temple Ner
Tamid.
Samuel attends the Hebrew
Academy and Temple -Ner Tamid
Religious School. He is in the
chorus at school, and enjoys stamp
and coin-collecting
Kiddush In honor of the cele-
brant will follow the ceremony,
and he will be honored at a re-
ception at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Leo Bornsteln, 2135 Arch
Creek Dr.
* *
Maurice Yaglon
Early morning services on Sat-
in day. Dec. 31. at Temple Beth
Tov will include the Bar Mitzvah
of Maurice, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Jaime Yaglon.
Maurice is in the eighth grade
at West Miami Junior High, and
attends Beth Tov Hebrew School.
Parents of the Bar .Mitzvah will
host the Kiddush in honor of their
son.
Victor Brok
Victor, son of Mr. and Mrs
Benjamin Brok, 7(il0 Harding Ave .
was Bar Mitzvah at Temple Men
orah on Saturday morning, Dec
24.
Victor i- a student of the Reli
ions School, of Temple Mcnorah
and also attends Nautilus Junior
High, where he is in the eighth
grade. A Kiddush reception in
Victor's honor was held in the so-
cial hali following services.
;
Robert Friedman
Robert, son of Mr. and Mrs
Nathan Friedman. 7886 Creapi
Blvd., will be Bar Mitzvah on Sat-
urday morning. Dec. 31. at Temple
Menorah.
Robert is an eighth grader at
Nautilus Junior High and attends
the Rabbl'a Junior Hebrew Hi^h
Class at Temple Menorah.
Kiddush luncheon reception in
Robert's honor will be held in the
temple social hall.
Prominent Israeli Diplomat at Reception
For 'Amal' Histadrut School on Jan 3
One of Israel's foremost diplo-
mats and Parliament leaders. Lt.
Col. Izhar Harari. will arrive here
Tuesday to confer with top lead-
ership of the South Florida Jew-
ish community on the current Mid-
dle Fast crisis.
Col. Harari. co-founder of Is
rael's Progressive Party in 1948
and a member of the Knesset since
the establishment of the Jewish
State, will be feted at a reception
Tuesday, H p.m., at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Itilkin. 5200
Alton Rd.
Rifkin is chairman of the
Business and Professional Coun-
cil of the Greater Miami Israel
Histadrut Committee, and is
spearheading a campaign to
build a $1,000,000 "Amal" tech-
nical high school in Ramleh,
Israel.
Col. Harari also will speak at a
Wednesday night rally of the
Labor Zionist Order Farband and
Poale Zion in the South Shore
Auditorium of Miami Beach Fed-
eral Savings and Loan Association,
755 Washington Ave.
Moe I.evine will be chairman,
and Manuel Burstein, co-chairman,
of the rally expected to attract a
capacity audience of 400 Labor
Zionists.
The reception at the Hit kins'
home was announced by Mrs. Anna
Brenner Meyers, honorary chair-
man of the Business and Profes-
sional Council.
A native-born Israeli, Col.
Harari studied in Tel Aviv, Paris
and London and received his law
degree from the Hebrew Uni-
versity in Jerusalem.
At the age of 32, he was nam
attorney general of the Haganah
in 1940. and advanced to pre -
ident of the Supreme MiHtar)
Court of Israel in 1948.
Col. Harari was a member >!'
the provisional government coun-
cil in 1948, and was reelected
the Knesset in 1951, 1955. 199 ..
1961 and 1905.
He has been a member of tl e
Israel delegation to the United N
tions ten times and ha* travel* i
in government service to Lot
Istanbul. Beme. Washington, II-
sinky, Stockholm, Oslo. < lope
Tokyo, Rome, Belgrad
Bui nos A es, Monrovia and mat
other capitals.
A member of both the key H
fense and foreign policy con
mittees of the Knesset, Co
Harari is a leader of his part,
and one of the outstanding Gee
eral Zionists in world affairs.
Joyce Farber, noted vocalist,
will sing at Wednesday's rally.
Rabbi Leon Kronish. honora y
chairman of the Business and Pi
fessional Council, will participa
in Tuesday's reception at the R.i-
kin home. Mrs. Meyers said.
'New Year Resolution' Topic
"A New Year Resolution"' will
be the topic of the lecture by Dr.
Abraham Wolfson before the Spi i
oza Forum for Adult Education i
Thursday, 10 a.m.. in the am i-
toriuin of Washington Federal,
1234 Washington Ave.
MORRIS & RUTH IERNER Catering for All Occasions
HARRY ZUCKERMAN Esfoblished in T945
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KL IMH 'MtBBO SPANISH RESTAURANT
Specialty of the House "PAELLA VALENCIANA"
Open 11:30 A.M. Til 11 P.M. Daily
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CUTLER RIDGE BOWING LANES
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SPECIAL PARTY TREATS
No party too large or too small
CALL 235-1451 Ext. 1


I
Members cf the Farband-Labor Zionist Order who attended
the recent planning meetinq on behalf of the Combined Jewish
Appeal include (l*ft to riaht) Oscar Shapiro, Leon Orenstein,
Abraham Fisch, Ely Malin. Bill Beckwith, Louis Doblin. Abra-
ham Filisof. Abraham Ravinski. Joseph P. Zuckerman, Morris
Honigbaum. Solomon Parness, Samuel Galfund, Rubin Burn-
stein, Harry Sacks, Rose Cohen, Sender Kaplan.
Students In
TempSe Services
During Friday eveiiji.; servicf? v '
dedicated to college students at
Temple Emanu-El, t', following
will participate in the observance:
Edward, son of Mr and Mrs.
Melvin Burton, a senior at (he
University of Miami; Edward, son
of Mrs. Philip Grenv I, a senior
at the University of l isylvaoMt;
Patricia, daughter of Mrs. Hart)
Kins, a senior at the I versity 01
Miami; and Jean, daughter of Dr.
and Mrs. I.eon H. Manheimer, a
junior at Wellesley Collage,
Dr. Irving Lehrmau's sermon
topic will be "Is This the I-ost
Generation?
Farband Leaders Map CJAppeal Aid
Leaders of the Farband Labor ;
Zionist Order met recently to plan
the annual Greater M'ami confer-
ence on behalf of the United Jew
ish Appeal and the local Combined
Jewish Appeal. The event is sched-
uled for Feb. 12 at the Algiers
Hotel.
Morris Honigbaum and Abraham
Ravinski were elected honorary
chairmen of the conference. Ely
Malin, So'omon Parness. and Oscar
Shapiro will serve as honorary vice
chairmen. Bill Beckwith and Sen-
der Wolson were elected secre-
taries.
Consultant committee consists
of presidents from all branches
Morris Honigbaum, president
of Bialik Branch; Bernard Fur-
man, president of Ben-Gurion
Branch; Joseph P. Zuckerman,
Lebediker Branch; Moe Levin,
Weitzman Branch; Samuel Gal-
fund, Cuban Branch; Walter Lip-
man, Louis Segal Branch; Abra-
ham Filisof, president of Poale
Zion.
Members of the executive com
mittee include Meyer Goldstein
i Menashe Felstein, Joseph Rabin,
I Moshe Friedbere, Jacob Freed-
! man, Israel Finkel, Harry Chael,
Harry Sachs, Simon Tetenbaum,
Ben Talmadge, Abraham Fraidlin,
> Philip Kraus, Eva Kahn, Morice
Forer, Joseph Kleinman. and Leon
Orenstein.
Joseph P. Zuckerman is the over-
all chairman of the Greater Miami
conference.
Fund-Raising
Card Social Set
On Wednesday at I p.m., the
Women's League for Israel, Flor-
ida Chapter, is having a card party
and social at Forte Towers Norft. y.
Funds raised at the affair vAr t
go to the league's current projeWvV
enlarging its home in NathanyV,
to convert it to a board in training
school for handicapped girls. This
is in addition to the workshop for
the blind, which the organization
maintains.
I
Federation Reveals f*
Westview Day Heads *&#
Miamian attorney David P. Cats-
man has accepted the chairman-
ship of the annual Westview Coun-
try Club Greater Miami Jewish
Federation Day slated for Thurs-
day, Jan. 19, at the Country Club.
The event, which includes a golf
tournament, cocktail party, and
stag dinner, will be in behalf of
the 1967 Combined Jewish Appeal
campaign which is conducted by
Federation.
Milton Weiss, over-all chair-
man of the 1967 CJA drive,
noted that this is Catsman's sec-
ond consecutive year as West-
view chairman. He had previous-
ly served as co-chairman of the
event.
Catsman. treasurer of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
serves on Federation's executive
('remittee and board of governors.
He is a trustee of Mount Sinai
Hospital, a beneficial agency of
Federation.
Past president of the Bayshore
Exchange Club, Catsman is a past
chairman of the Real Property
Probate and Trust Law Section of
the Florida Bar Association.
Catsman has already appointed
his two co-chairmen for the West-
view-Federation Day Dr. Nor-
man S. Jaffe and A. J. Molasky.
Dr. Jaffe served as Westview
co-chairman last year, and was
chairman of the event in 1963
and 1964. He is assistant pro-
fessor of opthalmology at the
University of Miami Medical
School, chairman of the Depart- ,
ment of Ophthalmology and sen-
ior attending ophthalmologist at '
St. Francis Hospital, and attend- ,
ing ophthalmologist at Mount I
Sinai Hospital.
Molasky has been a resident of I
Miami since 1953. when he retired
as president of a large chain of
super markets in Missouri and
Illinois. He is secretary' of Temple
Emanu-El and a founder and ttus-1
tee of Mount Sinai Hospital.
bavid Cofsman
Dr. Norman Jafft
A. J. /Molasky
Essay Award Winners at Temple Israel
See American Judaism Not a lost Cause'
Milton Weiss, chairman of the 1967 Combined Jewish Appeal
campaign, keeps his eye on the big "1" as Federation pres-
ident, Joseph M. Lipton, fills in the final figure of the CJA 1967
campaian qoal SI,676,767. Community leaders approved
1he goal this week. Weiss said that because of inflation and
the current unemployment and military crises in Israel, the
$110,000 increase over last year's goal "will at least enable us
to maintain the same services which our local, national, and
overseas agencies provided last year."
"American Judaism is by no
means a lost cause," in the view
of Harvard student Gerald Serot-
ta, first-prize winner of the annual
Eugene and Shirley Greenfield
College Essay Awards for members
of Temple Israel of Greater Miami.
However, in addressing himself
to this year's theme, "A College
Student Looks at the American
Jewish Community," Serotta, son
of Dr. and Mrs. Maurice Serotta,
and former Silver Knight winner,
expressed the feeling that "it (the
community) is over-institutional-
ized, hypocritical and overly separ-
atistic."
"American college youth is
scarcely prepared to act as Juda-
ism's saving remnant because it
has been nourished on spiritual
pablum by secularized religious
institutions," Serotta stated in
his 4,000-word theme which in-
cluded 19 footnotes and a bibli-
ography of 22 books and maga-
zine articles.
But, "The American Jewish
rommunity need not concretize it-
self into a fossil nor fade into ob-;
solescence. We need to conscienti-1
ously continue and strengthen, de- j
fine and redefine our efforts to |
give the community meaning in
terms of the present day, our own i
democratic system, and the wider]
community of all mankind."
Second prize winner Ariana
Schwartz, of Sophie Newcomb Col-
lege, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Murray Schwartz, sees 'The fu-
ture of the American Jewish com-
munity, in terms of its very per-
sistence as well as its major is-
sues, is dependent upon which por-
tion emerges as the more potent
force, the average members or the
intellectually elite."
Since the latter, at the college
level, seems alienated from its
elders. "It is ironic that this alien-
ation, this lack of identification
with the community, is fostered to
a large extent by a prime value
of the Jewish heritage, education."
Ronald Werner, Florida State
University, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Jules Werner, and Robert Har-
ris, University of Tampa, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Harris, shar-
ed in the third prize award.
More than 100 students, repre-
senting 47 colleges and universi-
ties, attended the annual College
Reunion Brunch on Tuesday, at
which the awards were made. Fol-
lowing a film presentation about
God and faith, starring Academy-
Award winner Martin Balsam. Rab-
bi Joseph R. Narot led a discussion
on "Is God Really Dead?"
First prize was $250; second
$150: and third, $100.
ANSWERITE
TELEPHONE ANSWERING
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IEFFERSON UNION
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Chcs. Friedlander,
Ad Man, Gets
National Award
Charles Friedlander, Miami Ad-,
vertising Agency executive, pres- j
ident of the agency bearing his I
name, has received a national,
award for excellence in sales let- j
ter writing.
A plaque from Sales Manage-'
ment Magazine, the publication of
marketing, was presented to Fried-
Under by R. E. Smallwood, vice |
president of sales management.
Friedlander was founding pres-
ident of the Association of Greater
Miami Advertising Agencies.
Last week. Charles Friedlander
Advertising moved into the new
IBM Building, 2125 Biscayne Blvd.,
Miami.
>
TELL
THEM
ABOUT
uWELCOME
, .. WAGON
If you know of a family who hit
Just arrived In your community, be
sura to tell them about Welcomt
Wigon. They will be delighted with
the basket ot gifts and helpful
Information they will receive from
our hostess, i symbol of the com-
munity'! traditional hospitality. Or
you may call ^j-,,
*fiakv
'agon
f
I
4432526
COM HIWCOMDM
Um m* mum* m M mm yfm
"J Pleas* have the Welcome Wage*)
Host-ss coll on me.
H X would like to subscribe to
The Jewish Floridian.
'ill out coupon and mail to
Circulation Oept..
M.P.O. Bex 2973, Miami, f la.
ItJ


Friday, December 30, 1966
* Jbwfrf) ttoridK&n
Paqe 11-B
Heller Renamed
To Rating Board
Peter F. Heller, Miami Beach
public relations executive, was re-
najned this week to the Citizens
Rating Board by Rep. Dante B
Fascell. __.
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
WDCl JOSEPH N. MORRIS
former Circuit
judge Morris
>s Here at 73
ge Joseph N. Morris, former
rcuit judge of Dade County, of
5 Collins Ave., died Dec. 28 at
ge of 73.
? A resident here for 53 years,
timing from New York, Judge
lorris was a member of the Mas-
knie Lodge, Scottish Rites, and
Shrine organizations.
Active in Jewish affairs, he
[participated in the Combined
[Jewish Appeal, and belonged to
_Temple Israel and Temple
;m*nu-EI. He was the builder
Hie St. Moriti and Sterling
Diets and practised law in
Florida for more than SO years.
He belonged to the Dade County
' Bar Association in which he was
an honorary life member.
Judge Morris is survived by his
|ife Lilly; two daughters, Mrs.
Gersten and Mrs. Dorothy
and five grandchildren,
were held Dec. 29 at
side, 1920 Alton Rd. Chapel,
interment in Mt. Nebo Cem-
NA. SI, of 361i> SW 2.1th Ter.,
Doc. 23. She came here 17 years
from Brooklyn. N.V., and was
I founder, with her husband, of
ntir Associates, a direct mull ad-
slnjr concern, creating natlon-
Rly-syndicated advertising material,
fcho Is survived by her husband
|4jul.-' Entler; her parents. Mr. and
TjeV l.ouis l ."-.K.-l a sister, Mrs.
leten Weiss, and two nephews,
and I Minn of Coral tiaJ.les.
jrlces wire held IV.-. 2* at fior-
Kuneral Home with interment
_8ur of David Cemetery.
JM. H. nry L. 71. of 70 NK 131st
% died Dec. 22. Riverside.
|lfES, Millie i II.,1m) Mi, of 231 B.
Igler St., died I lee. 27. Services
Sew York City. Gordon.
kDFINGER, Theodore, 72, of l'.OO
ltd., died Hi--. 2.1. Blupherir.
jtCENBERG, Jonathan I... 13, of
(.160 Ait.m ltd., died Hue. 27. Itiv-
IrsMe.
I4HMAN, Mrs. Jeanette, 79, of :.720
Sih Ave. died Dee. 27. River-
llNLAUF, Irvlnir. 7S, of 1213 NK
iSSUi St, died Is-. 27. Riverside,
tlASSNER, Frank. 84, ..f M01 SW
Ird Ave., died lie*-. 2a. Cordon.
EVOWICH, llynion N.. 62. of 11:17
|Poet Ave., iimt Hrlirhton, Mass.. died
Jee. 2). Services in llrookline,
B. Newman.
'VIDSON, Harry, of I IJf> s'W 70th
tve., died I lee. 24. Iti\ersi JOB, Adoli.h >'., 7", of 236;. S\V 36th
j.\ve., died Dee. 24. Riverside.
REN, Edith, 66. ,,f Sill SW Hth St..
Filled II,. 22. finrdon.
kAVER. Main ISW 18fh St.. .lied Dec. 24. tlordon.
Iewish Studies
,ond Session
;"Ethics of the Fathers" was
Un'/nc of the informal dis-
sion which was led by Dr.
ying 1-oh.rman, spiritual lead-
ed Temple Emanu El, at the
Liesday "Brunch with the Rabbi '
ission of tho Women's Institute
Jewish Studios.
^The second semester will begin
Tuesday. Jan. 10. Registration
(now being accepted in the tern
office.
Irs. Elaine Dinisman is chair
Taa of the Women's Institute of
I Studies.
I Lilian.,s Abttilli
notified and re-
ally ,-laims and
1 IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND l-OR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 73304-B
III UK: Estate in
KEsSli. Mll.HDIAN,
Deceased.
NOIiCE TO CREDITORS
1 To All Creditors and All Persons
Having laims or
Said Batata:
, i ,*n a,, hereby
ouli. ,i i>, i-i-.s. lit
demand- which you may have against
Hi,- estate ol HESsiK SELII I.MAN,
deceased late ol Dade County, i-i,-i
Ida. to the County Jadgas ol Dade
"County, and fib the same in dupli-
cate and as provide,I In Section 738.1$,
[Florida .statutes, in their offlcea in
| the County Courthouse in Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, within six calendar
months from the time <.f the first
publication hereof, or the same will
tn- barred,
Diu.d at Miami, Florida, this 27th
day of Hecembcr. A.D. 1666,
In) HiilfoTIIY S. OREENBERd
As Bxocutrbt
First publication ol this notice on
the sutli .lay of December, l66.
MMRVYN l.. AMEN
Attorney for Dorothy s. Greenbefg
Suite SOS, Blacayne Uulldiug
I'.. Went Flakier Street, Miami, Fla.
12,30 1/6-13-2"
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICH IS HBRB1IY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious ua.....
of CARIRHEAN I'llUKC'o. mot inc.)
at 23H; Coral Way. Miami, intends to
register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dad. County.
I'ioi i.ia.
BAMUKL lil~\IR
IS/SO 1/6-13-20
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 73164-B
In RE; I-; tan in'
CHARLES FELIX,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All 1'ersons
Having Claims or Demand* Against
bald Set ate:
Vou are hereby notified and re-
quired to preaeni any claims ami
demands which you may have against
tho estate ol CHAKLE8 FELIX
deceaaed late .if Hade County, Flor-
ida, to the County Judges of Dado
Ce-uuty, and file the same in duplicate
and a.s provided in Section 733.16,
Florida .Statutes, In their offices in
the County Courthouse in Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, within six calendar
months Irom the time of the first
publication hereof, or tho same will
be barred.
Dat.-d at Miami, Florida, this 22nd
day of December, A.D. 1966.
SA.MCML OOI.IXSTEiN
Ah Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 30th day of Do-ember, 1966.
lol-DMAN, tKJLDSTKIN c
I'ACZIFJt
Attorneys for Executor
2401 W. Flakier Street,
Miami. Fla. 33121
12/30 1/6-13-20
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOI THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN CHANCERY
No. 66C3549
NOTICE OK KUULICATION
S\N|i|!A Kills .-'.N.
Malntlff,
\ >.
JA-MKe, t.lt.NKST l.i|IN>i.\
i 'i.i in .
Vni JA.MUM HRNBKT |4i||NmN,
........ unkom a, ar. req< i -i
> answer to the 'oinpia i
f"l 'i..... "Itll the l|<|k .,1 l||.
OlMIVe i i.iii l an i m : Cp) 1 n-
upon ii, mi.111 i ,,n, n. i :-i i... -, i
' miitn hh llulldlng, Miami, l-'l- rldn,
'" or ", I,"' January i". I'm;, or ehu
"in -dallll IV ill l- |Hkl Hi '.......
ll.H.il I I.e. 21,
I-:. I'. i,i:.\ t'iii-;i;\iA\
'l.-ik ,,f tie- lr, ait i 'ourl
Bj c. |v c. IPELAND
I I' (I'll. < 1, I K
1- :;n ; 6-IS-20
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN CHANCERY
No. 66C11232
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
VALENCIA RANGE,
Plaintiff,
\s.
ERNEST KANCJE,
I lel'elidant.
Vim, BltNEST RANGE
unknown, ;u-. required .> .
answer i,> ti. Complaint tor Divorce
with ih. clerk <>f Hi. above court and
serve a copy thereof upon Herman
i "Ii,-ll, I-..-,|., liliU-li C,,i,-le-.- i,..,ai-
uiK. .>lia,in, Florida, on or belore
Januan 30, I9fii, or .-is.- oomplalnt
,ii i.e. taken ...- conteaaed, Diit.-.i
D.-e. 22, Isu6, Miami, Fla.
I-:. D. I.l_\l lii-llt.MAN
clerk of tin- Circuit Court
Hy K. .M. I.VMAN
Deputy cierk
12/30 I/S-13-S0
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Xi ii i. i: is iibrkuy i ;i\ i-;.\
tied, ili sli in-- I., i ngagi
the 11. i .t I..ii- hi ie.
ol i SHANNON at Sunny |sk Blvd.
lUld Colllni \\enii.. Miami Beach, In-
to resist, r said name with the I
I i I he i I. u i ..... I ..I I lade .
'..inn\. i :,,i Ida,
.1 KHENKIN
Hi-miKRT 'I'- ', in
ah..iin > for \]'|,in .mi
in s E, ind Ave.
______________________12/30 I --1 :- J'i
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
M i'I'ici: is IIBRKUY hi v UN
ih.- undersigned, desiring i" eni
n business under tie- fictitious u
i si/.A.\.vi; i-Miiis ul no n>:.
tftiii i, Miami, i'Iih Ida, Inti nd to
later snld name wltli the Clerk of
I'inuii Court of Dad* County, i
Ida.
MARTIN K MKMAN
ANNE KACF.MAN
12 :m-:.. |
that
tip-
a in,
nth
rea;.
the
,'lor-
.11:;
r. Nidene.
ii..* your
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
No. /3J04-B
In RE: Estate "i
lll-.s.sji. .-.,,i.ic i.MAX,
IH -eased.
uuiiCE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
ITU Al.i. |'i-.i;si i.\> l.\ i i-Jtl-.'STi:D
1 IN THE ESTATE OF SAID DECED
t.NT.
^..ii are herebj notified thai ;i writ-
ten instrument purporting to.be the
last will and testament ol said de-
cedent i,as i.e. n admitted to probate
iu said Court. You are hereby com-
manded within six calendar months
from the date of the first publication
j of this until-. tn appear in said Court
i and show cause, if any you can. why
! ih.- action ..f said court in admitting
I said will t,. probate should not -land
] unrovoked.
FRANK it. Diiwuxi;
County .IiiiIl-i
By LOU F I'ASTORFIFJ.D
Clerk
First puhlleatlnn of this notice on
Hi, ?.0th day of December. 196H.
MKUVYN I,. AMES
Attorney
Kulte 303. HlKcayne ItuildhiK
lf> West FUiglrc Street
Miami, Florida 33130
12/30 l/ii-13-20
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 732*6 A
In RE: Ivstate of
MORRIS UI.l.MF.-VFELD,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are her.-by notified and re-
quired to present any claims and
demands which you may have againal
tin .state .,f MORRIS BLUMENFBLD
deceaaed late of Dade County, Flor-
ida, to the county Judges Of Duile
County, and file the sa.m, In duplicate
ami aa provided in Section ,33.16,
Florida Statutes, in their offlcea in
ii.- County Courthouse in Dade C.....i-
t\. Florida, within six calendar
months from the time of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
in- barred.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this 37th
day of December, A.D. 1006.
SAMUEL ii. hdi'mi-:nfi:i.ii
As Administrator
first publication of this notice oil
the 2th day of December, 1966.
I'AINCi:, FINK .v. FORMAN
Aitorneys for Administrator
1503 Congress Bldg., Miami, l-'la.
12 :iii l/H-13-20
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS UERI-7BY CIVEN that
the undersigned, d'-sirlng to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of OJtOSS SHAW & COMPANY".'
at 1012 Alnsley llulldlng, Miami, In-
tend to reelster said name with tho
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dado
County. Flu-ids.
OILRKRT GROSS
MAXWELL H. SHAW
XEAI, LEVTNB
MARX FADER
Attorney for Applicants
1012 Alnsley r.uil.lin.;
12/30 1/6-13-20
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 73092-C
in UK: Estate of
BTHLLA ASCMBR
Deceaaed.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors :ind All Feraon
Having CbUma
Said Estate:
Y'ou are hereby
quired to present
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 73307-A
In RE: Estate ol
FRIEDA BDELL,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All INn-
HuviiiK Claims or Demands Against
Said Batate:
You aje her.^by notified and re-
i|iii: demands which you may have strains!
the estate of FRl'EDA UDELL
deceased late of Dade County, Flor-
ida, to the County Judges of Had.
County, and file the sunn- in duplicate
.mil as provided iu Section ISS.1C,
Flori'la statutes. In their offices In
the county Courthouse iu Dade Coiin-
ry. Florida, within six calendar
months from the dm. of the Ural
publication hereof, or the .-am, uill
he barred.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this 27th
,i,i ol 11. i niliei. A.D. 1886.
FRIMET BOBJCK IjOVY
As Hhcecunrlx
First publication of this notice on
Hi.. 30th da) of December, 1966
BYRON I.. SPARBBR
Attorney for Bxeeutrlx
urn North Blscayne Blvd.
Miami, Florida SS132
12. 30 1, 0-13-20
Ii. man.is Againal
notified and re-
any claims and
demands which you may have ngainel
the estate of STBT.I.A ASCHEH de-
ceased late of Dade County. Florida,
to the County Judges of liade County,
and file tin- same in duplicat. and as
provided in Mention .33.16, Florida
Statutes, in their offices in the Coun-
ty Coiirthmisc in Dade County. Flor-
ida, within sis calendar months from
the time of th. first publication li, re-
nt", oi th,- -aine will I.,- Ulriod.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this 20th
day Of I > c. nib. r. 1066,
\l.\ IN CASSEL
As Administrator
l*ir.-i publication of this notice yi
the ::oth da) of li, .-nil,, r, 1966.
12/30 1/6-13-30
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
No. 66C13521
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
MAl'REBN ELIZABETH I'EltLOVE,
I'lalntiff,
VS.
FREDERICK PERLOVB,
Defendant,
TO: FREDERICK PBRIjOVB
:i West Prospect street
New I lax en. Connecticut
Yi.r ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai ;. Complaint for Divorce has been
tiled aguinsl you In- MAI'RBBN
BUZABETH PERLOVB, and you are
hereby notified to file your defensive
pleadings to this suit for divorce with
th,- ci.-rk of this Court, and serve '
copy of th.- said defensive pleadings
on til.- Plaintiff's attorney, HERB-
ERT l.. MEIKEN. 1103 Alnsle) Build-
ing, Miami. Florida, on or before the
2iitli day of January. 1967, else the
Complaint will be taken as confessed
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Dii-I, County. Florida, this 21 t day
of December, 1966,
B. II. I.KATHKKMAN
ci.rk. circuit Court of
I i.ul. ('.unity. Kloi idii
By C. I'. COPRLAND
11. i'Uty Cl.-rk
12/23-3" 1/6-13
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COUR
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 73048-C
In l:i: Km.in of
IH v S'l BIN
Deceasi d.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors mid All Peroi
Ili.V'iii: Claims i- I i, man.Is Again
Saul I.-tat'
Vou afe hereby notified and t>
quli'i d lo present sn) claim- .-o
demands which you mas have again-
th.- estate oi ll i.\ STRIN decet
late "I l 'ml, fount) Florida, to lr
t'onnti Judkes of Dade County, ai
file tin- same in ilunllcate and
provided In Section TS3.16, MdVlii
Statutes, in their offices in the Cout
I) i'.....tbous. in Dade County. Cln
Ida, within -i\ calendar months fro
the lime of ih.- first pnbHcatlon her,
ol. ,e Hie -alii, will I-,- Laired.
Duti d at Miami, I lorlda, this l i
dav of ll' .eliiber, AH. ltimi.
HAROLD SHAPIRl I
As Kxecutor
First publication of this notli -
ih,- lfith .lav of December, 1966
HAROLD SHAPIRO
Att.,i ne) foi Km cutor
12, I.inc.-In Road,
Miami Reach, Fla. :'.:!I39
12 II 2J-3A '
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 73242-B
In RE: Estate ul
IDA KOltD,
I ie used,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having claims or Demands Against
Said Kstate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and
demands which you may have against
the estate <>f [DA Ft hid. deceased
late of Did,- County, Florida, to tho
County JuiIkcs of Dade County, and
file the same In duplicate and as
provided In Section 733.16. Florla
Statutes, in their offices in the
County Courthouse in Dade County,
Florida, within six calendar months
from the time of the first publication
hereof, or the same w-iii be burred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 21st
day of December. A.D. 1966.
ALFRED W. FORD
OARLEBN OCLIJiY
As Executors
First publication of this notice
on the 22nd day of D.....inber, )'.i66.
BERNSTEIN ii MILLER
Attorney for Executors
19 West Flagler St., Miami, l'la.
12'23-3ii 1/6-13 j
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COUR'
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 73003C
In RE: Rstate of
UEHTIIA SI SSMAN
I ie, IS.-.I.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To ah Creditors ami aii r......
Having claims ..r Demands Attain
Said Estate:
You aie hereby notified and r,
lulled io present any claims ar
demands which you may bin, attain
the esliit..... BERTHA sl'SSM.\>
deceased late of Dade County, Plot
ida, to th, Count) .Indites of Bad
County, and rile the sain, in dupllcut
..ml as provided in Hcctlon 733.1'
Florida Statutes, in their office- ;
th.- Count) Courthouse in Da"
County. I lorlda, within six cab nd.
months from the time of th.- lb-
publication hereof, or th.- same wl
be barred.
Dated at .Miami, Florida, ibis it-
dav ,.i 11, c, mb.-r, I960.
SOL SI'SSMAN
As Executor
First publication of tbi- notlci
th-- 23rd da) -f December, I960,
ARTHI'R I.. Mll.l.i:i:
x 11 : 11. > for Sol Sussman, Exocuto
601."i S.W. 17th Terrace
12'23 :t" 1 .:
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 73094-B
In RE: Estate of
LOUIS DAYMAN
l teceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To ah Creditors and All Persona
Having claims or Demands Against
Bald Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quire! in present an) claims and
.1, mauds which you may have acuinst
the estate of LOUIS DAYMAN de-
ceased late of Dade County. Florida
to the Count) Judges of Dade Coun-
ty, and I'll.- th. same in duplicate and
.u- provided in Section 7:::t.i.i. Florida
statute.-, in their offices in the Count)
i'unit lions, in Dade County, Florida,
within .-i\ calendar months from Hu-
ll..... of the fii-t publication In run.
or 'be -ami- win I,,- barred
lialed al Miami, l-'l'i Ida, I li s -ul li
December, a i >
BTTIB HAYMAN
As \".\> cutrlx
Ku-t publication ,,t* this notice ,,n
-.li. JOth da> ol I... ,ml,, -. 1966
12 30 l. 0-13-20
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 72684 B
111 RE: Estate ,.f
MAROARET A. PATTERSON,
I loCCUS, d.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To aii creditors and ah Persona
Having Claims or Demands AgalMt
said Estate:
Y'ou ar.- hereby notified and required
io pri >' in an) dabus and demands
which vou may have againal the es-
tate of MAROARET A PATTERSON,
deceased Int.- of Dade County. Flor-
ida, io ih.- County Judges of Dade
County, and file the same in duplicate
..ml as provided in Section 733.16.
Florida BtatuteSj in their offices in
the County Courthouse in Dade Coun-I
ty. Florida. v. it hin -ix calendar
months from lb. time ol" th, first
publication hereof, "t* the sain.- will
I,.- barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 16th
da) Of Di '. nil.ei A.l i. 19.16.
CLAR \ v PELT
a- ISxeoutrht
First publication of Ibis noli......i
th, L':-,r,l day of December, H'66.
MORRIS J. WATSKV
Attorney for Executrix
10th I ...... i 'io,, i .....,i Building
Miami, Florida S313I
12/23-30 1 6-13
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE I
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 66C13452
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
A ham n TAYLOR,
Plaintiff,
SYLVIA B. TAYLOR,
i,- i- int., in.
IO: tn I A'IA I-:. TAYLOR
MO E. 23rd Sue t
Apt. JJ.2-M
v, m York, N.w Vork
YOU ARE HEREBY notified that
a Complulnt for Divorce has been
filed ngalnat you, and you ar.- hereby
required to Berve .....U) of yonr an-
swer I., the Complaint on the Plain-
tiffs attorney, LESTER ROUBRS,
whos, addn S tV. nth street,
Miami. Dade County, Florida, ami file
the original of th. Vnswer In the
office ,.| ili, I, : k of th, Bll \. nib
.In.In ial Cinnil in and tor I 'ad.
County, Florida, oi "i before tin- !5th
day of January, 967, n default of
ih.- i 'nmpti .oi w ill be tak* n
i, \ti :i. : day ,-i i h
K n LBATHBRMAN
. lerk of ib. ei,, nit i
H) I' ', ,i'KI.AN|l
Deput) i.-rlt
12,23-30 1,6-13
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 731O0B
In RB: Estate of
ISADORE B. sacks
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and ah Persot
Having claim- m- Demands AbuIii-
Said Estate:
Y'ou ar,- hereb) notified and r-
quired to iir.-s.-nt any claim- and di
inaiuls which you may have against
th,- estate of ISADORE B, SACK-
deceased late of Dad,- County, Flo
Ida. io ilie county Judges of Dot
County, and file lb, same In dupUcat
an as provided in Section 73::.16. Fl- -
ida Statutes, in their office* in If.
Count) Courthouse in Dad.- Count .
Florida, within six calendar montV-
from the time of the first publicati. t
hereof, or the same will be bair.-d.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this :
day of December. A.D. 1966.
OBRSON I.. SACKS
As Executor
First publication of this not!.....
the 16th day of December, 1966.
J. DAVID I.IEHMAN
Atorney for QersOO K Sacks
605 Lincoln Road. Miami Reach, Fl.
______________ 13/16-33-30 1/6
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COUR"
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 72966C
in RE: Estate of
JOSEPHINE PARENT!
I., ceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and aii Pat
Having Claims or li.mands Attain
Said Estate:
Y'ou ar,- hereby notified and re-
quired to preaeni an) claims and
demands which you may have again*'
the estate of JOSEPHINE PARENT1
. d late of Monroe I N>unt). Mi
York, to the county Judges of Dad
County, and tlh th, same in dupli-
cate and a- provided iii Section 733.11
Florida Statutes, in their office- i
the county Courthouse in Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, within sl\ c ili ii--.-
months from the time <-f the first
publication hereof, or the same wld
be barred.
1 tail '1 this 13th day of OctOB.
A.D. 1966.
GRACE FULTZ
\- \niiiiat> Executrix
First publication of ibis notice n
the 16th day of December, 1966,
WALTERS, MOORE & COSTAXZO
Attorneys for Petitioner
1006 Alnaley Rldg., Miami, Florida.
12/16-13-36
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COUR
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 73135-A
In RE: Bstate "f
MAN F. Mlltl AN
I ,. cy;- -,-'l.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All creditors and All Person*
ll.i-, ng Claims or 11-in.ind.- Agalns;
notified and
any claim.- gild
Said Ratal
You in,' hereby
quired to present
demands which you may have against
ihe estate of max k tDRIAN
deceased late of Dade County, Plor
ida, t" the County .Indues of Dade
County, and file the same iu dupllcati
an.) as provided In Section 733.16
l'',,i ida Statutes, in ih. ir offlc. It
Hi. Oiunt) Courthouse In Dade
County, Florida, within six calendar
.....nths rrotti the time of ihi
publication hereof, or [fie sami
red.
Haie.1 i.t Miami, Florida, this ll
966
il.W.v Ml ADRIAN
v \,i Iratrlx
Fl -: i --l.il. .ii Inn '' ibi- IIOI
the !i 'i da of I c mher, I.......
CCTI.ER .v BFRONSON
Aiioiii,...- ', \.1 iii nlstratrlx
612 An.-b i Bldg M ml, Fla.
12/23-30 :
n
J


Page 12-B
'fJewisti fkridfann
Fridav, December 30,
I
FOOD
FAIR
FEATURES EFFECTIVE THRU SAT. AT
ALL FOOD FAIR & FREDE RICH'S STORES
f .Cl Wln0 K.Ik*, M.H..L
N EN YEAR'S BUYS!
FOR YOUR HOLIDAY FUN AND FEASTING
All Food Markets Open Sat. 'til 7 p.m.
Closod All Day Son., Jan. 1 and Man., Jan. 2
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
Jr"7-* mttfM WHOLE ^
Ug$Oloto&k
TOP U.S.
CHOICE
GENUINE
SPRING
TOP U.S. CHOICE GENUINE SPRING
yLoin Lamb chops* l29
C*0*V'. CHUCK
TOP U.S. CHOICE...SHORT CUT-CENTER CUTS ^^^ -m^
ROAST fill
STEAKS..... ll
TOP U.S. CHOICE
ROAST or
STEAKS.......lb.
^m*jQ ^Z- hS^ T0P US- CHOICE...(BONELESS BRISKETS)
fc**^. Corned Beef --"
:o9
CUTS LB.
49
59
r
SS.
%**$'**>'
y**"
FOOD FAIR FLORIDA FRESH
EGGS
EXTRA LARGE
...DOZEN ...
69
^^|A MASTER'S OR FOOD FAIR oViel'A 3/ ^% fjf
y^ Sour Cream V#
,1 J 5ta
CJ MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS when you buy
FOOD FAIR'S RAISIN'MARBLE-PLAIN
POUND CAKES
FOOD FAIR
CREAM CHEESE &
MELLOW AGE
10
MELLOW AGE 2-LB. BOX AW J%.
CHEESE SPREAD 09c
SSS r^*ta*lM^ASS?S!!?SSSgaS,^l
Lean PASTRAMI ^ LB
FRESHLY SMOKED..SAVE 40 LB. _-^ FRESHLY SMOKED ^#>
Sturgeon.....*.* 59' Carp....iJS. LB 79*
DELICIOUS COCKTAIL _A IMPORTED SCHMALTZ #**>
Knishes.......D0Z 79c Herring..?^0' 29c
Potp.o. Ko.ho.Mlnio^r. Potato Poneoke, Wl 1 ... fcACM ^
COLE SLAW or %#
Macaroni., Potato Salad...........LB 33c

Save W*f.. .MORTONS Frozen
Cream Pies
NEAPOLITAN-LIME
COCONUT-LEMON
CHOCOLATE '*-2
WASHINGTON STATE RED
Delicious Apples 2 39
PINT
INDIAN RIVER SEEDLESS
Save 10* on 2 Cans!
FOOD FAIR JELLIED
Cranberry Sauce
2"-39c
CAL-IDA FROZEN
French Fries
Grapefruit......5 39c
67< VALUE... SAVE UP TO 23$ }
CRINKLE
Allca Seltzer.
jm mm FOR instan!
^ I ^ LC STOMACH*
BTL.
OF 25
RELIEF
When You Shop at Food Fair...You Always Shop in "Good Taste"! j
LIEF i
I


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