The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( 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:
AA00010090:01793

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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
"dewish Floridiian
Volume 36 Number 24
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Miami, Florida, Friday, June 14, 1963
Two Sections ?..:e 2-
Israel Replies to Nikita
On Atom-Free Proposal
JERUSALEM(JTA)The Israel Government has made public '
the text of its reply to Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev who sug-
gested declaring the Mediterranean as a nuclear-free zone.
Emphasizing that joint and coordinated action of the great powers j
could effect peace in the Middle East, the reply said that Israel will
welcome any effective initiative
Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion discusses national and inter-
national affairs with Leo Mindlin, executive editor of The Jew-
ish Floridian, at the Prime Minister's new office in the Govern-
ment Kirya in Jerusalem.
BEN-GURION UNDER FIRE ,
Strauss Evasive About
W. German Diplomatic
Recognition of Israel
that would remove the danger of I
war in the region. It stressed that
Israel is a member of no military
pact, has no nuclear arms and has
provided no site for a military
rity of all Middle East states,
that would be one of the great-
est acts of peace in the world."
The reply noted that Israel on
base, whether for nuclear or other many occasions had recorded oppo-!
weapons. "The preservation oflsition concerning the development!
peace is of vital interest for the of nuclear weapons and in every
existence of the State of Israel i international forum had declared I
and the policy of Israel rests on its readiness to support all meas-
NO EXPLANATION OFFERED
PAGE 4-A
that conviction," the reply stated
The note cited Prime Minister
David Ben-Gurion's statement in
the Knesset, Israel's Parliament,
which was made one week be-
fore the Soviet proposal was re-
ceived and which declared.: "If
there was a possibility of a joint
action between the United States
and the Soviet Union not only to
prevent an arms race but to
bring about, as we propose, a
general disarmament in Israel
and the Arab countries, and
along with that to guarantee the
sovereignty and territorial integ-
ures to that end in every part of !
the world and, of course, in the ,
Mediterranean area as well. Re-
calling that a Soviet representative
at the United Nations had declared
that peace was indivisible, the re-
ply stated that those words, so
\alid then, are infinitely more ap-
posite to the problems of peace to-
day.
Israel constantly drew attention
to the dangers to the peace of the
region which stem from a policy
of Arab governments and. in ad-
dressing the General Assembly last
Continued on Page 8 A
J
By LEO MINDLIN
HATFAFranz Josef Strauss
is a big man. He s!ro:1e through
the halls of my hotel here, nod-
ding with apparent interest at
everything he saw; although
what he saw was certainly not
Israel, for Israel and things Is-
raeli are hardly to be found in
the gilded lobbies of posh re-
>orts.
Behind Strauss, in almost mili-
tary step, marched Prime Min-
ister Ben-Gurion's bodyguard.
It nt to the German leader on the
occasion of his visit, and a burly-
"oking assistant. It was almost
impossible to get to Strauss for
a few words, not because of the
milling crowds about him, which
were non-existent, but because
of the barrier Israeli security!
had set up in his behalf.
Franz Josef Strauss' visit here
has been a much-contested thing,!
including all sorts of protest,
rallies, ranging from those or-.
ganized by religious elements, to |
the Herat Party. As a matter j
of fact, the corking-hot battle
staged in the Knesset several I
weeks ago between Prime Min-
ister Ben-Gurion and Herut
Party Chief Menachem Beigun
developed out of precisely this
Continued on Page 9-A
* _
Euromat Council Rules Out
Alliance With Israel Now
Diplomat Departs Quietly
TEL AVIV(JTA)Franz Josef Strauss, former West German De-
Minister, left Isical .is quietly this week ;is be arrived after an
M-day visit which he said left him "deeply impressed" with the coun-
acbieveoenta. He was seen off by Deputy Defense Minister
S imon Peres and other officials of the Defense Ministry.
He hailed "the initiative and the spirit of sacrifice" he observed
"i m th* buildup of the country. He repeated his promise to do his
utmost in the West German Parliament to bring about diplomatic
relations between West Germany and Israel.
Mr. Strauss also lauded Israel for its collective farm settlements.
induitry, scientific and technological progress, as well as for the pro-
- of Israel's armv and air force. He expressed his gratitude to
s people for greeting him correctly and in a friendly way.
BRUSSELS (JTA' A strong-
ly pessimistic note on the possi-
bility of linking Israel with the
European Common Market was
struck here this week by the chief
negotiators for the European
Economic Community in the dis-
cussions with the Israel delegation
on associating Israel with the six-
i nation Euromart.
The ruling of the Council of
Ministers," the Israelis were told
by Dr. Gunther Seliger, director-
general for foreign affairs of the
; European Economic Community,
was not to conclude wnh Israel
j any association, but to negotiate
with a view of reaching a norjnal
trade agreement according to in-
ternational standard.-."
Dr. Seliger spelled out the EEC
stand at a meeting of an ad hoc
Israel-EEC technical commiss-
ion which was organized when
the initial talks bogged down
over details of a series of pro-
posals which the EEC negotia-
tors offered Israel and which the
Israelis indicated they could not
accept.
In the two-hour meeting of the
technical commission, the Israelis
sought to obtain clarification of the
proposals which in effect dashed
Israeli hopes for a comprehensive
trade agreement with the six-na-
tion Euromart which buys more
than 60 percent of Israeli exports.
Dr. Seliger assured Israel of the
EEC's "friendship" and of the
EEC's sympathetic attitude to-
ward Israel's trade problems,
dwelling at considerable length on
that subject. However, when the
discussion returned to specifics,
, he made four principal proposals
which apparently did not differ
significally from those to which
the Israelis differed.
These were: 1. The creation of
a mixed Israeli-Euromart stand-
ing committee to examine Israel's
claims whenever Israel felt its in-
' crests would be harmed in trad-
ing with Euromart countries; 2.
Speeding up of the procedures for
Continued on Page 5-A
NEW UN CHIEF
Syria Attacks
In Tiberias Area;
Charges Missiles
RISING CONCERN PAGE 10-4
JERUSALEM (JTA) Renew
Syrian attacks on an Israeli patr
boat on Lake Tiberias and on '.
raeli field workers in the Shv
Hagolan area were among the s.
Jects discussed here Tuesday du
ing an hour-long meeting betwi
Prime Minister David Ben-Gun
and Gen. Add Bull, the new chair-
man of the United Nations 1:
Supervision Organization.
The meeting was also atten
by Henri Vigier, political advis
lor Gen. Bull, and Col. Yo-
Kalev. of the Israeli General St
Premier Bon-Gavion reporter
cited the new wave of unprovok
attacks from Syrian positions
the northeast shore of Lake Tiber-
ias where the Syrian gunners open-
ed fire on Sunday on an Israeli :
trol vessel with mortars and he_
machine guns. The first was ret .tru-
ed, and no casualties were report-
ed. Earlier attacks were aimed at
iield workers in the Shaar HagO-
lr.n area and at fishermen on '.:.-.
lake.
The Prime Minister point?;
out to Gen. Bull that until Sc-
day, the Syrians had not recent-
ly used machineguns and recoi'-
less rifles on the settlements ar =
added that Israel would net
Continued on Pa.ge 16-A

iv
Trial of Alleged Israel 'Agents' Opens in Basle
BASLE, Switzerland" (JTA) ,
The trial of Joseph Ben-Gal, 33, an
Israeli and Dr. Franz Otto Joke-
lik. 42, a foreign scientist, both
Of whom were arrested earlier this
year as alleged Israeli "agents,":
pened here this week with an ac-j
chant by Dr. Jokelik of his re-1
leant* work on behalf of Egypt'
't year when he was asked to
coopenti in military work for the,
Nasser Government that would in
volve nuclear energy.
Both Ben-Gal and Dr. Jokelik
pleaded not guilty to charges of
having used cercion on the daugh-
ter of a German scientist, Dr.
Paul Goercke, to influence him to
leave Egypt. Dr. Jokelik, how-
ever admitted having entered
Switzerland illegally. He denied
the charge that he had bought war
material in Switzerland for ex-
port to Egypt in violation of Swiss
Federal laws."
Dr. Jokelik testified that when
he first arrived in Egypt he was
told he would work op. chemical
projects ht industrial planning.
Early last year, howevor, he
said, he was asked to week on
the military project involving
nuclear energy along with six
Egyptian collaborators.
He told the court that another
German working in Egypt planned
to equip rockets capable of de-
stroying Israel with Stronium 90
and radioactive cobalt.
Dr. Jokelik revealed that he had
Continued on Page 7-A
STATE DEFT. QUIZ?
Mrs. Johnson
Snubs Arabs'
Harrassment
WASHINGTON (JTA) Sec-
retary of State Dean Rusk this
v eek received a tormai request
from Sen. Hugh Scott, Pennsyi-
vania Republican, to investigate
the "harrassment" by Arab diplo-
mats in Washington of Mrs. Lyn-
don B. Johnson, wife of the Vice
President, because she served as
honorary chairman of an Israel
Bond function.
Sen. Scott held that the Arab
action was beyond the realm of
protocol and propriety. He said
in a letter to Mr. Rusk that "our
government officials and their
families should not be subject to
Mich harras-ment from a repre-
Continued on Page 11-A


Page 2-A
*JmfaATier id ten
Richard Takes Over as Mayor;
Surprise Move Gives Frank Nod
MAYOR RICHARD
Rabbi Waxman
Will Officiate
During late Friday e\ening ser-
vices at Temple Zion. Rabbi Al-
fred Waxman will officiate at a
joint installation of the Temple
executive board and Men's Club.
Executive board oificers are Hy
Potash, to strvt a second term as
president; Joseph Robbins. Ber-
nard Serkin. Martin Hammer, vice
presidents; Herman Teitler. Mich-
ael C. Slotmck, secretaries; Hen-
ry Shapiro, treasurer.
New officers of the Men's Club
are Bernard R. Jaffa, president;
Samuel Fletcher. George Rich
man. Henry Levy, vice presidents;
Sidney Pascal, treasurer and fi-
nancial secretary.
Attorney Melvin J. Richard was
sworn in as Mayor of Miam
Beach last week ju-t as expected
Rut. in a surprise move, holdnvei
Councilman Bernard Frank step
ped up to the post of Vice Mayor
Richard had garnered 6.65f
votes in th? Miami Beach contest
to come in as high man. Behind
him was veteran Councilman D.
Lee Powell, with 5.203 votes,
However, on a motion by Pow-
ell before the Miami Beach Coun-
cil on Wednesday, Frank was
elected to the vice mayor's post,
with Councilman Malvin Eng-
ender, a holdover member of the
council, seconding the motion.
Other candidates winning posts
on the council were Robert Tur-
chin. building contractor. 5,055;
and Hyman Galbut. attorney. 4.754.
U.S. loans to Israel
WASHINGTON (JTA) Is j
rael received from the L'nited |
States recently two loans totalling
S6.800.000. one for S4.4OO.00O to en-
large the Timna copper mines ;
and the other for use in building
a combined power and desalina-
tion plant at Eilat.
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Friday. June 14,19
Park Open To Visitors
There will be no racing at Gulf- Admission ll free and children
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meeting inaugural, but the tracks adult. Featured sights ar u,
grounds will be open to visitors Garden 6T T^lampions. Ensh.J
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INVITES YOU TO ATTEND
A COMMUNITY
FATHER'S DAY MEMORIAL SERVICE
Conducted by Rabbi Morton Maiavsky
to be held
SUNDAY, JUNE 16, 1963
at 11:00 A.M.
THE PUBLIC IS INVITED
FOR INFORMATION OR DIRECTIONS
Telephone TU 5-1689
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EMANUEl MANCil


Friday, June 14, 1963
+Jenist> Fhridlian
Page 3-A
Hebrew Acad. Graduation Hears
Students Win Many Top Honors
Bailey;
ism and Judaism Essay Award"
went to Dorothy Goldstein; North
Shore Optimist Scholarship Award
went to Michael Gewitz.
Chairman- of the evening was
David Galbut. Invocation was de-
onl hrll Vh 7nn tWUdi Mark Safra: Beckie andilivered by Tiki Stern and the
h!i Z'"3d Sa'' Rci"hard B,b, Award, i benediction by Maxinc, Firtol.
anH^3Lk.,T!;KL*ShiSf "SE iUdy Rcinhard: Taln,u phi ih u r / 'vhlch rdp.r: Kenne'h Wolf; Alumni-Midot-Tevot. graduating class were made by
fL2 n n^ me"' "!* AWafa' Phy,lis Ro,nhard; "ebrew, Sheldon Kahan and Lanny Rose
I)r. Thomas D. Bailey, supenn-, Academy Women Math Award
tr-ndent of public instruction for j Leon Pollack; Social Studied
the State of Florida here. j Award. Eslelle Finkelstein; Max
Bailey spoke at the 1963 grad- Silverberg Sportsmanship Award,
nation exercises of the Hebrew, Philip Mirmelli; Hebrew Academy
Academy's ninth grade on Wed-' PTA Service Award. David Galbut.
nesday evening. American Legion God and Coun-
He stressed that "we must bej,py Award went to Aaron Fried-
aware that among some Ameri-' man antl Estelle Finkelstein for
nny
Class gift to Louis Merwitzer,
president of the Academy, was
given'by Thomas Letkovits, and
the first copy of "Chaverin," sen-
ior class yearbook, was present-
ed to Rabbi Gross by Judy Rein-
hard, editor.
A Bible excerpt was read by
Moses Malki in Hebrew and Mich-
cans there flourishes attitudes of. scholarship and to Phlip Mir- ael Gencf in EngUsh an original
insecurity, dependence on science, '"elli and Phyllis Reinhard for script, "On the Shoulders of
and emphasis on development of i athletics. Giants." was presented bv Will-
skilled specialists.
Jewish War Veterans Post 330 iam Berman.
"My Twofold Heritage-American- Harold Felt.
Barry Bogin and
Fred K. Shochet, publisher of The Jewish Floridian, congrat-
ulates Doiothy Goldstein upon her winning The Jewish rlor-
idiar. Award in Journalism and Literature.
Schwartz Joins With Pallot Law Firm |
Albert Pallot. senior member of Lundeen, Poppell and Horwich,
the law firm of Pallot, Marks, this week announced the afftlia-
.. : tion of Joseph L. Schwartz of Mi-
aim Beach with the organization.
A Magna Cum Laude 1962 grad-
uate of Harvard Law School
Schwartz was 12th in a class of
480. He is a graduate also ot
the University of Florida where
he received the Bachelor ot
Science degree, majoring in busi-
ness administration, and finishing
at the top of his class.
Schwartz has passed his Certi
fied Public Accountant examina (
tion, and. in addition to editorial
v.(irk with the Harvard Law Re-
view, he has written an article on |
the topic "Reincorporations Un i
dcr the 1954 Code."
He was president of Pi Lambda
Phi fraternity and a member of
the Varsity Debating Team. He j
is a Miami High graduate and was j
National High School debate cham-'
pion as well as president of the |
senior class.
"Science, mathematics and
foreign languages seem vital to
national defense, but each of us
is an individual, not a number
on an IBM machine, and the
supreme worth and dignity of
the human being must be re-
spected."
were hel! Saturday, June t,
Presentation of awards was ||u, Carillon Hote|
made by Rabbi Alexander S.
Cross, principal, and Rabbi Mor-
ris L. Horovitz, assistant princi-
pal, distribute.I the diplomas.
The Jewish Floridian Journal-
ism and Literature Award went to
Dorothy Goldstein, daughter of
Freedom Lodge Joins BB Here
Ceremonies marking the lnstitu-| Other officers of the lodge,
tion of Freedom Lodge, B'nai| chartered with 219 members, in-
B'rith, and installation ol officers dude Herman J. Nudelman, hon-
orary president; Louis Cole. Ber-
nard Passman, Lee Pathman. Saul
Strachman. vice presidents; John
Charter presentation was made Diamond, treasurer; Paul Brown.
by Herman J. Nudelman. organi- Lester Arkin. Morns Berger, sec-
zer of the lodge, and member of retaries; Charles Berlin, warden,
the national membership advisory and Jerry Lindcnbauii), chaplain.
board of B'nai B'rith.
at
The evening was
Mr. and Mrs. William Goldstein, Judge Milton Friedman with Bur-
1070 N. Shore Dr. An "A" slu- nett Roth, assistant national com-
dent, Dorothy is assistant editor missioner ot the Anti-Defamation
of "Chaverim." school paper.
Aaron Friedman and Michael <'
Gewitz. valedictorians, received
Members of the board are Dr.
fhairorl hv >-,me Block. Louis Bressler, Mort
' Cohen. Samuel Fletcher. Sol
Frankel. Joseph Gardner, Arthur
N. Levy. Dr. Sidney Pavilack,
League, gave the principal ad- Jg*"" Rkn!e,;1 Cha,"!t'.s Hfc j0M
(lr(v | Winsen, and Harry Lipsitz.
the Rose and Samuel Ritter Schol-
arship Award.
Other awards were Rebecca and
Louis Merwitzer Science Award,
to Ronald Bergman; Rose an.
Harry Genet Hebrew Studies
Jack R. Glick, membership %'nQ\ g'rj1n 50cja| Singles
director of the Miami area, con- *
ducted induction of officers
highlighted by presentation of
the president's gavel to Emart-
uel Topper by Joseph B. Gorin-
stein, Hatikvah Loc'ge president.
B'nai B'rith Social Singles is
holding a night club affair at the
Carillon Hotel on Saturday even-
ing. Single adults, 35 to 55, are
invited to attend.
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"age 4-A
* Jen is* florid for
Friday. June 14. 1963
wmmmmmmm........mm^amm
^Jewish Floridian
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-4605
Teletype Communications Miami TWX
MM 396*
FRED K. SHOCHET..............Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDLIN..............................Executive Editor
iELMA M THOMPSON..........Asst to Publisher
ISRAEL BUREAU
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RAY U. BINDER___________Correspondent
Published every Friday since 1927 by The Jewliih Florldlaa
> at 120 N.E. Sixth Street. Miami I, Florida.
Second-Class Postage Paid at Miami, Florida.
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and
the Jewish Weekly. Member of the Jewish Telegraphio
Aoency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. Worldwide News
Service, National Editorial Assn., American Ann. o
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Assn.
The Jewish Floridian does not guarantee the Kashrutli
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Volume 36
Number 24
Friday, June 14, 1963
22 Sivan 5723
President Shazar
Assumes His Duties
The death of President Ben-Zvi
it still very much in the minds of
IsratHl today. His photograph,
-reamed in black crepe, con-
iues to dominate shop windows
the nation's major cities.
None of this, however, detracts
Dm the rapidity with which Is-
: el has taken the new President,
Znlman Shazar, to her heart.
Mr. Shazar is a renowned
t nder in his own right, whose ef-
:rt on behalf of the reemergence
:: a Jewish State in our time has
: ng assumed a hallowed place
the annals of Zionism.
A Yiddishist of scholarly pro-
portion, an author, and an oratoi
: great stage presence, Presided
Shasar continues the tradition of
. e Israel Presidency. Pedagogue
ore than politician, he immedi-
: ely announced his intention on
e occasion of his recent installa-
.on into office: to knit the widen-
ing schism between the Jewish
immunities of Israel and the
orld by reviving the great
z ridge of Yiddish culture that
united them prior to statehood.
President Shazar assumes his office at a
CaM when many problems beset his country.
. .ie people, all of whom know and respect
him, are already behind his every effort to
-.r.eet the duties of the Presidency in the best
-. terests of the nation.
Pope John Remembered
The passing of Pope John XXIII is a blow
"r men of good will everywhere. His was a
humanity that bridged the frequently too solid
roundaries among races and religions.
Particularly, Jewish communities through-
: at the world have cause to mourn Pope John's
death. During his brief five-year reign, he did
much to strengthen the cause of better Chris-
': an-Jewish relations.
Pope John will be remembered for his dele-
on of the "perfidious Jews" phrase from the
i aster liturgy. He will be remembered for his
-ighest purposes in convening the Ecumenical
Council, principally in the matter of dealing
with the problem of centuries-long anti-
Semitism.
He will be remembered for his genuine
::,endship as he dealt with a variety of Jew-
ish delegations which, throughout the years,
came to the Vatican to visit him.
To one of these, Pope John several years
ego declared in greeting: "I am Joseph, your
brother." His Papacy was dedicated to making
this Biblical concept a living phenomenon.
ever personally meaningful these emotions
may still be.
The error lies in the angry reaction of
neither contending faction of Israeli opinion to
the alleged "stubbornness" of the other. It
rather lies in the Government's refusal, in the
name of security, frankly to discuss the objec-
tives of the Strauss visit.
Less purposeless secrecy might have con-
tributed to avoiding some of the embarrassing
demonstrations that marred the arrival of the
German diplomat.
No Explanation Offered
Germany remains one of the hottest sub
jects in Israel today. The visit of former Ger-
man Defense Minister Franz-Josef Strauss was
the cause of near riots there some ten days
ego.
The Government of Israel has been partic-
ularly judicious in managing the German lead-
er's itinerary, but we believe that the Prime
Minister, at least, could have taken the nation
into his confidence by explaining the purpose
of the visit.
There is no point in criticizing Israelis for
their angry attitude toward things German,
which seems on its face rather obvious.
On the other hand, the reasoning of Prime
Minister Ben-Gurion and his Mapai Party is
equally valid: Israel can not live its diplomacy
today based on emotions of the past how-
Rep. Walter Passes
We have written much in these columns
since the final days of the Truman Administra-
tion about the late Rep. Francis Walter (D.-Pa.),
who in conjunction with Nevada Sen. Pat
McCarran, rammed their infamous McCarran-
Walter Immigration Act through Congress over
the President's veto. i
To discuss the inequities of this legislation
today would be to miss the point. We are
rather reminded of Rep. Waltert comments on
the floor of the House concerning some of his
colleagues who opposed the act. Among other
choice things, he called them "professional
Jews," who shed "crocodile tears."
Now that Rep. Walter has passed away,
no less an organization than the American
Council for Judaism will be able to recall in
the annals of its history that the late legislator
addressed the Council's April, 1963 convention.
Apart from what he said there, which was
astonishing enough, Rep. Walter's record dur-
ing the days of the great McCarran-Walter de-
bate will henceforward fortify the Council's
highest opinion of itself. To this extent, at
least some members of the American Jewish
community can join in noting the death of one
of the nation's most controversial legislators.
Our Nation's Flag
Friday, June 14, Americans everywhere
will celebrate the 186th anniversary of the
adoption of the nation's flag. We take this
opportunity to mark the occasion.
"Old Glory" represents the mightiest
democracy on earth. It is a symbol of human
freedom and dignity.
Let us pause Friday to salute the Stars and
Stripes as a sign of our homeland and all we
hold dear in it
during
see
the week
as i see it
JjAIFAMy material soul
1 has got the better of me.
4'>"
L
by LEO MINDLIN
...ii i.!.; ,.r.""i ....'
I am sitting in a magnificent
suite at the Dan Hotel high
atop Mount Carmel Ran?, arm
the view is simply breath
taking. From my seventh
story windows, I look down
into the bay to see the ship
yards, the lovely homes spir
ailing to a great circle at the
sea and, in the distance, the
hills of Lebanon.
This is a fairlyland view straight out of a technicolor movie
Still overwhelmed as I am by the starkness of the desert, and of the
week I spent there, 1 find Haifa a pleasant contrast. Now, at night,
there are untold numbers of twinkling lights far below to make a pan
orama by which little children and poets might well be enchanted.
The trip up here took me through Mount Muchraka, where Elijah
contested against the prophets and priests of Baal. Mainly, I sans
with the joy of the beauty of the landthe gently sloping vallejs
situated amid the profusion of mountains. By contrast, the Hills of
Judea, in the environs of Jerusalem, are forbidding, the vast terrac
ing arrangement of long stone fences corrugating the view to pro
tect the terrain from erosion.
Just before my entering the city, I drove through Daliath el
Carmel and Isfiyah. villages where live friendly Druze Arabs, whosi
homes are painted in unbelievably attractive colors, and which sport
addresses and street names, to make the Bedouins of the desert sullen
and slovenly by comparison.
Early in the morning. I drove through Kiryat Tivon outside ot
Haifa, a sort oi pleasant "little Switzerland," with chalet-like home-
hugging the mountainside Everywhere, I have been filled with tin
Indescribable beauty of th- landsomething which, admitted!) [
did not expect.
THE MACNIflCENT PAST REBORN
then on TO Bel Shearim, one of the seats ol th Sanhedrin Bet
Shearim encircles a series of catacomb-like caves Oiled will l
sarcophagi oi some Of the most revered names in Jewish (Bator;
Yehuda Hanassl and Rabbi Gamliel among them what maki
all most awe-inspiring are the inscriptions which abound, listing fhesi
personalities as among those buried there, At the entrance to on<
cave, sarcophagi!! marking informs you of the interment wi
of the young daughters ol Rabbi Ganiliel,
In this third er fourth century cxvavalion. the Greek and Byzantim
influence i- everywhere apparent, with engravings of many symbol;
foreign to Judaism, such as semi-clad wome.i in confrontation witl
bird-like creatures, warriors in battle, and faces suggesting the Greek
God Zeus. Not one sarcophagus is undisturbed; all have been van
dalized by the Crusaders and the Arabs to a lesser extent. To Ulus
trate the point, on the ceiling of one cave. I saw a Crusader cross
crudely cut into an overhead stone.
The beauty of Bet Shearim is that it substantiates Jewish bjstorj
as indeed all of Israel seems to do. The compilers of the Mishna
and the Jerusalem Talmud, strangely, come alive against a backdrop
of tombs, catacombs, magniticently sculptured doors on their amaz
ingly-engineered hinges, pillars, menorahs that appear to have come
out of the latest art colony, and a rich variety of artifactsall giv-
ing a new perspective to the Jewish past. Ours may chiefly be a
legacy of ideas, but it is erroneous to conclude that we do not have
monuments, too.
This, among many things, is the grandeur of Israel reborn
that it gives bones to what once was, bringing the loftiness of Jewish
scholarship to the earth where it belongs, and demonstrating that
Jews are no more real today than they were two thousand years ago.
A MOMENT Of INVERTED PREJUDICE
I STOOD THIS afternoon atop a roof overlooking ancient Nazareth.
The city, as so many of Israel's settlements clinging to steep and
exquisite mountainsides, ascends in circling tiers of houses. Behind
me, seated on a bicycle, a small Arab boy shouted from his perch:
"Yehud Yehud ." Nazareth is exclusively Arab, about even
ly divided between Christians and Moslems. Jews are openly dis-
liked.
With his unkind words in my ear, I turned to gaze high above me
at new Nazareththe Jewish Nazaretha lovely city emerging vir
tually atop this ancient Christian shrine. Friends have told me
that the residents do not like the latest developmentthat Israel-
expansive energy brought to Nazareth disturbs them. But what can
they do in the face of progress? Israel is Jewish landa fact 1
felt never so much as when the Arab boy insulted me and. with a
kind of insane joy and inverted prejudice. I suggested he go back to
the desert if my presence failed to suit him.
This sudden rooted sense of belonging is, I think, anchored in
the history I feel everywhere about me. I sat later in the afternoon
above the Balfour Forest, a magnificent panoply of browns ami golds
and greens forming a non-objective painting in the Valley of Anna-
geddon. The site takes its name from the City of Megiddo, in recent
years excavated by the French, and the mountain there, Har Megiddo
The corruption is immediately apparent in Revelations: And they
will gather at a place called in the Hebrew tongue Armageddon for
the last battle.
BEAUTY AND fOCTKY IN TNE LAND
THROUGH THIS VALLEY came the Pharaohs. Saul succumbed to
the Philistines on Mt. Gilboa. Holofernes, the captain of Sen
nacharib's forces, raised his battle cry in Armageddon. The Mac
cabees fought the Greeks at the foot of Mt. Tabor, the site of De-
borah's prophecy. The Byzantines mixed it up with the Moslems.
Napoleon strode through the valley, and Allenby gained control of
Palestine there to become Allenby. Lord of Megiddo.
One can go on and onand not alone about Armageddon or Bet
Shearim. The varieties are infinite at Tiberias and the caves of
Arabel, where the Maccabees fought to the last the forces of Herod;
Capernaum, where stand the awesome remains of a magnificent sec
ond century synagogue; Migdal, the site of the Valley of "Ganei
Sa'arim," and the apex of the Via Mares to the land of the Phoenic-
ians and Damascus; Caeserea, a Roman and Crusader monument to
imperialism in the name of religion; and more.
The point is that tradition lives here in every rock and stone. I
have seen fertile olive trees whose trunks may be 2,000 years old
Tradition is man's link with his past and his assurance for a future.
Many of the poets of America have fled to other lands to seek tradi
tion. But Hebrew culture was already the heritage of the prophets,
and this is what makes Israel excitingand beautiful. And her
beauty explains the poetry of the Bible and the daring of her history,
which even m the mildly wilful distortion of my material soul here
high atop the Dan Carmel, I tan enjoy as I prepare for a private
meeting with the Prime Minister
aW


<) Friday. June 14,1963
-JmlstithrkHan
1)
George Heuser: The Man Who Came to Town
Page 5-A
By JOHN DORNBERG
FRANKFURT -^JTA) Be-
fore the U.S. Army started its
buildup in the post-Korea invasion
days of 1950, Kaiserslautern, Ger-
many, was but a name on the road
to Paris.
In five short years the town had I
an additional population of 30.000;
American servicemen and their
dependents and became infamous!
as the Sin City of Germany, the'
place where the Wild West had
come to life again.
"K-rown," as U.S. soldiers,
famous for language of their
own, soon called it, had a wild and
wooly reputation. Vice and
crime were rampant as prosti-
tutes, confidence men, black
marketeers, pimps, gamblers,
bar owners and sharpsters flock-
ed in to fleece American Gl's
and cash in on the boom.
The little city's 80,000 solid
burghers acted shocked, although
they all realized that the Ameri-
can invasion meant their economic
salvation.
Sorry He Left
Then a man named Dr. George
Heuser came to town to take
charge of the Kaiserslautern crim-
inal police department. He soon
was not only chief of detectives
but advanced to director of the en-
tire Kaiserslautern force.
For two years he waged ruth-
less war on the underworld, lead-
ing raid after raid of German
cops and U.S. Army MP's to clean
up Sin City.
In German police and American
IIP circles he had a solid reputa-
tion as one of the most competent
crimebusters in the business.
The town's burghers loved him
because he had restored a sem-
blance of law and order to their
community.
He was frequent guest at
U.S. Army social gatherings. Dr.
Heuser was always welcome at
Kaiserslautern's posh officers'
club and he was an adept at bal-
ancing martinis in one hand,
hors d'ouevres in the other, as
he was at clinking beer steins
with his teutonic friends in an
old inn downtown.
When, in May, 1957, he was pro-
moted to chief of the Rhineland-
Palatinate's state police criminal
division, Kaiserslautern city fath-
ers and U.S. Army officials were
sorry to see him go. But they all
agreed that he" rightfully earn-
ed his promotion.
Today, in a German courtroom
in Coblenz, as he has for the past
four months, Heuser will again
take his seat as chief defendant
in the biggest war crimes trial
since the Nuremberg tribunals.
Heuser, it turned out, not only
had assumed a fake doctor title
in the jungle of postwar confusion,
but had been a captain of the SS.
All of hi police experience, be-
fore he donned the uniform of the
Rhineland-Palatinate forces in
1953. had been gained in the ser-
vice of the Gestapo and the SS.
He is accused", along' with ll
other SS men who served in a
special security police squad near
Minsk, Russia, from 1941 to 1944,
of having murdered 70,000 Russian
Jews, Gypsies, feeble-minded per-
sons, and other "undesirable ele-
ments."
The trial, now in its fourth
month, is actually called the
Heuser case because the "Herr
Doktor" went about his wartime
work with the same energetic
attention to meticulous details
as he did the task of cleaning up
Kaiserslautern.
Heuser, as his former subordi-
nates in the Rhineland-Palatinate
police force discovered, exceeded
all his wartime comrades in bru-
tality. In addition to "normal"
liquidations, Heuser gained a repu-
tation for ordering "special execu-
tions" by burning his victims alive
or simply shooting them down
when he had the urge.
Central Question
How could a man like Heuser
rise to such heights in the official-
dom of what is supposed to be a
democratic postwar Germany?
That is one of the questions
which the Coblenz trial, despite its
weeks and weeks of testimony and
mountains of documentary mat-
trial may never answer.
It is a question which all Ger-
mans though, as they read the
daily news dispatches of the trial
proceedings, ought to be asking
themselves.
When Heuser was arrested in
1950, those who had worked with
him refused to believe the
charges.
A Kaiserslautern newspaperman
whose attitude on such matters is
heyond reproach, told this writer
bluntly:
"It can't be true. I've known
him for five years. I'm sure
they've made a mistake in iden-
tity." But it wasn't a mistake.
Eager to Prepare Case
And as the case against Heuser
took shape, people in Kaiserslau-
tern began 10 remember with what
enthusiasm he had investigated
the discovery of some skeletons
near Kaiserslautern which, rumor
had it, were the remains of Ger-
mans executed by American sol-
diers in 1945.
They also recalled that he was
just as eager to prepare the case
against Max Bumb, a local busi-
nessman, charged with killing an
SS man whom he found plunder-
ing his property in the spring of
1945.
But this was all afterthought.
Heuser had once been at the pin-
nacle in his profession and it
hadn't entered anyone's mind to
question his background.
Many other Heusers have since
been caught. More and more keep
turning up.
Just the other day an investic -
tion was started against Theod
Saevecke, a high-ranking German
Federal security police official
i who headed the "treason" secti'
I of ths government's Bonn Secur-
j ity Group before being appoints I
! to head the "murder" squad
the West German Federal Crin
nal Bureau in Wiesbaden.
Saevecke, it turns out, was I
SS captain, too. He has be
accused of participating in brut; i-
ities in Tunis and Milan curii :
the war.
How many Heusers and Sa
veckea are left to be "discovt
ed?"
Summer Program
Listed on Beach
"Summer Fun for Everyone," 3
colorful brochure containing a
complete list of sports, games
tournaments, day and overnigu
camping trips, leagues, f ami 17
nights, and other events is nr
available for distribution, an*
nounces Jack Woody, superinte-i.
dent of recreation, City of Miai 1
Beach.
Summer playground program of
the Miami Beach Recreation De-
partment will be in effect from
Monday, June 17 through Aug. 1".
Registration is scheduled for Fri-
day, June 14. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. X
all of the city's parks and play-
grounds.
Boys and girls may sign up for
a wide range of activities act
special events for each age, and
will meet playground leaders and
directors. Daily schedules ara
posted at each park.
Sn ike JHail
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Feb. 8, 1963. a delegation of
the American Jewish Congress,
Jewish Labor Committee, Jewish
War Veterans, Je\\ish Community
y Council Washington, D.C., Union
of American Hebrew Congregations
(Reform) and the Union of Ortho-
dox Jewish Congregations met with
State Department officials to urge
them to seek ratification of the
UN Genocide Convention.
Senate Foreign Relations Com
mittee Chairman J, w. Fulbright
has declared that his committee
might recommend ratification if
.1 had "the full weight and support
of the Administration."
Louis E. Shelter, spokesman
for the delegation, pointed out that
Rusk, now Secretary ol
State, luul in 1950 testified in sup
jort >>f ratification. The Conven-
tion ha< been ratified by 67 coun-
tries, including the USSR.
In January, 1903. New York City
Council President Paul Screvamc
introduced a resolution urging the
President of the U.S. and the Sen-
ate to ratify the UN Genocide Con-
vention.
We urge that our Senators of
Florida will introduce or support
"he UN Genocide Convention rati-
:ication.
MRS. LEAN K. ROY
Hi* lean
Euromart Council
Rules Out Link
With Israel Now
Continued from Page 1-A
lowering of external tariffs; 3.
Negotiations for reduction of quan-
titative restrictions which some
of the six nations impose on im-
ports; 4. Negotiations to case
customs on a number of Israeli
exports.
The only apparent gain for Is
rael appeared to be in the tact
that Dr. Selijer did not restrict
the discussable items to grape-
fruit, bathing suits and fertilise! 1
had originally been indicated,
"e hinted that other Israeli pro
ducts could be discu-sed. It was
'ndicated these might include
"'ranges, Israel's basic export.
first Lady Of Hadassah
EI96J P Icll'md Co
Henrietta Szold lived an amazingly varied
life, but she is best known as the founder
of Hadassah. Vet a contemplation of her
lift and work reveals her as one ol those
rare spirits Imse abnegation and dedica-
tion toothers offers hope to the human race.
Born on December 21, I860, in Balti-
more. Maryland, Henrietta began her
can 1 r as a teacher. She devoted hersell to
l work and the Americanization ol
Jewish immigrants to this country. That
would seem to be career enough for one
lifetime, but, in 189:1. Miss Szold became
editorial secretarj of the Jewish Publica-
tion Society. She worked as a translator
and editor for the next tw enty-live > ear-
When she was almost .Ml years old. Miss
Szold's life changed dramatically. During
her first visit to Palestine she was appalled
by the disease and squalor she saw. She
decided to do something about it. Her
idea was to install a district nursing sys-
tem in Palestine. That idea was the
beginning of Hadassah, which first founded
the American Zionist medical unit.
Once again. hen 1 litler came to power,
Henrietta Szold saw a human need. Il
was apparent that the rescue ol Jewish
children from the Nazis was most urgent.
Though she was now 75, Miss Szold be-
came tlu' director of the Youth Aliyah
movement. Through hi n Ifortsas head of
the Aliyah thousands pf Jewish children
.civ saved and brought to Palestine. In
1945, Miss Szold's life and work ended.
Social worker, Zionist, editor, founder
of Hadassah and rescuer of Jewish children
from the Nazi gas chambers. Henrietta
Sxold lived a full and useful life. The world
is belter for her passage through it.
First with the hmest Cigarettes
through Lorillard research


Page 6-A
+Je*isli ftcridliar]
Fridcy. June 14, 1963^
Germany Schedules More Nazi Trials
Three Coral Gables students who were presented with schol
arships to the Union of American Hebrew Congregations
Southeast Camp Institute during confirmation exercises on
Wednesday at Temple Judea. Left to right are Rabbi Morde-
cai Podet, spiritual leader of Temple Judea; Wayne Silver, son
of Judge and Mrs. Sam Silver; Cheryl Kronowitz, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Kronowitz; Eric Balber, son of Dr. and
Mrs. George Balber, who have earned the "Camperships'
for high scholastic achievements and will be sent to the camp
In (Cleveland, Ga., by the Temple Sisterhood in August; Mrs.
Frank Toback, Sisterhood president.
Sharett Says Diaspora Will
Flourish for a Long Time
NEW YORK (WNS) Moshe
Sharett, former Prime Minister of
Israel, declared his belief recent
ly that Jewish communities out-
side of Israel would continue to
exist for the foreseable future. At
the same time, the chairman of
the Jewish Agency executive also
contended that Israel was already
the potential home not only of its
present inhabitants but of all Jews
who want to go there or need to
do so.
He said that even if it was poss-
ible to maintain a steady influx
of 100.000 immigrants a year to
Israel, it would take "i\\ least 100
years" to linns the more than
Jews in other countries
t> Israel, "not to mention any nut-
ural increase that would occur
among them in the meantime."
the certainty ol Jew-
ish life outside ol Israel, sharett
.-. id there Should he a partner
.ship between Israeli Jew.- and
"conscious Jews" outside of Is-
rael for a more intensive joint en-
deavor to preserve Jewish poo
plehood and Jewish culture. Is-
rael, he said, was 'but a means"
to preserve the Jewish people and
it> culture which should also he
the .goal of ''consciOUl Jews" in
ether countries.
He spoke at a meeting at which
he and Prof. Mordecai Kaplan
were inducted as honorary mem-
bers of the Farband Labor Zion-
ist Order. Dr. Kaplan said thai
support bj American Jews of Is-
rael was "indispensable to the
survival ol the Jewish people
throughout the world." He also
reiterated his long-standing i>n>-
posal for tin' reconstitution ol the
Jewish people :i- a world commun-
ity with the Jewish CORimunitj in
Israel ;is its hub.
f BONN (JTA) Eighteen
rears after the war, there are still
more than 600 trials scheduled to
| take place in Germany of Nazis
charged with killing Jews and
others in concentration camps and
in Nazi held territories, it was re-
ported here recently. The report
said that it would take two to
three years to complete all the
pending cases.
The Federal Supreme Court at
I
Rabbi Shapiro
Named to Unit
Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro, spiri-i
tual leader of the Beth David Con-
gregation, has been elected to the
executive council of the Rabbinical
Assembly, governing body of the
Conservative Rabbinate.
Election took place during the
Assembly's 63rd annual conven-
tion held in Greenfield Park, N.V.,
May 5 to 9.
The only spiritual leader from |
the southeast region of the Assem-
bly on the council, Rabbi Shapiro
will serve for three years, join-
ing the 27 rabbis of the council
who are in charge of directing
the affairs of the worldwide or
tanizaiion with a membership of
800.
Rabbi Theodore Friedman is
president of the Rabbinical Assem-
bly.
Karlsruhe meanwhile -ruled thnt
Nazi General Erich Ehrlinger and
his wartime associatesall con-
nected with the notorious Eir.satz
Commandos who conducted the
mass-killing of Jews in Eastern
Europeshould stand a new trial
Ehrlinger had been charged with
responsibility in 1,045 cases of
murder and sentenced in 1961 to
12 years at hard labor. The prose-
iiition appealed the sentence to
the Karlsruhe court as too light.
The Supreme Court now ordered
that the entire Case be referred
back to the lower court, holding
that the crimes committed by the
various defendants had to be judg-
ed individually and not simply as
a joint action.
The prosecution in the mass
murder trial of 11 Nazis accused
of the murder of 35.000 Jews in
the Minsk Ghetto filed an appeal
in Coblenz against a sentence of
three years and six months for
one of the defendants as too liuht.
The prosecution had asked for a
sentence of seven years at hard
IMirrr for Artur Harder of Frank-
furt, 53.
In mother iiiai, a court in
Nuremberg sentenced Joeph |
er. 61. former Nazi regional po-
lice chief in the I'kralne. to seven
years hard labor for complicity m
the war-time murders of 2.40Q
Jews. Judge Karl Kristl also len-
teneed Wilhelm Wocker, 64. an
oher Nazi police official in the
Ukraine, to three years and eight
months at hard labor for compile,
ity in more than 1,000 of the kill-
ings.
Business Firm Formed
Sylvan A Lipkin and Gerald R,
Falick. business and estate insur-
ance counselor-, have announced
formation of the firm of Lipkin.
Falick and Associates, with <>t
Hces at 990 SW 1st St.
DRIVE IT
...DONT
DREAM IT
Finance your new or used
car through a low cost
installment loan at
AMERICAN
f
250 S I f FIRS
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Stops Itch-Relieves Pain
wYork,N.Y.(Sporil)-Forth
first time science has found anew
healing substance with the aston-
ishing ability to shrink hemor-
rhoids, stop rectal itch and to
relieve painwithout surgery.
In case after case, while gently
relieving pain, actual reduction
(shrinkage) took place.
Most amazing Of all results
Were so thorough that suffefera
made astonishing statements like
"Piles have ceased to be a
problem!"
The secret isanewhealingsub-
tance (Bio-Oyne*) discovery
of a world-famous research
This substance is now available
In tUppoaitOTTf or ointment form
under the name Preparation //.
At all drug counters.
Hemophilia Chapter Meeting
Next meeting of the South Flor
ida Chapter. Hemophilia Founda-
tion, will be at 8 p.m., Friday,
June 28. ;it the John Klliolt Blood
Hank. 1800 N\V loth Ave Dr, John
Tabak will report on "Hypnosis
i ted in Hemophilia Tooth Extrac-
tion."
G
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Friday, June 14, 1963
*Jenist> FlcrkJI&n
Page 7-A
Cedars of Lebanon Elects Harry Lewis As New President
Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El, re-
ceives the keys to a new school bus for the Religious School
-.-from Mrs. Sol Goldstein, outgoing president of the Sisterhood
"Vhich donated the bus. Looking on. Mrs. Sam Wiesen. as-
sistant treasurer of the group, and Morrie Tarasow, educa-
tion director of the school.
Alleged Agents'* Trial
Under Way in Basle
Harry L. Lewis, 9200 W. Bay
Harbor Dr., has been elected pres-
ident of Cedars of Lebanon Hos-
pital, succeeding Samuel T. Sa-
|>iro, who will serve as president
emeritus.
Lewis' elevation to the post was
announced at the annual meeting
held Wednesday night at the hos-
pital, 1321 NW 14th St.
Lewis was associated for 15
years in New York City with large-
scale industrial developers and in-
vestors Jack D. Weiler and B. H.
Swig, ol Sun Francisco. He is a
tax law counselor, and has been
active with numerous philanthrop-
ic and communal projects.
In accepting the post, Lewis
called attention to Cedars' new
electronic heart monitor which
will watch a heart patient's con-
dition round-the-clock, a com-
plete heart pavilion on the fourth
floor, automated blood-test equip-
ment, expanded X Ray Labora-
tories, enlarged surgical suites,
rd maternity wingall being
constructed and installed within
the next few months.
The fully accredited, non-sectar-
ian community hospital has 108
beds at present, Lewis explained.
nAktii UWiS
c-lected to serve with Lewis in-
clude Stanley C. Myers, chairman
of the board; Sam Luby, Ben
Novak. K. Albert Pallot and David
Sluzin vice presidents; Sidney
Arorovitz, secretary; Morris Lo-
maskin, assistant secretary; Sid-
ney Lefcourt, treasurer; and Rob-
ert Russell, assistant treasurer.
Board of trustees are R. Will-
iam Apte. Elliott Blumenthal,
Irving Cypen, Joseph A. Garfield,
Herbert Geiernter, Louis E. Gold-
man, Col. Nathan B. Rood, Rob-
art Russell. Sol C. Shaye, Saul Sil-
berman, Samuel J. Spector, Har-
old Thurman, Joseph Weintraub
and Stanlev A. Wolff.
Hospital administrator Sanford
K. Bronstein announced that the
officers and trustees will intensi-
fy efforts to raise funds for the
building program.
Dr. Lehrman Back from Trip
Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual From Chicago, Dr. Lehrman
leader of Temple Emanu-El, has j went t0 New York to participate
just returned from a trip north- ,he Rabbinic Cabinet and Jubi.
which took him to Chicago and|
New York.
In Chicaeo. he delivered the
lee Committee meetings of the
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America, which were called by Dr.
Continued from Page 1-A
Through them, he said he had been
brought into contact vwth Ben-Gal
on a number of occasions, report-1
a ig to him on the work which he
i.ad done in contacting the fami-
lies ol German scientists whom
he tried to persuade to leave
Egypt.
Ben Gal told the court that he
was born in Israel, the son of a
decided to leave his Egyptian em- carpcntcr and attended elementary
ployers after he realized they schoo, and a vocatiODai school be
were planning Israel* annihilation forc scrving in lhe Israeli armv.
and that his action* might also Afler nis army servicei he said.
have serious consequences for hl served with thc Ministry of.
western countries. Education as a youth instructor
Dr. Jokelik said that after he from 1951 t0 October 1962 when he
left his work in Egypt, he return- Was given the opportunity of trav-
ed to Europe where he was con- eling to Europe on behalf of the
tacted by two Israeli agents in, Ministry to study youth problems
Wurtztourg earlier this year, in Germany and Switzerland.
Am ha anLH h., had h#f>n
He told the court his contact
with Dr. Jokelik had nothing to
do with his youth assignment
and he had no other secret or
official tasks. He said his ap-
proach to Dr. Jokelik was un-
dertaken at the request of "a
friend of mine." He denied he
had ever been a secret aent and
said his actions had only been
prompted by patriotism and that
he orly desired to be useful
while he was in Europe.
principal address at the closing
Completion of the upper three session of the 66th annual confer- Lms Finkelstein. chancellor of
floors will add 174 beds for a total] ence of the Zionist Organization 1 the Seminary. Next year, the
of 282. The hospital opened its. 0f Chicago. Guest of honor at j Seminary celebrates its 75th anni-
doors in November, 1961 and has j the dinner was Sidney J. Letush, verasry and plans are being for-
been functioning at near-full capac- r<,,irin*? Prudent of the organs- mutated for the nationwide cele-
tion, and a 10,000-tree forest in Is- bration. Dr. Lehrman is a mem-
rael was dedicated to him by the ber of the National Jubilee Corn-
trustees Jewish National Fund. mittee.
ity.
Others
officers and
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During the testimony of Dr.
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the court's attention to the fact
that the entire accusation was
ba>ed on the words of Heidi
Goercke, daughter of Paul
Goercke, the German scientist
now working in Egypt and that all
relatives were present in Egypt.
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Friday, June 14, 1963
Israel Replies to Khrushchev Proposal
>**
Highly-prized community service award, presented annually
o a teen-age club of the YM and YWHA of Greater Miami
-i recognition of outstanding service work, is given this year
*d the girls of Tau Alpha Omega, a senior high group at the
Tiami YMHA Branch. Accepting the award for TAO is Judi
:piegel (left), president, from Herschel Rosenthal, Miami
MHA president. The award is based on a competition
cmong 30 senior high clubs at the various "Y" branches
roughout Dade County.
Continued from Page 1-A
October, Foreign Minister Golda
Meir reiterated an appeal to the
Arab states to agree to general
Israel-Arab disarmament with mu-
tual supervision, the statement con-
tinued. "The support of the powers
for this proposal would assuredly
have thrust back danger in our
region." the reply added
Before dealing with the sub-
stance of the Soviet proposal,
the foreign Ministry's reply
stated: "It is difficult to with-
hold certain observations touch-
ing on a number of errors, omis-
sions and inexact interpretations
in the Soviet note as far as the
State of Israel is concerned."
While the Soviet note mentioned
great sufferings from time im-
meorial of Mediterranean peoples
I ranging from ancient Egypt to
I Carthage, it ignored Israel, "one
people whose place and historical
, cultural and political influence in
I this region are perhaps not inferior
! to those of the peoples mentioned."
the statement stressed.
Similarly, the reply noted, when
it described the feelings of mil-
lions who live in the region and
dwelt on the fact that nuclear arm-
Israel Joins World Lament for Pope John
ament is to be found at the walls
I of the Vatican. Jerusalem, Mecca
and Medina, it referred cnJy to
Christians and Moslems as con-
cerned with the welfare of those
I cities "but the note fails to refer
to the Jews, although Jerusalem is
the historical capital of the people
of Israel, the city of the prophets
who were first to preach the idea
of universal peace and the city
that has been sacred to the entire
Jewish people from antiquity to
the present day."
Furthermore, the reply stressed,
contrary to what has been said In
the note. Israel was compelled in
October, 1956 to defend its borders
and the lives and property of its
citizens against incessant acts of
aggression, murder and pillage per-
, petrated by Egypt, and that Israel
at no time bombed Cairo or Port
Said: in fact they never attempted
| to reach either place.
With regard to the fundamen-
tal assumptions of the Soviet
proposal, the note said, Israel
, desires most solemnly to empha-
size that every expression of ap-
preciation about the danger of
arming and nuclear warfare, and
the initiative to labor for their
prevention, evokes a most posi-
five response. Israel has repeat-
edly and consistently sounded a
warning of the danger of nuclear
rearmament and at the October
' session of the General Assembly
went on record that: "Israel sup
port* every means that may
limit and decrease nuclear wea
j pens worldwide," the note said.
Citing the Arab public threats to
destroy Israel, the note stressed
that in these circumstances, the
supply of arms in vast volume to
the Arab governments and es
pecially since the end of 1955 t<
Egypt "with utter disregard ot
the policy of belligerency which
those states follow, creates a direct
threat to Israel and undermines in
tcrnational peace adding constant
ly to the risk of a conflagration
"It cannot be foreseen to wha*
consequences war may lead in our
days even if it be only 'convention
al" war. how it can be stopped and
how it will end if it should br*;it
out in our region and bring dis
aster to all people in it." the note
pointed out.
Isrel Named to Board
Samuel Isrel, 1500 Bay Rd.. a
member of Temple Israel o!
' Greater Miami, has been appoint
ed to the board of trustees of the
Jerusalem School of the Hebrew
| Union College-Jewish Institute ol
Religion. Isrel had attended the
dedication of the school in the
spring.
JERUSALEM (JTA) Presi
.It it Shazar declared this week in
cable to the Vatican that the
pie of Israel and he personally
| ned in the "heavy grief of the
tholic world over the death ol
1 pe John XXIII."
hief Rabbi Yitzhak Nissim and
Zorach Warhaftig. Minister of
ligious Affairs, also expressed
idolences and noted the Pope's
14 Cross Offers Swim lessons
i observance of Gov. Farrisi
E yant's declaring June as "Wat-;
e Safety Month," Dads: County
apter, American Red Cross will
- Vt free swimming instruction to!
all ages of children and adults, at
levels of swimming skills.
humanitarian concern for the wel-
fare of Jews during his long career
in the Catholic hierarchy.
Throughout the world, Jew-
ish spokesmen expressed their
sense of loss at the passing of a
Pontiff who had left an indel-
ible impression of concern for
all humanity. Among those in '
the United States doing so was
the National Community Rela-
tions Advisory Council, the
World Council of Synagogues,
the Rabbinic*! Council of Amer j
ica, the Anti-Defamation League,
the Hebrew-Union College-Jew- |
ish Institute of Religion, the
union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations, Hadassah, the Zionist
Organization of America, the Na-

EVENT-FUJi^
WESTBROOKE
tioral Council of Jewish Women
and others.
In Rome, the Union of Italian
Jewish Communities sent a tele-
gram to the Vatican, as did the
World Jewish Congress in London.
Others were British Common-
wealth Chief Rabbi Israel Brodie,
Grand Rabbi Jacob Kaplan of
Paris, the Central Jewish Consis-
tory of Belgium, and the DAIA,
the central body of Argentine,
Jewry.
Dr. Nanum Goldmann, president,
of the World Jewish Congress,;
sent a message to the Vatican in,
the name of the organization and j
its affiliated groups throughout
the world, expressing "our deep
distress on the occasion of the"
passing" of Pope John XXIII.
"His death deprives all man-1
kind of a oble spiritual and reli-'
gious leader," the message said.'
"His radiance transcended the
frontiers of faith. His courageous
unswerving action to preserve
peace and his advocacy of coop-
eration of all peoples of all reli-
gions won him the respectful
sympathy and veneration of all."
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The DiLido Hotel, one of the
most luxurious on Miami Beach's
hotel row. is about to undergo an
interior face-lifting.
An extensive renovation pro
kram from the penthouse on down
was announced this week by
George Casper, general manager'
Refurbishing of the 350-room
hotel on the ocean and Lincoln
Road Mall is expected to be com-
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*-B*-Sl5**A7_ **!L


Friday, June 14. 1963
;>
^knistinoridftajn
Page 9-A
English Jewish Publishers Convene
NEW YORK (JTA) The than 50 publishers and.editors of macy of Jewish education" in this
problems facing the American! Jewish weeklies throughout the country were adopted
Jewuh.4nmunitie9 hj.regardI tc.country were under the presi-, other resolutions saluted Israel's
Jewish education work on behal dency of Joseph G. We.sberg, edi- new President Schncour Zalman
liifr a lead"sh'P- social, tor of the Jewish Advocate of Bos- Snazari congra.ulated the United
r!f!r- *"a,irS' 3nd thl ^1 t0n- I Jewish Appeal on its 25th anruver-
those issues impose on the Eng-i
coSnrrw^SssKere .
The first luncheon session was sary. and hailed "the history re-
past week at the opening session of
ic Agency, which serves the ] Israel bonds.
I J
the 21st annual convention of the English-language Jewish news-1 Morris J. Janoff. editor-publish-
American Jewish Press Associa- P!PfrS' e ~M,on *" "nduct; er of the Jcrsey C"y Jewisn Stan-
tion. The sessions, at the Over- fd Dy, Philip Slomov.tz. editor of dard, was elected president, sue
seas Press Club, attended by mpre he1.Jt'wlsh **" .* Dctrolt;. a needing Joseph G. Weisberg. edi-
________________________. __ | leading member of the association tor of the Jewish Advocate, of Bos-
^ well as vice president of JTA. ton. Leo H. Frisch, editor of the
BB Youth WH The speakers '"eluded Boris Smol American Jewish World, SI Paul-
Z ar, editor-in-chief of the JTA, and Minneapolis, was named honorary
Gather 111 N.C. VR'"r M Beinstock' the agency's vice president, the firsl Mich
.... .. ., .. general manager. Nathan Ziprin,, position in the associations his-
t Greater Miami IsraelBond 'chaTrrnan. 'Sto to. the'theme 2 STK5, SUn- Jg ^TcZlXl wortS &
meetuu, of the Israel Bond Board of Governors under his ad- tion of District 5 B'nai B'rith v Ra^Le v pub'ic rela Other officers elected were: Jos-
ministration at the Dupont Plaza Hotel. Rosen was also con- Youlh Organization. VETlJSi* }f.t -. ." cph Cummings, B'nai B'r.th Mess-
grarula'.ed upon becoming a grandfather for the first time
when bis daughter. Mrs. Linda Hamen, of Baltimore, gave
birth to a son. Offering best wishes are (from left) Jacob Rif-
kin. Louis Rudtliek, Sam Blank and Jack S. Popick.
Double congratulations are extended to Leonard Rosen (
cen-
Other officers elected were: Jos-
Youth Organization. r tne unHea Jew, ^ AngeJes AJ Golomb>
To be held at Camp Blue Star, ish Appeal, was a guest speaker. Pittsburgh Jewish chronicle and
Resolutions deploring "the ves- Mrs. Samuel Neusnef, Connecticut
Jewish Ledger, vice presidents;
Jimm Wisch, Texas Jewish Post
of Dallas and Fort Worth, secre-
Strauss is Evasive About
Bonn Diplomatic Recognition
Hendersonville, N.C., from June;
21 to 26, some 30 representatives y^J" ^ ~nelai ^ wUgloti big
from Miami will join 150 delegates otry.. in the Unitcd states reaf.
from seven states on the east fjrming the principle of State-
coast. Church separation in American tary; and Rex Jacobs, Buffalo
Keynote speaker will be Rich-j life, and underscoring "the pri-1 Jewish Review, treasurer,
ard Lobenthal, director of the An-
Co' *mued fr>m Page 1-A
issue; the relationship between
Israel ;.nd the Federal Republic
of West German)
The rallies petered out. prin-
cipally because the Government
preunried neve- <> be very ccr
lain ;>bout the exact arrival
time of the German leader. As
a result, their theme took a mild
mannered "Rau- Mit Strauss'"
direction, which largely failed
to get off the iround. Israels
big security gun, Shimon Peres,
wltoro some see Mr. Ben-Gur-
iou's heir apparent, adopts the
ti-Dcfamation League of B'nai]
B'rith in North Carolina and Vir-
ginia. He will discuss the nec-
essity of expanding human rela-
tions programs in a world grow-
ing smaller as a result of improv ;
But this is not the only evasion ed travel and communications,
in which Strauss engaged. When
1
Have that
some <>f us at the conference pro-
tested his less than fair view of
history, .Mr. Strauss updated his
commentary with another old
saw: If we grant Israel diplo-
matic recognition. Israel might
extend the privilege to include
Zeev Dover, Israel Consul sta-
tioned in Atlanta, Ga., and Stuart
Morrison, director of the Amigo
program for The Miami Herald,
will also address the groups.
There will be a program of soc-
ial and athletic activities, includ-
You'll find complete
facilities to exactly satisfy
your needs in the Kismet,
Aladdin, Scheherazade and
Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a
wedding or a private party!
East Germany, as well. This is mg contcsts in oratory -f0r the
c
a consequence, he suggested,
"against which we must protect
ourselves."
Whatever the lessons to be
learned from the Strauss visit.'
whose purposes were obviously,
more than a tourist's look-see, mon
Aleph Zadiz Aleph and B'nai B'rith
Girls.
The convention will be conduct-
ed by Renee Michael, Atlanta,
president of BBG, and Sam Solo-
Charleston, president of
position that ihu country has no one thing appears certain: Ger':A|Pen Zadick Alcpn-
many is still a hot issue in Is-1 Honored guest will be Mrs. Al-;
rael today where, from the point! fred Reich, president. District 5,
of view of some quarters, Euro- B'nai B'rith Women. Chairman of
pean history has not marched the BBYO board of directors is
forward since 1945. Mrs. Henry Steinhauser.
Launch Heart Research Project
&
alternative bu". t > maintain rela-
tions with Germany in a world
where politics ramt reckon with
realities rather than sentiment.
for his part. Mr. Strauss'
position has been pretty much
the same, stemming from a
down-to-earth assumption thai
each nation has something to of-
fer Uk other. Yet. when cor-
respondents at a press conlcr-
ence here asked Mr. Strauss why BUFFALO (JTA) A heart Studies have indicated that exer
Germany refuses to enter into researcj, projt.ct to learn the ef- eise may have a key role in re-
tormal diplomaHc relations with (,.>r.-K.> on the level of ducing ,he cholestero1 lcvcIs and
Israel re rai*e; the old saw that fects '" exercl8C on ,jnt ltve "to te-. the theory, the Health Edu-
has no basil in tact today, and Cholesterol in the blood was start- ca(jon Cornmittee 0f the .Jewish
is the fanciest iodtte on earth *> here by the Public Health Re- Ccnter is selecting a study group
is the nncieK oag on earn. ^^ .stiUlU. for Chronic Dis- for this special project Volun-
Why did Israel deny us diplo- wage ()f Ih(, stak, University ol teer8 are males 25 years and old-
matic -ecogniti >t back in 1952. Buffalo in cooperation with the er ar.d selections will be made
when the choice as all hers?" Jewish Center of Buffalo. first among participants in the
Center's physical activities at the
Center plus a number of sedentary
people for control purposes.
Tests will be repeated at three-
month intervals and volunteers
will provide information on past
history, family history, dietary
habits and customary physical ac-
tivities. Anonymity of the volun-
teers has been assured.

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HOLLYWOOD-BY-THE-SEA


Page 10-A
+Jewisfrtk)r8dter)
Friday. June 14. 1963
Attack at Tiberias Causes Concern
A.
The Prime Minister meanwhile
reiterated in Knesset Israels will
yc.cs'der h1'"''1'1' (lls
armament for Israel and the neigh-
boring Arab states under mutual
inspection even before any inter-
U Thant notional disarmament went into
over the effect. He also said that Israel | was a reference to a proposal made
v mild accept United Nations sup- b) the
ervision over disarmament and
that Israel's policy in this respect
not conditioned on general
Teamwork counts, and nowhere was this proven more effec-
ively than by three executives of the Walter E. Heller Com-
pany, working lor the Banks and Loan Companies Group oi
he Finance Division of the 1963 Combined Jewish Appeal
They are (left to right) Herbert Gruber, co-chairman of the
Mnance Division; Saul A. Schulman, associate chairman of
3anks and Loan Companies; and Leonard H. Zigman. who
received citations for their efforts in behalf of the 1963 CJA.
JERUSALEM (JTA) Re
newed attacks on Israeli tieldwork-
ers south ol J-aJc,e.Tibecias resulted Jngaess
in instructions this week to MiCO-
ael Comay Israel's United Na-
tions delegation head, to convey
to UN Secretary Genera
Israels grave concern'
attacks.
Prime Minister David Ben-Gur-
ion conferred with Israel Chief ol
Staff Major General Zvi Tsur over
the renewed gunfire and the issue '
also was taken up by Mrs. G.il. a world disarmament.
Meir. Israel's Foreign Minister,
when she received Lt. Gen. Odd
Bull, the new chief of the United
Nations Truce Supervisory Organ
ization.
Political sources here express-
ed anxiety over the new Syrian
attacks which were aimed at
fields in the demilitariied zone
which had twr been fired on
before and which art clearly in-
side Israeli territory. The field-
workere were fired on at Shear
HagoJan. The Syrian* appar-
ently were determined to do
their utmost to prevent cultiva-
tion of a land parcel. No cas-
ualties were reported in the at-
tack.
He made the statements in re-
ply to Shmuel Mikunis, Commun-
ist jleputy, who had asked wheth-
er the Government would' support
the initiative of "other factors''
to establish the Mediterranean
area as a nuclear-free zone. This
Soviet Union to Mediter-
ranean area countries two weeks
ago which was promptly branded
a propadanga act by the United
Slates.
FULLY AIR-CONDITIONED
S/S FLORIDA
3 DAY CRUISES
MIAMI
Florida Delegates Will Attend BB Confab
District Grand Lodge 5. B'nai
"Vrith will open its 87th annual
invention on Sunday night at the
Americana Motor Hotel in At-
nta. Ga. Jack Jenkins, of Wash-
ngton. DC. president of the dis-
-ict. will open the four-day con-
em ion.
Heading delegations from B'nai
nth lodges throughout Florida
ill be Benjamin Goldfield. of
~iaytona Beach, president of the
"lorida State Federation.
Maurice Feingold. president, will
ad delegations from lodges here
-i his capacity as president of the
-outh Florida Council.
Others in positions of leader-
ship who will attend the Atlanta
convention rt Samuel Nieberg,
secoetd vice president and only
ankir.g officer of District 5,
9*ni B'rith; E. Albert Pallor,
member of the board of gov-
rnor of the Supreme Lodge;
and Judge Milton Friedman, im-
mediate past president of the
district. All are from Miami.
Mrs. Alfred Reich, president oi
B'nai B'rith Women. District 5.
a panel discussion on Tuesday af
ternoon, whose theme is "The
Impact of 50 Years of the Anti
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith."
During the four-day convention.
also of Miami, will head local dele- Brooks Hays, special assistant to
gations of women's chapters to the
convention, which is expected to
attract some 500 persons from
Maryland through Florida,
Burnett Roth, chairman of the
ADL Region, will be featured in.
Ito
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Visitors ntkoffli aboard 3 to 4 PM
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foot ol Nassau's famous shopping district... 2
flights at sea, 2 full days and a night in Nassau I
Campari jad ymll it flO 1
the Presiaent of the United States,
will be a guest speaker. Label
Katz. international president of
B'nai B'rith, will make a special
presentation of the order's Foun-
dation Fellowship Award.
New MD At Surprise Party
will enjoy the real
Newark
at the new and e'C'lir-g Sf'plton lowers
Finest East Side local*' m;*-
way b;i..een United MoftOMd
ond Rockefeller Cerv -se to
all Irani) ...otion and ..rials.
Seou ifjl oircc--?'"' ;rmt
and suites with le!e ,n "at
mast moderate rates!
OUTDOOR ROOF GARDEN
AND SUN DECK
SWlMFftlfe:
Guest of honor at a suprise
party this week was Lawrence B.
Robbins, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Robbins. who graduated from the
University of Miami School of
Medicine on Tuesday.
Hosts at the festivities were
friends Leslie Weisen, William
Kase and Dennis Bookshester.
| whose home on No. Bay Dr. was
| the site of the celebration affair.
Lawrence was recipient of an
| academic scholarship from Miami
Beach High to Emory University
where he made Dean's List, and
was a member and letter winner
, oi the University Track Team.
He was a member of Alpha Ep
silon Pi, social fraternity; Sigma
Delta Psi. national honorary ath-
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At medical school, he was a
member of the Phi Delta Epsilon
medical fraternity and of the Stu-
dent American Medical Assn.
Dr. Robbins leaves for the Los
Angeles County General Hospital
soon to begin a rotating intern-
ship. His future plans include
majoring in surgery.
TICKETS TOURS CRUISES
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Welcome
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Special Family
Occasions
Carrying on our community's
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Welcome Wagon Calls
are made when your
family celebrates a
sixteenth birthday,
announces an
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the birth of
new baby,
or move*
to a new
home.
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.-t*


Friday. June 14. 1963
'^MM TkrHlar)
totalitarianism Subject of New Book
AJ Committee Issues Nationwide
Page 11-A
Miss Beverlye Keusch, whose newspaper article on osteo
pathic medicine was judged to be the year's outstanding
article on the subject, receives the American Osteopathic
Association Annual Journalism Award. Presentation of the
plague is made by Dr. Arthur Lodato (left), past president,
and Dr. Boyce B. Swartz. president of the Dade County Osteo-
pathic Association, at the association's annual banguet at
the Algiers Hotel.
Mrs. Johnson Snubs
Arab Harrassment Bid
Continued on Page 2-A
rightfully expected of such offic-
tentative of a foreign govern- W" State Department official*
... aid the matter would be taken
. ..... under stu.lv. but noted that no
Mrs. Johnson had rejected the formal complaint ha(, bccn maclo
demands of Arab diplomats, that vjc(v Prcsidpnt Johnson.
she resign as honorary chairman____________________._________
cf an Israel Independence Ball.
sponsored by Israel Bonds.
In a letter replying to the
Iraqi Embassy Charge d'Af-
faires, Mr*. Johnson stated: "I
have, for whatever small value
it may be tried to be accessible
nd available to as mar-y as
possible, without distinction as
to religion, race, or region, and
certainly including all states of
the Near East," She add?d that
"I shall continue to do so."
The Iraqi diplomat ha I insist
led en Mrs. Johnson's resignation
because "the State of Israel is
based upon the usurping of an-
lother nation's land bj force, dis-
placing one million Arabs from
Itheir homeland."
Sen. Scott referred specially to
; letter from Najdal Safwat, Iraqi
Embassy Charge d'Affaires, which
Denounced .Mrs. Johnson's partici-
pation in the pro-Israel celebra
Hon. He told the secretary of
State, i urge apecificall) that you
Investigate the matter with a view
In determining whether the Iraqi
nficial has not overstepped the
boundaries of proper conduct
A special guidebook to overcome
widespread "gaps and distortions"
in high school courses dealing
with totalitarianism is being dis-
tributed to social studies teachers
throughout the country, it was an-
nounced here by David B. Flee-
man, president of the Greater Mi-
ami Chapter of the American Jew-
ish Committee.
The guide, an 80-page study en-
titled, "Totalitarianism: New Per-
spectives,'' was sponsored jointly
by the American Jewish Commit-
tee and the National Council for
the Social Studies, and is being
distributed by major U.S. educa-
tional organizations. It was writ-
ten by Prof. William Ebcnstein,
formerly of Princeton University,
and now at the University of Cali-
fornia. The publisher is Holt,
Hinehart and Winston.
Mr. Fleeman said that in most
instances the courses on totalitar-
ianism "treat communism as an
'evil force' with very little ef-
fort to explain its sources, meth-
ods and purposes, while the
subject of fascism is avoided."
Mr. Fleeman pointed out that
"an understanding of the dark
forces of totalitarianism"' is the
best safeguard against "the clear
and present danger communism
poses for the free world," and
against "the recurrence of fascism.
It is essential to the understand-
ing of the true meaning of demo-
cracy."
Education on communism in the
high schools, the committee of-
ficial asserted, "has fallen victim
to anxieties in the community to

avoid attacks from extremist
groUps." An atmosphere has been
created "wherein thoughtful teach-;
Ing on the subject of communism
has become almost synonymous
with subversion."
"This has resulted in either of
two reactions by responsible
school authorities: To teach about
communism in a solely propagan-
da-like fa-hion or to avoid the sub-'
jeet entirely, thus creating a ser-
ious gap in the high school cur-
riculum."
On teaching about fascism, he;
said: "We have perhaps wished
to spare our youth the shock of
; revelations dreadful beyond imag-
inationconcentration camps, gen-'
ocide. We must find the educa-
tional means by which future citi-
zens will understand how even in
1 a civilized society hate can be
turned into a political weapon and
law and human feelings can be
purposefully destroyed. Such un-
derstanding is the best line of de-
f< nse against new manifestations
of this evil."
He pointed out that the 'com-
plex issues of today's world sit-
uation require a much more
thoughtful and analytic approach
to the methods, techniques and
dangers ol totalitarianism."
"Dr. Ebenstein's book fulfills
an important need in counter-
acting a tendency to place all
'isms' in one category. It makes
differentiations between totali-
tarianism and authoritarianism,
and other generally misunder-
stood terms."
"Totalitarianism: New Perspec-
tive;." suggests that totalitari
ism can be best understood by CO
trasting it with its oppositedi
oeracy. It contrasts them th'
"The ultimate aim of.democr;
as a human ideal is to allow ea !h
individual to develop in a soc il
environment of maximum freed' n
and mutual respect Totalit
ianlsm as a form of governm<
and a way of life is charactcriz '
by its fundamental purpose: f
total control of man by the si
recognizing no limits with resp
to either goal or means."
The manual gives the mean. .
of communism as "a rcvoluti' n-
ary movement that seeks to ov,
throw all the existing political a d
economic systems by subversion
or force and to establish the 'die-
tatorship of the Communist P'i
In every country." On fascism, it
states that although the ma
fascist governments were Va
quished in 1945, "their strength
during the preceding decades
demonstrates that democratic na-
tions must always be sensitive io
the danger of fascist groups
home and abroad."
Other sections of the book t
cuss: The difference between o i-
thoritarianism and totalitarian!- i
in modern Russia, Germany a ;t
China: technology and totalit-
ianism; totalitarianism in relati i
to economic development: the si
ial background of fascism a
communism; political and ec
omic life under totalitarianist ?
crnment and the imperially
needs of totalitarianism.
Founded in 1906, the Amerit a
Jewish Committee is a piont -r
human relations agency in this
country, combating bigotry, p -
tecting the civil and religious
rights of Jews here and abroad
and advancing the cause of hum >
rights for all.
lowell to Direct
Cotillion Here
ouhcement is made oi the
pi'pointment of Douglas T. How-
til as director of the s< venth and
kighth grade cotillion at Temple
Judea for the coming season, by
Mrs. Melvin Schwartz, general
rhairman.
Howell has taught physical edu
ration and special classes in soc-
ial dancing in local public schools
for the past eight years. He has
[also taught at the Ethel Howell
[Dance Studio in Oak Ridge, Tenn .
[and is a graduate of the Univer-
sity of Miami, where he majored
| in physical education.
Assisting Howell will be his
wife, Joann, who also attended the
University of Miami, where she
majored in dance and physical
[ education.
The Howells are sponsored by
>r. and Mrs. Rodney Nowakow-
*' who have directed cottilions
r 'he Coral Gables area for the
fast 15 years.
Committee members are Mrs.
Melvin Schwartz, chairman, as-
sisted by Mrs. Jerry Weinstein
a,1(l Mrs. Joseph Rood, co-chair-
men.
Smoke all 7 filter brands and you'll agree:
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Viceroy's got-the
taste thats right!
1983, Brown & Williamson Tobacco Corporation


Page 12-A
+ lf**lstfk)rkik*ri
Friday, June 1C196^,
A
Rabbi Malavsky Designated Chairman
Of JNF Activities in City of Miami
Rabbi Mayer AbramoVitz, pres-
ident of the JNF Southeast Region
oi America, announces the ap-
pointment of Rabbi Morton Mal-
avsky, of the Israelite Center, as
chairman of the Jewish National
Fund for the City of Miami.
Rabbi Malavsky received his
earliest training from his father,
Rabbi Isaac Malavsky, who was
one of the first spiritual leaders
in Mexico City and responsible
for the formation of a synagogue
there.
Rabbi Malavsky was ordainsd
in New York, after graduating
from Mishkan Israel, the Tal-
mudical Academy, New York
University and Central Rabbini-
cal Seminary. He assumed his
first pulpit in Mahanoy City, Pi.,
in 1947 and served for six years.
While in Pennsylvania, Rabbi
Malavsky was active in inter-
faith work, the Zionist Organiza-
tion of America, and the An-
thracite Region of the Rabbinical
Council.
In 1953. Rabbi Malavsky was
elected the first full-time spiritual
leader of tfhe Israelite Center in
Miami.
Among his many affiliations,
Rabbi Malavsky is a member of
the board of directors of the Heart
Association of Greater Miami,'
CANTOR EMANUEL MANDE1
7 Years
Dade Heights Jewish Congregation.
AVAILABLE FOR
HIGH HOLY DAYS
Pbone Wl 7-2790
SINGERS WANTED
MUST BE GOOD READERS.
FOR HIGH HOIY DAY CHOIR.
Contact Cantor Wm. W. lipson
FR 9-6308
SUMMER TUTORING
in all RELIGIOUS SCHOOL SUBJECTS by
BrnnJeis Student with Background of
Study in Israel. Excellent references.
PI 7-5833
j*board of directors of ""SiTultiple
Sclerosis Society, advisory board
of the Bureau of Jewish Educa-
tion, board of directors of Hard
of Hearing Society, advisory board
I of Jewish National Fund, Zionist
Organization of America, B'nai
B*rith Sholem Lodge, Knights of
Pythias Roosevelt Lodge, planning
committee of the National Confer-
ence of Christians and Jews and
American Association of the Unit-
ed Nations. He has served as
secretary, executive secretary,
executive vice president and pres-
ident of the Rabbinical Associa-
tion of Greater Miami, and pres-
ently is chairman of television for
the Rabbinical Association, in
which capacity he is in charge of
weekly programs. Rabbi Malav-
sky is compiler of a book entitled
"Prayers and Praises,*' now in
use for Friday night services, and
"Modern Hebrew Simplified'' for
adult education.
Rabbi Malavsky is a civil de-
fense chaplain for Miami, and
served as part time chaplain for
the V.A. Hospital here. He has
also served as chaplain for the
Dade County jail. Rabbi Malav-
sky has lectured at the Univer-
sity of Miami and is a member
of the revolving faculty of the
College of Jewish Studies.
Rabbi and Mrs. Malavsky are
the parents of three daughters.
In announcing Rabbi Malavsky's
appointment. Rabbi Abramowitz
said that, "in undertaking the
establishment of Me Ami, Miami's
twin city in the State of Israel,
the Jewish National Fund of
Greater Miami serves as an ex-
ample of JNF activities, not only
for the United States, but for the
rest of the Jewish world."
Me Ami, situated on the Jor-
dan border, serves as a bulwark
of security for the entire triangle
in the Galilee area. Rabbi Abram-
owitz declared.
"In keeping with the spirit of
\ision and courage," he said, "we
can look forward to the growth
Oi Jewish National Fund activities
;>nd achievements in our commun-
ity under the leadership of Rabbi
Malavsky."
Moadan to Hear Rabbi Hurwrte
RABBI MORION MALAVSKY
AJCong. Urges
Bryant Form
Bi-Racial Unit
The Southeastern Region of the
American Jewish Congress has
asked Gov. Farris Bryant to help
I "provide a bi-racial structure
j which might adequately deal with
: the existing tensions" resulting
from integration efforts through-
out the South.
In a telegram to Gov. Bryant
last week. Rabbi Leon Kronish,;
president of the region, and spiri-
tual leader of Temple Beth Shol-
om, urged the Governor to "pro-
vide leadership by mobilizing all
the legal and police authority at
your command, all the moral pow-
I er and persuasion of clergymen, j
1 and the prestige of the business!
and professional community on be-
; half of peace and order in our;
: state."
Rabbi Kronish told the Gov I
erner that "the need for this is
evidenced by racial strife which
is occurring in many of owr cit- i
ies," noting that "the Negro
citizen's right to security of per- j
son and his freedom to take a
stand in behalf of existing in-
equities are severely jeopardiz-
ed by mob reaction."
The American Jewish Congress
leader said that the recommend-
ed bi-racial structure would aUo
offer "vigorous and timely lead*
ership to maintain order and san-
ity in the democratic process in
our midst."
Next meeting of Moadon, He-
brew-speaking cultural group of
Greater Miami, will be held on
Satnfday tttgbt-afWitAAniil<*f+cti-
eral Savings and Loan Assn., Wash-
ington Ave. at 12th St.
Guest speaker. Rabbi Morris
Horovitz, will speak on "Crisis in
Hebrew Education."
Rabbi Horovitz is principal of the
Mesivta Senior High School in Mi-
ami Beach and assistant principal
of the Hebrew Academy. A grad-
uate of Yeshiva University, he was
I ordained by Rabbi Joseph Solo-
'veitchtk. He taught in Israel for
(three years in Yeshiva Bnei Akiva.
He has been connected with the
Hebrew Academy for the last ten
years and has been active in relig-
ious Zionist circles. He lives in
Miami Beach with his wife ;ind
i four children.
Jewish current events will be
presented by Sholom Applebaum.
head teacher of the Israelite Cen
ter.
President of the group is Irving
Shalom, who will spend the sum-
mer in Israel
y
"^
X
see DAM IOULIVMO
MIAMI BBACM. FLOn,0
JI"lMOK I-SB94
U""it ujiine
ruNIHAi fttMCCTOH
A
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1041 Michigan Ave., Miami Beech
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7500 S.W. 120th STREET (Montgomery Drive)
'ROOF TOPPING CEREMONIES TO BE HELD"
SUNDAY, JUNE 16 at 2 P.M.
All Members and Friends Invited.
RABBI MORRIS A. SKOP
"OUR NEW SANCTUARY"
CANTOR HERMAN K. GOTTLIEB Directing Chorus
Greetings from WM. J. BAROS, JR. Chairman
Refreshments by Sisterhood All Welcome
Father's Day Dinner
Final function of the season
sponsored by the (id'en \ i
Friendship Club of the Greater
Miami Jewish Community Center
was a Father's Day dinner on
Sunday at Harfenists Restaurant.
*poiip*o >S*^dv i-m
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
Phone JE 1-3595
MS MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH
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a source of very real
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SUNDAY, JUNE 16, 1963
Mf. Nek* Cemetery
ESTHER SWARTBURG, 2 p.m.
Rabb, \. --..:. SI:.:- I
MATTHEW SMITH, 2 p.m.
Rubh; Hi----.il B>v
Key West Cemetery
MAYT0N SCKULStNGER, 2 |i.m.
R: & M
"May Thf :i 5. u)l Remote
in E>cricl Peace'."
PALMER'S
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3279 S.W. 8th Street
HI 4-0921 PJie*es HI 4-0922
i

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1357 WASHINGTON AVE.. MB.
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Supplier for Synanou les,
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ISRAUi GlfJS AND NOVELTIES
417 Washington Ave. JE 1-9017

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s "1 : il ( ;. HtDON < A Good Name It Far
wm Better Than Great Riches.
11 \l!l{ I at >lt!>< >.\ Q
\l
n I


Friday, June 14. 1963
+Jewlsti HcridfSairt
BBBjBJJB
Page 13-A
itiqi mi'uaittMMB
SAYINGS OF FATHERS
Charter IV 4.
R. Levitas. of Tameh. said. Be I
exceedingly lowly of spirit, since the i
nope of man is but the worm.
* *
Chapter IV 7.
R. 7.ado\ said. Separate not thy %
telf from the Congregation; (m the -
fudge's office) act on the counsel's ~
'part; ma\e not of the Torah a \
crown wherewith to aggrandize thy :.
*elf. nor a spade wherewith to dig. K
So also used to say hillel. He who
ma\es a worldly use of the crown
of the Torah. shall pass away.
Hence thou may infer, that who-
soever denvts a profit for himself -
jro.n the words of the Torah is
helping cii hit own destruction.
1
Sn OL lQeJm Of JHi
Greatness of the Torah
And Wisdom of the Heart
ictvni s
r^eligious JL^ijc
By RABBI HERSHEL BROOKS
Temple Zimorj

<_Afi
ow
Ljour
\m0OHgrtgaiion0
3 Temple Zamora
;Temple Zamora. originally known
as the First Jewish Congregation
of Coral Gables, was organized
some thirteen years ago, mainly
for the purpose ol establishing a
Hebn I Sun aj School in the
Coral bles arid Southwest, area.
Tin in- yen. the Temple was
able jre se\ al classro
I ;.t Si n Hall, | art ol the 1 ni
\; i"sit Miami, aud with the as
Itjatance ol the Bureau ui Jewish
1 Bduci secured Hebrew and
ISuml.i., School teachers (or the
Invert dred children who at
Iteiuli
Th< 1, 1 rjts ol these children
soon realized the necessity of hav-
ing a house ol worship, which
\ould DOl only ofler better and
lore appropriate environment for
Iheir children, but a place, where
khey could gather and worship on
Ihe Sabtath and High Holidays.
The first of its several buildings
ras erected in April of 1950.
This building was used both for.
Services and for school purposes.
The f;.Isman Hall was then
precter. M an addition and used.
mainly as a school building and
for social gatherings. The new
Idditior was named in honor of
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Catsman. who
Bad generously donated the first
Torah and then supplied most of
the necessary funds to build the
first building and the first addi-
lion. Subsequently, they purchas-,
ivi and donated the two adjoining
|lc>ts or. "*hich the present edifice
stands.
This it v. and modern synagogue'
Ibuildinj. seating some 500 persons
[at tht i'.Lh Holiday services, was
jcumpit'ted in 1960, and contains
lalso the offices of the Temple.
I the Rbbi*S study and a large
[social hall.
The present membership con-
I sists of approximately 200 fami
lies, with a comparatively large
[Hebrew a:id Sunday School enroll-
ment.
Rabt Hershel Brooks is the
[spiriti ider of the Temple and
I Ben Diikkon is the cantor.
ArU Deutsch is the president
3"" iple and chairman of its
'aid i; uirectors.
ICJIOUS

s
ervice
Unit IAJe e h e n d
In a remarkable statement,
an ancient Rabbi tells us. "If one
should say to you. that the peo-
ples of the earth possess ,-Choch-
mah" or wisdom, believe him. But
if one .should say to you, that
they possess "Torah"the divine
wisdom, believe him not." This
statement contains an analysis
that goes to the very root of the
evils that have come upon the
world today. The world is ex-
periencing a clash between 'Choch-
mah and Torah."
The future of a world existing
in harmony and in space surely
(Upends on a people, who under-
stand the divine wisdom.
"Chochmah" is the wisdom of
the mind, the wisdom that deals
with things.; it is the wisdom that
1- responsible for inventions, dis-
covery of all material pro
The world has tins wisdom m
abundance This.age Is. a symbol
of it. This is the era in which "Chochmah" reigns supreme The
human mind is overwhelmed by the remarkable progress achieve,! inl %TtHho?oV>HAREaVph lKriw*mr?:
the realm of Vhorhmah." taiv.
Torah, however, 1- something else, something greater it 1- the
wisdom of the heart, it is the wisdom thai deals with human life,
thai treats of ethical and spiritual human relationships, Erecting a
skycraper of a hundred stories is "Chochmah;"' promoting the loy,
the health of a eommunit) is Torah. Developing a financial institu-
tion, with an intricate chain 01 a hundred branches, is "Chochmah," Saturdaj
Information to be included in the Religious Services column
must be in the News Room of The Jewish Floridian not later
than Friday, a.m., preceding the week of publication. All re-
leases received after that time will be returned as proof of
their lateness.
RABBI HIRSHEL UPOOHS
. wisdom of mind
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle avi.
Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever.
----
ANSHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th ave. I
Conservative. R. Yusko, president.
BETH DAVID. 2626 SW 3rd ave. Con-
servative. RabDi Norman N. Shapiro.
Cantor William W. Lipsan.
Fridaj k p.m. Baturdai a.m. Bar
Mltsvah: Richard I'hlllli.. eon of Mr.
.mil Mr.-. I-lank Solomon.
----------- ----------
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave Orthodox.
Rabbi Solomon Schiff.
---- ,----
BETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Simon April.
Cantor Hyman Fine.
----
BETH ISRAEL. 400 Prairie ave. Or-
thodox. Rabby H. Louis Rottman.
---- ----
BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington
ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern.
Cantor Maurice Mamches.
i p.m. Sal mi ii.i> s;::, a.m.
s ei-man "To Sea rob for the Good in
.l.in
| BETH KODESH 1101 SW 12th ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max
Shapiro, Cantor Fred Bernstein.
I"rlil:i> 8:3(1 p.m. Sa:unla> vl. .1 in
\\\ Al'i Sui
p.m. l !.- u->."h > .
-----
I'm BMSMBSI IH iiMli w
GEMS OF WISDOM
Right and" wrong is the U'orlf of
our hand' APOCRYPHA.
* *
A man it led the way he wishes
to follow. TALMUD.
* *
Every person it fit to be at right*
eous as Moses or as wicked as Jero-
boam, wise or foolish, kjnd or cruel.
and may tend, of his own /ret' mil.
to whichever side lie pleases.
MAIMONID1 -
*
Lovely and f-lc-aMi>it in tlietr lues.
eten m tlieir death t/iev uere not
divided. samui i
* *
e .ire friendi that one has to
';:. nin hurl, but there it a friend
I ;..: stn .i brother.
i RBS
i
taiy.
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
---- ----
BETH TORAH. 164th st. and NE 11th
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
schitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschen-
baum.
a in l:.n M
larr> I i.-il.iuk. .sun of Mi anil Mrs.
hi i i.....I......i; Itlcha. -
and the community, and not an impersonal, worthless instrument, is Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Kugan.
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1544
Rabbi
making that institution an instrument of happiness for its clientele j,".','',';..!,.'h,;',,,';' iVu'l'mru I
The trouble with society is that it has enthroned Chochmah." that | Awraashha79 ,s?raa.s?eidr,hd0X'
it has believed this civilization can be built upon a mechanistic theory
alone. More mechanics, more inventions, more mass production, more
fun, more time to wastethat is the solution, we are told; that will
bring more gold into our coffers, the gold means happiness.
Torah has been dethroned. People have built, but have crushed
human souls in the process.
The children of our county are now enjoying their vacation period.
Surely what was taught in the public schools, the "Chochmah," will
not be so readily forgotten. However, though our religious schools
have strived so whole-heartedh and sincerely to instill within our chil-
DADE HEIGHTS JEWISH CONGRE-
GATION. 1401 NW 183rd st. Con-
servative. Rabbi Harold Richter.
Cantor Emanuel Mandel.
TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW
22 ave Conservative. Rabbi S.
M. Machtei.
I i Idas v:'.n p.m Rermoi Quard
Vour Tongue, All Prayer* are a. >
,-u ,-r. d. i iood and Evil." > ItleB hTl
!. it hHl Sim. rhood Hal in
Vouth aen Ice* i undue ted by tht
Junior onaji egal Ion
TEMPLE EUrNU-EL, 1701 Washing-
ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrmarv Cantor Hirsh Adler.
Friday 8 p.m. Saturday B a-m. Bar
Mitzvah: Thomas, ton ot Mr. and
Mr.-, Donald l! Koren; Stephen, ---i'
of Dr. ami Mrs, Mrs. Harold M. Un-
er.
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NS 19th St.
Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot.
Cantor Jacob Bornstein.
Prida} 8:K p.m. in Jacob B. Kaplan
Chapel.
FT. LAUDERDALE EMANUEL. 1801
E. Andrews ave. Reform. Rabbi
dren the beauty of our faith, it nevertheless seems that their Jewish! Richard m. Leviton.
educationthe wisdom of the Torah, is easily forgotten. Parents are| HEBREW acade*my~24oo Pinetree
dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross.
FLAGLER GRANADA. 50 NW 51st
pi. Conservative. Rabbi David Ros-
enfeld. Cantor George Goldberg.
Friday :S0 pam, Saturday I am liar TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo ave.
Mltsvah Cany, son of Mr and Mra. Libera, Reform. Rabbj Mordecal
Jack BeriiMWn. Mlm-ha h..,0 p.m. Pod,t Cantor H. Richard Brown.
I'riiiav sir. p.m. Sermon: "Tii^ r.s
Supreme Court, Religion, the Bchoola
and You." Saturday 10:30 a.m. Bar
the ones that must show the foresight, the '"Chochmah" to keep the
light of the Torah within the hearts of heir children. G-d does not
take a vacation, nether does his wisdom. Let them not forget Torah,
for Torah and 'Chochmah" together will bring forth a generation of
peace and brotherhood, of wisdom and kindness.
?w/liiou* Lfoitr l< I ,.ir .l""1
This page is prepared in I
cooperation with the Spiritual I
Leaders of the Greater Miami I
Rabbinical Assn.
*.ABBI MAX A. LIPSCHITZ
Coordinator
Contributor:
RABBI SOLOMON SCHIFF
Gems of Wisdom
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX 1
Why must the Kohanim remove
their shoes before ascending
the platform to recite the
priestly blessing?
This was one of the rules laid
down by Rabbi Yochanan ben
Zakkai. Basically, this underlines
the sacred character 01 the act of
the priestly blessing. It can be
recalled that Moses vat asked to
take off his shoes because he
stood on hallowed ground. Like-
wise do the priests remove their pronouncement of the blessing,
shoes because they are transmit-: Samson Raphael Hirsch contends
tin* the blessing of the Almighty: that this is done so no one have
and thereby hallowing the spot the illusion that it is the Kohanim
on which they stand. who are blessing the people; but
.. that everyone understands that a"bi Samuel Jfe-
Tho Tilmurl iSotah 40a) ElVCS M-iday K:15 p.m. Cm-M |iiaU-r. Arl-
Thc Ta^muc|_(:^,a".,7"*' ;* is| they are merely passive lnstm .,., Monica Schwaru. topk
nients through whom the Almighty
himself bestows his blessing on
His people.
They may thus pronounce the
HIALEAH REFORM JEWISH CON-
GREGATION. 555 W. 49th St., Hia-
leah Reform.
---- -----
ISRAELITE CENTER 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen.
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Seif.
---- ----
MINVONAIRES. 3737 Bird rd. Mod-
ern Traditional.
OHEV SHALOM. 911 Normandy dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi Phineas Weber-
man.
SOUTHWEST CENTER. 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice
Klein.
Prida) B:15 p.m. Sermon "Weeklj
Torah Text." Oneg Bhabbal hosta: Mr.
and Mrs. R. Browman.
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. 1025
NE 183rd St.. Miami Gardens rd.
Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan. Cantor
Morris Berger.
FTIdaj ii p.m. Baturdaj : a.m. Ulncha
i:;:n p.m.
TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall
dr., So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi
Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Charles
Kodner.
Friday B:80 a.m. Sermon: "la the
Basla for American llarriaate Chanft-
Inaj?" Saturday 11:16 a.m. Car Mlts-
vnh: Steven, Bon of Mi-, and Mrs.
Marvin Eatlk; BSdward, son of I>r. and
Mi.- Maxwell Dauer,
TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLLY.
WOOD. 1351 S. 14 ave. Reform
Mltsvah: Gary Steven, Mm ol Dr. ami
*;r. Qeora-e Balber.
TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th st,
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owitz. Cantor Edward Klein.
Friday 6:80 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. S.-r-
nmn: "Portion of the LftW.'* liar
Mltsvah: Allan, mm of lira. Belle
Hlrach,
TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th St. and
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz.
Cantor Saul H. Breeh.
Saturday 8:45 a.m. Mar Mltsvah: Jos-
eph and Jonathan, sons of Mr. and
Mr.- Harry Rubin.
TEMPLE OR OLOM. Conservative.
8755 SW 16th St. Miami. Rabbi
Samuel April. Cantor Gershon Levin.
---- ----
TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH MIAMI.
12100 NE 15th ave. Reform. Rab-
bi Daniel M. Lowy.
Frida> p.m. Rabbi Lowy will speak
on his in years In the Rabblnati.
-------- --------
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 951
Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi
Hyman Gross. Cantor Jack Lerner.
Klein.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday I a.m.
---------------
TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora ave.
Rabbi Herschel Brooks. Cantor Ben
Dickson.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Whai Is n
Kather?" Saturday 8:48 a.m. BSermon:
"The Sweetness of Israel."
------ ------
TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th st.
Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wax-
man. Cantor Seymour Hinkes.
F i iday V::in p.m. Srniinn: "Leaders in
Israel."
another reason in which it is
claimed that this practice of re-
moving the shoes is done out of
respect for the congregation. As
& S"p-tas words only after being given per-
sign ot aisr-sPf-1.' t of mission to do so by the represen-
t stand in ^J^g^^J1, tatta of the congregation. It is
Inoes^Taysin cSc, S also claimed that this is_ done be-
the earth they are the only ob-
ject on a person which is contin-
ually picking up dirt from the
ground.
an,1
TEMPLE BETH SHIRAH. Suniland
Hall. 11539 So. Dixie hwy. Recon-
structiomst. Rabbi Morris Skop
Cantor Herman Gottlieb.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Rabbi, Pm
l'i but 1 Want to be Bar Mltsvah."
Saturday l":'." a.m. Bar Mltsvah:
James, son of Mr, and Mrs, William
.1. ltaros.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly-
wood. 172S Monroe St. Conservative
Rabbi Samuel Mendelowitz. Can
tor Ernest Stelner.
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6900 N. Miami
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Henry
Wernlck. Cantor Albert Glantz.
Frida) 8:10 p.m. Bennon: "Feather*
,-d Arrows," Kalurda* a.m. Baa
j-|u. Mltsvah: Ann. daughter of Mr. and
1 Mrs, ir\ Ins Querido,
------ e -
YEHUDAH MOSHE. 13630 W. Dixie
hwy. Conservative. Cantor Maur-
ice Neu.
Friday K:i*i p.m. Sermon: "Why do
the Innocent Suffer?" Saturday :i a.m.
liar Mltsvah: Allen, son of Mr. and
Mrs. PavUi St'liwurtzlxTK.
cause in effect the Cantor blesses
the Kohanim, who in turn, already
being blessed, bring the blessing
upon the entire congregation., temple^ b^na.^ Abraham. J*
As the Rabbis put It: "He Who f Nathan H. Zwitman. Cantor Ben
pours forth from a full vessel isi Grossberg.
YOUNG ISRAEL. 990 NE 171 st.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber.
Friday a;J0 p.m. Baturdaj !' a.m. Ser-
mon: "Here and Now," Mlncha 6:30
p.m.
Why does the Canto/ pronounce ^ ljke Qne who po(lrs forth {rom
each word of the blastingi be- ^ vesse, thflt ig partia,ly fillcd
fore the Kohanim repeat it. Th(i K0nanjmi already blessed
Talmudic commentaries through__ the Cantor, ltad_Jhelr
*rH ocvrscH
.. Zomoro president
The Talmudic comim-nuii"--- ."."-o.....- __...--, ------- --- ------ a ------
t f.K u..ruhoihi contend that needs filled and thus transmit the temple beth sholom. 4144 chi
K0tL^ tn? Kohanim blessing to the congregation with J-.^ber., SSSL^T "^
.i,i n.,i make am errors in their a full heart. ,., ,.,. s i p.m. Baturdaj L0:45 a.m
Frida) ,>::!n p.m. Sermon: "Patriarchs,
l-aili.is Then and Now.' Irving
Ni-sinan. vice president of the Tem-
ple and principal of Norland Elemen-
Inrj School, will be honored as "Fa-
ther of the V.-ar Saturda) '-1 a.m.
- e
se
h
CANDLEUGHTING TIME
22 Sivan 6:56 pan.
$


F-ge 14-A
tmiati Fhridiain
Friday. June 14.1963
foreign Nows letter By JOSHUA JUSTMAN
Friendship Between Israel and Africa Pays Off at Addis Ababa
THE CONFERENCE of
' the African leaders
which was held last
month in Addis Ababa,
capital of Ethiopia, may
well go down as an event
marking a turning point
in the history of the Afri-
can continent and the
dawn of a new era.
The Charter of the
Organization of African
Unity, adopted at the con-
ference, represents a sig-
nal achievement, even though it is so far nothing
more than a framework to be filled with content.
It is proof of the deep desireas President Julius
Nyerre oi Tanganyika put itto find "the high-
est common denominator to overcome difficulties in
the futlUM and manifests a high degree of matur-
ity. Tie significance of the conference lies also in
the fact thai il marked a victory tor the more mod-
erate approach to unity of leaders like Nigeria's
Premier Sir Abubakar Balawa, and the actual dis-
integration of the Casablanca bloc with Gamal Ab-
dul Nassei nd Dr. Kwame Nkruma no longer the
foremi -t -nuke-man of African affairs.
The road to African unity will not prove to
be an i 5 one and the achievement ol the 1
set at Addis Ababa will depend on the measure of
true coop iration that will emerge among the lead-
er- of the new African states, and on their readi-
ness for imtual concessions, it will require a long
period of hard work, effort 1 goodwill before the
resolutions adopted can become ripe lor implemen-
tation. Indeed, none of the participants had any
illusions 1 s to the enormity of the task undertaken
and us to the difficulties ahead and problems in-
volved, it was because of this realization that the
majority bad rejected the extreme demands voiced,
and followed the path advocating evolution rather
than revolution in the pursuance of the goal of
unity.
It was a conference that did not .-nun reality
01 leed on empty slogans. An outstanding aspect
of the eoi terenee was the stand it took vis-a-vis the
efforts made by President Nasser to hitch it to his
anti-Israel wagon,
Nasser tried to inject the Israel issue weeks
: y BORIS SMOLAR
Befween You and Me:
Pope John Passes
j
IEWISH HISTORY knows of Popes
who have condemned the Jews to
erpeiual >eridom." who ordered all
lews expelh I from Papal territories.
vho rebuked Christians for socializing
vith Jews. Oil the other hand. Jewish
ustory know- also ol Popes who pre-
ected -h t maltreatment, who
patronised the Jews, and who made it
their polio to combat libels against
1 ope John XXIII, who died last week, beloi
the latter category.
During h- brief period of about Ii\ years a- the
reme head Ol the Roma:. Catholic Church, world
1 ry came to look upon him a- a friend of the Jews not
y in words but al?o in deed- His elimination of "per.-
us Jew-" from the Good Frii aj liturgy and hi- ordeas
churches to cover up within their walls any inscription
1 mical to Jews were only part of these deeds. In words,
missed no occasion to pronounce his outspoken friend-
;p to Jew.-. I was fortunate to hear him. in his cham-
at the Vatican, pronounce his lamous declaration "I
~n Joseph, your brother" to a group of American Jew-
leaders whom he received. His face shone with a
endliness which fascinated all who were present at
v.shistoric eventin October. I960.
The group, composed of too leaders of the United
ish Appeal, felt highly elevated and inspired by the
l-hour which they spent with Pope John. They left
m with the feeling that they saw an exceptional per-
lality whose r 'gard for human welfare had no limits,
iring the last year, when he convoked the Ecumenical
incil, he made no secret of the fact that he anticipat
a statement by the Council condemning anti Semitism.
He himself has openly and vigorously denounced anti-
. iiiti-m This resulted in the fact, that Catholic au-
thorities in the L'r.ited States and in other countries have
nn the work ol undoing centuries of harm to Jews
the revision of Church teaching in the parochial
iols.
His memory will be cherished by Jews forever as
of the grea' figures in the Catholic Church whose
;; pearar.ee on the world scene was like sunlight after
darkest year.- in Jewish history, when 6.000.000 Jews
were annihilated with the Christian worldwith a few
noble exceptionsbeing practically indifercnt to their
fate.
In the light of the outspoken friendship which Pope
in XXIII had displayed toward the Jews and in action.
Jews throughout the world will be looking forward to
bis successor to follow the same path. The relations
"; the Pope to Jews, since the foundation of the Papacy,
presents no picture of a continuous church policy, ex-
it pt in desire to convert Jews to Chrstianity.
before the conference' opened, when, under the
pretext of Nassers security. Egypt demanded the
evacuation of all Israelis from Addis Ababa during
Nasser's stay there. The Ethiopian authorities re-
jected this demand, as they also later rejected
Nasser's ultimatum that the Israel Ambassador and
Israel journalists be excluded from the conference
room during sessions. Not only, did the emperor.
Haile Selassie refuse to be intimidated but, at a
press conference, told Israel correspondents thal
"relations between Ethiopia and Israel remain un-
changed
Egypt did not hide its intentions of utilizing
the conference in the fii;ht ."gainst Israel and as a
Browsing With Books: HILARY MINDLIN
More About
Responsa
A TREASURE OF RESPONSA. By Solomon B.
Freehof. 313 pp. Philadelphia: The Jewish
Publication Society of America. $4.50.
RESPONSA ARE LETTERS, the legal opinion- of
rabbis written In response to questions ol Jew
ish law and procedure which arose from time to
time. Tin1 responsa material i- vast, some of it
highly technical, and little-known, in general, to the
Jewish public. Eight years ago Rabbi Solomon
Freehol made a quite successful attempt to present
some of the responsa in a form which would ap-
peal to and interest readers. Called "The Responsa
Literature" (.IPS. 1955). the book was the first
ot its kind in any language,
The present book. "A Treasury of Responsa,"
does the job even better. It is an anthology which
includes sixty-three distinctive responsa. ranging
in time from the tenth century to such modern prob-
lin- as hydroponics and artificial insemination.
The method is a marvel of clarity. Each responsa
i- preceded by a short account of the scholar who
wrote, of the historical background, and a brief
statement of the problem. A translation of the
responsa follows; where additional explanations
seem necessary, Dr. Ereehof provides them in terse
parentheses.
The responsa are as fascinating from a social
point of view as from the legal. One. for instance,
dealing with marriage with Ealashas (Ethiopian
Jews) does not discus- the color of the woman's
skin at all: rather, the question revolve* around
whether she is to be believed when she sass her
husband was killed and thus she is free to remar-
ry. It was written in the 16th centurv. by David
ibn Zimri (Radbaz).
Another deal- with whether Torah scrolls writ-
ten by a scribe who had been swindling his custom-
ers for two years were tit for u-e in the syiiauunuc.
i it hers reply to the question of whether Jews should
hunt for sport, and whether one may pray to hasten
the death ol one who is suilenng incurably.
Majiy of the questions turn on the prohibitions of
work on the Sabbath. Although at first glance they
may seem unnecessarily minute, in Dr. Ereehofs
concise summarization, the long strains of legalis-
tic argument are untangled and their Talmudic
base- exposed, Thus, for example, a 19th century
Muestion asks "whether we should be concerned
about having a book printed by a Christian printer
who employs Jewish workmen, when we may well
presume that they will print the book on the Sab-
bath. Thus we would be violating the command
against placing a stumbling block before the blind
(i.e., the sin of leading someone else to sin when
the other person may not even be aware it is a
sin." Lev. 19.14).
Again and again, a is tne amazing adaptabil-
ity of the Law and her interpreters which is most
- ihent. Thus, indeed, viability, survival, and un-
diminishing guidance.
-
Irver in its long efforts aimed at undermining the
existing and developing frienaly relations between
I.-rael and the African countries. Indeed, unUl the
very last day Cairo radio and press were heralding
the adoption of an anti Israel resolution by the con-
ference.
Nasser's Foreign Minister Mahumud Fawzi first
tried to bring in the Israel question during the For
eign Ministers' preparatory conference through the
introduction of an amendment insinuating that Is-
rael was an agent of imperialism in Africa. He en-
countered the unanimous opposition of all the Afri-
can delegate-.
Quite soon it became clear to Nasser that his
efforts would be in vain. He then tried to enlist
the "goo! offices" ol Algeria's Ben Bella to take
up the anti-Israel banner. However, the African
delegate- made clear al-o to Ben Bella that they
would firmly oppose any anti Israel moveand he
gave up.
Thus no anti-Israel resolution was put throuji
and. moreover, even in his address Nasser made
only a Blight reference to Israel, He knew he could
not afford to go any further.
The -land taken by Israel's Ainean frier. I-
erved as additional prool of the sincerity and
strength ol the ties that have developed between
Israel and the African nations The firmness and
the determination displayed by the Atrican hea Is
<,1 stati' \i- a \i- the Arab threats and pressure w.i-
a most powerful and heartening demonstration of
li iendship.
Panorama:
By DAVID SCHWARTZ

Liberty Bell Rang
IN 1876, the country celebrated the fir.-t
' centennial of its independence. It
was a memorable centennial year. The
Liberty Bell was put in shape to ring
Igaln. At the Centennial Exposition in
biladelphia, there was displayed an m
I iition for the first time called a tele-
.hone. People said that it made it
lossible to talk over long distances. Al-
t'r that, the dreams of Messianic times
a i :>cem so 1: Mastic. If you could talk from New
York to Chicago and even to Jerusalem, why, anything
was possible, even a revived Jewish State.
Louis Lipsky was born in that centennial year in the
city of Rochester. I don't know whether he ever rumi-
nated over the fact that he. who was to spend his life
fighting for the independence of Israel, was born in the
centennial year of American independence. He wasn't
the type, I would say, for such mystic ruminations. Yet
Lipsky from the very beginning seemed as though bom
for the cause of Zionism.
Not that Lipsky did not have other interests. His
career suggests some interesting comparisons with the
man who has been called the first American Zionist
Mordecai Manual Noah, the American editor of the days
of John Quincy Adams and Andrew Jackson. There was
no such thing as organized Zionism in Noah's days, yet
Noah nicer missed an opportunity to urue the cause, even
he had to do it hi lore ;i non.Iewi.-h audience.
John Quincy Adams didn't like Noah, but he paid him
the compliment of calling him the ablest of the editors
of his day
Noah v.a- al-o a successful playwright. He wrote no
immortal plays but they were popular, full of patriotism
Noah didn't seem to agree with our Council for Judaism,
which [eels that it is very unatnotic to fertilize the N<
de-erts and make it possible for Jews, if they wish, to
settle there
Lipsky was devoted to the stage too. He served as
dramatic critic for a metropolitan newspaper for a per-
iod. His last book, published shortly before his death,
dealt with reminiscense of the Yiddish Rialto, but he
was also well versed in the general stage.
Lipsky too, like Noah, was a notable editor. His
writings in the Maecabean and the New Palestine set the
tone of the Zionist movement in America. They were
always clear, incisive and uncringing. Like the man, so
the style. _,
Rv- MHTOM FRIEDMAN
A Controversial Democrat and His Role in History
Washington
THE DEATH OF Rep. Erancis E. Wal
tar, Pennsylvania Democrat, mark-
he departure from the Congressional
cene of the most controversial Con-
'ressmanfrom a Jewish viewpoint
[since the late Rep. John Rankin of
Iississippi.
Mr. Walter, who died at 69, left a
egacy of narrow, prejudiced views ex-
emplified by his co-authorship of the McCarren-Walter
Immigration Act He once denounced those who would
liberalize immigration philosophy as "professional Jews."
Last year Mr Walter raged against Israel because
. *
of Israels refusal to fly the late Dr. Robert Soblen from
London to New York. He introduced bills to terminate
American landing rights for El Al Airlines and to cancel
the annual quota of Israelis permitted to immigrate to
America. But Dr. Soblen committed suicide and neither
bill was acted upon.
On the day that the Supreme Court handed down its
decision banning enforced religious rites in public schools,
a delegation, including Jewish members, was calling on
Rep Walter to report on the successful integration of new
immigrants into American life. Rep. Walter fumed to
some members of the delegation and to reporters against
the school prayer decision. He cast aspersions on those
who favored separation of Church from State.
Sever'
r


Friday. June 14,19G3
**/fcfl Page IS-/.
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU.T OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY
No. 63C 6007
IRWIN 8WIUJJKL.
Plaintiff;
vs.
FOREST V.\l. OBRSTNER and
I.EONA MAY tSERSTNEH, lii- wife.
I '. i. n.lonts.
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
TO: I.EONA MAY (iBRHTNKII
Jackson c, ni. r. i Ihlo
VOt: ARE HERKHY NOTIFIED thai
a Complain! for Foreclosure ol Mort-
gage hus been filed against you by the
Plaintiff in the qhove styled Court
and cause fof the purpose of fore-
closing the mortgage on the Following
described proper!) *ltuale and being
in Dade County, Florida, to-wlt:
Loti 7. x. :. and 10 in Rlock 7 of
PARKERS CHESTER TERRACE
according tn the Plal thereof, re-
corded in Plal Hook i\ ni Page 7'.' .*
the Public Recortl* ol Dade County,
Florida; together with the furniture
and furnishings contained therein
nml additions thereto and replace-
ments thereof; being further de-
scribed a* MM N.W. li'ili Street,
Miami, Florida.
Ton are hereby required t" serve a
copy ''f yonr answer or pleading on
Plaintiffs attorney, ai.nsi.ee R.
FERDIE, ESQ., Bulte S02-4, MIS 8.W.
LeJeuna Rnrnl. Coral (tables S4, Flor-
Ida, and file the original answer or
pleading in the office "f the Clerk ol
said Court on or before the l"tli da;
of July. 1963. If you fail tn do so,
11. cree Pro Confesso w in be entered
against you the relief sought in the
Complaint for Foreclosure i>f Mort-
gage
WITNESS my hand and tin- seal of
aid Cnurt at Miami, Dade County,
Florida, this 3rd day ..f June, 1963.
E. B. LEATHERMAN
Clerk ..t ''ircull i'ourt
(seal) By: N. A HBWETT,
Deput) i "1< ik
AINSLHB R. FERDIE. ESQ.
Attorney for Plaintiff
Suite 301*4, MIS S.W I., >Jeune Rd
Coral Gables 34, Florida
I4-21-S8
LEGAL NOTICE
"Ah, Max...that's what I love about a meal in a
Jewish restaurant. Before you beginyou're FULL!"
Cop. 1963. Dayfu Production!
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY. <;ivk.\ thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious nan.....f
Sherlyn Publishing Co. met-in*,), nt
in". 8.E. l" <'i.. Hlaleah, Fla.. Intends
I" register said name with the Clerk
of the circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
HENRY STi ink
( 7-1t-^1-2S
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 5-8213-B
IN BE; Estate ol
MORRIS HEI.l'M \N
l '< eased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Halv-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
it*:
You am hereby notified and requir-
ed I., present an3 i alms and rti
niands which you ma) ha'
the estate of MORRIS HEI l>MAN id
i ,.,-. .i la.....f Dade i 'ount>. I
1,, the Count) i nlgi of Dade I toan
:\, and fii fh<
.,- provided In Se< tlon i la
,.,... in thel offices In th< I Soun-
tv I 'ourthouse In I >adi i' >unl! Fl '-
h'la, ithin -l\ alendm mo b
the time of the first publication I
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY Q1VEN that
the underslgni d, desiring to engage In
- under the fictitious name of
CHAPPVS LUNCHEONETTE &
JUICE HAR at i 135 Collins Ave Mi-
ami Beach, l- la., Intend to register
-aid name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
GLADYS GORlN
RCTHANN I' VZANSKI
I iwi
.1 \Y BURTi 'N KEYS
Attorney f"i Iwnera
'. 7-1 l-:'i -28
LEGAL NOTICE
-+-
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE,
No. 59503-B
IN RE: Bstal.....
HELEN R. HIGOINBOTHAM
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate;
You arc hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which >iii may have against
the estate of HELEN It. HIGOIN-
BOTHAM deceased late of Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, to the County Judges of
had.- County, and file th,- saint- in
duplicate and as provided In Section
738.16, Florida Statutes, in their of-
fices in the County Courthouse In
I lade County, Florida, within six cal-
endar months from the time of the
first publication hereof, or the same
will be barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this Mnd
day of May. A.D. IMS.
DOUGLAS HOFFMAN
As Ex. cutor
HARRY ZUKERNICK
Attorney for Executor
120 Lincoln ltd., Miami Beach Fla.
5 24-11, 8 7-11
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
*JmffJ) Fk>rid/fan
solicits your legal notices.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
Dial FR 3-4605
for messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY? GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business undi r the fictitious names of
I- l.vni.KIl s I "I! ri.CS STI IRE, ARMY-
NAVY SFRl'l.'S FLAGLER STORE
at 17'.'* West Flagler Street, Miami.
i'.:!. i 'ountj. ii"' Ida lnt< nd to i eg -
Intel naid name with .the Clerk of the
Circuit Court nf Dade County, Florida.
NATE SCHCLBERG
SHIRLEY" SCHUI.BHRG :<>'
RICH Mil' SrHULBKRC -'"'
ALAN M. SCHCLBERG -'"':
3 31. 6 '7-14-21
- ,1
.,. ,.i the same w 111 he h in i d
11;, i. .a Miami, i lot Ida,
da] of June, A.I'
LOflS GOLDM \N
As i\.. utor
IARON M K VNNEit
\itorni | for Louis Iloldnian
245 Si. urltj Tt usl Bldg
Miami I!, Florida
NOT'CE UNOFR
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring >< ". h
- undi r tlii flctitlou< n
IIREATKIt I'.M'I". COUNTY CREDIT
i i'I:i: \i ni RSIO S E. Snd ivi Ml
.mi IS, Florida Intends
aid name w Ith the Cle k of the "lr-
,iiu Courl nf Dade 'ount) Fli I
MIAMI Ci i.MMERCI VL AtiENCY,
INI'.. -"1" 09 ner
". 24-31, 7-M
IN
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 51888-C
RE; Kst.it. ..r
li:M \ GRAY HEIBBRT
l ?. sie d.
NOTiCE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereb) given thai we
have 11I1-4I our h inal Report and Peti-
tion for Distribution and Final ls-
. barge aa 00-1 t< uto of the
nf Irma Oray Selb tleci sse 1 and
thai on the 2nd day of July, lM, win
imply to the Honorable Count} .Indues
.f Dade County, FlorlJa. for approval
nf said Final K.i...n and for den ou-
Hi n and final dlacharge a* co-i -
tors of the estate of th- as.....named
d< in dent. This :;nl da) "i June, I......
FIRST NATIONAL BANK "'
MIAMI. Ml \MI I LA., and .
RAYMOND C NATHAN,
co-executori
First National Bank of Miami
.'"I x. cutor
in Miscavne Blvd., South
m ami, Florida
I'T- H
NOT CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the .....I< i- -11. d, .1. -ii Ing I" ngage
new under the fictitious name
c WIl'IS QCKEN at 1238 s. Dixie
Highway, Intends to register -aid
nan with the Cl rk ..f the 1 'Ircull
Court of Dade County, Florida.
BERTH \ Rl IDRIGUEZ
Sole owner
3/31, II 7-1 1-21
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of VICTOR'S DECORATING SER-
VICE AND SAVE-ON DRAPERIES,
at M9 NW 62nd St., Miami. Intend
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade Coun-
ty, Florida.
1 l.i'M IN.; ENTERPRISES, INC.
Bj I'ICTI 'It II. I'M 1.MIN1;
s..i. owner
1.1:1 IN v EPSTEIN, ESQ.
Atlorney for *>\\ner
:. SI, 7-14-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT 0r
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 63C 5763
SHIRLEY JOAN MIKELONIS,
Plaintiff,
vs.
JOSEPH M IK EL ON IS,
Defendant.
ORDER TO APPEAR
Yoc, Joseph MTKELONIS, c
General Delivery, Cleveland, Ohio, m
hereby notified to serve a copy of yoi
answer to a roinplalnl for Divorc
filed against you by; SHIRLEY JOA.\
MIKELONIS, 203 Calumet Blag-., M
ami, Fla., and file the original wit:,
the Clerk of this Conn on or befoi
the 1st day of July. 1963. otherwise
decree pro confesso will be entel*
against you.
Dated May 27. IMS.
E. B. LEATHERMAN
Clerk of (licult Court
(seal) By; C. P. COPELAND
1 >, mil v Clerk
5/81. 8/7-14-i
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY Gl\ EN thai
underslgni .1. desiring t" en
, unil. r the fictitious nami ol
v \ INSTANT ui" INSI Ri >i:> "
: n w. 7th si'.-, t. Miami, Fla In-
to register -.nd name with ihi
. ..f the Circuit Courl ol 1
'' inT\. H'l.n Ida.
VDKI88ON ASSOCIATES, IM
1, '
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE,
No. 59761-B
In RE; IM it- ol
HA\ GALLER
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors ami All persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Kstati
You .. hereby notified and r< quli -
. (| |i present any claims and demands
which \..u may have ugninst the
,_-.,.. .. DAN : M.I.ER deceased
in.- of Cook County, Ullnois, t.. tne
I Count> Judges ol Dade County, and
1 til, tin- same In duplicate and as
provided in Section 733.16. 1 lorlda
Statutes, mi their office* In the < uun-
jrthouse in I'ad. Cougty, Flor-
id, with n six calendar months from
I the lime of the (Irsl publication In re-
,,1 nr the same "ill be Lined
i.:ii..i .11 Miami. Florida, this Ith
da) ol June. A.D 1963
DAVID P CA1 SMAN
An. ill ir> Administrator Cum
T, -lam. nto \ mi exo
MYERS IIEIMAN. K M'l.AN
s CATSM \N
,. for v.illaiy
nistatot "i"A
- \\. l-t Bin t, Miami, r la.
NOTiCE TO CREDITORS
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE,
No. 59451-B
In Re: ESTATE m
ItEARNlCE ALLEN
Deci nsed
To All Creditors and All Persona Hav-
ing claims ..i Demands Against Saul
You .111.1 each ..f hi by
notified and required t" presenl an]
claims and demands which you. or
either of you. may have against the
estate ol BEARN1CE ALLEN de-
ceased lati of Dade County, Florida,
to the Honorahl) Count) Judges ol
Dade County, and til. the sunn- In
ii:.....fflci ill the Count) Courthouse
in Dade County, Florida, within six
calendar months from the date of the
first publication hereof. Said claims
or demands to contain the legal ad-
dress !' the claimant and to he sw ol 11
to and presented as aforesaid, or same
\\ ill he bat red.
Dated Mas --'1st. A.l> IMS.
I'ol.NSETTA BRADSHAW
As Executrix of the Last win and
Testament of BEARN1CE ALLEN
Peceasi d.
REN ESSEN, Esq.
Attorney for Executrix
Hilt Seybold Rldg., Miami S2, Fla.
5 24-31, 'I 7-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desirinc to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of HERMAN .<- CO. at 1104 Ainaley
RulldlnB. Miami. Morlda. Intend to
register said name "ith the lerk
ol the i In iut Court of Dade county.
n""a''i!or.i:i:i' i.. FEBMAN
IMA BAYL1S
EVELYN CLARK
REV \ STERN
HERBERT -iCII\vr.IT7.ER
ROSS, STAMER, WOLF* I1A1T
Attorneys for Ferman cp.
122 East 12nd St., New York I ty.
.i 24. .11. i
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 63C 5652
BENJAMIN i: HENDLEY,
Plaintiff,
TIIEI.M \ KITH HENDLEY,
I 'efelld:int
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: THELMA RITII HENDLEY
::.: Item-oil" Road
Ri\ erslde, Connecticut
You, THELMA RUTH HENDLEY.
are hereby notified that a Bill of
Complaint for Divorce ha* been filed
against you, and cou are required to
..ii. a copy of your Answer or
Pleading t" tin- liill of Complaint on
the Plaintiff's a'ttorney, STOLAR .v
MCCHNICK. 22" 71sl Street, Miami
Beach 41, Fin Ida, and file tii.....-i-
nal Answer or Pleading :n the office
of the Cfi rk of the Clrcull Courl on
or before the 3rd daj "1 July. 1968.
i-,' you fall to do -.. judgment by de-
fault will be tak.n against you for
the relief demanded in the Bill of
i 'omplaint.
Thut notice shall be published once
each we.k for lour consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH 1 I.' 'RII'IAN.
DONE \NI> ORDERED Rl Miami.
Florida, this 23rd da) of May, A.D.
IMS,
E. I'.. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
1 'ad. County, Florida
(Mai) B> K. U. LYMAN,
Deputy Chrk
:. II, ; 7-U-l'l
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
N1T1CK IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to enga.....i
business under the fictitious name of
EMCO PRODUCTS OF SOUTH
ll.i.KII'A at 7JO0 N.E. 1st Place. Mi-
ami. Florida intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court Of 1'ade Ciinty. Florida.
II l.iH TElt.MA.N
GEORGE C.ll.RKi:T
Attorney for Em. .. Products
of South Florida
on. Lincoln Road Ride.
Miami Beach 89, Florida
:, II, S 7-1 I -'l
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COUR-
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 59421A
IN RE: Estate ..i
i. ISEPH SCHYVARTZ
Deceased
NOT.CE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Ha
ing Claims or Demands Against .-.
Estati
You nre hereby notified ami reqnl
ed to pi.-.-, in an) claims and d. man.
which v "ii may have against the >
tate of JOSEPH Schwartz, di
ceased late of Dade County, Florid
to the County Judges of Dade Coui
ty. and file ill- sain.- in dupllca
and as provided In Section 7SSli
Florida Statutes, in their offices
the County Courthouse In Dade com
ty, Florida, within six calend
months from the time of the fir
publication hereof, or the same *
be barred.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this Ri
da) ol May, A.D. 1963.
Rose BERKOWITZ
I! Eecutrix
First publication .a lhis no) e
the :'iili da) .a Ma). ::";:;.
SIMON, MAVS ,v GRUN1 >WERC
At torn. s for ExecUl' i\
::nl Alnsle) Building
Miami 82, Florida
:, si-si,

.. T I-." 21
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVFNTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
" FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
CQUIXTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. R3C 5!54
the undersigned, desiring In en PHYLLIS NEWMAN.
.-in. mid. 'i fli tltlous nami plaintiff.
M.I.ST'.TES BONDING CO. al ..- V(
N W. Uh sc.. i. Ml iin Fla
i.....ulster said name with tin- tier*
"i ih, Circuit Court ol Dade County,
Florida.
VDKISBON A ASSOCIATES, IN
I 7-I4-21-28
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
N'-TIOK is HEREBY GIVEN that
th.. undersigned, desiring to engagi in
1'Uslnesf under the fictitious name of
instant AUTOMOBILE LIAI1ILTT1
INSURANCE at ITS" N.W. 7th Street,
Miami, Fla., inii mis to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
c..urt of Dad.- County. Flot Ida
AI-KISSO.N ,v ASSOCIATES, INI.
i :i-2*
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Notice is HEREBY GIVEN thai
th- undersigned, desiring t" engagi In
' islriess undei t he fli i Itlous v.~r
\i iRWOOn MEl ICAL LINIC al
Northwest isird SI...... Miami, i
Ida intend t.. reg ster said name with
Hie Clerk of the circuit Courl of
l 'ade '..unt\, Florida
JULES nAKi. \\pi:r. D.O
MIIRR \N ZEDECK, I" '
f PHIIJP MALHPEIS
Mtornej for Jules < 'aklander
: irraj /..deck
1-21-28
KEITH E NEW.M VN,
"""SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO KEITH E NBWM >N
rii Rx I-"
manton '
V..,, I.!'., h. 1.1- notified that
,,f Complaint for .',, ik.iii-i you. 'ri'1 i"" i1"' "'"
Gables! FUV:: and til, th. original An-
aw>r or Pleading in the
,-i, lk of th.- Circuit out
fore the 26th day
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
v, net: is HEREBY ci\ EN thai
ihi undersigned, desiring to engage
, huaini -- und. r the fictitious name
of MALEBRO REALTY CO., at 24J0
West Mh '< Hlaleah, Fla.. intend
i, : gaid name with the l leri
Clrcdlt Court of Dade County,
,.,|;i:\V \l A1.ATF.STA. Jr.,
' KENJAMN MALA TESTA,
PAUL M tLATESTA,
i iwnera
VNGELO \ M.I
Attorney for owners ^ f ; )(
Bill
i.. n
fflco -.f the
on oi be-
f June, r.ii- If >ou
'""' -V"""" -\^'"'.;V>^ relief dc'
:;;,:;' sesss-
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 59266A
In RE; Estate of
HERBERT J. WAUL
I N ised.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To Ml Cr.oitors and Al! I'
Claims or Demands Against
shall be published once
,,.,, itive wi. kt
This not!'
'iUMV''n'uis.i".i."R'l"^.
\NH ORDERED til
16th day of May. A.
in
Dl>NI
Miami,
thl
GEORGE \ i
lH >n Wei
Coral Hal.i. -. i
MI..I i
r
H i\ing
' You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which vou may have against the estate
nf HERBERT J. iv.Mll. deceased late
... i.,,,1. County, Florida, t.. the Coun-
ty .ludu.s of Dade County, and file
t ...... In dnplli ate and as provided
8, Florida Statutes, m
.heir offices In the County Courthouse
in I >a le Count v. Florida, within
,..,!. ndar months from the lime
. ,| publication hereof, "r
"' ,
,i .,i Mian i lorld i,
">0,Mayj^HnNA96WAHL
as Administrator
r-HEREN tNH GOLDEN
A tioi n. > for Adminlsti .nor
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
thi undi i signed, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
ol STATE INVESTIGATION BU-
REAU al 8120 N.W. 7th Avenue,
Miami. Fla mi. nds to reglsli i nami with the Clerk of the circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Fl RN1 ri'BE SI PERMARKET
OF MIAMI
By Paul Kats, l'r. sldenl
Mvera, Heiman, Kaplan S Cat-man
1190 S.W. 1st Street, Miami
:, 24, II, 6 :.
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COUF.
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE,
No. 55227-B
IN RE; Estate of
NETTIE KUNKLE,
! leceased.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAK
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTIO
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereby given that 1 hs
filed my Final Report and Petition f
Distribution ami Final Discharge ;-
Administrator of the estate of NE'i
TIE KUNKLE, deceased: and that t i
th. llth day of June, 1963, will app
to the llonorahle County Judges i
Dade County. Florida, for approval
-aid I-inal Report and for dlstribiitli
and final discharge as Administrate
of the estate of the al.ove-nained d
cedent. This ISth day of May, 1J'
CHARLES F Kl NKI.E
SANFORD M. SW.MiLlN
Attorney
234 Se.uriiy Trust Bldg.
Miami, Florida
6 24-S1, S 7-
INC
7, M
si\
Of
the
this lfitli
-' E B i BATHBRMAN. Clerk.
Ulyinpia Building Miami. Fla.
. 14-31. 6 .-H
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE,
No. 59442-A
In Re: ESTATE OF
SAMUEL NISSRACM
l leceased
To All Creditors and All Persons Hsv-
Ins claims or I'emaiids Against Said
Estate:
You and each of ynn are hereby
notified ami leiiuired to present any
claims ami demands which you, or
either of von, may havi against the
eslate of SAMl'EL NI'SSHAFM de-
Ci a-, .i late of Dade Counts. Florida,
to the HoiiorahU' County Judges Of I
I lade County, and file the same in
th.ir ..files in Oi. County Courthouse
In I'ade County, Florida, within sis
calendar months from the date of the
tii si publication hereof. Said claims
or demands to contain the Ii
di. -s Of the claim.Hit and to be -woin
to and presented as aforesaid, Or same
will be barred.
Mated Ma> 21st, VI'
HELEN S. NUSSBAUM
\- Idmiu sir.; ii n oi the Estate (
SAMUEL NUSSBAUM Dei eased.
HEN ESSEN, Esq.
Attot nej foi Vdmlnlsti atrlx
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT 0 -
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY
No. 63C 55B6
THE WIl.I.IAMSlU'Ri lit
SAVINGS RANK,
Plaintiff,
ARTHUR chamfers, a single ma
Defendant.
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: Arthur Chambers, a single man
7! W. 45th Street
New York City, New York
y*ou are hereb] notified thai '
ibove .aption.d action has been i
stme.-.l agalnsl you In the Clrct
i -ouii .a the Eleventh Judicial oi
cull of Florida In and for Dade Cou:
iv to fon close a moi I rage upon i
following described real property:
1 ol :: Block 12.. sc. iTT LAKE
MANOR, sec rii >N TWO, aocordl
to the Flat thereof, as recorded
Plal Rook (" Pace 58 of the I'ni.i
Records of Dade County, Florid
together with the following Items
property which are located In al
permanently installed as a part
the Improvements on said land:_ L
(Electric Snlunhan oven. Model N
134, S, rial N... 71 _' 11 I; 1 Elect!
Siiiuirt.au Range, Model 8S4, Bert
No. M42; 1 Has I'tility I'enti
Heat. Molel No. B-70, no Bert
umber; i Nutone Kitchen i:\hau-.
Fan with Hood
You arc required to file your a
BWer t" plaintiff's complaint with tl
ci.rk of the aforesaid Court, aa
serve a copy thereof upon plaintiff -
attorney martin FINE, 1 in Flo
i.a.i. Federal Bids Miami SS, Flo
Ida, n..t later than Jun< 34, lidS,
a Decree l*ro Confesso will be enta
. d agalnsl > ou.
Dated \l i! !lst. I9S1
1' r. LE UTHERMAN
Clerk of the Clrcull Court
Bj K M LYMAN
Deput) Clerk
M VRTIN FINE
j foi Plaintiff
14th i nor Da le Federal Bldg.
in: i s, ybold Bldg Miami IS, Fl i
- li
Miami :'.-'. Florida
. S4-31,



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Page 16-A
* Itwisli FJcrirfiir
Fridnv! June' 14, 1963. ^
Dogma
Fight
By MAX LERNER
Syria Attacks
In Tiberias Area
Continued from Page 1-A
countenance repeated attacks
without reply.
Syria meanwhile complained to
the United Nations that Israeli jet
The fraternal embraces between Khrushchev and Castro at Mos- planes fired machinesuns and roc-
cow >hould not obscure the fact that each man drove a hard-wargum ketj against a Syrian village near
Castro got the promise of greater economic aid and the renewed com- L;lke Tiberias but Israel mime
mitment bv Khrushchev to hurl his missiles against America il Cuba diatcly replied that -there is not
is invaded. Khrushchev got a working ally whom he badly needs in his slightest procf to the ailega-
struggle against the Chinese. tions.
The Chinese-Russian split is now open, total and uneontainable. letter to Secretary General
It started in 1957. when Khrushchev and Mao Tse-tung held talks to- L' Inant. Seian e
gether and differed sharply on strategy but kept their differences Syria s permanent
from the world. It took the farm of Soviet economic sanctions in 1959. to the I nited Nations, alleged that
came out into the open in I960, became uneontainable in 1962 over the two braeU Jet planes flew over
issues of Yugoslavia. India and Cuba. Svnan l'r'"f j"**"* I
, guns and rockets, "with which they
Khrushchev, in his most rfcent and very important attack on the bombarded the village of el Dou-
Din Taraii.
representative
Chinese, accuses them of being recklessly willing to spark a nuclear
war which destroy the world, proletariat and all. He narrows the whole
split down to the war issue. But one must see each side as distorting
the others position.
ga." A few minutes earlier, accord-
ing to the Syrian complaint, an Is
raeli armored vessel on lake Ti-.
berias shot automatic fire and
mortar shells at Syrian positions
at el Douga. causing the Syrian
positions to return fire."
A spokesman for the Israeli dele-
gation here declared: "On Friday
The Chinese and Ruffians are engaged in a great soul-searching
debate which goes to the root of a number of questions: What is the
essential nature of a "socialist" state? How much leeway can be al-
lowed to particular nations and parties on matters of doctrine0 What
is the best strategy and tactic for overcoming the West and establishing fa"s7""and Vga"in "on Sundav "an Iff-
Communist world mastery' raeh po,JC(. b(,a, carryjng'out rou-
The Chinese position is called "Stalinist" partly because Khrush- tine patrols en the lake came un-
chev chose to associate it with the savagery of the police-state inside <|er flre from Syrian fortified posi-
of Russia, partly because the Chinese themselves accepted the term tions near the rhore. These fresh
and tried to underscore Khrushchev's "revisionism" as a fall from cases of illegal and unprovoked
Original Grace and a betrayal of the Lenin-Stalin Golden Age. But armed attack by Syrian forces on
actually what the Chinese are saying comes much closer to the Per- Israel vessels within Israel terri-
manent Revolution of Trotzky. lory are a serious danger to the
Probably the split would have happened anyway, put the overkill peace. There is not the slightest
weapons have given it a new dimension of portent. "Those who say proof to Syrian reports that Israel
thai the success of the revolution requires war." said Khrushchev, planes and rockets were used, o
"are making frenzied statements that have nothing to do with Marx-
ism."
I suspect that the Chinese leaders may in their secret hearts be
dreaming of a nuclear war between America and Russiabetween their
hated enemy and their hated elder brother in revolutionwhich would
put both of them out of commission. But the other Communist parties
which sympathize with them are probably not moved by this dream
The) believe in unrelenting nationalist revolutions in the undeveloped -----------------
world. They feel that while this may involve local wars, they will Tjferef/l Israel Sisterhood
not escalate into a general war. because the Western nations have too
much to lose from it and would not take the plunge.
that the firing was initiated by the
Israel police boat."
The Syrian letter did not request
a meeting of the Security Council,
but asked only that the contents
be circulated to all members of the
I'mted Nations.
If we put it this way, instead of with the one-sided restatement of
Khrushchev's attacks on China, which the American press generally
uses, we shall be ready to understand better why the Chinese position
refuses to fall out of its own sheer mad absurdity, and why it even
continues to win greater support. We will thus also understand how
basic the split is, and why it has weakened and di\erted the energies
of the Communist world, thus playing into the hands of the West.
There is another "unity conference" scheduled in early July be-
tween the Russians and Chinese, but it will be a meeting not at the
summit but at the second echelon, and it has no chance of success.
Khruschev has decided that in this war of dogma the best defense is
by attack; hence his speech on the occasion of Castro's visit, and hence
also his coming visit to Belgrade. The Chinese position is equally
militant.
But Khrushchev has also decided to undercut the Chinese position
by adopting some of its features. This explains the current campaign
of defamation inside the Soviet Union, with its iuly unleashed this time
not against Stalin but against Yevtushenko. I also explains the Soviet
financial campaign against the UN. And it sheds light on his harden-
ing of the line in the disarmament talks at Geneva.
The man who is probably the harpest aainded student of the Soviet-
Chinese split is Professor Zbigniew Brzezinski of Columbia. At a re-
cent seminar at Royaumont. outside of Paris, he developed some of the
opportunities (along with the dangers) which this split presents to
America and the West. He believes that in some re-pects the Russians
are more moderate than the Chinese, but that in others the Chinese
have proved restrained and the Russians adventurist. I asked him
why, in that case, he felt we should do what we could to help the
Russian position. His an.-wer: because the Chinese strategy, if follow-
ed, would be more effective ;uainst us.
Whether right or wrong I like the objective tuogh-mindedness of this
thinking, and I recommend it to the tender-minded liberals who dream
of a detente, and also to the tender minded conservatives who still I
think of world commission as an unbroken monolith.
Temple Tifereth Jacob Sister-
hood has scheduled a board meet-
ing at the Temple on Monday
evening.
Strong Vet afe-GrVe*
Hours of Continuous
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tive is because they contain vb< pain
relievermost recommended bydocton
plus an t.tia ingredient not found
in leading aspirins or buffered
aspirins. Take as directed.
^ It O II F 1 X 1. REPAIRS AND RE-ROOFING
1 JAlT.IR I i
SINCE 1920 PALMER'S ROOFING 1731 N. MIAMI AVE. PHONE FR 3-6244
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thi
IV.
owian s
"WorU
' ]fewisli Flour idian
Miami, Florida,, Friday, June 14, 1963
Section B
Hospital Pays Tribute to Stripers
Mr.-; Zdwar Melniker, an of-
ficer o." :he Florida State Associa-
tion o: Hospital Auixiliaries, this
week p., d tribute to the 70 Candy
Stripem working at Variety Chil-
dren's hospital under sponsorship'
of the -omen's Committee.
The >.ork of the Candy Strip
4 ers it; txith character-building and
Itum&mvrian." she said. "These
, young omen perform a hundred
tasks which relieve the nurse and
provide good cheer for the tiny
tots who are bedridden."
The Women's Committee also
supplies trained nurses' aides,
out-patient department staff, a
play therapy group, hostesses,
organizers for children's parties,
and a sewing group which fur-
nishes garments worn by the lit-
tle patients. In addition, the
1
Mami Beach Woman Visits
Hadassah-University Hospita
dt!H >
MRS. WTJ fORKOSH
Mrs. Yetta Forkosh. 1542 Drexcl
Ave.. a member of the Miami
Beach Chapter of Hadassah, is
among the 160 women on the
Hadassah Spring Tour who recent-
ly visited the Hadassah Medical
Center in Jerusalem
Attending the dedication of the
new medical an;i dental schools
being built at the Center, Mrs.
Forkosch said that "when these
are finished, they will be com-
plexea of health and teaching oi
which Hada-sah can well be
proud."
The Hadassah Hebrew University
Medical Center, built and main-
tained by Hadassah. the Women's
Zionist Organization of America.
is the largest medical complex in
the Middle Fast and embodies the
latest ideas in the design of hos-
pitals
women carry on a continuous and
successful fund-raising program
for the normal, year 'round admin-
istration of the hospital.
Of the nearly 600 members in
the Women's Committee, 75 con-
tribute four hours a week to the
hospital.
Newly-elected president of the
Women's Committee, Mrs. George
Lewis, and her committee have
been active in the current build-
ing campaign which seeks to add
50 more beds to the overcrowded
hospital, a new operating pavilion
with five surgical suites, expand
ed radiology and pathology de-
partments, and a large out-patient
department.
Edward Melniker. a vice presi-
dent of Meicantile National Bank
of Miami Beach, is chairman of
the Variety campaign on the
Beach.
Young Matrons Division of the Combined Jewish Appeal meet
at the home of Mrs. Howard Scharlin to map an Aug. 20 CJA
event for Sunrise Hbrbor, Coconut Grove. Coral Gables and
South Miami. Left to right are Mesdames Pete Moser, Henry
Wei,ss, Mark Rubin, Richard Furman, and Al Robinson. Co-
chairmen of the event with Mrs. Scharlin are Mrs. Albert
Weintraub and Mrs. Marshall Harris, at whose home the
function will be held.
Teen Entering Med School
Ellen Moskowitz. who enters the An early admission student to
medical school of the University Stetson University from Miami
of Florida in Sept., has been Beaen H'8h- Ellen is an earlv ad'
....-, i mission student to UF Medical
awarded the Quarante Club Prize Schoo, from Newcomb
in English by the English Depart- Eighteen.veaMld Ei,t.n is the
ment faculty of Newcomb College daughter of Doctors Harry and
ol Tulane University. i Estelle Moskowitz.
. ... ...
J
n
j
%
by ISABEL GROVE
a few weeks separated
con ncement exercises for the
Georft Charms In May. they
wen i hand to see son Barry
rece a degree from Whailon
Scho University of I'ennsyl
(an ... This month, pretty
r>au{ r Diane will graduate
fron .raham Echei School in
Pal 'ieach Her summer
I'iar- ...II for courses at the I'ni-
mts if Maryland, where she'll
I ec-t t a full-fledged freshman
in thi :all Her field la drama
child psychology A coin
l>ina' n birthday and graduation
lift Barry was a two-month
holid trip through Europe
I I ;h two classmates on the
Mar- :c, will motor to all points
Oi i cst, and jet back in time
in i- University cf Miami Law
Sch< -I September.

I days for the Harry Halts-
mar :nily just before they lelt
tor ; -immer tour of Europe .
Mucr t the flurry stemmed from
daug -cr Linda's activities .
Com.';: lation at Temple Emanu
Kl i-. graduation trom Nautilus
Junk High each inspired its own
evening dance, as well as several
lunehtona and parties Finally.
though, the shopping was coin
plelM the luggage packed, and
Florence, Harry and Linda flew
to N m York in time to board the
SS United States last week
Hotl of the sightseeing on the
Continent will be by motor car.
and countries visited will include
Knc - gal. Italy. Germany. Hungary
and Holland.
Hazel and Ben Essen, who hon-
ored son Richard at a cocktail
party when he was notified that
he had passed his bar examina
tion. are leaving this weekend
for a three-month globe-circling
trip Will start with a flight
across continental USA with stops
tor a first look at Las Vegas and
San Francisco which they hadn't
visited previously Having
already been to Europe several
times, the new itinerary will
avoid retracing ground already
covered with the exception of
a return to Israel Exotic
lands awaiting them are Hawaii,
the Phillipines. Japan, Hong
Kong. Thailand. India ... In
Africa they'll visit Morocco.
Tangiers and Casablanca and in
Egvpt. Cairo European coun-
tries will include Russia, Ger-
many and Portugal.
< *
New home for the former Lyn-
da Stone and Ed Lewen at 8290
79th Ave. Housewarming fes-
tivities started at 1 p.m.. several
Sundays ago. and went on tar
into the night Few days lat-
er. Ed's mother and grandmoth-
er! Mrs. Harold (Fan) Lewen and
Mrs. Yetta Cream, left for New
York Joining his family, all
the wa> from Los Angeles, Joe
Cream, proprietor with Leon Uris
l a book store on the West
Continued on Page 7-B
rain set
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Water-repellent cotton
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COATS. MIAMI (SECOND ''LOOK)
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I63rd STREET. FT. LAUDERPALE
WEST PALM BEACH
-*""

A


Page 2-B
+ twist HerMton
Friday, June 14.19
Gables We-nen List Officers
Officers who will serve B'nai
3'rith Women of Coral Gables dur-
ng 1963*4 are:
ces Estreicher. historian; Mrs. Sid-
ney Suss, auditor, and Mrs. Harry
Kern, liaison.
T^MeTflbers of the board are Me*
Mrs. Arthur L. Bassman. P- dent; Mrs. Sol Grcenberg. Mrs. Cooper stank.y s Davidson iff
>orge Senter. Mrs Arthur Rosi- jng Goldman Abe Gurevit, M
lek, vice presidents; Mrs AI Bass. fig Gustrnan Ann Jacobs
reasurer; Mrs. Maurice J. Fine Kaufman Barney i^ndv^ s
old. Mrs. Paula Winter. Mrs. Ann Magazinc John Metlika. Sidney M
.Vhitman, secretaries; Mrs. Sidney Sanders BernaJ-d Sedon Ja^
pozen. parliamentarian; Mrs. Irv : Sherman. Herman Taylor. AI Wag
ing Matlin. counselor; Mrs. Fran nor.
your next affair
*KML
u-ith a wonderful choice o/
Newly-elected officers of Women's American
ORT. Coral Gables Chapter, are seated (left
to right) Mrs. Sam Isaacs, vice president; Mrs.
Abraham Moltz. financial secretary; Mrs.
Faye Klausner, president; Mrs. Edward Black-
man, parliamentarian; Mrs. Lee Brodsky, vice
president. Standing (left to right) are Mrs. Ethel
Flatow, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Max
Schemer, vice president; Mrs. Samuel Konef
sky. recording secretary, and Mrs. Benjamin
Green, vice president. Mrs. Charles Amdur,
treasurer, is not shown. Recent installation
luncheon was at Westbrooke Country Club.
Mildred
G.
Bellin
Cooking
Corner
According to statistics less rhu-
barb is sold than any of the other
spring fruits, but statistics mean
nothing to rhubarb lovers who
make up in enthusiasm what they
lack in numbers. To them spring
would not be complete without
this tartly refreshing delicacy.
Rhubarb is really a plant, but we
refer to it as a fruit because we
use it in the same way as the true
tree-borne fruits
One reason why many people
If you like
KREPLACH
T
"V
-CHEESE.
Ravioli
IN SAUCE
avoid eating rhubarb is the old
belief that it causes oxalic acid
poisoning. There is a basis of
truth in this, since the leaf, if
eaten in large amounts, is toxic,
but the poisoning can come only
from the leaf The stalk is fine
eating, and the roots have long
been used for medicinal purposes.
Another more recent reason for
rhubarb's lack of popularity ii
our interest in maintaining or
gaining slender waist-lines. Rhu
barb i- >> tart that most recipes
for it> use require a generous
vmount of sugar. To overcome
this objection we have, therefore,
selected for today two recipes for
rhubarb which contain no more
Illgar than a similar dish made
with any other fruit Both of these
are delicious enough to raise the
Statistical rating of rhubarb lo new
peaks.
Our first dish is for a relish
to be served with meat. This is
\ cry much like a conserve in ap-
pearance but is less sweet. The
rhubarb gives just enough con-
trasting tartness to make it an
TETLEY TEA
just
**
t n'
ti
You'll love
CHEP BOY-AR-DEH
CHEESE RAVIOLI
Hear family, guests, cheer for
that real Italian flavor created by
limed Chef Boy Ar Dee. Tender
fWtle macaroni pies... filled with
tangy Italian Cheese...simmered
with savory tomato sauce and
Cheese...seasoned the real Ital-
ian way. So much tastier and
easier than the frozen kind. So
anuch thriftier, toocosts only
bout 15c per Mrvingl
A TRADITION
IN JEWISH
HOMES
SINCE 1S37
Yes. there's Yom To* spirit to
thn ne tc*.. ."flavor crushed**
lor fullest strength tod mmu-
Wtioo ... richer caste and p!e*>
re with your Iletshig* and
ilchigs aafl betwer* ateeJ
KfxahracM...
Certified Kothet
mdtr Una Rabbink*! Supenitiam
ideal accompaniment to cold roast
turkey or veal. The second re-
cipe is for a delicate and pretty
dessert which retains just enough
of the rhubard flavor for it to be
perceptible. This pudding is com-
pletely different from the usual
rhubard desserts such as pie, cob-
bler, or sauce.
To prepare for either dish, first
remove the leaves and root and.
then wash the stalks thoroughly
in cool water. Cut to the requir-
ed size. If the stalks are old and
thick they may be a bit stringy,
and the outer skin-like layer should
be peeled away before the rhu-
bard is cut. With young, tender
stalks this is not necessary, and
the skin adds additional color to
the cooked dish.
Rhubard Relish
2U cups cut rhubard
2 cups sugar
2 teaspoons grated orange rind
U cup orange juice
'j ot an unpeeled lemon, sliced
very chin
': cup seedless raisins
1 1 inch stick cinnamon
Slice the rhubard into '* inch
pieces before measuring, then
place them in a 6-cup >aucepan.
Add remaining ingredients. Brinf,
to a boil over high heat. Stirring
constantly. Lower the heat and
simmer tmtil the relish thickens,
about 45 minutes. Chill before
serving. If desired, the relish may
be frozen. It is delicious with
meats, especially cold roast tur-
key or veal. The recipe makes
about 2' 2 cups,
Rhubard Flummery
1 lb. (3 cups sliced) rhubard
6 tablespoons sugar
2 tablespoons water
1 package kosher raspberry
gel
2 eggs, separated
Slice the rhubard into pieces
1 .-inch in width Place in a sauce
pan with 3 tablespoons of the sug-
ar and the water. Cook until
tender. Press through a sieve or
'..luil in a blender until smooth.
Measure, and if necessary, add a
little boiling water to make 2 cups.
Dissolve the gel in the rhubard.
Beat the egg yolks and remaining
sugar until thoroughly blended.
Gradually stir the hot rhubard
mixture into the eggs and blend
thoroughly. Cool until slightly
syrupy. Beat the egg whites stiff
and fold in. four into a 4 cup
bowl or into 5 or 6 individual serv-.
ing dishes, and chill until set. Do
not try to unmold this dessert.
For a meat meal, serve the pud-
ding plain or with a topping of
mar-hmallou whip With a milk
meal, I topping of whipped cream
i- delicious. The recipe will serve
r> generously, or will make G aver
. l( portions
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^u


Friday, June 14. 19G3
+Jewisti AfaricfShun
Page 3-B
9
Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller receives a replica of the famed
"Dead Sea Scrolls" from Mrs. Max M. Meth. of Hadassah. at
special ceremonies in the Governor's New York City office.
Occasion was the proclamation of "Child's Day for Youth
Aliycrh." Mrs. Meth is U.S. chairman for the event, observed
annually under the joint auspices of Hadassah, Pioneer
Women, and the Mizrachi Women's Organization of Ameri-
ca.
Hadassah Groups In Broward Luncheon
Hollywool-Ft. Lauderdalc Chap- directed and performed by mem-
ter and Groups of Hadassah in- bers of the Anne Frank group.
stalled officers and board mem-1-------------------------
! (is at a luncheon recently in
Temple Beth El. Mrs. Gerald P.
Soltz. Regional vice president, con-
ducted the ceremony.
Outgoing chapter president. Mrs.
living Chess received a certifi-
cate making her an IMA," Mother
in Israel.
ChuKei officers are: Mrs. Arthur
V rirnd, president; Mm Joseph Bolub,
Mm. Henrietta Storm, Mrs. Abraham
Salter, Urn. Natalia it. Preedman,
vlca pnaldents; Sin Harry Peart-
man, Mrs Kenneth Kanek, .Mis. Ks-
-i.- Talmuil. secretaries; Mrs. Louli
h.irnow, treasurer; Mrs. lrvinn
CtlMSi pai llHinrntariaii.
N-w slates !<>r Ki'^ui's art1: Anne
lVank, Mr*. Robert Herman, prexl-
S.harf, Mr*. Alfred Lottos, vie.' pres-
ident*: Mia. Joseph Steinberg. Mm.
Samuel Mellne. Mis. Melvln Jacob-
son, secretaries; Mis. I.---ter
tivasurer; Mrs. Karl Brown,
nientartan.
r\>r Henrietta Baold: Mrs.
Konisburg, president; Mrs.
iv.uliiian, Mrs. Harry Diamond, Mrs.
I .lerome Btramner, Mis Harry Levy,
vIce-preaMeata; Mis. Jerry Meyers,
Mis. 1,. L*Tltt, Mrs tdolptl Schmlt-
V. secretiine*. Mrs. Raymond Turk.
treaaurer; Mrs. AJ Levlne, parllamee-
tartan.
For Ima: Mrs. Joseph Halter, prea-
i.l.-nl; Mis. I>avi.l Bllbersteln, Mis
I Kishman. Mrs. Ja.k Horne, Mis.
Bam oMeti. vice presidents; Mis
Morris Potewoda, Mis Ned Bplnea,
Mrs. Jacob Ooldatein, Mra. Mollle
l'adow. secretaries; Mrs. Simon Unt-
Kold. treasurer.
Mrs. Earl Brown served as mis-
tress of ceremonies for the after-
noon, Mrs. Fannie Zornberg was
luncheon chairman, Mrs. Samuel
Mendelowitz delivered the invoca-
tion and Mrs. Oscar Sindell offer-
ed the benediction.
In charge of the program. Mrs.
Abraham Salter introduced a Re-
gional prize-winning skit, written,
Miamian Cited
By Government
Miss Florence Wolf, of 2100 Cal-
i ais Dr.. Normandy Isle, has been
presented a 20-year service award
by the United States Government.
The award, in the form of a cer-
tificate and pin, honored Miss
Wolf's "lonsj and faithful service
to the Army in general, and the
South Florida sector of the Army
Recruiting Service and Armed
| Forces Examining and Induction
Station in particular."
Capt. John L. Buckley, com-
mander of these organizations,
made the presentation to Miss
Wolf in Coral Gables.
Miss Wolf, currently the trans-
portation officer of AFES, has
been employed at the same sta-
tion since April, 1948. She has
served in every section of the com-
plex organization, and has hell
her current assignment since 1960.
Trior to her transfer to the re-
cruiting station, she was employ-
ed at Omaha, Neb., for more than
live years.
There, she was at first secre-
tary to the chief of the labor
branch, headquarters. 12th Service
Command, then an employee of
Miamians Off
To Convention
Miamians will attend the I6tii
biennial convention of Alpha Ep
BOB Phi to be held in Roanoki.
Va., June 16 to 20.
Localites include Mrs. Howard
! Katzen, president. Greater Miami
| Alumnae Assn.; Mrs. Norman
I Brown, 12th Province director:
j Mrs. Burton Levey, national alum-
| nae chairman, Eastern Division;
Miss Marsha Mack, president.
Alpha Eta Chapter, University of
Miami.
Founded in 1909 at Barnard Col-
| lege in New York City, AEPhi is
noted for its many philanthropic
1 projects.
Since 1934. it has given an an-
nual donation to the Hebrew Uni-
versity in Israel, and recently
gave two scholarships to Brandeis
University in the Florence Heller
Graduate School of Social Welfare.
MISS FLORENCE WOlf
the Internal Revenue Service. She suiting service instead,
came to the Miami area seeking ln addi,ion t0 her work for thr-
..,...,.. ... U.S. Army. Miss Wolf is an active
tv.nsfer to the local oft.ee of the n|Cmber (|f Tempk, ,srae| of Ml.
Internal Revenue Service, but de- >irnjt an,i has been so since he
cided upon a career with the re- arrival in the Magis City.
Sokl.-r,
pailia-
Irvine
H;irry
GOOD THINGS IN JEWISH LIFE
JNF Featured
On TV Sunday
Still Small Voice, television pro-
gram by the Rabbinical Associa-
tion of Greater Miami, will fea-
ture the Jewish National Fund on
Sunday, 10:30 a.m., over WCKT
Ch. 7.
To be heard are Rabbi Morton
Malavsky, this week named JNF
chairman for the City of Miami,
and Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz,
president of the Jewish National
Fund Southeast Region.
MAXWELL HOUSE COFFEE
brings cheer and refreshment into far more Jewish homes
than any other brand of coffee-Instant or Regular. This has
been true for many, many, years. Because superior coffees
and matchless blending give Maxwell House that "good-to-the-
last-drop" flavor-the most pleasing to the YiddishenTa am!
The "Sabbath Coffee" for every,
day enjoyment. In 2,6 and 10 oz. jars.
For brewed coffee enjoyment
* the greatest Jewish favorite! In 1 lb.
and 2 lb. cans.
KOSHER-PARVE
Certified by Rabbi Hersch Kohn
FINE
PRODUCTS OF
GENERAL FOODS


Page 4-B
mJmUti ncrkfian
Friday. ]une 14. 1363
<^fn the r^ealm of t^ocietu
Fern Steyer, Marshall Baltuch Double Ring Rites
Fern Lenore Steyer ar.d Mar- 1
shall Philip Baltuch were married
Sunday, June 9. in the Alhambra
Ballroom of the Seville Hotel. The
double ring ceremony was offic-
iated by Rabbi Samuel H. Men-
delowitz and Cantor Edward Stein-
er of Temple Beth Sholem. Holly-
wood.
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mar-
tin Steyer. 2738 Funston St.. Hol-
lywood. Fla.. the bride graduated
from South Broward High and as
a medical assistant from the Flor-
ida College of Medical Technol-
ogy. She is a member of ATID,
United Synagogue of America,
and a past member of the Order
of Rainbow for Girls. Senior Debs,
and Beth Sholem United Synagogue
Youth.
For her wedding the bride wore
a white silk organza gown with
>coop neckline, enhanced with
alcncon lace and short sleeves.
The bouffant sheath skirt had a
border of alencon hue on sides
which terminated into a flowing
chapel train topped by a triple *
The matching pillbox hi
T"
t\
I


MM. MARSHALL BALTUCH
Deauville Ballroom To be Redecorated
One of Florida's largest meet-
ing rooms, the grand ballroom.
Deauville Hotel 6701 Collins, Mi-
ami Beach, will be completely re-
decorated and redesigned by July
1. according to Morris Lansburgh.
president of the 600-room hotel.
The ballroom will not only be
redocrated." Lansburgh said, "but
will be completely transformed in
appearance and decor when finish-
ed."
Howard J. Klivans. noted Miami
decorator of some of the nation's
top hotels, is in charge of the pro-
ject. He is now in Europe on a
six weeks' shopping tour for fix-
tures and furnishings for the ball-
room.
Lanbsurgh noted that the reno- j
vating job had been scheduled lat-
er this summer, but would now be
rushed to completion for the 55th
Chinarama Opens
In N. Miami Bch.
South Florida has a new concept
in specialized dining with the
opening of Fong Sha Noon's Chi-
narama on 163rd St. and W. Dixie
Highway in North Miami Beach.
Specializing in Chinese smor-
gasbord meals, as well, as conven-
tional Oriental dishes, the new res-
taurant will open at 11:30 a.m..
daily for lunch, and will remain
open until the early morning
hours, catering also to late movie-
goers.
Elaborately-decorated with an
unusual Oriental decor featuring
authentic Chinese art objects and
tapestries. Fong Sha Noon's also
will have a late-hour cocktail
lounge. HoiToi's Hideaway.
Principals in the unique opera-
tion are Al Olchak, a veteran res-
taurateur formerly with the Em-
bers and Roundtable Restaurants
in New York, and Robert Willner,
a North Miami Beach physician.
Managing director is Sam Den-
ning, formerly of the Luau and
the Beachcomber in Chicago.
Head chef is Loo Pootai. a native
of Shanghai, who has worked at
some of the finest Chinese res-
taurants in the country, including
the Embers and the China Doll.
annual Conference of Governors in
late July.
The hotel- grand ballroom has
been a popular site for many of
the Greater Miami area's largest
social functions. Dances, dinners,
special dislays and exhibits, wed-
dings, religious ceremonies and
numerous other functions have
been held in th<* mammoth room.
Lansburgh added that with the
completion of work in July, this
meeting room will offer far bet-'
ter, far more attractive facilities i
: to such groups and organizations j
'than it has in the past.
piece, trimmed with alencon lace,
had a double pouf of French im-
ported illusion, and she carried
her confirmation Bible with white
orchids and feathered carnations
ir< a shower effect.
The bridegroom, son of Mr. and
Mrs. George Baltuch, of 834 Ray-
mond St.. Park View Island, grad-
uated from Miami Beach High and
.attended Miami-Dade College and
the University of Florida. He will
graduate from Insurance School in
August and will be a vice presi-
dent of Chrystie and Co.
He was a member of United
Synagogue Youth at Temple Me-
norah, is honorary president of,
the South Florida Sub-Region, and]
former secretary of the Southeast j
Region. Charter international vice!
president of ATID. United Syna-
gogue of America, he is presently
the USY advisor for Beth David
Junior and Senior USY Chapters,
and Darie Heights Junior and Sen-
USY Chapters.
Maid Of honor was Mis- Julie
Geduso. Bridesmaids were Miss
Sherry Biller, Miss Linda Green-
wald. Miss Penny Kay. Miss Phyl-
lis Kay. Miss Linda Letzic, Miss
Cynthia Tearl and Miss Mlndy
Steyer
Harris Baltuch. brother of the
bridegroom, served as best man.
William Blaustein. Marvin Fell-
ner, Robert Gladstone. George
Glossman. Mitchell Gut haim,
Ralph Resnick and Martin Stone
served as ushers, and Seth Bal
tuch. ringbearer.
The ceremony was followed by
a dinner reception in the Alham-
bra East Ballroom of the hotel.:
After a honeymoon trip to Mon-
tego Bay, Ocho Rios and Kingston, j
Jamaica, the couple will live at.
736 85th St., Miami Beach.
U ii n,-r-K:ilm
MM. DAVID 61UCKMAM
Adel Kleiman
To Wed Dentist
Dr. and Mis. Morris A. Kleiman,
2368 SW 18th St.. announce the on-
mem of their daughter, Ad< I,
t-i Harold b. Levme, son of Mr.
and Mrs Sidnej Levim. 1100 SW
31s1 Av<
The future bride i- a gra luate
of Miami Senior High, where she
was a member of Debs, B nai
B nth Girls, and served a- vice
president of South Florida Coun-
cil B'nai B'nth. She also attend-
ed Harcum Junior College in Bryn
Mawr. Pa., and Dade County Jun-
ior College.
Now attending the University of
Maryland Dental School, the pros-
pective bridegroom is a 1958 grad-
uate of Miami Senior High, and
attended the University of Miami
for two years. He is president of
Alpha Omega Dental Fraternity
and secretary of the Inter-Fratern-
ity Council.
European Tour
For Gluckmans
An early evening ceremonv per.
formed by Rabbi David Sus-km
united Maxine Goldman and Da\
m Gluchmii en- Sunday. Ju
at the Dtipont Plaza Hotel, *
a reception followed the nupti
The bride won a white si k
ganza gown with controlled skirt
endanced with bands of embroid-
ered flounce, fitted bodice, scoop
neckline, short v tt\es and a lull
removable taffeta chapel tram.
Matron of honor was the bri
sister, Mrs. Sidney Marcus. Deb
bie Gluckman. the bridegroom s
sister, and Millie Diczok were
bridesmaids. Rcby Marcus serv-
ed as flower girl.
Serving as best man was Lau-
rence Morrell, and Jay Goldman,
the bride's brother, and Jeremy
Gluckman. the bridegroom's broth-
er, were ushers.
Parents of the newlyweds are
Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Goldman,
of Miami, and Mr. and Mrs Sid-
i.ey Gluckman, oi Orlando.
The bride attends the Univer-
sity of Florida, and is a member
of Ph Lambda Phi Fraterr.i
The couple will honeymoon in
Europe.
i Jt
MUSS ADll KUIMAN
Day Dreaming On The Esplanade
Here on the blue Mediterranean, you may sit in the sun, gaze out to
sea and dream of ships sailing by with cedars from Lebanon tar
Solomon's Temple, and of Jonah embarking in the belly of a whale,
nearby. Here on the Esplanade, one experiences deep feelings for
Israel's ancient glories, mingled with the 20th Century exctement
of Tel Aviv. For here are people from many lands, smart hotels,
European and Oriental restaurants, theaters and cafes, opera and
symphony, colorful shops ... all expressing the Simcha of Vodern
Israel.
Sipping Yuban Coffee
Every sip of Yuban is a Simcha in itself because it is the world's
richest coffee. The secret is aged coffee beansaged like the best-
flavored wines and cheese. Then added to Yuban's blendfcr deep,
dark, delicious taste.
Rabbi AbramowHz featured
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. of
Temple Menorah. will appear on
the Jewish Worship Hour on Sun-
day. 10:30 a.m.. on Ch. 10. In a
sermon entitled "Youth and the
Family." Rabbi Abramowitz will
deal with the problems of juven-
ile delinquency. Cantor Edward
Klein will chant the liturgical por-
tiona.
The Simcha Coffee
m riiniti earns of mini rton
K KOSHER PARVE
<


Friday, June 14, 1963
r
1/
+Jmtst> flbrirfifrn
Page 5-B
Werner-Kn hn
MRS. 8OS AID SHAPO
Wi-rni-r-Kuhn
MKS. PAUL KUNt
Shapiro, Hurwitz Live in Gabies
Miss Speevak
Bride of Dentist
On their return from a honey-
moon in Nassau, the forme'r* Miss!
Rosalyn Speevak and Paul 8.1
Kline will live in Miami. Rites
uniting the couple were perform-1
ed by Rabbi Simon April on Sun
day evening, June 9, at the Coral j
Way Jewish Community Center,
where a reception followed the j
ceremony.
Attending the bride were Phyl-
lis Krolick, maid of honor, Sheri
Neuman, Dana Kline and Sue'
Speevak.
Serving the bridegroom as best
man was Dr. Martin Kline. Jeff
Schwadron and Herby Neuman
were ushers.
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leon
J. Speevak, 1710 SW 58th Ave.,!
the new Mrs. Kline, a senior at
the University of Miami, is a
graduate of Miami Senior High.
She was president of Alpha Lamb-
da Delta, freshman scholastic \
honorary, Sigma Delta Pi, Spanish
honorary, and Phi Kappa Phi,
scholastic honorary.
Now attending University of
Maryland Dental School, the bride-
groom is also a graduate of Miami
Senior High and attended Emory
and Miami Universities. He is
hint Card Party
Hebrew Academy Women and
PTA will hold a joint card party
on Tuesday, 8 p.m.. at the Acad-
emy. Mrs. Samuel Rosner, chair-
man of the function, said that
proceeds will go towards the pur-
chase of safety belts to be install-
ed in the Academy's school buses.
Lebediker Branch
PEans Affairs
Lebediker Branch of Farband
will celebrate Father's Day at a
luncheon on Sunday noon at the
Bel-Aire Hotel.
The luncheon is being sponsor
ed by the wives of member* Ol
the board of directors. Commit-
tee includes Dr. Norman Berk, Os-
car Shapiro. Ely Malin. Simon Tet-
enbaum, and Frida Sack.
Artist Fanne Gibson will be
master of ceremonies for the cele-
bration.
Lebediker Branch is also plan
ning its last meeting of the sea-
son for Thursday, June 20.
affiliated with Alpha Epsilon Pi,
Alpha Phi Omega and Alpha Ome-
ga, dental fraternity.
His parents are Mr. and Mrs.
Max Kline. 2141 SW 21st Ter.
Roof Topping Set
At Beth Shirah
0*n Sunday, at 2 p.m.. Temple
Beth Shirah. Reconstruction^ con-
gregation being built at 7500 SW
120th St.. will hold "Roof Topping-'
ceremonies.
Rabbi Morris A. Skop will speak
on "Our New Sanctuary." and Can-
tor Herman K. Gottlieb will direct
the chorus.
William J. Baros. Jr.. chairman
Of the advisory council, will bring
greetings and disclose plans for
the approaching High Holy Days.
Mrs. Burton Yagoda, Sisterhood
president, will be hostess at the
collation.
Mrs. Jane Schulman, director of
the nursery and kindergarten, will
explain details for the opening of
the school on Tuesday, Sept. 3.
The Temple will move into the
new building in July and dedicate
the social hall, rabbi's study, can-
tor's music room, classrooms and
Temple office on Sunday, Sept. 8,
with a service of dedication. Two
Torah Scrolls will be presented,
one by Mrs. Shirley Whitcup and
family, and one by Mr. and Mrs.
Israel Goldman.
An heirloo:-- eddir.g ring be-
longing to the nude's family join
ed Marijyn Elaine Hurwitz and
Ronald Alb" Shapo on Sunday,
June 9, a' the Barcelona Hotel.
Rabbi Norman Shapiro performed
the early afternoon ceremony.
which was -' ed by a recep-
tion and lunch
Gowned in j floor'length pcau
de soie with ilencon lace bodice
ami chape! train, the bride was
attended b; :'.: Steven B. Jac-
obs and Mr*. Mirvin A. Leff. ma-
trons of honor, Mrs. Martin R.
Hurwitz. Mi i rry Gross and
Mrs. Harojd EUfas, bridesmaids
Daughter and Mrs. Eli
Hurwitz, the Mrs. Shapo will
receive a 3- -lor of Arts de-
gree from the University of Miami
in AllgUSt an- *tli enter the Hade
County cdu'.'.. system in the
fall.
The brid< is the son of
Mrs. Mitefte -' ipo, 2415 SW 22nd
Ave and the late Mr. Shapo.
Now employed an accountant,
he is an ahum.- of the Univer-
sity of l&iaa, and served as
treasurer oi undergraduate
stud) it t "t. He Is a
men er Kai pa Phi, Omi
cron Delta Kaon i and Beta Gam
ma Sigma,
Serving is man was M ir
-i Snap "m K. Hurwitz,
jerry Gross a el Kutnick wen
gio< msm
Pouowin : eymoon in Nas-
sau, the n Is will live in
Coral GaMest
i.
Greyhound Open
Gets Under Way
Qualifying tor rhe $25,000 sum
mer Greyhouni Open gets under
way at the Flagler Kennel Club
on Saturday night, with upwards
ol 50 entries and an overall jack
pot of $45,000 purse money to
be distributed.
All entriei HI face the start-
er Saturday, la the first of three
qualifying rounds. Others are
scheduled ne Wednesday and
Saturday, after which the field
will be cut to '. for the quarter
finals.
Standout favorites in the over-
all field are inaugural winner
Perfect Tip, owned by Lester
Cole of Hiaiea- and the Holly-
wood aiW- Bjscayne Derby win-
ner, Sortda o*d by John Pre-
watt. : '
Other top stirs bidding for a
share of the 140,000 in pur^e mon-
ey, include Sunshine State's Rip
pin Tip, Jop 1 at the recent
Hollywood iting, and Fred
Whitebead'9 iHiKW Wonderland
Derby winiif r Smart.
Finals in Q Ural of Flagler's
two high-vaii. d takes events will
! on July 27 Qualifying for the
third annual ",' 008 International
Classic win je ndM wayimme
iliately folio,. _. with the finals
or Sept I' -ST.
-

GOOD DAIRY SHOPPERS BUY BREAKSTONE'S
^ (just as they always have]

Pamper your taste for the best with the quality flavor of really fine dairy foods!
Fobrunch lunch, supper or snack, you'll enjoy the extra fresh, creamy richness
of Breakstone's Good dairy belongs on your table. One delicious way, or another
-always serve Breakstone's. ______ ^ ^ from


Page 6-B
* Im#> flruridFfor>
Friday. June 14. 1963 V*d

wtmiimalu
"IS she, or isn't she ." is the
sometimes asked, and more
often unasked, question in fem-
inine circles today. The ques-
tion, of course, ends with ". .
wearing a wig." Everyone to-
day is wig conscious, as the pop-
ularity of wig fashion shows
proves, plus the increasing num-
ber of shops that specialize in
wigs.
Feelings about wigs van.- from
the women who have and wear
them, and are delighted with
their "hair." to those who
haven't joined the ranks and
frankly aren't sure they want
to.
Mrs. William A. Weintraub was
surprised to be queried and won-
dered: "How did you know I
have one'" Frankly, the query
was a stab in the dark because
her wig matches her hair so
closely as to be indiscernible.
She's thrilled with her wig, and
thinks it is the most practical
thing in the world.
Very often the Weintraub's will
entertain, or decide to go out on
the spur of the moment. All
Mrs. Weintraub does is slip her
wig on, and she has no more wor-
ries about her hair. Wigs are
also practical for between visits
to the beauty shop. An avid golf-
er, she is no longer concerned
about her coiffure when she goes
from the golf course to a cock-
tail party.
*
A "OTHER reaction is that of
** Mrs. David Drucker, who
has a lovely head of hair, enjoys
her beauty shop, and is handy at
handling her own "do." She
feels she isn't the type to wear
a wig, and prefers to feel nat-
ural. Although she has never
tried a wig. Mrs. Drucker is quick
to admire a becoming wig on
another woman. But she believes
that wigs are an asset for some
womenand categorically not
for her personally.
Mrs. Herman Kellman doesn't
have a wig, hasn't made up ber
mind whether to buy o.ie. When
the wigs first became popular,
she tried several and almost
bought one. However, for the
summer, Mrs. Kellman has cut
her hair quite short, with enough
natural curl to brush it into a
becoming coiffure, and seems
willing to give up glamor for
comfort during the summer. In
addition, she delights in swim-
ming and then dry and brushing
her hair. For evening, when
the doe.s want a touch of glamor.
Mrs. Kellman wears a pair of
exotic earrings.
* t *
lulRS. Marshall Feuer is thrill-
" ed with her wig and firmly
convinced that there is nothing
to compare with the satisfaction
and pleasure she gets from it.
To the novices she has a bit of
advice: Have the hairdresser
comb it while it is on your head.
She admits that when she first
bought it, it took her a little
while to become accustomed to
it. Many women like to rest
during the afternoon. This is
impossible with a newly-created
coiffure, and Mrs. Feuer notes
that the wig solves the problem
neatly. Mrs. Feuer sprays her
wig with hair-spray after taking
it off, and the set holds through
several wearings.
Wigs look as if they arc defi-'
nitely here to stay. They serve
the double purpose of being both
practical and glamorous. Be-
sides, it is easier to change wigs
than hair color if you'd like to
be a blond, brunette or a red-
head all in the same week. Even
considered from the cost point
of view, they are still practical
as personal investigation will
show.
M*S. DONAID CONN
Cohns Honeymoon
In Nassau
Now honeymooning in Nassau.!
the former Roxanne i Roxie"'
Hirsch and Donald B. Conn will
live at 4437 W. Flagler St. on their
return.
Ceremony uniting the couple:
was performed by Rabbi Joseph
Narot on Sunday noon, June 9, in
the Starlight Room of the Bis-
cayne Terrace Hotel.
For the wedding, the bride wore
a gown of white peau de soie, the
full skirt and train re-embroider-
ed with flower garlands of white
satin, and carried an heirloom
handkerchief.
Maid of honor was Vickie Kay
Hirsch. Vicki Jo Levinson serv-
ed as bridesmaid, and Mrs. Ellis
Hirsch was vocalist.
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Irv-
ing Hirsch, 125 Shore Drive W.,
the new Mrs. Corn is a senior at
the University of Miami School of
Education. She served as presi-
dent of Tri Epsilon sorority, and
as regional chaplain of B'nai B'rith
BBYO.
Now associated with Dade Fed-
eral Savings and Loan Assn.. the
bridegroom attended the Univer-
sity of Miami School of Business.
W. Palm Beach
For Purisches
Wearing a traditional full-length
gowii of silk organza with- lace
bodice and cathedral train, the
former Eileen Frances Meiberger
and Arthur Charles Purisch ex-
changed nuptial vows on Saturday
evening, June 8. Held at the Al-
giers Hotel, where a reception ,and
dinner followed, the ceremony
was performed by Rabbi Norman
N. Shapiro, assisted by Cantor
William Lipson.
Matron of honor was Mrs. Leon-
ard Scheinhoft. Jeannie Herald,
Pamela Greene and Vickie Mech-
anic served as bridesmaids. Stev-
en Donald Purisch was best man.
and Groomsmen were Leonard
Scheinhoft. Michael Wasserman
and Howard Own.
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Philip
Meiberger. 3055 SW 17th St.. the
bride is a graduate of Miami
Senior High and Miami Dade
Junior College, and attends the
University of Miami, where she is
a Sigma Delta Tau pledge She
is a member of Debs B'nai B'rith
Girls.
The bridegroom is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Purisch,
8200 SW 106th St. He i- .i grad
uate of Miami Senior High, at
tended the University of Florida
and received a BBA degree in ac
counting from the University of
Miami. He holds membership in,
Pi Lambda Phi and Delta Sigma
Pi. professional business liatern
its.
Honeymooning in Jamaica, on
their return the neulywett- will
live at 506 Iris St.. W. Palm Beach.
<
W. 11.- K.ihn
MIS. ARTHUH PURISCH
Dance Subject of Workshop
"Dancing" will be the subject
of Westbrooke Country Club's Wis-
dom Workshop, the club's lecture
group, on Friday evening.
Bob and Shirley Mandell. West
brooke dance instructors, will fin
a talk and demonstration entitled
'From Voocoo to Twist."
Myers, Kulvin
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin H. Myi
ers, 431 E. San Marino Dr.. an-'
nounce the engagement of their
daughter. Dale, to Stephen M.
Kulvin, son of Dr. and Mrs. Max
II. Kulvin. 1881 SW 36th Ct
His parents are Mr. and Mrs.
Theodore Conn. 1720 S. Glades Dr..
formerly of Chicago. His brother.
Ellis Hirsch. .served as best man,
and Bernard Jaffe was grooms-
man.
CONTINENTAL
DINING ROOM
Miami's Only "Shomtr Sfcaobos"
1ST RESTAURANT
IMS tMW W>., Mtaatl 224-1744
?Continental^
)ft CATERERS >
it in in* ii ,. ,.
-^^ mc*oir "* '**
~^*>4E^
4*
7
Party Program At Seville Hotel
A summer program of parties
.nd festivities has been prepared
by the Seville Hotel's director of j
entertainment to stir the imagina-
'ion of the most seasoned party!
goer during the summer months,
'art of the program will high-
light weekly provocative galas,
Miami Beach Opfi-
Mrs. Wins Award
At the annual state convention
I Opti Mrs. of the Fourth Dis-
trict held in Jacksonville; May 29-
line 2. the Opti-Mrs. Club of Mi
; mi Beach was presented with a
first place award in Youth Wel-
fare Achievement for its work
ill; emotionally disturbed chil-
ren, and earned a special honor
c it;:'ion for its overall activities as
; service club. Mrs. Murray Son-
r.ett is president.
Highlight of the presentations
was the award for "Opti-Miss of
the Year," won by Ellen Trach-
nian. president of Octettes, Opti-
Mrs, sponsored service club at
Miami Beach High School, which
ranked third in the District.
Miss Trachman received a $25
savings bond and a gold locket.
Daughter of Mr and Mrs. Har-
ry H. Trachman. 2225 Meridian
Ave., Ellen is senior editor of
Beach High's Year Book, and
holds membership in Quill and
Scroll, Latin Club and National
Honor Society. She will attend
Vasser College in the fall.
complete with prizes, decorations
and party props.
In addition, guests will enjoy
cocktail parties, get-acquainted
socials, outdoor barbecues, and I
dinner dance shows featuring top j
talent.
Rates during this period are
geared for the budget-minded
vacationing families, honeymoon
ers, bachelors and bachelorettes.
A low single room rate is being of-
fered for young singles with a de-
sire for private accommodations.
The Seville is situated at 30th
St. and Collins Ave., and is easily
ac cessible to golf courses, water
skiing, fishing, boating, nightclubs
and shops on Lincoln Road
Mall..ST.
daily, ptr person, double occ.
fM) 35 Rooms
VI June 23 to
*" Sopt. 2
WITH 2 DtlUXt MIALS
RESERVE NOW!
DAVID ROINIR!
Stem?
Mota
root
IM% III COM.
I Dietary Low* Strictly Observed
CONSTANT lASSINICAl lUPIBVItlON
MASMCIACH ON MEMIIES
On Hi* Ocean at 17th Strait
Miami Beach
UN 6-8831
Brochures & Rates on Request
affair
question..,
deserves
a fair ,
answer!
(BUT IT GETS A
SUPERB ANSWER
AT THE NEW
EVERGLADESI)
Simply phone Frederik
at Fr 9-5481 (the New .
Everglades Catering
Department)! Finest I
food in Miami I Finest I
service! Special ar-
rangements for groups
of 12 to 2,000! On-
premises parking! ^--
tn
THE NEW
EVERGLADES
HOTEL *
' Bisciyno Blvd. t 3rd St., Miami

HAROLD PONT and IRVIN GORDON
GORDON and PONT
KOSNII CATIIIIS
fro* i dee evroi to a complex fceftef
TW
170 N.W. 5th ST., MIAMI PHONE FR 4-2655
Under the strict supervision of the United Kashrus Association of
Greater Miami Supervising Rabbi: Rabbi Abraham J. Sain
OPM MOUSI WEDDINGS BAI M1TZVAHS BECEPTiOH.
Mr. Pumpernik sei:
EVERY DAY IS FATHER'S DAY AT
RESTAURANT
67th & Collins 126th St. & Biscayne Blvd.
THE LERNERS
stabilities
WOULD
^RENOWNED)
Famous
WASHINGTON
ftesfewrant
DINNERS SERVED DAILY
PARKING
FACILITIES
IE I 3987
MIAMI
BEACH
.
ROYAL HUNGARIANhW g5s
_ _, No* Booking for the Summer Months
eceofions, far Mifivahs, Weddings, Congregation fwmcfkmt,
nut w ._ f,'"' "oato Partial ..
7ii sa,MLYslH! BEST AT **ASONABL6 rRIS ^
731 Washington Avanoa, Miami Beach Ph. JE 8-5401
I


Friday. June 14. 1963
J$misti Ihtiinr
<3oc/a/(7
Page 7-B

by Continued from Page IB
Coast Of particular delight
to Mrs. Cream will be Bar Mitz-
vah of one grandchild, engage-
ment party for a granddaughter,
graduation from high school of
another granddaughter and col-
lege graduation exercises of a
son-in-law.
A summer schedule far remov-
ed and far different Irom the
familiar for pretty Davida Mir-
man, who's jetting to Lima,
Peru, this* week She'll live
with a Peruvian family while at-
tending school there for 10 weeks
under the American Youth Ex-
change" Plan Before taking
off, she was feted at a sweet
16 birthday luau, poolside, at
her parent's home, 6801 SW 69th
Ter., last Saturday afternoon .
Saying au revoir and "happy,
_? happy" to the deb. Sherry and
Merry Margolis, Ilcne Honey
Friedman, Jackie Lerncr, Caro-
lyn Adler, Joan Meyers, Bonnie
Herman, Suzan Fegelman and
Judie Zeientz.
a v *
Visiting hore with his aunt,
Mrs. Sara Harris. 1200 Ocean Dr.,
is Dr. Daniel Roselle. professor
of social studies at State Univer-
sity of New York College at Fre-
donia, N.Y. Dr. Roselle. who
spent a year as Fulbright Re-
search Professor to France, pre-
sented his aunt with an auto-
graphed copy of his book. '"A
World History.'" just published
by Ginn and Co. .
Escorting wife Ross ..round
town requires thai Harold Tobin
know the routes as well, if not
better than a cabdriver On
Sunday afternoon. Hose played
an organ werldinu service at Beth
Kodesh ... In the evening, the
same at Tifereth Israel, which
happens to be at the opposite
end of town' '. Rose also de-
votes a great deal of her time
to teaching piano, accordion and
organ, and has had the fun of
playing for the marriage cere-
mony of several of her students
who 'grew up."
* $ a
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Jacobson,
he's president of Beth Kodesh,
vacationing in Baltimore, where
they will salute a very new den-
tist Son Ralph is receiving
a DDS degree there this
month .
Another Temple losing an of-
ficer temporarily is Beth Israel
. Mrs. Alexander Moscovitz,
Sisterhood president, leaving for
an extended European trip soon
. Entertained in her N. Bay
Rd. home at a farewell luncheon
and musieale this week .
Among guests, Mrs. Adolph Kra-
tish, Mrs. Maurice Goldring, Mrs.
Henry Groudan, Mrs. Sam
Schachno, Mrs. S. Herman, Mrs.
L. Gutman. Mis? Olga Putz and
Mrs. George Hechter .
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky.
of Congregation Beth Ttilah.
leaving Tuesday for Detroit to-
attend graduating exercises at
Wayne University where son.
Rabbi Judah S. Rackovcky, will
receive his Masters Degree in
education.
H0U6eguest al the home of Dr.
and Mrs Milton Jacobson, of
Pinetree Dr., son Mike Jacob-
son, assistant producer of the
CBS Calendar Show, who flew
down from the Big City to at
tend graduation of brother Dan-
iel from Beach High last week
. Surrounding both Daniel and
Mike with family pleasures,
grandmother. Mrs. Civy Babitz.
r rove
Miss Marilyn Babitz and Mr. and
Mrs. David (Eve) Marder, of
N. Bay Rd. .
Due home this month from
Northwestern U, where he's a|
scholarship student, Allan Good-
man, son of Sally and Joe Good-
Joe is an

Roney Plena Restores Former Policy
a. After ten years of operating as olympic-size pool, four champion-j _
". vcar-round resort, in competi- ship Tcmko tennis courts, numcr-
man, 1605 Bay Rd.
executive with Riverside Mem-
orial Chapels ... A Miami Beach
Hi alum, Al is a member of
Northwestern's debating team,
and in the school's legislative
body modeled after the Federal
Government, he was recently
elected "senator" from Flor-
ida .. .
And speaking of sons, Mrs.
Boris Abrams, of the Morton
Towers, is leaving this weekend
for a month in Hollywood, (Calif.)
with her 6-2, 195 lb. actor son'
Lome Green, the popular father-
image Ben Cartwright, of TV's
"Bonanza."
* a s
Titian-*iaircd Honey Pallot a
dazzler in a chartreuse crepe
dinner ensemble at the Royal
Poinciana Fiesta banquet and
fashion show last week Hus-
band E. Albert had the pleasant
chore of introducing the 1963
Queen and her court Others
attending the colorful affair. City
Commissioner and Mrs. Sidney
Aronovitz and the Jacobsons,
Ruth and Charles .
Celia and Gerald Falick motor-
ed down to Marathon for the
weekend to attend a social and
luncheon to honor local insur-
ance executives Gerry was
cited for his Million Dollar Club
nomination last month .
Aboard the Ariadne for a sev-
en-day cruise to the Virgin Is-
lands out of Miami. Beatrice and
Arthur Zweigcnthal. 1717 SW 37th
Ave., are enjoying every minute
of the sightseeing in Puerto
Rico and San Juan, as well as
the swimming and nightclub en-
tertainment on the luxury steam-
ship.
WiTniT-Kiihn
MM. HARVEY COOPER
Miss Adelman
Now Mrs. Cooper
Westbrooke Country Club was
the site of the wedding and re-
ception of Miss-Marian Adelman
and Harvey Elliott Cooper on Sun.
day, June 9. Rabbi Simon April
officiated at the early afternoon
ceremony.
The bride, attended by Cynthia
Kasn and Barbara Adelman. wore
a full-length gown of peau de soie
with a pearl and sequin bodice,
and carried white orchids.
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Rob-
ert Adelman, 3310 SW 92nd Ct., the
new Mrs. Cooper is a graduate of
Miami Senior High and a'member
of B'nai B'rith Girls.
Her husband is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Jack Cooper, 6335 SW
30th St. Now attending the Uni-
versity of Miami, he plans to en-
ter the Cleveland College of Pod-
iatry and Foot Surgery.
Serving as best was Victor Mar-
chess. Paul Simmons, Harry
Adelman, Michael Kahn and Mich-
ael Adelman were ushers.
The newlyweds honeymooned in
Nassau.
Mrs. Harle Will Chair Premiere
Mrs. Albert Harle has accept-; To be held at the Lincoln The;.-
ed the honorary chairmanship of tW on Wednesday, June 26, all
u V .- i ruij o._ji... lunds realized from the showing
the National Children s Cardiac ... ,. ....
: will go to the hospital.
Hospital gala premiere of "Cleo- Reservations for the event may
patra." be made through the hospital.
NOW OPEN
sm wooev's
uon during the spring, summer, i.us recreational facilities, such as
and fall with motels and low-rate billiards, ping-pong, game rooms,
hotels the Roney Plaza Hotel is a children's nursery, outdoor chil-
revcrting to its policy of the 30's (iron's playground with organized
and 40's. activities and. in addition, the
Henceforth, the Roney will opcr-'ocean front restaurant,
ate with a social season from Dec. Many of the shops and services
15 through Mar. 15. during which at the Roney Plaza will remain
no conventions will be held, and available. There is always abun-
its accommodations, services, and (|ant parking,
resort facilities will be reserved ,...-. ,,;
,or resort clientele. 'X^^SiL SSv
Roney Plaza Hotel will reopen 1M6 until 1950. the Roney
on Oct 8 after a shut-down from operated as a strictly seasonal
May 6 to Oct. 8, during which
major restoration work and re
pairs, as well as the addition of
>ome new facilities, including a
iramatic change in the Roney
hardens, will be accomplished.
SAND-ELL
STRICTLY KOSHER
CATERERS
OF THE
LOMBARDY HOTEL
Under Strict Rabbinical Super-
vision. Mashgiach on Premises.
UN 6-6226
ope
resort. With the advent of some B
of the newer hotels, the Schine
Hotel Company decided in 1950
to offer the Roney on a year-
round basis.
-Whether it will ever again re-
CHANDLERS
The popular Roney Pla/.a Cabana ||i;|j|1 op(,n during the sprin
Sun Club will continue to function ,.,,,. and tall depen.ls upon
.luring the spring and summer. ^ rjevei0pmen1 of the cornmun-
ii\ and the demand during these
reasons for the kind of accommo-
dations the world-famous Roney
f
Roney officials this week announ-
ced that the club has already con-
-iimmatod arrangements for sum-
mer memberships for threecpiar j,",a7a offers," hotel execi
its of its cabanas. The May to- (!i-claic
Ictober period offers the Sun Club---------------.------------
IS PERFECT FOR
STEAKS
RIBS
ROAST BEEF
SEA FOOD
VARIED MENU
(rim
195
RESTAURANT
THE HOME OF CHINESE
SMORGASBORD
ALSO FEATURING ALA CARTE
AND COMPLETE LUNCHES, DINNERS
customer one of the longest, wid-
est beaches in South Florida.
School Principal
To Be Honored
Irving Nissman. principal of
Norland Elementary School, will
be honored as 'Father of the;
Year" during services Friday
night at Temple B'nai Abraham.
Father of two honor students in
the Temple's Religious School,
Nissman serves as vice president
of the Temple and chairman of
education and cultural activities.
.4
If you seek the
BEST IN DINING .
it's Herman s 9
BIG PORTERHOUSE
THF KING OF STEAKS
..,, M-, 1 W Dl"<
ci i i<.i>
KING
ARTHUR'S
COURT
Th
SINGING STRINGS
DINNER SUPfW
MIAMI
SPRINGS
VILLAS
500 Deer Rwn TU 8-4521
ART atUNS, Ce-Owne*
CHANDLERS
Prepared At Your Table
CHUNOUrS
CAESAR
SALAD
Will
an Ertfie
CHANDLERS
CATERING
wHh
DISTINCTION
tor
LUNCHEONS
Ortsnlxatt***
Private *
fUSINESS
FUNCTIONS
mate Rooms
iml CMMltMl
CHANDLERS
_ i>t ai mttnm
21l STREET
OFF COLUNS AVENUE____
Take Out Service
r----------------------------------------------.
HOl-TOI'S HIDEAWAY
Honda's /Most Intimate Lounge
947-4536
$269
per person
$149
Children under 12
16251 W. Dixie Hwy.
North Miami Beach
Corner of 163rd St.
& W. Dixie Highway
o*- *a VMT
-.. *****
hi
I
HARFENIST KOSHER TO CATERERS
Now Booking Receptions, Bar Mitxvahs, Weddings,
Congregation Functions, Private Home Parties.
ONLY THE BEST ... AT REASONABLE PRICES
Under Orthodox Rabbinical Supervision Mashgiach on Premises
PHONE JE 8-2058 JE 8-2055
MICHEL'S Kosher Restaurant
CATERING fOK All OCCASIONS BAK MITZV4HS 00 SHOAITT
940-71 st STREET UN 6-6043
NORMANDY ISLE (Closed Monday I Ssturdsy)


Page 8-B
+Jew is* fkx-idian
Friday ]jne 14. 1363
WOMAN OF THE WEEK
Lil Chisling. now Mrs. Raymond Feiner, started talking at an early
age; she even took "expression." According to her husband, she's still
talking and still with expression. Her family moved from Birming-
ham, Ala., to Miami in 1925; they're considered pioneers. After grad-
uating from Miami Senior High School, Lil attended the University of
Miami for a year, later graduating from Marjorie Webster (dramatic
arts) in Washington, D.C. On a dare, she answered an ad in a thea-
trical magazine, went to one of those empty
lofts so talked about in dramatic circles, read
Vows Unite
Feller, Pepper
An evening ceremony uniting
Gloria Marcia Pepper and Ivan
Jay Feller was followed by a re-
ception at the Deauville Hotel's
Napoleon Room on Sunday, June
9. Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro of-
ficiated.
Parents of the newlyweds are
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Pepper, 1600
SW 16th Ave., and Mr. and Mrs.
John Feller, 1 Shore Dr. E.
The bride's gown of pure silk
peau de soie was fashioned on
princess lines, with the controlled
skirt falling to a chapel train. The
bodice was designed with a sculp-
tured neckline, embellished with
seed pearls and crystals, and the
bouffant veil of silk English
illusion was held by a headpiece
of pearls and a hand made silk
rose.
Serving as maid of honor was
, Linda Rovin, and Mrs. Jessica
the part for a stock company road show, and.B|oom ,he bride,s sis(er mfJ
I matron of honor. Mrs. Fred Tur-
V. hen she excitedly called her father to
ner, also a sister of the bride, Mrs.
tell him she had the "call," he called to her
in no uncertain terms to come straight home.; ";- ^Lrt tSSSTZL
So the frustrated actress was active in the p Markcmi,i and Nancy Coh
ffSiS? 7SSSL and(fwr0U; S0C16t>, ir en were bridesmaids.
the old Miami Tribune putting dreams of the; Flowcr jrls wcre L,
theatre away in moth balls Turner and
Deciding on a career which meant work- B, wilh D E
ing with people, which was and is Lil's forte,
she went to New York, where she got a job
with Saks Fifth Ave., later managing their
sports department, as well as De Pinnas. It
was a glamorous job, involving contact with
Ul movie and show people. Lil found it most
exciting, especially when she discovered Joan
Bennett was just as near-sighted as she was.
and they struck up quite a conversation.
Returning from a Mexico vacation, Lil met her future Yankee hus-
band, discovering that they had always lived within a stone's throw
ner, ringbearer. Mrs. Robert
Sterling kept the bridal book.
John Feller, the bridegroom's
father, was his best man. and
ushers included Maury Cohen,
I red Turner. Sidney Pepper. Nor
ton Bloom. Bob Baitcher and Don-
ald Bogish.
The new Mrs. Feller graduated
from Miami Senior High and at-
tended the University of Miami.
\v. it, r- Kal 'i
MRS. LAWRINCI LAPIN
MKS
v\. ..
IVAN HUH
Rabbi Barry Schaeffer. o!
Temple Beth Sholom, Teaneck,
NJ.. performed the early evening
ceremony, assisted by Rabbi Max
jLipschitz. of Temple Beth Torah.
A reception and dinner dance fol-
HpFM^Hm
of each other out in the grapefruit belt in Miami. They were married
several months later, and joined in their community's activities. Since Her sorory is Alpha Epsilon Phi. B. J C^J^, Err Mrc I onnxu
Lil had been active in Junior Council and Junior Hadassah. it was only Hcr nusDand- attending the ?WU QC JU,e rll lill 9* LCpOW
a hop and skip to doing organization work. Among her activities., she L'nivers,tv Miami, is a graduate
was vice president of National Council of Jewish Women, Beach Di- ()f Miami S*"'01" High and a mem- I,-'""' Donnet Donnerstag anc
vision, president of North Beach PTA, on the board of Jewish Family: ber of Zc,a Be,a Tau Fraternity. red Lepow were married on Mon
and Children's Service, as well as a Pink Lady at lit Sinai Hospital. The newlyweds will honeymoon.,*'
She served as secretary and financial treasurer in the Women's Mexico.
Mt. Sinai Auxiliary aho. but (he position that Lil holds now she finds --------------------
one of the most rewarding. She's co-chairman of Patient Relations. |_ rmin IrinHort
An a\id reader, as well as talker, Lil finds time to listen as well aP,ni mWrnHUm
to other people's problems and give them sound advice. Since her' gwy
husband is in the insurance business, Lil thought that it would be ad- wll slOflGymOOn
visible for her to take an insurance course so that she could follow
and join in the conversations.
lowed in the Baroque Room.
Following a honeymoon in N'as-* Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jac-
The three FeinersSkip is a senior at Miami Beach Highlike to'sau' ,he former Lynn Sanders and ques Donnet-Donnerstaa, of 18740
be together. They truly enjoy each other's company. Music, opera.
Lawrence Lapin, united in mar-NE 19th Ave.. who escorted her.
,<
Wearing a white silk organza
a good play, a good book and a chance to know the interesting people
about her form a sound base for the sound life of Lil Feiner
* *
CHICKEN SALAD IN PINEAPPLE SHELLS
It was Carlyn (Mrs. Jesse) Rose's birthday, but no one knew. She
had a luncheon at the Doral Beach with a table of bridge for herself
and another for canasta. She thought that she better get in a little
bridge playing, which she adores, before her grandchildren arrive,
from Shreveport. La. She's sure that Susan and Barbara Woolhandler f,own,wlth ,ram, an^ panels down
will think of much more exciting things to do than plaving bridge.
The guests were Helen (Mrs. Carl) Ettinger. Belle (Mrs. Sam) Pomer-
ance. Blanche (Mrs Eugene) Bcrney. Bea (Mrs. Charles) Milkas, Dora
(Mrs. Sam' Hurwilz and Tula Mitchell.

FLOWERS IN MAY
Gwenn and Tony Lane write from London that the flowers this
time of year are breathtaking. The lupines and delphinium are six
feet tall; while the rhodondendrons blossom on trees that are hundreds
of years old.
* *
HURRY HURRY HURRY
riage on Sunday, June 9, will live; the bride wore a peau de soie wed
in Coral Gables. ding gown with bodice and sleeves
Rabbi Morton Malavsky officiat-' of alencon lace and a cathedral
ed at the aitemoon ceremony, held ; train appliqued in alencon lace. A
in the Dupont Plaza Hotel, which crown of alencon lace outlined with
later was the setting for a recep- seed pearls held the triple illusion
tion. j veil, and she carried a cascade

It's a good thing that Dr. and Mrs. Jess Spirer only have two daugh-
ters. They drove to New Orleans to attend the graduation of older
daughter Ruth from Sophie Newcomb College on Mav 27. Then they
had to hurry back to Miami to be on time for younger daughter Barbara's
confirmation at Temple Judea on the 29th. Mildred and Jess don't get
ruffled easily but-tortunately there were no detours or flat tires on the
way home.
*
FOURTH TIME AROUND
When Helen (Mrs. Hyman) Kaplan was a baby she wore an ex-
quisite long white dress. When her daughter Anne was born she wore
the dress home from the hospital. Anne married Howard Margoluis
and their first daughter. Amy. now six. wore the dress when-she left; Marvin Walberg. and groomsmen
the hospital. Next came Richard. "No dress," said Richard's father.i were Steven Sanders, brother of
The latest addition to the Margoluis family is Emily Ann and grandma i the bride. Alvin Rubenstein. Dav!
Helen proudly states, She wore the dress." id Flaxer, Robert Kasse and Mor-
bouquet of orchids.
Maid of honor was Toni Diane
the front, appliqued with lace Donnet Donncrstag. the bride's sis
roses around the neckline, the ,t>r- and Mrs. Fannie Lang was ma-
bride carried white roses and or- tron of honor.
chlds j Serving as best man was Marty
The bridegroom's sister. Mrs.; Kurtz, and ushers included Sam
Marvin Walberg, was maid of Lashaw. David Reeves. Chris Ken
honor, and Beatrice Levy, Sandra no"- R"rn Levine. Don Tarn. Dan
Rosin and Mrs. Alvin Rubenstein Ashley and Dennis Rauzin.
were attendants. The new Mrs. Lepow is a senior
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Her- '." educatin at the University of
bert Sanders. 1330 SW 31st Ave..
the new Mrs. Lapin graduates from
the University of Miami this
month. She is an alumna of Mi-
ami High and attended the Uni-
Miami. a member of the Florida
and National Education Alans
and teaches Sunday School at Con
gregation Adath Yeshurun.
The bridegroom is the son of
varsity of Georgia. Her sorority ,'rs. Jit',,y Lepow. of 3165 SW
is Sigma Delta Tau. n.d ler- A fu" scholarship honor
The bridegroom, now attending G^'^'^'^i^'-ing at
the University of Miami, is a -n 0? velr H." '" "W .'" h,S
graduate of Miami High and serv- Fta Llna\He. ,s. a number of
-.I ;- .k a-----j r.-5-. Hp ,. Ma Kappa Nu, electrical engineer
Daniel pf honorary. Maternity; Tau Bet
ed in the Armed Forces,
the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Lapin, 161 SW 53rd Ct.
Serving as his best
*i*>. rutu Itrun
ity; Phi Fta Sign icholasti hon-
orary fraternity: and Pi Kapp i Pi.
senior scholastic honorary fratern-
ity.
After a honeymoon touring the
west coast ,.{ ) rjoa. the COUplc
will live in Atlanta where both will
complete their c I on.
Mr. Donnet-Donnerstag is music
director of the ; nllon, and his
wife is music d .' r of the He-
I
engineering honorary fr,t. 5Z Aca,lemv n High Holidaj
--------------m iwiiurary iratern- choir director oi Beth Torah.
man was
CALIFORNIA HERE WE COME
It's grand at vacation time to have a very special place to go. One
of the Joseph Cooper's daughters, Stephanie (Mrs. Joseph) Sulsinger
lives there. The Coopers and the Edward (Jailers (Rayna is the other
Cooper daughter) with Patty and Peter are planning a leisurely motor'
trip. All of the grown ups will take turns driving. Stops-will be made
at "Remember the Alamo," and other historic places.
*
THESE MEN
Reva Wexler left on a four day jaunt to meet her husband in New,
York. Irving had been in Chicago. But Reva is still his "little girl" i
and he insisted on meeting her at Idlewild Airport so she wouldn't get j
lost. On one of the four days she was going back to Hazelton to say'
"hello" to her high school friends. The big reunion was last year but
She had cold feet then. The cold feet disappeared with the extra!
pounds; she's as thin as the proverbial rail. The magic formula?1
Don't eat so much!
ton Zigeisky.
THE JEWISH HOME
FOR THE AGED
NHOS ton ns
THRIFT SHOP
All fowr furi.itor., Clothim.,
Umtmt, Diifces, Drift, Itc.
PlEASf CAU OS FOR PICK UP
THE JEWISH HOME FOR
THE AGED THRIFT SHOP
7331 N.W. 27th AVENUE
Ph. 696-2101
Cloied Saturdays
Now in Coral Gables
We comb the Beach ... and
Coral Gables too! Two of the
leading Hair Stylists, from our
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our Coral Gables staff.
236 VALENCIA AVE.
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BEAUTY SALON SUPREME
1020 UNCOtN SCAD MALI
Jffftnr-i S-344*
t


Friday, June 14. 1963
Stone, Drost
Are Married
Marcia Lynn Drost and Alan I
Stone were married Sunday June
9, in Beth Kodesh Congregation
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Har-
old Drost. 1526 Certosa Ave., the
bride is a graduate of Coral Gables
Senior High and the University
of Miami.
The bridegroom is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Bennie Stone, 724
SW 26th Rd. A graduate of Mi-
ami Senior High, she will graduate
m August from the University of
Miami.
The bride was attended by her <
sister. Linda, Harriet and Mona "is
Sue Stone, sisters of the groom,
and Andrea Singer. The groom
was attended by Dennis Drost,
the bride's brother, Howard Can-
tor, Abe Hershbein, and Joe Lcvi.
After a honeymoon in Florida,
the couple will live in Coral
Gables.
*.k**isti Ikr, I, t,
> Goldberg, Altman
Exchange Vows
The former Miss Ellen Reba
Altman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs
Abraham Altman. 15400 SW 84th
Ct.. and Allen Bernard Goldberg
were united in marriage on Sun-
day noon at the Algiers Hotel.
The ceremony, conducted by
Rabbi Morris A. Skop, was follow
ed by a reception at the hotel.
A graduate of Southwest High
School, now employed as a medi-
cal technologist at Baptist Hos
pital. the bride was attended by
Miss Maxine Rubin.
The bridegroom, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Goldberg of Allen-
town. Pa., will receive a degree
in p-ychology from the Univer-
sity of Miami in January, 1964.
Serving as his best man was Den-
nis Solomon.
On their return from a honey-
moon in Jamaica, the couple will
live at 6330 SW 79th St.
Page 9-B
Center Camps Assign Staff
MKS. MAN STONf
Wernir-Kahn
MKS. AlUN GOLDBERG
<
B'nai B'rHh Social Singles
B'nai B'rith social singles is
holding a night club aftair at the
Carillon Hotel on Saturday even.
ing. Single adults, 35 to 55, are {
invited to attend.


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tickets by mail
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Food Firm
Promotes Exec.
American Kosher Provision, Inc..
of New York, has announced the
promotion of Candi Brasovan, to
Southern Divisional manager of
advertising and sales promotions.
Miss Brasovan lor several years
was in charge of Florida.
American Kosher Provisions, one
of Americans largest packagers of
kosher meat products, has opened
the entire North and South Caro-
lina markets with sales to the
Winn-Dixie and Colonial Stores
Company, as well as the Big Apple
Supermarkets in Atlanta, Ga.
"Of the more than 300 stores in
the area, these arc the two larg-
est." Miss Brasovan said, adding
that "the move is part of a coast-
to-coast, border-to-border expan-
sion program for the company."
American Kosher Provisions, Inc..
which currently supplies thousands
of supermarkets and shopping cen-
! ters throughout the country has al-
I ready increased its company sales
I over last year by approximately
39 percent.
Staff assigned to conduct the
summer day camp program at
three different locations in Dade
County for the YM and YWHA of
Greater Miami was annoumai
this week by A. Budd Cutler, pres-
ident. General coordinator of
summer day camp operations is
associate director, Emanuel Tropp.
Members of the full time pro-
fessional staff, appointed to serve
as camp directors, are Charles
Plotkin, ; Miami Branch, Donald
LaBelle, North County Branch,
and Burton Garr, Beach Branch.
Members of the professional
staff assigned as program direc-
tors: Miriam Scheinberg, Miami,
Sylvia Ruskin, Beach, and Elton
Kerness, North County.
Specialized instructors working
with the camps this summer are
Alyce Hadley, waterfront, and
Marshall Deutsch, arts and crafts,
Miami; Gerald Koppele, water-
front, and Stanley Chercn, arts and
crafts, Beach; Joyce Brannick,
waterfront, and Ethel Kandel, arts
and cralts. North County.
Each group of 15 children is
assigned one senior counselor and
one junior counselor. Senior coun-
selors are of college age or older,
junior counselors of senior high
school age.
Counselors on duty at Miami
' Branch: Joel Feiss, Ann Goldhag
I en, Carroll Goss, Jay Klein, Mar
ilyn Kornstein, Susan Lovenworth,
Frank Miller, Adrian Pollack,
Sharla Rohan, Fran Sokol, Gary
Stiller and Daniel Zwitman.
Beach Brancn: L,inda Bishop,
Elizabeth Block, Neil Eichelbaum,
Joan Fcldman. Hope Frankel,
Philip Freidin, Elyse Gilman,
David Gorfine, Martin Guttman,
Barry Katzen, Anita Koppele, Max
Nissom, Joan Schreiber, Steven
i Schwartz, Sondra Spiegel, and
Leonora Weaner.
North County Branch: Eliot
Brown, Judy Cole, Ted Deutch,
Blair Hyatt, Miriam Klotz, Gary
: Katz, Roberta Koppelman, Rheda
I Meyers, Holly Rosenberg, How-
. ard Rosenberg, Shirley Sanders,
Joan Schaffel, Sol Schwartz, James
Taylor, Larry Weisblatt and Tobv
Yuni.
All camp staff members began,
a full week of intensive training ',
on Monday. Training sessions in-
cluded workshops in specific
camp skills, general discussions
around camp purposes, and lead-
ership techniques.
Over 350 boys and girls between
4V4 and 12 will start the summer
season as day campers this com-
ing Monday. Camp will be con-
ducted for eight weeks, five days
a week, Monday through Friday,
from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
The three day camps are being
conducted at Miami Branch, 430
SW 16th Ave.; Miami Beach
Branch, 1536 Bay Rd.; and North
County Branch, 14036 NE 6th Ave.
Campers bring a packaged lunch
and receive milk and an afternoon
snack. Transportation service is
available at each branch.
Farewell Fete
On Miami Beach
A farewell musicale was given
by Chayele Grober last Wednesday
evening at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Isidor Rubenstein, of 4425-
Prairie Ave.
Miss Grober, formerly of the
Habima Theatre, offered a group
of Jewish and Israeli folk songs
accompanied by concert pianist
Aida Yaslo. She is leaving this
week for an extended concert tour
through New York and Canada.
Guests at the recital included
Sarah and Hayim Fershko, Mrs.
Daniel Broad. Mrs. Irving Spear.
Mrs. Shoshana Grecnberg, Ruth
Brotman, of Montreal, Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Waldman, and Mr.
Mrs. Max Astor.
Rabbi Lazaron Gets Degree
Rabbi Morris S. Lazaron. of Palm
Beach, was awarded an honorary
Doctor of Divinity degree by He-
brew Union College-Jewish Insti-
tute of Religion, America's Semi-
nary of Reform Judaism.
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or a grand tour-
all at no cost to you
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Supper Dance
At Westbrooke
"June-Moon" supper dance in
the Grand Ballroom at Westbrooke
Country Club on Saturday night
will feature a midnight steak sup-
per. Dancing begins at 9 p.m.
A picnic style dinner at the club
on Sunday. Father's Day, though
"in honor of dad," is also design-
ed to give mothers a day off, too.
The club will return to a more
informal atmosphere for a swim
dance on Saturday. June 22, and
a "Crazy Shirt" dance on Satur-
day, June 29, on the Carousel
Patio. Gifts will be awarded to
members wearing the "craziest
shirts."
:BIRTHDAZE:
A son. Robert Ives, born May 23
to Dr. and Mrs. Bruce S. Steir.
joins brother Philip Miller Steir.
Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Miller, of New Jersey. Mrs.
I.cc Steir and the late Philip Steir.
AUTHORIZED Of Alt*
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Valt Hrs. 7 A.M. to 6 P.M. Store Hrs. 7 A.M. to P.M.
JE 8-6104
1-.

!


Page 10-B
-Jenlstncridkui
Friday. June! 4/1963
Islanders Chapter officers. Women's American
ORT installed recently. Seated (left to
right) are Mrs. Harold Solomon, treasurer;
Mrs. Leo Gross, vice president; Mrs. Abbe
Lane, president; Mrs. Mark CirHn, parliamen-
tarian; Mrs. Joseph Kanter, vice president.
MtSIVTA LEADS
Standing (left to right) are Mrs. S. Henry Peine,
corresponding secretary; Mrs. David Blech-
man and Mrs. Jack Vivian, vice presidents;
Mrs. Murray Mandell, financial secretary. Not
shown, Mrs. Rudolf Kramer, recording secre-
tary.
Cohen Receives
Yeshiva Award
As Father of '63
Jacob Cohen, of Miami Beach,
has been named to receive the
Father of the Yeshiva Student
ot 1963" Award presented bj Ye-
shiva ToraJi Vndaath and Mesivla.
uf Brooklyn. N.Y.
Rabbi Pinchas Briskman. asM>t
ant dean of the Yeshiva. flew here
Jast week to make the presenta-
tion.
Rabbi Tibor Stern, spiritual
leader of Beth Jacob Congrega-
tion, of which Cohen is a mem-
ber, will formalize the award
presentation to Cohen during a
television program on Friday,
45 a.m. .over Ch. 10.
I
Cohen is a benefactor of many
major Torah institutions through-
out the United States and Israel,
which participated in sponsoring
the award.
Cohen and his family will leave'
shortly tor an extended tour of j
Israel to dedicate a dormitory (
building at the Ponivizer Yeshiva
of B*nai B'rak. The building was
erected in memory of his wife,
Dorah.
While in Israel. Cohen will also
inspect the 200 family units he
built in Kiryat Bialslok. and visit
with newly-elected President Zal-
man Shazar.
Menorah Initiates
CJA Pulpit Appeal
Temple Menorah, Miami Beach,!
under the leadership of -President
Maurice Revitz and spiritual lead-
er Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. con- j
ducted the first public congrcga-1
tional appeal ever held in the com-
munity, on behalf of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation and the
Combined Jewish Appeal at
Shavuot services Thursday. May
30.
Over 60 contributions were made
in response to an appeal from the
pulpit. Revitz initiated the ap-
peal idea at a Temple CJA even-
ing at the home of Leonard Rosen,
his co-chairman.
Rabbi Abramowitz and Revitz
were commended by Federation
president Sidney Lefcourt for
bringing the Federation message
to the synagogue, for adding to
the ranks of Federation member-
ship, and enlarging the number
of Temple Menorah contributors
to CJA.
"I was pleased to learn from
Revitz that the success of this
first appeal was such that the con-
gregation is already planning an
even larger one for next year's
CJA drive," Lefcourt stated. "I
look forward to other synagogues
in the community who have al-
ways been active in support of
Federation following Temple Me
norah's lead by inviting members
to participate in the campaign
both through pulpit appeals and
through other important svna
gogue functions."' Lefcourt a Ided
r aui 1. srrmatt
Steinbergs Have
Two Celebrations
The Morris L. Steinbergs, of 5825
La Gorce Dr., have a doujle. cele-
bration this week.
They are celebrating their 25th
wedding anniversary on the same
day that son Paul B. is gr .du.it>i,_
with honors from Stetson Univei
sity Law School, at St. Petersburg,
Steinberg is a New VOft attor-
ney, with homes both here and In
Brighton Beach. NY.
A cum laude graduate with a
BBA degree from the UfliveraH) ol
Miami, Paul was nameo to the
i>ifan s List, and editor of the busi-
ness school paper
At law school, ho was winner of
the freshman moot court and all
m mester moot courts
VI
Dr. Wolfe Heads Delegation
Jacob Cohen (left) is congratulated by Rabbi Tibor Stem, of
Beth Jacob Congregation, on being named "Father of the
Yeshiva Student of 1963."
Dr. .lack B. Wolfe, president of
the Dade County Optometric Assn..
is heading a local delegation to the
61st annual meeting of the Florida
Optometric Assn. in Tampa this
week.
Dr. Emanuel Pushkin, a vice
.president of the state association,
announced that several hundred
delegates from all parts of Florida
were attending the wmii ira on
Bight conservation research pro-
-rams, and testing in the schools.
In the Greater Miami contingent
are Drs. Arthur He Ifman. Robert
jGarvin, Marshall Wright, Carmello
|J. Loparo. Leonard Cherdack, Wil-
|liam Pintzow. Robert Tanner and
George Pena.
3each Optomists Breakfast
Optimist Club of Miami Beach
breakfast w ill be held on Sunday.
June 16. 9:30 a.m., in the Richelieu
Room of the Deauvilte Hotel.
William H. Weiss is chairman
of the arrangements committee. ,
Officers are: president, William
II Weiss; vice president. Oscar J.
Rosenstrauch. Walter Posetsky;
secretary, Howard E. Kiohr; treas-
1 urer, Sam E. Privett: chaplain, Al
Rothstein; sergeant at arms, liar
rv Ifitsen; parliamentarian. Joe
Malck.
vxv
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October 31st
465 AtC0T
Accommodates
Ntioni
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? Klevat>rs to all second-
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? Full teon-a* activities
profram
? Complete rhiMrea's
activity profram, with
fully equipped Rumpus Room
? 'otnplere participntii.n in
our adult summer activity
program, including
rosktal paftaa, movi.-.
card tournament.-", etc.
? Free (tup?t privileges at
our famed "Spa in the Sky"-^
.-team room', hot room.',
solari.
?Special sea.^n economy
parking rate? arranged
for cabana club member*
?Spacious beach area for re-
laxed pttimming and .sunning
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outdoor (lining terrace
at moderate prices
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finest luxury hotel
lor complete information please call Barney Felix
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2. Do you know how to select the right clothes for
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3. Do you have a Slumpy Figure?
4. Can you carry on an interesting conversation?
5. Do you know how to use make-up properly?
6. Are you socially popular?
7. Do you have an interesting voice?
8. Are you boring or bored much of the time?
By your answers you can decide whether you need to enroll for the*
Summer 6 Week Program now being offered at the Starlight Charm
School. Fee for the entire course ... $25.00. Classes are limited.
Registrations now being accepted.
FILL IN AND MAIL THE COUPON BELOW FOR COMPLETE DETAILS.
j STARLIGHT CHARM SCHOOL: NAMF
8251 S.W. 124th ST.
j Please send me complete details ADDRESS
! concerning the Introductory Offer
j at your 6 Week Summer Program. PHONE
Edith Zipp, Director
PH. 238-2651
Charm School
Special Dancing Classes Now Being Formed
FERSI.14LIZEI CURSES FIR TIDDLERS TO GRIWIITIERS
S.W. 124th ST. SHOPPING PLAZA
ON SOUTH DIXIE HWY.
MIAMI


^Friday, June 14. 1963
*v#pwi.fl nrridffrinn
Page 11-B
Ml Sinai Hospital Annual Report Shows
Increased Services in Every Department
Ml Sinai Hospital of Greater
.Miami released its published an-
nual report lor 1962 this week
.showing that curing last year 14,-
641 patients were admitted to the;
hospital, of whom over 13 percent
were medically indigent.
The report, a pictorial and in-
formational booklet of Mt. Sinai
activities, and mailed to some 6,000
persons in the community, point-
ed ut that 33.000 people were
treated in Mt. Sinai's Emergency
I loom and Out-Patient clinics.
TM figor* represents an in-
crat of S? percent in the last
three years alene. Of these,
M.OOe were indigent and- cared
for ir the hospital's 21 specialty
clinics.
J The report also indicated that
this increase in service was par
alleled by a corresponding in-
crease in the activities of the hos-
pital's 28 departments. Dietary-
alone prepare! W2.048 meals, and
the Laboratory, composed of live
sub-aepartments. performed 308,
388 examinations.
Featured in the report was the
listing of the 325.doctors and den-
tists on Mt. Sinai's medical staff
and the 41 interns and residents
in the hospital's teaching pro-
gram. Other educational pro-
grams sponsored by the hospital,
as included in the report, are the<
Schools of Practical Nursing,
Medical Technology and X-ray
Technology
One of the highlights of the
report was a summary of the ac-
tivities of the Women's Auxiliary,
which is composed of 2,300 mem-
bers, 434 of whom contribute
7,023 hours of work a month.
According to a message in the
report by Samuel Gertner, execu-
tive director of Mt. Sinai, during
1962 there were 121,830 days of
care rendered to the 14.641 pat-
ients, representing the largest
volume of in-patient activity in
the history of the hospital.
'Father of the Year1
During a Father's Day dinner
to be held on Sunday at Temple
Tifereth Jacob. "Father of the
'Year" will be selected. Dancing
will follow the dinner scheduled
for 6 p.m. Reservations chair-
man is Leon Goldberg.
Bureau Jewish Education Tabulates
Results of Tests Given in Schools Here
Tabulation of 6.483 tests admin- Tests were administered both in
i.-tered by the Bureau of Jewish Hebrew departments in grade one
Education in 25 Jewish schools through six and in Sunday School
was completed this week. i departments in grade six through
--------------------------------------------------110. Testing program included
local and national examinations in
lebrew language, prayers, cus-
:oms and ceremonies, basic Juda-
ism and history.
The community means tabu-
lated for rM3 shewed the plateau
Of progress similar to the results
of 1962. Results in the Hebrew
tests indicated a similar norm
to that of 1962, with a few down-
ward points. ResuJts in prayers
indicated a few points upward;
in custom and ceremonies, a few
points were both up and down;
in the area of history the points
J
MARK BERGf*
fen's Club
Elects Berger
Mark Berger has been elected
Iresktent of the Men's Club of
fceth Torah Congregation.
I Serving with him will be Julius
rordon, first vice president; Rob-
rt Baumohl. second vice presi-
ent, Stanley Josowitz, recording
ecretary; Louis Pincus. cor-
esponding secretary; and John J.
lerner treasurer.
Trustee* include Channon Rand,
Hurray Masin. Eugene Schwar/-
|erg, Julius Weiner. and Albert
ekerman.
rerman Builds
100-Mile Rocket
LONDON (JTA) Professor
< i. Saenger. the West German
i>cket expert, declared this week
ji an interview in the Daily Tele
iraph that he and Egyptian engi-
neers had built a rocket in Egypt
papahie of reaching a height of
miles.
He saiu in ine interview, which
look place in Berlin, that the
Bvuvptians had invited him to Cairo
in the spring of 1960 "to make a
[meteorological sounding rocket."
In October 1961. the West German
Government asked him and his
I colleagues, all formerly from
|Spaco Departments at Stuttgart.
40 return to West Germany. He
Ifaid he did so but that most of
f>is colleagues stayed in Egypt.
Profefsor Saenger said he
bought there were three really
J*iM*d West German space scien-
L"s still in Egypt
edged upward.
The improvement in the first
year of Hebrew indicated that the
achievement drop of the past two
years has been checked. "The
maintaining of the growth this
year of the achievement of 1962
in history was particularly wel-
come since a drop in the history
mean of 1961 was of deep concern
then," Bureau officials declared.
The test also showed a good grad-
| at ion from grade to grade, show-
I ing steady progress in the grades
I as they advance.
The mean marks of the indivi-
. dual schools was presented on a;
I confidential basis to the individual
schools for comparison with the'
Greater Miami community norms
so that each school may first study
the community norms and then
carefully compare its individual
norms of achievement, grade by-
grade, with that of the commun-
ity norms.
Marking of the tests was facili-
tated by using IBM marking ma-
chines at the University of Miami.
The testing program and publi-
cation ol community results were
in the hands of Herbert Berger.
associate director, and Louis
Schwartzman, executive director
ot the Bureau.
Camp to Open
Sixth Season
At Emanu-EI
Summer Day Camp at Temple
Emanu-EI will start its sixth con-
secutive season on Monday. Since
its inception, the camp has been
under the personal supervision of
Dr. Irving Lehrman.
Milton Feinstein has again been
appointed director of the camp
program. He has served in this
capacity since the opening of the
day camp in 1937. Feinstein is an'
American history teacher and j
head football coach at Miami
Beach Senior High.
The camp is synagogue-center-
ed, and especially emphasizes pro-
gramming in Jewish culture and
spiritual values. There is a week-
ly Sabbath service eac h Friday
afternoon. Also, dramatics, sing-
ing and dancing programs are
based on Jewish content.
Program is based on the high-
est calibre of group activities for |
children ranging from the age of
4 years to 12. Scope of events
runs the full gamut of athletics,
including a swimming program, |
which is divided into instructional |
groups and free play.
Temple Emanu-EI Summer Day
Camp features a swimming pro-!
gram, which offers individual in-1
.struction by a certified expert.
Other outdoor and indoor sports
round out the program.
The camp plans field trips once
a week to many of the surround-
ing popular attractions, runs from
9 a.m. to 4 p.m., and includes a
complete transportation system.
Hot lunch is served in the modern
kitchen and dining room of the
North Branch Building.
Sam Goldstein (right), immediate past president of Temple
Israel, receives a plaque from Arthur S. Rosichan, executive
director of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, in recognition
of the support the staff of Temple Israel has given Combined
Jewish Appeal. Members of the professional staff and of the
religious school staff contributed 100 percent for the Silver
Anniversary year campaign. Similar awards for outstanding
participation in the campaign by synagogue staffs have been
presented to Temple Emanu-EI, Temple Beth Sholom. and Beth
David Congregation. Edward Cohen, administrative director
of Temple Israel, served as chairman of CJA's Social Services
Division.
r
wl pK^y
Lakeside Slates
Special Service
On Father's Day
Lakeside Memorial Park, at NW
25th St. and 103rd Ave., Miami,
will conduct a special Father's
Day Memorial Service on Sunday.
June 16.
Rabbi Morton Malavsky will of-
ficiate. Services are scheduled
at 11 a.m. Lakeside Memorial
Park this week extended an invi-
tation to the Jewish community
I of Greater Miami "to come and
worship with us on Father's Day."
Lakeside officials said "the in-
! vitation is extended not only to
! plot owners but to all who have
I their dearly departed interred
elsewhere and wish to have an in-
dividual prayer said for their lov-
ed ones."
nveEK-wrte
8--I50M. OUCf

SHT SOU. HOC.
conr rtoM mm
Stof of Two 4ia}j>Lf Tofxm I
JEAN GABIN a,
JEAN PAUL BELM0N00 *?*
MONKEY IN WINTER
THE ISLAND
MIAMI BEACH
CONCERTS
13th SEASON
JSTm ICMW,MM,U ^38 XEEs
SUNDAY EVENING, JUNE 16 AT 8:30 P.M.
HENRY MAZER, conductor
"ALL-TCHAIKOVSKY PROGRAM"
RAUL SPIVAK, Pianist
T"-KFTS $1.2*5 to $2.75 UM Svm Off.. MO 1-4960; M.B. Aud., JE 1-04":
Philoitfs In Miami. FR 4-5181; Allegro Muic House in Coral Gaoles,
HI 4-8181; Harmony Music Shops in Dadeland and 163rd St. Shop. Ctrs.
Philbrick Service
Has Flat Fee
Philbrick Ambulance Service
! this week announced that its pri-
vate service is now available
I throughout Dade County at a flat
r; te of $10.
1 The fee includes travel to or
from all hospitals, and there are
no mileage, waiting or other ex-
tra charges. Philbrick Ambu-
lance Service, authorizedlb) he
Florida Railroad and Public UttU
: ities Commission, features 1963
air-conditioned Cadillacs.
Service is available by calling;
Coral Gables. South Miami, Miami.
Shores, and Miami.


Page 12-B
* legist noridf/ar
Friday, June 14. 19ft*
r **
Dr. Miriam K. Freud (center), national chairman of Hadassah's
Zionist Affairs Commitee, and former national president of
Hadassah, lights candles at a special ceremony at which a
Sefer Torah was presented to the Synagogue of the Hadassah-
Hebrew University Medical Center in Jerusalem. The Torah
was given to the Synagogue, which houses the famed stain-
ed glass windows Marc Chagall created for Hadassah, by
the National Federation of Jewish Men's Clubs of the United
States and Canada.
At a Businessmen's Blitz, which in one day raised $45,000 for
the 1963 Combined Jewish Appeal are (left to right) William
Agranove, Ted Levy, Mayshie Friedberg, and J. Z. Stadlan.
Joseph M. Lipton served as chairman of the Blitz, which in-
.vited leaders of the community to choose pledge cards of their
kusiness acquaintances. Participants included David B. Flee-
man, chairman of the Real Estate and Construction Division;
Hyland Rifas, chairman of the Finance Division; Meyer A.
Baskin; Social Services Division Chairman Edward Cohen;
and Abraham Grunhut.
Pops Presents Tchaikowsky Night
Miami Window
Sam Jacobson was named president of the recently-tormed Car-
ua.^e Club Tennis Association. The courts adjoin the Carriage Club
it Miami Springs Villas, Edward McBride is vice president; Phil
Masters, secretary; and William Herhily, treasurer.
Richard Schulman and Bernard Eichenbaum, of Biscayne Federal
Savings and Loan Assn.. have completed a course in savings and man-
jgrment with the American Savings and Loan Institute Two paint-
ings by Eugene Massin have been selected by Brandeis University's
Hoc Museum. S#m Hunter, director of the museum, selected the
paintings, one of them entitled "Parade" and donated by Or. and Mrs.
Rudolph Drosd, of Miami Beach, according to the James David Gallery
leie
Buddy Halpert has designed achievement awards for the Eleanor!
levelt Chapter of B'nai B'rith Women.
* s.
Governor Nelson Rockefeller and his bride, the former Margaretta
Vlurphy. will be invited to occupy the luxurious honeymoon suite at
he Deauville during the 55t'i annual conference of Governors con-
vening here July 21 First place in the fifth annual speech con
teal of the Florida Southeastern Chapter No. 29 of the American Sav
and Loan Institute, was won by Paul Dunn, of Chase Federal,
itli Mary Murray, of Dane Federal, second and Robert Payne, of Coral
Gables Federal winning third place The annual Home show has
iei n scheduled for November l" through the 24th, director John S.
Gassaway has announced, to be held in Miami's Dinner Key Auditor-
um One of the highest honors in the decorating field has been
warded to Peter Ehrer., president of Interior.- Unlimited, with his
lection to aiiiM membership In the Americai institute of Interior
lei ignera
*
Michael Sossin of the Blackstone Retirement Hotel now a member
it the National Council of Senior Citizens Advisory Committee. Ap-
tointment made by former Congressman Aim* J. Forand. Veteran
nsurance man George S. Levenson has joined the Tohin and Hose Ins.
Agency of .Miami Beach as vue president.
Talent will outMac Pepper, well known Miami Beach comedian
ind director of the Lansburgh Hotels "Calvacade of Sports," and 14-
.ear old son Ronny were a big hit as featured entertainers at North
Dade Country Clubs buffet and dance. Ronny, a student at Miami
Beach High, is fourth generation of the family to be in show business.
The music of Peter Iliyitch Tchai
; kovsky highlights the second
"Pop" concert of the season Sun
day evening at Miami Beach Au-
ditorium. Conducting the Univer-
I sity of Miami Summer Symphony
Orchestra in an "All-Tchaikovsky
Program" will be Henry Mazer,
music director of the Florida Sym-
phony Orchestra at Orlando.
Guest soloist will be the Argen-
tine-horn pianist Raul Spivak.
Mr. Mazer, who will be making
his debut at the Miami Beach
"Pops," has programmed the
BB Women Will
Go to Convention
Twenty-third annual convention
; of the Fifth District of B'nai
B'rith Women will be held in At-
lanta, Ga., from June 16 to 19.
The convocation will celebrate
j 120 years of B'nai B'rith. 50 years
I of Anti-Defamation League, 40
1 years of Hillel, and 30 years of
, B'nai B'rith Youth Organization.
Delegates from BB Women's
Council of Miami will include new-,
ly-elected president, Mrs. David J.
Sachs, and her executive board
members. Mrs. Louis Zeger. vice
president; Mrs. Robert Gross,
treasurer; Mrs. Joseph Sandweiss,
Mrs. Harold Feldman, secretar-
ies; Mrs. David Sherper. counsel-
or; Mrs. Norman Reinhard, par- |
liamentarian.
Delegates from Coral Gables BB
Women are Mrs. Arthur L. Bass
man, president. Mrs. George Sen-
ter. Mrs. Arthur Rosinek, Mrs. Sam
Kurland, Mrs. David Sachs and
Mrs. Sidney M. Sanders.
Honored guest at the convention
will be Mrs. Alfred Reich, who
has served as president of Dis-
trict 5 for two years. Mrs. Leon-
ard Sims; president of the inter
national organization, will conduct
opening ceremonies.
Valse from "Eugene Onegin."
Dance Chinois and Trepak from
"Nutcracker Suite." "Capriccio
Italian," and "Swan Lake." the
latter work to encompass the en
tire middle section of the three-
part program. Mr. Spivak will
perform the first movement from
the Russian composer's "Piano
Concerto No. 1" during the first
segment of the program. Ap-
pointed music director and con-
ductor of the Florida Symphony-
Orchestra in I960. Mr. Mazer has
contributed greatly to the expan-
sion of the orchestra's activitu-
Raul Spivak was born in Beunos
Aires and is considered one of the
most prominent musicians in Ar-
gentina. He has charmed an
diences on three continents with
the warmth and color of his Span-
ish and Latin American repertory.
He worked closely with such well
known composers as Manuel de
Falls and Heitor Villa Lobos on
the interpretations of their works.
r *i ft
h ;
Louis Hoberman, Surfside Vice Mayor, places a blue ribbon
for first prize in the first juried art exhibit of the Surfside Art
Center since the completion of the new Community Center
on the oceanlront at 93rd St. Peter Mendler, of North Miami
Beach, was the artist entering the oil painting entitled "Ja-
maican Girl."
Beach Lions
Honor Chandler's
Chandler's Restaurant has re-
ceived the Lions Club coveted
Hospitality Award "for outstand
ir.g culinary excellence, serving
and accommodation."
Tom Smith, president of the Mi-
ami Beach Lions Club, which
meets every Wednesday afternoon
ti>r luncheon meetings In Chan I
ler's "Upstairs" room, presented
the plaque to owner Lou Rubin,
and on behalf of the Lion member-
ship, lauded Chandler's Restau
rant as "the home of the Lions."
The private "Upstairs" ban-
quet facilities are flexibly de-
signed to cater all sized Bar
Mitzvah, weddings, special af-
fairs and club meetings.
Among the many local organi-
zations regularly using Chandler's
special facilities are the Lions
Club, Exchange Club. 100 Club,
Executive Club, Miami Beach
Dental Association, Pioneers of
Miami Beach, Civic League, and
the Lincoln Road Association.
"The ever-growing popularity
of Chandler's Restaurant, noted
for its specially-aged steaks and
prime ribs of beef, is due to the
consistently high standard of food
excellence and superb service,"
according to Chandler's. Open
all year round, the multi-itemed
menu offers a wide variety of pop-
ularly-priced dishes.ST.
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LONDON (JTA) Lord Privy
I Seal Edward Heath said this week
! that the British Government had
M objection in. principle to the
I formation of nuclear-free zones in
' certain areas, such as the Soviet
| Union proposed last week for the
Middle East in a letter to the Is
rael Government.
Heath added that Britain was
not opposed to such zones, if they
; were set up voluntarily by the
states concerned and if the exist-
ing military balance was not dis
turbed by such arrangements.
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1 Friday, June 14, 1963___________
^FCS Elects
New Officers
Jewish Family and Children's
I. Service has elected the following
as officers for a one year term ex-
piring June, 1964:
Mrs. Burton B. Goldstein, pres-
ident; Dr. Melvin L. Becker, vice
president; Mrs. Leonard Belclner,
vice president; James L. Mack,
secretary; Mrs. Eugene Katz,
treasurer; and Harold Tannen,
honorary president.
Also elected to the board of
directors for three-year terms ex-
iJBWng, May, 1966 were Max V.
flfen and Alfred H. Daniels.
The following members of the
Jward of directors were reelected
for a new term of three years
h, expiring May. 1966: Mrs. Irv-
H. Fell. Mrs. Burton B. Gold-;
ln, Mrs. Charles Goldstein, Mrs.;
+J(Ml$t) ncrirfimn
Page 13-B
Sharett Sees Zionism at Crossroads
MKS. BURTON B. GOlDSTtIN
md Kirsh, Mrs. Mona T. Kline.: RllSSiail POet
'arold Spaet. .
At its meeting he board elect I EXPla,l,$ ReVISIOI1S
the following new members: I LONDON (JTA) Yevgeny
. Dorothy Krieger Fink. Mrs. \ Yevtushenko, the Russian poet
n C. Lehman, Emanuel Pol-'who was forced under official Sov-
Mrs. Harold Rand. Leonard 'el pressures to revise his poem
en. "Babi Yar,'' confessed his "er-
rors" at a meeting recently in
Moscow of the Soviet Writers
In ion it was reported here from
the Soviet capital.
tstopo Official
Ives Self Up
LRSEILLES-UTA)-Jean Bar- "B;'!,i Y.ar;7 w*icB ri'1:,U;s **
a French national who was tragedylfcof ,h,1' Naz muvr,k,r of
more than 80.0(h) Jewish men.
v omen and children in a ravine
by that name near Kiev during the
German occupation of Russia, was
widely interpreted in the West as
a denunciation of continuing anti-
Semitism in the Soviet Union. On
a visit to Paris last month, the
Condemned to death in absentia poet admitted he had made
France's liberation. Barbier changes in the poem.
peacefully for years in Mar-
cstapo official during the occti-
jn of Franc and charged with
torture and shooting ol hun-
is of Jews and anti Nazis, was
Closed to have been failed by
irseilles military tribunal on
wn request.
JERUSALEM (JTA) Moshe
Sharett, chairman of the Jewish
Agency executive, indicated a be-
lief this -week that the American
Zionist Council was at the cross-
road in which "one way leads to
decline and complete disintegra
tion, and the other can open a new
phase of fruitful activity."
He made the comment In reply
to questions at a press conference
at which he reported on his recent
tour of South America and a visit
to the United States. He also said
that if the American Zionist Coun-
cil was to continue to exist "it
must stand on its own feet with-
out depending on outside help.
The fact that it will no longer be
| in charge of departments and in
possession of a large staff will be
a change for the better."
He suggested that the Council
should concentrate on hammering
cut and following through on a
common policy for all Zionist
groups and parties, serving as a
central source of initiative and cli
rection. He said its tasks should
be to assert the Zionist position
regarding problems confronting
American Jewry build a united
Zionist front in local communities
and direct Jewish communal ac-
tivity in various areas.
Among those he mentioned
the extension cf Jewish educa-
tion, reinforcement of the Unit-
ed Jewish Appeal and the Jew-
ish National Fond and assist-
ance to Aliyah. He asserted that
the question of the Council's ef-
fectiveness in these areas was
not one of budgetary problems
but of mobilization of forces and
application of energy, above all,
of purposeful unity in Zionist
ranks.
Discussing his South American
tour, he said a complex of socio-
economic problems in that area
was the main cause of the under-
mining of the position of the Jew-
ish communities there. He said
that the growing economic pres-
sure was creating a situation af-
fecting the population stratum of
which the Jews of Latin America
were a part and to which they
, were most vulnerable. He assert-
ed that anti-Semitic manifesta-
tions were an "accompanying fac-
; tor" which added to the gravity
of the Jewish situation but that
it was not the main problem.
While he did not assume that
there would be a mass migration
from Latin American countries to
Israel in the near future, he add
ed, he did believe that there would
be increased immigration from
those countries to an extent not
previously experienced. He said
this prospect would pose to both
the communities and to Israel a
new Zionist test.
Mandel to Head War Veterans
Emanuel Mandel has been elect- ney Horn, Miami, three-year trus-
ed state commander of the De-;tee-
partment of Florida of the Jew-i Immediate appointments includ-
ish War Veterans. ed Julius Barron, Hollywood, ad-
jutant, and Leon Silverman, Hia-
Some 2.000 men and women leah, quartermaster,
members of the organization were Commander Mandel is an exec-
at the three-day conclave held at utive with Riverside Memorial
the Deauville Hotel. Chapels.
under an assumed name of
Dyer. It was learned that police
of his whereabouts since 1961
a 13-year-old girl complained
But brutalities Leroyer had in-
feted on her. A police investiga-
of the charges disclosed Le-
er's true identity but the Mar-
military tribunal accorded
"provisional liberty."
lie tribunal decided to incar-
He said he had done so because
the West had used the original
version for a propaganda effort
to "pretend" that anti-Semitism
was still widespread in the Sov-
iet Union. The effect of the
changes was to diminish the cen-
trality of the Jewish victims in
the atrocity.
Yevtushenko told the Soviet
WTiters in Moscow that publication
him at his own^equest f Pr,io"s 0* his autobiography I
le, it was believed, out of Bar i" he French newspaper Ex-
s fears that survivors of the P"ss, ** contained some gen-
apo's torture dungeons might eral comments on Russian life and
pond to the leniency shown Bar- literature was a major error
by killing him. prompted by "thoughtlessness .
* I He also said that his aim in writ-i
In asking to be imprisoned. Bar- mg his autobiography was to re-;
kr said he did so that he could fute "the reputation of an anti-
real "the whole truth." But Soviet rebel which the Western
fere were reports that he had re- press has ascribed to me."
Ived threatening letters which in- ___ '
Ced him to choose the security of It was recalled tha Premier
prison until he might arrange to Khrushchev had publicly criticiz^
-I a new refuge under a new ed the poet for his treatment Ol
Entity. He was in charge of a the theme of "Bab. Yar. The
Lai section of the Gestapo in Premier claimed that the wctims
fenoble during the occupation. loj the tragedy "were not all Jews.
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Other officers elected were
Ainslee Ferdie, of Coral Gables,
senior vice commander; Jack Ber-
man. Hollywood, first junior vice
commander: Irving Cooperman,
North Miami Beach, second jun-
ior vice commander; Lou Deutsch,
Hollywood, Judge advocate; Sid-
THE
Father's Day Dinner
Final function or the season
sponsored by the Golden Age
Friendship Club of the Greater
Miami Jewish Community Center
was a Father's Day dinner on
Sunday at Harfenist's Restaurant.
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Page 14-B
vJewistt fhrk/iar
Friday. ]une 14. 1363
Joseph and Jonathan Rubin i dent at Shenandoah Junior High
Saturday morning services. June and is interested in football and
15, at Temple Ner Tamid will in- ( swimming.
elude the Bar Mitzvah of Joseph! Mr. and Mrs. Frank Solomon
Rubin and Jonathan Rubin, with, will honor their son at the Kid-
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz officiat-1 dush following the services,- and
ing.
The celebrants are students at
Nautilus Junior High and the Tem-
ple's Religious School.
Sons of Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Rubin. 1121 Stillwater Dr.. the Bar
Mitzvahs will be honored at a re-
ception following the ceremony.

Gary Balbcr
Rabbi Mordecai Podet will of-
ficiate at the Bar Mitzvah of Gary
at a reception in Spector Hall on
Jimmy Baros Richard Solomon
Sunday evening.
-* i
Edward A. Dauar
Edward A., son of Dr. and Mrs.
Maxwell Dauer, and grandson of
Mrs. Rose K. Broudy, will be Bar
Mitzvah or. Saturday morning,
June 15, at Temple Beth Am, with
Rabbi Herbert Baumgard officiat-
ing.
An honor student at Palmetto
Junior High, where he will enter
the eighth grade in September,
Edward collects coins and stamps.
Parents of the celebrant will
honor him at the Oneg Shabbat on
Friday evening and at the Kid-
dush following the ceremony on
Saturday. He will also be guest
of honor at a reception in his
homo, 6660 SW 120th St.. on Sat-
urday evening.
Steven Zank
Steven Scott, son of Mr and
Mrs. Marvin L. Zank, 10303 SW
63rd Ct., will be Bar Mitzvah <>n
Saturday morning, June IS, dur-
ing services conducted by Rabbi
Herbert Baumgard at Temple
Beth Am.
The celebrant is an honor stu-
dent in the seventh grade at Pal-
metto Junior High and partici-
pates in the schools athletic pro-
gram.
A Kiddush following the cere-
mony will be held in honor of the
Bar Mitzvah in the Temple Social
hall. |
*
Jimmy Baros
Hebrew School for the past five ^.111.. Stlldeilt
wan, the celebrant with a mem- j
bcr of the TnT Club,
-y
vcars. the celebrant with a mem-
?" SS Wins Awards
reader, captain <>f he **hool; excrci? Qf
Safety Patrol and member of the| ^ ^.^ ^ ^^ Mwn
choir.
. .ka ar MitTvnh are' Pont. l^ear-okTtop honor student
Parents of the Bar Mitzvan are, ^^ ^^ ^ ^^
Mr and Mrs. Ira Goodman. 1215
NE 176th St., N. Miami Beach.
Sfavaa Zonk
Thomas Keren
Thomas Koron
Bar Mitzvah of Thomas, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Donald R. Keren,
will be celebrated on Saturday
morning. June 15. t Temple
Emanu-El, with Dr. Irving Lchr-
roin officiating.
Thomas has completed the sev-
enth grade at Nautilus Junior
High, where he was a member of
the Science Club and is interested
in golf, bowling and baseball.
He will be honored at a recep
there for three
years, was pre
ented with a
United Stalls
Junior Chamber
)f Comment-
award of special
recognition for
scholastic
achievements.
Pont aLo re.
ceived special
PONT awards for out-
standing work in both science ami
English, a certificate for etcel-
tion at the King Cole apartments, lence in citizenship, and a music
award for violin. hich he plays
Stephen linger Edward Dauer
Stephen M. Unger
Dr. Irving Lehrman will offic
iate at the Bar Mitzvah of Steph
en Unger during services at Tem-
ple Emanu-El on Saturday morn-
ing. June 15.
An honor roll student just com
pleting the seventh grade at Nau
tilus Junior High, the celebrant
served as president of his Home
Room and as secretarj ol the se>
enth grade Science club. He stud-
ies clarinet, piano and art. col-
in the school orchestra.
Edwin is the -on of Mr
Mrs. Harold A. Pont, of 2101
4th Ave.
Levy to be Speaker
Harry Levy, president of
Florida League for the Exte
hi Legalized Gambling, a
speaker al regular meetii
the Bayshore Exchange Chib
Chandler's Ke-tanrant on Tl
lects stamps, and is particularly (|av ,.,,,,,, ,,,, H ,Ils
Interested in the life of Abraham wij, ,M, .,P() Wo N(i(.f| gn Exlr
Lincoln. 0( Legalized Gambling""
Stephen is the son of Dr. and
Mrs Harold M. Unger, grandson ^,>**^*****A******^**rVw
Gmry Balbtr
Pmrry Goodman
ol Dr. and Mrs. Jonas P. Ungt r,
and Mr. and Mrs Joseph M Rose

Richard Kagan
Beth Torah will be the site of
the Bar Mitzvah of Richard Eliot
Kagan during services conducted
by Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz on Sat-
urday morning. June 15.
student at the Hebrew
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Gaorge Gorden Kenntlh Boebiff
Now a
bitt. 1031 NE 153rd St.. the Bar j Academy, the celebrant attended *++~~+++**+*~+>*~+
Mitzvah is a student at North Mi- the congregations Hebrew School
Bar Mitzvah of James William ami Junior High where he is a|for four years, was a member of
Baros III will be celebrated Sat- member of the school band. He j the Torah-reading group, and
urday morning, June 15, with Rab-, also studies music and his favorite! served as rabbi of the Junior Con-
bi Morris Skop and Cantor Her- sports are baseball and swimming, j grcgation this past year.
Steven Balber during services
Saturday morning, June 15, at
Temple Judea.
An honor student at Ponce Jun-
The celebrant was honored at
a party given by his parents.
*
George Gordon
was celebrated on Saturday
man Gottlieb officiating. Ser-
vices will be conducted at the
Westbrooke Country Club, as
Temple Beth Shirah in South Mi-
ami is not yet completed.
Jimmy will be entering eighth
ior High, where he plays flute in grade at paimetto Junior High,
the school band. Gary won an *her* he plays trumpet in the morn,n*' Junf n8; *LJtSfi
award in the schools recent school bm Active ,he Boy, Emanu-El. with Dr. Irving Lehr-
Science Fair He plays baseball!; scouts, he serves as a patrol lead-' man 'ciatm-
at the Coral Gables Youth Cen- er an ter and has an extensive collec- and many merjt badges. His hob-;tilus Junior High, George plays in
tion of stamps and rocks. He DV js continuing the stamp col-: the school band and is a member
plans to continue his religious i lection started by his father. Little League Baseball,
school education. Mr and Mrs j William Baros Mr. and Mrs. B. Robert Gordon
Jr., will honor their son at a Kid- honored the celebrant at a re-
dush and luncheon at the club fol-.ception in their home following-
Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Kagan,
1060 NE 176th St.. will honor their
son at a reception to be held in
the Carillon Hotel. This summer.
. Richard will visit Israel with a
Bar Mitzvah of George Gordon ^ ^^^ pilgrimage group.
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Dr. and Mrs. George Balber,
4531 SW 15th St., will host the Kid-
dush in their son's honor.
*
Richard Solomon
Saturday morning service, June
lowing services.
a a a
Kerwrfh Babbitt
Kenneth Babbitt became Bar
15, conducted by Rabbi Norman W. Mitzvah on Saturday morning,
Shapiro at Beth David will include j June 8, at Young Israel of Great
the Bar Mitzvah of Richard Phil- er Miami during services con-
lip Solomon. ducted by Rabbi Sherwin Stauber.
Richard is a seventh grade stu-1 Son of Mr. aad Mrs. Irving Bab-
the ceremony.

Parry Goodman
Parry Frederick Goodman will
become Bar Mitzvah on Saturday
morning, June 15, during services
conducted by Rabbi Max A. Lip
schiU at Beth Torah.
A student at the Congregation's
Allan Schwartxborg
Allen, son of Mr. and Mrs. Dav-
id Schwartzberg. will become Bar
Mitzvah during Saturday morning
services, June 15. conducted by
Rabbi Simon April at Congrega-
tion Yehudah Moshe.
The celebrant is
Norland Junior High and of Popiel
Hebrew School.
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UleCORMICK-BOYETT
PLUMBING CONTRACTORS
FOR SALES, SERVICE or REPAIRS Phon PL 74)606
9443 PARKWAY DRIVE MIAMI SHORES, FLA.
YOU GET MORE CALLS
. WHEN YOUR PHONt IS ALWAYS ANSWtKD
Wa can answer your phono In your own name. Loss
than $5 par week for a full time Telephone Secretary.
ANSWERITE, INC.
TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE
Phone JEfferson 8-0721


r"dq. June U, 1963
ggg of mist to mnmmooc
Oscar Leonard: Author, Social Worker,
Wrote and Labored for Humankind
+.lnrU>nnr**to0
A long-time professional in Jew-
ish humanitarian endeavor, andi
an author and journalist iii the
general and English-Jewish fields
>f newspaper work who died hen
recently.
Hn, Leah Leonard, herself
known ft r many years as the writ
er of a cooking column syndicated
by the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
will fee] the loss of Oscar Leon-
rd keenly. So will (heir daugh-
ters. Mrs. Violet Kanfer and Paula'
May L. son. St. :anal Kanfer. and a great
grandda .ghter, Liii Kanfer.
Bit -he will also remember
the ciocd things. She and Oscar
were winter residents here for
?ha ,,..>, ten years at 8200 Byron
Avem*. The rest of the year,
they I .ed on the Hudson in New
York.
graphy of the country, Oscar
ws assigned to Rumania," ...
plained Mr,. Leonard.
Until his retirement four years
ago. he toured the U.S. as a di-
SST i ,he Jew,sh Na,iona'
Fund. Among Oscar Leonard's
writings is a book, "Americans
All a paean of praise to the
fraternity of mankind, of which he
himself was among the finest ex-
am pies.
Born n Rumania. Oscar Leon
ard wo. Id have been 82 in May
He can.e to the L.S. in 1900. arid
was UM American representative
ot the Rumanian Writers Guild
He continued his education and
graduated from Washington Urn
versity with a degree in social
service
"He was for many years on the
editorial staff of the St. Louis
l'ost-Di},patch." Leah Leonard re
calls, adding that -Oscar also serv-
ed as director of the Jewish Edu-
cational Alliance of the Jewish
Welfare Fedtvtaion of St. Louis
Mo."
22 Receive
Officer Rank
NEW YORK-(JTA)-Twenty.two
,rV,SrioCeived officer commissions
at 1963 commencement evercises
at four of the United States service
academies this week and three
more will be commissioned on July
Each of the 22 new Jewish offi-
cers received personally inscribed
copies of the Bible from the Com-
mission on Jewish Chaplaincy Ser-
vices of the Jewish Welfare Board.
The presentations were made at
Jewish baccalaureate services con-
ducted by Jewish chaplains at the
academics prior to commence-
ment.
Page 15-B
LEGAL NOTICE
Til:
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
Af World War I, he was sent
abroac' by the Joint Distribu-
tion Committee to do war relief
work among Jews on the eonti.
nent. 'Because of his familiar-
ity wih the language and geo
V-'ii r ii ii r/c j
GREENEERO. R..bert, J6, of :.;: 15,1,
m di< .iui>. i:iv<
RESNICK, Marl n I !5, died M,

SHNELWERT, Elisabeth 82 of Ml-S
Ave died Jum 8 Klv.
dravester. Mr, Eva, moth.
'" ......loi \. Ii. i |i;.| i w
v '< ille G NseciRG. ii. unv n
''< 7. Riv. rsld,
iELIS. .1 lin-. | ., N1; -,_.,,,, S|
''" Riverside,
REITEF Mild.,. |.t.,;,,.
_ i i Jun* i n. wmnn
BASS. \. ,;;. Jj CnluU III
Riverside.
-O.Cm .(.,.,.,,. v_. ,-, NK -._.,,.,
ti. >'- June I. Rlvi i I.
oobkim Edward \l 71. of 923 u
iJAU'ck' '"", '""< Rivers
iii' >"- ''-. "i ISIS Baj Im .
KOR..T: ' >' 'i I. Riverside
WASSEPMAN. Isidore, 6S, of 1005 SW
nSiLJ1'. '"''' ''"' ,: v*rsld
GOODMAN, M,. | ,1;, s; f -|rt Ml||
l.. 'iie-lUune :.. Riverside.
CREenf.eld, DavW. ;,. 0f 5*9 Ana
KSCC. r r ,li'"' J ""' '" < i-l.l..,,.
., ''"ii'i'i Charles, U, of SKi
DEB. ..." *' '"''l 'll" '' RlVCrsld.
. c\\, '' N>' iIUmI June S. (lonlon
CEW'- X, ... 0 7S48 Uount) Ave .
Y-.\l*\lllail
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FL<#K.C?A-LN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
...... No. 63C $455
, elton t< itex,
Plaintiff,
vs.
WILLIE J. TOOTEX,
Defendant
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TOt wn.i ik .i. TOOTEN, Route
-. Madison, tleortrla, are notified to
serve a copy (.f your answer to Di-
}ri. i -..11,1,1.i,n, di.,1 against you on
llalntiffs attorney tiEORHE NICH-
''As. N.W. 18th Ave.. Miami,
i '' ""! rile original win, Clerk of
thbi Court "ii or before 19th day ,.f
July. lues, otherwise complaint will
lie confessed li> i ou.
lATE|l Jane 12th, 1963.
E. B. LEATHERMAX
I. rk ,.f the Circuit Court
By: X. A HEWETT.
i'. put) Clerk
,. ii-
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FLORIDA IN PROBATE,
, No. 58848-C
In Re: ESTATE ok
MATT1B HARRIS
Deceased
T.> All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
Km''.'"""" '"' """""ls Against Sai.l
Vou, :uui each ,.f you, are hereby
notified and required t,> present any
claims and demands which you, or
either of you, may have against the
estate of UATT1E HARRI8 deceased
late of pade County, Florida, to the
Honorable Count) .IiiiIkv* of Pade
County, and tile the same in their of-
fices in the County Courthouse In
Dade County, Florida, within eight
calendar months from the date of the
first publication hereof, gold claims
or demands t.. contain the legal ,ui-
dress of the claimant and t,, be .-worn
to a,i presented .is aforesaid, or same
will be barred.
Dated June |, .\.|i. 1963
D. J. MILLNER
As Executor of the last Will and
Testament of Mattle Harris.
i teceaaed
BEN ER8RX, i:sq.
I0H S.yhol.l Hldi;.. Miami It?, Fla.
Attorney fur Executor
6 7-11-21.28
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
N'OTH'E is HEHEIIY QIVEX lhal
'i. d all Ina i" engage in
us under ih. flctltous name ..r
rllilie.in Pnpet & fheml<-al Sales
1' He i at I) \ w ::;,iii Ave-
Miami, 1 l: lila int. nd to i*g.
-1Id ii.im.- iii, the i'l.iI. ol
III I htlle i '......l\ Flo il i
LESLIE RiRHCi
Sole nvner
I.EO.V VRD K VLISH
Attoriiej foi Appilcam
n:"' Dul'oni I'.iiii.iiiiB
'. H-2I-2S, : :.
NOT ICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HUREUY QIVEX Hint
ih. undersigned desiring t,, engagfe in
business under the fictitious aami ,.i
I'ul'Y SERVICE tP MIAMI REACH
.ii il'" l.in,, In Roud, Miami Beaoh
| Intends t,. register sai,l name with
he clerk ,.f the Circuit Court ,.f Dade
i 'utintj, i loi 1,1.
IRWIX ISLOCK
t 'S4-S1. 6 7-li
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN ANO FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
NO. 63C 6135
BEATRICE OPILPORD.
Plaintiff,
versus
HENRY OPILPORD,
Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: HENRY CH'lt.FORD,
Address L'nknown
Yin HENRY Cll'ILFi iRD, are noti-
fied i" s. i \,- ., i opj 0f your answer
i" Divorce Complaint filed against
you on Plaintiffs attorney, GEoRHE
NICHOLAS, 612 N.W. 12th Avenue,
Miami 36, Florida, and file original
it It Clerk ,,t this Court on ,.i h. fore
Jul l"tIi. i;.,;;:. otherwise complaint
will be confessed b) you.
DATED June 5th. I3.
B. B. LRATHERMAN
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Bj C. P t'opeland
Deput) Clerk
6 7-ll-i'l-L'S
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 63C 6136
JANET I.ciIisf-; UOETZE,
Plaintiff,
versus
HERBERT FREDERICK OOETZE
Defenilant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
..,],.'.' ]'. ih:i:i:i:i:t KREDERICK
gOETZE. 147... Banford Avenue.
Flushing. Ing Island, New Y,,ik ,,,.
notified to serve a ,.....y ,,f your an-
swer to Divorce- Complaint filed
against you on Plaintiffs attorney
GEORGE M. II,,I.AS, 612 N.W i'ui
Avenue, Miami 36, Florida, and file
original with Clerk ,,r this Court on
or before July lOtli. 1963, otherwise
complaint will i- confessed by you
DATED June ath, \x '
B. Ii. LKATHERJIAN
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Bj : c. P. Copeland
Deputy Clerk
: 7-H-21-28
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY CUVEX that
the undersigned^ deslrtttg to engage
in business under thv fictitious name
oi PARADISE TENNIS OP FLORIDA
.ii Ji: S B. 2nd Ave*., Miami. Pla., In-
tends t" reglstet said name with the.
Clerk of the Circuit Court ,'i Dade
i 'oiinl \. PI,
JKltO.ME KIMBALL
I ..,i ner
:. :'l. 21, 6'7, ll
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
tin undersigned, desiring to i n
in business undei the ficiltlous name
ol CHECKER VAN & STORAGE CO
ai 91U0 N W 9th Ct., Miami. Pla., in-
ti-nds t" register said name with the
Clerk of ih. Circuit Court of Dade
Count), Florida.
.1 II. MARTIN
Sole IIW llc.1'
5/21, B, 7-ll-:'l
tlgnlftod, beautiful and
rtvercntly cared for
urroundingt for our
N THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
No. 59756-C
n BE: Estate of
RUBIN HAGER
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing claims or Demands Against s.,i.l
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present onj claims and de-
mands which you mac have agninMt
the estate of RUBIN BAQER de-
ceased late of Dade County. Florida,
t,i the County Judges ,.f Dade C......-
ty. ami file the same In duplicate and
as provided in Section 733.16, Florida
Statutes, In their offices In the Coun-
ty Conn house in Dade County, l-'l.,r-
lan, within six calendar months from
the time of the flrsl nubllci.....n here-
of Or t he s.i in, u ill !, I.an .1.
Dated at Miami, lion,la. this lih
da) ,.i June. A.D 1969
LOUIS SAGER
As Administrator
Flrsl publication of ihis notice ,,n
the 7i h da) "f June, 1!".
SIMON, HAYS a URUNDWERG
Attorneys for Estate of Rubin Hager
201 Alnsle) Bulldlngg,
Miami 22, Florida
6 7-ll-L'l-L's
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
c. cT.=f.^IRCU,T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 63C 6362
THERESA P. TRIPI
Plaintiff,
RUSSELL .1 TRIPI,
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: RUSSELL J. TRIPI
98 I lonald l irlve
Town of Clio, ktowaua. N.w York
Tou. Itl SHELL .1 TRIPI, ai.- here-
b) notified thai a Bill of Complain!
for Divorce has been filed against
you, ami you are required to serve .
copy ol your Answer or Pleading to
ine i.ill ,.i CompiAini on the plaintiffs
Attorney, GOLDMAN, QOLDSTEIX &
PACZIEIt. 2101 West Flagler Street
Miami 3.., li.....i and file the original
Answer or Pleading in the ol
the < '!.! k ,.f the Circuit Court on ,.,
before, the 13th da) of July, |9i
you fad to do s,,. judgment b) default
will be taken against vou for the re-
lief demanded in the Bill ,,f Complaint.
This notice shall l. published once
in week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH r LORIDIAN
DONE AND ORDERED al Miami.
Florida, this Imh day of Jun.. A.D.
! 9o2.
B. B, LEATHERMAX, Clerk,
Circuit Court, I >ade Count) Floi Ida
(aeal) Bs i N. a. HEWETT,
Deput) Clerk
Colilman. Goldstein A Pncslei
2401 Weal Flagler Street
.Miami 25, Fla.XK 6-0618
Attorneys for Plaintiff
6 l l-Sl-28, 7 !
m!lJiitSiPOUtr COURT OF THE
ELf,vENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
._ No. 63C 5761
->'A''I|N' FlXi;rUlLII' Ciil.|.;.\L\x
And dHARLfcg k. ("oTTI.lin:, v
Plainiiffs,
;:|V1V^'S,,S'- BARKER, ROBERT D.
LAltM.Kanil JOHN C. MARKER
residual legatees under the Last Will
and Testament of HART v.. BARKER,
,.','.';'.;".;'}' ,r,A- potter ami nej-lie
f'V ," ''','"1 P*rried their unknown
heirs, devisees, legatees, grantei
assignees, llenors, creditors, trust. -
or other Claimants, claiming bv,
through, under oi against them:
;\ >',',,NI.VN'"UX PARTIES AND
i rSi navta r claiming any
Kin. title or interest in or lien upon
the property Involved in this cause
Defendants.
NOTICE TO DEFEND
FRANK c BARKKR, Ri mrCItT
I' BARKER and JOHN C BAR-
KER, residual legatees under the
l.asi u ill Bnd Testament of MARY
v BARKER, deceased; 10. A
POTTER and NELLIE BEEBE
and if married, their unknown
spouses, if alive, and if dead all
unknown heirs, devisees, lega-
tes, grantees, assignees, llenors,
Creditors, trustees. r other claim-
ants, olalming by, through, un-
der or against them i
;)'' I,'->''VV(,u N PARTIES AND
i-AiMA.xrs. having ,,,- claiming
any right, title or Interest in or
lien upon the property involved
In this cause.
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
TOJ AND Kacii oi you, listed
t t- i-Jv','.1"','"1'1 n""fi"i that MAR-
TIN FINE, I'HII.IC COLEMAN and
CHARLES E. GOTTLIEB. hSJ
broughl a Complaint .mains, you to
quiet title to the following described
prop,,t.c. situate, tying and beinu in
; Dade t ounty, Florida, to-wit:
i l^it 1". in Block I. of NdllTII
HIGHLAND, according to the Plat
thereof, recorded in Plat (took 7,
; at page 21, of the Public Records of
Dad,- t ounty, Florida.
V'ic ARE HEREBY required to
;cr,ve '.....,' of your Answer or other
defensive pjeadlna to said Complaint
-,.,..' I"""ffs Attorney. MANUEL
t!.,1- ",h '"'..... Dade Federal
uilding, Miami ;. Horida, and til.
the original of same in the office of
the Clerk of the above st>l,,l Court.
on or before the 2nd day of .lulv v.,,-;
otherwise the allegations contained
therein will he taken as confessed bv
you and a Decree Pro Confesso will
be entered against you for th relief
prayed for in said Complaint
Dated May :'7. 1963.
!:. B. LEATHERMAX,
Clerk of the i 'ircuit Court
Dade County, Florida
'seal) By: K. M. I.Y.MAX.
Deputy Clerk
t/7iH-21r29
comfort

Q/tm/ J$0
M0 1-7693
a I- lot m.t ..., |.,.,......... <.' ....... ... .
w.H. house lli ii, has in its poasession
the following described property:
Household Goods As the property
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
tlte undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the flctltous nan.....I
PARADISE FOOD SALES at 1"36 E.
Uth St.. Hlaleah. Florida intends to
register saiil name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
ARNOLD WIS8ER
10S6 E. Mth Street
Hlaleah, Florida
ALVIN N. WEIN8TEIN
Attorney for Applicant
M 112 Bbwarne Bldg.
6/H-21-28, 7 S
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY, IN CHANCERY
No. 63C 6402
KAY HCSSEI.L,
Plaintiff,
vs.
STEPHANIE RUSSELL,
I lemlant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
You. Stephanie Russell, 6tl Sandra
I venue, Wesi Isllp, L.I., New York,
are required to file your answer lo
ii. Complaint f, Divorce with the
, i. rk of the above Court and sei ve a
cop) ih. reof upon li. iman i 'ohi n,
Vtty., i :i -11 Congress Bldg Miami.
i loi i li. on in before July 12th, 1962,
or els.- complaint will i- taken as
confessed, Dated June 11th. 1962.
E. II LEATHERMAN, Clerk,
circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
(seal) B) : i' P. ci (PELAND,
Deput) Clerk
t; 11-21-28, ',/:<
rt) ol
,1,1. last ddi -- .:i l.
X Dixie Drive, Ohio,
Dated si l [,"~ '''
das "t Jum
,, VAN I SEH l\''
6 i-H
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring t, cm In
business under tin flctltous name ,,t
THE PENNSIDE COMPANY a) tl-
loSl, Miami 41, Florida i.....nd* to reg-
lstet s.lill name With the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida
INA. KHTHENT .V DEVEIiOP.MEXT
Ct RP. F FL< iltlDA, sole ou net
ARTHUR W KARLICK
Vttort e) foi
\ \\ i ii ii >t Miami, i la
i .
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 51.928
IN RIO: Estate of
sail ASHKENAZY, a k a
BASHA ASHKENAZY
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE Is hereby given [hat we
huve filed our Final Report and Peti-
tion for Distribution and Final Dis-
charge as executors of the estate ol
-Saul Ashkonazy, a k a Sasha Ash-
kenasy, deceased: and thai on tin ii
day of July, IS6S, will apply t,. the
Honorable Count) Judges of Dade
County, Florida, for approval ,,f said
Final Report and for distribution and
final discharge as xecutors of the es-
tate >f the above-named This 10th da) ol June, 1963
in \i:i.i:s LtPPtiw
WARRENs WEPMAN
win'.man & \\ EI'MAN
Allot -ii. \ S
107 Blscayne Building
Miami
i. I I :
N THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE '
...___ No. 58978-A
IN RE: Estate ,,f
JUAN 8. EUAKIM.
Deceased. ,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing i hums or Demands Against Said
l-.slate:
Y..U are hereby notified and re-
quired to present an) claim* and d.
minis that von mil) have against the
; -:.,i. ol JUAN s. ei.iakim deceased
| late ot Dad,- County, I loi lllll ,,, ,).
Lutinty Judges of Dad.- County, and
tile the same In duplicate and as pro-
vided in Seeicn 783 16, I lorl la Stat-
utes, In the.r offices in the Cimn
| ourthouse in Dude Count). Florida
ulllnn six calendar months from th.
time of the first publication hel
or the sain,- hhi i. barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 5th
day of .Inn.-. A.D l".::
PETER M LOPEZ
As Administrator
SIDNEY BFKONSON
Attorney for Administrator
2ii SecurlU Trust Bhoj.
ti l 1-21-28. : 3
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 63C 5753
DEXTER D. DANIELS.
a single man
Plaintiff,
Vs. *
VARY EMI1.Y SMITH, a k a
EMILY SMITH, formerly the
.wife of THOMAS SMITH, anil
----------------------. her
husband, if married;
VIVIAN MARTIN', a slncll
, woman and MAURICE E
w I 1.1.1 A MS,
I '.fondants.
NOTICE TO DEFEND OR ORDER
OF PUBLICATION SUIT FOR
FORECLOSURE
TO: MARY EMILY SMITH nka
EMILY smith, lormerh th,
Wife of THOMAS smith .ind
------------------------. her husband, it
married (Residence L'nknown)
and all unknown parties claim-
ing an) mi, rest b). through, un-
der or agalnsl each or either of
the above named parties who
may he dead or are not known
to dead or alive.
YOU, AND each OF YOU, an
hereby notified that a Complaint for
Foreclosure of Mortgage has ben fil-
ed agalnsl you, and you are relqijr.
ed to serve a cpy of \our Answer or
I'leadings to the Complaint on the
Plaintiffs Attorneys, KEssi.i r &
BODZIN, 600 Rrlckell Avenue, Miami
:'.2, Florida, and file th. original Ans-
wer or Pleading in (lie office ,.f th,
....... -<. ... *..e '..;>.' oi me
Chrk nf the i ircuit Curt on or before
July 1, ll'lili. If you fail to do so.
Judgment by default will be taken
iiKninst you for the relief demanded
in the Complaint.
The doscrin mi of the -..-, ;...,,. r.
ty proceed.,i agalnsl is: i..., 15.
Block 2. of RROADMOOR mam,,:.
aecordiiiK to th- nlnt ther.....'. re-
corded In Mat Book So, al Page 20,
of the Public Records of Dade
County. Floria.
This notici Khali be published once
each week foi four consecutlvi >. I,-.
iii the JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED Hi Ml mi
1 '.1,1. Count). Florida, ihis :'ttii 1 y
"i May, a i. : 11
E. B. LEATHERMAN,
I 'iel I. Of the I I 'out t
. Count). Florida
is,.,li COPELAND
Hi rk
' II, t 7-1 1-21


Page 16-B
*. 4 flrriHfftn
Friday. June -R 198j =
1
1 1QC-. 1
0MDEI THf STRICT AND CONSTANT LOCAL RAB..MICAL SUFfRVISION Of RABBI TIBOR H. STERN
1200 FREE
MERCHANTS
GREEN STAMPS
FREE! FREE!


FREEZER SALE!
x
There's one sure guide to more enjoyable eating: choose your
meats and poultry at your nearest Food Fair Kosher Meat Store.
You'll get SELECT QUALITY at ECONOMY PRICES, while the cut
and trim assure you of better cooking and tastier meals. For
maximum SAYINGS, stock your freezer during this sale!
We will CUT and WRAP your freezer purchases at nc extra charge. Please place your order
EARLY for the wholesale CUTS you desire.
Every Pound of Meat Sold with a Money-Back Guarantee!
r BEEF AQ
Forequarters J< y
165 to 175 IB. AVERAGE
PLUS 500 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
c
lb.
WHOLE RIB
OF BEEF
69
c
BEEF
CHUCK
90 to 100 LB. AVERAGE
PLUS 300 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
49
c
lb.
lb.
30 to 35 POUND AVERAGE
PLUS 100 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
RACK OF
LAMB
5 to 6 LB.
AVERAGE
89
lb.
PLUS 25 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
BREAST
OF BEEF
89
c
lb.
WHOLE .... 10 to 12 LB. AVERAGE
PLUS 100 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
CHUCK OF
LAMB
15 to 20 LB.
AVERAGE
59
c
lb.
PLUS 50 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
- GENUINE GRADE "A" WHOLE LIVER
Steer Liver C'Jc I Calf Liver 1
10 LB. AVERAGE *# *# lb. + V/l AVFRAr,F
PLUS 50 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
2'/2 LB. AVERAGE
PLUS 25 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
.49
lb.

PRICES IN THIS AD EFFECTIVE THROUGH JUNE 21
NOW SIX KOSHER MEAT STORES TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTER
2091 CORAL WAY I CORAL WAY I 163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER
A...IL-I AT S.W. 87th AVE.
WMAWM I WMehest.r Sppin Pin. | NO. MIAMI BEACH
2662 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD
IN HOLLYWOOD
19th ST. at ALTON ROAD
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Friday, June 14, 1963 +Jenist> Fhridlian Page 3-A Hebrew Acad. Graduation Hears Students Win Many Top Honors Bailey; ism and Judaism Essay Award" went to Dorothy Goldstein; North Shore Optimist Scholarship Award went to Michael Gewitz. Chairmanof the evening was David Galbut. Invocation was deonl h rll VH 7 n n t WUd i Mark Safra: Beckie andilivered by Tiki Stern and the h!i Z'" 3 d Sa !" '' Rci hard B,b, Award, i benediction by Maxinc, Firtol. anH^3Lk.,T!;KL*ShiSf "SE£ i Udy Rcinhard : Taln,u, !" me Block. Louis Bressler, Mort Cohen. Samuel Fletcher. Sol Frankel. Joseph Gardner, Arthur N. Levy. Dr. Sidney Pavilack, League, gave the principal adJg*"" Rkn e, ; 1 Cha, "! t '. s Hfc j0M ( l r(v | Winsen, and Harry Lipsitz. the Rose and Samuel Ritter Scholarship Award. Other awards were Rebecca and Louis Merwitzer Science Award, to Ronald Bergman; Rose an. Harry Genet Hebrew Studies Jack R. Glick, membership %' nQ \ g' r j 1n 5 0c j a | Singles director of the Miami area, con* ducted induction of officers highlighted by presentation of the president's gavel to Emartuel Topper by Joseph B. Gorinstein, Hatikvah Loc'ge president. B'nai B'rith Social Singles is holding a night club affair at the Carillon Hotel on Saturday evening. Single adults, 35 to 55, are invited to attend. JOSEPH 1. SCHWARTZ 25 Yeoi* Lxptritac*' Home Owned Home Operated TERMITES? ROACHES? ANTS? Safe, positive pest control with regular service for the home TRULY NOLEN EXTERMINATORS • The Sign of Good Housekeepmg" COSTS LESS THAN YOU THINK \ CflU F R 7-141 \/ Greater Miami's large* fcrtermiaafor %  Complete and Dependable Title Service IAMI TITLE .„„&GktractCa 37 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY • ESCROWS • ABSTRACTS • TITLE INSURANCE 104 Northeast First Street Telephone FRanklin 3-8432 CHEC SlQU... Before you decide upon any mortgage financing to buy, sell, build or refinance, it will pay you to, check the advantages of... DADE FEDERAL HOME FINANCING INTEREST RATES AS LOW AS SVi, 5% ana* 6% TOTAL CLOSING COSTS AS LOW AS V/iVo plus abstracting IONG TERM—LOW MONTHLY PAYMENTS NO PREPAYMENT PENALTY—PROMPT SERVICE Individual and builder inquiries cordially invited. There's no obligation I "One of the Nation's Oldest and Largest" Dade Federal Savings AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI JOStPH M. LIPTOfi. Pieu-Vn Allapattah Branch 1400 N.W. 36th SI 6 Convenient Offices Serve Dade County MAIN OFFICE: 101 East Flagler St. North Miami Branch I Tamiami Branch I Edison Center Branch 12370 N.W. 7th Ave. I 1901 S.W. 8th St. I 5800 N.W. 7th Ave. Kendall Branch U.S. 1 at S.W. 104th St. OUR RESOURCES EXCEED 190 MILLION DOLLARS



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Friday. June 14. 1963 J$misti Ihtiinr <3oc/a/(7 Page 7-B • • • by ome new facilities, including a iramatic change in the Roney hardens, will be accomplished. SAND-ELL STRICTLY KOSHER CATERERS OF THE LOMBARDY HOTEL Under Strict Rabbinical Supervision. Mashgiach on Premises. UN 6-6226 ope resort. With the advent of some B of the newer hotels, the Schine Hotel Company decided in 1950 to offer the Roney on a yearround basis. -Whether it will ever again reCHANDLERS The popular Roney Pla/.a Cabana ||i;|j|1 op( n during the sprin Sun Club will continue to function ,.„,„„„,,. an d tall depen.ls upon .luring the spring and summer. ^ rj eve i 0 pmen1 of the cornmunii\ and the demand during these reasons for the kind of accommodations the world-famous Roney • f Roney officials this week announced that the club has already con-iimmatod arrangements for summer memberships for threecpiar j,", a7a offers," hotel execi ITS of its cabanas. The May to(! i-claic Ictober period offers the Sun Club —. IS PERFECT FOR STEAKS RIBS ROAST BEEF SEA FOOD VARIED MENU (rim 195 RESTAURANT THE HOME OF CHINESE SMORGASBORD ALSO FEATURING ALA CARTE AND COMPLETE LUNCHES, DINNERS • customer one of the longest, widest beaches in South Florida. School Principal To Be Honored Irving Nissman. principal of Norland Elementary School, will be honored as 'Father of the; Year" during services Friday night at Temple B'nai Abraham. Father of two honor students in the Temple's Religious School, Nissman serves as vice president of the Temple and chairman of education and cultural activities. .4 If you seek the BEST IN DINING it's Herman s 9 BIG PORTERHOUSE THF KING OF STEAKS ..,, M-, • 1 W Dl"< • ci i i<.i> KING ARTHUR'S COURT Th SINGING STRINGS DINNER • SUPfW MIAMI SPRINGS VILLAS 500 Deer Rwn • TU 8-4521 ART atUNS, Ce-Owne* CHANDLERS Prepared At Your Table CHUNOUrS CAESAR SALAD Will an Ertfie CHANDLERS CATERING wHh DISTINCTION tor LUNCHEONS Ortsnlxatt*** Private •*• fUSINESS FUNCTIONS %  mate ROOMS iml CMMltMl CHANDLERS I>T ai mttnm 21l STREET OFF COLUNS AVENUE • Take Out Service • r -. HOl-TOI'S HIDEAWAY Honda's /Most Intimate Lounge 947-4536 $269 per person $149 Children under 12 16251 W. Dixie Hwy. North Miami Beach Corner of 163rd St. & W. Dixie Highway o**a VMT -..• ***** hi I HARFENIST KOSHER TO CATERERS Now Booking Receptions, Bar Mitxvahs, Weddings, Congregation Functions, Private Home Parties. ONLY THE BEST ... AT REASONABLE PRICES Under Orthodox Rabbinical Supervision Mashgiach on Premises PHONE JE 8-2058 JE 8-2055 MICHEL'S Kosher Restaurant CATERING fOK All OCCASIONS BAK MITZV4HS 00 SHOAITT 940-71 st STREET UN 6-6043 NORMANDY ISLE (Closed Monday I Ssturdsy)



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Page 6-A +Je*isli ftcridliar] Fridcy. June 14, 1963^ Germany Schedules More Nazi Trials Three Coral Gables students who were presented with schol arships to the Union of American Hebrew Congregations Southeast Camp Institute during confirmation exercises on Wednesday at Temple Judea. Left to right are Rabbi Mordecai Podet, spiritual leader of Temple Judea; Wayne Silver, son of Judge and Mrs. Sam Silver; Cheryl Kronowitz, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Kronowitz; Eric Balber, son of Dr. and Mrs. George Balber, who have earned the "Camperships' for high scholastic achievements and will be sent to the camp In (Cleveland, Ga., by the Temple Sisterhood in August; Mrs. Frank Toback, Sisterhood president. Sharett Says Diaspora Will Flourish for a Long Time NEW YORK (WNS) Moshe Sharett, former Prime Minister of Israel, declared his belief recent ly that Jewish communities outside of Israel would continue to exist for the foreseable future. At the same time, the chairman of the Jewish Agency executive also contended that Israel was already the potential home not only of its present inhabitants but of all Jews who want to go there or need to do so. He said that even if it was possible to maintain a steady influx of 100.000 immigrants a year to Israel, it would take "i\\ least 100 years" to linns the more than Jews in other countries t> Israel, "not to mention any nutural increase that would occur among them in the meantime." the certainty ol Jewish life outside ol Israel, sharett .-. id there Should he a partner .ship between Israeli Jew.and "conscious Jews" outside of Israel for a more intensive joint endeavor to preserve Jewish poo plehood and Jewish culture. Israel, he said, was 'but a means" to preserve the Jewish people and it> culture which should also he the .goal of ''consciOUl Jews" in ether countries. He spoke at a meeting at which he and Prof. Mordecai Kaplan were inducted as honorary members of the Farband Labor Zionist Order. Dr. Kaplan said thai support bj American Jews of Israel was "indispensable to the survival ol the Jewish people throughout the world." He also reiterated his long-standing i>n>posal for tin' reconstitution ol the Jewish people :ia world community with the Jewish CORimunitj in Israel ;is its hub. %  f BONN — (JTA) — Eighteen rears after the war, there are still more than 600 trials scheduled to | take place in Germany of Nazis charged with killing Jews and others in concentration camps and in Nazi held territories, it was reported here recently. The report said that it would take two to three years to complete all the pending cases. The Federal Supreme Court at I Rabbi Shapiro Named to Unit Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro, spiri-i tual leader of the Beth David Congregation, has been elected to the executive council of the Rabbinical Assembly, governing body of the Conservative Rabbinate. Election took place during the Assembly's 63rd annual convention held in Greenfield Park, N.V., May 5 to 9. The only spiritual leader from | the southeast region of the Assembly on the council, Rabbi Shapiro will serve for three years, joining the 27 rabbis of the council who are in charge of directing the affairs of the worldwide or tanizaiion with a membership of 800. Rabbi Theodore Friedman is president of the Rabbinical Assembly. Karlsruhe meanwhile -ruled thnt Nazi General Erich Ehrlinger and his wartime associates—all connected with the notorious Eir.satz Commandos who conducted the mass-killing of Jews in Eastern Europe—should stand a new trial Ehrlinger had been charged with responsibility in 1,045 cases of murder and sentenced in 1961 to 12 years at hard labor. The proseiiition appealed the sentence to the Karlsruhe court as too light. The Supreme Court now ordered that the entire Case be referred back to the lower court, holding that the crimes committed by the various defendants had to be judged individually and not simply as a joint action. The prosecution in the mass murder trial of 11 Nazis accused of the murder of 35.000 Jews in the Minsk Ghetto filed an appeal in Coblenz against a sentence of three years and six months for one of the defendants as too liuht. The prosecution had asked for a sentence of seven years at hard IMirrr for Artur Harder of Frankfurt, 53. In mother iiiai, a court in Nuremberg sentenced Joeph | er. 61. former Nazi regional police chief in the I'kralne. to seven years hard labor for complicity m the war-time murders of 2.40Q Jews. Judge Karl Kristl also lenteneed Wilhelm Wocker, 64. an oher Nazi police official in the Ukraine, to three years and eight months at hard labor for compile, ity in more than 1,000 of the killings. Business Firm Formed Sylvan A Lipkin and Gerald R, Falick. business and estate insurance counselor-, have announced formation of the firm of Lipkin. Falick and Associates, with <>t Hces at 990 SW 1st St. DRIVE IT ...DONT DREAM IT Finance your new or used car through a low cost installment loan at AMERICAN f 250 S I f FIRS .BANK O* MIAMI FIRST ST. • fff i *: Shrinks Piles Without Surgery Stops Itch-Relieves Pain wYork,N.Y.(Sporil)-Forth first time science has found anew healing substance with the astonishing ability to shrink hemorrhoids, stop rectal itch and to relieve pain—without surgery. In case after case, while gently relieving pain, actual reduction (shrinkage) took place. Most amazing Of all — results Were so thorough that suffefera made astonishing statements like "Piles have ceased to be a problem!" The secret isanewhealingsub%  tance (Bio-Oyne*) —discovery of a world-famous research This substance is now available In tUppoaitOTTf or ointment form under the name Preparation //•. At all drug counters. Hemophilia Chapter Meeting Next meeting of the South Flor ida Chapter. Hemophilia Foundation, will be at 8 p.m., Friday, June 28. ;it the John Klliolt Blood Hank. 1800 N\V loth Ave Dr, John Tabak will report on "Hypnosis i ted in Hemophilia Tooth Extraction." G ^r^f£L ranada 10 U iiimiim AVS. MIAMI BEACH YEARLY BASIS $1 f* m Prr Month | Jj I Per Pe rson Double Occ Including 3 KOSHER MEALS DAILY Eve and Terry Sponder Phone JE 1-0496 PUBLIC ANNOUNCEMENT PHILBRICK PRIVATE AMBULANCE SERVICE NOW--AVAILABLE Throughout Dade County t $10.00 FLAT RATE FOR YOUR BEST BUY ON A NEW FORD — SEE MIKE BERMAN or MANNY JENKINS Ed Morse Ford, Inc. 2198 N.E. 163rd Street Wl 5-3531 _i" INSURANCE ONE STOP AGENCY JIWILSY—U*-MISCILLANIOUS HOATIM AUTOMOIILI LIAIILITY A PHYSICAL DAMAtVI The AfMMy that CAN My YISI aWt to year Ht •• "h Cast la ACKERMAN INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. Rff W L TO OR FROM ALL HOSPITALS ... NO MILEAGE CHARGES ... NO WAITING CHARGES ... NO EXTRA CHARGES 1963 AIR CONDITIONED CADILLACS An Ambulance Service That Everyone Can Afford. Prompt Efficient Courteous Service. PHILBRICK AMBULANCE SERVICE, INC. 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Page 10-A +Jewisfrtk)r8dter) Friday. June 14. 1963 Attack at Tiberias Causes Concern A. The Prime Minister meanwhile reiterated in Knesset Israels will • yc.c s der H 1 '"'' 1 1 (lls armament for Israel and the neighboring Arab states under mutual inspection even before any interU Thant notional disarmament went into over the effect. He also said that Israel | was a reference to a proposal made v mild accept United Nations supb) the ervision over disarmament and that Israel's policy in this respect not conditioned on general Teamwork counts, and nowhere was this proven more effecively than by three executives of the Walter E. Heller Company, working lor the Banks and Loan Companies Group oi he Finance Division of the 1963 Combined Jewish Appeal They are (left to right) Herbert Gruber, co-chairman of the Mnance Division; Saul A. Schulman, associate chairman of 3anks and Loan Companies; and Leonard H. Zigman. who received citations for their efforts in behalf of the 1963 CJA. JERUSALEM — (JTA) — Re newed attacks on Israeli tieldworkers south ol J-aJc,e.Tibecias resulted Jngaess in instructions this week to MiCOael Comay Israel's United Nations delegation head, to convey to UN Secretary Genera Israels •grave concern' attacks. Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion conferred with Israel Chief ol Staff Major General Zvi Tsur over the renewed gunfire and the issue '•• also was taken up by Mrs. G.il. a wo rld disarm ament. Meir. Israel's Foreign Minister, when she received Lt. Gen. Odd Bull, the new chief of the United Nations Truce Supervisory Organ ization. Political sources here expressed anxiety over the new Syrian attacks which were aimed at fields in the demilitariied zone which had twr been fired on before and which art clearly inside Israeli territory. The fieldworkere were fired on at Shear HagoJan. The Syrian* apparently were determined to do their utmost to prevent cultivation of a land parcel. No casualties were reported in the attack. He made the statements in reply to Shmuel Mikunis, Communist jleputy, who had asked whether the Government would' support the initiative of "other factors'' to establish the Mediterranean area as a nuclear-free zone. This Soviet Union to Mediterranean area countries two weeks ago which was promptly branded a propadanga act by the United Slates. FULLY AIR-CONDITIONED S/S FLORIDA 3 DAY CRUISES MIAMI Florida Delegates Will Attend BB Confab District Grand Lodge 5. B'nai "Vrith will open its 87th annual invention on Sunday night at the Americana Motor Hotel in Atnta. Ga. Jack Jenkins, of Washngton. DC. president of the dis-ict. will open the four-day conem ion. Heading delegations from B'nai nth lodges throughout Florida ill be Benjamin Goldfield. of ~iaytona Beach, president of the "lorida State Federation. Maurice Feingold. president, will %  •ad delegations from lodges here -i his capacity as president of the -outh Florida Council. Others in positions of leadership who will attend the Atlanta convention rt Samuel Nieberg, secoetd vice president and only •ankir.g officer of District 5, 9*ni B'rith; E. Albert Pallor, member of the board of govrnor of the Supreme Lodge; and Judge Milton Friedman, immediate past president of the district. All are from Miami. Mrs. Alfred Reich, president oi B'nai B'rith Women. District 5. a panel discussion on Tuesday af ternoon, whose theme is "The Impact of 50 Years of the Anti Defamation League of B'nai B'rith." During the four-day convention. also of Miami, will head local deleBrooks Hays, special assistant to gations of women's chapters to the convention, which is expected to attract some 500 persons from Maryland through Florida, Burnett Roth, chairman of the ADL Region, will be featured in. Ito Sailing Every Tuesday and Friday 4:45 PM Visitors ntkoffli aboard 3 to 4 PM 1 ALL FIRST-CLASS STATEROOMS 50 V54 or $ 59 50 l T SEIUXE BEDROOMS AND SUITES AVAIIAUI ) J So much for so little! The S/S Florida (s yoof f loalini Hottl. All outside, seaview staterooms. 2 lull length promenade sun-decks; (ret deck chairs. 8 delicious meals. Captain's Cocktail Fatty, movies, dancing, games, nileclub entertainment. Shop duty-lree aboard. Dock it the foot ol Nassau's famous shopping district... 2 flights at sea, 2 full days and a night in Nassau I Campari jad ymll it flO 1 the Presiaent of the United States, will be a guest speaker. Label Katz. international president of B'nai B'rith, will make a special presentation of the order's Foundation Fellowship Award. New MD At Surprise Party will enjoy the real Newark at the new and e'C'lir-g Sf'plton lowers Finest East Side local*' m ; *way b;i..een United M oftOMd ond Rockefeller Cerv -se to all Irani) ...otion and ..rials. Seou ifjl oircc--?'"' ;rmt and suites with le!e ,n —"at mast moderate rates! OUTDOOR ROOF GARDEN AND SUN DECK SWlMFftlfe: Guest of honor at a suprise party this week was Lawrence B. Robbins, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Robbins. who graduated from the University of Miami School of Medicine on Tuesday. Hosts at the festivities were friends Leslie Weisen, William Kase and Dennis Bookshester. | whose home on No. Bay Dr. was | the site of the celebration affair. Lawrence was recipient of an | academic scholarship from Miami Beach High to Emory University where he made Dean's List, and was a member and letter winner oi the University Track Team. He was a member of Alpha Ep silon Pi, social fraternity; Sigma Delta Psi. national honorary athFor reservations, see your Travel Agent, or Pier No. 2. Biscayne Blvd. & 10th St Miami 1, Florida • FRanklin 9-3831 Serving South Florida lor over hall a century ror reservation! TlfQSTEAMSHIP CO ] 1tic fraternity; Phi Sigma, national honorary society; Alpha Phi; Omega, national service fraternity; and of the "E" Club. At medical school, he was a member of the Phi Delta Epsilon medical fraternity and of the Student American Medical Assn. Dr. Robbins leaves for the Los Angeles County General Hospital soon to begin a rotating internship. His future plans include majoring in surgery. TICKETS • TOURS • CRUISES HOLIDAY HUNTERS TRAVEL AGENCY PLANNED INTERNATIONAL TOURS "We Can Be of Service to You on Your Next Holiday Hunt" 5830 Sunset Drive, So. Miami MO 6-2516 7551 Dadeland Mall Ph. 667-2524 A IN OUR Coffee Shoe) Excellent Restaurant Famous Supper Club


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Page 10-B -Jenlstncridkui Friday. June! 4/1963 Islanders Chapter officers. Women's American ORT installed recently. Seated (left to right) are Mrs. Harold Solomon, treasurer; Mrs. Leo Gross, vice president; Mrs. Abbe Lane, president; Mrs. Mark CirHn, parliamentarian; Mrs. Joseph Kanter, vice president. MtSIVTA LEADS Standing (left to right) are Mrs. S. Henry Peine, corresponding secretary; Mrs. David Blechman and Mrs. Jack Vivian, vice presidents; Mrs. Murray Mandell, financial secretary. Not shown, Mrs. Rudolf Kramer, recording secretary. Cohen Receives Yeshiva Award As Father of '63 Jacob Cohen, of Miami Beach, has been named to receive the • Father of the Yeshiva Student ot 1963" Award presented bj Yeshiva ToraJi Vndaath and Mesivla. uf Brooklyn. N.Y. Rabbi Pinchas Briskman. asM>t ant dean of the Yeshiva. flew here Jast week to make the presentation. Rabbi Tibor Stern, spiritual leader of Beth Jacob Congregation, of which Cohen is a member, will formalize the award presentation to Cohen during a television program on Friday, £45 a.m. .over Ch. 10. I Cohen is a benefactor of many major Torah institutions throughout the United States and Israel, which participated in sponsoring the award. Cohen and his family will leave' shortly tor an extended tour of j Israel to dedicate a dormitory ( building at the Ponivizer Yeshiva of B*nai B'rak. The building was erected in memory of his wife, Dorah. While in Israel. Cohen will also inspect the 200 family units he built in Kiryat Bialslok. and visit with newly-elected President Zalman Shazar. Menorah Initiates CJA Pulpit Appeal Temple Menorah, Miami Beach,! under the leadership of -President Maurice Revitz and spiritual leader Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. conj ducted the first public congrcga-1 tional appeal ever held in the community, on behalf of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation and the Combined Jewish Appeal at Shavuot services Thursday. May 30. Over 60 contributions were made in response to an appeal from the pulpit. Revitz initiated the appeal idea at a Temple CJA evening at the home of Leonard Rosen, his co-chairman. Rabbi Abramowitz and Revitz were commended by Federation president Sidney Lefcourt for bringing the Federation message to the synagogue, for adding to the ranks of Federation membership, and enlarging the number of Temple Menorah contributors to CJA. "I was pleased to learn from Revitz that the success of this first appeal was such that the congregation is already planning an even larger one for next year's CJA drive," Lefcourt stated. "I look forward to other synagogues in the community who have always been active in support of Federation following Temple Me norah's lead by inviting members to participate in the campaign both through pulpit appeals and through other important svna gogue functions."' Lefcourt a Ided r AUI 1. srrmatt Steinbergs Have Two Celebrations The Morris L. Steinbergs, of 5825 La Gorce Dr., have a doujle. celebration this week. They are celebrating their 25th wedding anniversary on the same day that son Paul B. is gr .du.it>i,_ with honors from Stetson Univei sity Law School, at St. Petersburg, Steinberg is a New VOft attorney, with homes both here and In Brighton Beach. NY. A cum laude graduate with a BBA degree from the UfliveraH) ol Miami, Paul was nameo to the i>ifan s List, and editor of the business school paper At law school, ho was winner of the freshman moot court and all M mester moot courts VI Dr. Wolfe Heads Delegation Jacob Cohen (left) is congratulated by Rabbi Tibor Stem, of Beth Jacob Congregation, on being named "Father of the Yeshiva Student of 1963." Dr. .lack B. Wolfe, president of the Dade County Optometric Assn.. is heading a local delegation to the 61st annual meeting of the Florida Optometric Assn. in Tampa this week. Dr. Emanuel Pushkin, a vice .president of the state association, announced that several hundred delegates from all parts of Florida were attending the wmii ira on Bight conservation research pro-rams, and testing in the schools. In the Greater Miami contingent are Drs. Arthur He Ifman. Robert jGarvin, Marshall Wright, Carmello |J. Loparo. Leonard Cherdack, Wil|liam Pintzow. Robert Tanner and George Pena. 3each Optomists Breakfast Optimist Club of Miami Beach breakfast w ill be held on Sunday. June 16. 9:30 a.m., in the Richelieu Room of the Deauvilte Hotel. William H. Weiss is chairman of the arrangements committee. Officers are: president, William II Weiss; vice president. Oscar J. Rosenstrauch. Walter Posetsky; secretary, Howard E. Kiohr; treas1 urer, Sam E. Privett: chaplain, Al Rothstein; sergeant at arms, liar rv Ifitsen; parliamentarian. Joe Malck. vxv ^ T l l l LOT! *Tlat,,, 0 KML BEACH a Ji.rii ISIh thru $1 October 31st 465 AtC0 T Accommodates Ntioni % rnuur.!!y -pnrioil, dotiblt exposure cabanas &f Klevat>rs to all secondderk cabanas &f Full teon-a* activities profram &f Complete rhiMrea's activity profram, with fully equipped Rumpus Room &f •'otnplere participntii.n in our adult summer activity program, including rosktal paftaa, movi.•-. card tournament.-", etc. &f Free (tup?t privileges at our famed "Spa in the Sky"-^ .-team room', hot room.', solari. &f Special sea.^n economy parking rate? arranged for cabana club member* &f Spacious beach area for relaxed pttimming and .sunning &f Superb coffee anop lnd outdoor (lining terrace at moderate prices &f Miami Beach's newest and finest luxury hotel lor complete information please call Barney Felix JE 23600 DORAL BEACH HOTEL ( N THE OCEAN AT 48th STREET • MIAMI BEACH Does thin apply to i/oir. Miss? YES NO 1. Do you feet awkward when entering a room full of people? 2. Do you know how to select the right clothes for you? 3. Do you have a Slumpy Figure? 4. Can you carry on an interesting conversation? 5. Do you know how to use make-up properly? 6. Are you socially popular? 7. Do you have an interesting voice? 8. Are you boring or bored much of the time? By your answers you can decide whether you need to enroll for the* Summer 6 Week Program now being offered at the Starlight Charm School. Fee for the entire course ... $25.00. Classes are limited. Registrations now being accepted. FILL IN AND MAIL THE COUPON BELOW FOR COMPLETE DETAILS. j STARLIGHT CHARM SCHOOL: NAMF 8251 S.W. 124th ST. j Please send me complete details ADDRESS concerning the Introductory Offer j at your 6 Week Summer Program. PHONE Edith Zipp, Director PH. 238-2651 Charm School Special Dancing Classes Now Being Formed FERSI.14LIZEI CURSES FIR TIDDLERS TO GRIWIITIERS S.W. 124th ST. SHOPPING PLAZA ON SOUTH DIXIE HWY. MIAMI



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F-ge 14-A tmiati Fhridiain Friday. June 14.1963 foreign Nows letter By JOSHUA JUSTMAN Friendship Between Israel and Africa Pays Off at Addis Ababa %  THE CONFERENCE of the African leaders which was held last month in Addis Ababa, capital of Ethiopia, may well go down as an event marking a turning point in the history of the African continent and the dawn of a new era. The Charter of the Organization of African Unity, adopted at the conference, represents a signal achievement, even though it is so far nothing more than a framework to be filled with content. It is proof of the deep desire—as President Julius Nyerre oi Tanganyika put it—to find "the highest common denominator to overcome difficulties in the futlUM and manifests a high degree of maturity. Tie significance of the conference lies also in the fact thai il marked a victory tor the more moderate approach to unity of leaders like Nigeria's Premier Sir Abubakar Balawa, and the actual disintegration of the Casablanca bloc with Gamal Abdul Nassei nd Dr. Kwame Nkruma no longer the foremi -t -nuke-man of African affairs. The road to African unity will not prove to be an i 5 one and the achievement ol the 1 set at Addis Ababa will depend on the measure of true coop iration that will emerge among the leaderof the new African states, and on their readiness for imtual concessions, it will require a long period of hard work, effort 1 goodwill before the resolutions adopted can become ripe lor implementation. Indeed, none of the participants had any illusions 1 s to the enormity of the task undertaken and us to the difficulties ahead and problems involved, it was because of this realization that the majority bad rejected the extreme demands voiced, and followed the path advocating evolution rather than revolution in the pursuance of the goal of unity. It was a conference that did not .-nun reality 01 leed on empty slogans. An outstanding aspect of the eoi terenee was the stand it took vis-a-vis the efforts made by President Nasser to hitch it to his anti-Israel wagon, Nasser tried to inject the Israel issue weeks : y BORIS SMOLAR Befween You and Me: Pope John Passes j IEWISH HISTORY knows of Popes who have condemned the Jews to erpeiual >eridom." who ordered all lews expelh I from Papal territories. vho rebuked Christians for socializing vith Jews. Oil the other hand. Jewish ustory knowalso ol Popes who preected -h t maltreatment, who patronised the Jews, and who made it their polio to combat libels against 1 ope John XXIII, who died last week, beloi the latter category. During hbrief period of about Ii\ years athe reme head Ol the Roma:. Catholic Church, world 1 ry came to look upon him aa friend of the Jews not y in words but al?o in deedHis elimination of "per.us Jew-" from the Good Frii aj liturgy and hiordeas churches to cover up within their walls any inscription 1 mical to Jews were only part of these deeds. In words, missed no occasion to pronounce his outspoken friend;p to Jew.-. I was fortunate to hear him. in his chamat the Vatican, pronounce his lamous declaration "I ~n Joseph, your brother" to a group of American Jewleaders whom he received. His face shone with a endliness which fascinated all who were present at v.shistoric event—in October. I960. The group, composed of too leaders of the United ish Appeal, felt highly elevated and inspired by the l-hour which they spent with Pope John. They left • m with the feeling that they saw an exceptional perlality whose r 'gard for human welfare had no limits, iring the last year, when he convoked the Ecumenical incil, he made no secret of the fact that he anticipat a statement by the Council condemning anti Semitism. He himself has openly and vigorously denounced anti. iiiti-m This resulted in the fact, that Catholic authorities in the L'r.ited States and in other countries have nn the work ol undoing centuries of harm to Jews the revision of Church teaching in the parochial iols. His memory will be cherished by Jews forever as of the grea' figures in the Catholic Church whose ; %  ; pearar.ee on the world scene was like sunlight after darkest year.in Jewish history, when 6.000.000 Jews were annihilated with the Christian world—with a few noble exceptions—being practically indifercnt to their fate. In the light of the outspoken friendship which Pope in XXIII had displayed toward the Jews and in action. Jews throughout the world will be looking forward to bis successor to follow the same path. The relations "; the Pope to Jews, since the foundation of the Papacy, presents no picture of a continuous church policy, exit pt in desire to convert Jews to Chrstianity. before the conference' opened, when, under the pretext of Nassers security. Egypt demanded the evacuation of all Israelis from Addis Ababa during Nasser's stay there. The Ethiopian authorities rejected this demand, as they also later rejected Nasser's ultimatum that the Israel Ambassador and Israel journalists be excluded from the conference room during sessions. Not only, did the emperor. Haile Selassie refuse to be intimidated but, at a press conference, told Israel correspondents thal "relations between Ethiopia and Israel remain unchanged Egypt did not hide its intentions of utilizing the conference in the fii;ht ."gainst Israel and as a Browsing With Books: HILARY MINDLIN More About Responsa A TREASURE OF RESPONSA. By Solomon B. Freehof. 313 pp. Philadelphia: The Jewish Publication Society of America. $4.50. R ESPONSA ARE LETTERS, the legal opinionof rabbis written In response to questions ol Jew ish law and procedure which arose from time to time. Tin 1 responsa material ivast, some of it highly technical, and little-known, in general, to the Jewish public. Eight years ago Rabbi Solomon Freehol made a quite successful attempt to present some of the responsa in a form which would appeal to and interest readers. Called "The Responsa Literature" (.IPS. 1955). the book was the first ot its kind in any language, The present book. "A Treasury of Responsa," does the job even better. It is an anthology which includes sixty-three distinctive responsa. ranging in time from the tenth century to such modern problinas hydroponics and artificial insemination. The method is a marvel of clarity. Each responsa ipreceded by a short account of the scholar who wrote, of the historical background, and a brief statement of the problem. A translation of the responsa follows; where additional explanations seem necessary, Dr. Ereehof provides them in terse parentheses. The responsa are as fascinating from a social point of view as from the legal. One. for instance, dealing with marriage with Ealashas (Ethiopian Jews) does not discusthe color of the woman's skin at all: rather, the question revolve* around whether she is to be believed when she sass her husband was killed and thus she is free to remarry. It was written in the 16th centurv. by David ibn Zimri (Radbaz). Another dealwith whether Torah scrolls written by a scribe who had been swindling his customers for two years were tit for u-e in the syiiauunuc. i it hers reply to the question of whether Jews should hunt for sport, and whether one may pray to hasten the death ol one who is suilenng incurably. Majiy of the questions turn on the prohibitions of work on the Sabbath. Although at first glance they may seem unnecessarily minute, in Dr. Ereehofs concise summarization, the long strains of legalistic argument are untangled and their Talmudic baseexposed, Thus, for example, a 19th century Muestion asks "whether we should be concerned about having a book printed by a Christian printer who employs Jewish workmen, when we may well presume that they will print the book on the Sabbath. Thus we would be violating the command against placing a stumbling block before the blind (i.e., the sin of leading someone else to sin when the other person may not even be aware it is a sin." Lev. 19.14). Again and again, a is tne amazing adaptability of the Law and her interpreters which is most ihent. Thus, indeed, viability, survival, and undiminishing guidance. Irver in its long efforts aimed at undermining the existing and developing frienaly relations between I.-rael and the African countries. Indeed, unUl the very last day Cairo radio and press were heralding the adoption of an anti Israel resolution by the conference. Nasser's Foreign Minister Mahumud Fawzi first tried to bring in the Israel question during the For eign Ministers' preparatory conference through the introduction of an amendment insinuating that Israel was an agent of imperialism in Africa. He encountered the unanimous opposition of all the African delegate-. Quite soon it became clear to Nasser that his efforts would be in vain. He then tried to enlist the "goo! offices" ol Algeria's Ben Bella to take up the anti-Israel banner. However, the African delegatemade clear al-o to Ben Bella that they would firmly oppose any anti Israel move—and he gave up. Thus no anti-Israel resolution was put throuji and. moreover, even in his address Nasser made only a Blight reference to Israel, He knew he could not afford to go any further. The -land taken by Israel's Ainean frier. I•erved as additional prool of the sincerity and strength ol the ties that have developed between Israel and the African nations The firmness and the determination displayed by the Atrican hea Is <,1 stati' \ia \ithe Arab threats and pressure w.ia most powerful and heartening demonstration of li iendship. Panorama: By DAVID SCHWARTZ Liberty Bell Rang IN 1876, the country celebrated the fir.-t centennial of its independence. It was a memorable centennial year. The Liberty Bell was put in shape to ring Igaln. At the Centennial Exposition in biladelphia, there was displayed an m I iition for the first time called a tele.hone. People said that it made it lossible to talk over long distances. Alt'r that, the dreams of Messianic times a i :>cem so 1: Mastic. If you could talk from New York to Chicago and even to Jerusalem, why, anything was possible, even a revived Jewish State. Louis Lipsky was born in that centennial year in the city of Rochester. I don't know whether he ever ruminated over the fact that he. who was to spend his life fighting for the independence of Israel, was born in the centennial year of American independence. He wasn't the type, I would say, for such mystic ruminations. Yet Lipsky from the very beginning seemed as though bom for the cause of Zionism. Not that Lipsky did not have other interests. His career suggests some interesting comparisons with the man who has been called the first American Zionist — Mordecai Manual Noah, the American editor of the days of John Quincy Adams and Andrew Jackson. There was no such thing as organized Zionism in Noah's days, yet Noah nicer missed an opportunity to urue the cause, even he had to do it hi lore ;i non.Iewi.-h audience. John Quincy Adams didn't like Noah, but he paid him the compliment of calling him the ablest of the editors of his day Noah v.aal-o a successful playwright. He wrote no immortal plays but they were popular, full of patriotism Noah didn't seem to agree with our Council for Judaism, which [eels that it is very unatnotic to fertilize the N< de-erts and make it possible for Jews, if they wish, to settle there Lipsky was devoted to the stage too. He served as dramatic critic for a metropolitan newspaper for a period. His last book, published shortly before his death, dealt with reminiscense of the Yiddish Rialto, but he was also well versed in the general stage. Lipsky too, like Noah, was a notable editor. His writings in the Maecabean and the New Palestine set the tone of the Zionist movement in America. They were always clear, incisive and uncringing. Like the man, so the style. _, RvMHTOM FRIEDMAN A Controversial Democrat and His Role in History Washington— THE DEATH OF Rep. Erancis E. Wal • tar, Pennsylvania Democrat, markhe departure from the Congressional cene of the most controversial Con'ressman—from a Jewish viewpoint— [since the late Rep. John Rankin of Iississippi. Mr. Walter, who died at 69, left a egacy of narrow, prejudiced views exemplified by his co-authorship of the McCarren-Walter Immigration Act He once denounced those who would liberalize immigration philosophy as "professional Jews." Last year Mr Walter raged against Israel because of Israels refusal to fly the late Dr. Robert Soblen from London to New York. He introduced bills to terminate American landing rights for El Al Airlines and to cancel the annual quota of Israelis permitted to immigrate to America. But Dr. Soblen committed suicide and neither bill was acted upon. On the day that the Supreme Court handed down its decision banning enforced religious rites in public schools, a delegation, including Jewish members, was calling on Rep Walter to report on the successful integration of new immigrants into American life. Rep. Walter fumed to some members of the delegation and to reporters against the school prayer decision. He cast aspersions on those who favored separation of Church from State. SEVER' r



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Page 12-A + lf**lstfk)rkik*ri Friday, June 1C196^, A Rabbi Malavsky Designated Chairman Of JNF Activities in City of Miami Rabbi Mayer AbramoVitz, president of the JNF Southeast Region oi America, announces the appointment of Rabbi Morton Malavsky, of the Israelite Center, as chairman of the Jewish National Fund for the City of Miami. Rabbi Malavsky received his earliest training from his father, Rabbi Isaac Malavsky, who was one of the first spiritual leaders in Mexico City and responsible for the formation of a synagogue there. Rabbi Malavsky was ordainsd in New York, after graduating from Mishkan Israel, the Talmudical Academy, New York University and Central Rabbinical Seminary. He assumed his first pulpit in Mahanoy City, Pi., in 1947 and served for six years. While in Pennsylvania, Rabbi Malavsky was active in interfaith work, the Zionist Organization of America, and the Anthracite Region of the Rabbinical Council. In 1953. Rabbi Malavsky was elected the first full-time spiritual leader of tfhe Israelite Center in Miami. Among his many affiliations, Rabbi Malavsky is a member of the board of directors of the Heart Association of Greater Miami,' CANTOR EMANUEL MANDE1 7 Years Dade Heights Jewish Congregation. AVAILABLE FOR HIGH HOLY DAYS Pbone Wl 7-2790 SINGERS WANTED MUST BE GOOD READERS. FOR HIGH HOIY DAY CHOIR. Contact Cantor Wm. W. lipson FR 9-6308 SUMMER TUTORING in all RELIGIOUS SCHOOL SUBJECTS by BrnnJeis Student with Background of Study in Israel. Excellent references. PI 7-5833 j*board of directors of ""SiTultiple Sclerosis Society, advisory board of the Bureau of Jewish Education, board of directors of Hard of Hearing Society, advisory board I of Jewish National Fund, Zionist Organization of America, B'nai B*rith Sholem Lodge, Knights of Pythias Roosevelt Lodge, planning committee of the National Conference of Christians and Jews and American Association of the United Nations. He has served as secretary, executive secretary, executive vice president and president of the Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami, and presently is chairman of television for the Rabbinical Association, in which capacity he is in charge of weekly programs. Rabbi Malavsky is compiler of a book entitled "Prayers and Praises,*' now in use for Friday night services, and "Modern Hebrew Simplified'' for adult education. Rabbi Malavsky is a civil defense chaplain for Miami, and served as part time chaplain for the V.A. Hospital here. He has also served as chaplain for the Dade County jail. Rabbi Malavsky has lectured at the University of Miami and is a member of the revolving faculty of the College of Jewish Studies. Rabbi and Mrs. Malavsky are the parents of three daughters. In announcing Rabbi Malavsky's appointment. Rabbi Abramowitz said that, "in undertaking the establishment of Me Ami, Miami's twin city in the State of Israel, the Jewish National Fund of Greater Miami serves as an example of JNF activities, not only for the United States, but for the rest of the Jewish world." Me Ami, situated on the Jordan border, serves as a bulwark of security for the entire triangle in the Galilee area. Rabbi Abramowitz declared. "In keeping with the spirit of \ision and courage," he said, "we can look forward to the growth Oi Jewish National Fund activities ;>nd achievements in our community under the leadership of Rabbi Malavsky." Moadan to Hear Rabbi Hurwrte RABBI MORION MALAVSKY AJCong. Urges Bryant Form Bi-Racial Unit The Southeastern Region of the American Jewish Congress has asked Gov. Farris Bryant to help I "provide a bi-racial structure j which might adequately deal with : the existing tensions" resulting from integration efforts throughout the South. In a telegram to Gov. Bryant last week. Rabbi Leon Kronish,; president of the region, and spiritual leader of Temple Beth Sholom, urged the Governor to "provide leadership by mobilizing all the legal and police authority at your command, all the moral powI er and persuasion of clergymen, j 1 and the prestige of the business! and professional community on be; half of peace and order in our; : state." Rabbi Kronish told the Gov I erner that "the need for this is evidenced by racial strife which is occurring in many of owr citi ies," noting that "the Negro citizen's right to security of perj son and his freedom to take a stand in behalf of existing inequities are severely jeopardized by mob reaction." The American Jewish Congress leader said that the recommended bi-racial structure would aUo offer "vigorous and timely lead* ership to maintain order and sanity in the democratic process in our midst." Next meeting of Moadon, Hebrew-speaking cultural group of Greater Miami, will be held on Satnfday tttgbt-afWitAAniil<*f+ctieral Savings and Loan Assn., Washington Ave. at 12th St. Guest speaker. Rabbi Morris Horovitz, will speak on "Crisis in Hebrew Education." Rabbi Horovitz is principal of the Mesivta Senior High School in Miami Beach and assistant principal of the Hebrew Academy. A graduate of Yeshiva University, he was I ordained by Rabbi Joseph Solo'veitchtk. He taught in Israel for (three years in Yeshiva Bnei Akiva. He has been connected with the Hebrew Academy for the last ten years and has been active in religious Zionist circles. He lives in Miami Beach with his wife ;ind i four children. Jewish current events will be presented by Sholom Applebaum. head teacher of the Israelite Cen ter. President of the group is Irving Shalom, who will spend the summer in Israel y "^ X •see DAM IOULIVMO MIAMI BBACM. 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Rackovsky Phone JE 1-3595 MS MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH Dignified, beautiful and reverently cared for surroundings for our departed loved ones are a source of very real comfort to all. i %  i. i ,•, .. Newest Funeral Chapel on Miami Beach ALAN M. BUNK, INC. THREE GENERATIONS Of DEDICATED SERVICE AUTHENTIC JEWISH RITES & MODERN FACILITIES EXPERIENCED STAFF # CONFIDENTIAL SERVICE SHIPPING ANYWHERE ORTHODOX £> CONSERVATIVE # REFORM OUR ASSOCIATED CHAPELS IN Pittsburgh, Pn.-BLANK BROS., INC. Baltimore, Md.-JACK LEWIS, INC. 531-3441 531-7121 BEAUTIFULLY APPOINTED • CENTRALLY LOCATED 1743 BAY ROAD, MIAMI BEACH m SPECIALIZE in CONDOLENCE BASKETS From $7.50 We Deliver FRUIT CIRCUS 1789 BISCAYNE BLVD. FR 4-2710 Fk 4-8783 I %  : % % %  %  VA | • 7 M0 1-7693 PALMER 'Mi.mi'i Oml, Jewish Mtnumtnl iei/den" SID H. I-ALUUS Exclusive Dtaler "ROCK OF AGES" FAMILY MEMORIALS Te live m H.jrts W. leave Behind ... If to live Fe>*v*r. xnzn mso Scheduled Unveilingt SUNDAY, JUNE 16, 1963 Mf. Nek* Cemetery ESTHER SWARTBURG, 2 p.m. Rabb, \. --..:•. SI:.:I MATTHEW SMITH, 2 p.m. Rubh; Hi----.il B>v Key West Cemetery MAYT0N SCKULStNGER, 2 |i.m. R„: & M "May Thf :i 5. u)l Remote in E>cricl Peace'." PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. 3279 S.W. 8th Street HI 4-0921 PJie*es HI 4-0922 i • O AMERICAN ISRAELI r> RELIGIOUS STORE ALL RELlGiOLS ARTICLES FOR SV.-GOCUES SCHOOLS — HOMES 1357 WASHINGTON AVE.. MB. JE I-77J8 S Schwartz *• *Tb REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Greater Miami's lorqett I Oldest Supplier for Synanou les, Hebrew & Sunder/ Schools. Wholesale I Retail ISRAUi GlfJS AND NOVELTIES 417 Washington Ave. JE 1-9017 C^ort/oji j-inicroi sJfoc jT^V EM WI I.I GOKDOX D tut %  IT M \RRY GORDON 1 • I (ioKDON %  s "1 : il ( ;. HtDON < A Good Name It Far wm Better Than Great Riches. 11 \l!l{ I at >lt!>< >.\ Q \l n I



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Friday, June 14, 1963 *Jenist> FlcrkJI&n Page 7-A Cedars of Lebanon Elects Harry Lewis As New President Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El, receives the keys to a new school bus for the Religious School -.-from Mrs. Sol Goldstein, outgoing president of the Sisterhood "Vhich donated the bus. Looking on. Mrs. Sam Wiesen. assistant treasurer of the group, and Morrie Tarasow, education director of the school. Alleged Agents'* Trial Under Way in Basle Harry L. Lewis, 9200 W. Bay Harbor Dr., has been elected president of Cedars of Lebanon Hospital, succeeding Samuel T. Sa|>iro, who will serve as president emeritus. Lewis' elevation to the post was announced at the annual meeting held Wednesday night at the hospital, 1321 NW 14th St. Lewis was associated for 15 years in New York City with largescale industrial developers and investors Jack D. Weiler and B. H. Swig, ol Sun Francisco. He is a tax law counselor, and has been active with numerous philanthropic and communal projects. In accepting the post, Lewis called attention to Cedars' new electronic heart monitor which will watch a heart patient's condition round-the-clock, a complete heart pavilion on the fourth floor, automated blood-test equipment, expanded X Ray Laboratories, enlarged surgical suites, •rd maternity wing—all being constructed and installed within the next few months. The fully accredited, non-sectarian community hospital has 108 beds at present, Lewis explained. nAktii UWiS c-lected to serve with Lewis include Stanley C. Myers, chairman of the board; Sam Luby, Ben Novak. K. Albert Pallot and David Sluzin vice presidents; Sidney Arorovitz, secretary; Morris Lomaskin, assistant secretary; Sidney Lefcourt, treasurer; and Robert Russell, assistant treasurer. Board of trustees are R. William Apte. Elliott Blumenthal, Irving Cypen, Joseph A. Garfield, Herbert Geiernter, Louis E. Goldman, Col. Nathan B. Rood, Robart Russell. Sol C. Shaye, Saul Silberman, Samuel J. Spector, Harold Thurman, Joseph Weintraub and Stanlev A. Wolff. Hospital administrator Sanford K. Bronstein announced that the officers and trustees will intensify efforts to raise funds for the building program. Dr. Lehrman Back from Trip Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual From Chicago, Dr. Lehrman leader of Temple Emanu-El, has j went t0 New York to participate just returned from a trip north, he Rabbinic Cabinet and Jubi which took him to Chicago and| New York. In Chicaeo. he delivered the lee Committee meetings of the Jewish Theological Seminary of America, which were called by Dr. Continued from Page 1-A Through them, he said he had been brought into contact vwth Ben-Gal on a number of occasions, report1 A ig to him on the work which he i.ad done in contacting the families ol German scientists whom he tried to persuade to leave Egypt. Ben Gal told the court that he was born in Israel, the son of a decided to leave his Egyptian emcarpcntcr an d attended elementary ployers after he realized they schoo and a vocat i ODa i school be were planning Israel* annihilation forc scrving in lhe Israeli armv and that his action* might also Afler nis army serv i cei he said. have serious consequences for hl served with t h c Ministry of. western countries. Education as a youth instructor Dr. Jokelik said that after he f rom 1951 t 0 October 1962 when he left his work in Egypt, he returnW as given the opportunity of traved to Europe where he was coneling to Europe on behalf of the tacted by two Israeli agents in, Ministry to study youth problems Wurtztourg earlier this year, in Germany and Switzerland. •Am ha anLH h., had h#f>n He told the court his contact with Dr. Jokelik had nothing to do with his youth assignment and he had no other secret or official tasks. He said his approach to Dr. Jokelik was undertaken at the request of "a friend of mine." He denied he had ever been a secret aent and said his actions had only been prompted by patriotism and that he orly desired to be useful while he was in Europe. principal address at the closing Completion of the upper three session of the 66th annual conferLms Finkelstein. chancellor of floors will add 174 beds for a total] ence of the Zionist Organization 1 the Seminary. Next year, the of 282. The hospital opened its. 0 f Chicago. Guest of honor at j Seminary celebrates its 75th annidoors in November, 1961 and has j the dinner was Sidney J. Letush, verasry and plans are being forbeen functioning at near-full capacr<,,irin *? Prudent of the organsmutated for the nationwide celetion, and a 10,000-tree forest in Isbration. Dr. Lehrman is a memrael was dedicated to him by the ber of the National Jubilee Corntrustees Jewish National Fund. mittee. ity. Others officers and AERIAL SIGN CO. AIRPLANE BANNER TOWING Veer Round Cold Coast Coverage Covers Tear Selling Area Wl 5-1602 WIDOW DESIRES • o trade Free Room for Woman Companion. Located on Bay, Pool. Phone Wl $-6732 During the testimony of Dr. Jokelik. George Brunschvig. de-, fense attorney for Ben-Gal. drew the court's attention to the fact that the entire accusation was ba>ed on the words of Heidi Goercke, daughter of Paul Goercke, the German scientist now working in Egypt and that all relatives were present in Egypt. "Can we expect her freely to testily and without any restraint?" FOR THE FINEST HOURS... A joy-crowded day at the resort, a sumptuous dinner, a night of star studded entertainment-all ara brought to perfection with Seagram's V. O., the whisky expressly made for the finest hours of life. 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Friday, June 14. 1963 Stone, Drost Are Married Marcia Lynn Drost and Alan I Stone were married Sunday June 9, in Beth Kodesh Congregation Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Drost. 1526 Certosa Ave., the bride is a graduate of Coral Gables Senior High and the University of Miami. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Bennie Stone, 724 SW 26th Rd. A graduate of Miami Senior High, she will graduate m August from the University of Miami. The bride was attended by her < sister. Linda, Harriet and Mona "is Sue Stone, sisters of the groom, and Andrea Singer. The groom was attended by Dennis Drost, the bride's brother, Howard Cantor, Abe Hershbein, and Joe Lcvi. After a honeymoon in Florida, the couple will live in Coral Gables. *.k**isti Ikr, I, t, > Goldberg, Altman Exchange Vows The former Miss Ellen Reba Altman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs Abraham Altman. 15400 SW 84th Ct.. and Allen Bernard Goldberg were united in marriage on Sunday noon at the Algiers Hotel. The ceremony, conducted by Rabbi Morris A. Skop, was follow ed by a reception at the hotel. A graduate of Southwest High School, now employed as a medical technologist at Baptist Hos pital. the bride was attended by Miss Maxine Rubin. The bridegroom, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Goldberg of Allentown. Pa., will receive a degree in p-ychology from the University of Miami in January, 1964. Serving as his best man was Dennis Solomon. On their return from a honeymoon in Jamaica, the couple will live at 6330 SW 79th St. Page 9-B Center Camps Assign Staff MKS. MAN STONf Wernir-Kahn MKS. AlUN GOLDBERG < B'nai B'rHh Social Singles B'nai B'rith social singles is holding a night club aftair at the Carillon Hotel on Saturday even. ing. Single adults, 35 to 55, are { invited to attend. MISS CANDI BRASOVAN A NEW SERVICE. NOW! tickets by mail TRAVEL UNL/M/TWD We will answer all your questions %  %  Food Firm Promotes Exec. American Kosher Provision, Inc.. of New York, has announced the promotion of Candi Brasovan, to Southern Divisional manager of advertising and sales promotions. Miss Brasovan lor several years was in charge of Florida. American Kosher Provisions, one of Americans largest packagers of kosher meat products, has opened the entire North and South Carolina markets with sales to the Winn-Dixie and Colonial Stores Company, as well as the Big Apple Supermarkets in Atlanta, Ga. "Of the more than 300 stores in the area, these arc the two largest." Miss Brasovan said, adding that "the move is part of a coastto-coast, border-to-border expansion program for the company." American Kosher Provisions, Inc.. which currently supplies thousands of supermarkets and shopping cen! ters throughout the country has alI ready increased its company sales I over last year by approximately 39 percent. Staff assigned to conduct the summer day camp program at three different locations in Dade County for the YM and YWHA of Greater Miami was annoumai this week by A. Budd Cutler, president. General coordinator of summer day camp operations is associate director, Emanuel Tropp. Members of the full time professional staff, appointed to serve as camp directors, are Charles Plotkin, ; Miami Branch, Donald LaBelle, North County Branch, and Burton Garr, Beach Branch. Members of the professional staff assigned as program directors: Miriam Scheinberg, Miami, Sylvia Ruskin, Beach, and Elton Kerness, North County. Specialized instructors working with the camps this summer are Alyce Hadley, waterfront, and Marshall Deutsch, arts and crafts, Miami; Gerald Koppele, waterfront, and Stanley Chercn, arts and crafts, Beach; Joyce Brannick, waterfront, and Ethel Kandel, arts and cralts. North County. Each group of 15 children is assigned one senior counselor and one junior counselor. Senior counselors are of college age or older, junior counselors of senior high school age. Counselors on duty at Miami Branch: Joel Feiss, Ann Goldhag I en, Carroll Goss, Jay Klein, Mar ilyn Kornstein, Susan Lovenworth, Frank Miller, Adrian Pollack, Sharla Rohan, Fran Sokol, Gary Stiller and Daniel Zwitman. Beach Brancn: L,inda Bishop, Elizabeth Block, Neil Eichelbaum, Joan Fcldman. Hope Frankel, Philip Freidin, Elyse Gilman, David Gorfine, Martin Guttman, Barry Katzen, Anita Koppele, Max Nissom, Joan Schreiber, Steven i Schwartz, Sondra Spiegel, and Leonora Weaner. North County Branch: Eliot Brown, Judy Cole, Ted Deutch, Blair Hyatt, Miriam Klotz, Gary : Katz, Roberta Koppelman, Rheda I Meyers, Holly Rosenberg, How. ard Rosenberg, Shirley Sanders, Joan Schaffel, Sol Schwartz, James Taylor, Larry Weisblatt and Tobv Yuni. All camp staff members began, a full week of intensive training ', on Monday. Training sessions included workshops in specific camp skills, general discussions around camp purposes, and leadership techniques. Over 350 boys and girls between 4V4 and 12 will start the summer season as day campers this coming Monday. Camp will be conducted for eight weeks, five days a week, Monday through Friday, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. The three day camps are being conducted at Miami Branch, 430 SW 16th Ave.; Miami Beach Branch, 1536 Bay Rd.; and North County Branch, 14036 NE 6th Ave. Campers bring a packaged lunch and receive milk and an afternoon snack. Transportation service is available at each branch. Farewell Fete On Miami Beach A farewell musicale was given by Chayele Grober last Wednesday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Isidor Rubenstein, of 4425Prairie Ave. Miss Grober, formerly of the Habima Theatre, offered a group of Jewish and Israeli folk songs accompanied by concert pianist Aida Yaslo. She is leaving this week for an extended concert tour through New York and Canada. Guests at the recital included Sarah and Hayim Fershko, Mrs. Daniel Broad. Mrs. Irving Spear. Mrs. Shoshana Grecnberg, Ruth Brotman, of Montreal, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Waldman, and Mr. Mrs. Max Astor. Rabbi Lazaron Gets Degree Rabbi Morris S. Lazaron. of Palm Beach, was awarded an honorary Doctor of Divinity degree by Hebrew Union College-Jewish Institute of Religion, America's Seminary of Reform Judaism. ...make your reservations for any airline, steamship or a grand tourall at no cost to you for our services. We can work within your budget Go NowPaykter 667-2546 CO' J.y". O T RAVEL UNUMITBO Supper Dance At Westbrooke "June-Moon" supper dance in the Grand Ballroom at Westbrooke Country Club on Saturday night will feature a midnight steak supper. Dancing begins at 9 p.m. A picnic style dinner at the club on Sunday. Father's Day, though "in honor of dad," is also designed to give mothers a day off, too. The club will return to a more informal atmosphere for a swim dance on Saturday. June 22, and a "Crazy Shirt" dance on Saturday, June 29, on the Carousel Patio. Gifts will be awarded to members wearing the "craziest shirts." :BIRTHDAZE: A son. Robert Ives, born May 23 to Dr. and Mrs. Bruce S. Steir. joins brother Philip Miller Steir. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Sam Miller, of New Jersey. Mrs. I.cc Steir and the late Philip Steir. AUTHORIZED Of Alt* UNtVMSITY NATKHAl MNK WILDINC • UN SOUTH DH.C H.GHWAT QlltT HEARING AIDS $50 to $285 SOTIC. All M.k STANLEY GOULD 1231 Lhctla • %  Ut Alt MJ -Twaw MORTON TOWERS BEAUTY SALON An Invitation fo a Ere* Consu/fofion vM our MR. NEIL 10 Operator* on Premises 1500 BAY ROAD, MIAMI BEACH A-l EMPLOYMENT DOMESTIC HELP DAY WORKERS Ph. FR 94401 YOUR INSPECTION INVITED FREE VAULT STORAGE A* Bring in your winter garments BWe clean them CWe hang all garments on individual hanger and store them FREE for six months. All you pay are regular cleaning charges and 1% of the vol. (Min. $100.00 Val.) Pay nothing until the day you take your storage outl COI.D PUR 8 STORAGE r MAl'L-T^ --m*. ANY-FUR STOLE-CAPE OR COAT STORED FOR 1 YEAR Q45 fnttWAHOOUTKWKS I vu.W %0 u EXCESS MAPKfc THE WORD FOR QUALITY CLEANING, LAUNDRY AND STORAGE 1201 -20th Street, M.B. Comer Alton Road Valt Hrs. 7 A.M. to 6 P.M. Store Hrs. 7 A.M. to • P.M. JE 8-6104 1-.



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Page 6-B Im#> flruridFfor> Friday. June 14. 1963 V*d wtmiimalu "IS she, or isn't she ." is the %  sometimes asked, and more often unasked, question in feminine circles today. The question, of course, ends with ". wearing a wig." Everyone today is wig conscious, as the popularity of wig fashion shows proves, plus the increasing number of shops that specialize in wigs. Feelings about wigs van.from the women who have and wear them, and are delighted with their "hair." to those who haven't joined the ranks and frankly aren't sure they want to. Mrs. William A. Weintraub was surprised to be queried and wondered: "How did you know I have one'" Frankly, the query was a stab in the dark because her wig matches her hair so closely as to be indiscernible. She's thrilled with her wig, and thinks it is the most practical thing in the world. Very often the Weintraub's will entertain, or decide to go out on the spur of the moment. All Mrs. Weintraub does is slip her wig on, and she has no more worries about her hair. Wigs are also practical for between visits to the beauty shop. An avid golfer, she is no longer concerned about her coiffure when she goes from the golf course to a cocktail party. A "OTHER reaction is that of ** Mrs. David Drucker, who has a lovely head of hair, enjoys her beauty shop, and is handy at handling her own "do." She feels she isn't the type to wear a wig, and prefers to feel natural. Although she has never tried a wig. Mrs. Drucker is quick to admire a becoming wig on another woman. But she believes that wigs are an asset for some women—and categorically not for her personally. Mrs. Herman Kellman doesn't have a wig, hasn't made up ber mind whether to buy o.ie. When the wigs first became popular, she tried several and almost bought one. However, for the summer, Mrs. Kellman has cut her hair quite short, with enough natural curl to brush it into a becoming coiffure, and seems willing to give up glamor for comfort during the summer. In addition, she delights in swimming and then dry and brushing her hair. For evening, when the doe.s want a touch of glamor. Mrs. Kellman wears a pair of exotic earrings. t lulRS. Marshall Feuer is thrill" %  ed with her wig and firmly convinced that there is nothing to compare with the satisfaction and pleasure she gets from it. To the novices she has a bit of advice: Have the hairdresser comb it while it is on your head. She admits that when she first bought it, it took her a little while to become accustomed to it. Many women like to rest during the afternoon. This is impossible with a newly-created coiffure, and Mrs. Feuer notes that the wig solves the problem neatly. Mrs. Feuer sprays her wig with hair-spray after taking it off, and the set holds through several wearings. Wigs look as if they arc defi-' nitely here to stay. They serve the double purpose of being both practical and glamorous. Besides, it is easier to change wigs than hair color if you'd like to be a blond, brunette or a redhead all in the same week. Even considered from the cost point of view, they are still practical —as personal investigation will show. M*S. DONAID CONN Cohns Honeymoon In Nassau Now honeymooning in Nassau.! the former Roxanne i Roxie"' Hirsch and Donald B. Conn will live at 4437 W. Flagler St. on their return. Ceremony uniting the couple: was performed by Rabbi Joseph Narot on Sunday noon, June 9, in the Starlight Room of the Biscayne Terrace Hotel. For the wedding, the bride wore a gown of white peau de soie, the full skirt and train re-embroidered with flower garlands of white satin, and carried an heirloom handkerchief. Maid of honor was Vickie Kay Hirsch. Vicki Jo Levinson served as bridesmaid, and Mrs. Ellis Hirsch was vocalist. Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Hirsch, 125 Shore Drive W., the new Mrs. Corn is a senior at the University of Miami School of Education. She served as president of Tri Epsilon sorority, and as regional chaplain of B'nai B'rith BBYO. Now associated with Dade Federal Savings and Loan Assn.. the bridegroom attended the University of Miami School of Business. W. Palm Beach For Purisches Wearing a traditional full-length gowii of silk organza withlace bodice and cathedral train, the former Eileen Frances Meiberger and Arthur Charles Purisch exchanged nuptial vows on Saturday evening, June 8. Held at the Algiers Hotel, where a reception ,and dinner followed, the ceremony was performed by Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro, assisted by Cantor William Lipson. Matron of honor was Mrs. Leonard Scheinhoft. Jeannie Herald, Pamela Greene and Vickie Mechanic served as bridesmaids. Steven Donald Purisch was best man. and Groomsmen were Leonard Scheinhoft. Michael Wasserman and Howard Own. Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Philip Meiberger. 3055 SW 17th St.. the bride is a graduate of Miami Senior High and Miami Dade Junior College, and attends the University of Miami, where she is a Sigma Delta Tau pledge She is a member of Debs B'nai B'rith Girls. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Purisch, 8200 SW 106th St. He i.i grad uate of Miami Senior High, at tended the University of Florida and received a BBA degree in ac counting from the University of Miami. He holds membership in, Pi Lambda Phi and Delta Sigma Pi. professional business liatern its. Honeymooning in Jamaica, on their return the neulywettwill live at 506 Iris St.. W. Palm Beach. < W. 11.• K.ihn MIS. ARTHUH PURISCH Dance Subject of Workshop "Dancing" will be the subject of Westbrooke Country Club's Wisdom Workshop, the club's lecture group, on Friday evening. Bob and Shirley Mandell. West brooke dance instructors, will fin a talk and demonstration entitled 'From Voocoo to Twist." Myers, Kulvin Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin H. Myi ers, 431 E. San Marino Dr.. an-' nounce the engagement of their daughter. Dale, to Stephen M. Kulvin, son of Dr. and Mrs. Max II. Kulvin. 1881 SW 36th Ct His parents are Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Conn. 1720 S. Glades Dr.. formerly of Chicago. His brother. Ellis Hirsch. .served as best man, and Bernard Jaffe was groomsman. CONTINENTAL DINING ROOM Miami's Only "Shomtr Sfcaobos" 1ST RESTAURANT IMS tMW W>., Mtaatl 224-1744 &f CONTINENTAL^ )f t CATERERS > it in in* %  ii ,. ,. -^^ mc*oir "* '** ~^*>4E^ 4* 7 Party Program At Seville Hotel A summer program of parties .nd festivities has been prepared by the Seville Hotel's director of j entertainment to stir the imagina'ion of the most seasoned party! goer during the summer months, 'art of the program will highlight weekly provocative galas, Miami Beach OpfiMrs. Wins Award At the annual state convention I Opti Mrs. of the Fourth District held in Jacksonville; May 29line 2. the Opti-Mrs. Club of Mi ; mi Beach was presented with a first place award in Youth Welfare Achievement for its work ill; emotionally disturbed chilren, and earned a special honor c it;:'ion for its overall activities as ; service club. Mrs. Murray Sonr.ett is president. Highlight of the presentations was the award for "Opti-Miss of the Year," won by Ellen Trachnian. president of Octettes, OptiMrs, sponsored service club at Miami Beach High School, which ranked third in the District. Miss Trachman received a $25 savings bond and a gold locket. Daughter of Mr and Mrs. Harry H. Trachman. 2225 Meridian Ave., Ellen is senior editor of Beach High's Year Book, and holds membership in Quill and Scroll, Latin Club and National Honor Society. She will attend Vasser College in the fall. complete with prizes, decorations and party props. In addition, guests will enjoy cocktail parties, get-acquainted socials, outdoor barbecues, and I dinner dance shows featuring top j talent. Rates during this period are geared for the budget-minded— vacationing families, honeymoon ers, bachelors and bachelorettes. A low single room rate is being offered for young singles with a desire for private accommodations. The Seville is situated at 30th St. and Collins Ave., and is easily ac cessible to golf courses, water skiing, fishing, boating, nightclubs and shops on Lincoln Road Mall..—ST. daily, ptr person, double occ. fM) 35 Rooms VI June 23 to *" Sopt. 2 WITH 2 DtlUXt MIALS RESERVE NOW! DAVID ROINIR! STEM? Mota root IM% III COM. I Dietary Low* Strictly Observed CONSTANT lASSINICAl lUPIBVItlON MASMCIACH ON MEMIIES On Hi* Ocean at 17th Strait Miami Beach UN 6-8831 Brochures & Rates on Request affair question.., deserves a fair answer! (BUT IT GETS A SUPERB ANSWER AT THE NEW EVERGLADESI) Simply phone Frederik at Fr 9-5481 (the New Everglades Catering Department)! Finest I food in Miami I Finest I service! Special arrangements for groups of 12 to 2,000! Onpremises parking! ^-tn THE NEW EVERGLADES HOTEL Bisciyno Blvd. t 3rd St., Miami HAROLD PONT and IRVIN GORDON GORDON and PONT KOSNII CATIIIIS fro* %  •, i dee evroi to a complex fceftef TW 170 N.W. 5th ST., MIAMI PHONE FR 4-2655 Under the strict supervision of the United Kashrus Association of Greater Miami Supervising Rabbi: Rabbi Abraham J. Sain OPM MOUSI WEDDINGS BAI M1TZVAHS BECEPTiOH. Mr. Pumpernik sei: EVERY DAY IS FATHER'S DAY AT RESTAURANT 67th & Collins 126th St. & Biscayne Blvd. THE LERNERS %  stabilities WOULD ^RENOWNED) FAMOUS WASHINGTON ftesfewrant DINNERS SERVED DAILY PARKING FACILITIES IE I 3987 MIAMI BEACH • ROYAL HUNGARIANhW g5s _, No Booking for the Summer Months •eceofions, far Mifivahs, Weddings, Congregation fwmcfkmt, nut w —._ f, '"' "oato Partial %  .„. 7ii sa,M LY sl H BEST • • AT **ASONABL6 rRIS ^ 731 Washington Avanoa, Miami Beach Ph. JE 8-5401 I



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mmt %  MOT ?:ge 8-A + lf*isti fhrktiair Friday, June 14, 1963 Israel Replies to Khrushchev Proposal >** Highly-prized community service award, presented annually o a teen-age club of the YM and YWHA of Greater Miami -i recognition of outstanding service work, is given this year *D the girls of Tau Alpha Omega, a senior high group at the Tiami YMHA Branch. Accepting the award for TAO is Judi :piegel (left), president, from Herschel Rosenthal, Miami MHA president. The award is based on a competition cmong 30 senior high clubs at the various "Y" branches roughout Dade County. Continued from Page 1-A October, Foreign Minister Golda Meir reiterated an appeal to the Arab states to agree to general Israel-Arab disarmament with mutual supervision, the statement continued. "The support of the powers for this proposal would assuredly have thrust back danger in our region." the reply added Before dealing with the substance of the Soviet proposal, the foreign Ministry's reply stated: "It is difficult to withhold certain observations touching on a number of errors, omissions and inexact interpretations in the Soviet note as far as the State of Israel is concerned." While the Soviet note mentioned great sufferings from time immeorial of Mediterranean peoples I ranging from ancient Egypt to I Carthage, it ignored Israel, "one people whose place and historical cultural and political influence in I this region are perhaps not inferior to those of the peoples mentioned." the statement stressed. Similarly, the reply noted, when it described the feelings of millions who live in the region and dwelt on the fact that nuclear armIsrael Joins World Lament for Pope John ament is to be found at the walls I of the Vatican. Jerusalem, Mecca and Medina, it referred cnJy to Christians and Moslems as concerned with the welfare of those I cities "but the note fails to refer to the Jews, although Jerusalem is the historical capital of the people of Israel, the city of the prophets who were first to preach the idea of universal peace and the city that has been sacred to the entire Jewish people from antiquity to the present day." Furthermore, the reply stressed, contrary to what has been said In the note. Israel was compelled in October, 1956 to defend its borders and the lives and property of its citizens against incessant acts of aggression, murder and pillage per, petrated by Egypt, and that Israel at no time bombed Cairo or Port Said: in fact they never attempted | to reach either place. With regard to the fundamental assumptions of the Soviet proposal, the note said, Israel desires most solemnly to emphasize that every expression of appreciation about the danger of arming and nuclear warfare, and the initiative to labor for their prevention, evokes a most posifive response. Israel has repeatedly and consistently sounded a warning of the danger of nuclear rearmament and at the October session of the General Assembly went on record that: "Israel sup port* every means that may limit and decrease nuclear wea j pens worldwide," the note said. Citing the Arab public threats to destroy Israel, the note stressed that in these circumstances, the supply of arms in vast volume to the Arab governments — and es pecially since the end of 1955 t< Egypt — "with utter disregard ot the policy of belligerency which those states follow, creates a direct threat to Israel and undermines in tcrnational peace adding constant ly to the risk of a conflagration "It cannot be foreseen to wha* consequences war may lead in our days even if it be only 'convention al" war. how it can be stopped and how it will end if it should br*;it out in our region and bring dis aster to all people in it." the note pointed out. Isrel Named to Board Samuel Isrel, 1500 Bay Rd.. a member of Temple Israel o! Greater Miami, has been appoint ed to the board of trustees of the Jerusalem School of the Hebrew | Union College-Jewish Institute ol Religion. Isrel had attended the dedication of the school in the spring. JERUSALEM — (JTA) — Presi .It it Shazar declared this week in cable to the Vatican that the •pie of Israel and he personally | ned in the "heavy grief of the tholic world over the death ol 1 pe John XXIII." hief Rabbi Yitzhak Nissim and Zorach Warhaftig. Minister of • ligious Affairs, also expressed idolences and noted the Pope's 1 4 Cross Offers Swim lessons i observance of Gov. Farrisi E yant's declaring June as "Wat-; e Safety Month," Dads: County apter, American Red Cross will Vt free swimming instruction to! all ages of children and adults, at levels of swimming skills. humanitarian concern for the welfare of Jews during his long career in the Catholic hierarchy. Throughout the world, Jewish spokesmen expressed their sense of loss at the passing of a Pontiff who had left an indelible impression of concern for all humanity. Among those in the United States doing so was the National Community Relations Advisory Council, the World Council of Synagogues, the Rabbinic*! Council of Amer j ica, the Anti-Defamation League, the Hebrew-Union College-Jew| ish Institute of Religion, the union of American Hebrew Congregations, Hadassah, the Zionist Organization of America, the NaEVENT-FUJi^ WESTBROOKE tioral Council of Jewish Women and others. In Rome, the Union of Italian Jewish Communities sent a telegram to the Vatican, as did the World Jewish Congress in London. Others were British Commonwealth Chief Rabbi Israel Brodie, Grand Rabbi Jacob Kaplan of Paris, the Central Jewish Consistory of Belgium, and the DAIA, the central body of Argentine, Jewry. Dr. Nanum Goldmann, president, of the World Jewish Congress,; sent a message to the Vatican in, the name of the organization and j its affiliated groups throughout the world, expressing "our deep distress on the occasion of the" passing" of Pope John XXIII. "His death deprives all man1 kind of a oble spiritual and reli-' gious leader," the message said.' "His radiance transcended the frontiers of faith. His courageous unswerving action to preserve peace and his advocacy of cooperation of all peoples of all religions won him the respectful sympathy and veneration of all." et the ... superb service ... incomparable facilities for PRIVATE PARTIES BANQUETS WEDDINGS • LUNCHEONS MEETINGS COCKTAIL PARTIES Whatever social event you'rt planin? sour eremp trill eiiMv if more Jl the Eden Roc. Renowned food and elegant service mulre the difference. Let Hi mote you out beautiful private and bunlic rooms (even the plmh new Empire Room can he sours). You're altraw tUTt of ii memorable occasion at the Eden Roc! JACQl'ES OSTADAL. Cwmth* Food Director'^ rMONf: jf Mm OCE ANFRONT, 45lh i. 47th Sri. MIAMI %  EACH >. i LUNCHEONS WEDDINGS BANQUET8 FASHION SHOWS MEETINGS RECEPTIONS stmvma it TO itoo. •" your Mexf Event at the ;f *& %  > %  %  %  /uiir WWWMI crrnt err mo / I Westbrooke Country Club 8SOO ON THE TRAIL • CA 1-8000 Mlnutat from avqrvmhara...Juat oft tha Palmetto JACK SCHWARZ frdiully invites YOU fe lake advantage ef his services wit* the LONDON ARMS CATERERS STRICTLY GLATT KOSHER Under Supervision of Union ef Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America GLATT ntpr : FINEST SERVICE THE LOWEST PRICE BUFFETS OR DINNERS AT THI HAU Of YOUIl CHOICl (or Our Owe loree Dinina loam) MASHGIACH ALWAYS PRESENT FOR INFORMATION T*\t\ JAf-r Before 9:00 a.m. CALL DAILY DJ/"TUJ3 Between 5 7 p.m. EXCEPT SABBATH nn m ,vvw Sunday t a.m.-12 Noon Kashrus and Quality Are Our Greatest Concern CALL US, WILL YOU PLEASE ? \ \ DiLido Given Face Lifting The DiLido Hotel, one of the most luxurious on Miami Beach's hotel row. is about to undergo an interior face-lifting. An extensive renovation pro kram from the penthouse on down was announced this week by George Casper, general manager' Refurbishing of the 350-room hotel on the ocean and Lincoln Road Mall is expected to be completed in October. Appointed to handle the renovation program is Arnold Avedon, who has redecolated some of Florida's leading hotels. >o*v tatfiel L eaU BANQUET FACILITIES CATERING WITH HAWAIIAN SHOW MM DANCING POLYNESIAN RESTAURANT 1 GARDENS U.S. ISOUTH OF MOLLYWROO CIRCLE MIAMI Ft 1-1*1 FT. LAUD.-HITWO. W 1 2421 L The ultimate compliment to your guest a—an invitation to have your function catered by Fontainebleau experts. with the finest cuisine, beverages and service worthy of the world's most beautiful hotel. BANQUETS • WEDDINGS RECEPTIONS Also available Kosher catering and personalised fontainebleau catering at your homo Call Lawrence Manning Executive Banquet Director Harold Heck,. Banquet Manager JEfferton 8-8811 *-B*-Sl5**A7_ **!L



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Friday, June 14, 1963 r 1/ +Jmtst> flbrirfifrn Page 5-B Werner-Kn hn MRS. 8OS AID SHAPO Wi-rni-r-Kuhn MKS. PAUL KUNt Shapiro, Hurwitz Live in Gabies Miss Speevak Bride of Dentist On their return from a honeymoon in Nassau, the forme'r* Miss! Rosalyn Speevak and Paul 8.1 Kline will live in Miami. Rites uniting the couple were perform-1 ed by Rabbi Simon April on Sun day evening, June 9, at the Coral j Way Jewish Community Center, where a reception followed the j ceremony. Attending the bride were Phyllis Krolick, maid of honor, Sheri Neuman, Dana Kline and Sue' Speevak. Serving the bridegroom as best • man was Dr. Martin Kline. Jeff Schwadron and Herby Neuman were ushers. Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leon J. Speevak, 1710 SW 58th Ave.,! the new Mrs. Kline, a senior at the University of Miami, is a graduate of Miami Senior High. She was president of Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman scholastic \ honorary, Sigma Delta Pi, Spanish honorary, and Phi Kappa Phi, scholastic honorary. Now attending University of Maryland Dental School, the bridegroom is also a graduate of Miami Senior High and attended Emory and Miami Universities. He is hint Card Party Hebrew Academy Women and PTA will hold a joint card party on Tuesday, 8 p.m.. at the Academy. Mrs. Samuel Rosner, chairman of the function, said that proceeds will go towards the purchase of safety belts to be installed in the Academy's school buses. Lebediker Branch PEans Affairs Lebediker Branch of Farband will celebrate Father's Day at a luncheon on Sunday noon at the Bel-Aire Hotel. The luncheon is being sponsor ed by the wives of member* Ol the board of directors. Committee includes Dr. Norman Berk, Oscar Shapiro. Ely Malin. Simon Tetenbaum, and Frida Sack. Artist Fanne Gibson will be master of ceremonies for the celebration. Lebediker Branch is also plan ning its last meeting of the season for Thursday, June 20. affiliated with Alpha Epsilon Pi, Alpha Phi Omega and Alpha Omega, dental fraternity. His parents are Mr. and Mrs. Max Kline. 2141 SW 21st Ter. Roof Topping Set At Beth Shirah 0*n Sunday, at 2 p.m.. Temple Beth Shirah. Reconstruction^ congregation being built at 7500 SW 120th St.. will hold "Roof Topping ceremonies. Rabbi Morris A. Skop will speak on "Our New Sanctuary." and Cantor Herman K. Gottlieb will direct the chorus. William J. Baros. Jr.. chairman Of the advisory council, will bring greetings and disclose plans for the approaching High Holy Days. Mrs. Burton Yagoda, Sisterhood president, will be hostess at the collation. Mrs. Jane Schulman, director of the nursery and kindergarten, will explain details for the opening of the school on Tuesday, Sept. 3. The Temple will move into the new building in July and dedicate the social hall, rabbi's study, cantor's music room, classrooms and Temple office on Sunday, Sept. 8, with a service of dedication. Two Torah Scrolls will be presented, one by Mrs. Shirley Whitcup and family, and one by Mr. and Mrs. Israel Goldman. An heirloo:-eddir.g ring belonging to the nude's family join ed Marijyn Elaine Hurwitz and Ronald Alb" Shapo on Sunday, June 9, a' the Barcelona Hotel. Rabbi Norman Shapiro performed the early afternoon ceremony. which was %  -' ed by a reception and lunch Gowned in J floor'length pcau de soie with ilencon lace bodice ami chape! train, the bride was attended b; :•' %  .: %  Steven B. Jacobs and Mr*. Mirvin A. Leff. matrons of honor, Mrs. Martin R. Hurwitz. Mi i • rry Gross and Mrs. Harojd EUfas, bridesmaids Daughter and Mrs. Eli Hurwitz, the Mrs. Shapo will receive a 3-lor of Arts degree from the University of Miami in AllgUSt an*tli enter the Hade County cdu'.'.. system in the fall. The brid< is the son of Mrs. Mitefte -' ipo, 2415 SW 22nd Ave and the late Mr. Shapo. Now employed an accountant, he is an ahum.of the University of l&iaa, and served as treasurer oi undergraduate stud) it t "t. He Is a men er Kai pa Phi, Omi cron Delta Kaon i and Beta Gam ma Sigma, Serving is • man was M ir -i Snap "m K. Hurwitz, jerry Gross a el Kutnick wen gio< msm Pouowin : eymoon in Nassau, the n %  Is will live in Coral GaMest i. Greyhound Open Gets Under Way Qualifying tor r he $25,000 sum mer Greyhouni Open gets under way at the Flagler Kennel Club on Saturday night, with upwards ol 50 entries and an overall jack pot of $45,000 purse money to be distributed. All entriei HI face the starter Saturday, la the first of three qualifying rounds. Others are scheduled ne Wednesday and Saturday, after which the field will be cut to %  for the quarter finals. Standout favorites in the overall field are inaugural winner Perfect Tip, owned by Lester Cole of Hiaieaand the Hollywood aiWBjscayne Derby winner, Sortda o*d by John Prewatt. : Other top stirs bidding for a share of the 140,000 in pur^e money, include Sunshine State's Rip pin Tip, Jop • 1 at the recent Hollywood iting, and Fred Whitebead'9 iHiKW Wonderland Derby winiif r Smart. Finals in Q Ural of Flagler's two high-vaii. d takes events will !• on July 27 Qualifying for the third annual ",' 008 International Classic win je ndM wayimme iliately folio,. _. with the finals or Sept I' -ST. • GOOD DAIRY SHOPPERS BUY BREAKSTONE'S ^ (just as they always have] %  Pamper your taste for the best with the quality flavor of really fine dairy foods! Fobrunch lunch, supper or snack, you'll enjoy the extra fresh, creamy richness of Breakstone's Good dairy belongs on your table. One delicious way, or another -always serve Breakstone's. ^ ^ from



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• ; I \ t t i .1 I o ;• c Page 16-A Itwisli FJcrirfiir Fridnv! June' 14, 1963. ^ Dogma Fight By MAX LERNER Syria Attacks In Tiberias Area Continued from Page 1-A countenance repeated attacks without reply. Syria meanwhile complained to the United Nations that Israeli jet The fraternal embraces between Khrushchev and Castro at Mosplanes fired machinesuns and roccow >hould not obscure the fact that each man drove a hard-wargum ketj against a Syrian village near Castro got the promise of greater economic aid and the renewed comL;lke Tiberias but Israel mime mitment bv Khrushchev to hurl his missiles against America il Cuba diatcly replied that -there is not is invaded. Khrushchev got a working ally whom he badly needs in his !" slightest procf to the ailegastruggle against the Chinese. tions. The Chinese-Russian split is now open, total and uneontainable. % %  letter to Secretary General It started in 1957. when Khrushchev and Mao Tse-tung held talks toL' Inant. Seian e gether and differed sharply on strategy but kept their differences Syria s permanent from the world. It took the farm of Soviet economic sanctions in 1959. to the I nited Nations, alleged that came out into the open in I960, became uneontainable in 1962 over the two braeU Jet planes flew over issues of Yugoslavia. India and Cuba. Svnan < l rrlt r > l r '"f j"**"* I guns and rockets, "with which they Khrushchev, in his most rfcent and very important attack on the bombarded the village of el DouDin Taraii. representative Chinese, accuses them of being recklessly willing to spark a nuclear war which destroy the world, proletariat and all. He narrows the whole split down to the war issue. But one must see each side as distorting the others position. ga." A few minutes earlier, according to the Syrian complaint, an Is raeli armored vessel on lake Ti-. berias shot automatic fire and mortar shells at Syrian positions at el Douga. causing the Syrian positions to return fire." A spokesman for the Israeli delegation here declared: "On Friday The Chinese and Ruffians are engaged in a great soul-searching debate which goes to the root of a number of questions: What is the essential nature of a "socialist" state? How much leeway can be allowed to particular nations and parties on matters of doctrine 0 What is the best strategy and tactic for overcoming the West and establishing f a s 7"" an d Vg a "in "on Sundav "an IffCommunist world mastery' raeh po JC( b( a carry jng'out rouThe Chinese position is called "Stalinist" partly because Khrushtine patrols en the lake came unchev chose to associate it with the savagery of the police-state inside <| er f lre from Syrian fortified posiof Russia, partly because the Chinese themselves accepted the term tions near the rhore. These fresh and tried to underscore Khrushchev's "revisionism" as a fall from cases of illegal and unprovoked Original Grace and a betrayal of the Lenin-Stalin Golden Age. But armed attack by Syrian forces on actually what the Chinese are saying comes much closer to the PerIsrael vessels within Israel terrimanent Revolution of Trotzky. lory are a serious danger to the Probably the split would have happened anyway, put the overkill peace. There is not the slightest weapons have given it a new dimension of portent. "Those who say proof to Syrian reports that Israel thai the success of the revolution requires war." said Khrushchev, planes and rockets were used, o "are making frenzied statements that have nothing to do with Marxism." I suspect that the Chinese leaders may in their secret hearts be dreaming of a nuclear war between America and Russia—between their hated enemy and their hated elder brother in revolution—which would put both of them out of commission. But the other Communist parties which sympathize with them are probably not moved by this dream The) believe in unrelenting nationalist revolutions in the undeveloped -—— world. They feel that while this may involve local wars, they will Tjferef/l Israel Sisterhood not escalate into a general war. because the Western nations have too much to lose from it and would not take the plunge. that the firing was initiated by the Israel police boat." The Syrian letter did not request a meeting of the Security Council, but asked only that the contents be circulated to all members of the I'mted Nations. If we put it this way, instead of with the one-sided restatement of Khrushchev's attacks on China, which the American press generally uses, we shall be ready to understand better why the Chinese position refuses to fall out of its own sheer mad absurdity, and why it even continues to win greater support. We will thus also understand how basic the split is, and why it has weakened and di\erted the energies of the Communist world, thus playing into the hands of the West. There is another "unity conference" scheduled in early July between the Russians and Chinese, but it will be a meeting not at the summit but at the second echelon, and it has no chance of success. Khruschev has decided that in this war of dogma the best defense is by attack; hence his speech on the occasion of Castro's visit, and hence also his coming visit to Belgrade. The Chinese position is equally militant. But Khrushchev has also decided to undercut the Chinese position by adopting some of its features. This explains the current campaign of defamation inside the Soviet Union, with its iuly unleashed this time not against Stalin but against Yevtushenko. I also explains the Soviet financial campaign against the UN. And it sheds light on his hardening of the line in the disarmament talks at Geneva. The man who is probably the harpest aainded student of the SovietChinese split is Professor Zbigniew Brzezinski of Columbia. At a recent seminar at Royaumont. outside of Paris, he developed some of the opportunities (along with the dangers) which this split presents to America and the West. He believes that in some re-pects the Russians are more moderate than the Chinese, but that in others the Chinese have proved restrained and the Russians adventurist. I asked him why, in that case, he felt we should do what we could to help the Russian position. His an.-wer: because the Chinese strategy, if followed, would be more effective ;uainst us. Whether right or wrong I like the objective tuogh-mindedness of this thinking, and I recommend it to the tender-minded liberals who dream of a detente, and also to the tender minded conservatives who still I think of world commission as an unbroken monolith. Temple Tifereth Jacob Sisterhood has scheduled a board meeting at the Temple on Monday evening. Strong Vet £afe-GrVe* Hours of Continuous Relief from Minor ARTHWTISMIM Anacin* Rives hours of WfliwtiU relief from arthritis' minor painseven such chronic pain arising from deep in the joints. Anacin also reduces swelling and inflammation. In minute* pain goes so that it's easier to move afflicted limbs again. The reaon Anacin Tablets are so effective is because they contain vb< pain relievermost recommended bydocton plus an t.tia ingredient not found in leading aspirins or buffered aspirins. Take as directed. ^ • It O II F 1 X 1. REPAIRS AND RE-ROOFING 1 JAlT.IR I i SINCE 1920 PALMER'S ROOFING 1731 N. MIAMI AVE. PHONE FR 3-6244 V BATTERIES for ALL AMERICAN and FOREIGN CARS Experts on Starter and Generator Repairs BATTERIES — GENERATORS — STARTERS HI-VOLT BATTERY INC. SALES A SERVICE at Name or On the Road 115 N.W. 7th Avenue f=H 1-3451 •345 S. 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Value $12 50. / FREE 0vo Berreway FUN ON WHEELS • let hra W o ? •• •*•• €•"*• otto* oMcp-e. -*•* paw eV*-*. He*..*, I* •*) •— to. ••. .. WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD ON QUALITY TIRES All Tire Prices Sloshed During This Solo OUR FINEST TIRE Premium Nylon LIFESAVER QUALITY NYLON Ul r Utmm SIZE Wrtll SMMMMM tut rtta tui raid 730*14 A 470x15 760! 31.40 1 •00x14 a 710*15 11.14 34.30 • 50x14 A 700x15 so.ao 37 75 <^ • 00x14 40.00 •00-13 34.30 41.00 J S0xl4 43.30 AN *rk phi •*. >•• IN M SJS •*• *• •'! tin tt r**r car IIIIIOIII • i 21-nwnth Guarantee B.F.G. 1.70.15 black tub* typi plul Fed lai I 89 pnd tiro off /our car. "WHITEWALL^ONIY SLIGHTLY HIGHER MWAAU isee N.W. • 7M. Ave. 00 West Vtvploi* vf• i em I w. Otoot, t 1404 AtlooOoan i aaoo H.W. SOUTH MIAMI •OMSMHI 1 • A t Hwy,



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Page 16-B *. 4 flrriHfftn Friday. June -R 198j = 1 1 1QC-. 1 0MDEI THf STRICT AND CONSTANT LOCAL RAB..MICAL SUFfRVISION Of RABBI TIBOR H. STERN 1200 FREE MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS FREE! FREE! FREEZER SALE! x There's one sure guide to more enjoyable eating: choose your meats and poultry at your nearest Food Fair Kosher Meat Store. You'll get SELECT QUALITY at ECONOMY PRICES, while the cut and trim assure you of better cooking and tastier meals. For maximum SAYINGS, stock your freezer during this sale! We will CUT and WRAP your freezer purchases at nc extra charge. Please place your order EARLY for the wholesale CUTS you desire. Every Pound of Meat Sold with a Money-Back Guarantee! r BEEF AQ Forequarters £J< y 165 to 175 IB. AVERAGE PLUS 500 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS c lb. WHOLE RIB OF BEEF 69 c BEEF CHUCK 90 to 100 LB. AVERAGE PLUS 300 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS 49 c lb. lb. 30 to 35 POUND AVERAGE PLUS 100 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS RACK OF LAMB 5 to 6 LB. AVERAGE 89 lb. PLUS 25 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS BREAST OF BEEF 89 c lb. WHOLE .... 10 to 12 LB. AVERAGE PLUS 100 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS CHUCK OF LAMB 15 to 20 LB. AVERAGE 59 c lb. PLUS 50 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS GENUINE GRADE "A" WHOLE LIVER Steer Liver C'Jc I Calf Liver 1 10 LB. AVERAGE *# *# lb. + V/l AVFRAr F PLUS 50 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS 2'/ 2 LB. AVERAGE PLUS 25 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS .49 lb. PRICES IN THIS AD EFFECTIVE THROUGH JUNE 21 NOW SIX KOSHER MEAT STORES TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTER 2091 CORAL WAY I CORAL WAY I 163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER A ... I L I AT S.W. 87th AVE. WMAWM I WMehest.r Sppin Pin. | NO. MIAMI BEACH 2662 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD IN HOLLYWOOD 19th ST. at ALTON ROAD MIAMI BEACH 10th STREET and WASHINGTON AVENUE AT MIAMI BEACH MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR UHU /U'lUllUlU



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Friday. June 14,19G3 **/fcfl f Mortgage WITNESS my hand and tinseal of %  aid Cnurt at Miami, Dade County, Florida, this 3rd day ..f June, 1963. E. B. LEATHERMAN Clerk ..t ''ircull i'ourt (seal) By: N. A HBWETT, Deput) i "1< ik AINSLHB R. FERDIE. ESQ. Attorney for Plaintiff Suite 301*4, MIS S.W I., >Jeune Rd Coral Gables 34, Florida I4-21-S8 LEGAL NOTICE "Ah, Max...that's what I love about a meal in a Jewish restaurant. Before you begin—you're FULL!" Cop. 1963. Dayfu Production! NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY. <;IVK.\ thai the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious nan f Sherlyn Publishing Co. met-in*,), nt in". 8.E. l" <'i.. Hlaleah, Fla.. Intends I" register said name with the Clerk of the circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. HENRY STi INK ( 7-1t-^1-2S LEGAL NOTICE IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 5-8213-B IN BE; Estate ol MORRIS HEI.l'M \N l '<•• eased NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Halving Claims or Demands Against Said it*: You am hereby notified and required I., present an3 i alms and rti niands which you ma) ha' %  the estate of MORRIS HEI l>MAN id i ,.,-. .i la f Dade i 'ount>. I 1,, the Count) i nlgi of Dade I toan :\, and fii fh< %  .,provided In Se< tlon i la ,.,... in thel offices In th< I Sountv I 'ourthouse In I >adi i' >unl! Fl 'h'la, i thin -l\ alendm mo b the time of the first publication I NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY Q1VEN that the underslgni d, desiring to engage In under the fictitious name of CHAPPVS LUNCHEONETTE & JUICE HAR at i 135 Collins Ave Miami Beach, lla., Intend to register -aid name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. GLADYS GORlN RCTHANN I' VZANSKI I iwi • .1 \Y BURTi 'N KEYS Attorney f"i Iwnera •'. 7-1 l-:'i -28 LEGAL NOTICE -+IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE, No. 59503-B IN RE: Bstal HELEN R. HIGOINBOTHAM Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate; You arc hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which >iii may have against the estate of HELEN It. HIGOINBOTHAM deceased late of Dade County, Florida, to the County Judges of had.County, and file th,saintin duplicate and as provided In Section 738.16, Florida Statutes, in their offices in the County Courthouse In I lade County, Florida, within six calendar months from the time of the first publication hereof, or the same will be barred. Dated at Miami. Florida, this Mnd day of May. A.D. IMS. DOUGLAS HOFFMAN As Ex. cutor HARRY ZUKERNICK Attorney for Executor 120 Lincoln ltd., Miami Beach Fla. 5 24-11, 8 7-11 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! *JmffJ) Fk>rid/fan solicits your legal notices. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates Dial FR 3-4605 for messenger service LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY? GIVEN thai the undersigned, desiring to engage in business undi r the fictitious names of Il.vni.KIl s I "I! ri.CS STI IRE, ARMYNAVY SFRl'l.'S FLAGLER STORE at 17'.'* West Flagler Street, Miami. i'.:!. i 'ountj. ii"' Ida lnt< nd to i eg Intel naid name with .the Clerk of the Circuit Court nf Dade County, Florida. NATE SCHCLBERG SHIRLEY" SCHUI.BHRG :<>' %  RICH Mil' SrHULBKRC %  -'"'•• ALAN M. SCHCLBERG -'"': 3 31. 6 '7-14-21 ,1 ., %  ,.i the same w 111 he h in i d 11;, i. • .a Miami, i lot Ida, da] of June, A.I' LOflS GOLDM \N As i\.. utor IARON M K VNNEit \itorni | for Louis Iloldnian 245 Si urltj Tt usl Bldg Miami I!, Florida NOT'CE UNOFR FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN thai the undersigned, desiring ><• •". h undi r tlii flctitlou< n IIREATKIt I'.M'I". COUNTY CREDIT i• i'I:i: \i ni RSIO S E. Snd ivi Ml %  mi IS, Florida Intends ••• aid name w Ith the Cle k of the %  "lr,iiu Courl nf Dade 'ount) Fli I MIAMI Ci i.MMERCI VL AtiENCY, INI'.. -"1" 09 ner ". 24-31, %  %  7-M IN IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 51888-C RE; Kst.it. ..r li:M \ GRAY HEIBBRT l % sie d. — • NOTiCE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION AND FINAL DISCHARGE NOTICE is hereb) given thai we have 11I1-4I our h inal Report and Petition for Distribution and Final ls. barge aa 00-1 t< uto of the • nf Irma Oray Selb tleci sse 1 and thai on the 2nd day of July, lM, win imply to the Honorable Count} .Indues .•f Dade County, FlorlJa. for approval nf said Final K.i...n and for den ouHi n and final dlacharge a* co-i %  tors of the estate of thas named d< IN dent. This :;nl da) "i June, I FIRST NATIONAL BANK %  •' MIAMI. Ml \MI I LA., and RAYMOND C NATHAN, co-executori First National Bank of Miami .'" %  I x. cutor in Miscavne Blvd., South M ami, Florida „ „ I'TH NOT CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that the I< i-11. d, .1. -ii Ing I" %  ngage new under the fictitious name • c WIl'IS QCKEN at 1238 s. Dixie Highway, Intends to register -aid nan • with the Cl rk ..f the 1 'Ircull Court of Dade County, Florida. BERTH \ Rl IDRIGUEZ Sole owner 3/31, II 7-1 1-21 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of VICTOR'S DECORATING SERVICE AND SAVE-ON DRAPERIES, at M9 NW 62nd St., Miami. Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. 1 l.i'M IN.; ENTERPRISES, INC. Bj I'ICTI 'It II. I'M 1.MIN1; s..i. owner 1.1:1 IN v EPSTEIN, ESQ. At lorney for *>\\ner :. SI, •' %  7-14-21 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT 0 r FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 63C 5763 SHIRLEY JOAN MIKELONIS, Plaintiff, vs. JOSEPH M IK EL ON IS, Defendant. ORDER TO APPEAR Yoc, JOSEPH MTKELONIS, c General Delivery, Cleveland, Ohio, m hereby notified to serve a copy of yoi answer to a roinplalnl for Divorc • filed against you by; SHIRLEY JOA.\ MIKELONIS, 203 Calumet Blag-., M ami, Fla., and file the original wit:, the Clerk of this Conn on or befoi the 1st day of July. 1963. otherwise decree pro confesso will be entel* against you. Dated May 27. IMS. E. B. LEATHERMAN Clerk of (licult Court (seal) By; C. P. COPELAND 1 >, mil v Clerk 5/81. 8/7-14-i NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY Gl\ EN thai %  underslgni .1. desiring t" en unil. r the fictitious nami ol v \ INSTANT ui" INSI Ri >i:> : N w. 7th si'.-, t. Miami, Fla Into register -.nd name with ihi ..f the Circuit Courl ol 1 %  inT\ H'l.n Ida VDKI88ON ASSOCIATES, IM 1, NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVE IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE, No. 59761-B In RE; IM itol HA\ GALLER NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors ami All persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Kstati You ..• •• hereby notified and r< quli ( | |i present any claims and demands which \..u may have ugninst the ,_-.,.. .. DAN %  : M.I.ER deceased in.of Cook County, Ullnois, t.. tne I Count > Judges ol Dade County, and 1 til, tinsame In duplicate and as provided in Section 733.16. 1 lorlda Statutes, MI their office* In the < uunjrthouse in I'ad. Cougty, Florid, with n six calendar months from I the lime of the (Irsl publication In re,,1 nr the same "ill be Lined I.:II..I .11 Miami. Florida, this Ith da) ol June. A.D 1963 DAVID P CA1 SMAN An. ill ir> Administrator Cum T, -lam. nto \ MI exo MYERS IIEIMAN. K M'l.AN s CATSM \N ,. %  for v.illaiy nistatot "i"A \\. l-t Bin t, Miami, r la. NOTiCE TO CREDITORS IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE, No. 59451-B In Re: ESTATE m ItEARNlCE ALLEN Deci nsed To All Creditors and All Persona Having claims ..i Demands Against Saul You .111.1 each ..f hi by notified and required t" presenl an] claims and demands which you. or either of you. may have against the estate ol BEARN1CE ALLEN deceased lati of Dade County, Florida, to the Honorahl) Count) Judges ol Dade County, and til. the sunnIn ii: fflci ill the Count) Courthouse in Dade County, Florida, within six calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof. Said claims or demands to contain the legal address • •!' the claimant and to he sw ol 11 to and presented as aforesaid, or same \\ ill he bat red. Dated Mas --'1st. A.l> IMS. I'ol.NSETTA BRADSHAW As Executrix of the Last win and Testament of BEARN1CE ALLEN Peceasi d. REN ESSEN, Esq. Attorney for Executrix Hilt Seybold Rldg., Miami S2, Fla. 5 24-31, 'I 7-11 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desirinc to engage In business under the fictitious name of HERMAN . ORDERED Rl Miami. Florida, this 23rd da) of May, A.D. IMS, E. I'.. LEATHERMAN. Clerk of the Circuit Court 1 'ad. County, Florida (Mai) B> K. U. LYMAN, Deputy Chrk :. II, •; 7-U-l'l NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW N1T1CK IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to enga i business under the fictitious name of EMCO PRODUCTS OF SOUTH ll.i.KII'A at 7JO0 N.E. 1st Place. Miami. Florida intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court Of 1'ade Ciinty. Florida. II l.iH TElt.MA.N GEORGE C.ll.RKi:T Attorney for Em. .. Products of South Florida on. Lincoln Road Ride. Miami Beach 89, Florida :, II, S 7-1 I -'l IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COUR IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 59421A IN RE: Estate ..i i. ISEPH SCHYVARTZ Deceased NOT.CE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Ha ing Claims or Demands Against .-. Estati • You nre hereby notified ami reqnl ed to pi.-.-, in an) claims and d. man. which v "ii may have against the > tate of JOSEPH SCHWARTZ, di ceased late of Dade County, Florid to the County Judges of Dade Coui ty. and file illsain.in dupllca and as provided In Section 7SSli Florida Statutes, in their offices the County Courthouse In Dade com ty, Florida, within six calend months from the time of the fir publication hereof, or the same be barred. Dated at Miami, Florida, this Ri da) ol May, A.D. 1963. ROSE BERKOWITZ I! Eecutrix First publication .a lhis no) • e the :'iili da) .a Ma). ::";:;. SIMON, MAVS ,v GRUN1 >WERC At torn. s for ExecUl' i\ ::nl Alnsle) Building Miami 82, Florida :, si-si, %  .. T I-." 21 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVFNTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE CQUIXTY. IN CHANCERY. No. R3C 5!54 the undersigned, desiring In en PHYLLIS NEWMAN. %  .-in. mid. 'i • fli tltlous nami plaintiff. M.I.ST'.TES BONDING CO. al ..-• V( N W. Uh sc. i. Ml iin Fla i ulster said name with tintier* "i ih, Circuit Court ol Dade County, Florida. VDKISBON A ASSOCIATES, IN I 7-I 4-21-28 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW N'-TIOK is HEREBY GIVEN that th.. undersigned, desiring to engagi in 1'Uslnesf under the fictitious name of INSTANT AUTOMOBILE LIAI1ILTT1 INSURANCE at ITS" N.W. 7th Street, Miami, Fla., inii mis to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit c..urt of Dad.County. Flot Ida AI-KISSO.N ,v ASSOCIATES, INI. i :i-2* NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai thundersigned, desiring t" engagi In %  islriess undei t he fli i Itlous v.~r \i iRWOOn MEl ICAL LINIC al Northwest isird SI Miami, i Ida intend t.. reg ster said name with Hie Clerk of the circuit Courl of l 'ade '..unt\ Florida JULES nAKi. \\PI:R. D.O MIIRR \N ZEDECK, I" f PHIIJP MALHPEIS Mtornej for Jules < 'aklander : irraj /..deck „ 1-21-28 KEITH E NEW.M VN, """SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO KEITH E NBWM >N rii Rx I-" manton V..,, I.!'., h. 1. 1 notified that ,,f Complaint for !• r or Pleading in the ,-i, lk of th.Circuit out fore the 26th day NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW v, net: is HEREBY ci\ EN thai ihi undersigned, desiring to engage ,„ huaini -und. r the fictitious name of MALEBRO REALTY CO., at 24J0 West Mh %  < %  Hlaleah, Fla.. intend i, : gaid name with the l leri Clrcdlt Court of Dade County, ,.,|;i:\V \l A1.ATF.STA. Jr., KENJAMN MALA TESTA, PAUL M tLATESTA, i iwnera VNGELO \ M.I Attorney for owners ^ f ; )( Bill i.. n fflco -.f the on oi bef June, r.iiIf >ou '""' -V"""" -\^'"'.;V > ^ relief dc' :;;,:;' SESSSIN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 59266A In RE; Estate of HERBERT J. WAUL I N ised. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To Ml Cr.oitors and Al! I' Claims or Demands Against shall be published once ,,., %  itive wi. kt This not!' •' iU MV''n'uis.i".i."R' l ^ \NH ORDERED til 16th day of May. A. in Dl>NI Miami, thl GEORGE \ i l H >n Wei Coral Hal.i. -. i MI..I i r H i\ing You are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which vou may have against the estate nf HERBERT J. iv.Mll. deceased late ... i.,,,1. County, Florida, t.. the County .ludu.s of Dade County, and file t • In dnplli ate and as provided 8, Florida Statutes, m .heir offices In the County Courth ouse in I >a %  le Count v. Florida, within ,..,!. ndar months from the lime ,| publication hereof, "r "'• •, ,i .,i Mian i lorld i, "> 0 ,May j^H n NA 96 WAHL as Administrator r-HEREN tNH GOLDEN A tioi n. > for Adminlsti .nor NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that thi undi i signed, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name ol STATE INVESTIGATION BUREAU al 8120 N.W. 7th Avenue, Miami. Fla mi. nds to reglsli i 21st, VI' HELEN S. NUSSBAUM \Idmiu sir.; II N oi the Estate • %  ( SAMUEL NUSSBAUM Dei eased. HEN ESSEN, Esq. Attot nej foi Vdmlnlsti atrlx IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT 0 FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY IN CHANCERY No. 63C 55B6 THE WIl.I.IAMSlU'Ri lit SAVINGS RANK, Plaintiff, ARTHUR CHAMFERS, a single ma Defendant. NOTICE OF SUIT TO: Arthur Chambers, a single man 7! W. 45th Street New York City, New York y*ou are hereb] notified thai ibove .aption.d action has been i stme.-.l agalnsl you In the Clrct i -OUII .a the Eleventh Judicial oi %  cull of Florida In and for Dade Cou: %  iv to fon close a moi I rage upon i following described real property: 1 ol :: Block 12.. sc. iTT LAKE MANOR, SEC rii >N TWO, aocordl to the Flat thereof, as recorded Plal Rook ( %  Pace 58 of the I'ni.i Records of Dade County, Florid together with the following Items property which are located In al permanently installed as a part the Improvements on said land:_ L (Electric Snlunhan oven. Model N 134, S, rial N... 71 _' 11 I; 1 Elect! Siiiuirt.au Range, Model 8S4, Bert No. M42; 1 Has I'tility I'enti Heat. Molel No. B-70, no Bert %  umber; i Nutone Kitchen i:\hau-. Fan with Hood You arc required to file your a %  BWer t" plaintiff's complaint with tl ci.rk of the aforesaid Court, aa serve a copy thereof upon plaintiff attorney MARTIN FINE, 1 in Flo i.a.i. Federal Bids Miami SS, Flo Ida, n..t later than Jun< 34, lidS, a Decree l*ro Confesso will be enta • d agalnsl > ou. Dated \l i! !lst. I9S1 1' r. LE UTHERMAN • Clerk of the Clrcull Court Bj K M LYMAN Deput) Clerk M VRTIN FINE j foi Plaintiff 14th i nor Da le Federal Bldg. in: i s, ybold Bldg Miami IS, Fl i li Miami :'.-'. Florida S4-31,



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Friday, June 14. 1963 %  ; > ^knistinoridftajn Page 9-A English Jewish Publishers Convene NEW YORK — (JTA) — The than 50 publishers and.editors of macy of Jewish education" in this problems facing the American! Jewish weeklies throughout the country were adopted Jewuh.4nmunitie 9 hj .regard I tc.country were under the presi-, other resolutions saluted Israel's Jewish education work on behal dency of Joseph G. We.sberg, edinew Presid ent Schncour Zalman liifr a lead sh 'Psocial, tor of the Jewish Advocate of BosSnazari con gra.ulated the United r! f r *" a, i rS 3nd th l ^1 t0n I Jewish Appeal on its 25th anruverthose issues impose on the Eng-i coSnrrw^SssKere £. The first luncheon session was sary. and hailed "the history repast week at the opening session of ic Agency, which serves the ] Israel bonds. I J the 21st annual convention of the English-language Jewish news-1 Morris J. Janoff. editor-publishAmerican Jewish Press AssociaP P f rS !" e ~ M,on *" nduct ; er of the Jcrse y C "y Jewisn Stan tion. The sessions, at the Overf d Dy Philip Slomov.tz. editor of dard, was elected president, sue seas Press Club, attended by mpre he 1 J t wlsh **" .* Dctrolt ;. a needing Joseph G. Weisberg. edi. __ | leading member of the association tor of the Jewish Advocate, of Bos^ well as vice president of JTA. ton. Leo H. Frisch, editor of the BB Youth WH The speakers '"eluded Boris Smol American Jewish World, SI PaulZ ar, editor-in-chief of the JTA, and Minneapolis, was named honorary Gather 111 N.C. VR '" r M Beinstock the agency's vice president, the firsl Mich .... .. ., .. general manager. Nathan Ziprin,, position in the associations hist Greater Miami IsraelBond 'chaTrrnan. 'Sto to. the'theme 2 STK5, SUnJg ^TcZlXl wortS & „ meetuu, of the Israel Bond Board of Governors under his adtion of District 5 B'nai B'rith !" v Ra^Le v pub'ic rela Other officers elected were: Josministration at the Dupont Plaza Hotel. Rosen was also conYoulh Organization. VETlJSi* }f.t !" !" ." cph Cummings, B'nai B'r.th Messgrarula'.ed upon becoming a grandfather for the first time when bis daughter. Mrs. Linda Hamen, of Baltimore, gave birth to a son. Offering best wishes are (from left) Jacob Rifkin. Louis Rudtliek, Sam Blank and Jack S. Popick. Double congratulations are extended to Leonard Rosen ( cenOther officers elected were: JosYouth Organization. r „ tne unHea Jew ^ AngeJes AJ Golomb> To be held at Camp Blue Star, ish Appeal, was a guest speaker. Pittsburgh Jewish chronicle and Resolutions deploring "the vesMrs. Samuel Neusnef, Connecticut Jewish Ledger, vice presidents; Jimm Wisch, Texas Jewish Post of Dallas and Fort Worth, secreStrauss is Evasive About Bonn Diplomatic Recognition Hendersonville, N.C., from June ; 21 to 26, some 30 representatives y^J" ^ ~ nelai ^ wUgloti big from Miami will join 150 delegates otry .. in the Unitcd states reaf from seven states on the east f j rmin g the principle of Statecoast. Church separation in American tary; and Rex Jacobs, Buffalo Keynote speaker will be Rich-j life, and underscoring "the pri1 Jewish Review, treasurer, ard Lobenthal, director of the AnCo' *mued fr>m Page 1-A issue; the relationship between Israel ;.nd the Federal Republic of West German) The rallies petered out. principally because the Government preunried neve <> be very ccr lain ;>bout the exact arrival time of the German leader. As a result, their theme took a mild mannered "RauMit Strauss'" direction, which largely failed to get off the iround. Israels big security gun, Shimon Peres, wltoro some see Mr. Ben-Guriou's heir apparent, adopts the ti-Dcfamation League of B'nai] B'rith in North Carolina and Virginia. He will discuss the necessity of expanding human relations programs in a world growing smaller as a result of improv ; But this is not the only evasion e d travel and communications, in which Strauss engaged. When 1 Have that £ some <>f us at the conference protested his less than fair view of history, .Mr. Strauss updated his commentary with another old saw: If we grant Israel diplomatic recognition. Israel might extend the privilege to include Zeev Dover, Israel Consul stationed in Atlanta, Ga., and Stuart Morrison, director of the Amigo program for The Miami Herald, will also address the groups. There will be a program of social and athletic activities, includYou'll find complete facilities to exactly satisfy your needs in the Kismet, Aladdin, Scheherazade and Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a wedding or a private party! East Germany, as well. This is mg contcsts in oratory f0 r the c a consequence, he suggested, "against which we must protect ourselves." Whatever the lessons to be learned from the Strauss visit.' whose purposes were obviously, more than a tourist's look-see, mon Aleph Zadiz Aleph and B'nai B'rith Girls. The convention will be conducted by Renee Michael, Atlanta, president of BBG, and Sam SoloCharleston, president of position that ihu country has no one thing appears cer tain: Ger': A | P en Zadick Alcpn many is still a hot issue in Is-1 Honored guest will be Mrs. Al; rael today where, from the point! fred Reich, president. District 5, of view of some quarters, EuroB'nai B'rith Women. Chairman of pean history has not marched the BBYO board of directors is forward since 1945. Mrs. Henry Steinhauser. Launch Heart Research Project & alternative bu". t > maintain relations with Germany in a world where politics ramt reckon with realities rather than sentiment. for his part. Mr. Strauss' position has been pretty much the same, stemming from a down-to-earth assumption thai each nation has something to offer Uk other. Yet. when correspondents at a press conlcrence here asked Mr. Strauss why BUFFALO — (JTA) — A heart Studies have indicated that exer Germany refuses to enter into researc j, pro j t c t to learn the efeise may have a key role in retormal diplomaHc relations with ( .>r.-K.> on the level of ducing ,he cholestero1 lcvcIs and Israel re rai*e; the old saw that fects '" exercl8C on j nt ltve "to te-. the theory, the Health Eduhas no basil in tact today, and Cholesterol in the blood was startca(jon Cornmittee 0 f the .Jewish is the fanciest iodtte on earth *> here by the Public Health ReCcnt e r is selecting a study group is the nncieK oag on earn. ^^ „. stiUlU for Chronic Disfor th i s special project Volun•Why did Israel deny us diplowage ()f Ih( stak University ol teer8 are males 25 years and oldmatic -ecogniti >t back in 1952. Buffalo in cooperation with the er a r.d selections will be made when the choice as all hers?" Jewish Center of Buffalo. first among participants in the Center's physical activities at the Center plus a number of sedentary people for control purposes. Tests will be repeated at threemonth intervals and volunteers will provide information on past history, family history, dietary habits and customary physical activities. Anonymity of the volunteers has been assured. Your Next Special Event deserves the ERSLBMi ON TMJ OCEAN AT 48tl STREET Miami Beach's Newest & Finest Luxury Hotel -&T&T* %  for Information ple cti I, Mi fWKova*. JB 2-3600 For Very Special Occasions... diplomat COUNTRY CLUB'S CALCUTTA ROOM Just imagine having the entire Diplomat Country Club, yours exclusively for weddings, parties or special dinners! Catering facilities for groups of JOO-300... available 7 days a week. There's no other room quite like the Calcutta Room in this area! Unlimited free parking. For reservations, call FR1-0781 in Miami, or WA 3-8111 in Hollywood HOLLYWOOD-BY-THE-SEA



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Page 14-B vJewistt fhrk/iar Friday. ]une 14. 1363 Joseph and Jonathan Rubin i dent at Shenandoah Junior High Saturday morning services. June and is interested in football and 15, at Temple Ner Tamid will in( swimming. elude the Bar Mitzvah of Joseph! Mr. and Mrs. Frank Solomon Rubin and Jonathan Rubin, with, will honor their son at the KidRabbi Eugene Labovitz officiat-1 dush following the services,and ing. The celebrants are students at Nautilus Junior High and the Temple's Religious School. Sons of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Rubin. 1121 Stillwater Dr.. the Bar Mitzvahs will be honored at a reception following the ceremony. • • Gary Balbcr Rabbi Mordecai Podet will officiate at the Bar Mitzvah of Gary at a reception in Spector Hall on Jimmy Baros Richard Solomon Sunday evening. -* • i Edward A. Dauar Edward A., son of Dr. and Mrs. Maxwell Dauer, and grandson of Mrs. Rose K. Broudy, will be Bar Mitzvah or. Saturday morning, June 15, at Temple Beth Am, with Rabbi Herbert Baumgard officiating. An honor student at Palmetto Junior High, where he will enter the eighth grade in September, Edward collects coins and stamps. Parents of the celebrant will honor him at the Oneg Shabbat on Friday evening and at the Kiddush following the ceremony on Saturday. He will also be guest of honor at a reception in his homo, 6660 SW 120th St.. on Saturday evening. Steven Zank Steven Scott, son of Mr and Mrs. Marvin L. Zank, 10303 SW 63rd Ct., will be Bar Mitzvah <>n Saturday morning, June IS, during services conducted by Rabbi Herbert Baumgard at Temple Beth Am. The celebrant is an honor student in the seventh grade at Palmetto Junior High and participates in the schools athletic program. A Kiddush following the ceremony will be held in honor of the Bar Mitzvah in the Temple Social hall. | • • Jimmy Baros Hebrew School for the past five ^.€111.. Stlldeilt wan, the celebrant with a memj bcr of the TnT Club, -y vcars. the celebrant with a mem? %  SS Wins Awards reader, captain <>f he **hool ; excrci? § Qf Safety Patrol and member of the| ^ ^.^ ^ ^^ Mwn choir. .KA a r MitTvnh are' Pont. l^ear-okTtop honor student Parents of the Bar Mitzvan are, ^^ ^^ ^ ^^ Mr and Mrs. Ira Goodman. 1215 NE 176th St., N. Miami Beach. Sfavaa Zonk Thomas Keren Thomas Koron Bar Mitzvah of Thomas, son of Mr. and Mrs. Donald R. Keren, will be celebrated on Saturday morning. June 15. t Temple Emanu-El, with Dr. Irving Lchrroin officiating. Thomas has completed the seventh grade at Nautilus Junior High, where he was a member of the Science Club and is interested in golf, bowling and baseball. He will be honored at a recep there for three years, was pre ented with a United Stalls Junior Chamber )f Commentaward of special recognition for scholastic achievements. Pont aLo re. ceived special PONT awards for outstanding work in both science ami English, a certificate for etceltion at the King Cole apartments, lence in citizenship, and a music award for violin. • hich he plays Stephen linger Edward Dauer Stephen M. Unger Dr. Irving Lehrman will offic iate at the Bar Mitzvah of Steph en Unger during services at Temple Emanu-El on Saturday morning. June 15. An honor roll student just com pleting the seventh grade at Nau tilus Junior High, the celebrant served as president of his Home Room and as secretarj ol the se> enth grade Science club. He studies clarinet, piano and art. colin the school orchestra. Edwin is the -on of Mr Mrs. Harold A. Pont, of 2101 4th Ave. Levy to be Speaker Harry Levy, president of Florida League for the Exte HI Legalized Gambling, a speaker al %  regular meetii the Bayshore Exchange Chib Chandler's Ke-tanrant on Tl lects stamps, and is particularly (|av ,.,,,,„„,, ,,„„,, H Ils %  Interested in the life of Abraham wi j, M ., P() Wo N(i( f| gn Exlr Lincoln. 0 ( Legalized Gambling"" Stephen is the son of Dr. and Mrs Harold M. Unger, grandson ^,>**^*****A******^**rVw Gmry Balbtr Pmrry Goodman ol Dr. and Mrs. Jonas P. Ungt r, and Mr. and Mrs Joseph M Rose • %  • Richard Kagan Beth Torah will be the site of the Bar Mitzvah of Richard Eliot Kagan during services conducted by Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz on Saturday morning. June 15. student at the Hebrew DISCOUNT PROCESSING KODACMffOMf 8MM Roll 1.00 35*20Mt 1.00 127-620-120 EKTA 1.00 KODACHROMf JUMBO PRINTS 12 EXPOSURES 200 U.v.v EXPOSURES .75 Mail or Brinf with This Ad Craig's Camera Center 7356 S.W. lad U. Ph. 665-51 11 Gaorge Gorden Kenntlh Boebiff Now a bitt. 1031 NE 153rd St.. the Bar j Academy, the celebrant attended *++~~+++**+*~+ >*~+ Mitzvah is a student at North Mithe congregations Hebrew School Bar Mitzvah of James William ami Junior High where he is a|for four years, was a member of Baros III will be celebrated Satmember of the school band. He j the Torah-reading group, and urday morning, June 15, with Rab-, also studies music and his favorite! served as rabbi of the Junior Conbi Morris Skop and Cantor Hersports are baseball and swimming, j grcgation this past year. Steven Balber during services Saturday morning, June 15, at Temple Judea. An honor student at Ponce JunThe celebrant was honored at a party given by his parents. • • George Gordon was celebrated on Saturday man Gottlieb officiating. Services will be conducted at the Westbrooke Country Club, as Temple Beth Shirah in South Miami is not yet completed. Jimmy will be entering eighth ior High, where he plays flute in g rade at p a i me tto Junior High, the school band. Gary won an he r* he plays trumpet in the morn,n *' Jun f n 8 ; *LJtSfi award in the schools recent school bm £ Active ,„ he Boy, Emanu-El. with Dr. Irving LehrScience Fair He plays baseball!; scouts, he serves as a patrol lead-' man ciatm at the Coral Gables Youth Cener an< j j, as earned first class rank I A seventh grade student at Nauter and has an extensive collecand many mer j t badges. His hob-; t ilus Junior High, George plays in tion of stamps and rocks. He DV j s continuing the stamp col: the school band and is a member plans to continue his religious i lection started by his father. Little League Baseball, school education. Mr and Mrs j William Baros Mr. and Mrs. B. Robert Gordon Jr., will honor their son at a Kidhonored the celebrant at a redush and luncheon at the club fol-.ception in their home followingMr. and Mrs. Seymour Kagan, 1060 NE 176th St.. will honor their son at a reception to be held in the Carillon Hotel. This summer. Richard will visit Israel with a Bar Mitzvah of George Gordon ^ ^^^ pilgrimage group. FHA—VA RESALES IN PERFECT CONDITION DAOE A BROWARO COUNTY From $150 00 down -S60.O0 Mo. ALTMAN INSUtANCE A Al f STATE 768 NW 3rd St. ER 1-2421 Wa Handle Insurance of All Kiaai Dr. and Mrs. George Balber, 4531 SW 15th St., will host the Kiddush in their son's honor. • • Richard Solomon Saturday morning service, June lowing services. a a a Kerwrfh Babbitt Kenneth Babbitt became Bar 15, conducted by Rabbi Norman W. Mitzvah on Saturday morning, Shapiro at Beth David will include j June 8, at Young Israel of Great the Bar Mitzvah of Richard Philer Miami during services conlip Solomon. ducted by Rabbi Sherwin Stauber. Richard is a seventh grade stu-1 Son of Mr. aad Mrs. Irving Babthe ceremony. • Parry Goodman Parry Frederick Goodman will become Bar Mitzvah on Saturday morning, June 15, during services conducted by Rabbi Max A. Lip schiU at Beth Torah. A student at the Congregation's Allan Schwartxborg Allen, son of Mr. and Mrs. David Schwartzberg. will become Bar Mitzvah during Saturday morning services, June 15. conducted by Rabbi Simon April at Congregation Yehudah Moshe. The celebrant is Norland Junior High and of Popiel Hebrew School. ARE YOU LOOKING FOR AN IDEAL AUTE? SEE IRMA & HILDA to meet our refined cHontele Wl 5-4*02 or Wl 7-4*34 CREATIVE WRITING WORKSHOP CANTOR BARITONE Interpreter ol Hte ww Irhmjy. Rich hi Improvisation, oorftct dkrteo. ***•• %  Krai KSrVff. B*#rtJ Vr" TVfJClv*j?r, wall lia n a ad o. lor NHtxvobs a HMCfeHy. Soaks yeorty or Hie* Nary Day M afia a. CANTOR NARRT ZARSTSKY 7S1D Cortyle Ave., Miami Roach ON In the novel and short etory. Offered, a Student at Monday Wednesday evening. JUM r, July SI. 8—.M. credit . F MltO Have your roof rtgalre* awjyM will aawo on a rlew "•"' ••Satiataetory Work bt EKporlenced Men Mtomrr DAY and NIDNT SERVKTE" UleCORMICK-BOYETT PLUMBING CONTRACTORS FOR SALES, SERVICE or REPAIRS Phon PL 74)606 9443 PARKWAY DRIVE MIAMI SHORES, FLA. YOU GET MORE CALLS WHEN YOUR PHONt IS ALWAYS ANSWtKD Wa can answer your phono In your own name. Loss than $5 par week for a full time Telephone Secretary. ANSWERITE, INC. TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE Phone JEfferson 8-0721



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Page 12-B %  legist noridf/ar Friday, June 14. 19ft* %  r ** Dr. Miriam K. Freud (center), national chairman of Hadassah's Zionist Affairs Commitee, and former national president of Hadassah, lights candles at a special ceremony at which a Sefer Torah was presented to the Synagogue of the HadassahHebrew University Medical Center in Jerusalem. The Torah was given to the Synagogue, which houses the famed stained glass windows Marc Chagall created for Hadassah, by the National Federation of Jewish Men's Clubs of the United States and Canada. At a Businessmen's Blitz, which in one day raised $45,000 for the 1963 Combined Jewish Appeal are (left to right) William Agranove, Ted Levy, Mayshie Friedberg, and J. Z. Stadlan. Joseph M. Lipton served as chairman of the Blitz, which in.vited leaders of the community to choose pledge cards of their kusiness acquaintances. Participants included David B. Fleeman, chairman of the Real Estate and Construction Division; Hyland Rifas, chairman of the Finance Division; Meyer A. Baskin; Social Services Division Chairman Edward Cohen; and Abraham Grunhut. Pops Presents Tchaikowsky Night Miami Window Sam Jacobson was named president of the recently-tormed Carua.^e Club Tennis Association. The courts adjoin the Carriage Club it Miami Springs Villas, Edward McBride is vice president; Phil Masters, secretary; and William Herhily, treasurer. Richard Schulman and Bernard Eichenbaum, of Biscayne Federal Savings and Loan Assn.. have completed a course in savings and manjgrment with the American Savings and Loan Institute Two paintings by Eugene Massin have been selected by Brandeis University's Hoc Museum. S#m Hunter, director of the museum, selected the paintings, one of them entitled "Parade" and donated by Or. and Mrs. Rudolph Drosd, of Miami Beach, according to the James David Gallery leie Buddy Halpert has designed achievement awards for the Eleanor! levelt Chapter of B'nai B'rith Women. • s. Governor Nelson Rockefeller and his bride, the former Margaretta Vlurphy. will be invited to occupy the luxurious honeymoon suite at he Deauville during the 55t'i annual conference of Governors convening here July 21 First place in the fifth annual speech con teal of the Florida Southeastern Chapter No. 29 of the American Sav and Loan Institute, was won by Paul Dunn, of Chase Federal, %  i tli Mary Murray, of Dane Federal, second and Robert Payne, of Coral Gables Federal winning third place The annual Home show has iei n scheduled for November l" through the 24th, director John S. Gassaway has announced, to be held in Miami's Dinner Key Auditorum One of the highest honors in the decorating field has been warded to Peter Ehrer., president of Interior.Unlimited, with his %  lection to aiiiM membership In the Americai institute of Interior lei ignera Michael Sossin of the Blackstone Retirement Hotel now a member it the National Council of Senior Citizens Advisory Committee. Aptointment made by former Congressman Aim* J. Forand. Veteran nsurance man George S. Levenson has joined the Tohin and Hose Ins. Agency of .Miami Beach as vue president. Talent will out—Mac Pepper, well known Miami Beach comedian ind director of the Lansburgh Hotels "Calvacade of Sports," and 14.ear old son Ronny were a big hit as featured entertainers at North Dade Country Clubs buffet and dance. Ronny, a student at Miami Beach High, is fourth generation of the family to be in show business. The music of Peter Iliyitch Tchai ; kovsky highlights the second "Pop" concert of the season Sun day evening at Miami Beach Auditorium. Conducting the UniverI sity of Miami Summer Symphony Orchestra in an "All-Tchaikovsky Program" will be Henry Mazer, music director of the Florida Symphony Orchestra at Orlando. Guest soloist will be the Argentine-horn pianist Raul Spivak. Mr. Mazer, who will be making his debut at the Miami Beach "Pops," has programmed the BB Women Will Go to Convention Twenty-third annual convention ; of the Fifth District of B'nai B'rith Women will be held in Atlanta, Ga., from June 16 to 19. The convocation will celebrate j 120 years of B'nai B'rith. 50 years I of Anti-Defamation League, 40 1 years of Hillel, and 30 years of B'nai B'rith Youth Organization. Delegates from BB Women's Council of Miami will include new-, ly-elected president, Mrs. David J. Sachs, and her executive board members. Mrs. Louis Zeger. vice president; Mrs. Robert Gross, treasurer; Mrs. Joseph Sandweiss, Mrs. Harold Feldman, secretaries; Mrs. David Sherper. counselor; Mrs. Norman Reinhard, par| liamentarian. Delegates from Coral Gables BB Women are Mrs. Arthur L. Bass man, president. Mrs. George Senter. Mrs. Arthur Rosinek, Mrs. Sam Kurland, Mrs. David Sachs and Mrs. Sidney M. Sanders. Honored guest at the convention will be Mrs. Alfred Reich, who has served as president of District 5 for two years. Mrs. Leonard Sims; president of the inter national organization, will conduct opening ceremonies. Valse from "Eugene Onegin." Dance Chinois and Trepak from "Nutcracker Suite." "Capriccio Italian," and "Swan Lake." the latter work to encompass the en tire middle section of the threepart program. Mr. Spivak will perform the first movement from the Russian composer's "Piano Concerto No. 1" during the first segment of the program. Appointed music director and conductor of the Florida SymphonyOrchestra in I960. Mr. Mazer has contributed greatly to the expansion of the orchestra's activituRaul Spivak was born in Beunos Aires and is considered one of the most prominent musicians in Argentina. He has charmed an diences on three continents with the warmth and color of his Spanish and Latin American repertory. He worked closely with such well known composers as Manuel de Falls and Heitor Villa Lobos on the interpretations of their works. r *i ft h ; %  %  Louis Hoberman, Surfside Vice Mayor, places a blue ribbon for first prize in the first juried art exhibit of the Surfside Art Center since the completion of the new Community Center on the oceanlront at 93rd St. Peter Mendler, of North Miami Beach, was the artist entering the oil painting entitled "Jamaican Girl." Beach Lions Honor Chandler's Chandler's Restaurant has received the Lions Club coveted Hospitality Award "for outstand ir.g culinary excellence, serving and accommodation." Tom Smith, president of the Miami Beach Lions Club, which meets every Wednesday afternoon ti>r luncheon meetings In Chan I ler's "Upstairs" room, presented the plaque to owner Lou Rubin, and on behalf of the Lion membership, lauded Chandler's Restau rant as "the home of the Lions." The private "Upstairs" banquet facilities are flexibly designed to cater all sized Bar Mitzvah, weddings, special affairs and club meetings. Among the many local organizations regularly using Chandler's special facilities are the Lions Club, Exchange Club. 100 Club, Executive Club, Miami Beach Dental Association, Pioneers of Miami Beach, Civic League, and the Lincoln Road Association. "The ever-growing popularity of Chandler's Restaurant, noted for its specially-aged steaks and prime ribs of beef, is due to the consistently high standard of food excellence and superb service," according to Chandler's. Open all year round, the multi-itemed menu offers a wide variety of popularly-priced dishes.—ST. FURNISHERS A INSTALLERS Inlaid Linoleum — Asphalt Tile Rubber Tile "IVJRY INSTALLATION GUARANTtiD"-Phoie far Free Islimmtn 2465 N.W. 76th STREET OX 6-3202 KIXU I IMSII PLAS1 I It 0. LIME • COLORED PLASTER Phone 635-4195 260 N.W. 27th Street Miami, Fla. Britain Would OK Red Plan LONDON — (JTA) — Lord Privy I Seal Edward Heath said this week that the British Government had M objection in. principle to the I formation of nuclear-free zones in certain areas, such as the Soviet | Union proposed last week for the Middle East in a letter to the Is rael Government. Heath added that Britain was not opposed to such zones, if they ; were set up voluntarily by the states concerned and if the existing military balance was not dis turbed by such arrangements. W K A T F M FROM BRAHMS TO BARTOK You'll Hear the World's Finest Music on WKAT-FM 93.1 on your FM dial MIAMI'S ONLY PURE CLASSICAL MUSIC STATION Programming MORE LIVE Conrrtsl WKAT-FM t



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Page 2-B + twist HerMton Friday, June 14. 1 9€ Gables We-nen List Officers Officers who will serve B'nai 3'rith Women of Coral Gables durng 1963*4 are: ces Estreicher. historian; Mrs. Sidney Suss, auditor, and Mrs. Harry Kern, liaison. T^MeTflbers of the board are Me* Mrs. Arthur L. Bassman. P- < d ames Egth ,. r Rogers & dent; Mrs. Sol Grcenberg. Mrs. Cooper stank y s Davidson iff >orge Senter. Mrs Arthur Rosijng Goldman Abe Gurevit M lek, vice presidents; Mrs AI Bass. fig Gustrnan Ann Jacobs „ reasurer; Mrs. Maurice J. Fine Kaufman Barney i^ ndv ^ s • •old. Mrs. Paula Winter. Mrs. Ann Magazinc John Metlika. Sidney M .Vhitman, secretaries; Mrs. Sidney Sanders BernaJ d Sedon J a ^ p ozen. parliamentarian; Mrs. Irv : Sherman. Herman Taylor. AI Wag ing Matlin. counselor; Mrs. Fran nor. your next affair *—KML u-ith a wonderful choice o/ Newly-elected officers of Women's American ORT. Coral Gables Chapter, are seated (left to right) Mrs. Sam Isaacs, vice president; Mrs. Abraham Moltz. financial secretary; Mrs. Faye Klausner, president; Mrs. Edward Blackman, parliamentarian; Mrs. Lee Brodsky, vice president. Standing (left to right) are Mrs. Ethel Flatow, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Max Schemer, vice president; Mrs. Samuel Konef sky. recording secretary, and Mrs. Benjamin Green, vice president. Mrs. Charles Amdur, treasurer, is not shown. Recent installation luncheon was at Westbrooke Country Club. Mildred G. Bellin Cooking Corner According to statistics less rhubarb is sold than any of the other spring fruits, but statistics mean nothing to rhubarb lovers who make up in enthusiasm what they lack in numbers. To them spring would not be complete without this tartly refreshing delicacy. Rhubarb is really a plant, but we refer to it as a fruit because we use it in the same way as the true tree-borne fruits One reason why many people If you like KREPLACH T "V -CHEESE. Ravioli IN SAUCE avoid eating rhubarb is the old belief that it causes oxalic acid poisoning. There is a basis of truth in this, since the leaf, if eaten in large amounts, is toxic, but the poisoning can come only from the leaf The stalk is fine eating, and the roots have long been used for medicinal purposes. Another more recent reason for rhubarb's lack of popularity ii our interest in maintaining or gaining slender waist-lines. Rhu barb i>•> tart that most recipes for it> use require a generous v mount of sugar. To overcome this objection we have, therefore, selected for today two recipes for rhubarb which contain no more Illgar than a similar dish made with any other fruit Both of these are delicious enough to raise the Statistical rating of rhubarb lo new peaks. Our first dish is for a relish to be served with meat. This is \ cry much like a conserve in appearance but is less sweet. The rhubarb gives just enough contrasting tartness to make it an TETLEY TEA just *•* t n' ti You'll love CHEP BOY-AR-DEH CHEESE RAVIOLI Hear family, guests, cheer for that real Italian flavor created by limed Chef Boy Ar Dee. Tender fWtle macaroni pies... filled with tangy Italian Cheese...simmered with savory tomato sauce and Cheese...seasoned the real Italian way. So much tastier and easier than the frozen kind. So anuch thriftier, too—costs only •bout 15c per Mrvingl A TRADITION IN JEWISH HOMES SINCE 1S37 Yes. there's Yom To* spirit to thn %  ne tc*.. ."flavor crushed** lor fullest strength tod mmuWtioo ... richer caste and p!e*> •re with your I letshig* and %  ilchigs aafl betwer* ateeJ KfxahracM... Certified Kothet mdtr Una Rabbink*! Supenitiam ideal accompaniment to cold roast turkey or veal. The second recipe is for a delicate and pretty dessert which retains just enough of the rhubard flavor for it to be perceptible. This pudding is completely different from the usual rhubard desserts such as pie, cobbler, or sauce. To prepare for either dish, first remove the leaves and root and. then wash the stalks thoroughly in cool water. Cut to the required size. If the stalks are old and thick they may be a bit stringy, and the outer skin-like layer should be peeled away before the rhubard is cut. With young, tender stalks this is not necessary, and the skin adds additional color to the cooked dish. Rhubard Relish 2U cups cut rhubard 2 cups sugar 2 teaspoons grated orange rind U cup orange juice 'J ot an unpeeled lemon, sliced very chin ': cup seedless raisins 1 1 inch stick cinnamon Slice the rhubard into '* inch pieces before measuring, then place them in a 6-cup >aucepan. Add remaining ingredients. Brinf, to a boil over high heat. Stirring constantly. Lower the heat and simmer tmtil the relish thickens, about 45 minutes. Chill before serving. If desired, the relish may be frozen. It is delicious with meats, especially cold roast turkey or veal. The recipe makes about 2' 2 cups, Rhubard Flummery 1 lb. (3 cups sliced) rhubard 6 tablespoons sugar 2 tablespoons water 1 package kosher raspberry gel 2 eggs, separated Slice the rhubard into pieces 1 .-inch in width Place in a sauce pan with 3 tablespoons of the sugar and the water. Cook until tender. Press through a sieve or '..luil in a blender until smooth. Measure, and if necessary, add a little boiling water to make 2 cups. Dissolve the gel in the rhubard. Beat the egg yolks and remaining sugar until thoroughly blended. Gradually stir the hot rhubard mixture into the eggs and blend thoroughly. Cool until slightly syrupy. Beat the egg whites stiff and fold in. four into a 4 cup bowl or into 5 or 6 individual serv-. ing dishes, and chill until set. Do not try to unmold this dessert. For a meat meal, serve the pudding plain or with a topping of mar-hmallou whip With a milk meal, I topping of whipped cream idelicious. The recipe will serve r > generously, or will make G aver L( portions Miami Beach's Newest Luxury Hotel DORAL BEACH HOTEL A new standard of elegance on Miami Beach. Septrb)>• planned and executed weddings ronfimuti


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<) Friday. June 14,1963 -JmlstithrkHan 1) George Heuser: The Man Who Came to Town Page 5-A By JOHN DORNBERG FRANKFURT -^JTA) Before the U.S. Army started its buildup in the post-Korea invasion days of 1950, Kaiserslautern, Germany, was but a name on the road to Paris. In five short years the town had I an additional population of 30.000; American servicemen and their dependents and became infamous! as the Sin City of Germany, the' place where the Wild West had come to life again. "K-rown," as U.S. soldiers, famous for • language of their own, soon called it, had a wild and wooly reputation. Vice and crime were rampant as prostitutes, confidence men, black marketeers, pimps, gamblers, bar owners and sharpsters flocked in to fleece American Gl's and cash in on the boom. The little city's 80,000 solid burghers acted shocked, although they all realized that the American invasion meant their economic salvation. Sorry He Left Then a man named Dr. George Heuser came to town to take charge of the Kaiserslautern criminal police department. He soon was not only chief of detectives but advanced to director of the entire Kaiserslautern force. For two years he waged ruthless war on the underworld, leading raid after raid of German cops and U.S. Army MP's to clean up Sin City. In German police and American IIP circles he had a solid reputation as one of the most competent crimebusters in the business. The town's burghers loved him because he had restored a semblance of law and order to their community. He was • frequent guest at U.S. Army social gatherings. Dr. Heuser was always welcome at Kaiserslautern's posh officers' club and he was an adept at balancing martinis in one hand, hors d'ouevres in the other, as he was at clinking beer steins with his teutonic friends in an old inn downtown. When, in May, 1957, he was promoted to chief of the RhinelandPalatinate's state police criminal division, Kaiserslautern city fathers and U.S. Army officials were sorry to see him go. But they all agreed that he" rightfully earned his promotion. Today, in a German courtroom in Coblenz, as he has for the past four months, Heuser will again take his seat as chief defendant in the biggest war crimes trial since the Nuremberg tribunals. Heuser, it turned out, not only had assumed a fake doctor title in the jungle of postwar confusion, but had been a captain of the SS. All of hi police experience, before he donned the uniform of the Rhineland-Palatinate forces in 1953. had been gained in the service of the Gestapo and the SS. He is accused", along' with ll other SS men who served in a special security police squad near Minsk, Russia, from 1941 to 1944, of having murdered 70,000 Russian Jews, Gypsies, feeble-minded persons, and other "undesirable elements." The trial, now in its fourth month, is actually called the Heuser case because the "Herr Doktor" went about his wartime work with the same energetic attention to meticulous details as he did the task of cleaning up Kaiserslautern. Heuser, as his former subordinates in the Rhineland-Palatinate police force discovered, exceeded all his wartime comrades in brutality. In addition to "normal" liquidations, Heuser gained a reputation for ordering "special executions" by burning his victims alive or simply shooting them down when he had the urge. Central Question How could a man like Heuser rise to such heights in the officialdom of what is supposed to be a democratic postwar Germany? That is one of the questions which the Coblenz trial, despite its weeks and weeks of testimony and mountains of documentary mattrial may never answer. It is a question which all Germans though, as they read the daily news dispatches of the trial proceedings, ought to be asking themselves. When Heuser was arrested in 1950, those who had worked with him refused to believe the charges. A Kaiserslautern newspaperman whose attitude on such matters is heyond reproach, told this writer bluntly: "It can't be true. I've known him for five years. I'm sure they've made a mistake in identity." But it wasn't a mistake. Eager to Prepare Case And as the case against Heuser took shape, people in Kaiserslautern began 10 remember with what enthusiasm he had investigated the discovery of some skeletons near Kaiserslautern which, rumor had it, were the remains of Germans executed by American soldiers in 1945. They also recalled that he was just as eager to prepare the case against Max Bumb, a local businessman, charged with killing an SS man whom he found plundering his property in the spring of 1945. But this was all afterthought. Heuser had once been at the pinnacle in his profession and it hadn't entered anyone's mind to question his background. Many other Heusers have since been caught. More and more keep turning up. Just the other day an investic tion was started against Theod Saevecke, a high-ranking German Federal security police official i who headed the "treason" secti' I of ths government's Bonn Securj ity Group before being appoints I to head the "murder" squad the West German Federal Crin nal Bureau in Wiesbaden. Saevecke, it turns out, was I SS captain, too. He has be accused of participating in brut; iities in Tunis and Milan curii : the war. How many Heusers and Sa veckea are left to be "discovt ed?" Summer Program Listed on Beach "Summer Fun for Everyone," 3 colorful brochure containing a complete list of sports, games tournaments, day and overnigu camping trips, leagues, f ami 17 nights, and other events is nr • available for distribution, an* nounces Jack Woody, superinte-i. dent of recreation, City of Miai 1 Beach. Summer playground program of the Miami Beach Recreation Department will be in effect from Monday, June 17 through Aug. 1". Registration is scheduled for Friday, June 14. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. X all of the city's parks and playgrounds. Boys and girls may sign up for a wide range of activities act special events for each age, and will meet playground leaders and directors. Daily schedules ara posted at each park. Sn ike JHail EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian: Feb. 8, 1963. a delegation of the American Jewish Congress, Jewish Labor Committee, Jewish War Veterans, Je\\ish Community y Council Washington, D.C., Union of American Hebrew Congregations (Reform) and the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations met with State Department officials to urge them to seek ratification of the UN Genocide Convention. Senate Foreign Relations Com mittee Chairman J, w. Fulbright has declared that his committee might recommend ratification if .1 had "the full weight and support of the Administration." Louis E. Shelter, spokesman for the delegation, pointed out that Rusk, now Secretary ol State, luul in 1950 testified in sup jort >>f ratification. The Convention ha< been ratified by 67 countries, including the USSR. In January, 1903. New York City Council President Paul Screvamc introduced a resolution urging the President of the U.S. and the Senate to ratify the UN Genocide Convention. We urge that our Senators of Florida will introduce or support "he UN Genocide Convention rati:ication. MRS. LEAN K. ROY Hi* lean Euromart Council Rules Out Link With Israel Now Continued from Page 1-A lowering of external tariffs; 3. Negotiations for reduction of quantitative restrictions which some of the six nations impose on imports; 4. Negotiations to case customs on a number of Israeli exports. The only apparent gain for Is rael appeared to be in the tact that Dr. Selijer did not restrict the discussable items to grapefruit, bathing suits and fertilise! 1 • had originally been indicated, "e hinted that other Israeli pro ducts could be discu-sed. It was 'ndicated these might include "'ranges, Israel's basic export. first Lady Of Hadassah •EI96J P Icll'md Co Henrietta Szold lived an amazingly varied life, but she is best known as the founder of Hadassah. Vet a contemplation of her lift and work reveals her as one ol those rare spirits Imse abnegation and dedication toothers offers hope to the human race. B orn on December 21, I860, in Baltimore. Maryland, Henrietta began her can 1 r as a teacher. She devoted hersell to l work and the Americanization ol Jewish immigrants to this country. That would seem to be career enough for one lifetime, but, in 189:1. Miss Szold became editorial secretarj of the Jewish Publication Society. She worked as a translator and editor for the next tw enty-live > earWhen she was almost .Ml years old. Miss Szold's life changed dramatically. During her first visit to Palestine she was appalled by the disease and squalor she saw. She decided to do something about it. Her idea was to install a district nursing system in Palestine. That idea was the beginning of Hadassah, which first founded the American Zionist medical unit. Once again. hen 1 litler came to power, Henrietta Szold saw a human need. Il was apparent that the rescue ol Jewish children from the Nazis was most urgent. Though she was now 75, Miss Szold became tlu' director of the Youth Aliyah movement. Through hi n Ifortsas head of the Aliyah thousands pf Jewish children .civ saved and brought to Palestine. In 1945, Miss Szold's life and work ended. Social worker, Zionist, editor, founder of Hadassah and rescuer of Jewish children from the Nazi gas chambers. Henrietta Sxold lived a full and useful life. The world is belter for her passage through it. First with the hmest Cigarettes through Lorillard research



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^Friday, June 14. 1963 *v#pwi.fl nrridffrinn Page 11-B Ml Sinai Hospital Annual Report Shows Increased Services in Every Department Ml Sinai Hospital of Greater .Miami released its published annual report lor 1962 this week .showing that curing last year 14,641 patients were admitted to the; hospital, of whom over 13 percent were medically indigent. The report, a pictorial and informational booklet of Mt. Sinai activities, and mailed to some 6,000 persons in the community, pointed ut that 33.000 people were treated in Mt. Sinai's Emergency I loom and Out-Patient clinics. TM figor* represents an incrat of S? percent in the last three years alene. Of these, M.OOe were indigent andcared for ir the hospital's 21 specialty clinics. J The report also indicated that this increase in service was par alleled by a corresponding increase in the activities of the hospital's 28 departments. Dietaryalone prepare! W2.048 meals, and the Laboratory, composed of live sub-aepartments. performed 308, 388 examinations. Featured in the report was the listing of the 325.doctors and dentists on Mt. Sinai's medical staff and the 41 interns and residents in the hospital's teaching program. Other educational programs sponsored by the hospital, as included in the report, are the< Schools of Practical Nursing, Medical Technology and X-ray Technology One of the highlights of the report was a summary of the activities of the Women's Auxiliary, which is composed of 2,300 members, 434 of whom contribute 7,023 hours of work a month. According to a message in the report by Samuel Gertner, executive director of Mt. Sinai, during 1962 there were 121,830 days of care rendered to the 14.641 patients, representing the largest volume of in-patient activity in the history of the hospital. 'Father of the Year 1 During a Father's Day dinner to be held on Sunday at Temple Tifereth Jacob. "Father of the 'Year" will be selected. Dancing will follow the dinner scheduled for 6 p.m. Reservations chairman is Leon Goldberg. Bureau Jewish Education Tabulates Results of Tests Given in Schools Here Tabulation of 6.483 tests adminTests were administered both in i.-tered by the Bureau of Jewish Hebrew departments in grade one Education in 25 Jewish schools through six and in Sunday School was completed this week. i departments in grade six through 110. Testing program included local and national examinations in lebrew language, prayers, cus:oms and ceremonies, basic Judaism and history. The community means tabulated for rM3 shewed the plateau Of progress similar to the results of 1962. Results in the Hebrew tests indicated a similar norm to that of 1962, with a few downward points. ResuJts in prayers indicated a few points upward; in custom and ceremonies, a few points were both up and down; in the area of history the points J MARK BERGf* fen's Club Elects Berger Mark Berger has been elected Iresktent of the Men's Club of fceth Torah Congregation. I Serving with him will be Julius r ordon, first vice president; Robrt Baumohl. second vice presient, Stanley Josowitz, recording ecretary; Louis Pincus. coresponding secretary; and John J. lerner treasurer. Trustee* include Channon Rand, Hurray Masin. Eugene Schwar/|erg, Julius Weiner. and Albert ekerman. rerman Builds 100-Mile Rocket LONDON — (JTA) — Professor < i. Saenger. the West German i>cket expert, declared this week JI an interview in the Daily Tele iraph that he and Egyptian engineers had built a rocket in Egypt papahie of reaching a height of miles. He saiu in ine interview, which look place in Berlin, that the Bvuvptians had invited him to Cairo in the spring of 1960 "to make a [meteorological sounding rocket." %  In October 1961. the West German %  Government asked him and his I colleagues, all formerly from |Spaco Departments at Stuttgart. 40 return to West Germany. He Ifaid he did so but that most of f>is colleagues stayed in Egypt. Profefsor Saenger said he bought there were three really J*iM*d West German space scienL"s still in Egypt edged upward. The improvement in the first year of Hebrew indicated that the achievement drop of the past two years has been checked. "The maintaining of the growth this year of the achievement of 1962 in history was particularly welcome since a drop in the history mean of 1961 was of deep concern then," Bureau officials declared. The test also showed a good grad| at ion from grade to grade, showI ing steady progress in the grades I as they advance. The mean marks of the indivi. dual schools was presented on a; I confidential basis to the individual schools for comparison with the' Greater Miami community norms so that each school may first study the community norms and then carefully compare its individual norms of achievement, grade bygrade, with that of the community norms. Marking of the tests was facilitated by using IBM marking machines at the University of Miami. The testing program and publication ol community results were in the hands of Herbert Berger. associate director, and Louis Schwartzman, executive director ot the Bureau. Camp to Open Sixth Season At Emanu-EI Summer Day Camp at Temple Emanu-EI will start its sixth consecutive season on Monday. Since its inception, the camp has been under the personal supervision of Dr. Irving Lehrman. Milton Feinstein has again been appointed director of the camp program. He has served in this capacity since the opening of the day camp in 1937. Feinstein is an' American history teacher and j head football coach at Miami Beach Senior High. The camp is synagogue-centered, and especially emphasizes programming in Jewish culture and spiritual values. There is a weekly Sabbath service eac h Friday afternoon. Also, dramatics, singing and dancing programs are based on Jewish content. Program is based on the highest calibre of group activities for | children ranging from the age of 4 years to 12. Scope of events runs the full gamut of athletics, including a swimming program, | which is divided into instructional | groups and free play. Temple Emanu-EI Summer Day Camp features a swimming pro-! gram, which offers individual in-1 .struction by a certified expert. Other outdoor and indoor sports round out the program. The camp plans field trips once a week to many of the surrounding popular attractions, runs from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., and includes a complete transportation system. Hot lunch is served in the modern kitchen and dining room of the North Branch Building. Sam Goldstein (right), immediate past president of Temple Israel, receives a plaque from Arthur S. Rosichan, executive director of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, in recognition of the support the staff of Temple Israel has given Combined Jewish Appeal. Members of the professional staff and of the religious school staff contributed 100 percent for the Silver Anniversary year campaign. Similar awards for outstanding participation in the campaign by synagogue staffs have been presented to Temple Emanu-EI, Temple Beth Sholom. and Beth David Congregation. Edward Cohen, administrative director of Temple Israel, served as chairman of CJA's Social Services Division. r wl p K^ y Lakeside Slates Special Service On Father's Day Lakeside Memorial Park, at NW 25th St. and 103rd Ave., Miami, will conduct a special Father's Day Memorial Service on Sunday. June 16. Rabbi Morton Malavsky will officiate. Services are scheduled at 11 a.m. Lakeside Memorial Park this week extended an invitation to the Jewish community I of Greater Miami "to come and worship with us on Father's Day." Lakeside officials said "the in! vitation is extended not only to plot owners but to all who have I their dearly departed interred elsewhere and wish to have an in%  dividual prayer said for their loved ones." nveEK-wrte 8--I50M. OUCf • SHT SOU. HOC. conr rtoM MM Stof of Two 4ia}j>Lf Tofxm I JEAN GABIN a, JEAN PAUL BELM0N00 *?* MONKEY IN WINTER THE ISLAND MIAMI BEACH CONCERTS 13th SEASON %  JSTm I C MW,MM,U ^38 XEEs SUNDAY EVENING, JUNE 16 AT 8:30 P.M. HENRY MAZER, CONDUCTOR "ALL-TCHAIKOVSKY PROGRAM" RAUL SPIVAK, Pianist T"-KFTS $1.2*5 to $2.75 UM Svm Off.. MO 1-4960; M.B. Aud., JE 1-04": Philoitfs In Miami. FR 4-5181; Allegro Muic House in Coral Gaoles, HI 4-8181; Harmony Music Shops in Dadeland and 163rd St. Shop. Ctrs. Philbrick Service Has Flat Fee Philbrick Ambulance Service this week announced that its private service is now available I throughout Dade County at a flat r; te of $10. 1 The fee includes travel to or from all hospitals, and there are no mileage, waiting or other extra charges. Philbrick Ambulance Service, authorizedlb) he Florida Railroad and Public UttU : ities Commission, features 1963 air-conditioned Cadillacs. Service is available by calling; Coral Gables. South Miami, Miami. Shores, and Miami.



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Page 4-B mJmUti ncrkfian Friday. ]une 14. 1363 <^fn the r^ealm of t^ocietu Fern Steyer, Marshall Baltuch Double Ring Rites Fern Lenore Steyer ar.d Mar1 shall Philip Baltuch were married Sunday, June 9. in the Alhambra Ballroom of the Seville Hotel. The double ring ceremony was officiated by Rabbi Samuel H. Mendelowitz and Cantor Edward Steiner of Temple Beth Sholem. Hollywood. Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Steyer. 2738 Funston St.. Hollywood. Fla.. the bride graduated from South Broward High and as a medical assistant from the Florida College of Medical Technology. She is a member of ATID, United Synagogue of America, and a past member of the Order of Rainbow for Girls. Senior Debs, and Beth Sholem United Synagogue Youth. For her wedding the bride wore a white silk organza gown with >coop neckline, enhanced with alcncon lace and short sleeves. The bouffant sheath skirt had a border of alencon hue on sides which terminated into a flowing chapel train topped by a triple •* The matching pillbox hi T" t\ I MM. MARSHALL BALTUCH Deauville Ballroom To be Redecorated One of Florida's largest meeting rooms, the grand ballroom. Deauville Hotel 6701 Collins, Miami Beach, will be completely redecorated and redesigned by July 1. according to Morris Lansburgh. president of the 600-room hotel. •The ballroom will not only be redocrated." Lansburgh said, "but will be completely transformed in appearance and decor when finished." Howard J. Klivans. noted Miami decorator of some of the nation's top hotels, is in charge of the project. He is now in Europe on a six weeks' shopping tour for fixtures and furnishings for the ballroom. Lanbsurgh noted that the renoj vating job had been scheduled later this summer, but would now be rushed to completion for the 55th Chinarama Opens In N. Miami Bch. South Florida has a new concept in specialized dining with the opening of Fong Sha Noon's Chinarama on 163rd St. and W. Dixie Highway in North Miami Beach. Specializing in Chinese smorgasbord meals, as well, as conventional Oriental dishes, the new restaurant will open at 11:30 a.m.. daily for lunch, and will remain open until the early morning hours, catering also to late moviegoers. Elaborately-decorated with an unusual Oriental decor featuring authentic Chinese art objects and tapestries. Fong Sha Noon's also will have a late-hour cocktail lounge. HoiToi's Hideaway. Principals in the unique operation are Al Olchak, a veteran restaurateur formerly with the Embers and Roundtable Restaurants in New York, and Robert Willner, a North Miami Beach physician. Managing director is Sam Denning, formerly of the Luau and the Beachcomber in Chicago. Head chef is Loo Pootai. a native of Shanghai, who has worked at some of the finest Chinese restaurants in the country, including the Embers and the China Doll. annual Conference of Governors in late July. The hotelgrand ballroom has been a popular site for many of the Greater Miami area's largest social functions. Dances, dinners, special dislays and exhibits, weddings, religious ceremonies and numerous other functions have been held in th<* mammoth room. Lansburgh added that with the completion of work in July, this meeting room will offer far bet-' ter, far more attractive facilities i : to such groups and organizations j 'than it has in the past. piece, trimmed with alencon lace, had a double pouf of French imported illusion, and she carried her confirmation Bible with white orchids and feathered carnations ir< a shower effect. The bridegroom, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Baltuch, of 834 Raymond St.. Park View Island, graduated from Miami Beach High and .attended Miami-Dade College and the University of Florida. He will graduate from Insurance School in August and will be a vice president of Chrystie and Co. He was a member of United Synagogue Youth at Temple Menorah, is honorary president of, the South Florida Sub-Region, and] former secretary of the Southeast j Region. Charter international vice! president of ATID. United Synagogue of America, he is presently the USY advisor for Beth David Junior and Senior USY Chapters, and Darie Heights Junior and SenUSY Chapters. Maid Of honor was MisJulie Geduso. Bridesmaids were Miss Sherry Biller, Miss Linda Greenwald. Miss Penny Kay. Miss Phyllis Kay. Miss Linda Letzic, Miss Cynthia Tearl and Miss Mlndy Steyer Harris Baltuch. brother of the bridegroom, served as best man. William Blaustein. Marvin Fellner, Robert Gladstone. George Glossman. Mitchell Gut haim, Ralph Resnick and Martin Stone served as ushers, and Seth Bal tuch. ringbearer. The ceremony was followed by a dinner reception in the Alhambra East Ballroom of the hotel. : After a honeymoon trip to Montego Bay, Ocho Rios and Kingston, j Jamaica, the couple will live at. 736 85th St., Miami Beach. U ii n,-r-K:ilm MM. DAVID 61UCKMAM Adel Kleiman To Wed Dentist Dr. and Mis. Morris A. Kleiman, 2368 SW 18th St.. announce the onmem of their daughter, Ad< I, t-i Harold B. Levme, son of Mr. and Mrs Sidnej Levim. 1100 SW 31s1 Av< The future bride ia gra luate of Miami Senior High, where she was a member of Debs, B nai B nth Girls, and served avice president of South Florida Council B'nai B'nth. She also attended Harcum Junior College in Bryn Mawr. Pa., and Dade County Junior College. Now attending the University of Maryland Dental School, the prospective bridegroom is a 1958 graduate of Miami Senior High, and attended the University of Miami for two years. He is president of Alpha Omega Dental Fraternity and secretary of the Inter-Fraternity Council. European Tour For Gluckmans An early evening ceremonv p er formed by Rabbi David Sus-km united Maxine Goldman and Da\ M Gluc hmii enSunday. Ju at the Dtipont Plaza Hotel, a reception followed the nupti The bride won a white si k ganza gown with controlled skirt endanced with bands of embroidered flounce, fitted bodice, scoop neckline, short v tt\es and a lull removable taffeta chapel tram. Matron of honor was the bri sister, Mrs. Sidney Marcus. Deb bie Gluckman. the bridegroom s sister, and Millie Diczok were bridesmaids. Rcby Marcus served as flower girl. Serving as best man was Laurence Morrell, and Jay Goldman, the bride's brother, and Jeremy Gluckman. the bridegroom's brother, were ushers. Parents of the newlyweds are Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Goldman, of Miami, and Mr. and Mrs Sidi.ey Gluckman, oi Orlando. The bride attends the University of Florida, and is a member of Ph Lambda Phi Fraterr.i The couple will honeymoon in Europe. i Jt MUSS ADll KUIMAN Day Dreaming On The Esplanade Here on the blue Mediterranean, you may sit in the sun, gaze out to sea and dream of ships sailing by with cedars from Lebanon tar Solomon's Temple, and of Jonah embarking in the belly of a whale, nearby. Here on the Esplanade, one experiences deep feelings for Israel's ancient glories, mingled with the 20th Century exctement of Tel Aviv. For here are people from many lands, smart hotels, European and Oriental restaurants, theaters and cafes, opera and symphony, colorful shops ... all expressing the Simcha of Vodern Israel. Sipping Yuban Coffee Every sip of Yuban is a Simcha in itself because it is the world's richest coffee. The secret is aged coffee beans—aged like the bestflavored wines and cheese. Then added to Yuban's blend— fcr deep, dark, delicious taste. Rabbi AbramowHz featured Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. of Temple Menorah. will appear on the Jewish Worship Hour on Sunday. 10:30 a.m.. on Ch. 10. In a sermon entitled "Youth and the Family." Rabbi Abramowitz will deal with the problems of juvenile delinquency. Cantor Edward Klein will chant the liturgical portiona. The Simcha Coffee m riiniti earns of mini rton K KOSHER PARVE <



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"age 4-A %  Jen is* florid for Friday. June 14. 1963 wmmmmmmm mm^amm ^Jewish Floridian OFFICE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-4605 Teletype Communications Miami TWX MM 396* FRED K. SHOCHET Editor and Publisher LEO MINDLIN Executive Editor iELMA M THOMPSON Asst to Publisher ISRAEL BUREAU Sheraton Hotel — Tel Aviv, Israel RAY U. BINDER Correspondent Published every Friday since 1927 by The Jewliih Florldlaa > at 120 N.E. Sixth Street. Miami I, Florida. Second-Class Postage Paid at Miami, Florida. The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly. Member of the Jewish Telegraphio Aoency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Assn., American Ann. o English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Assn. The Jewish Floridian does not guarantee the Kashrutli en the merchandise advertised In Its columns. a SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local Area One Year te.OO Three Year* 110.00 Out of Town Upon Request Volume 36 Number 24 Friday, June 14, 1963 22 Sivan 5723 President Shazar Assumes His Duties The death of President Ben-Zvi it still very much in the minds of IsratHl today. His photograph, %  -reamed in black crepe, coniues to dominate shop windows the nation's major cities. None of this, however, detracts • Dm the rapidity with which Is: el has taken the new President, Znlman Shazar, to her heart. Mr. Shazar is a renowned t nder in his own right, whose ef:rt on behalf of the reemergence :: a Jewish State in our time has : ng assumed a hallowed place the annals of Zionism. A Yiddishist of scholarly proportion, an author, and an oratoi : great stage presence, Presided Shasar continues the tradition of e Israel Presidency. Pedagogue ore than politician, he immedi: ely announced his intention on e occasion of his recent installa.on into office: to knit the widening schism between the Jewish immunities of Israel and the • orld by reviving the great z ridge of Yiddish culture that united them prior to statehood. President Shazar assumes his office at a CaM when many problems beset his country. .ie people, all of whom know and respect him, are already behind his every effort to -.r.eet the duties of the Presidency in the best „-. terests of the nation. Pope John Remembered The passing of Pope John XXIII is a blow "r men of good will everywhere. His was a humanity that bridged the frequently too solid roundaries among races and religions. Particularly, Jewish communities through: at the world have cause to mourn Pope John's death. During his brief five-year reign, he did much to strengthen the cause of better Chris' %  : an-Jewish relations. Pope John will be remembered for his deleon of the "perfidious Jews" phrase from the i aster liturgy. He will be remembered for his -ighest purposes in convening the Ecumenical Council, principally in the matter of dealing with the problem of centuries-long antiSemitism. He will be remembered for his genuine ::,endship as he dealt with a variety of Jewish delegations which, throughout the years, came to the Vatican to visit him. To one of these, Pope John several years ego declared in greeting: "I am Joseph, your brother." His Papacy was dedicated to making this Biblical concept a living phenomenon. ever personally meaningful these emotions may still be. The error lies in the angry reaction of neither contending faction of Israeli opinion to the alleged "stubbornness" of the other. It rather lies in the Government's refusal, in the name of security, frankly to discuss the objectives of the Strauss visit. Less purposeless secrecy might have contributed to avoiding some of the embarrassing demonstrations that marred the arrival of the German diplomat. No Explanation Offered Germany remains one of the hottest sub jects in Israel today. The visit of former German Defense Minister Franz-Josef Strauss was the cause of near riots there some ten days ego. The Government of Israel has been particularly judicious in managing the German leader's itinerary, but we believe that the Prime Minister, at least, could have taken the nation into his confidence by explaining the purpose of the visit. There is no point in criticizing Israelis for their angry attitude toward things German, which seems on its face rather obvious. On the other hand, the reasoning of Prime Minister Ben-Gurion and his Mapai Party is equally valid: Israel can not live its diplomacy today based on emotions of the past — howRep. Walter Passes We have written much in these columns since the final days of the Truman Administration about the late Rep. Francis Walter (D.-Pa.), who in conjunction with Nevada Sen. Pat McCarran, rammed their infamous McCarranWalter Immigration Act through Congress over the President's veto. i To discuss the inequities of this legislation today would be to miss the point. We are rather reminded of Rep. Waltert comments on the floor of the House concerning some of his colleagues who opposed the act. Among other choice things, he called them "professional Jews," who shed "crocodile tears." Now that Rep. Walter has passed away, no less an organization than the American Council for Judaism will be able to recall in the annals of its history that the late legislator addressed the Council's April, 1963 convention. Apart from what he said there, which was astonishing enough, Rep. Walter's record during the days of the great McCarran-Walter debate will henceforward fortify the Council's highest opinion of itself. To this extent, at least some members of the American Jewish community can join in noting the death of one of the nation's most controversial legislators. Our Nation's Flag Friday, June 14, Americans everywhere will celebrate the 186th anniversary of the adoption of the nation's flag. We take this opportunity to mark the occasion. "Old Glory" represents the mightiest democracy on earth. It is a symbol of human freedom and dignity. Let us pause Friday to salute the Stars and Stripes as a sign of our homeland and all we hold dear in it during see the week as i see it %  JjAIFA—My material soul 1 has got the better of me. 4 '>" L by LEO MINDLIN ...II i.!.; ,.r.""i ....'• I am sitting in a magnificent suite at the Dan Hotel high atop Mount Carmel Ran?, arm the view is simply breath taking. From my seventh story windows, I look down into the bay to see the ship yards, the lovely homes spir ailing to a great circle at the sea and, in the distance, the hills of Lebanon. This is a fairlyland view straight out of a technicolor movie Still overwhelmed as I am by the starkness of the desert, and of the week I spent there, 1 find Haifa a pleasant contrast. Now, at night, there are untold numbers of twinkling lights far below to make a pan orama by which little children and poets might well be enchanted. The trip up here took me through Mount Muchraka, where Elijah contested against the prophets and priests of Baal. Mainly, I sans with the joy of the beauty of the land—the gently sloping vallejs situated amid the profusion of mountains. By contrast, the Hills of Judea, in the environs of Jerusalem, are forbidding, the vast terrac ing arrangement of long stone fences corrugating the view to pro tect the terrain from erosion. Just before my entering the city, I drove through Daliath el Carmel and Isfiyah. villages where live friendly Druze Arabs, whosi homes are painted in unbelievably attractive colors, and which sport addresses and street names, to make the Bedouins of the desert sullen and slovenly by comparison. Early in the morning. I drove through Kiryat Tivon outside ot Haifa, a sort oi pleasant "little Switzerland," with chalet-like homehugging the mountainside Everywhere, I have been filled with tin Indescribable beauty of thland—something which, admitted!) [ did not expect. THE MACNIflCENT PAST REBORN THEN ON TO Bel Shearim, one of the seats ol th Sanhedrin Bet %  Shearim encircles a series of catacomb-like caves Oiled will l sarcophagi oi some Of the most revered names in Jewish (Bator; Yehuda Hanassl and Rabbi Gamliel among them what maki all most awe-inspiring are the inscriptions which abound, listing fhesi personalities as among those buried there, At the entrance to on< cave, %  sarcophagi!! marking informs you of the interment wi of the young daughters ol Rabbi Ganiliel, In this third er fourth century cxvavalion. the Greek and Byzantim influence ieverywhere apparent, with engravings of many symbol; foreign to Judaism, such as semi-clad wome.i in confrontation witl bird-like creatures, warriors in battle, and faces suggesting the Greek God Zeus. Not one sarcophagus is undisturbed; all have been van dalized by the Crusaders and the Arabs to a lesser extent. To Ulus trate the point, on the ceiling of one cave. I saw a Crusader cross crudely cut into an overhead stone. The beauty of Bet Shearim is that it substantiates Jewish bjstorj —as indeed all of Israel seems to do. The compilers of the Mishna and the Jerusalem Talmud, strangely, come alive against a backdrop of tombs, catacombs, magniticently sculptured doors on their amaz ingly-engineered hinges, pillars, menorahs that appear to have come out of the latest art colony, and a rich variety of artifacts—all giving a new perspective to the Jewish past. Ours may chiefly be a legacy of ideas, but it is erroneous to conclude that we do not have monuments, too. This, among many things, is the grandeur of Israel reborn— that it gives bones to what once was, bringing the loftiness of Jewish scholarship to the earth where it belongs, and demonstrating that Jews are no more real today than they were two thousand years ago. A MOMENT Of INVERTED PREJUDICE I STOOD THIS afternoon atop a roof overlooking ancient Nazareth. The city, as so many of Israel's settlements clinging to steep and exquisite mountainsides, ascends in circling tiers of houses. Behind me, seated on a bicycle, a small Arab boy shouted from his perch: "Yehud Yehud ." Nazareth is exclusively Arab, about even ly divided between Christians and Moslems. Jews are openly disliked. With his unkind words in my ear, I turned to gaze high above me at new Nazareth—the Jewish Nazareth—a lovely city emerging vir tually atop this ancient Christian shrine. Friends have told me that the residents do not like the latest development—that Israelexpansive energy brought to Nazareth disturbs them. But what can they do in the face of progress? Israel is Jewish land—a fact 1 felt never so much as when the Arab boy insulted me and. with a kind of insane joy and inverted prejudice. I suggested he go back to the desert if my presence failed to suit him. This sudden rooted sense of belonging is, I think, anchored in the history I feel everywhere about me. I sat later in the afternoon above the Balfour Forest, a magnificent panoply of browns ami golds and greens forming a non-objective painting in the Valley of Annageddon. The site takes its name from the City of Megiddo, in recent years excavated by the French, and the mountain there, Har Megiddo The corruption is immediately apparent in Revelations: And they will gather at a place called in the Hebrew tongue Armageddon for the last battle. BEAUTY AND fOCTKY IN TNE LAND %  THROUGH THIS VALLEY came the Pharaohs. Saul succumbed to the Philistines on Mt. Gilboa. Holofernes, the captain of Sen nacharib's forces, raised his battle cry in Armageddon. The Mac cabees fought the Greeks at the foot of Mt. Tabor, the site of Deborah's prophecy. The Byzantines mixed it up with the Moslems. Napoleon strode through the valley, and Allenby gained control of Palestine there to become Allenby. Lord of Megiddo. One can go on and on—and not alone about Armageddon or Bet Shearim. The varieties are infinite at Tiberias and the caves of Arabel, where the Maccabees fought to the last the forces of Herod; Capernaum, where stand the awesome remains of a magnificent sec ond century synagogue; Migdal, the site of the Valley of "Ganei Sa'arim," and the apex of the Via Mares to the land of the Phoenicians and Damascus; Caeserea, a Roman and Crusader monument to imperialism in the name of religion; and more. The point is that tradition lives here in every rock and stone. I have seen fertile olive trees whose trunks may be 2,000 years old Tradition is man's link with his past and his assurance for a future. Many of the poets of America have fled to other lands to seek tradi tion. But Hebrew culture was already the heritage of the prophets, and this is what makes Israel exciting—and beautiful. And her beauty explains the poetry of the Bible and the daring of her history, which even m the mildly wilful distortion of my material soul here high atop the Dan Carmel, I tan enjoy as I prepare for a private meeting with the Prime Minister aW



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Page 8-B +Jew is* fkx-idian Friday ]jne 14. 1363 WOMAN OF THE WEEK Lil Chisling. now Mrs. Raymond Feiner, started talking at an early age; she even took "expression." According to her husband, she's still talking and still with expression. Her family moved from Birmingham, Ala., to Miami in 1925; they're considered pioneers. After graduating from Miami Senior High School, Lil attended the University of Miami for a year, later graduating from Marjorie Webster (dramatic arts) in Washington, D.C. On a dare, she answered an ad in a theatrical magazine, went to one of those empty lofts so talked about in dramatic circles, read Vows Unite Feller, Pepper An evening ceremony uniting Gloria Marcia Pepper and Ivan Jay Feller was followed by a reception at the Deauville Hotel's Napoleon Room on Sunday, June 9. Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro officiated. Parents of the newlyweds are Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Pepper, 1600 SW 16th Ave., and Mr. and Mrs. John Feller, 1 Shore Dr. E. The bride's gown of pure silk peau de soie was fashioned on princess lines, with the controlled skirt falling to a chapel train. The bodice was designed with a sculptured neckline, embellished with seed pearls and crystals, and the bouffant veil of silk English illusion was held by a headpiece of pearls and a hand made silk rose. Serving as maid of honor was Linda Rovin, and Mrs. Jessica the part for a stock company road show, and. B |oom he bride s sis(er mfJ I matron of honor. Mrs. Fred TurV. hen she excitedly called her father to ner, also a sister of the bride, Mrs. tell him she had the "call," he called to her in no uncertain terms to come straight home.; £";£^Lrt£ tSSSTZL So the frustrated actress was active in the p Markcm i,i and Nancy Coh ffSiS? 7SSSL and (f wr0U ; S0C16t> i r en were bridesmaids. the old Miami Tribune putting dreams of the; Flowcr jrls wcre „ L theatre away in moth balls Turner and Deciding on a career which meant workB wilh D E „ ing with people, which was and is Lil's forte, she went to New York, where she got a job with Saks Fifth Ave., later managing their sports department, as well as De Pinnas. It was a glamorous job, involving contact with Ul movie and show people. Lil found it most exciting, especially when she discovered Joan Bennett was just as near-sighted as she was. and they struck up quite a conversation. Returning from a Mexico vacation, Lil met her future Yankee husband, discovering that they had always lived within a stone's throw ner, ringbearer. Mrs. Robert Sterling kept the bridal book. John Feller, the bridegroom's father, was his best man. and ushers included Maury Cohen, I red Turner. Sidney Pepper. Nor ton Bloom. Bob Baitcher and Donald Bogish. The new Mrs. Feller graduated from Miami Senior High and attended the University of Miami. \v. • it, rKal 'i MRS. LAWRINCI LAPIN MKS v\. .. IVAN HUH Rabbi Barry Schaeffer. o! Temple Beth Sholom, Teaneck, NJ.. performed the early evening ceremony, assisted by Rabbi Max jLipschitz. of Temple Beth Torah. A reception and dinner dance folHpFM^Hm of each other out in the grapefruit belt in Miami. They were married several months later, and joined in their community's activities. Since Her soror y is Alpha Epsilon Phi. B. J C^J^, Err Mrc I onnxu Lil had been active in Junior Council and Junior Hadassah. it was only Hcr nusDand attending the %  ?WU QC JU,e rll lill 9* LCpOW a hop and skip to doing organization work. Among her activities., she L nivers,tv Miami, is a graduate was vice president of National Council of Jewish Women, Beach Di()f Miami S*"' 01 High and a memI, -'""' Donnet Donnerstag anc vision, president of North Beach PTA, on the board of Jewish Family: ber of Zc,a Be,a Tau Fraternity. red Lepow were married on Mon and Children's Service, as well as a Pink Lady at lit Sinai Hospital. The newlyweds will honeymoon.,*' She served as secretary and financial treasurer in the Women's Mexico. Mt. Sinai Auxiliary aho. but (he position that Lil holds now she finds %  one of the most rewarding. She's co-chairman of Patient Relations. |_ rmin IrinHort An a\id reader, as well as talker, Lil finds time to listen as well %  a P ,n i mWrnHUm to other people's problems and give them sound advice. Since her' gwy % %  husband is in the insurance business, Lil thought that it would be adwll slOflGymOOn visible for her to take an insurance course so that she could follow and join in the conversations. lowed in the Baroque Room. Following a honeymoon in N'as-* Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. JacThe three Feiners—Skip is a senior at Miami Beach High—like to' s au ,he former Lynn Sanders and ques Donnet-Donnerstaa, of 18740 be together. They truly enjoy each other's company. Music, opera. Lawrence Lapin, united in mar-NE 19th Ave.. who escorted her. ,< Wearing a white silk organza a good play, a good book and a chance to know the interesting people about her form a sound base for the sound life of Lil Feiner CHICKEN SALAD IN PINEAPPLE SHELLS It was Carlyn (Mrs. Jesse) Rose's birthday, but no one knew. She had a luncheon at the Doral Beach with a table of bridge for herself and another for canasta. She thought that she better get in a little bridge playing, which she adores, before her grandchildren arrive, from Shreveport. La. She's sure that Susan and Barbara Woolhandler f, own wlth ,ram an^ panels down will think of much more exciting things to do than plaving bridge. The guests were Helen (Mrs. Carl) Ettinger. Belle (Mrs. Sam) Pomerance. Blanche (Mrs Eugene) Bcrney. Bea (Mrs. Charles) Milkas, Dora (Mrs. Sam' Hurwilz and Tula Mitchell. • • • FLOWERS IN MAY Gwenn and Tony Lane write from London that the flowers this time of year are breathtaking. The lupines and delphinium are six feet tall; while the rhodondendrons blossom on trees that are hundreds of years old. HURRY HURRY HURRY riage on Sunday, June 9, will live; the bride wore a peau de soie wed in Coral Gables. ding gown with bodice and sleeves Rabbi Morton Malavsky officiat-' of alencon lace and a cathedral ed at the aitemoon ceremony, held ; train appliqued in alencon lace. A in the Dupont Plaza Hotel, which crown of alencon lace outlined with later was the setting for a recepseed pearls held the triple illusion tion. j veil, and she carried a cascade It's a good thing that Dr. and Mrs. Jess Spirer only have two daughters. They drove to New Orleans to attend the graduation of older daughter Ruth from Sophie Newcomb College on Mav 27. Then they had to hurry back to Miami to be on time for younger daughter Barbara's confirmation at Temple Judea on the 29th. Mildred and Jess don't get ruffled easily but-tortunately there were no detours or flat tires on the way home. • FOURTH TIME AROUND When Helen (Mrs. Hyman) Kaplan was a baby she wore an exquisite long white dress. When her daughter Anne was born she wore the dress home from the hospital. Anne married Howard Margoluis and their first daughter. Amy. now six. wore the dress when-she left; Marvin Walberg. and groomsmen the hospital. Next came Richard. "No dress," said Richard's father.i were Steven Sanders, brother of The latest addition to the Margoluis family is Emily Ann and grandma i the bride. Alvin Rubenstein. Dav! Helen proudly states, She wore the dress." id Flaxer, Robert Kasse and Morbouquet of orchids. Maid of honor was Toni Diane the front, appliqued with lace Donnet Donncrstag. the bride's sis roses around the neckline, the ,t>r and Mrs. Fannie Lang was mabride carried white roses and ortron of honor. chlds j Serving as best man was Marty The bridegroom's sister. Mrs.; Kurtz, and ushers included Sam Marvin Walberg, was maid of Lashaw. David Reeves. Chris Ken honor, and Beatrice Levy, Sandra no "R "rn Levine. Don Tarn. Dan Rosin and Mrs. Alvin Rubenstein Ashley and Dennis Rauzin. were attendants. The new Mrs. Lepow is a senior Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Her'." educ atin at the University of bert Sanders. 1330 SW 31st Ave.. the new Mrs. Lapin graduates from the University of Miami this month. She is an alumna of Miami High and attended the UniMiami. a member of the Florida and National Education Alans and teaches Sunday School at Con gregation Adath Yeshurun. The bridegroom is the son of varsity of Georgia. Her sorority ,' rs J it ,,y Lepow. of 3165 SW is Sigma Delta Tau. n d ler A fu scholarship honor The bridegroom, now attending G^'^'^'^i^'-ing at the University of Miami, is a n 0 ? velr H." '" W .'" h,S graduate of Miami High and servFta Ll na \„ He ,s a number of -.I ;.K„ A J r.-5-. Hp ,. Ma Kappa Nu, electrical engineer Daniel pf honorar y. Maternity; Tau Bet ed in the Armed Forces, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Lapin, 161 SW 53rd Ct. Serving as his best *i*>. rutu Itrun ity; Phi Fta Sign icholasti honorary fraternity: and Pi Kapp i Pi. senior scholastic honorary fraternity. After a honeymoon touring the west coast ,.{ ) rjoa the COUplc will live in Atlanta where both will complete their c I on. Mr. Donnet-Donnerstag is music director of the ; nllon, and his wife is music d •.' r of the HeI engineering honorary fr,t. !" 5Z Aca,lemv n High Holidaj m iwiiura ry iraternchoir director oi Beth Torah. man was CALIFORNIA HERE WE COME It's grand at vacation time to have a very special place to go. One of the Joseph Cooper's daughters, Stephanie (Mrs. Joseph) Sulsinger lives there. The Coopers and the Edward (Jailers (Rayna is the other Cooper daughter) with Patty and Peter are planning a leisurely motor' trip. All of the grown ups will take turns driving. Stops-will be made at "Remember the Alamo," and other historic places. • • THESE MEN Reva Wexler left on a four day jaunt to meet her husband in New, York. Irving had been in Chicago. But Reva is still his "little girl" i and he insisted on meeting her at Idlewild Airport so she wouldn't get j lost. On one of the four days she was going back to Hazelton to say' "hello" to her high school friends. The big reunion was last year but She had cold feet then. The cold feet disappeared with the extra pounds; she's as thin as the proverbial rail. The magic formula? 1 Don't eat so much! ton Zigeisky. THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED NHOS ton ns THRIFT SHOP All fowr f uri.itor., Clothim., Umtm t Diifces, Drift, Itc. PlEASf CAU OS FOR PICK UP THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED THRIFT SHOP 7331 N.W. 27th AVENUE Ph. 696-2101 Cloied Saturdays Now in Coral Gables We comb the Beach ... and Coral Gables too! Two of the leading Hair Stylists, from our Lincoln Road Salon, Mr. Bert and Miss Janine. have joined our Coral Gables staff. 236 VALENCIA AVE. HlqMnnd 5-2*51 BEAUTY SALON SUPREME 1020 UNCOtN SCAD MALI Jffftnr-i S-344* t



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Friday, June 14. 1963 +Jewlsti HcridfSairt BBBjBJJB Page 13-A itiqi mi'uaittMMB SAYINGS OF FATHERS Charter IV 4. R. Levitas. of Tameh. said. Be I exceedingly lowly of spirit, since the i nope of man is but the worm. Chapter IV • 7. R. 7.ado\ said. Separate not thy % telf from the Congregation; (m the fudge's office) act on the counsel's ~ 'part; ma\e not of the Torah a \ crown wherewith to aggrandize thy :. *elf. nor a spade wherewith to dig. K So also used to say hillel. He who ma\es a worldly use of the crown of the Torah. shall pass away. Hence thou may infer, that whosoever denvts a profit for himself jro.n the words of the Torah is helping cii hit own destruction. 1 Sn OL lQ e Jm Of JHi Greatness of the Torah And Wisdom of the Heart ictvni s r^eligious JL^ijc By RABBI HERSHEL BROOKS Temple Zimorj <_Afi ow Ljour \m0OHgrtgaiion0 3 Temple Zamora ;Temple Zamora. originally known as the First Jewish Congregation of Coral Gables, was organized some thirteen years ago, mainly for the purpose ol establishing a Hebn I Sun aj School in the Coral bles arid Southwest, area. Tin inyen. the Temple was able • %  jre se\ • al classro I ;.t Si n Hall, | art ol the 1 ni \; i"sit Miami, aud with the as Itjatance ol the Bureau ui Jewish 1 Bduci secured Hebrew and ISuml.i., School teachers (or the Invert dred children who at Iteiuli Th< 1, 1 rjts ol these children soon realized the necessity of having a house ol worship, which \ould DOl only ofler better and lore appropriate environment for Iheir children, but a place, where khey could gather and worship on Ihe Sabtath and High Holidays. The first of its several buildings ras erected in April of 1950. This building was used both for. Services and for school purposes. The f;.Isman Hall was then precter. M an addition and used. mainly as a school building and for social gatherings. The new Idditior was named in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Philip Catsman. who Bad generously donated the first Torah and then supplied most of the necessary funds to build the first building and the first addilion. Subsequently, they purchas-, ivi and donated the two adjoining |lc>ts or. "*hich the present edifice stands. This it v. and modern synagogue' Ibuildinj. seating some 500 persons [at tht i'.Lh Holiday services, was jcumpit'ted in 1960, and contains lalso the offices of the Temple. I the Rbbi*S study and a large [social hall. The present membership conI sists of approximately 200 fami lies, with a comparatively large [Hebrew a:id Sunday School enrollment. Rabt Hershel Brooks is the [spiriti ider of the Temple and I Ben Diikkon is the cantor. ArU Deutsch is the president 3"" iple and chairman of its '•aid i; uirectors. ICJIOUS %  s er v i c e Unit IAJ e e h e n d In a remarkable statement, an ancient Rabbi tells us. "If one should say to you. that the peoples of the earth possess ,Chochmah" or wisdom, believe him. But if one .should say to you, that they possess "Torah"—the divine wisdom, believe him not." This statement contains an analysis that goes to the very root of the evils that have come upon the world today. The world is experiencing a clash between 'Chochmah and Torah." The future of a world existing in harmony and in space surely (Upends on a people, who understand the divine wisdom. "Chochmah" is the wisdom of the mind, the wisdom that deals with things.; it is the wisdom that 1responsible for inventions, discovery of all material pro The world has tins wisdom m abundance This.age Is. a symbol of it. This is the era in which "Chochmah" reigns supreme The human mind is overwhelmed by the remarkable progress achieve,! inl %Tt H ho?oV >HA R E aVph l Kriw*mr?: the realm of • Vhorhmah." taiv. Torah, however, 1something else, something greater it 1the wisdom of the heart, it is the wisdom thai deals with human life, thai treats of ethical and spiritual human relationships, Erecting a skycraper of a hundred stories is "Chochmah;"' promoting the loy, the health of a eommunit) is Torah. Developing a financial institution, with an intricate chain 01 a hundred branches, is "Chochmah," Saturdaj Information to be included in the Religious Services column must be in the News Room of The Jewish Floridian not later than Friday, a.m., preceding the week of publication. All releases received after that time will be returned as proof of their lateness. RABBI HIRSHEL UPOOHS wisdom of mind AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle avi. Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever. • — ANSHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th ave. I Conservative. R. Yusko, president. BETH DAVID. 2626 SW 3rd ave. Conservative. RabDi Norman N. Shapiro. Cantor William W. Lipsan. Fridaj K p.m. Baturdai '•• a.m. Bar Mltsvah: Richard I'hlllli.. eon of Mr. .mil Mr.-. I-lank Solomon. • %  BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave Orthodox. Rabbi Solomon Schiff. • BETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi Simon April. Cantor Hyman Fine. • — BETH ISRAEL. 400 Prairie ave. Orthodox. Rabby H. Louis Rottman. • BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern. %  Cantor Maurice Mamches. i p.m. Sal MI ii.i> s;::, a.m. s ei-man "To Sea rob for the Good in .l.in | BETH KODESH 1101 SW 12th ave. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max Shapiro, Cantor Fred Bernstein. I"rlil:i> 8:3(1 p.m. Sa:unla> vl. .1 in \\\ Al'i Sui p.m. l •!.u->."h > — • %  I'm %  BMSMBSI IH iiMli w GEMS OF WISDOM Right and" wrong is the U'orlf of our hand' APOCRYPHA. • A man it led the way he wishes to follow. —TALMUD. Every person it fit to be at right* eous as Moses or as wicked as Jeroboam, wise or foolish, kjnd or cruel. and may tend, of his own /ret' mil. to whichever side lie pleases. MAIMONID1 Lovely and f-lc-aMi>it in tlietr lues. eten m tlieir death t/iev uere not divided. SAMUI I e .ire friendi that one has to ';: %  nin hurl, but there it a friend I ;..: stn .i brother. i RBS i taiy. BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky • BETH TORAH. 164th st. and NE 11th ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lipschitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschenbaum. a in l:.n M larr> I i.-il.iuk. .sun of Mi anil Mrs. hi i i I i; Itlcha. and the community, and not an impersonal, worthless instrument, is Mr. and Mrs. Seymo ur K ugan. CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1544 Rabbi making that institution an instrument of happiness for its clientele j,".','',';..!,.'h,;',,,';' iVu'l'mru I The trouble with society is that it has enthroned •Chochmah." that | A w r a a s h h a 7„ 9 s?ra a .s? e id r,h d0X it has believed this civilization can be built upon a mechanistic theory alone. More mechanics, more inventions, more mass production, more fun, more time to waste—that is the solution, we are told; that will bring more gold into our coffers, the gold means happiness. Torah has been dethroned. People have built, but have crushed human souls in the process. The children of our county are now enjoying their vacation period. Surely what was taught in the public schools, the "Chochmah," will not be so readily forgotten. However, though our religious schools have strived so whole-heartedh and sincerely to instill within our chilDADE HEIGHTS JEWISH CONGREGATION. 1401 NW 183rd st. Conservative. Rabbi Harold Richter. Cantor Emanuel Mandel. TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW 22 ave Conservative. Rabbi S. M. Machtei. I i Idas v:'.n p.m Rermoi Quard Vour Tongue, All Prayer* are a. > ,-u ,-r. d. i iood and Evil." > ItleB hTl !. it hHl SIM. rhood Hal in Vouth aen Ice* i undue ted by tht Junior onaji egal Ion TEMPLE EUrNU-EL, 1701 Washington ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving Lehrmarv Cantor Hirsh Adler. Friday 8 p.m. Saturday B a-m. Bar Mitzvah: Thomas, ton ot Mr. and Mr.-, Donald l! Koren; Stephen, ---•i' of Dr. ami Mrs, Mrs. Harold M. Un%  er. TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NS 19th St. Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. Cantor Jacob Bornstein. Prida} 8:K p.m. in Jacob B. Kaplan Chapel. FT. LAUDERDALE EMANUEL. 1801 E. Andrews ave. Reform. Rabbi dren the beauty of our faith, it nevertheless seems that their Jewish! Richard M. Leviton. education—the wisdom of the Torah, is easily forgotten. Parents are| HEBREW ACADE*MY~24OO Pinetree dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S. Gross. FLAGLER GRANADA. 50 NW 51st pi. Conservative. Rabbi David Rosenfeld. Cantor George Goldberg. Friday :S0 pam, Saturday I am liar TEMPLE JUDEA 320 Palermo ave. Mltsvah Cany, son of Mr and Mra. Libera Reform Rabbj Mor decal Jack BeriiMWn. Mlm-ha h..,0 p.m. Pod t Cantor H. Richard Brown. I'riiiav sir. p.m. Sermon: "Tii^ r.s Supreme Court, Religion, the Bchoola and You." Saturday 10:30 a.m. Bar the ones that must show the foresight, the '"Chochmah" to keep the light of the Torah within the hearts of heir children. G-d does not take a vacation, nether does his wisdom. Let them not forget Torah, for Torah and 'Chochmah" together will bring forth a generation of peace and brotherhood, of wisdom and kindness. &f w/liiou* Lfoitr r. and Mi.Maxwell Dauer, TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLLY. WOOD. 1351 S. 14 ave. Reform Mltsvah: Gary Steven, Mm ol Dr. ami *;r. Qeora-e Balber. TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th st, Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. Cantor Edward Klein. Friday 6:80 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. S.-rnmn: "Portion of the LftW.'* liar Mltsvah: Allan, mm of lira. Belle Hlrach, TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th St. and Tatum Waterway. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Saul H. Breeh. Saturday 8:45 a.m. Mar Mltsvah: Joseph and Jonathan, sons of Mr. and Mr.Harry Rubin. TEMPLE OR OLOM. Conservative. 8755 SW 16th St. Miami. Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor Gershon Levin. • TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH MIAMI. 12100 NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Daniel M. Lowy. Frida> p.m. Rabbi Lowy will speak on his in years In the Rabblnati. • %  TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 951 Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi Hyman Gross. Cantor Jack Lerner. Klein. Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday I a.m. %  — • TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora ave. Rabbi Herschel Brooks. Cantor Ben Dickson. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Whai Is n Kather?" Saturday 8:48 a.m. BSermon: "The Sweetness of Israel." • TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th st. Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Waxman. Cantor Seymour Hinkes. F i iday V::in p.m. Srniinn: "Leaders in Israel." another reason in which it is claimed that this practice of removing the shoes is done out of respect for the congregation. As &£££ S"p-t a s words only after being given persign ot aisr -sPf1 .£ t of m i ss ion to do so by the represent„ stand in ^J^g^^J 1 tatta of the congregation. It is Inoes^Taysin cSc, S also claimed that this is_ done bethe earth they are the only object on a person which is continually picking up dirt from the ground. an,1 ::!n p.m. Sermon: "Patriarchs, l-aili.is — Then and Now.' Irving Ni-sinan. vice president of the Temple and principal of Norland ElemenInrj School, will be honored as "Father of the V.-ar Saturda) '1 a.m. e se h CANDLEUGHTING TIME 22 Sivan — 6:56 pan. $



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1 F riday, June 14, 1963 ^FCS Elects New Officers Jewish Family and Children's I. Service has elected the following as officers for a one year term expiring June, 1964: Mrs. Burton B. Goldstein, president; Dr. Melvin L. Becker, vice president; Mrs. Leonard Belclner, vice president; James L. Mack, secretary; Mrs. Eugene Katz, treasurer; and Harold Tannen, honorary president. Also elected to the board of directors for three-year terms exiJBWng, May, 1966 were Max V. f lfen and Alfred H. Daniels. The following members of the Jward of directors were reelected for a new term of three years h, expiring May. 1966: Mrs. IrvH. Fell. Mrs. Burton B. Gold-; ln, Mrs. Charles Goldstein, Mrs. ; +J(Ml$t) ncrirfimn Page 13-B Sharett Sees Zionism at Crossroads MKS. BURTON B. GOlDSTtIN md Kirsh, Mrs. Mona T. Kline.: RllSSiail POet 'arold Spaet. At its meeting he board elect I EX P la,l,$ ReVISIOI1S the following new members: I LONDON — (JTA) — Yevgeny Dorothy Krieger Fink. Mrs. \ Yevtushenko, the Russian poet n C. Lehman, Emanuel Pol-'who was forced under official SovMrs. Harold Rand. Leonard el pressures to revise his poem en. "Babi Yar,'' confessed his "errors" at a meeting recently in Moscow of the Soviet Writers In ion it was reported here from the Soviet capital. tstopo Official Ives Self Up LRSEILLES-UTA)-Jean Bar, B; '! ,i Y ar ;7 w icB ri 1:,U ; s ** a French national who was tragedy lfc of ,h 1 Naz mu v r,k,r of more than 80.0(H) Jewish men. v omen and children in a ravine by that name near Kiev during the German occupation of Russia, was widely interpreted in the West as a denunciation of continuing antiSemitism in the Soviet Union. On a visit to Paris last month, the Condemned to death in absentia poet admitted he had made France's liberation. Barbier changes in the poem. peacefully for years in Marcstapo official during the occtijn of Franc and charged with torture and shooting ol hunis of Jews and anti Nazis, was Closed to have been failed by irseilles military tribunal on wn request. JERUSALEM (JTA) Moshe Sharett, chairman of the Jewish Agency executive, indicated a belief this -week that the American Zionist Council was at the crossroad in which "one way leads to decline and complete disintegra tion, and the other can open a new phase of fruitful activity." He made the comment In reply to questions at a press conference at which he reported on his recent tour of South America and a visit to the United States. He also said that if the American Zionist Council was to continue to exist "it must stand on its own feet without depending on outside help. The fact that it will no longer be | in charge of departments and in possession of a large staff will be a change for the better." He suggested that the Council should concentrate on hammering cut and following through on a common policy for all Zionist groups and parties, serving as a central source of initiative and cli rection. He said its tasks should be to assert the Zionist position regarding problems confronting American Jewry build a united Zionist front in local communities and direct Jewish communal activity in various areas. Among those he mentioned the extension cf Jewish education, reinforcement of the United Jewish Appeal and the Jewish National Fond and assistance to Aliyah. He asserted that the question of the Council's effectiveness in these areas was not one of budgetary problems but of mobilization of forces and application of energy, above all, of purposeful unity in Zionist ranks. Discussing his South American tour, he said a complex of socioeconomic problems in that area was the main cause of the undermining of the position of the Jewish communities there. He said that the growing economic pressure was creating a situation affecting the population stratum of which the Jews of Latin America were a part and to which they were most vulnerable. He asserted that anti-Semitic manifestations were an "accompanying fac; tor" which added to the gravity of the Jewish situation but that it was not the main problem. While he did not assume that there would be a mass migration from Latin American countries to Israel in the near future, he add ed, he did believe that there would be increased immigration from those countries to an extent not previously experienced. He said this prospect would pose to both the communities and to Israel a new Zionist test. Mandel to Head War Veterans Emanuel Mandel has been electney Horn, Miami, three-year trused state commander of the De-; t ee partment of Florida of the Jew-i Immediate appointments includish War Veterans. ed Julius Barron, Hollywood, adjutant, and Leon Silverman, HiaSome 2.000 men and women leah, quartermaster, members of the organization were Commander Mandel is an execat the three-day conclave held at utive with Riverside Memorial the Deauville Hotel. Chapels. under an assumed name of Dyer. It was learned that police of his whereabouts since 1961 a 13-year-old girl complained But brutalities Leroyer had infeted on her. A police investigaof the charges disclosed Leer's true identity but the Marmilitary tribunal accorded "provisional liberty." lie tribunal decided to incarHe said he had done so because the West had used the original version for a propaganda effort to "pretend" that anti-Semitism was still widespread in the Soviet Union. The effect of the changes was to diminish the centrality of the Jewish victims in the atrocity. Yevtushenko told the Soviet WTiters in Moscow that publication him at his own^equest f P r,io s 0 his autobiography I le, it was believed, out of Bar i" he French newspaper Ex•s fears that survivors of the P"ss, ** contained some genapo's torture dungeons might eral comments on Russian life and pond to the leniency shown Barliterature was a ••major error by killing him. prompted by "thoughtlessness I He also said that his aim in writ-i In asking to be imprisoned. Barm g his autobiography was to re-; kr said he did so that he could f u te "the reputation of an antireal "the whole truth." But Soviet rebel which the Western fere were reports that he had repress has ascribed to me." Ived threatening letters which in' C ed him to choose the security of It was recalled tha Premier prison until he might arrange to Khrushchev had publicly criticiz^ -I a new refuge under a new ed the poet for his treatment Ol Entity. He was in charge of a the theme of "Bab. Yar. The Lai section of the Gestapo in Premier claimed that the wctims fenoble during the occupation. loj th e tragedy "were not all Jews. FAMILY VACATION ADVENTURE | IN THE COOL AND SCENIC BLUE RIDGE MOUNTAINS $ IN THE LAND OF THE SKY ... ALTITUDE 2,500 FEET | OSCEOLA LAKE INN \ RESORT HOTEL ON BEAUTIFUL LAKE OSCEOLA | HENDERSONVILLE, N.C. { flNIST JIWISH-AMWICAN CUISIMI *i'^TfS $W. C MTNG N PSO D L A ANO A WAD.NO POOL } *ISSo. PACING -ENTERTAINMENT NIGHTLY Call SYLVIA MILSEN JE 2-3231 "YOUR PERSONAL FLORAL CONSULTANT" for an AFFAIR to REMEMBER BLOSSOM SHOP 1572 Washington Ave., Miami Beach There IS a Difference in Flowers-TRY OURS WEDDINGS-BAR MITZVAHS-GARDIN PARTIES BIRTHDAY ANNVIRSARY & HOSPITAl BOUQUETS FREE DELIVERY ALL GREATER MIAMI Other officers elected were Ainslee Ferdie, of Coral Gables, senior vice commander; Jack Berman. Hollywood, first junior vice commander: Irving Cooperman, North Miami Beach, second junior vice commander; Lou Deutsch, Hollywood, Judge advocate; SidTHE Father's Day Dinner Final function or the season sponsored by the Golden Age Friendship Club of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center was a Father's Day dinner on Sunday at Harfenist's Restaurant. CRACKER JIM SHOW M0N. THRU: SAT. ON WEDR-FM 99.1 MEG ON YOUR FM DIAL The Voice Of The People' NOW HEAR CRACKER JIM PLAY AMERICA'S FAVORITE MUSIC, COUNTRY AND WESTERN, MONDAY THRU SATURDAY 7-9 A.M. AND 3 6 P.M. HEAR SUCH STARS AS SKEETER DAVIS, JOHNNY CASH, TEX RITTER, AND MANY OTHERS. LISTEN IN TODAY TO WEDR-FM AND WMIE-AM FOR THE CRACKER JIM SHOW.



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"dewish Floridiian Volume 36 — Number 24 Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY Miami, Florida, Friday, June 14, 1963 Two Sections — ?..:e 2Israel Replies to Nikita On Atom-Free Proposal JERUSALEM—(JTA)—The Israel Government has made public the text of its reply to Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev who suggested declaring the Mediterranean as a nuclear-free zone. Emphasizing that joint and coordinated action of the great powers j could effect peace in the Middle East, the reply said that Israel will welcome any effective initiative — Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion discusses national and international affairs with Leo Mindlin, executive editor of The Jewish Floridian, at the Prime Minister's new office in the Government Kirya in Jerusalem. BEN-GURION UNDER FIRE Strauss Evasive About W. German Diplomatic Recognition of Israel that would remove the danger of I war in the region. It stressed that Israel is a member of no military pact, has no nuclear arms and has provided no site for a military rity of all Middle East states, that would be one of the greatest acts of peace in the world." The reply noted that Israel on base, whether for nuclear or other many occasions had recorded oppo-! weapons. "The preservation oflsition concerning the development! peace is of vital interest for the of nuclear weapons and in every existence of the State of Israel i international forum had declared I and the policy of Israel rests on its readiness to support all measNO EXPLANATION OFFERED PAGE 4-A that conviction," the reply stated The note cited Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion's statement in the Knesset, Israel's Parliament, which was made one week before the Soviet proposal was received and which declared.: "If there was a possibility of a joint action between the United States and the Soviet Union not only to prevent an arms race but to bring about, as we propose, a general disarmament in Israel and the Arab countries, and along with that to guarantee the sovereignty and territorial integures to that end in every part of the world and, of course, in the Mediterranean area as well. Recalling that a Soviet representative at the United Nations had declared that peace was indivisible, the reply stated that those words, so \alid then, are infinitely more apposite to the problems of peace today. Israel constantly drew attention to the dangers to the peace of the region which stem from a policy of Arab governments and. in addressing the General Assembly last Continued on Page 8 A J By LEO MINDLIN HATFA—Franz Josef Strauss is a big man. He s!ro:1e through the halls of my hotel here, nodding with apparent interest at everything he saw; although what he saw was certainly not Israel, for Israel and things Israeli are hardly to be found in the gilded lobbies of posh re>orts. Behind Strauss, in almost military step, marched Prime Minister Ben-Gurion's bodyguard. It nt to the German leader on the occasion of his visit, and a burly"oking assistant. It was almost impossible to get to Strauss for a few words, not because of the milling crowds about him, which were non-existent, but because of the barrier Israeli security! had set up in his behalf. Franz Josef Strauss' visit here has been a much-contested thing,! including all sorts of protest, rallies, ranging from those or-. ganized by religious elements, to | the Herat Party. As a matter j of fact, the corking-hot battle staged in the Knesset several I weeks ago between Prime Minister Ben-Gurion and Herut Party Chief Menachem Beigun developed out of precisely this Continued on Page 9-A Euromat Council Rules Out Alliance With Israel Now Diplomat Departs Quietly TEL AVIV—(JTA)—Franz Josef Strauss, former West German De• Minister, left Isical .is quietly this week ;is be arrived after an M-day visit which he said left him "deeply impressed" with the counacbieveoenta. He was seen off by Deputy Defense Minister S imon Peres and other officials of the Defense Ministry. He hailed "the initiative and the spirit of sacrifice" he observed "i m th* buildup of the country. He repeated his promise to do his utmost in the West German Parliament to bring about diplomatic relations between West Germany and Israel. Mr. Strauss also lauded Israel for its collective farm settlements. induitry, scientific and technological progress, as well as for the proof Israel's armv and air force. He expressed his gratitude to s people for greeting him •correctly and in a friendly way. BRUSSELS —(JTA'— A strongly pessimistic note on the possibility of linking Israel with the European Common Market was struck here this week by the chief negotiators for the European Economic Community in the discussions with the Israel delegation on associating Israel with the sixi nation Euromart. The ruling of the Council of Ministers," the Israelis were told by Dr. Gunther Seliger, directorgeneral for foreign affairs of the ; European Economic Community, was not to conclude wnh Israel j any association, but to negotiate with a view of reaching a norjnal trade agreement according to international standard.-." Dr. Seliger spelled out the EEC stand at a meeting of an ad hoc Israel-EEC technical commission which was organized when the initial talks bogged down over details of a series of proposals which the EEC negotiators offered Israel and which the Israelis indicated they could not accept. In the two-hour meeting of the technical commission, the Israelis sought to obtain clarification of the proposals which in effect dashed Israeli hopes for a comprehensive trade agreement with the six-nation Euromart which buys more than 60 percent of Israeli exports. Dr. Seliger assured Israel of the EEC's "friendship" and of the EEC's sympathetic attitude toward Israel's trade problems, dwelling at considerable length on that subject. However, when the discussion returned to specifics, he made four principal proposals which apparently did not differ significally from those to which the Israelis differed. These were: 1. The creation of a mixed Israeli-Euromart standing committee to examine Israel's claims whenever Israel felt its in' crests would be harmed in trading with Euromart countries; 2. Speeding up of the procedures for Continued on Page 5-A NEW UN CHIEF Syria Attacks In Tiberias Area; Charges Missiles RISING CONCERN PAGE 10-4 JERUSALEM —(JTA)— Renew Syrian attacks on an Israeli patr boat on Lake Tiberias and on '. raeli field workers in the Shv Hagolan area were among the s. Jects discussed here Tuesday du ing an hour-long meeting betwi Prime Minister David Ben-Gun and Gen. Add Bull, the new chairman of the United Nations 1: Supervision Organization. The meeting was also atten by Henri Vigier, political advis lor Gen. Bull, and Col. YoKalev. of the Israeli General St Premier Bon-Gavion reporter cited the new wave of unprovok attacks from Syrian positions the northeast shore of Lake Tiberias where the Syrian gunners opened fire on Sunday on an Israeli : trol vessel with mortars and he_ machine guns. The first was ret % %  .trued, and no casualties were reported. Earlier attacks were aimed at iield workers in the Shaar HagOlr.n area and at fishermen on '.:.-. lake. The Prime Minister point?; out to Gen. Bull that until Scday, the Syrians had not recently used machineguns and recoi'less rifles on the settlements ar = added that Israel would net Continued on Pa.ge 16-A • iv Trial of Alleged Israel 'Agents' Opens in Basle BASLE, Switzerland"— (JTA) —, The trial of Joseph Ben-Gal, 33, an Israeli and Dr. Franz Otto Jokelik. 42, a foreign scientist, both Of whom were arrested earlier this year as alleged Israeli "agents,": • %  pened here this week with an ac-j chant by Dr. Jokelik of his re1 leant* work on behalf of Egypt' '••t year when he was asked to coopenti in military work for the, Nasser Government that would in volve nuclear energy. Both Ben-Gal and Dr. Jokelik pleaded not guilty to charges of having used cercion on the daughter of a German scientist, Dr. Paul Goercke, to influence him to leave Egypt. Dr. Jokelik, however admitted having entered Switzerland illegally. He denied the charge that he had bought war material in Switzerland for export to Egypt in violation of Swiss Federal laws." Dr. Jokelik testified that when he first arrived in Egypt he was told he would work OP. chemical projects ht industrial planning. Early last year, howevor, he said, he was asked to week on the military project involving nuclear energy along with six Egyptian collaborators. He told the court that another German working in Egypt planned to equip rockets capable of destroying Israel with Stronium 90 and radioactive cobalt. Dr. Jokelik revealed that he had Continued on Page 7-A STATE DEFT. QUIZ? Mrs. Johnson Snubs Arabs' Harrassment WASHINGTON — (JTA) — Secretary of State Dean Rusk this v eek received a tormai request from Sen. Hugh Scott, Pennsyivania Republican, to investigate the "harrassment" by Arab diplomats in Washington of Mrs. Lyndon B. Johnson, wife of the Vice President, because she served as honorary chairman of an Israel Bond function. Sen. Scott held that the Arab action was beyond the realm of protocol and propriety. He said in a letter to Mr. Rusk that "our government officials and their families should not be subject to Mich harras-ment from a repreContinued on Page 11-A



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Page 2-A *JmfaA Tier id ten Richard Takes Over as Mayor; Surprise Move Gives Frank Nod MAYOR RICHARD Rabbi Waxman Will Officiate During late Friday e\ening services at Temple Zion. Rabbi Alfred Waxman will officiate at a joint installation of the Temple executive board and Men's Club. Executive board oificers are Hy Potash, to strvt a second term as president; Joseph Robbins. Bernard Serkin. Martin Hammer, vice presidents; Herman Teitler. Michael C. Slotmck, secretaries; Henry Shapiro, treasurer. New officers of the Men's Club are Bernard R. Jaffa, president; Samuel Fletcher. George Rich man. Henry Levy, vice presidents; Sidney Pascal, treasurer and financial secretary. Attorney Melvin J. Richard was sworn in as Mayor of Miam Beach last week ju-t as expected Rut. in a surprise move, holdnvei Councilman Bernard Frank step ped up to the post of Vice Mayor Richard had garnered 6.65f votes in th? Miami Beach contest to come in as high man. Behind him was veteran Councilman D. Lee Powell, with 5.203 votes, However, on a motion by Powell before the Miami Beach Council on Wednesday, Frank was elected to the vice mayor's post, with Councilman Malvin Engender, a holdover member of the council, seconding the motion. Other candidates winning posts on the council were Robert Turchin. building contractor. 5,055; and Hyman Galbut. attorney. 4.754. U.S. loans to Israel WASHINGTON — (JTA) — Is j rael received from the L'nited | States recently two loans totalling S6.800.000. one for S4.4OO.00O to enlarge the Timna copper mines ; and the other for use in building a combined power and desalination plant at Eilat. FLY NEW YORK ROUND TUP CALIFORNIA '99" ONE WAY USOA SCHEDULED SUPPLEMENTAL AIRLINE JE 2-3338 LITTLE PILES or SAWDUST IN YOUR HOME POWDER POST BEETLES calil ^pp^e cwtce PRESCRIPTION OPTICIANS FASHION CENTER OF THE SOUTH Largest Selection in Latest Styles for Men and Women HIU PARKING SMCE IM MA* coNVEwmrr TO uoro 728 LINCOLN ROAD (Om the Mall) Phone JE 8-0749 OCULISTS' PRESCRIPTIONS fILLt D CONTACT LENSES WATERMELON TIME IS HERE! Enjoy Ice-Cold Slices at Our Tables ... Or Take Out! ALSO HALVES & WHOLE &f C M O S 1789 Biscayne Blvd. FR 4-2710 FR 4-8783 YOUR TELEPHONE PROPERLY ANSWERED IS YOUR GREATCST BUSINESS ASSET Answerite. Inc. Telephone Answering Service SERVING JEfferson — Union Highland FRanklin Executive Office FR 3-5581 Friday. June 14,19 Park Open To Visitors There will be no racing at GulfAdmission ll free and children stream Park until the 1964 Mar. A are invited at accompanied by a „ meeting inaugural, but the tracks adult. Featured sights a r u, grounds will be open to visitors Garden 6T T^lampions. Ensh.J daily from ID a.m. to 4 p.m.. startwalking (tag, and the millions iiiR Monday. 1" doNww rSWWWW> WINDOW SPECIALISTS "SERVICE WE'RE PROUD OF!" Maintenance Inc. REPAIRS AND MAINTENANCE OF ALL TYPES WINDOWS AND JALOUSIES Complete Stock of Replacement Parts 7400 NE. 2nd AVENUE Miami 37, Fla. FRanklin 3-5491 ROOF LEAK? CALL VICTOR dUtlV Let us repair it or apply a new one. For free estimate phone: ^r%t ACHE *ry 1:001 ix. T 685-1952 LAKESIDE MEMORIAL PARK N.W. 25m Stretf at !03rd Avenue INVITES YOU TO ATTEND A COMMUNITY FATHER'S DAY MEMORIAL SERVICE Conducted by Rabbi Morton Maiavsky to be held SUNDAY, JUNE 16, 1963 at 11:00 A.M. THE PUBLIC IS INVITED FOR INFORMATION OR DIRECTIONS Telephone TU 5-1689 "Progressing with Our Many Satisfied Customers" ANOTHER 10CATI0H fOR YOUft CONVENIENCE COULTON BROS. "ART" "MAURI"' • "NAT" YOU* TEXACO BOfS Coral Way & S.W. 27th Ave. 840 S.W. 8th St. *V^"V/"~V"'\^>^*%^' WE INSTALL GLASS I Oft EVERY PI'ttPOSE STORE FRONT PLATE AND WINDOW GLASS furniture Vapl, Beveled Mirrors and ResiJVtring Our Specialty L. & G. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS 136 S.W. 8th STREET Phone FR 1-1363 Morris Orlin Now also in North Miami Beach..^ MFMOHi \l. rll.iPf' The Beyer Funeral Home has joined the Riverside family offer tiir North Miami Botch eomnumity the tnatrpaated IM ,1 Riverside funeral. Rivattide'a proven ability, aarsoaal service ami superior |l, ,,, "'' s now .i\atl„Ue 111 km i>l I'li.rul.i'is %  oat Iwantilnl tnn--r.il rhapi < I'livciiM-uiiy betted La 1 :<>r.tt flaMw. Mumi: Miami Betrhtnd N01 Ita.lo County...and serving all of the fifty states. 80, fact the IK-.-,! arista, call Rivtrajda, rttit digniU • i,ul '" r attention to details art' 1 tradition. riverside memorial chapel, i' li • FUNERAL DIRECTORS North Miami Bt 1. 1 0 N. E. 19th Avettfl • W M mi: Douglas Road at S. W. 17th Street • Highland Hi Batch: 1160 Ktratadi l>nve • 19th and MtonR JE 11151 „,,, UCVRD 7HBERT ABE CISENBERG EMANUEl MANCil



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thi IV. owian s "WorU ]fewisli Flour idian Miami, Florida,, Friday, June 14, 1963 Section B Hospital Pays Tribute to Stripers Mr.-; Zdwar Melniker, an officer o." :he Florida State Association o: Hospital Auixiliaries, this week p., d tribute to the 70 Candy Stripem working at Variety Children's hospital under sponsorship' of the -omen's Committee. •The >.ork of the Candy Strip %  4 ers it; txith character-building and Itum&mvrian." she said. "These young omen perform a hundred tasks which relieve the nurse and provide good cheer for the tiny tots who are bedridden." The Women's Committee also supplies trained nurses' aides, out-patient department staff, a play therapy group, hostesses, organizers for children's parties, and a sewing group which furnishes garments worn by the little patients. In addition, the 1 Mami Beach Woman Visits Hadassah-University Hospita dt!H > MRS. WTJ fORKOSH Mrs. Yetta Forkosh. 1542 Drexcl Ave.. a member of the Miami Beach Chapter of Hadassah, is among the 160 women on the Hadassah Spring Tour who recently visited the Hadassah Medical Center in Jerusalem Attending the dedication of the new medical an;i dental schools being built at the Center, Mrs. Forkosch said that "when these are finished, they will be complexea of health and teaching oi which Hada-sah can well be proud." The Hadassah Hebrew University Medical Center, built and maintained by Hadassah. the Women's Zionist Organization of America. is the largest medical complex in the Middle Fast and embodies the latest ideas in the design of hospitals women carry on a continuous and successful fund-raising program for the normal, year 'round administration of the hospital. Of the nearly 600 members in the Women's Committee, 75 contribute four hours a week to the hospital. Newly-elected president of the Women's Committee, Mrs. George Lewis, and her committee have been active in the current building campaign which seeks to add 50 more beds to the overcrowded hospital, a new operating pavilion with five surgical suites, expand ed radiology and pathology departments, and a large out-patient department. Edward Melniker. a vice president of Meicantile National Bank of Miami Beach, is chairman of the Variety campaign on the Beach. Young Matrons Division of the Combined Jewish Appeal meet at the home of Mrs. Howard Scharlin to map an Aug. 20 CJA event for Sunrise Hbrbor, Coconut Grove. Coral Gables and South Miami. Left to right are Mesdames Pete Moser, Henry Wei,ss, Mark Rubin, Richard Furman, and Al Robinson. Cochairmen of the event with Mrs. Scharlin are Mrs. Albert Weintraub and Mrs. Marshall Harris, at whose home the function will be held. Teen Entering Med School Ellen Moskowitz. who enters the An early admission student to medical school of the University Stetson University from Miami of Florida in Sept., has been Beaen H '8 h Ellen is an earlv ad ....-, „. „ i mission student to UF Medical awarded the Quarante Club Prize Schoo from Newcomb in English by the English DepartEighteen veaMld E i, t n is the ment faculty of Newcomb College daughter of Doctors Harry and ol Tulane University. i Estelle Moskowitz. ... ... J n J —% by ISABEL GROVE a few weeks separated con •ncement exercises for the Georft Charms In May. they wen i hand to see son Barry rece • a degree from Whailon Scho University of I'ennsyl (an ... This month, pretty r>au{ • r Diane will graduate fron .raham Echei School in Pal 'ieach Her summer I'iar...II for courses at the I'niMTS if Maryland, where she'll I ec-t t a full-fledged freshman in thi :all Her field la drama child psychology A coin l>ina' n birthday and graduation lift Barry was a two-month holid trip through Europe I I ;h two classmates on the Mar. :c, will motor to all points Oi i • cst, and jet back in time in i—University cf Miami Law Sch< -I September. • • • I days for the Harry Haltsmar :nily just before they lelt tor ; -immer tour of Europe Mucr • t the flurry stemmed from daug -cr Linda's activities Com.';: lation at Temple Emanu Kl i-. graduation trom Nautilus Junk High each inspired its own evening dance, as well as several lunehtona and parties Finally. though, the shopping was coin plelM the luggage packed, and Florence, Harry and Linda flew to N M York in time to board the SS United States last week Hotl of the sightseeing on the Continent will be by motor car. and countries visited will include Knc - from Los Angeles, Joe Cream, proprietor with Leon Uris „l a book store on the West Continued on Page 7-B rain set has two great looks Reversible coat changes sides to suit your mood or the occasion. One side is a gay floral, the other solid color. complete set with umbrella at only one little price: Water-repellent cotton in blue,,willow green, beige or black Sizes 6 to 16 COATS. MIAMI (SECOND ''LOOK) ALSO DADELAXD. MIAMI BEACH. I63rd STREET. FT. LAUDERPALE WEST PALM BEACH -*"" A



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r "dq. June U, 1963 ggg OF mist TO mnmmooc Oscar Leonard: Author, Social Worker, Wrote and Labored for Humankind +.lnrU§>nnr**to0 A long-time professional in Jewish humanitarian endeavor, andi an author and journalist iii the general and English-Jewish fields >f newspaper work who died hen recently. Hn, Leah Leonard, herself known ft r many years as the writ er of a cooking column syndicated by the Jewish Telegraphic Agency will fee] the loss of Oscar Leon%  rd keenly. So will (heir daughters. Mrs. Violet Kanfer and Paula' May L., ten years at 8200 Byron Avem*. The rest of the year, they I .ed on the Hudson in New York. graphy of the country, Oscar ws assigned to Rumania," ... plained Mr,. Leonard. Until his retirement four years ago. he toured the U.S. as a diSST i ,he Jew,sh Na,iona Fund. Among Oscar Leonard's writings is a book, "Americans All a paean of praise to the fraternity of mankind, of which he himself was among the finest exam pies. Born n Rumania. Oscar Leon ard wo. Id have been 82 in May He can.e to the L.S. in 1900. arid was UM American representative ot the Rumanian Writers Guild He continued his education and graduated from Washington Urn versity with a degree in social service "He was for many years on the editorial staff of the St. Louis l'ost-Di},patch." Leah Leonard re calls, adding that -Oscar also served as director of the Jewish Educational Alliance of the Jewish Welfare Fedtvtaion of St. Louis Mo." 22 Receive Officer Rank NEW YORK-(JTA)-Twenty.two ,r V S rio Ceived officer commissions at 1963 commencement evercises at four of the United States service academies this week and three more will be commissioned on July Each of the 22 new Jewish officers received personally inscribed copies of the Bible from the Commission on Jewish Chaplaincy Services of the Jewish Welfare Board. The presentations were made at Jewish baccalaureate services conducted by Jewish chaplains at the academics prior to commencement. Page 15-B LEGAL NOTICE Til: LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE Af World War I, he was sent abroac' by the Joint Distribution Committee to do war relief work among Jews on the eonti. nent. 'Because of his familiarity wih the language and geo V-'ii r ii ii r/c j GREENEERO. R..bert, J6, of :.;:• %  15,1, M di< .iui>. • i:iv< RESNICK, Marl n I !5, died M, %  SHNELWERT, Elisabeth 82 of Ml-S Ave died Jum 8 Klv. DRAVESTER. Mr, Eva, moth. '" %  loi \. Ii. i |i;.| i w • v %  < ille'••June I. Rlvi i I. OOBKIM Edward \l 71. of 923 u iJAU'ck' '"" %  '""< %  •" % %  Rivers III' > % %  •"%  '••'-. "i ISIS Baj IM KOR..T :' 'i I. Riverside WASSEPMAN. Isidore, 6S, of 1005 SW nSiLJ 1 '. '"'•'' •''•"•' ,: v*rsld GOODMAN, M,. | 1; s; „ f |rt Ml|| l.. 'iie-lUune :•.. Riverside. CREENF.ELD, DavW. ;,. 0 f 5*9 Ana KSCC. r r ,li '"' J ""•' '" < i-l.l..,,. ., '•' %  %  ii'i'i Charles, U, of SKi DEB. ..." *'•• '"''• l •' ll "• %  '' RlVCrsld. c \\, '' N > IIUMI June S. (lonlon CEW 'X, ... 0 7S48 Uount) Ave %  Y-.\l*\lllail IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FL< #K. C ?A-L N AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 63C $455 ELTON T< ITEX, Plaintiff, vs. WILLIE J. TOOTEX, Defendant NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TOt wn.i IK .i. TOOTEN, Route -. Madison, tleortrla, are notified to serve a copy ( .f your answer to Di}ri i -..11,1,1. i,n, DI.,1 against you on llalntiffs attorney tiEORHE NICH'•' %  As. • N.W. 18th Ave.. Miami, i %  • %  ""! rile original win, Clerk of thbi Court "ii or before 19th day ,.f July. lues, otherwise complaint will lie confessed li> i ou. lATE|l Jane 12th, 1963. E. B. LEATHERMAX • %  I. rk ,.f the Circuit Court By: X. A HEWETT. i'. put) Clerk ,. iiNOTICE TO CREDITORS IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY FLORIDA IN PROBATE, No. 58848-C In Re: ESTATE OK MATT1B HARRIS • Deceased T.> All Creditors and All Persons HavKM •''.•'"""" '"' """•"" ls Against Sai.l Vou, :uui each ,.f you, are hereby notified and required t,> present any claims and demands which you, or either of you, may have against the estate of UATT1E HARRI8 deceased late of pade County, Florida, to the Honorable Count) .IIIIIKV* of Pade County, and tile the same in their offices in the County Courthouse In Dade County, Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof, gold claims or demands t.. contain the legal ,uidress of the claimant and t,, be .-worn to a,„i presented .is aforesaid, or same will be barred. Dated June |, .\.|i. 1963 D. J. MILLNER As Executor of the last Will and Testament of Mattle Harris. i teceaaed BEN ER8RX, I:SQ. I0H S.yhol.l Hldi;.. Miami It?, Fla. Attorney fur Executor 6 7-11-21.28 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW N'OTH'E is HEHEIIY QIVEX lhal %  %  'i. d all Ina i" engage in • % % %  us under ih. flctltous name ..r rllilie.in Pnpet & fheml<-al Sales 1 He i at %  %  I) \ w ::;,iii AveMiami, 1 l % %  : lila int. nd to i*g. -1Id ii.im. iii, the i 'l.iI. ol III I htlle i l\ Flo il i LESLIE RiRHCi Sole nvner I.EO.V VRD K VLISH Attoriiej foi Appilcam n:"' Dul'oni I'.iiii.iiiiB •'. H-2I-2S, : :. NOT ICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HUREUY QIVEX Hint ih. undersigned desiring t,, engagfe in business under the fictitious aami ,.i I'ul'Y SERVICE tP MIAMI REACH .ii IL'" l. in,, In Roud, Miami Beaoh | Intends t,. register sai,l name with %  he clerk ,.f the Circuit Court ,.f Dade i 'utintj i loi 1,1. • IRWIX ISLOCK •t 'S4-S1. 6 7-li IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN ANO FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY NO. 63C 6135 BEATRICE OPILPORD. Plaintiff, versus HENRY OPILPORD, Defendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: HENRY CH'lt.FORD, Address L'nknown Yin HENRY Cll'ILFi iRD, are notified i" s. i \,., i opj 0 f your answer i" Divorce Complaint filed against you on Plaintiffs attorney, GEoRHE NICHOLAS, 612 N.W. 12th Avenue, Miami 36, Florida, and file original it It Clerk ,,t this Court on ,.i h. fore Jul l"tIi. i;.,;;:. otherwise complaint will be confessed b) you. DATED June 5th. I3. B. B. LRATHERMAN Clerk of the Circuit Court Bj C. P t'opeland Deput) Clerk 6 7-ll-i'l-L'S IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 63C 6136 JANET I.CIIISF-; UOETZE, Plaintiff, versus HERBERT FREDERICK OOETZE Defenilant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION ..,],.'.' ]'. %  IH:I:I:I:I:T KREDERICK gOETZE. 147... Banford Avenue. Flushing. Ing Island, New Y,,ik ,,,. notified to serve a y ,,f your answer to DivorceComplaint filed against you on Plaintiffs attorney GEORGE M. II,, I.AS, 612 N.W i'ui Avenue, Miami 36, Florida, and file original with Clerk ,,r this Court on or before July lOtli. 1963, otherwise complaint will i„confessed by you DATED June ath, \x B. Ii. LKATHERJIAN Clerk of the Circuit Court Bj : c. P. Copeland Deputy Clerk •: 7-H-21-28 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY CUVEX that the undersigned^ deslrtttg to engage in business under thv fictitious name oi PARADISE TENNIS OP FLORIDA .ii Ji: S B. 2nd Ave*., Miami. Pla., Intends t" reglstet said name with the. Clerk of the Circuit Court ,'i Dade i 'oiinl \. PI, %  JKltO.ME KIMBALL I ..,i ner :. :'l. 21, 6'7, ll NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai tin undersigned, desiring to i n in business undei the ficiltlous name ol CHECKER VAN & STORAGE CO ai 91U0 N W 9th Ct., Miami. Pla., inti-nds t" register said name with the Clerk of ih. Circuit Court of Dade Count), Florida. .1 II. MARTIN Sole IIW llc.1' 5/21, B, 7-ll-:'l tlgnlftod, beautiful and rtvercntly cared for •urroundingt for our N THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. No. 59756-C n BE: Estate of RUBIN HAGER Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having claims or Demands Against s.,i.l Estate: You are hereby notified and required to present onj claims and demands which you mac have agninMt the estate of RUBIN BAQER deceased late of Dade County. Florida, t,i the County Judges ,.f Dade C ty. ami file the same In duplicate and as provided in Section 733.16, Florida Statutes, In their offices In the County Conn house in Dade County, l-'l.,rlan, within six calendar months from the time of the flrsl nubllci n hereof Or t he s.i in, u ill !, I.an .1. Dated at Miami, lion,la. this lih da) ,.i June. A.D 1969 LOUIS SAGER As Administrator Flrsl publication of ihis notice ,,n the 7i h da) "f June, 1!". SIMON, HAYS A URUNDWERG Attorneys for Estate of Rubin Hager 201 Alnsle) Bulldlngg, Miami 22, Florida 6 7-ll-L'l-L's NOTICE BY PUBLICATION c. c T.=f.^ IRCU,T COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 63C 6362 THERESA P. TRIPI Plaintiff, RUSSELL .1 TRIPI, Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: RUSSELL J. TRIPI 98 I lonald l irlve Town of Clio, ktowaua. N.w York Tou. Itl SHELL .1 TRIPI, ai.hereb) notified thai a Bill of Complain! for Divorce has been filed against you, ami you are required to serve copy ol your Answer or Pleading to ine i.ill ,.i CompiAini on the plaintiffs Attorney, GOLDMAN, QOLDSTEIX & PACZIEIt. 2101 West Flagler Street Miami 3.., li i and file the original Answer or Pleading in the ol the < '!. %  k ,.f the Circuit Court on ,., before, the 13th da) of July, |9i you fad to do s,,. judgment b) default will be taken against vou for the relief demanded in the Bill ,,f Complaint. This notice shall l„. published once in week for four consecutive weeks in THE JEWISH r LORIDIAN DONE AND ORDERED al Miami. Florida, this Imh day of Jun.. A.D. 9o2. B. B, LEATHERMAX, Clerk, Circuit Court, I >ade Count) Floi Ida (aeal) Bs i N. A. HEWETT, Deput) Clerk Colilman. Goldstein A Pncslei 2401 Weal Flagler Street .Miami 25, Fla.—XK 6-0618 Attorneys for Plaintiff 6 l l-Sl-28, 7 m! l JiitSiP OUtr COURT OF THE EL f, v ENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, „._ No. 63C 5761 ->' A ''I | N' FlXi;„rUlLII' Ciil.|.;.\L\x And dHARLfcg k. ("oTTI.lin:, v Plainiiffs, ;: | V1 V^'S, ,S 'BARKER, ROBERT D. LAltM.Kanil JOHN C. MARKER residual legatees under the Last Will and Testament of HART V.. BARKER, ,.','.';'. %  ; ". %  ;'}' %  ,r A POTTER ami NEJ-LIE f'V ," ''','" 1 P*rried their unknown heirs, devisees, legatees, grantei assignees, llenors, creditors, trust. or other Claimants, claiming bv, through, under oi against them: ;\ >',',, NI .V N '" UX PARTIES AND %  i rSi navta r claiming any %  Kin. title or interest in or lien upon the property Involved in this cause Defendants. NOTICE TO DEFEND FRANK c BARKKR, Ri mrCItT I' BARKER and JOHN C BARKER, residual legatees under the l.asi u ill B nd Testament of MARY v BARKER, deceased; 10. A POTTER and NELLIE BEEBE and if married, their unknown spouses, if alive, and if dead all unknown heirs, devisees, legates, grantees, assignees, llenors, Creditors, trustees. „r other claimants, olalming by, through, under or against them i ;)' %  %  I ,'->''V V(,u N PARTIES AND • i-AiMA.xrs. having ,,,claiming any right, title or Interest in or lien upon the property involved In this cause. RESIDENCE UNKNOWN TOJ AND KACII oi you, listed T ti-Jv','. 1 "','" 1 1 n "" fi "i that MARTIN FINE, I'HII.IC COLEMAN and CHARLES E. GOTTLIEB. hSJ broughl a Complaint .mains, you to quiet title to the following described prop,, t.c. situate, tying and beinu in ; Dade t ounty, Florida, to-wit: i l^it 1". in Block I. of NdllTII HIGHLAND, according to the Plat thereof, recorded in Plat (took 7, ; at page 21, of the Public Records of Dad,t ounty, Florida. V'ic ARE HEREBY required to ; cr ve ,' of your Answer or other defensive pjeadlna to said Complaint -,.••,..' I """ ffs Attorney. MANUEL t!., 1 ,h '"' Dade Federal %  uilding, Miami ;• %  Horida, and til. the original of same in the office of the Clerk of the above st>l,,l Court. on or before the 2nd day of .lulv v.,,-; otherwise the allegations contained therein will he taken as confessed bv you and a Decree Pro Confesso will be entered against you for th relief prayed for in said Complaint Dated May :'7. 1963. !•:. B. LEATHERMAX, Clerk of the i 'ircuit Court Dade County, Florida 'seal) By: K. M. I.Y.MAX. Deputy Clerk t/7iH-21 r 29 comfort %  Q/tm/ J$0 M0 1-7693 a Ilot m.t ..., |.,.,......... <•.' ....... ... w.H. house lli ii, has in its poasession the following described property: Household Goods — As the property NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that tlte undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the flctltous nan I PARADISE FOOD SALES at 1"36 E. Uth St.. Hlaleah. Florida intends to register saiil name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. ARNOLD WIS8ER 10S6 E. Mth Street Hlaleah, Florida ALVIN N. WEIN8TEIN Attorney for Applicant M 112 Bbwarne Bldg. 6/H-21-28, 7 S IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, IN CHANCERY No. 63C 6402 KAY HCSSEI.L, Plaintiff, vs. STEPHANIE RUSSELL, I lemlant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION You. Stephanie Russell, 6tl Sandra I venue, Wesi Isllp, L.I., New York, are required to file your answer lo %  ii. Complaint f,„ Divorce with the i. rk of the above Court and sei ve a cop) ih. reof upon li. iman i 'ohi n, Vtty., i :i %  • -11 Congress Bldg Miami. i loi i LI. on in before July 12th, 1962, or els.complaint will i„taken as confessed, Dated June 11th. 1962. E. II LEATHERMAN, Clerk, circuit Court, Dade County, Florida (seal) B) : i P. ci (PELAND, Deput) Clerk t; 11-21-28, ',/:< rt) ol ,1,1. last ddi • -.:i l. X Dixie Drive, Ohio, Dated si %  l [, "~ %  ''' das "t Jum ,, VAN I SEH l\'' 6 i-H NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring t, cm %  In business under tin flctltous name ,,t THE PENNSIDE COMPANY a) tlloSl, Miami 41, Florida i nd* to reglstet s.lill name With the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida INA. KHTHENT .V DEVEIiOP.MEXT Ct RP. F FL< iltlDA, sole ou net ARTHUR W KARLICK Vttort e) foi \ \\ I ii ii >t Miami, i la i IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 51.928 IN RIO: Estate of SAIL ASHKENAZY, a k a BASHA ASHKENAZY NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION AND FINAL DISCHARGE NOTICE Is hereby given [hat we huve filed our Final Report and Petition for Distribution and Final Discharge as executors of the estate ol -Saul Ashkonazy, a k a Sasha Ashkenasy, deceased: and thai on tin II day of July, IS6S, will apply t,. the Honorable Count) Judges of Dade County, Florida, for approval ,,f said Final Report and for distribution and final discharge as xecutors of the estate >f the above-named .' oi me Chrk nf the i •ircuit Curt on or before July 1, ll'lili. If you fail to do so. Judgment by default will be taken iiKninst you for the relief demanded in the Complaint. The doscrin mi of the -..-, ;.•..,,. r. ty proceed.,i agalnsl is: i..., 15. Block 2. of RROADMOOR MAM,,:. aecordiiiK to thnlnt ther '. recorded In Mat Book So, al Page 20, of the Public Records of Dade County. Floria. This notici Khali be published once each week foi four consecutlvi >. I,-. iii the JEWISH FLORIDIAN. DONE AND ORDERED Hi Ml mi 1 '.1,1. Count). Florida, ihis :'ttii 1 y "i May, A i. : 11 E. B. LEATHERMAN, I 'iel I. Of the I I 'out t Count). Florida is,.,li • COPELAND Hi rk • %  %  II, t 7-1 1-21



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Friday, June 14. 19G3 +Jewisti AfaricfShun Page 3-B • 9 Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller receives a replica of the famed "Dead Sea Scrolls" from Mrs. Max M. Meth. of Hadassah. at special ceremonies in the Governor's New York City office. Occasion was the proclamation of "Child's Day for Youth Aliycrh." Mrs. Meth is U.S. chairman for the event, observed annually under the joint auspices of Hadassah, Pioneer Women, and the Mizrachi Women's Organization of America. Hadassah Groups In Broward Luncheon Hollywool-Ft. Lauderdalc Chapdirected and performed by memter and Groups of Hadassah inbers of the Anne Frank group. stalled officers and board mem1 (is at a luncheon recently in Temple Beth El. Mrs. Gerald P. Soltz. Regional vice president, conducted the ceremony. Outgoing chapter president. Mrs. living Chess received a certificate making her an IMA," Mother in Israel. ChuKei officers are: Mrs. Arthur V rirnd, president; Mm Joseph Bolub, Mm. Henrietta Storm, Mrs. Abraham Salter, Urn. Natalia it. Preedman, vlca pnaldents; Sin Harry Peartman, Mrs Kenneth Kanek, .Mis. Ks-i.Talmuil. secretaries; Mrs. Louli %  h.irnow, treasurer; Mrs. lrvinn CtlMSi pai llHinrntariaii. N-w slates !<>r Ki'^ui's art 1 : Anne lVank, Mr*. Robert Herman, prexlr Henrietta Baold: Mrs. Konisburg, president; Mrs. iv.uliiian, Mrs. Harry Diamond, Mrs. I .lerome Btramner, Mis Harry Levy, vIce-preaMeata; Mis. Jerry Meyers, Mis. 1,. L*Tltt, Mrs tdolptl SchmltV. secretiine*. Mrs. Raymond Turk. treaaurer; Mrs. AJ Levlne, parllameetartan. For Ima: Mrs. Joseph Halter, preai.l.-nl; Mis. I>avi.l Bllbersteln, Mis I Kishman. Mrs. Ja.k Horne, Mis. Bam oMeti. vice presidents; Mis Morris Potewoda, Mis Ned Bplnea, Mrs. Jacob Ooldatein, Mra. Mollle l'adow. secretaries; Mrs. Simon UntKold. treasurer. Mrs. Earl Brown served as mistress of ceremonies for the afternoon, Mrs. Fannie Zornberg was luncheon chairman, Mrs. Samuel Mendelowitz delivered the invocation and Mrs. Oscar Sindell offered the benediction. In charge of the program. Mrs. Abraham Salter introduced a Regional prize-winning skit, written, Miamian Cited By Government Miss Florence Wolf, of 2100 Cali ais Dr.. Normandy Isle, has been presented a 20-year service award by the United States Government. The award, in the form of a certificate and pin, honored Miss Wolf's "lonsj and faithful service to the Army in general, and the South Florida sector of the Army Recruiting Service and Armed | Forces Examining and Induction Station in particular." Capt. John L. Buckley, commander of these organizations, made the presentation to Miss Wolf in Coral Gables. Miss Wolf, currently the transportation officer of AFES, has been employed at the same station since April, 1948. She has served in every section of the complex organization, and has hell her current assignment since 1960. Trior to her transfer to the recruiting station, she was employed at Omaha, Neb., for more than live years. There, she was at first secretary to the chief of the labor branch, headquarters. 12th Service Command, then an employee of Miamians Off To Convention Miamians will attend the I6tii biennial convention of Alpha Ep %  BOB Phi to be held in Roanoki. Va., June 16 to 20. Localites include Mrs. Howard Katzen, president. Greater Miami | Alumnae Assn.; Mrs. Norman I Brown, 12th Province director: j Mrs. Burton Levey, national alum| nae chairman, Eastern Division; Miss Marsha Mack, president. Alpha Eta Chapter, University of Miami. Founded in 1909 at Barnard Col| lege in New York City, AEPhi is noted for its many philanthropic 1 projects. Since 1934. it has given an annual donation to the Hebrew University in Israel, and recently gave two scholarships to Brandeis University in the Florence Heller Graduate School of Social Welfare. MISS FLORENCE WOlf the Internal Revenue Service. She suiting service instead, came to the Miami area seeking ln addi,ion t0 her work for thr..,...,.. ... U.S. Army. Miss Wolf is an active tv.nsfer to the local oft.ee of the n|Cmber (|f Tempk srae| of Ml Internal Revenue Service, but de>irn j t an ,i has been so since he cided upon a career with the rearrival in the Magis City. Sokl.-r, pailiaIrvine H;irry GOOD THINGS IN JEWISH LIFE JNF Featured On TV Sunday Still Small Voice, television program by the Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami, will feature the Jewish National Fund on Sunday, 10:30 a.m., over WCKT Ch. 7. To be heard are Rabbi Morton Malavsky, this week named JNF chairman for the City of Miami, and Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, president of the Jewish National Fund Southeast Region. MAXWELL HOUSE COFFEE brings cheer and refreshment into far more Jewish homes than any other brand of coffee-Instant or Regular. This has been true for many, many, years. Because superior coffees and matchless blending give Maxwell House that "good-to-thelast-drop" flavor-the most pleasing to the YiddishenTa am! The "Sabbath Coffee" for every, day enjoyment. In 2,6 and 10 oz. jars. For brewed coffee enjoyment —the greatest Jewish favorite! In 1 lb. and 2 lb. cans. KOSHER-PARVE Certified by Rabbi Hersch Kohn FINE PRODUCTS OF GENERAL FOODS



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Friday. June 14. 1963 '^MM TkrHlar) totalitarianism Subject of New Book AJ Committee Issues Nationwide Page 11-A Miss Beverlye Keusch, whose newspaper article on osteo pathic medicine was judged to be the year's outstanding article on the subject, receives the American Osteopathic Association Annual Journalism Award. Presentation of the plague is made by Dr. Arthur Lodato (left), past president, and Dr. Boyce B. Swartz. president of the Dade County Osteopathic Association, at the association's annual banguet at the Algiers Hotel. Mrs. Johnson Snubs Arab Harrassment Bid Continued on Page 2-A rightfully expected of such offictentative of a foreign governW" State Department official* ... aid the matter would be taken ..... under stu.lv. but noted that no Mrs. Johnson had rejected the formal complaint ha( bccn maclo demands of Arab diplomats, that „ vjc(v Prcsidpnt Johnson she resign as honorary chairman cf an Israel Independence Ball. sponsored by Israel Bonds. In a letter replying to the Iraqi Embassy Charge d'Affaires, Mr*. Johnson stated: "I have, for whatever small value it may be tried to be accessible •nd available to as mar-y as possible, without distinction as to religion, race, or region, and certainly including all states of the Near East," She add?d that "I shall continue to do so." The Iraqi diplomat ha I insist led en Mrs. Johnson's resignation because "the State of Israel is based upon the usurping of anlother nation's land bj force, displacing one million Arabs from Itheir homeland." Sen. Scott referred specially to ; %  letter from Najdal Safwat, Iraqi Embassy Charge d'Affaires, which Denounced .Mrs. Johnson's participation in the pro-Israel celebra Hon. He told the secretary of State, i urge apecificall) that you Investigate the matter with a view In determining whether the Iraqi nficial has not overstepped the boundaries of proper conduct A special guidebook to overcome widespread "gaps and distortions" in high school courses dealing with totalitarianism is being distributed to social studies teachers throughout the country, it was announced here by David B. Fleeman, president of the Greater Miami Chapter of the American Jewish Committee. The guide, an 80-page study entitled, "Totalitarianism: New Perspectives,'' was sponsored jointly by the American Jewish Committee and the National Council for the Social Studies, and is being distributed by major U.S. educational organizations. It was written by Prof. William Ebcnstein, formerly of Princeton University, and now at the University of California. The publisher is Holt, Hinehart and Winston. Mr. Fleeman said that in most instances the courses on totalitarianism "treat communism as an 'evil force' with very little effort to explain its sources, methods and purposes, while the subject of fascism is avoided." Mr. Fleeman pointed out that "an understanding of the dark forces of totalitarianism"' is the best safeguard against "the clear and present danger communism poses for the free world," and against "the recurrence of fascism. It is essential to the understanding of the true meaning of democracy." Education on communism in the high schools, the committee official asserted, "has fallen victim to anxieties in the community to %  avoid attacks from extremist groUps." An atmosphere has been created "wherein thoughtful teach-; Ing on the subject of communism has become almost synonymous with subversion." "This has resulted in either of two reactions by responsible school authorities: To teach about communism in a solely propaganda-like fa-hion or to avoid the sub-' jeet entirely, thus creating a serious gap in the high school curriculum." On teaching about fascism, he ; said: "We have perhaps wished to spare our youth the shock of ; revelations dreadful beyond imagination—concentration camps, gen-' ocide. We must find the educational means by which future citizens will understand how even in 1 a civilized society hate can be turned into a political weapon and law and human feelings can be purposefully destroyed. Such understanding is the best line of def< nse against new manifestations of this evil." He pointed out that the 'complex issues of today's world situation require a much more thoughtful and analytic approach to the methods, techniques and dangers ol totalitarianism." "Dr. Ebenstein's book fulfills an important need in counteracting a tendency to place all 'isms' in one category. It makes differentiations between totalitarianism and authoritarianism, and other generally misunderstood terms." "Totalitarianism: New Perspective;." suggests that totalitari ism can be best understood by CO trasting it with its opposite—di oeracy. It contrasts them th' "The ultimate aim of.democr; • as a human ideal is to allow ea !h individual to develop in a soc il environment of maximum freed' n and mutual respect Totalit ianlsm as a form of governm< and a way of life is charactcriz • %  by its fundamental purpose: f • • total control of man by the si recognizing no limits with resp to either goal or means." The manual gives the mean. of communism as "a rcvoluti' nary movement that seeks to ov, throw all the existing political a d economic systems by subversion or force and to establish the 'dietatorship of the Communist P'i In every country." On fascism, it states that although the ma fascist governments were Va • quished in 1945, "their strength during the preceding decades demonstrates that democratic nations must always be sensitive io the danger of fascist groups home and abroad." Other sections of the book t cuss: The difference between o ithoritarianism and totalitarian!i in modern Russia, Germany a ;t China: technology and totalitianism; totalitarianism in relati i to economic development: the si ial background of fascism a communism; political and ec • omic life under totalitarianist ? %  crnment and the imperially needs of totalitarianism. Founded in 1906, the Amerit a Jewish Committee is a piont -r human relations agency in this country, combating bigotry, p tecting the civil and religious rights of Jews here and abroad and advancing the cause of hum > rights for all. lowell to Direct Cotillion Here ouhcement is made oi the pi'pointment of Douglas T. Howtil as director of the s< venth and kighth grade cotillion at Temple Judea for the coming season, by Mrs. Melvin Schwartz, general rhairman. Howell has taught physical edu ration and special classes in social dancing in local public schools for the past eight years. He has [also taught at the Ethel Howell [Dance Studio in Oak Ridge, Tenn [and is a graduate of the University of Miami, where he majored | in physical education. Assisting Howell will be his wife, Joann, who also attended the University of Miami, where she majored in dance and physical [ education. The Howells are sponsored by >r. and Mrs. Rodney Nowakow*'• who have directed cottilions r 'he Coral Gables area for the fast 15 years. Committee members are Mrs. Melvin Schwartz, chairman, assisted by Mrs. Jerry Weinstein a,1( l Mrs. Joseph Rood, co-chairmen. Smoke all 7 filter brands and you'll agree: some taste too strong ... others taste too light. But Viceroy tastes the way you d like a filter cigarette to taste I nat too strong...not too light... Viceroy's got-the taste thats right! 1983, Brown & Williamson Tobacco Corporation