The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01797

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Jewish Floridian of South Broward
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Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
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Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
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Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
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Jewish Floridian of South County
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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
"cJewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WttKlY
folium 36 Number 28
Miami, Florida. Friday, July 12, 1963
Two Sections Price 20*
Papal Sources
Deny Vatican
Sidestep Plan
XI )RK I JTA) Sources
ar to the Presidency of
.criat in Rome for the
Christians"' of the Ecu-
OUncll denied this week
i.it the Ecumenical Coun-
ution condemning anti-
wM to be dropped. This
-ed in a cable received
Zachariah Shuster, dj-
the American Jewish
i 's European office.
had been mentioned on
;n a statement by Rev.
. i igcl. professor of ec-
al Woodstock College in
as being "anxious" for
, i of tho resolution con-
ii Semitism by the Ecu
i ouncil. Fr. Weigel had
statement at the ques-
answer period at a mcet-
National Community Re-
isory Council in Allan-
Ins remarks. Fr. Weigel
although this tthe dc
on anti-Semitism) was a
iat ol moral principle." the
li .- "would see in it a po-
itn "( ntion."
Shutter said that he was in-
formtd this week by authorita-
tive curces in Rome that the
statement attributed to Fr. Wei-
gel regarding future action by
the Ecumenical Council on the
resolution "does not correspond
to the actual state of the ques-
tion involved." Sources close to
the Secretariat for Christian
Unity of the Ecumenical Coun-
cil stressed that "no authoriza-
tion whatever" has been given
to making statements "like the
one attributed to Fr. Weigel."
Fr Weigel, in the question and
i nod it the NCR AC meet-
: -.tinued on P. '\
he -
m!;-
i
I'll -
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luiu
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'

II
;ili"'
I
ZACHARIAH SHUSTER
. given the word
State Dep't.
Warns Arabs
On Agitation
WASHINGTON (JTA) The
State Department has issued a
warning to charge d'affaires Fathi
Sawfat of the Iraqi Embassy be-
cause of his attempt to pressure
.Mrs Lyndon B. Johnson, wife of
the Vice President, into with-
drawing from honorary chairman-
ship of an Israel Bonds function
held here.
The Department revealed this
week to Sen. Hugh Scott. Pennsyl-
vania Republican, who had ques-
tioned the propriety of the Arab
diplomat's conduct in a strong
protest to the Secretary of State.
Sen. Scott was informed that the
Iraqi had been summoned to the
Department, officially informed
1 of the displeasure of the United
I States Government, and served
with tacit notice that any further
improper agitation could result in
his being declared persona non
grata.
Concentration Camp Victims
Protest Synagogue Desecrations
VTO(JTA) An audience
rsons, most ol them sur-
the Nazi concentration
ami met at the Borochov Cen-
ter !> to protest the swastika
""' which have hit Toronto
'' es for five weekends in a
Max Federman, leader of the
Zionist movement, linked
tika smearings with the
who have placed bombs
xea in Quebec and with
'Itui.! intrigues like those of the
-' n gime in the Middle East
The words "Judean Raus" also
were smeared on the synagogue
walls. During the prior weekend,
the walls of Beth Jacob synagogue
were daubed with swastikas.
Police indicated that the same
person or persons were respon-
sible for all five smear efforts,
noting that the lettering and the
shape of the swastikas have been
the same in all five cases
Jews Urged to Play Key
Role in Negro-White Ties
SAN FRANCISCO (JTA)
The American Jewish community
has a "priority role" to play in
helping to establish "some gen-
uine human communications" be-
tween the white and Negro com-
munities. B'nai B'rith President
Label A. Katz, said this week.
He told the centennial conven-
tion of B'nai B'rith District 4 that
Negroes and whites "are really
not talking to or understanding
each other," thereby adding to
racial tensions and mistrust."
Katz, a native of New Or-
leans, said the absence of real
communications based on "First-
hand ard hard-headed knowledge
of how the other groups thinks,
lives and acts, leads to vague
generalizations and confused
images that give root to misun-
derstandings and hostility.
penencing nothing less than a
The Jewish community." he revolution in race relations. The
added, "needs to be sensitive to Negro community is weary of
the fact that the country is ex- promises. It wants performance."'
Did Rabbis look' for Work
In March on Birmingham?
lABfl KATZ
. ., comunication needed
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) "Why
don't the Northern rabbis who
flew to Birmingham urge mem
bers of their own congregations to
give Negroes equal employment,
housing, and social opportuni
ties?"
This is the question posed here
b> the new, articulate, rising Ne-
gro, surging ahead in the rampag-
ing struggle for full rights and
human dignity. It is a facet of
the Negro awakening, containing
positive and negative potentials
ties, sweeping the North as well
as the South. Contributions to
I rotherhood efforts and support
ol civil rights laws are no longer
adequate to satisfy the articulate
Negro.
In Washington, a Negro action
group picketed the residence of a
prominent Jewish real estate man
He was attacked in the local Ne-
gro press for barring Negroes
from his apartment buildings.
.lews singled out in this way cite
the fact that some non-Jewish
realtors practice more extreme
discrimination, but the Negro as
sault is directed at the more vul-
nerable Jewish targets.
Both the United States De-
partment of Justice and many
Birmingham Jews were anxious
to get a group of 20 Conserva-
tive rabbis, "free fliers," out of
Birmingham. Concerned lest
presence of the rabbis spark an
incident to upset the tense truce,
the Justice Department sought
departure of the rabbis. There
was also concern in Washington
for their physical safety. But
by the time the word got to Bir-
mingham, the rabbis had al-
ready left.
The Rev. Martin Luther King.
Jr.. an.1 other responsible Negro
leaders lauded the rabbis' visit. It
lent moral support to the embat
tied Negroes.
The rabbis told Birmingham
Jewish leaden they would confer
with them only in a desegregated
hotel. Local people wanted to
know if the rabbis were so con-
sistent and militant in demanding
Continued on Page 8 A
FORESEES IKDIGNANCE
Jesuit Raps
Plan to Stage
Anti'- Cleric Play
NEW YORK (JTA) A
Jesuit editor denounced this week
plans of Impresario Billy Rose to
produce on Broadway a European
play accusing the late Pope Pius
XII of not doing all he might have
done to save some of Europe's
6,000.000 martyred Jews from be-
ing slaughtered by the Nazis
Heated comment marked the
premiere of the play, "The Dep-
uty." by Rolf Hochmuth. a Ger-
man Protestant, in West Berlin in
February. The Rev. Robert A.
Graham, associate editor of Amer
ica. who read the play in German,
called the play "anti-clerical lit-
i rature."
He said the play's "attack on
Pope Pius XII belongs to a lit-
erary genre which is deep-root-
ed in Europe and particularly in
Germany. It was characteristic
of the Nazi literature ard also
Continued on Page 6 A
Common Sense
Publisher Dead
UNION. N.J.(JTA)Conde Mc
Ginley. long-time hate peddler,
died here last week at the age ot
73. He and his son published
"Common Sense."' a semi-monthly
which claimed a paid circulation
of 91.000.
The House Committee on Un-
American activities declared alter
an investigation in 1954 that anti
Semitism was McGinley's chief
stock-in-trade. A resolution is pend-
ing in the New Jersey Senate call
ing him "a bigot who is anti-Negro.
anti-Catholic and anti-Jew A
spokesman at his office said, how-
ever, that McGinley was a Roman
Catholic and would be buried after
a mass.
\
Knesset Downs Motion to Air Bonn Scientists
A resolution was passed call-
"9 on the Canadian Jewish Con-
gress to pursue the issue vigor-
ously and to use all possible
means to apprehend the culprits
*nd halt the smearings. A speak-
er for the Jewish Labor Commit-
>ee urged united mass action by
Hi Toronto Jewish community.
Police have potted a watch on
Jewish institutions but no arrests
h'*e yet been made. Ten of the
Nazi emblems were painted on
'he Beth Zedec synagogue last
week.
JERUSALEM(JTA)-Israels
Parliament rejected this week four
opposition party motions calling
for general debate on the issue of
the West German scientists work-
ing in Egypt en the development
of advanced weapons systems. The ;
vote was 48 to 33 against the mo-!
tioaa submitted by the right wing
i Herat, leftist Mapam. the Liberal
Party and the Communists. The
House also rejected a proposal by
Herat Leader Venahem Beigin to
have the motions referred to com-
mittee for consideration.
In the debate, Foreign Minister
Golda Meir rejected opposition
charges that Government agencies
had "muted" the unanimous reso-
lution passed by the Knesset on
Mar. 20 which urged all-out efforts
at alerting world opinion against
the German experts in Egypt. De-
claring that additional debate
would be "redundant." the For
eign Minister assured the Knesset
that the Government would persist
in carrying cut effective measures
tt halt the activities of the Ger-
man scientists.
Opposition spokesmen had ar-
gued that disclosures at the trial
in Basle last month of two per-
sons charged with being Israeli
agents, and reports on the use
of poison gas in the fijhting in
Yemen, warranted debate on
the issue. They also chafed
the Government agencies, no-
tably the Defense Ministry, had
inspired local press reports that
Egypt had not obtained cobalt
weapon raw materials or any
components of weapons for mass
destruction in spite of the rev-
elations of the Basle trial.
The opposition speakers argued
that these press reports had sabo
taged the campaign to rally world
opinion against the German sci-
entist. Reiterating that the Gov
ernment had disregarded the Knes
Continued on Page 16-A
I


Page 2-A
fJmisti Fhridiairi
Friday, July 12. 19S3
Former President of Jewish Federation
Passes Away Here on 75th Birthday
Other Obituaries See Sec. B
Bcnjam.n E. Bronston. a termer Ave.. Miami Beach, was a
long-
time civic leader and well-known
in real estate circles. He had
lived here some 30 years.
Mr. Bionston endowed the iirst
chair in human relations al the
University of Miami in 1P47. the
first such endowment in a L'.S
university. He was B Imtnding
member oi the Florida Region of
I he National Conlerence ot Chris
tii'ns and Jews,
A trustee of the former Com-
munity Chest, he was also a
past vice president of Temple
Israel, a member of the Miami
and Miami Beach Chamber of
Commerce, and treasurer of the
Crime Commission of Greater
Miami.
He was also a member of the
Miami Beach Board oi Realtors.
Masons and Shrine.
Surviving are his wife. Sophia:
During his senior year, he was two (laughters, including Mrs. Sel
pssociate editor of the Northwest-! ma Harris. Miami Beach: two bro
cm University Law Review. He thers: two sisters: and five grand
received the Hardy Scholarship children. Services were Monday
and the Low den Award for excl-, at Temple Israel, with Riverside
lence in scholarship and outstand- Alton Rd.. in charge of arrange-
president of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, died here Sun
day on his 75th birthday.
Mr. Bronston. of 52.Vi Collins
Beachi+e Gets
Yale Grant
Gerald Martin Caplan, 25. V.\
sini Beach resident, has been
awarded a political science fellow-
-hip grant from Yale University
Graduate School.
Caplan accepted the grant val-
ued at over $3,000. and expects to
begin studying for a Doctor of
Philosoi>hy degree in the fall term.
In June, he graduated from
Northwestern University Law
School. Evanston. III., with the
Order of the Coif, national honor-
ary society for scholarship and
ictivitios.
Or. Vfolfson in Talk
by Dr. Abraham Wolfson, authoi
oi "Spinoia: A Life of Rea>on.'
of God" on Thursday. 10:45 a.m., at-Wash
Spmozas Concept.on ^-^ .^^ ^^ Washingt?n Av<
was l<> bcJhe topic ot
ing law treatise contributions.
In August. Caplan returns home
to take his Florida Bar examin-
ation. He is presently doing re-
search lor a college text on polit-
ical science.
He lives with his parents. Mr.
and Mrs. Harry C. Caplan. 1265
Marseille Dr., Miami Beach. His
father is an accountant and tax
consultant, with offices on Nor-
mandy Isle.
merits
PERPETUATE YOUR
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JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
Call JE 8-6464 Mayshie
Two Will Get Medals
WASHINGTON (JTA) For-
mer Sen. Herbert II. Lehman and
former Supreme Court Justice
Felix Frankfurter were among 31
persons named by President Ken-
nedy this weekend to receive the
new Presidential Medal of Free-
dom. The new medal, which will
be presented fo the recipients in
September, is the highest civilian
honor that ; President can bestow
in peace time. The award was
established by Executive order
last February to reward annually
tho>e "who contribute significant-
ly to the quality of American
life."
BOCK* P0/HMANCE
Pomerance Police
Chief on Beach
Rocky Pomerance is new police
chief of Miami Beach. He was
eleefed by a 5 to 1 vote of the
Miami Beach City Council last
week.
A Beach resident for the past
20 years. Pomerance. 37. has been
with the Police Department for 15
years, and served two terms a>
constable of District 5
He is a pas! recipienl ot a cita-
tion for work in cracking a nar-
COtics ring, and his experience in-
cludes investigation and detection
of crimes and apprehension of
criminals from petty theft to mur-
der.
He has been active in many
local civic organizations. He lives
with his wife, Hope, and children
a: 4423 Alton Rd. He succeeds
Police Chief Michael Fox.
Beach Demos to Meet
Open to the public meeting of
the Democratic Club of Miami
Beach will be held on Wednesday
at the Sea Isle Hotel.
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Largest Selection in Latest
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Friday, July 12. 1963
.
fJewisii fkridiaw
Page 3-A
W. Germany Embarrassed by Scientists
Working on Missiles to Destroy Israel
By Special Report i plies that it can take no legal ac-
The West German government Ition t0 keep its citizons from work
is an "embarrassed and unwilling' ing where they choose." deGra-
ibiter" in the "cloak-and-dagger mont observed.
war" over German scientists who
are developing military weapons
for Egypt, according to The Sat-
The German rocket and missile
scientists, he pointed out, claim i
thev are without political mter-
The top three floors of Cedars of Lebanon Hospital are now
undei construction, to add 174 beds to the present 108. The
SI m ion job will also build new wings, enlarging the X-Ray
laboratories and a bigger Out-Patient Department. Hospital
Administrator Sanford K. Bronstein (left). President Harry L.
Lewis, and Mayo de Lotto, superintendent of construction,
cheo the blueprints at the hospital's site, 1321 NW 14th St.
urday Evening Post published ests, simply working for "any
Tuesday. j------------------------------------------
The secret war raging between ( 25 Year*
Egypt and Israel, said reporter; Ixptritltjfr'
Sanche deGramont, is a "war of
threatened, attempted and real
murder, a war with ugly over-
tones of racism on both sides, a
war for military supremacy in the
', Middle East."
Recounting instances of unex-
plained explosions, fatal airplane
crashes, ambushir.gs and mys-
terious disappearances of tech-
nicians, deGramont said "the
struggle centers on the German
scientists who work for Egypt
against Israel, and in the back-
ground hovers the specter of
Hitler's 'final solution of the
Jewish problem'."
Israel feels that Egypt is pre-
paring the extermination of Jews,
said deGramont. The issue of
the German scientists in Egypt is
viewed by Israel "as the most
dramatic facet of a more serious
problemarms escalation in the
Middle East," he added.
"Germany, still sensitive to re-
minders of Nazi war crimes, re-
government that provides them
with the most money and the best
research equipment." ,
Egyptian rockets designed by
the Germans are described by
some oTficials as not much of an
improvement over World War II
German models, without great
military value and more, a mat
ter of prestige for Nasser. But
to Israel, they represent a threat
and a fear that "Egypt is taking
up where the Third Reich left
off." deGramont said.
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Greater Miami's Largest Exterminator
'
Rabbi Fishman
At West Palm Bch.
It. ill;i Hyir.>.' Fishman has ar-
rived in West Palm Beach to as-
sume the post I spiritual leader,
Of ( .ii regal :!i El.
Ri bbi Fishra formerly held a
pulpit in Tyler T Joining Rab-
bi Fishman i e Conservative
movement tff.il congregation
will in Mrs iman and their
two lers. The fain
ilj ha alrea rchased a home
in West Palm B -ach
Beth El r' tlj launched a
building prcurj. in the northern
part of the citj Initial phase of
the program, costing some $168.
000, will be complete in time for
Hi.' High Holj Days.
Tru' present >t Beth El was
constructed am>. and has
since been ren odeled several
times. The e Is regarded
..- the oldest i ervafive congre
;h Daytona Beach
and Miami.
I-"*"
Florida Bar
Names Attorneys
Thirteen Miami attorneys have
been appointed as committee
chairmen of the Florida Bar for
the 1963-64 adnurijtrative year.
Amont appoi:.' >es announced by
Delbriige L. Gibbs, president.
were Herbert (_'. Feibelman, bank-
ruptcy sub-coirrurtee; Samuel J.
Kanner, Strengthening legal edu-
cation; Marshall J. Langer, inter-
national and c imparative law;
*nd Michael Shores, legal forms
and work sheets.
Harry Zukern.c!<. of Miami
Beach, was named chairman of
the committee o-. clients' secur-
ity fund.
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Page 4-A
pjfewifjj Floridifari
Friday. July 12. 1963
"Jewish Floridian
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-4605
Publl.rt.ed every Frl.1,.y line. IM1 J &'Sg}a>i<,l
at I'm \ E. Sixth Streat, Miami I, |J"r ''*
8M0da-Ci>H Postage Paid at Mla.nl, Florida.
Teletype Communications Miami TWX &S^S^XS^jSS^SS&
__________________________________________________English.Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida P'> Amp.
FAGCS FROM AN ISRAEL DIARY
Juvenile Delinquents Raise
Issue of Migration Today
FRED K. SHOCHET..............Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDLIN..............................Executive Editor
iELMA M. THOMPSON..........Asst. to Publisher
The Jewish lloridUn does not (ruarnntee the Kashrutb
of the rru-roliundise advertised In its columns.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
Local Area ...
One Yetr $5.00 Three Years I10.M
Out of Town Upon Request
ISRAEL BUREAU
Sheraton Hotel Tel Aviv, Israel
BAY U. BINDER__________Correspondent
Volume 36 Number 28
Friday. July 12, 1963
20 Tammuz 5723
Dayan Recalls How
Close He Came
The Moshe Dayan "insurrec-
S.on" in Israel suggests the devel-
opment of a number of interesting
things. During the tenure of Prime
Minister Ben-Gurion, many were
tne men in government who com-
plained about being unable to get
in a word edgewise.
Indeed, there were frequent
charges of "one-man rule" against
rim; some did not even shy away
from calling the Prime Minister a
dictator.
For leaders of such magnetic
personality, this is an ongoing
problem one with which the
Adenauers and De Gaulles in
Europe are well-acquainted.
Now that B-G has resigned, the
-will toward self-expression among
the surviyors seems virtually un-
controllable. Gen. Dayan's charge
that the older, more entrenched
circles of power repeatedly
blanket the voices of the younger
is merely another facet of the dis-
satisfaction with Mr. Ben-Gurion's
erstwhile iron rule.
If those in Mr. Ben-Gurion's
Immediate sphere of influence
bridled under the burden of his prominence, it
is they who have now filled the power vacuum,
still leaving other voiceless members of the
Government precisely where they were before
with grand titles but nothing to say.
Minister of Agriculture Moshe Dayan
*nows this feeling particularly well. A national
hro, he has also become an increasing object
cf humor a man with little sophisticated un-
derstanding of the political scene of which
he is a part.
But Gen. Dayan was in his heyday reck-
oned among the heirs apparent to Mr. Ben-
Gurion. himself. Having scored brilliantly on
the field of battle, he has since achieved less
than a mediocre record in civilian government.
Nevertheless, at least in his own mind, and
within his own memory, Dayan "came close"
to the inner circle.
Now, he is further away than ever before.
Seen in these terms, his resignation from the
inner council of the Mapai Party last week is
easily understandable.
Ecumenical Intentions
A prominent Roman Catholic theologian.
Rev. Gustav Weigel, has told a session of the
NCRAC that the Ecumenical Council will not
discuss the question of anti-Semitism when the
Counc.i resumes its deliberations on Sept. 29.
But Zachariah Shuster, director of the
European office of the American Jewish Com-
mittee, declared this week that the Ecumenical
has no intentions of side-stepping its resolution
on anti-Semitism.
Fr. Weigel, to clarify the picture, now sup-
ports the AJCommittee declaration at least to
the extent that he admits having made his
statement before the NCRAC "as my personal
guess without instruction from anyone and rep-
resenting no one."
All qf which gives added hope that new
Pope Paul VI intends carrying on the liberal
spirit of the Vatican as set forth by Pope John
XXIII prior to his recent passing away. And
this includes the late John's revolutionary
attitude toward Jews and the question of anti-
Semitism.
That Pope Paul decided in favor of re-
suming the Ecumenical seemed hopeful in it-
self. If the Shuster declaration is founded in
fact, there is even more reason to hope than
before that a new and progressive day has
dawned In the annals of the Roman Church,
with world Jewry, oppressed by twenty cen-
turies of intolerance, perhaps heir to some de-
gree of dogmatic liberation.

Comfort to Arabs
Certainly, the American Council for Juda-
ism should see now as never before the danger
of the game it is playing.
Fr. Weiael told the National Community
Relations Advisory Council that the Ecumen-
ical might be forced to set aside its deliber-
ations on anti-Semitism in order not to offend
the Arab nations.
The virtual repudiation of Fr. Weigel's
speculative statement by highly-placed Vati-
can sources notwithstanding, the American
Council for Judaism has now seen fit once
again to set off the alarm on the question of
"Judaism Vs. Zionism," an alleged opposite
strictly of the Council's personal design.
All of which Monday left the ACJ square
in the centei of a ring of friendship with the
Arab Information Center in the U.S. Saadat
Hasan, chief of press and public liaison at the
Center, has gone on record as concurring with
the Council:
It's O.K. with him if the Ecumenical ex-
amines the question of anti-Semitism, provid-
ing the statement distinguishes between "Juda-
ism and the Israeli Zionist apparatus." It is
sad indeed if this kind of "birds of a feather"
flocking gives comfort to the Council. There's
no question that it gives comfort to the Arabs.
Hurting Our Best Interests
It is easy to understand the forces impellinq
many of us to do .our share toward the assur-
ance that the atrocities 6f the Nazi era will not
oe downgraded or forgotten.
But we question both the purpose and the
Bof the New York produces of "The
a European play accusing the late
us XH of not doinq all he could to save
some of the six million martyred Jews.
?.n Jt EuroP?- P^haps the play has both in-
tellectual and artistic integrity, in addition to
histonc meanmg But in New York, where so
E?d2! OUf ?'derS OTe bra?a9i in a day-by-
*2L*?fr> "e liberal Papaf^.
2l2** *IO?"?n hPe to a^ve but
questionable muckraking at best?
By LEO MINDLIN
HAIFAThis city Was a subway
_a two-car funicular traveling
from the top to the bottom of
Mt. Carmel, with a handful of
stops en route. The subway is
one of Mayor Abba Houshi's
proudest achievements. It re-
duces some 45 minutes of travel
time for ininerant workers.
In addition, its erection also
dealt a death blow to the scalp-
ing tendencies of taxi drivers,
whose fares were mercilessly
high until the subway cut into
Mt. Carmel also cut down the
number of their customers.
I rode to the bottom the other
night, and stopped at one of
the city's many outdoor cafes,
where I sipped hot tea in a glass
and watched the crowd go by.
All of a sudden. I heard a shout
ing gfbup of teen-agers, singing
of a soccer hero at the top of
their lungs. Everything unkind
I had ever written about teen
agers on Miami's streets stood
me in good stead here. An auto-
matic aura of delinquency seem-
ed to exude from them. For a
moment. I scolded myself that
I was too harsh, when from be-
hind the group exploded another
group of boys and girls, arm-in-
arm.
The boys wore the kind of hair-
cuts generally associated with
juvenile law-breakers: long,
wavy, and greasy. Pointed, high-
heeled shoes seemed like huge
pontoons protruding from their
tight blue jeans. The girls were
little more than their female
counterparts.
All of which reminded me of
the many conversations I have
had with long-time Israelis, who
express increasingly open criti-
cism of the Government's unre-
stricted immigration policy. As
they see it, these British Teddy-
Boy prototypes are spawned in
the cradles of the country's new-
comers, whose roots extend to
Morocco and its North African
environs. In their view, this is
an undesirable element, which
depresses the highest vision of
the original Zionist dream.
In some ways, I can under-
stand the attitude; fOr it has
been my stubborn and admitted-
ly bigoted desire to see the total
"Am HaSefer" image in every-
thing Israeli. Certainly, the
greasy-looking boys and girls did
little more than violate my most
sacred purpose here.
But a sophisticated under
standing oi the problem suggests
that anti immigration policy is
almost always associated with
antl something else, all Of which
generally amounts to a rich
man's disturbed criticism of the
Israeli regime and its com-
plicated socialist capitalist organi-
zation, togther with the many
compromises such a union de-
mands
To adjust the view, other Is-
raelis have assured me that sev-
eral months in the army, and
these seeming incorrigiWes be-
come model youths imbued with
all the spirit one generally takes
for granted here. For one thing,
their offensive hair styles are
immediately cut away. Shorn
from the symbol that crowns
their difference, they take on
the general character of the
land.
For another, they become en-
meshed in the teaching and
qrientation program of the
army, which is one of Israel's
major achievements toward im-
migrant absorption and instruc-
tion in the meaning of demo-
cracy and a Jewish nation re-
born.
Nevertheless, even those most
openly sympathetic to this coun-
try's unrestricted Law of Re-
turn recognize its dangersand
keep praying that Ahglo-Saxon
culture will ultimately triumph
here.
Exclusive Resort Learns That
It Doesn't Pay to Discriminate
By LYNNE YOUNG
The Camelback Inn, near
Phoenix, Ariz., used to be a de-
lightful resort in the vacation
area that ir. justifiably called the
Valley of the Sun. The Inn to-
day is even more delightfulit
is now free of religious discrimi-
nation in its guest-admission pol-
icy.
Several straws helped break
the Camelback In 1954. the .Na-
tional Association of Attorneys
General, at almost the last min-
ute, canceled its scheduled con-
vention at the Camelback Inn be-
cause many of its members, in-
formed of the prejudiced guest
admission policy, refused to use
the resort's facilities. Many
business and other national asso-
ciations followed suit; cancella-
tions numbered in the dozens.
In December, 1956 four pros-
pective private guests were re-
fused accommodations at the
Camelbacktwo because they
objected to the close scrutiny
their request for reservations
had brought, and two because
they asked why their friends
were being so thoroughly inves-
tigated.
*
Not Sa Simula
In their book, "gome of My
"Is&fl '* Beniam.n
K. Eprtem, national director of
the Anti Defamation League of
B'nai B-rith. and Arnold Forster
its civil rights director, dig into
League files to report the strange
case of Mr. and Mrs. Louis S
Vosburg and Mr. and Mrs. H. W.
Hill.
The Vosburghs had decided to
spend a brief winter vacation at
the Camelback Inn. The Hills'
accommodations, for a later date,
had been confirmed without
question, but when Mr. Vosburgh
wrote to the Camelback, secur-
ing a reservation was not quite
so simple.
The Camelback Inn had for
years systematically barred
would-be guests who were, or
appeared to be, Jewish. Ob-
viously, it was no easy task to
determine who was or was not
Jewish and a man with the name
Louis s. Vosburgh didn't make
the job any easier. Mr. Vosburgh
was not Jewish, but the man-
agement of the Camelback
couldn't determine that from a
letter requesting accommoda-
tions.
*
Desirable* Driven Away
John Stewart, the manager of
the Inn, offered accommodations.
but asked if the prospective
guests "would be 1iind enough
to give us your church -and cluh
affiliations."
Mr. Vosburgh ni his reply
stated that while he and his wife
had had several church affilia-
tions in the past, they were ne
longer members of any particular
church. He then listed a few
clubs they belonged tb, com-
menting that neither he nor hii
wife were "joiners."
By this time Mr. Vosburgh was
Cantim/a* a* ra*. 7-A


Friday. July 12. 1963
>Jewist> fkricftnr
Page W
LETTER TO THE EDITOR -
}
Let's Cultivate Our Own Garden Now
Students of Beth Torah Congregation who became Bar Mitz-
vah during the past year discus* with Rabbi Max Lipschitz
and Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschenbaum their pilgrimage to Israel
this summer. They are Bennett, son of Mr. and Mrs. Nathan
Glazier; Scott, son of Dr. and Mrs. Marvin Choos; and Richard,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Kagan (not shown), who is
already in New York preparing for the trip.
Papal Sources Say Vatican
Won't Sidestep Resolution
Continued on Page 5-A
in;;, had voiced his concern that
the resolution on anti-Semitism
would not be acted upon when the
Ecumenical Council convenes on
Sept. 29. He said the statement
might be introduced before the
Council ends its labors, but his
own feelings, based on personal
observation, was that the bishops
would rather avoid the issue than
face it.
Fr. Weigcl in a statement to the
American Jewish Committee later
said. "In the question and answer
period to the lecture which I gave
in the National Community Rela-
tions Advisory Council. 1 was ask-
ed what was the situation of the
..omlcmnation of anti-Semitism by
the Vatican Council. Without the
SUfficienl reflection and time to
make a statement for the press. 1
answered that something had been
prepared for the first session hut
for liar of its being interpreted as
. political tactic, many felt it
should he reserved to the second
-i ssion.
i c xpresaed if as m> personal
rucss without instruction from
anyone ami representing no one,
it would probably avoided
i Dii.i session. Gladlj dc
l accept Information from tho e in
better position, who can give a
contrary prognosis The question
. i issue is a moral one ami polit
I arguments an- not in place.'
Th Union of American He-
brew Congregations, in a state-
ment, praised the Ecumenical
Council for its "consideration of
a declaration against anti-Sem-
itism and expressed the hope
that such a document would be
acted upon on "theological and
not political" grounds.
The central body of Reform Ju-
daism said in its statement that
"surely no Arab could object to a
statement condemning anti-Sem-
itism." It pointed out that the
Arabs were the first to continually
admit that "they. too. arc Semites.
Repeatedly, they tried to make
distinction between their opposi
tion to the State of Israel and their
feeling about Jews, who may live
outside the State of Israel. Their
distinction, however, has never
been valid, since they have con-
stantly discriminated against non-
Israel Jews."
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian:
The reports relating to the ap-
pearance of anti-Semitism among
Negroes is not really news, nor
is it surprising, since these re-
ports only confirm facts which
have been well-known for a long
time.
Although this anti-Semitism
doesn t stem from the Negro in-
tellectuals, who are proportion-
ately few in number and therefore
ineffectual in their impact on the
masses, it is however a dangerous
llgn, since the hatred of these
1 masses can be exploited for poli-
tical purposes, which has always
been the case with anti-Semitism.
The Negroes urge for equality
i an be expressed in their anti-
SemitiC feelings. Perhaps some
feel that to be equal means to
hate the Jews equally as much as
the white anti-Semites do.
The Black Muslim movement,
which is expressly artj.jewish,
controls a large part of the Ne-
gro population. To under-esti-
mate their power and influence
on the Negro masses would be
a gret mistake since they are
well-organiied and financially
well-off. They represent an-
other bastion for the anti-Sem-
ites in our country besides the
Americar Naxis (Rockwell) and
other right-wing organizations.
It is remarkable that Dore
Schary. the national Anti-Defama-
tion League chairman, is pleading
for understanding of these Negro
resentments. Whatever factors
are involved in this hate buildup
against the Jewish people, such as
the behavior of certain Jewish
landlords tow ard Negroes or other
excuses, are certainly not justi-
fied, and are irritating in view
ol the humane efforts made in
their behalf
Surely we shouldn't have too
much understanding for these
positions which they are taking,
just as we shouldn't have too much
un erstanding for Rockwell's posi-
tion which advocates the extermi-
nation of American Jewry. For
this kind of understanding, we
have paid dearly in the past.
Of course, we are all vitally in-
terested in seeing that constitu-
tional rights are applied proper-
I ly to all citizens, regardless of
| creed or color. It is self-evident
that this is important for us, and
in trying to apply these rights
properly, we do so as believers in,
social justice and in the dignity
of the human race, as well. There
should be a well-defined distinc-
tion in this regard.
Nevertheless, those Jewish or-
ganizations and Jewish intellec-
tuals who involved themselves in
the fight for Negroes' rights
should ask themselves if they
haven't gone too far in their iden
tification with this cause, expos-
ing themselves and American
Jewry to the ill-feelings of a cer-
tain portion of this country's pop-
ulation.
They should further ask them-
selves whether their paramount
interest doesn't lie with their own
i people, in championing their
rights, wherever they are. After
all, they would be fighting inju-
tices to all people, which also in-
cludes Jews.
It is well known that the stete
of affairs for Jewish people in
Russia is deteriorating. They
are being persecuted as an eth-
nic group, suppressed for their
religious beliefs, and uniquely
singled out for attack and death
under false pretexts. Thousands
of Jews have been jailed, exiled
and used as scapegoats for fail-
ures resulting from the Commun-
ist system.
Russian Jewry would he very
well-off indeed if they enjoyed the
same freedoms in Russia, in all
aspects, as the Negroes of the
United States, even in Mississippi.
It would be good to know that the
Russian Jews had the same right
as any U.S. Negro to leave this
country if he wanted to, or to wor-
ship freely as he pleased, or to ex-
press his aims and desires.
First things should come first.
These Jewish organizations and
intellectuals should conscientious-
ly recognize the order of import-
ance and necessity. All efforts
should be concentrated to improve
the chances of obtaining liberation
for the Russia Jews, who are
really in bondage, and have no
hope of being able to fight for
themselves as any American citi-
zen is in a position to do-Negrocs
included.
MAURICE H.
Miami Beach
GOLDRING
Free Hebrew
Course Offered
Hebrew Teachers Association of
Greater Miami will offer a "Con-
versational Hebrew" course with-
out tuition beginning on Tuesday,
10 a.m. to 12 noon, and every
Tuesday ^hereafter for six weeks.
The coarse will be given in con-
junction with Histadrut Ivrit at
the Miami Beach Federal Com-
munity Raom. Instructors will be
Mrs. Yaffa Dcrmer and Mrs. Fay
Feinstein.
not too strong...not too light.
Viceroy's got-the
taste that's right!


1963. Brown & Williamson Tobacco Corporation


Page 6-A
*Je#fsti ncridUan
Friday, July 12, 1963
Author of Lost Work Seeks Justice from People
A North Miami Beachite, who
U a former concentration camp
inmate, and whose historical doc-
umentation of the Nazi era in
Europe was the center of a legal
battle here in November, 1960,
this week declared that he will
shortly bring his case to the at-
tention of the public on a national
wale.
He is Aaron Stern, of 2485 NE
214th St. Stern was stopped in
North Miami Beach in 1959 for
what he describes as "an un-
founded charge of ignoring a stop
sign."
According to Stern, the officer
involved was "belligerent," and
that he ordered him "to leave
my car at once, and to raise
my arms."
At the time of the arrest. Stern
said that "I was driving to the
Miami Public Library in order to
put final cdtorial touches" to a
voluminous manuscript he had
with him. Stern characterized the:
manuscript as "engulfing a vast
passionate account and analysis
iriitted by Nazis."
He said the manuscript was a
study comprising interviews con-
ducted in six laguages with cap-
tives, original unpublished pic-
tures and diaries, as well as inter-
views with captors obtained at the
lowing a pugnacious tirade," the
officer who stopped him "de-
. manded the keys from my car"
and began to cart him off to jail.
He said that the officer "firmly
*nd irrationally refused" him per-
mission to take his manuscript
from the car.
Stern said that "after two
hour* of incarceration, the judge
promptly disposed of my case
and profoordly apologized for
the unwarranted arrest." When
he wen* to the city povnd to get
his csr, his manuscript, involv-
ing 17 years of work, was g*m-
In November. 1960, Stern sued
the City of Miami and its Police
Department, but lost the case. As
a result of illness, he explained
here Wednesday that he was I1B-I
able to file an appeal within the,
required 60 days.
"I have forfeited all my legal!
rights for redress," he explained,
sadly, "but this leaves political
and personal avenues s*M open
to continue m> ^truggli for re-
compense."
Stern told The Jewish FtorkUan
that "a number of promin<;n per-
sonalities in Greater Miami, in-
cluding several ^pirituai leaders,
are now prepare*: to RO 0"X record
in support of my 'appeal' lo the
people."
Jesuit Raps Planned Staging
Of Play Attacking Pope Pius
a&kon stern
, appeal to people
risk of his life. In order to com-
plete the study, the North Miami
Beachite said "I traveled through-
out the width and breadth of
Europe, and later the United
States, to pursue my earlier inter-
views and to obtain additional in-
formation from survivors of the
Nazi holocaust."
Stern charged here that "fol-
Continued from Page 1-A
of the pre-Nazi literature." The
editor recently returned from a
year-long study abroad on a
Rockefeller Foundation grant to
make an evaluation of Vatican
policy duing World War II.
He said he felt that the play
would not interest the "average
Broadway theater-goer" and that
"a fair person would be quite in-
dignant at this injustice to the
memory of a Pope who, by the
playwright's own acknowledge-
ment, did a great deal to save the
Jews of Europe." He added that
Ilochmuth's theme was "not that
the Pope did not do anything tor
the Jews of Europe, but either he
did not do enough, or that he did
not do it publicly by means of
llaming public condemnation."
Informed of the criticism, Mr.
Rose said it would not deter him
from going ahead with the pro-,
duction.
One letter he received was from
Maria R. Piccione. president of
Columbiettes, organization of:
Catholic women, who wrote that
it was "incomprehensible" that
Mr. Rose intended to produce for
Broadway audiences "this tra-
vesty of truth" which she said
maligned the "memory of a man
who was acutely and incessantly
alive to the tragic volume of
human suffering caused by the
war."
Herman Shumlin, who is di-
recting the play, said "it has al-
ways been a matter of amaze-
ment to me that the war and the
murder of 6,000,000 Jews can be
so easily forgotten. There were
many men in important positions
in the world who did nothing.
It is time we begin to search
out the truth."
He added that he hoped the
New York version of the play
"will bring that search." He
plans to leave soon for Hamburg
to confer with the playwright on'
the script. The play is due to be
performed here by the end of the
year.
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with Long Distance
Isn't it a nice feeling to know that wherever you are, home's
just a hello away? With Long Distance you're close around
the clock. To check on things, exchange news, send love, just
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I


Friday. July 12. 1963
*Jm$H tmrtdteun
Page 7-A
Resort Learns Price of Discrimination
Lany Ciment (left) receives a plaque and Rabbi Morris Horo-
vitz (center) accepts a check for $250 toward scholarship from
Commander Maurice Weinman, Jewish War Veterans Post
330, of Miami Beach. The awards were presented at the
graduation excercises of the Mesivta Senior High School.
Ciment and runners-up Miles Kuttler and Howard Lauer
were the winners of an essay contest on "My Twofold Heri-
tage, Americanism and Judaism" sponsored by the JWV Post.
Continued from Page 4-A
thoroughly annoyed. "I feel
compelled to tell you that in all
my life it has never been neces-
sary to subject myself to such
close scrutiny in order to ob-
tain hotel accommodations for a
short period of ten days," he
wrote back. "Furthermore, I
doubt if the majority of a strict-
ly high-class clientele would
subject themselves to such third-
degree tactics. Do you find that
these methods protect you very
completely against undesirables?
I'm wondering if they don"t drive
some of the most desirable away
from the hotel."
Mr. Vosburgh also asked the
Camelback management which
nationalities were considered
elite, and which churches were
on an approved or disapproved
list.
The management answered the
letter by informing Mr. Vos-
burgh that there was no space
for the period he requested. And
when Mr. Hill wrote to Camel-
back, expressing his astonish-j
ment at the incident concerning j
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UN Forms New
Unit on Beach
Irvin R. Schinrllor, president of |
the Miami Beach Branch for the'
United Nations, this week an-j
nounccd the formation of the new
Sooth Beach Unit of the AAUN.
Organizational meeting of the
new unit was held last Monday.
Schindler said, and some 150 per-'
soils attended.
Elected president was Abraham
A. GruBBUt, a vice president of
Washington Federal Savings and
Loan Association, at whose Wash-
ington Ave branch the meeting
was held.
Vice presidents are Mrs. Anna
Weiss. Chain) Rose, and Josh
Rephun. Mrs. Olga Goldsmith
was elected recording secretary;
Miss Freda Budman, correspond-
ing secretary; and Sol Zitter,
treasurer.
Board of Directors includes
Burnett Roth, Mrs. Bcrnett Roth,
Mrs. Belle Atlas, Frank Gordon,
Ralph Apple, and Mrs. Frances
Apple.
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his friend, Louis Vosburgh, his
own reservation was cancelled.
Because Mr. Hill had pried into
something which didn't concern
him, "we don't feel we would be
happy having you at Camelback
Inn either," the management
wrote.
*
Seeing the Light
Maybe Camelback found it too
difficult to determine who was
and was not Jewish. Or maybe
the many group cancellations
took their toll. At any rate, on
June 7, 1961, in a letter to the
Anti-Defamation League which
had sought clarification of the
hotel's present policy, John Stew-
art,' the Inn's manager, wrote'
"Religion is not and will not
be the criterion for guest accept-
ance at Camelback Inn. I wish
you would write me frankly in
the future regarding any mat-
ters which might be remedied if
some thing arise which appear to
be troublesome."
Surveys reported in "Some of
My Best Friends ." find that
one out of four resort hotels still
discriminate against Jews. But
the Camelback Inn in Phoenix,
Ariz., has finally seen the light
in its Valley of the Sun.
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L


Page 8-A
*.Jeni*i> rtcrktiaun
UWTS THE MKI
"There is no summer vacation from religion,"
says Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, spiritual lead-
er of Temple Menorah. to a group of the Tem-
ple's USY teen-agers, who are preparing to
leave for the Leadership Training Institute at
Camp Blue Star. Hendersonville. N.C. Under
the camp program, they will participate in
religious services, leadership workshop, study
seminars, Israeli dancing, athletic activities,
and regular camping fun. Left to right are
Marjorie Glickman. Diane Glickman, Mel
Friedman. Dick Friedman, Mitchell Solomon,
Robert EM and Mark Slavin. Also attending
but not shown are Sharon Krovetz and Joel
Reinstein.
Friday. luly 12. 1963
World ORT Confab Eyes
Global Expansion Program
Did Rabbis look' for Rights Work?
Continued from Page 1-A
Negro equality in the North. The
visitors faced not only the sar-
casm of some Northern Negro ex-
tremists, but also a chilly welcome
from their Southern Jewish breth-
ren.
The central Negro element which
decries efforts of white liberals,
like the rabbis, is the so-called
Black Muslim" movement. The
Muslims, appealing to emotions,
chauvinism, and racism-in-reverse,
are publicly deplored by most Ne-
groes. But responsible Negro
leaders report a rising tide of
secret sympathy for the militant
Muslims and their fiery leaders
The latest issue of "Muhammed:
Speaks," the Muslim organ, makes1
no appeal to anti-Semitism. It!
does laud Nasser, his Arab unity
movement, and justifies Hie Unit-
ed Arab Republic's bias against
Coptic Christians. The newapap-l
er openly defames Christianity as.
the "white man's phony religion."
A letter to the editor questions
the presence of members of the
all-white American Naii Party
at a Muslim meeting. The Ne-
gro writer termed the Naiis
"Fascist psychopaths" and stat-
ed that "it is rot the Black Mus-
lims, but white Americans and
the American way of life which
spawned these swastika-bedeck-
ed-Naiis." He said "Rockwell's
Nazis are patriotic, clean-cut
white American boys, a natural
product of American life, and
irreconcilable enemies of all us
black people."
It would be misleading to gen-
eralize that the new Negro is a
rabid anti-Semite. His attitude to-
ward Jews emerges on the peri-
phery of his main struggle
against white supremacy. But the
need to dramatize the hypocrisies,
the gaps between practice and
preachment, makes the liberal
Jew an obvious target.
There is also a raw, sensitive
pride in the new Negro. There is
no mood to balm the conscience
of "fair weather" white liberals,
or to desist from pinpointing prom-
inent Jews who practice open bias
in areas affecting Negroes. Pas-i
sions rule out a calm evaluation
of the wide Jewish support of Ne-
gro objectives.
Rev. King advocates non-vio-
lence and social justice, discour-
ages hatred and abhors anti-Semit-
ism. Yet there are the dema-
gogues like Rep. Adam Clayton
Powell. Elijah Muhammed, and
Malcolm X. who irresponsibly ig-
nite a racist explosion.
American Jewry is still in
closer contact with the Negro
community than white non-Jews.
| The Jew sells to Negroes, rents
j to Negroes, treats Negro pat-
I ients, defends Negro clients,
teaches Negroes, and jointly
backs progressive community
struggles. This proximity ex-
i poses Jews to closer scrutiny, as
individuals as well as organiza-
tionally and communally.
Responsible Negro leaders know,
that, if the Negro is to be judged
as an individual and not on a basis
of group guilt-by-association, he
must accord the same benefit to j
others. It helps neither minority'
to single out smear targets; the
exploitative merchant and bias-
practicing realtor; the street thug
and the thief. The real targets
are the defects in American so-
ciety.
DIVONNE. France (JTA)
A general expansion of ORT train-
ing programs including increased
training of skilled workers and
technicians in 20 countries, was
voted here this week at the con-
cluding session of a three-day
world ORT conference attenaed
by some 250 delegates from 30
countries.
The conference announced that,
to give economic independence to
North African refugees and re-
patriates in France, the number
of adult courses had been increas-
ed in schools in Paris, Marseilles
and Lyons and in the recently
opened center in Toulouse.
In Israel, an ORT program
that will provide apprenticeship
training for 10,000 to 15,000 per-
sons, is pro|ected. Other features
of the Israel program include
the expar*ion of the three-year
period school system and the
establishment of more schools in
developing areas. The confer-
ence also announced that ORT
will establish the first refrigera-
tion school in Iran and, in Sep-
tember, will also set up a school
of industrial dressmaking for
girls.
school for Indian Jews in Bombay
The program also calls for mod-
ernization of school equipment
and the establishment of modern
technology courses such .s elec-
tronics in South Americ-i where
ORT has been active :: Second World War.
Dr. Max Braude. director gen-
eral of the World ORT L'ru.wi, re-
ported that the training capacity
of the organization has been in-
creased in areas of most pressing
need from 40 to 100 per csnt dur-
ing the past three years. He not-
ed that the greatest increase in
capacitymore than 100 per cent
had taken place in Israai.
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sarj ;.' I I ah Race Track
iardetu The i.
roughl n inj pets hi el
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Torah serves ki sher lunch every
Tuesday and Thursday, A staff of
BETH DIN OFFICE
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1061 Michigan Ave., Miami Beach
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39 specialists, senior counselors
and junior counselors supervise
the program.
Included are swimming, arts and
crafts, dramatii
athletics, junio
trips. Registration for I
p. July 22 thi
16. is now in
charge is Hy Tadelman, camp i ^,/-.TrTi
rector, at the Temple i ,SJ^,J S"^ ^ L,AKESIPE
bay through Thurs. WllWHn *S* t\TjV *W \ f? 'ff JUnhh
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The Family of Mrs. Jean Arnold
acknowledge with deep appreciation your
hind expressions of sympathy.
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Siegel
Solomon Siegel
Mrs. Louis (Bess) Glasser
Itabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
Phone JE 1-3595
4S MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH
y-jorcion //
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ISRAEL BRENNBt, 1 p.m.
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lay. July 12 1963
fJenvlstt Fkrndiiair)
Page 9-A
GEMS OF WISDOM
T'\ uluMj Ml the best
ith I ..."ire.s and all
n r Iii.l eathen on the
,tr: :hat you ruty he beloved
ABATE,
* *
All '" | r> m the world
Wei With u I '-'. Scripture?
eurd.s d.s i:'1'''";: bin a genial
eeption, etfn tkEtiipi imacctmip-
lied by srJly gift H regarded as
eryth.tg.
I <'-' r'RABBI NATHAN.
* *
Goodwill. ft*i!tl!> speech, u li^e
e pen.-ie su-^i-.; in early spring.
invigorarej and aicalfetis all the
rds. B. AVF.RBACH

An ugreeaV* peVeOh Is a person
in agrees t<"":" rr.e, DISRAELI.

Good U'ili i th I be*t charity.
\ >M8fl PROVERB.
*
Receive ewer b ay in a friendly
I,.-. if, -IIAMM.M.
*
Oie thou I all maintain a
ret dilposi .1 people.
kl TUBOT.
I d compaiotw, but
rm DISRAELI
-
^Jncstt'on .Jjox
3, C7T. 9ea/, O/^/i
Fast Pays' are Intended
To Offer Men Consolation
lami 3
r^eligious &L^ife
By RABBI MORRIS SKOP
Temple Beth Shiran
Peoples of all faiths stress
sympathy and compassion in their
teachings and ideals. Some reli-
gious faiths place more emphasis
on these virtues than others. The
Jewish people have always stress-
ed the basic ffleals of sympathy
not only for suffering humanity,
but for all Of God's creatures and
creations. Jews were even cau-
tioned about cutting down trees
or ruthlessly destroying flowers.
"Trees and flowers seem to cry
when they are destroyed without
purpose," says a Midrashlc teach-
ing.
A Jew must learn to be com-
passionate when others are in
need or trouble Certain days
lave been set aside in the Jew-
ish calendar when Jews should
feel compassion for those Jews
who suffered and died at the cruel
hands of heartless dictators and
tyrants. During the month of
^ erv/cei ^Jhim (A/e e he n a
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.
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle ave. i BaVaBeBBBmi 4.*-:.im. '- .... ..'"weBBl
Orthodox. Rabbi laaac Ever.
FROM THE TALMUD
ANSHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th ave.
Conservative. Joseph Picus, pres-
dent.
------ e ------
BETH OAVID. 2625 SW 3rd ave. Con-
servative. Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro.
Cantor William W. Lipson.
l-'riilav 8 ]'.m. Satunlay i a.in.
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave Orthodox.
Rabbi Solomon Schiff.
------ e ------
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.
EETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max
Shapiro. Cantor Fred Bernstein.
' l-'rui..* B:3fl i> in. Saturda> v r< a.m.
JS.'I llli.ll- "tClhlra of I a! In I- Satlll-
I daj J:3u p.m.
By I ABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
iy is the thirtieth Psalm (Mii-
mor Shir Chamjkas HaBayis
Le&ovid) recited at the first:
per* of the morning service?
It is not too clear as to why;
hi- >'-.lm wa- inserted at the,
%c^tr.T.i!.{: of tiv morning service.!
It- I;- ; appearance seems to be
In Hi -evrnteerth Century Seph-
Iffdii- custom prayer books. Some;
faim :.vat this was inserted be-
us< tf.e pilgrim- who came to;
e Ten pie with the first fruits
#ould < xclaim the second verse',
Of 'I I'salm v. hich reads: "I
Will t\tti Thee. O! Lord, for Thou
lit- :..-d tiu- up." It was ap-
biirt-r -I;. used by the pilgrims to
gr. ..ise ar. I homage to the
CriMi: for helping them over-]
ttonii' the dangers and difficulties
Mi bi-in^.ng out the crops. In this ]
'aim fashion, the daily worship
r. v. In n he enters the atmos-
klun i' the s>:agDgue or of pray-
er, opens the formal part of the
erviu thanking the Almighty for
elivmng him from all dangers
vhich i-juld hate destroyed him
Mverniul t.
*
%riy is the Kaddish recited in the
Aramaic instead of in the He-
brew tongue?
vai -ty of reasons are given.
i r claim* that this is be-
Use the Kaddish was Originally
Cii" ..fter public Torah dis-
.1'-. and the populace who at-
|d< did r.t understand He-
ivell a- Aramaic, the lat-
being the vernacular of the
The Kabbalisti (Zohar)
im that the Aramaic was used
Cause it was a secular language
ppi fed to Hebrew, the Holy
:o demonstrated that the
feiighty is sanctified even in the
pilsr world, which same people
to say is not within His pro-
Icet^t which Judaism always
|inti;ined was just as much with-
Hi:, province as the Holy
leres. There are some who
lm that the Kaddish was recit-
|in the Aramaic tongue so that
angels would not understand
knd try to prevent its rising i
venward. Extolling the Al-1
hty, as we do in the Kaddish,1
act which the angels per-!
and they seem to be very]
us of their prerogative being,
prapted by earthly mortals.
* *.
tattdtKfp ,, ?,',, a treasure: yon'
"ft ti\t f*ort it tnora tfcan you ;-
nto it. MANDILSTAM.J}
f
WJ bf w;- to he true to l. '
? for a person ion& dead
one who u ittt*.
-M0OIlSSTfKVl
RABBI MORRIS SKOP
. compassion for others
July, we haVe two special days to he mindful of our history and of
those lews who fought religious bigotry and died at the oppression beth Raphael. 139 nw 3rd ave.
of fearless conquerors. These days have been declared as "Fast ?arr,yho('ox Ra'ph Kr"ae'"' "cre"
Days." when traditionally-loyal Jews avoid food and drink and spend ----- -----
the day in prayer and study. | BETH tfilah, 935 Euclid ave. Or-
Tucsday. July 9. Jews commemorated the Fast of the 17th day of I
Tammuz. This day recalls the time when the Romans finally broke
into the city of Jerusalem and launched the desecration of the Second
Temple. This fast introduces the weeks of sorrow which lead to the
most mournful day in the Jewish calendar Tisha B'Av. It was on
this day that the Temple was finally destroyed and only a single wall
left standing known today as the Willing Wall. The ninth day of
Av has been marked by many sad events in Jewish history.
During the three weeks between the 17th of Tammuz and the
ninth of Av, many Jews will not permit marriages or sponsor com-
munity social events, for this mournful period serves to sensitize the
Jewish heart and alert the Jewish mind to the sufferings of many
individuals in the struggle for democratic rights. Many peoples today
also urge that a memorial service be instituted for the six million
Jews and others who died during the Hitler onslaught.
These days of mourning and fasting are meant not to depress
the Jew, but rather to give him hope and courage and consolation
that he dare not despair, but rather that he press on to help decent
humanity achieve justice and peace.
It has been through these Fast Days and historic commemorations
that the Jewish heart was molded to react with sympathy and com-
passion for the sufferings of all individuals who endure the lash of
tyrants and the bigotry of dictators and conquerors
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky.
BETH TORAH. 164th st. and NE 11th
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
chitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschen-
baum.
Priilav 6:15 p.m. Saturday B:|5 a.m.
ftar Milxvali: Han, (on of Mr. and
Mi.-. Kidney HerahkdWita.
CONGREOATION ETZ CHAIM. 1544
Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Abraham Strassfeld.
------ e ------
DADE HEIGHTS JEWISH CONGHE
Pesikta Bnher, r- 185.
Tlir: Etrog Ims a fragrance and
I a taste symbolic of those in Israel
. who possess an abundance of
i Torah and Mur.i-nt.
The fruit of the palm MS no
fragrance, but lias taste, symbolic
of those scholars it'llo perform only
a few l(ind deeds.
The myrtle has a fragrance, but
no taste, symbolic of kindly per-
I sons u'ho are unlearned.
The u'lllote has neither taste nor
fragrance symbolic o\ those who
are netthe I nor ^ifta.
Cud iayi "ii i- impossible for
Mr to destroy them but let them
.ill he united and Id each atone for
the other.
* e
Mikrae Kodesh. p. I09
God gives an agricultural reason
for the three festivals, in order that
it may be said "Just as you prove
h\ souring that you trust in Me
that / shall cause the seed to pro-
duce main/old increase you should I
sow good deeds m this uorld. and I
I hare confidence in Me. that I shull
I cause the seed of Itindness and of
I obedience, to increase mam/olJ for
I you, that ye may reap in the u-orld- '
I to-come, and m the Age of the
_-Messiah. And as you enioy a holf I
I day u'hen you reap and gather in I
i the produce, so will you enjoy '
. ireat reward in Paradise, irhen you
CATION. 1401 NW 183rd st. Con- I reap what you hare SOU'H in the
servative. Rabbi Harold Riehter. \~< ,j < benevolence."
Cantor Emanuel MandH. i '
Kii'iav v p.m. Oudat: Cantor BManuel
Man.1.1. s. iiii.ni: "Weekly I'ortic.n."
Saiuiday 8:30 a.m.
FLAGLER GRANADA. 50 NW 51st
pi. Conservative. Rabbi David Ros-
enfeld. Cantor George Goldberg.
I 'i Ma> il 30 p.m. Sal in-
1 T.....
22 ave Conservative.
M. Machtei.
Ra&bi S.
VHn a.m.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washing-
ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
- e ------ Lehrmai. Cantor Hirsh Adler.
FT. LAUDERDALE EMANUEL. 1801 pr|da] I p.m. Siiuialay : a.m.
E. Andrews ave.
Richard M. Leviton.
Reform. Rabbi
9&V* JHJ *&* JV*
Ws
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pinetree
dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
Grose.
Narration to Symphony Offensive
TUCSON, Ariz.(JTAiA narra-
tion to an Easter symphony,
which offended many Jewish pa-
trons at its first performance by
the Tucson Symphony Orchestra,
has been resolved in negotiations
with the orchestra management.
The symphony was entitled "The
Way of the Cross." an original
work by Camil Van llulse Many
Jewish patrons were so offended
by the dialogue in the narration
which accompanied the perform ___ Mrfllllc
ante, that thev left during or after rangements fo. persons
u .,.. smtvp Saturday as the S
irtermission. Frederick Balasz.
the symphony director, said the
objectionable wording was "thor-
oughly unintentional" and had
been corrected immediately by
the composer "long before any
complaints came to his attention."
Yeshiva to be Reestablished
This page is prepared in '
cooperation with the Spiritual
Leaders of the Greater Miami I
Rabbinical Assn.
babbi max a. LiPscMrrz
Coordinator
Contributor:
RABBI SOLOMON SCHIPP
Gems of Wisdom
HIALEAH REFORM JEWISH CON
GREGATION. 555 W. 49th St.. Hia- Friday
leah Reform. j follow.
---- ----
HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 1201 ;
Johnson st. Conservative. Rabbi
David Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah
Heilbraun.
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NS 19th St.
Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot.
Cantor Jacob Bornstein.
---- ----
TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo ave.
Liberal Reform. Rabbi Mordecal
Podet.
Onea Bhabbat will
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.
p.in
TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th at.
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owitz. Cantor Edward Klein.
MINYONAIRES. 3737 Bird rd.
trn Traditional.
Mod-
OHEV SHALOM. 911 Normandy dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi PhineJs Weber,
man.
------ e ------
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 645
Collins ave. Cantor S. Nachmias.
TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th St. and
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz.
Cantor Saul H. Breeh.
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.
I-Vlilay S:tS p.m. iliiests: Nat Konip-
I. r an,i Dr. Alvln Krasne, oaemeera
..f Hi, congregation.
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 951
Flamingo Way. Conservative. RabOi
Hyman Gross. Cantor Jack Lerner.
Klein.
JERUSALEM (JTA> The cor-
nerstone was laid here at the en-
trance to Jerusalem for a building
to house a yeshiva which had
flourished in Gallcia for 100 years
until World War II broke out. The
spiritual head of the transplanted
Kochav Miyakov Yeshiva is Rabbi
Dovberish Wcidenfeld, the Clebin
Rebbe, whose father founded it in
Hrumclov exactly a century ago.
The yeshiva complex will accom-
modate 1,000 students. Of whom
200 will be dormitory members.
It will cost I 1.000.800 ($333,000)
to complete.
OrthecUx Jaws Excuaed
BOSTON (JTA) Special r-
who ob-
serve Saturday as the Sabbath to
take their Civil Service examin-
ations on other days have been
made through an agreement be temple adath yeshurun. 10
tween the Massachusetts Council j
of Rabbis and the State Civil Serv-
iCa Commission. Applicants must
request these arrangements in
writing. This must be accomp-
anied by a letter from a rabbi
stating that the applicant is a
member in good standing of a
faith that observes the seventh
day.
ft
Groundbreaking Held
NEW YORK (JTA) Ground
was broken here for a $2,000,000
complex of buildings to house the
new headquarters of the United
Lubavitcher Ycshivoth to be l>uUt
in Brooklyn, to be named for the
various cities in Europe where
branches of Lubavitch were among
?he Jewish communities destroyed
by the Nazis. The new building
will include facilities for the ele-
mentary, high school and rabbini-
cal seminary departments.
TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamorj ave.
- e Rabbi Herschel Brooks. Cantor Ben
SOUTHWEST CENTER. 6438 SW 8th Dlckson.
st. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice ,.VM.1V ,- ,,, s.-rmon: "A Man
Klein. Wlih an Ideal." Bnturrias 8MB, a.m.
.-'.tiu..... "The Hols Man."
IHrd "at.! "Ml'.mT 'Gardens rV. TEMPLE Z.Ot7 _*5^~SW "th st.
Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan. Cantor Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wax-
Morris Berger. man. Cantor Seymour Hlnkes.
------ "----- TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall' ave. Conservative. Rabbi Henry
dr., So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi | Wefnick. Cantor Albert Glantt.
Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Charles J n.idl,y S:S ,, s.-inum: "npttivea
Kodner.
Friday S::!f> p.m. aueet BDeatker: Dr.
Mi.run AXU-r. Suliju't: "Judaism."
UuMt reaatei i .ti>it>- DnVId WeoroeSn.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLLV.
WOOD. 1351 S. 14 ave. Reform
Rabbi Samuel Jaffa.
TEMPLE BETH SHIRAH Sunltand
Hall. 11539 So. Dime hwy. Recon-
structionist. Rabbi Morris Skop
Cantor Herman Oottlieb.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly-
wood. 1725 Monroe at. Conservative
Rabbi Samuel Mendelowitt. Can-
tor Erntst Sterner.
1
TEMPLE B'NAI ABRAHAM. 3*7
NS 1C7th St, Conservative Rabbi
Nathan H. Zwltman. Canter Ban
Grossbefg.
TEMPLE BETH SHOL.OM. 4144 Ctsase
ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kremah.
Canter OavM CettVlaer.
TEMPLE B*NaT BHOLOM. tSSOO- NW4
I" Kalthli'ss Forces." Onef Shabbat
hosts: Mettibera nf BIsterhooB. Sat-
unlay s a.m. Vrrmon: "Weekly Tor-
tloh."
VEHUDAH MOSHE. 13630 W. Dixie
hwy. Conservative. Cantor Maur-
ice Neu.
YOUNO ISRAEL, WO NE 171 st.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin tauber.
FVMay 7 p.m. Saturday 1) a.m. Ser-
mon: "Weekly Portion."
a, ii- ... '.-' ..,. ,,:i.
j|!*':i
CANDLEUGHTING Tim
20 Trxmmur 8:58 p.:


Page 10-A
^JmisHTkrldHar
Friday. July 12, 1963

c
J
1
C
t
r
Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINPLIN
The Description of aGifteiand Vital Revolutionary
ABRAHAM GEIGER AND LIBERAL JUDAISM: The
Challenge of the 19th Century. Compiled, with a
Biographical Introduction, by Max Wiener. 305 pp.
Philadelphia: Jewish Publication Society of America,
222 N. 15th St. $4.50.
ABRAHAM GEIGER was one of the more prominent
founders of Reform Judaism. Born to an Orthodox
family in the Free City of Frankfort in 1810. he pitted
himself and the new movement against the traditional
Capitol Spotlioht:
ists with devoted enjoyment. A liberal but not a radical,
the paradoxes of his time were as much a spur as a
hindrance: the middle class remained hostile to Jews
while it welcomed their trade: Protestant intellectuality
was in full swing and thus a compelling force to Geigcr
and those who rike him to follow suit; while the state
itself was highly reactionary. It was a time when a
synagogue sermon in German was no longer a novelty,
hut neither was it general practice, and it provided in-
struction in cultured speech for many people who never
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
Racists Working Jewish Against Negro Ends
Washington
IS THERE A deliberate and subtle 81
tempt by racists to split the civil
rights front by turning Negroes againstl
Jews? Proposals have been reported!
lor "sit-in" demonstrations at southern
Jewish delicatessens which maintain a|
few tables to serve corned beef sand
wiches and similar kosher food.
Washington authorities have noted a
new and disturbing tendency of some Negroes to demand
more from Jews than from whites of other faiths. This
development emerged despite the relatively greater sup-
port given civil rights moves by Jewish groups and indi-
viduals. It is not confined to the fanatical "Black Mus-
lims" but is increasingly found in other sectors of the
Negro community.
Panorama:
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
Enthusiastic Eshkol
HE GREAT STATESMAN of the
founding days of the United
States, Washington. Hamilton, Jef-
ferson had to fight, formulate the
Constitution, plan the finances.
but one thing they didn't have to
docreate the country. The conn
.ly was there.
That is one difference with Is-
_ raei. Eshkol, Israel's new Prime
M nister, was one of those who helped make the
country itself, by immigrating there and helping
establish one of the chief early settlements, De-
gi nia. He worked as a plain laborer, served as a
so dier, engaged in commercial activities, headed
a water company and was Finance .Minister. The
ivme Eshkol means grapefruit. He also raised
budgets. He brings to his new post as rounded a
kl owledge Ol Israel's economy as one may well
have.
Eshkol once said that he often looks at him-
. being really two men. the working man and
i'1 man ol figures. But the "two individuals" may
be expected to cooperate. Cooperativeness is one
ol his outstanding qualities He is a determined
in in, but flexible. He can be convinced. You say
to him. "Is this the way you balance the budget?"
"Well." he replies, "how would you balance
it0" The chances are you will end up agreeing
with him.
He is a hard worker. Once he made an appoint-
ment to meet a prominent visitor at six o'clock.
The visitor was surprised to find that he meant
in the morning. A Cabinet minister at his office
at six in the morning. The idea.
He is best known as Israel's Minister of Fi-
nance. He came to that office when there wasn't
much finance to be ministered to. Perhaps that
helps explain Eshkol's remark at one time that his
chief qualification for office is "that I have a mod-
est respect for the value of money."
During the Sinai campaign, a reporter asked
the Israeli commanding officer if he intended clean-
ing out the Faluja "pocket." "You will have to
ask Eshkol about that," returned the officer. "He
dees the cleaning out of the pocket."
The officer was thinking in terms of the in-
come taxes of Israel, but Eshkol has worked as suc-
cessfully outside of Israel "cleaning out the pock-
ets." He has been one of the super-salesmen of
Israel Bonds which provide the development bud-
get of Israel. Once, at an Israel Bond confer-
ence, Eshkol made a speech stressing the urgent
need of 23 million dollars for the absorption of new
immigrants. After the speech, one of his hearers
said, "Mr. Eshkol, that speech was worth a million
dollars.
"But I reed twenty-five million." he replied
He is as cealous in seeing that the money is
not wasted. In the course Of an American tour for '
I.iael Bonds, he noticed a telephone pole and stop-
ped to find out about the material of which it was
made. He thought similar poles could be made
of raw material found in Israel, thus saving Israel
much needed foreign exchange in the acquisition
Of her own telephone poles.
Rep. Adam Clayton Powell, controversial Harlem
Congressman, has by inference condemned the participa-
tion of Jews in groups like the NAACP. He has accused
Jewish leaders of labor unions of anti-Negro bias.
Such developments came at a time when scores ol
Jewsrabbis, organization leaders, civil rights expert-.
attorneys, and businessmenparticipated in a scries of
meetings with President Kennedy at the White House.
They sought to expedite the aims of the Negro revolution.
Many came to Washington at their own personal ex-
pense.
In Washington, Los Angeles, Detroit, and elsewhere.
Jews joined with Negroes in street demonstrations. A
high proportion of white volunteers of the students'
non-violent groups and other Negro action elements are
Jewish.
Yet the tempo of Negro attacks on .lews is
increasing. It has attracted the fleeful notice of the pro-
fessional anti-Semites who now have new grist for their
mills. There is evidence that many Negroes are now
reading the hate sheets of white bigots. They ignore
the anti-Negro jibes but accept the wild allegations
about the alleged conspiracy of "Jew landlords" with
"Jewish Wall Street" to exploit the poor workers.
Roy H. Millenson. Washington representative of the
American Jewish Committee, commented on changing
Negro attitudes recently when he served as chairman of
the National Civil Liberties Clearing House conducted
here.
Millenson saw "a warning for the future" in "the
mounting Negro impatience with the elements which up
to this time have been most closely associated in the
popular mind with Negro aims ."
He pointed out that a perceptive New York City
politician recently observed that it was politically cor-
rect to make vague commitments to civil rights a- a
principle. But white voters, including minority mem-
bers and trade unionists lower the boom if the politician
is too active on specific legislation against bias in hous-
ing and employment.
Millenson noted that "the Negro communitv is much
more aware of and sensitive to this synicism' and self-
deception than is the white communitv which so sell-
righteously indulges itself in brotherhood dinners and
cliche 1 tributes to democracy."
He added thai "the white communitv. on its part
is becoming more sensitive to the realities ol black racism
whose scarlet sister, white racism, has been host to much
u our nation's social disease."
According to Mr. Millenson, "the force of winds blow-
ing in many directions is now beginning to be felt The
fight for evil rights and equality whose battlegrounds
are increasingly found away from Washington is one
which will be causing more soul searching and self-
analysis among its white cheer leaders than among black
participants on the field."
The injection of anti-Semitism, however, may sabo-
tage and undermine the drive to bring reality to the
American dream.
before had such instruction. It was also a time whe
disputes and complaints in the Jewish community w. i
arbitrated by the government.
The historical background is particularly interestin.
and Dr. Weiner's biographical sketch, which opens th
book, stints neither on explanation nor clarity. Th
Geiger excerpts which followfrom letters, articles. book-
and sermonsare not as memorable in translation as
perhaps, they "ere in their original German. In ai
c.ise. it is the Iheolog) of the Reform movement upor
which the ultimate question rests, and while the hist
is (literally) enlightening, it is, In the end, seconder;
And while the excerpts chosen offer some theology, littli
ol it is pertinent to the Reform polemic. The reader
left with the feeling that the basis of Reform was strict
temporalthey were "in the air." the winds of change
while Reform proponents, of course, would contend th
the reasons were quite extemporal. As. indeed, the
were: opposed or not. the intellectual architects of th
movement must be granted their complete sincerity B
their conviction that the changes they dictated, far fn>rr
being destructive to Judaism, would in fact perpetuate it
The book was not meant, of course, to serve as am
ment itself. It contains only a fraction of Geiger'.s bill
put. Rather, its main purpose wa* to give a descriptii-
of this gifted, vital man. It is thus unfortunate that In-
personality remains as elusive as. unhappily, it does.
Between You and Me: By BORIS SMOLAR
Dialogue That Failed
A GOOD DEAL of questioning is
** now being heard among re-
sponsible Jewish leaders in this
ountry about the "dialogue" of in-
tellectuals arranged in Jerusalem
bj the Am-rican Jewish Congress
V as this "dialogue" necessary in
the form it was arranged? Did it
| help to cement intellectual rela-
_Jlions between Israel and Ameri-
can Jewry.' The views expressed by the American
Jewish intellectuals who were brought to the Jem
silein "dialogue" by the American Jewish Con- m
gress were totally alien to the spirit prevailing in
i rael.
They also did not reflect the sentiments pre-
vailing among Jews in the tinted states. The)
expressed by American writers com
pletely indiffi n l to American Jewish life. A ques-
tion i- therefore askedwhy did the American
Jewish Congress not include in it- lialogue" such
American .vriters as Maurice Samuel. Meyer Levin
and other- ho are closer to Jewish life than the
ones brought to th.' Jerusalem discussion? Would
it not have been better for the AJCongresa to ar
range its "dialogue" first in the United states be
lu,,,: v Jewish intellectuals who are not
strangers lo Jewish life and those brought to th<
"dialogui in Israel?
Or did the AJCongress intend to emulate th.
recent symposium in "Commentary" Uagasint
which has jhown how empty some of'the Amen.
' Tiers are of interest in Jewish values
11 "" was necessarj to do it in Israel? Th.
and many similar questions are being asked. The)
-'low thai while the "dialogue" may not have lefl
any impression in Israel, it provoked a good deal
ol criticism here, primarily because the American ,
participants were wrongly chosen.
Off the Record:
By NATHAN ZIPRIN
71 Years for the Hebrew Free Loan Society
A RELEASE ON my desk from the
Hebrew Free Loan Society of New
York is on the surface a cold recount
mg of fascinating facts and figures by
an organization that is entering its 71st
year of its founding. To this reader of
the release the story has deeper mean-
ing, bringing back memories of days
when the head of the Ziprin clan, my
father, strove to rise above the econ-
omic level of a worker.
Like many of the Jewish immigrants who came to
his country with the great immigration tide early in
this century my father on his arrival trekked to' the
sweatshop, where he learned a trade. But one could not
support a fairly large family on the meager income of
J"1. -yct becomc a nation. Most of the
Jewish shop workers had come from homes in he
TZr'"L"lVrh "f ,:,1"iH' """'" '"" tailor th shoe
maker, the baker and the candlestick-maker wei
the lowest rung of the social and communal lad ler
To work in a shop was to many of the Jewish imm.
countered the choice of eitn/r woSut? o^The tbbS
Li^i!"? r family ,hc wherewithal to "make the
SdDDath. In addition, of course, there was the urge i
rise above the level of a worker in the new society. Chit
SHE ,ube S""'*6*1' and a worker's pittance was n i
guarantee that his children would be able to escape the
pit that was the shop those days.
m-.kInKi'Vr n0.ri'tollec,ion when m> fath" decided I
"i ,t .i* bus,ncss move, but when he did. he knock
\L ,< u T'S "' ;'n oreaniZation that was then on the
Win c '*,h """"Rrants-the Hebrew Free Lor
V Itev, "'.' AV'' How mwl' 0{ a 'a did he ge-
,s ,h ? -"'-'"at as his only capital, and th
> h.. launched h.m on a business career in whi.
re i .hV':'s ">< successful. We, his heir-
v -s ,', ;; '" '" tort>niinga as practical man. 11
;- l''e'.m.,.u,| with heaven to know the realiti-
" <" Ye whenever he turned to the Loan Soci<
v... wu' !i-' <-.,. m the end. he wen, h- w
/,.,'. >l Wtog a single penny to tl
' .'"': <- thal >Ped pul him in business,
irao ',',,; h changed a good deal >.
i -. when th, society was formed by eleven men
Cieti hold. "ot chi|ned. and todav W
and eed V '''"S "",n ,0 horrwers of all rat


July 12. 1963
.... .i.-t you
ki In iiu- mil
shall
leek for I..
riCE BY PUBLICATION
CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
.'TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
JIDA IN AND FOR DADE
lUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 63C 70*9
-iiii:i:y.
f,
pVCILLE s'HIISEV.
..lUiini.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
MARY l.l-i'll.l.K UHIRKT
Motor Hotel
:*. -t Van I Mil II
\. Arizona
. IRY LICILLE siiikey ;,,,
[notified that a Complaint for
has li.-.ii filed against you,
required to serve a copy
Anawer or Pleading lo the
mulalni on the plaintiff*
j iIEOROE .1. Al.in H'M, tin
Road, Mi.mil Beach 3, Floi -
l< the original Anawer or
r, in ili. i.nil. ,.f (he Clerk ol
i'mnt on or before the
,.; August, IMS. if miii fall
judgment l>> default will be
for Hie relief de-
i Complaint.
l- published one.
unaeeutlve week*
'wish i- i.i utii'i.w
IK LND ORDERED at Miami.
87th day ..f June. A I >.
I LEATHERMAN, C|ark,
' int. Had.- t'..ntii\. Pli.rl.la
By: N. A. HBWKTT,
l leniitj 'l.rl;
BE J. AI.I'.iM'M. ESQ.
. Road
KM 'i :'.!'. Elm Ida
r Plaintiff,
________________ ___ 7 .".-U'-l'.'-j.;
Itme CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
tVESTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 63C 4615
I'I \ '- 'BUl'BRA,
f '
( .....'EOCERA,
.. ndi t.i
[NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
'. Hi i i i >< i:.: t i:i:a
. K r.i.-l 117; I'untdB :':'
i Cii. ii.. Rleo.
KKKliKl t > 11. 'Eiil'El: \. K
\ I 177 I'aradn 22 Kanturce, P.R.,
to fiU- your anawi i ...
.t for dl\orre, with the
abovi .'hum. and nerve
( upon i lino P. Negrettl,
ii 910-11 Congress Rldg m
.''.. Miami, ll.niila. ..ii i.i
'ii .la.i ..i Auguet, IHK.I. ..|
Int will i,. taken an eon-
I 27th day of June, |M3
LEATHERMAN. clerk.
.nit. I ...I, Count;. Florida
>:> ; N. A HEWETT,
Deput) Clerk
j 5-12-19-26
r-^E COUNTY JUDGES COURT
" A'vD FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLOR.DA IN PROBATE
No 59937 C
le ol
- Mt>N CRAMER
-ell.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
tor* ami All Persona lint -
Demand* Again*) bald
*Jenist ritridliimri
Page 11-A
MiM
BY HENRY LEONARD
"And PLEASE, gentlemen ... no balls
over the Jordan. We don't want
an International Incident!"
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY HIVEN th.it
the undersigned, dealrlng t.. engage In
business under the fletltlou* name ol
TRQPIX MEN'S SHOP al 172".l Col-
lins Ave.. .Miami. Fla., Intends to reg-
later said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Bade County. Florida.
-M.-iiEN. INC.
Sole I l\\ ||,.|
______________________7/3-12-19-26
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 63C 6678
ABBLARDO Ol'BRRA
Plaintiff,
V*.
i:na BUERRA,
Defendant.
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
rO: ENA Gl'EHRA
Parque V'idal 21-
Hanta I 'Inra, i 'uba.
TOV, ENA GCBRRA. Parque Vi.lal
-i. Simla Clara, Cuba, are required to
file your anawer to the Complaint for
Divorce, with the Clerk of the above
Court, and serve a copy thereof upon
Inn p. Negrettl, Attorney 910-11
Congress Bldg., Ill n.E. Snd Avenue,
Miami, Florida, on or before the JSrd
day of July, Isdl, or elee complaint
win he taken aa confeaaed.
Date.l this 1Mb E. i: LEATHERMAN. Clerk,
l it-cult Court, Dole County, Eiot-ida
Deputy Clerk
_______ > tl-M, 7/5-12
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
t'Jen'ist) fit radii fin
solicits your legal notices.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
Dial FR 3-4695
for messenger service
Hill
has
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN thai
the underalgned, desiring ......gage In
business under the fictitious nan.....t
/ll Ml UtAZ tDE tit |6S \ W 78th
street. Miami. Bade County, Florida
Intend* in reglstei *ui.i nunu with Ih.
1 rk of ih. i 'it, ,i|| i ..,,, i ,,f |,.,,!,.
County, Florida,
MILDRED LAWRENCE
Sole < iwn.-r
RICHARD \V U VSSERMAN
Attorney for tpnlicuni
UO I.in.-.,in Road
Mi.mi Beach, KL.sida
7 5-13-19-2C
LEGAL NOTICE
hi ebj notified an.I re-
l iini claim* ami .1,
you mi.h have aguln*!
nl S- -I.- ..Mi in CRAMER
oi Dadi Count)'. SW-
t'ount; Judge* or Bade
tbi Mime In dtiiili-
J Idi In Section J
-' in ii..... ...
' " tint -i nb ml i month*
ol the fii -i publication
'. ill ;., ii.. 11. ,i
Ml i I urkla, thlr 27th
\ I'
SARAH I' CRAMER
Kh i.\..,ii.\
I' n.MBLL
Kxe.
' I Avi Miami.
7 '.-;.-' ..
,T-,L-(e.0UN",V JUDGES COURT
i-.D FOR DADE COUNTY
"LOR.DA IN PROBATE
. No. 60017 C
IRE ie ,.|
11 SB MARION KATZ
..I
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
1 red.tora nnd All Peraona n.n -
"' Bern.....is Agalnal bald
' hereby nottflad anil re-
' en( an; chilmi and de-
li you may have agabtat
ll \i: MARION KATZ
' "i Bade County. Plor-
''"ii.ii> Judaea of Dadi
' Hie the auine in dupll-
Idl ll in S. l.i.N 7.; : :,;
'.'' Matuti -. iii their office* In
I '' ourthonae in Dnde Coun-
J Rithill ms i-..leinlar month*
oi the lust publication
the aante n ill i., ba i. d
','." Miami i i.tld.i, ii.i- 27th
Ih I ii, :
M'LTON \ KRIEDMAN
Udlt.. Miami it, Kloilda
... .. A* Executor
|-i"N \ I'ltll.HM \.\
<<] in. Marlon Kali
Bldg.. Miami J2, Klorlon
T S-12-1H-2
N THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 58970-B
IN RE: Eatate of
JOSEPH V. DAVIDSON
I i.iea-.-il
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
To a i.i. i"i:i:m.ns intkkestkh in
THE ESTATK OK SAID DECEDENT,
You are hereby notified that u rit-
t. a in-ti iiuieiit purporting to be the
last Mill gml le-t.-llllellt ,.f sai.l llele-
.lein ha* been Admitted to probate in
Mild Court. Y.ni are h. .In ,.,m-
tnanded within ...I. ndai month*
in in Hi. date of the first publication
'' [h Hiitlci I., ulinear In -.ii.i Court
and ahov > || anj you can, whj
the a, tlon ..i s.i ,i nun In admitting
"ill to iHobati should tun stand
lllll el ..',. I
III IN FRANK i: BOWLING
t'liiiiiii Judge
U) \li:i.l: \ DICK
Clerk
l-iisi imhlii ntlon ..f this notl.....n
I'll,. .,
RORFRT S.i ITT K \i I'M \\
Ati.n ney
I It Unsh i Building
Miami
I 2R, 7 ".-12-19
c, cT,e,^,RCUIT COURT OF THE
I. .7,H JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 3C 6718
SAMUEL BENIN
Plaintiff,
va.
-'MA BENIN,
I >efendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: siiNia BENIN
rot' ARK HEREBY NOTIFIEB thai
a romplalnt f..r Divorce has been
filed against you and votl are .e-
qulred to serve a cony 'of vour an-
swer or pleading t.. the Complain I fot
oii\.rff '",'..."'' Plaintiff* attorney,
?-IO,.'-\. MfRONMDN. :'4i Securlrs
Trust Building. Miami J2, Elorldri
and file the original answer or plead-
ing ii. ti- urn,,. the Clerk of thi
i ir.iiit court on ..r before the 23rd
day ,.f July. IMS: otherwise, the Com-
plain! for Divorce heretofore filed
herein will b, taken as ,.....feaaed bj
DATED at Miami. Florida, tin- Igth
da) of June. !..;:
E. B. LEATBERMAN, clerk,
< treuit Court, lii.h- 1'i.iintv. tlorida
laeal) By: K. M. i.y.m \ \
.,, .. Bepnty Clei h
8IDNK1 REItONKON
Attot ney for Plaintiff
'-'ti Security Truai Itlitf
.\llanu ::.', Klorldd
-. : 5-11
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 59628
IN RE: Eatate of
SADIE i:i:i INSTEIN
I Neceaaed.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
in All Creditor* and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Heni.in.is Against Said
Estati .
You are hereby notified nnd re-
quired to present any claim* ami de-
mands whUh you in i> ha\. agalnal
tin eatate of SADIE BRONSTH1N
deceased late of Dade i"..uiit\. Flor-
al:!, lo i In .' mnt s Ju-'ge* of Bade
County, .in.l fii.. ih. same in dupli-
cate ami as provided in Section 733.16
Florida Statutes, in theii office* in
Hi. Count) Courthou*e In Bade i'..iin
ty. I'loiiila. ivithin alx calendar nioiiihs
rrhni the time of the fii.-i publication
lore..f. or the sun.- will I., barred.
Bated at Miami, Kloridn, till* Sth
da) of June, A.D. 196"
JOSEPH ROSE
A* tfiXecutOI
BYRON L. RPARBER
a i ii.i ney for Rxecutor
t- Lincoln ltd.. Miami Beach, Kla.
21-SS. 7 5-1!
IN THE CIVIL COURT OF RECORD
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
No 632263
LOflS KAPEL,
Plaintiff,
vs.
JACK I.. QLENS,
Defendant.
SUIT FOR INDEBTEDNESS
It >: JACK L. i li.KNS
Philadelphia, i'a.
You are hereby notified that ;
of Complaint for Indebtedness
be.n filed ngninal you, and yau are
required t.. nerve e copy of yonr An-
awer or Pleading to the Bill of Com-
plaint on the Plaintiff* Attorney*
BHEVIN, BOODMAN & llol.TV.MAN
346 Heybold Building. Miami :u. Flor-
ida, and file the original Anawer or
Pleading in th.....lice .-i the t'lerk
of the Civil Court of Record on ..r h.
fore the 1Mb day of July, IMS. I
you fail in iin si>. judgment by default
will be taken a Inal you for the re-
lief demanded in the Bill of Com-
plain!
Thi- notice -hall be published oi
each week for four con*..... ... -
in THE JEWISH KU lit IDI \N
BONE :iml ORDERED nl I
Datle County, Florida, thi* 17th day
I June, Ah., ll"'.::.
.1 I HcCRACKEN. Clerl
the Ci> il C.....t of Ri
Bade County, Florida
's.ali B) i llai:i.i:s PAfaE,
I teputy t'l. h
SHEVIN, QOOBMAN ,v MOLTZMAN
Attorney* for Plaintiff
346 Key bold Bulldln
Miami :t^. Florida
B) Ham M Rouen
I
!1-S,
".-;.'
n^^TICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Bun HMIEBV BIVEN thai
a "I -igned, desiring t., engage in
in !.'..!'" '' ""'.us name of
.'. .I" uANK f'llKW SHOP lit
< Way, Miami. Flerida in-
I'tisie, sanl nil me with the
>>'. n!;;Ma'"',,,il ,''"r, "< ,,:"'-
,l''.,Vv1.Al.',,AItl',sr"' nc.
lM\TEiui,tam* ''-^"t
liltldys' A|,|.:,relsCo.. Inc.
ingrea* Building
f" -. H.nl.la
7 l-H-M-M
Fir-NOT'CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
knl..:. S 1",';,!KI;Y GIVEN that
'"inert, deelrlng t., engage in
m "''..-'.'" ';' '"Toua names of
,,V- .'. THE Kill VAi.ri-:. BIB
,1. hi.Ml, STOREH, ami THE
I i'M ,,""" "TORBH, nl IgSU
Vi*1' Highway. North Miami
1 lorlilii Int. ,,.ls t,. register said
. the Clerk of the Circuit
| ;;|| i ounty, Florida.
OP Ml Kill, INC..
'""I......!i.ration
* UANNHCIMEK
i'i"i of Miami, Inc.
poral loo
I M-J8, 7 5-11
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 59419 B
IN RE: Ra'nte .
El 'WARD I. SERRINS
Bee. .- ,i
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
!'. All tYedltor* and Ml Perron* Hav-
ing ilaiiiis or I i.in.i ml- Agalnal Said
Eatate:
y.hi are hereb) notified and re-
.|"i .I to i.r. -. nt art) elaim* ami de-
mands wlik'li you nut) li.m agalnal
ili. ratate of EDWARD L. si: It I! INS
deceaaed late of Dade County. Flor-
ida, to the Count) Jtidget of Bade
County, and file thi same in dupli-
cate and as provided iii Section 733.16.
Florida Statutes, In their office* in
th.- County Courthouse in Bade Coun-
ty, Florida, within six cnlendarmonth*
from the lime of the first publication
hi i of, hi the s .me vi ill in i. n .
I':iiil at Miami. Florida, this i::ih
ii.i. ..I June, AM. I
Mi I.MI K SERRINS
A- Administratrix
First publlcatl......f this n.iii, e on
the :''-i da) of .Inn. 1963
JEKOME fl BREENE
Ait"im> for Naomi l'.. Serrln*
Suit.- :'il Svcurlt) Trusi IMdB
119 K. Fluglei si M ..mi 32, Kla.
.: il SS, 7 5-1!
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTV.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 59615-C
IN RE: Eatate "f
.III.I \ i: RL'DD
11.1. aged
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor* and All Persons Hav-
ing t'l.'iims or IvniHii.ls Againet Said
Eatate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired t" praaeni any claims and de-
mands w bien ion m:ii ha\. against
il.....state, of JI'I.IA E. ItfDD de-
ease.l late of ITide ."onnty, Flerida,
to the Count) Judge* of Bade Coun-
ty, and fib- the s;rie in .lupin ite an.I
as provided In Section 725.16, KUr uln
Sl.ltllleS. Ill their offi.es III the C.'llll-
ty Courthpuss iii Bade t'oiinty. Klnr
liln, within six calendar months from
the time of the lilst publication here-
of, or the same win be haired.
Bated at Miami, flnrldu, this !4th
da) ,.f Jane, a n fSS
HERMAN T ISIS, as Attorney
for DANIEL A. RI*T>D
\ Administrator
Flrvi publication oi tins notloe on
the !*th .la> oi June, IWH
HERMAN T, ISIS
Attorne) foi Administrator
I'n i:..\ I7S7, Cora t!
.'. SS, 7 5-12-19
/, cT,HciTCIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU'T OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No 3C 7232
i i INN1E Si IRENSE.N
Plain) Iff,
\
li:il XDKENSEN
Deft mlant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
I I.EIF SI IRENSE.N
(.-iii Dr, Richard K Bla -
it... i-.. ...th Place
Chicago .17. Illinois
You are hereb) notified lhal a Com-
plain I for Btvorce ana been filed
nan -i vim. nnd you are required to
inrve i.....) ..f your Answer or I'lead-
ing ti. the 'nni|.i.ihii on the Plaintiff*
attorney, PHYLLIS SHAMCANBSR
^ll Ciseayne Blvd. Hi...... ::>. Kin
.in.l fii,. the original Aaswer m Plead-
ing in the offi......f the Clerk of th.
I Ir.iiit Court mi or before the 3th dm
"i August, I!i6.:. If you fail ;.. ,|,, -...
judgement by default will Ik' taka n
against \ou for the r.ii.-i demnnded
in the Complaint.
BONE AND ORDERED al Miami,
Florida, this 3rd da) of July, A.D.
1963,
E. n LEATHERMAN. Clerk,
I'ir.iiit Court, Bade County, l loi da
is.ali By: K. VI I.Y.M AN.
Deput) t'l. i k
7 r.-12-19-26
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLOR.DA IN PROBATE
No. 55439-C
IN RE: Estate of
HERBERT s. sTIlulss
1 leceaaed,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors nnd All Person* Hay-
ing Claim* or Demand* Against said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
i|ulri .I i" |i esenl an. .i ims .in.i il. -
mantis In. h %.....na) h.ivi against
the i-lai- ..I HERBERT S. STROl'SS
del enseil bite ul 1 >ade I 'ountj. I loi Ida,
lo i in 'ount) Judgi s ..i I'. di i 'ount) ,
and file the same III 1 ll. 11 uffl ill
I hi Count) '".....:).....su in I hi ile Coun-
ty, Florida iih n .-i\ calendar months
from the dale ol the first publication
heteof, or the same u ill lie hai 11 d.
1-aUl'ITA RAINET
\\ ti RICHARDS
i'"- Adminlsli..
I l: M VYKItS \ii.an. >
ii.i.' i 'ongress Building
Miami, Mor da
!.: is
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C RCUIT OF"
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 63C 6716
I s in: HEOEDCS ..ml .ll'I.IA
MERK.
Plaintiff.
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 59452C
IN RE: E-tate of
JOSEPH STEIN a i. .i
JOE STEIN
Deceased,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors an.I All Person* Hav-
ing Claim* in Demand* Against Said
Eatate:
Ymi at'.- hereby notified and re-
quired t.> present any claim* and de-
mands w hi. h you nun have i
the e.-tai. ..f JOSEPH STEIN n'k,a
JOE STEIN deceased la,. ..: i..,,,.
County, Florida, to the fount) Judges
of Bade County, nnd file the same in
duplicate .. ml a* i>: .\ Ided in S.
733.16, ] I,H in.i Statutes, In Ihi ir ol -
flees in the Count) Courtho
Bade County, Fiorlua, null n -i\ ua
ill.ii month* irniii il.e time of the
fit si publication hereof, or tin name
Will In Ii ill .1
' i ll Milt I da. Ibis 24th
ii i of June, a l 196 I
>i:i Ml .1 i: .i SI Mi IN
As Am ilia: ) Adllliuisi at.H t'.T V
l-' rsi i ul- ,:iIon '' this notii
ihe ">th da> of .1 uae,
SIMON, HAYS ,v URl'NDW ER0
Atii.i n. is f..r Anctilar)
Admlniatratnr, r \
::m Ainsle) Building
Miami :'.:', Honda
r. :-. :
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
1ITH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 63C 7218
SAM I.i i\l SON,
Plaintiff,
vs.
FRIEDA I.i (NDON.
I i.felldaut.
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: FTUEUA LONDON
909 Easl Henry Ctaj
Whitefish Bay
Milwaukee. Wlscoaatn
You are h.-rehy notified thai a Com-
plain I |..r Divorce has been filed In
th.- above styled Court against van
and you are required t.. serve a ooajv
of your Answer or Pleading to the
Complaint on the Plaintiffs attorney,
aim: HCHOMKELD, STS Noith-hie
I'la/.a, Northshle Center. Miami. Flor-
ida, ami file th.....Iglaal Anawer ..r
Pleading in th.- office ..f the Clerk of
the Circuit Court in Dade County,
Florida, on or before the 7th dav of
August, IMS. If you fall t.. .in so.
.iniluni.ni by Default will be taken
against you for the relief demanded
in the t'liinplaiin
DONE AND ORDERED al Miami.
Florida, this 3rd dav nt July, liaiii
K B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk,
i'ii nit Court, Hade I'..iiiii \ I 'l,ii i,la
(.-.-all Bj : K \l Ll MAN.
I i. put' Clei k
ABE sl'HuNI' EI.D
Attorney for Plaintiff
11 Son hslde Plaxa
Nol ihsi.le t'ellle Miami, Pl
I K. ROBERTS' REALTY
i'i IMPANY. a dissolved Florida
coriHirntlon, el al* .
Defendant.
NOTICE TO APPEAR
II Ii: STATE i !' l-'l.i IRI BA
In THE DEFENDANTS:
JAMES F HCRLEY. a singl.....an.
A. Si' II A PE R ami ELIZABETH
SCHAPER, his wife. J K. ROBERTS
and EFPIE ('. ROBERTS, his wife,
C. \V. MINKLRR ami BERTHA 1..
MINKER, Ins wife, and JOHN .1.
HCRLEY, ii single man, whose resi-
dences and addresses are unknown
ami are n,.t known to be dead oi
..live, and ii am ..f th. ibove named
defendants are dead, then the un-
known spouses, heirs, devisees, gran-
tees, asnlgneca, Itenora, trustees oi
other parties claiming by, through or
under or agalnal such deceased par-
ty, and all unknown persons or i.n-
ties hilling or t'laimlng to have any
right, title ol iiii.nst iii ami to the
following described land, to wit:
Lots I", and 7 of Block 17 TAMIAMI
I'lXKs. a subdivision in Bade Coun-
ty, Florida, as per i'lat thereof re-
corded in I'l.ii Book 11. pagi 11 nf
the Public Records of Dadi Coun-
ty, Florida.
Yon and each Of you are hereby
notified that suit has been filed iii
the above named Court by the above
named plaintiffs for the purnow of
quieting title of the plaintiffs in and
to the property Involved, hereinabove
described.
v (' ai:.: HEREBY REWIRED to
serve a oopy of your anawer or plead-
ings on ARONOV1TZ, s'll.VKK ft
bCHBR, the plaintiffs' aUnraesa, and
to file the original in the office of
th. ri.rk of the I'iniiit Court of the
Eleventh Judicial 1'ii.ult in and for
Dad* County, Florida, on ..r before
the -i'.nl il.iv nl July, IMS, in de-
fault of which i Decree Pro Con-
fesec. will be entered agalnal yon ami
each nf you.
BONE AND ORDERED al Miami.
Diiib- County. Florida, this ivn, ,i:,v
oi June, AH. 19(3
K. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk,
Circuit Court, Dade Countv, Florida
l*eal) By: K M. i.i .man.
I leputy Clerk
ARONOVITZ, SILVER a, KCHER
Attorm ys for i'i ilntlffs
07 Alnali > Bldg., Miami ::_'. Fls
21-21, 7 r.-\2
TO:
the
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY
No. 63C 4023
THE Wll.l.lA.MSI!l'i:i ill SAVINtJS
BANK,
Plaintiff,
vs.
EDW vi:i> E. M. UN and MARY
LOl'ISE M.I.IN. his wife.
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SUIT
Edward E. McLin and M.irv
l.o'ii.e M,l.in. hi- wlf... R. -i.i. nee
Inknown, ii aliv, ami u dead
iiiikn.iiv n h.iis. devisees, gran-
tees, assignees, nen.irs, creditors,
trustees or other claimant* clalmlmi
by, through, under or against an)
the above named defendant* who ar
ili eased,
You are hereb) notified ll I l
above raptloneri action has been in-
stituted against v..ii in ili, i i
i null nf ili. Eleventh Judli ial I 'Ir-
cull of Florida In and for Da Ic Coun-
ts to foreclose ii mnrtgagi upon the
I following described reul property:
Is.t 9, Block 9 Ni ilIU'i a i|., :n r.l
lllg In the Plat linn aof, '......I, ,| B
rial lii.nk :,:., Page <- the Pub-
lac I'.ecords of Dade County, Florida
You are required to til.- your an-
swer io plaintiff* t'omplaliil with the
Clerk of the aforesaid Court, .met
serve a copy thereof ution tdaintlff*
attorney martin fink. 14th Floor
Made Federal Rldg., Miami 32, Flor-
ida, not Inter than .lulv 23, Hag, ,,r
a Beeree Pro Confeaso imii i. enter*
..I iiualnst you.
Dated: June 19, t ;;::.
B. B. LBATHEIiMAN
del 1, of the Circuit 1 .lilt
(seal) By: K. M LYMAN,
Deput) Clerk
MARTIN FINE
Attorm > i... Plaintiff
14th Floor Bade Hederal Bldg,
Miami It, Florida
6 !i-!8. 7 5-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY UIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage m
business itn.hr the fletltton- nimi
JOYA ALl'MINI'M PRODCCTS at
inT" x \\ 87th ('i.urt. Mia ni, Fl In-
i. n.Is |o reglstel said num. with the
I'h-ik of thi Circuit Coi ol Dade
'nllnt v Fii
MICHAEL Oil II \
Sole i > ni i
7 .-.-12-19-361


Page 12-A
*. Jf*t i # ftoriHt'**
niniiiM nunianuHi p.....
Afof/o/i to ^/>
/to/?/? Scientists
Continued from Page 1-A
set resolution of last March, the,
opposition speakers cited the for-
ced resignation of the chief ol
Israels security services as a ges-
ture of "appeasement" to West
Germany.
In her reply. Mrs. Meir denied
The prosperity of this north Italian industrial area has never been ; that a Government agency had
so great. The manufacturing and financial families of Milan, who inspired the Pr"s '"'.l ho, Uen
e ahvavs formed the best business elite of Italy, have retained pressed regret that Uiey MM i
but have now added to it a willingness to im- published. Asserting that efforts
the spirit oi the Knesset resolu-
Europe
In Flux
By MAX LERNER
Milan.
This is the part of Italy which is most European, least Mediter-
ranean. You drink an aperitif in the Galeria. near the Duomo. and you
watch the walkers stream by, not only Italians but French. Swiss and
Germans, Scandinavians and Spaniards and British.
have
their traditiona
energy.
This may be a good point from which to survey where Europe
is going, and the relation of the current political journeys ol the great
the scurrying, sweating, posturingto this trend. Within a space ,
of ten days there have been three such political journeysthose of ,
Kennedy. Khrushchev and de Gaulle. I
The three men happen also to have made Geimany their prime]
larget of operations. I'residcn' Kennedy brilliantly solidified German
opinion behind the American world viewso effectively that German
Foreign Minister Schroeder later went out of his way to reply to an
over clever hatchet-job that French Information Minister Alan Peyie
fitte had attempted on the question ol whether the Americans could
be trusted to remain involved with Furope. Khrushchev, in his step
ped-up visit to East Berlin, for once found himself operating In Ken-
nedy's shadow, rather than the other way around.
And de Gaulle, who always has his characteristic ambiance, flow-
ing from his political style, as his principle resource in Ins encounters
with European statesmen, had had to reckon with the Kennedy am-
biance, "hose residues in Germany have not been wholly lost.

The problem that Alan Peyrefitte raised (he is regarded in France
as more Gaullist than de Gaulle) was whether President Kenned) was
a passing phase in America. He did not dare attack Mr. Kenned) I
directly because his European prestige is now too high, so lie made an I
indirect attack by asking whether Mr Kennedy's successor would also
be committed to the defense of Europe
Peyrefitte of course spoke for de Gaulle It would be interesting
to ask de Gaulle whether (unless he runs again in two years) the
French people will choose a President who will follow his policies to-
ward Germany and Europe. It would also be interesting to ask
whether the new men taking over from Adenauer in Germany will
be as hypnotized by de Gaulle's personalitj and his vision of the
future as Adenauer was.
My own hunch is that Erhard. Schroeder and von Hassell will
maintain very cordial positions toward both de Gaulle and Kennedy,
and will correct Adenauer's one-sided policy of refusing to orient
Germany exclusively either toward America or France. But my hunch
is also that the French-German alliance will continue to be a reality
in economic terms, just as Germany's NATO membership will con-
tinue to be a reality in military terms.
ii.ment. designed to outlaw activ-
ities by German nationals abroad
in the development of weapons for
mass destruction.
Beigin attacked the Foreign Min-
ister for lauding the Bundestag,
charging that the Bonn Parlia-
ment had procrastinated and
would not reconvene after its sum
mer recess until next October, aft-
er which, he said, the bill would
be shuttled back and forth for
longer delays. Israel, meanwhile.
had whitewashed West German re
sponsibility in the matter.
This doesn't mean however that Germany will rule the roost in
Europe. De Gaulle retains many powerful advantages. He has a
veto power over the Common Market and can use that power to kill
it if he chooses, or to paralyze it whenever it suits him. He can be
even nastier about NATO than he has been. He has strong ties with
the French-speaking African nations, and there is. in effect, a de Gaulle
party in many quarters in Europe. Germany allied to de Gaulle's
France can be a far stronger Germany than Germany alone.
Curiously, the de Gajlle campaign against America, on the score
of its lack of commitment to Europe, is the weakest element of de
(laulle's position, although he tries to get the yieatesl propaganda
mileage out of it.
1 think the Germans know now that President Kennedv is in
earnest about answering a Russian threat to Europe, as he is in
earnest about getting some nuclear agreements with the Russians
And I think the Europeans will come to understand both these facts,
which seem to contradict each other but only as part of the basic
war-peace contradiction in the modern world.
The real question is not whethei Europe can count on America
but whether it can count on itself. The problem is what kind ef a
European force will come into being in what remains ol the Sixties
whether it will be a loose collection of national nuclear establish-
ments, or a real European economic and military federal system, link-
ed with the American economy and with some version of NATO.
Israel Checks
Arms Shipments
INITFI) NATIONS (JTAl
Israel- policy "t imposing an em-
bargo on the shipment of arms to'
south Africa was lauded here by
Patrick Duncan, a spokesman for
the Pan-Africanist Congress of
South Africa, before the Special
Committee on the Policies of
Apartheid of the Government of
the Republic of South Africa.
Mr Duncan told the Committee
that Uzzi submachine guns were,
being manufactured in Belgium
under a patent from an Israeli
inventor These machine guns
were "very good." he said, and
South Africa had tried to buy a
i large number of them from Bel
gium. However, the licensing
arrangement specified that they
could not be supplied without per-
mission from Israel and this per-
mission had been refused twice,
he stressed.
Finance your new or used
car through a low cost
installment loan at
AMERICAN
DIAL-A-QUOTE"
FR 7-1576
FOR QUOTES COMMENTS NO OBLIGATION
CALL
ROBERT H. GROSSBERG
ROBERT L. FERMAN & CO.
AINSLEY BLDG., MIAMI, FLA.
PAN|
250$E.fHR
BANK
IRSTST. FR 4 7711

TWIN CITY GLASS CO.
MAR4NTKD MIRRORS STORf FRONTS MKNITUtt TORS
ANTIQUE MIRRORS 1 RE SILVERING
AUTO StaSS INSTAUfO WH/IE rOV WAIT
ISM Htfc Street, M.I. CUtea Soturdoyi Tel. JI 1-4141
ROOF LEAK?!
CALL
VICTOR CONN
Let us repair it or apply
a new one. For free
estimate phone:
ACME
ICOOI l\<.
CO.
685-1952
**
i
Friday, July 12, ',95jB
MAIN STOM: 5300 N.W. 3711. AVI.
N $J4 HOURS A Alt PAT SUNDAY
NORTON TIRE CO
B.EGoodriclv
SALE ENDS
SATURDAY
GRAND OPENING SALl
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See Our Neweil:
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Ft. laudordal*
:?v
FREE
GIFTS
WRIST WATCH or TRAVEL CLOCK
Fameui Uam Irani ladi>'' Mn'i
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and automotive Mrvic*. On. p.r
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FREE SERVICE A
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Nothing To Buy. Ak
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FUN ON WHEELS
41 peg* keek m' to-et p.N
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I WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD
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oman s
"WorU
"dfe wish FlLoridlia
Miami. Florida, Friday. July 12, 1963
MAYORS DECLARE MISS UNIVERSE' WEEKS HERE \
Miss Israel Joins Beauty Pageant
3-1
f ol
plan-
heoii
r at
w
Mrs.
and

'
|Mrs. Alexander Kogan (left) and Mrs. Samuel Seltzer will be
I among beautifully-gowned women at the Miss Universe
'harity Coronation Ball on July 21 at the Fontainebleau Hotel.
I Chairman is Mrs. Frank H. Morse. The ball will be given by
Jthe Auxiliary of the Humane Society of Greater Miami and
I the National Multiple Sclerosis Southeast Florida Chapter.
] Mrs. Kogan serves as co-chairman of the ticket committee, of
which Adrian Thai is chairman.
-Nt
. .. u
n
j
Three world-renowned names in
the entertainment world Arlene
Francis. John Daly and Gene Ray-
burn are the top stars in the
Miss Universe Beauty Pageant be-
ing held in the Greater Miami
area through July 22. They will
l-ost beauty delegates lrom 65 na-
tions and all of the United States.
Miss Francis and Mr. Daly, long-
lime stars of the popular "What's
My Line?" television show, will
co-anchor a 90-minute CBS tele-
cast which last year drew a view-
ing audience of 60 million.
Rayburn, host of "Match Game"
on NBC-TV. will again serve as
master of ceremonies.
Behind-the-scenes executives are
Arthur Knorr, director of Pageant
Productions; Philip M. Bottfeld.
SHAKIN IBRAHIM
Mhf ftracf 1963
executive director; and R.;.! A.
Wedel, operations manager. Sowy
Florida civic leader Burton aL
Kahn heads up the Executive Civ'!
Committee, composed of local cit-
izens who work long and hard to
make the Pageant a success.
A traditionally popular favorite
at Miss Universe contests here will
be Miss Israel 1963. who was
crowned at the ZOA House in Tel
Aviv on May 30 in a competition
sponsored by "La Isha," popular
Israel women's magazine. This
year's winner is Sharin Ibrahim,
daughter of a Persian Moslem of-
ficial in Haifa.
Miami Mayor Robert Kir^: High
and Miami Beach Ifayox Meirifl
J. Richard have also dec); fclisi
Universe Weeks for theii ei1 -
by ISABEL GROVE
II will be a surprise for Mr
and Mrs Joseph (Josephine)
! irn when levera) of their
cl ildren, grandchildren, and
griat-grandchUdren show up to
be hosts 't a kiddu.sh and open
b r Saturday at their home,
SW 22nd Ave.. Miami .
Occasion, which friends will also
help the Senior Feldheims cele-
e, is their 58th wedding an-
niversary The couple were
I in Hungary on July 16.
.!".,, and came to the United
- ihe same year .
16 years, the Feldheims
. cd In Newark, N.J., then mov-
il to Miami to retire 12 years
. They are members of
Beth David Congregation .
! e couple have five children:
Mr. and Mrs. A. B. (Helen)
Buchwald, of Miami; Mr. and
Mrs Abraham (Elsie) Price and
Mr, and Mrs. Ben Feldheim.
Hillside. NJ.; Mr. and Mrs. Har-
Idheim, So. Orange, N.J.;
Mr, and Mrs. Joseph Feld-
Carteret, N.J. They
have eight grandchildren
hi great-grandchildren.
oh Richmond, president of
a Ring 2, who lives in the
At bster Hotel, was given a fare-
pa ny by triends prior to
his leaving fur New York to see
on .
Ida Spivack and her
(laughter, Mrs. Evelyn Decky,
li St.. are leaving for Phil-
'lia to attend a wedding .
I rom there, it will be some more
ng i iirough New York, At-
Clty, and the mountains
OUgh Canada .
Mr, and Mrs. Louis Shafkin
lr. and Mrs. Irving Blum
1 li 'S's at the wedding cere-
it 11 at their home, 5414
Pine Tree Dr.. on Sunday hon-
oring Ida Barron and Dave
Cashvan Rabbi Tibor Stern
officiated.
Bernard Gould, of New York,
a long time friend of Leonard
Zilbert's, will be a houseguest of
Len and wife Roz, 7800 Beach
View Dr.. North Bay Island, for
two weeks starting July 13 .
Bernard is an executive with the
Kinney Service Corp. .
A 22nd wedding anniversary
party at the Harold Dunsky
home July 11 had a surprise
twist ending The efferves-
cent host sprung a word-game
on guests, which spelled out
Cedars of Lebanon Losers
had to ante up with a contribu-
tion to the building fund, which
the affable Harold heads.

As dazzling as some of the
movie stars she "makes up" tor
the cameras, Ruth Regina look-
ed queenly indeed at her wed
ding anniversary party July 6 at
the Doral Beach Starlight Room
. She wore a white sheath
dress with scoop neckline, cov-
ered with a million tiny white
sequins, accented with appliqued
pink and flamingo red rosette
buds .
Husband Milton supplied the
information that Ruth's diamond
droplet earrings were made
from antique jewels handed
down in the eight-generation
Rosini family of beauty ex-
perts .
EnjOyiBg the gala dinner af-
fair were the Charlie Jacobsons
and a number of local theatrical
folk Mr. and Mrs. Sydney
Schwartz also dropped by to of-
fer congratulations.
> .'f".'
men look
IN A SKIMMER WITH FLARE
AND NEW SEASON COLORS
11.98
Roaring 20's' Swim Party
program will include the follow-
!ing activities: Thursday evening
July 11. 8.30 p.m.. "Shorts ard
Loud Shirt" dance, with prizes for
the loudest outfit; Thursdax even
ing. July 18. 8:30 p.m.. Talent
NigM; Thur-'lay evening. July
25 8 30 p.m.. Watermelon Feast.
------..... e\eniiig, juiy ft.
ol information are Manny, single adults between the ages
preal lent, and Sid Gersh, (lf is und 30 are invited. Meet
..., take place at the Miami
YMIIA. 450 SW 16th Ave.
A swim and dance party at
Wt tbrooke Country Club will be\
the fi Btured program this month
<>f the Roaring 20's," the young
Hi single* group of the Miami
I '"MHA.
The program will take place on
Saturday evening. July 27. In
'-ldent.
he rest of the month, the
The crisp linen look stays fresh
since it is really crease-resistant
Bonarela rayon that's cool
and comfortable all seasons.
Easy shaped skimmer designed from
a collection by Alison Ayres has
a splurge of buttons, eye-catching
back belt. New eggplant purple,
cranberry, pottery blue or black.
Misses sizes 8 to 18.
fcUCGET DRESSES. MIAMI (SECOND FLOOR1.
AlSO DADEIANO, MIAMI BEACH. 163rd STREET.
FT. tAUDEtOAlE. WEST PAIM EEACH
come in, write, call 373-1161
"
rpiy"--' -
-
\
j


Page 2-B
*Jewisli Meridian
Friday, July 12, I9ej

Cooking
Mb ^
i
orner

/
That limei should be abundant
in 01'-r marttets during the sum-
mer montrfs seems most appro-
priate. XJtie cool green color of
their skills and the refreshing deli
cate flaylor of the juice add Just
the lift ojur spirits need during the
hot weaher. We savor the good-
ness of. "limes most often in icy
drinks/ pies, or frozen desserts,
but the juice is so versatile it can
be used in many other dishes
as well.
When strips of delicate, bone-
less raw fish arc soaked in sea-
soned lime juice they turn almost
while, as il they were cooked.
Pickled herring, which is raw fish
marinated in vinegar and onion,
is a heartier version of this sort
of dish. Like pickled herring, the
lime-soaked strips are delicious as
appetizers.
Lime juice may also be used in
place of lemon for fruit salad
dressings. It combines especially
well with honey. Very' simple, but
very good, is a blend of two parts
of honey with one of lime juice.
a drop of green food coloring, and
salt to taste. A quick salad or
dessert can be made of firm-ripe
bananas, peeled, sliced in half
crosswise and lengthwise, dipped
in a mixture of equal parts of lime
juice and honey, then rolled in
chopped nuts.
For our first recipe today we
have selected a custard containing
cottage cheese and flavored with
lime. It is a little like a cheese
cake with a cool novel flavor.
Since this dessert is hearty and
nutritious in spite of its delicate
taste, the custard is a perfect i es-
sert to serve alter a light salad
meal.
The second recipe is for a Lime
Meringue Pie with a particularly
delicious flavor, and a creamy
texture just firm enough to cut
well and retain its shape.
Lime-Cheese Custard
2 tablespoons soft butter.
'. cup sugar
2 teaspoons grated lime rind
Sugnnne
itsmT-mim
UUU-tUt
Uouid i mm nit
A I15M. taijra moertt
MAMMl f.'a'antwd
on fattening!
ocro-rtov
IM BUStTIU.
IOW OUOMC Dins
lea wKHfN urn
i ua
4-07. lorru -,
omr til
0 '000 STOMI
tnrmum.
GUARANTEED NON-FATTENING!
1 cup fine curd creamed cottage
cheese
2 tablespoons all-purpose flour
'4 teaspoon salt
'. cup fresh lime juice
Cream the butter, sugar, and
lime rind until smooth. Add the
eggs and beat until light and fluf-
fy. Stir together until blended
the cheese, flour, and salt. Beat
into the first mixture. Add the
lime Juice and beat until well
blended. Pour the batter into 4
large, greased cuustard cups, set
the cups in a pan, and pour enough
hot water around them to come
halfway up the sides. Bake at
325 degrees F. about 40 minutes,
until a silver knife inserted in the
center of a custard comes out
clean. Remove from the water at
once and cool quickly. Refriger-
ate until chilled, and keep refrig-
erated until served. This amount
makes 4 portions.
Lime Meringue Pie
1 cup plus 6 tablespoons sugar
'4 cup ali-purpose flour
.3,tablepoRns cornstarch
',4 teaspoon salt
2 cups plus ore tablespoon salt
3 eggs, separated
1 tablespoon butter or parve
margarine
'4 cup fresh lime juice
1 teaspoon grated lime rind
A few drops green fool coloring
1 baked 9-inch pie shell
'4 teaspoon cream of tartar
In a one-quart saucepan mix un-
til thoroughly blended one cup of;
the sugar, the flour, cornstarch. 1
and salt Gradually stir in 2 cupsi
of the water until smooth. Cook
and stir over medium heat until
thick. Beat the egg yolks slight-
ly and stir a little of the cooked
mixture into them. Return to the j
saucepan, stir to blend, and cook j
2 minutes. Remove from the]
stove, and add the shortening,
lime juice and rind, and enough
green coloring to tint delicately.!
Cool slightly and pour into the
baked pie shell. Cool completely.
Beat the egg whites and remain-
ing tablespoon of water until
frothy. Add the cream of tartar
President Kennedy Invites Two
Miami Women to White House
Tw"o""*Greatcr" Miami women left
for Washington. D.C., this week at
the invitation of President John
F. Kennedy.
Thev are Mrs. Stanley C, Myers
and Mrs. Sidney Lewis.
Each received a telegraphed in-
vitation from the President to at-
tend a meeting in the East Room
of the White House. The meet-
ing was held Tuesday it 4 p.m.
In his telegram, President Ken-
nedv said: "1 am meeting with
groups of leaders of women's or-
ganization; throughout the coun- Blaustein Named to Counci
try to discuss those aspects of the
nations civil rights problem in
which women and womcn\s organ-
izations can play a special role."
In inviting Mrs. Myers and
Mrs. Lewis, President Kennedy
declared: "This matter mem
serious and immedia;e attention
and I won!) be pleased to hav
you attend the meeting."
Mrs. M\crs is currently vul
president of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation and a nation;
vice president of National Cou
cil of Jewish Women. Mrs. Lew
is a past president of'the Great-
er Miami Section of Council Bot
are known here for their civic a
organizational leadership.
and beat until stiff. Gradually add
the remaining sugar, beating con-
-tantly until free of grainincss.
Spread over the pie. and bake 15
(0 20 minutes at 325 degrees F..
until the meringue is golden.
WASHINGTON (JTA) -Jaco
Blaustein has been reappointe
by Secretar> of the Interior Stew
art L. Udall as a member of
National Petroleum Council whictf
serves as advisor to the Federa
Government on petroleum ma
ters of rational significance
Blaustein v. as a co-founder, wit
his father, the late Louis Blai
stein, of the American Oil Con
pany, and is a director of th
Standard Oil Company.

-._,_..

- "
^"_


GOOD DAIRY SHOPPERS BUY BREAKSTONES
[just as they always have)
Pamper your taste for the best with the quality flavor of really fine dairy foods!
For brunch, 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.
good dairy to-you from


Friday. July 12. 1963
*Jmisiifhrktlan
fag* *B L2
Pioneer Women Off to Israel
Twenty outstanding Pioneer: of contemporary Israel, including
Women from throughout the Uni-
ted States and Canada left from
New York International Airport
last weekend for a five-week Pio-
neer Women leadership seminar in
Israel, it was announced by Mrs.
immigration, education, social wel-
fare problems and relations with
the diaspora? as well as the his-
tory and development of the work-
ing women's movement in Israel.
The seminarists were selected
en's Council), and the Oeganizatioi
Department of the Jew;:. Agency,
. Mrs. Dvorah Rothbard Is Pioneei
I Women's Leadership n 1b a
i chairman.
Sidney Leff. national president of, on the basis of organizational
Pioneer Women.
Representing Greater Miami is
Mrs. Milton Green, president, of
20 Santillanc, Coral Gables.
The seminarists will participate
in an intensive study course ac-
cempanied by comprehensive
tours throughout Israel and high-
lighted by "on the spot" lectures
and demonstrations. Their pro-
gram will embrace major aspects
capability and demonstrated lead-
ership potential. All have pledged,
upon their return, to give a min-
imum of two years intensive serv-
ice to Pioneer Women in their
local communities and neighboring
geographical regions.
The seminar is being conducted
by Pioneer Women in coordination
with its sister organization. Moet-
zet Hapoalot (the Working Wom-
They'll all be helping Variety Children's Hospital at a giant
"Movies and Popcorn" phow Tuesday noon sponsored by the
Suburban League for Variety Children's Hospital. Co-chair-
men Mrs. Leonard Haimes (left). 7800 SW 134th St., and Mrs.
Stanley Sterling, 13845 SW 79th Ct., stage a popcorn "re-
hearsal" with Kerry and Jeffrey Sterling, ages 4 and 6, and
tiny Kim Haimes (right) 3. before the big event. Luncheon,
cartoons, and snacks are scheduled at Jefferson's Super Store.
Dixie Highway at 104th St., with all proceeds going to Variety.
Suburban League Singers in Summer Rehearsal
Elects Officers
ior College in September, going
on to major in social work.
Miamian Anne Ehrens Elected President
Of District 5 B'nai B'rith Girls
Anne M. Ehrens. 276 NW Boule- High School in June, she is plan-
vard. Miami, was elected president | inj. t0 attend Dade County Jun-
ta" District 5 B'nai B'rith Girls at1
a BB Youth Organization conven-
tion in Camp Blue Star. Hcnder-
sonviue, N.C., held June 21 to Miss Ehrens, a member of Trt-
2ti i M, national music honor society.
District 3 comprises the seven I is also active in the ncwly-organiz-
states from Washington, DC, ed Domestic Peace Corps, as well
tooth, and numbers some 5.000
members.
\ij-- Ehrens is currently con-
vention coordinator for the South
Honda Region of B'nai B'rith
Girls and past president of her
ocal Hille! Chapter in Miami. An
honor graduate of Miami Senior
New officers of the Suburban''
League for Variety Children's Hos- j
P'tal were announced this week.
President will be Mrs. Charles
Himmel. 12901 SW 83rd Ct.. who
announced a series of fund-raising
events and socials to be sponsor-
ed starting with a big member-
ship meeting on Sept. 11. All pro-
ceeds will be allocated for main-
tenance of two beds for indigent
patients.
Other officers elected were vice
presidents, Mrs. Henry Landy.
membership. Mrs. Arthur Pepper,
ways and means. Mrs. Macey
Keyes, educational.
Recording secretary. Mrs. Larry
Mizrach: corresponding secretary,
Mrs. Jack Davis; treasurer, Mrs.
Sam Berkowitz; financial secre-
tary, Mrs. Alan Sobel; chaplain.
Mrs. Jay Mitchell; and publicity.
Mrs. Morris Levitt.
Miami Beach Community Sing-
ers are now holding summer re-
hearsals under the direction of its
new conductor and musical direc-
tor. Hirsh Marchbein-Marbiny. As
a supplement to rehearsing its
regular repertoire, courses will be
given by Marbiny in "Voice Cul-
ture," "Breath Control," "Solfeg-
gio," "Music Sight Reading" and
Theory." In charge of informa-
tion is Mrs. Gertrude Canter, 543
13th St., Miami Beach.
as in the People-to-People pro- ncr mvn c]0thes, designing a great
gram, corresponding with teen- manv of (hem nerseif
age youth in South American
Countries and Japan.
Daughter of Mi-. Seymour Eh-
rrns and the late Mr. Ehrens, her
hobbies include music and sing-
A president of District 5. she
will attend the international
B'nai B'rith convention at Star-
light, Pa., in August, returning in
time to be maid of honor at her prepared the program of Barnes.
Weizmann Branch
Picnic Held Here
More than 100 members of the
newly-organized Dr. Chaim Weiz-
mann Branch of Greater Miami,
Labor Zionist Organization, went
on a picnic Sunday at Greynolds
park. NE 184th St.
Members and families met
;>t Biscayne Shopping Center. Bis-
cayne Blvd. and 79th St.. in front
of Junior's Restaurant, between
10 and 11 a.m.
Aaron Katz. social chairman,
ing. and she also sews most of si-ter's wedding on Aug. 31.
music and community singing.
Day Dreaming On The Esplanade
Here on the blue Mediterranean, you may sit in the sun, gaze out t
sea and dream of ships sailing by with cedars from Lebanon for
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 excitement
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 Modern
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 best-
flavored wines and cheese. Then added to Yuban's blend-for deep,
dark, delicious taste.
fwt cwtM] il luati Oliict liliraMM
YUBAN
m Hum """ ',l,l,u f9"
K KOSHER PARVE

^Wi'"*'*
MORE THAN EVER
YOU CAN
be younger
looking zvith
mild, mild
Palmolive
r ol
plan.
hi-un
y at
: W
Mrs.
and
STARRING
with
five
extra
laundratives
FAB gets every wash far
cleaner than the deter-
gent alone because FAB
has more than a deler*
gent... adds five extra
laundratives to get wash
clean clear through ns
the detergent alone can-
not do.
CLEAN
CLEAR
THROUGH!
KOSHERPARVE
PRODUCT OF COLGATE-PALMOUVg


Page 4-B
vJkwisti ncriafiaun
Friday, July 12, 19631
Wife of Rabbi Efeendrath Was a Noted
Musician and Leader of Reform Jewry
r -*:>afc
>' "1
After signing a bill to provide egual pay for women, Pres-
ident Kennedy passes out pens to a group of women leaders
who have worked for the bill, including (third from left) Mrs.
Joseph Willen, of New York, president of the National Coun-
cil of Jewish Women. Council has 123.000 members in 329
affiliated local units throughout the country.
By Special Report
Mrs Maurice N. (Rosa) Eiscn-
rrath, a leader "f Reform Juda-
ism and th" wife of the presidenl
] <;1 the Union ot American Hebrew
Congregations, died July 3 after
a long illness at Ml. Sinai Hospi-
1 tal in New York City.
As the wife of the leader of
the central congregational body
oi Reform Judaism in the West-
ern Hemisphere, and one of the
l outstanding religious leaders in
j the world, she accompanied him
J on countless visits in this coun-
try and abroad.
During this period, they met
with distinguished religious and
political figures, including Gen.
and Mrs. Chiang Kai-Shek. Prime
Minister Jawaharlal Nehru, and
Prime Minister Robert G. Mcn-
zies. of Australia, as well as not-
ed Occidental and Oriental spiri-
tual leaders.
Mrs. Eisendrath gave up a
promising career as a concert
pianist to devote herself to her
: husband's endeavors. She was
' born in Bonham, Tex., and spent
her childhood in Oklahoma. Edu-
cated in the Middle West, a grad-
uate of Milwaukee-Downer Col-
lege, Mrs. Eisendrath did post-
graduate work at the University
IN MEMORIAM
Murray Solomon Ner Tamid Young Adults
JWV in Activities
To Aid School
MRS. SHIRLEY LEON
Who p.i;cd awjy on the
17th of July, 1961
Beloved Daughter ..f
MR AND MRS BENJAMIN MIUER
S -t.-r iif
DR. SAUl MILLER
The Late Wife of
DR ANDREW J. LEON
and Mother of
CRAIG and DENISE
I 'i B loved Shirley We
u'lll mi, r forget you Your
memory will aluays be En-
led in our Heart*."
Ladies' Auxiliary of Murray
j Solomon Post 243, Jewish War Vet-
erans, will have a party for chil-
' dren at the Haven School for Men-
tally Retarded Children on Sat-'
I urday, 6:30 p.m. Mrs. Sy Sutta,
child welfare chairman, is in
charge, and refreshments will be
served.
The post Bad auxiliary marched
and presented colors at the Tropi-
cal Park Jamboree on Independ-
ence Day. July 4. Participating1
were Mrs, Norman T. Levinc,
president; Mrs. Myer Cohen, past'
president; Norman T. Levine, past
commander; Murray Valkowitz,
past commander; Harry Valko-i
witz, past chaplain; and Howard
Melnick. junior vice commander. !
On July 5. the post and auxil-
iary were represented by the i'ol-i
lowing members at Independence
Day services conducted by Tern-,
pie B'nai Abraham: Mrs. Levine,.
president, and Mrs. Solly I. Wild-,
stein, trustees, auxiliary; and.
Solly I. Weinstein, senior vice
commander. Murraj Solomon Post,'
and Howard Melnick, junior vice1
commander.
Fourth anniversary of Temple
Net Tamid Young Adult Group
will be celebrated Sunday evening
in the Ivory Tower of the Saxony-
Hotel, with dancing to the music
of Stan Ha- man'.- orchestra.
of Chicago "here she specialited
in the field oi music as a pianist.
Folk-'.; her marriage, she liv-
ed in Charleston, W. Va and
Toronto. Ontario. Canada, where
her husband occupied pupils in
lcadiii- reform congregations.
In Toronto, Mrs. Eisendrath
gave outstanding leadership in
many communal cause-, serving
on the Lieutenant Governor's Com-
mission on Housing, and serving
also as vice president of the Can-
adian Council of Women and of
the Women's International League
for Peace and Freedom. In the
U.S.. she had been actively cngag-'
ed in the work of the World Coun-
cil of Women, the National Coun-
cil ot Jewish Women, and a mem-
ber of the American Board oi the
World Union for Progressive Juda-
lism. Alter Rabbi Eisendrath as-
sumed the presidency of the
UAHC in 1943. they moved to ('m-
cinnati, and in 1951 to Nou York
City.
Mrs. Eisendrath began her
career as a musician, with studies
under the noted pianist. Mossayee
Boguslawski, and herself taught
during the earl) years of
her married life,
In addition, in Toronto, Mrs,
Eisendrath organized the Red
Cross Chapter of the Sisterhood
oi Hob, Blossom Temple during
the second World War; served for
man) years as chairman of the
Committe on Housing and Slum
Clearance of the Local Council of
Women of Canada; and as a mem-
<*
1 i H
C
"KZ?
^ij>
"^-vtl
MRS. ROSA CiSfNDR AT H
her of the Rnard of the Toronto
Symphony Orchestra. She taught
in the Religious School of Holy
Blossom T .'triple, as she did in
e\er> other temple of which her
husband h. been the spiritual
leader she was a member of
the Women's City Club of New
York.
If you like
KKEPLACH
Young Marrieds
Plan Party Here
Young Married Couples group of
Beth David Congregation will hold
an informal cocktail party Satur-
day evening, July 20, at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Don Plotkin, 455
Tivoli Ave., Coral Gables.
Among the summer activities of
the group are cycling, fishing and
the Beth David Summer Bowling
League at University Bowl each
Wednesday evening. The group
now numbers 67 couples.
TETIEY TEA
9
THE FRESHeFt CREAMED HERRING IN FLORIDA*
Only NOVIE Packs QUALITY
SELECTED HERRING in PURE
RICH GOOD SOUR CREAM DAILY
in MIAMI BEACH.
IT'S COT TO 6 FtfSMf
NOW AVAILABLE AT YOUR
FAVORITE SUPER MARKET
We Cater to Hotels, Restaurants
and Institutions.
Menorah Women
To Hold Tea
Temple Menorah Sisterhood
will hold a member-bring-a-mem-
ber tea at the home of Mrs. Sam
Belsky, 840 Raymond St., Park-
view Island, on Wednesday noon.
A program with members of
the Sisterhood will be presented
by Mrs. Herbert Kaplan, program
vice president.
Mrs. Belsky is Sisterhood pres-
ident, and Mrs. Lee Gottlieb is
membership vice president.
A TRADITION
IN JEWISH
HOMES
SINCE 1837
Yes, there's Vom To* aa>irft la
chit fine tea..."'flavor crushed"
for fullest strength and stirau.
MM... richer taste and pleas.
re with four fleishics and
ilehigs and betwera aesl
refreshment...
You'll love
Certified Kosher
*>d* stria RabbiMcd Su^rUMom
CHEF BOY-AR-DEB
CHEESE RAVIOLI
Hear family, guests, cheer for
that real Ita'ian flavor created by
famed Chef Boy Ar-Dee. Tender
little macaroni pies...filled with
langy Italian Cheese...simmered
with savory tomato sauce and
cheese...seasoned the real Ital-
ian way. So much tastier and
asier than the frozen kind. So
much thriftier, toocost* only
bout 15c pr serving!
ONLY GENUINE SWISS CHEESE IMPORTED FROM
SWITZERLAND HAS THIS SEAL ON THE PACKAGE
II I. y. .roteclten .g.ll ImitaHons-your gun,*, .1 .xc.ll.nc. In H., tox, ,.j
WATERMELON TIME
IS HERE!
Enjoy Ice-Cold Slices at Our Tables
... Or Take Out!
ALSO HALVES & WHOLE
T* CIRCUS
1789 Biscayne Blvd. FR 4-2710 FR 4-8783
For real ta'am of
Switzerland!
Switzerland


Friday. July 12. 1963
*JewisfiFk)rXfiar?
Page 5-B
Peau de Soie
For Mrs. Kovnot
In Rites Here
At a wedding cj >d out in
pink and white, with all In the
bridal parti wearln % pale
pink ball gowns, Mlas Joan Pot-
ter exchanged nuptial vows w'th
Ronald Kovnot on Sunday, July
7. 5 p.m., at the B umi i .ii Hotel.
Rabbi Allen Rutchik Kiciated.
The bride is the daughter <>f Mr.
and Mrs. Mitchell Potter. 7533 His-
panola Ave.. Miami Beach. The
groom is the -on of Mr. and Mrs
11 Kane Kovnot. ot Philadelphia.
Matron of honor \ .i- Mrs. Sid
Alelb. cousin of the bride. Miss
Susan Miller was maid of honor.
For the wedding, the bride wore
a Stella Original of off-white peau
de soie and alencon lace, encrust-
ed with seed pearls and paillettes.
She carried a while Bible covered
with pale pink and white roses.
Sonnv Kovnot wa- best man for
bis brother. Ushers included
Mark Potter, brother of the bride.
Alan Kovnot. David tVinntck, Ron-
ald Goldberg, Harrj Borgenson.
and Martin Brook-
Newlywed Mrs Kovnot attend-
ed Miami Beach Ser.i r High and
the Florida College of Medical
Technology.
The groom is a graduate of
Temple University an i "ill be en-
tering the University of Miami
Law School,
After a reception and dinner at
the Balmoral, the couple left lor
a honeymoon in Nassau. They
v ill live in Miami Be; ch.
Sandra Weiss
Engagement Told
To Beach Man
i g ;ement is announced of
M'ss Sandra Gail Weiss.
She is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Sol Weiss, of 1430 Cleveland
ltd.
The groom-to-be is Jerome Stein-
berger. His parents are Mr. and
blitt, Joseph Steinberger. 8875
Emerson Ave.
No (late has been set for the
wedding.
Sterns Announce
Diane's Betrothal
To Mr. Farber
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Stern, 1233
Collins Ave.. announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Diane
Susan, to Stephen Jay. son of Mr.
and Mrs. Samuel Farber. 5233 Al-
ton Rd.
Miss Stern attended Emory Uni-
versity in Atlanta, Ga.. and is now
a student at Boston University in
Boston. Mass.
Mr. Farber attends Brandeis Uni-
versity in Waltham. Mass. The
couple plan to wed the summer
Of 19C4.
CHANDLERS
\\ i i.i i K.i hn
MRS. R0NA10 KOVNOT
No. Dade Women Plan Functions
North Hade Chap* r <>f B'nai
| Yrith Women is having a swim
dance and barbecue at the Apache
Retort Motel on Si j night
Highlight of the affan will be a
special "Madam M naid" ton-
test.
Reservations chairmen are Mrs.
Gerald Levtoe and Mrs Paul Boa-
enthal.
On Tuesday even 'he chap-
ter will hold a membi rahip tea at
the home of Mrs. I.T- it Herman,
IQ09 N"E 196th Ter Mrs Bert
Simon is CO-hOttess
A presentation on the B'nai
&42V9-EEX
STRICTLY KOSHER
CATERERS
OF THE
LOMBARDY HOTEL
Under Strict Rabu sl Super-
vision. Maahgiaci: on Premises.
B'rith Flip Chart "ill be given
by Mrs Hewitt Weiss. Swimming
will follow the program.
Chairman is Mrs Harrj Beyer.
IS PERFECT FOI
STtAKS
RIBS
MAST BEEF
SEA FOOD
VARIED MENU
Met
I Ask lot your CHIP INS
CHiPPYS
Opt*
ma
lu.
M
1 it*.
SjI
In.
Salutes The
BUS'NESS MAN
OF THE WEEK
W. ttlW FM-PS, JR.
IT. Ml. II'
,.1'v I
on the co-iei
111 Miitcle M.K. C.6.
Ph 446-7031
(or Ijke Jut S."' *
UN 6-6226
BEST IN DINING.. ,':'"
it's HefTlHl'll S>~
BIG PORTERHOUSI
THE KINCjOF STEAKS
4 Sea food Specialties
i o ... m,. a ** i"d '
Cl S-l>

. lfil.li Ao.l*l
CHANDLERS
Prepared At Your Table
Csailiaeats tf
CHN0LfS
CAESAR
SALAD
Witk
isy Isues
CHANDLERS

CATERING
with
DISTINCTION
er
LUNCHEONS
Organisations
Piivete Parties
BUSINESS
FUNCTIONS
Private Rooms
BMSjitt Cosssllart
CHANDLERS
----------*9l=r
21t STREET
OFF COLLINS AVENUE
MCMBEO DINSKS CLUB. AMimCAN I
o,.. An vr '* panasa
r., m.^..mu> cm jm a-oaaa

<'*,
3
,AV*.>-,
jVNsp
ViTi-r
Sir

**>
VISIT THE FABULOUS
STARLIGHT
ROOF
AFRICA'S SMARTEST
SUPPER CLUB
FOR
SUPERB DINING AND
DELIGHTFUL DANCING TO
MAL MALKIN
BIS PIANO AND HIS ORCHESTRA
COMPLETE DINNERS from '8.50
Viaft 0>* Starlit*' Koo/ /or a
tptclacular new /It* CM CeoJl
/?RMMS: Ul JE 3-3600
fK
0-ufe
I

vs<*w
KING
ARTHURS
COURT
The
SINGING STRINGS
DINNER SUPPFR
MIAMI
SPRINGS
VILLAS
500 Dear Run TU 8-4521
AT SHUNS. Ca-Owsser
THE LERNERS
Ittobllahad In 1945
Famous
671 WASHINGTON AVE.
mIam, T?esjurant
beach N *_____
DINNERS SERVED DAILY
J.wlsk-America*
WORLD
.RENOWNED
Culsln*
PARKING
FACILITIES



TB
HAROLD PONT and IRVIN GORDON
GORDON and PONT
I0SHEI CATERERS
frem bare "eew'rei U m complete r?ar
TOT
OPIM HOU S^-Jtt1*!^ tKEPT.0H
a BAR MITZVAHS BANQUETS UNLIMITED
At Your Howe, Hall or Synagogue
Miami's Only "Sfcomer Snabbo," R.stouront *Sl!Vl744
8393 BIRD ROAD, MIAMI Phne 2261744
MICHEL'S Kosher Restaurant
CATtMM FOR All OCCASIONS BAR AWTZVAHS OUR SMCIAITT
940 -71.t STREET "N 6-6043
NORMANDY ISLE (Closed Mond.y t Ssturdsy)
ROYAL HUNGARIANS SERRS
Now Booking for the Summer Months
Receptions, Bar Mititrahs, Wedding*, Congreflofion Functions,
PrWott Nome forties
731 Wash
ONLY THE BEST AT REASONABLE PRICES
ashington Avenue, Miami Beach -


Page 6-2
vJenist ncridian
\OM*\S OF THE WEEK
Boa (Mrs. Maxwell) Hyman readily admits she has the largest
Collection of recipes in town. But they are carefully filed away, and
r friends consider it marvelous if the frozen coffee cake comes to
: e table warm in the middle. Cooking is not one of Bea's hobbies
I tie recipes. Born in New York City. Bea gathered in ribbons and
edaia while she was in grade and high school. Although she at-
< nded Hunter College, she sajs happily that she didn't train for any-
thing but marriage. She worked in Criminal
Court as a secretary for the Jewish Probation
Society and also for the Jewish Welfare
I Board.
Ben's family and the Hyman family were
[old-time friends. She remembers dancing
with Maxwell when she was fifteen and her
lair in pigtails. Later, when he met her at
[a fraternity dance, he remarked, "This child
las j,rown up." After going together two
[years, they were married and lived in West-1
1 Chester, where their four children were born
Ted, Rita, Doris and Tom. Now all are
marriedexcept Tomand there are nine
B grandchildren who are the pride of their life.,
In arriving in Miami Beach to live, the
Hymans became active at once in the com-l
gA munity. They were charter members of the
National Children's Cardiac Home in the
volunteers liko Bea did the scrubbing and taking care of the
did themselves. (Maxwell did the legal work.) Bea was presi-
i ;:* <> Temple Israel Sisterh'tod during the war years. In addition.
ie has 'on and is active in many other thing*: president of Lincoln
'. ivision, National Council Jewish Women, and on the Section Board
as treasi rer, and one of the first members to organize the Mt. Sinai
Women's Auxiliary, of which she is now an honorary life director.
-he's also treasurer ot the Women's Corps of the Papani-
< ilaou Cancer Research Institute at Miami, as veil a treasurer of Na-
sal Council of Jewish Women's Downtown Thrift Shop.
An excellent Mah Jongg and card player. Bea dovetails her games,'
.. with Iter community work, going to concerts, swimming and sewing. '
Although she had always watched her mother sew, Bea never did her-|
If unh: five years ago. when her dressmaker took sick, thereby dis-
tveriag by necessity that she had a latent talent for it.
A;i Sea sees it, Maxwell is the angel in their familythis after
fie Hynans just celebrated forty-four years of married life. After
forty-four years, that's quite a wonderful statement to make.
* *
lASSWi'>?0 A MERRY SMILE
Ibe invitation said to make merry at Suki and Nat Williams, and
;> be sure to bring along bathings suits. Herbie Williams, home on!
R thirty-day leave from Victorville, Calif., where he is in the Air Force,!
as ban?)' to be able to eat his father's famous cooking again. One]
::' Nat's specialities, in addition to his salad, is Portuguese chicken.
Among guests were Bess and Howard Miller, Sylvia and Sidney Lef-i
Mirt. Bea and Mike Mersel, "Pete" and Irving Hirsh. Fay and New-1
>n Levinson, Mona and Philip Warshaw, and Millicent and Leonard!
: eldner Alter dinner, by the light of the Tiki torches, back into the
>o! for mother cooling off went the swimmers.
*
~H SICONO TIME AROUND
The -deling ceremony was at seven o'clock at the Eden Roc Hotel
ire Room. Fifty years ago. Stella and Max Ettinger had !
een married, and they were repeating their vows before their fam-i
ind very close Mends. The gala affair was given bv their chil-
ren. Beatrice and Leon Ettinger, Charlotte and Donald Getz. Martha :
rosse, Patrice and Herbert Howard, and Mimi and Bernard Abel
.linn v 13 rhe master-mind behind the details that made this party so
(inerent and heartwarming.
orange trees decorated the hors d'oeuvres table and were
given to t ie guests to take home. Bea and Leon Ettinger brought them
11 the v ay from Orlando. They also brought along their grandson
Good a, gold, the two-inonth-old Daby was tucked under a wisp of
blanke t |,ls cradle bed. Stella and Max would take a peek at their
Jirst grea -grandchild every once in a while
,. ?i"VvJnlber f'uy a,0p tne tiered anniversary cake was used for'
ie third time in the family. Among guests were Sonja and Richard
Horw.cl.. Daisy and Charles Abel, who have already celebrated their'
..th a, uversary, and Myra and Aaron Farr. Of course. Stella's side1
.f the family were there-all of the Shrager family.
*
ONE IN EIGHTEEN
'-mS'^?ranrthr9Sn^SidC MrS" MUt0n (Harriet> Green- from ^e
United States and Canada, are going on a lecture tour of Israel to at-1
M a semiMr. It will be like going back to school for Harrie m:
tne Whole month, they only have two free days. However Harriet
flUXSi Pinr Wmen f Greate'r Miami Lows "S
.means to be busy; so the prospect doesn't frighten her. The trip ...
jaderUe aegis of National Pioneer Women and the Jewish Agency i
.-ast Saturday. Mrs. Moses Meyer, Mrs. Oscar Zeltzer and Mrs Fred
aanoier gave an Oneg Shabbat at the Sandier home in Harriet "toner
Blue and white flowers carried out the decor. The tablecloth ST.'
Mrs. JJCob Raffel, and Mrs. Abraham ShedroH Gid'
THEY'RE HOME *
Either and Donald Rabin arrived home the same day as their
rha,rd,..TlTednHfr0m,BrCel0na- Esther couldn,t overlhe fact
they left London at four o'clock and arrived here at ten-thirtv I
rt^FZ "TV." ,Srael' and CVen ,houht thev bought a" umbrella
that didn't make the rain stop. Now Esther will really have to X'
as sue gave most of her dresses away in Israel P'
Ullman, Elias
On Two-Month
Tour of Europe
A double ring candlelight cere-
mony on Sunday. June 30, united
the former Carol Ann Elias and
Jerome Bill Ullman, Jr. Rabbi
Joseph Narot performed the early
evening ceremony carried out
against a background of blue and
white at Temple Israel.
The traditional wedding gown
of peau de soic, worn originally
by the bride's sister, was fash-
ioned with a scooped neckline, re-
embroidered with seed pearls and
sequins, shirred cap sleeves and
: a fitted bodice. The bouffant
I skirt featured a wide band of
crushed peau de soie across the
front and extended into a back
; bustle and chapel train. With the
outfit she wore a strand of cul-
; tured pearls, a gift from the
bridegroom's mother.
Matron of honor was Mrs. Ed-
ward Kaufman, the bride's sister.
Other attendants were Susan Dick-
son, maid of honor. Jane Schneid-
er, Gail Pollack and Roberta
Goldberg.
Best man to the bridegroom
was Tom Finkelor. Serving as
ushers were Edward Kaufman.
Bob Goldenberg. Richard Donner-
stein and Bruce Lloyd.
Newlywed Mrs. L'llman is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey
.1. Elias, 10910 Gritting Blvd., Bis-
cayne Park, formerly of Passaic.
N.J. The bridegroom is the son
of Mrs. Milford Greenberg. 2360
Magnolia Rd.. Keystone Pt and
the late Jerome Bill l'llman, of
Louisville. Ky.
Both graduates of North Miami
Senior High, the bride is a stu-
dent at the University of Florida,
where she is a member of the
Honor Council of Women and the
Students' Assn. Her sorority is
Alpha Lambda Delta, scholastic
honorary, and she belongs to Mi-
ami Shores Country Club.
The bridegroom, a student at
Williams College in Williamstown,
Mass., is a member of Delta Phi
Epsilon Fraternity.
Guests at the wedding included
both maternal grandmothers; Mrs.
A d o 1 p h Goldberg, the bride-
groom's; Mrs. Robert Aitken, of
Paterson, N.J., the bride's.
Following a reception and buf-
fet dinner at Temple Israel, the
couple left for a two-month honey-
moon in Europe.
Temple Adaih Yeshurun
Temple Adath Yeshurun Sister-
hood will hold a card party next
Wednesday in the Temple Social
Hall, 1025 NE Miami Gardens Dr.
Mrs. George Greenberg is chair-
man of the evening, and Mrs.
Herbert Parker, co-chairman.
G
ranada
ItIS MUIDIAN AVr.
MIAMI ItlACH
YEARLY BASIS
J|P| Per Month
131 Per pron
Double Occ.
Including
3 KOSHER MEALS DAILY
Eve and Terry Sponder
Phone JE 1-0496
LEO HOHAUSER
PLUMBING
CONTRACTING REPAIRING
Serving Did* County Over 25 Yer
1111 S.W. 14th ST. HI *-9t04
THE JEWISH HOME
FOR THE AGED
MHOS FOR ITS
THRIFT SHOP
All Yew f untilure, ClefMr*,,
liaeos, Dishes, OrtMWt, Etc.
P1EASC CAU US FOR PICK-UP
THE JEWISH HOME FOR
THE AGED THRIFT SHOP
7331 N.W. J7Hi AVINUI
Ph. 696-2101
Chaaj Saturdays
Ardmc
MRS. JIR0MI ULLMAN JR.
MRS. STtPHtN PHILLIPS
Couple to Live On Normandy Isle
When they return from a wed
cinq trip to Canada. Mr. and Mrs.
Stephen Outtave Phillips will live
in Normandy Isle A ceremony
on Sunday, June 30. at Temple
Beth Torah united the couple.
The bride is the former Masha
Meirovich. daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Pinie Meirovich, 763J Abbot
Ave. Her husband is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Phillips. 301
NW 28th Ave.
The new Mrs. Phillips attended
Fairleigh Dickinson University.
The bridegroom! was a student a'
Technical College. Both are mem
hers of Ner Tarn id Young Adults
Adult Education Courses
Rabbi David KosenfeM has com
pleted plans tor adult education
classes at Flagler-Granada Jew
ish Center for the coming year
The following classes will bt-
scheduled: "Beginners Hebrew."
"Conversational Hebrew," "Bible ,1
Class," and "Book of Ethics foi
Confirmands."
I. K. ETMAN FURS
OF MIAMI BEACH and NEW YORK
Dl LIDO HOTEL
155 Lincoln Rd. JE 8-0811 or JE 1-7114
Mr. ttman is shown here with Miss Miami Beech 0/ ?93, Sheri uohn.
wearing his Tulip Design Aiuiene Mink Stole His very own cratrfio*.
in connection w,th the present event, in Miami Beach,
hl'nlwV.rio^^^ f0f 'he neX 2 weeks to shW
be hZ ^ C:M,in$ dt VariUS fashion shw* to
be held at some of our leading hotels on the Beach.
'or or y.ur choice at very ottractiv. price* NOW!
Shown Daily from 11 A.M. to 6 p.m.
AT OUR FUR SALON AT THE
Dl LIDO HOTEL
Lincoln Rd. & Collins Ave. Miami Beach
~~-----T~------~"~------~............^,,
*
NEW OWNERSHIP
EXPERIENCED PET DEALERS !'!
A mi as a. LERS EXPERT DOO GROOMING
ANIMAL KINGDOM PET SHOP
1105 N.W. 119 STREET 5HOP
DOGS PETS- CAT*



Friday. July 12. 1963
Berkman, Albert
Exchange Vows
Mr. BBd Mrs. Marvin J. Berk-
man will live on Miami Beach.
The former Miss June Albert and
Mr. Berkman exchanged wedding
vows before Rabbi Irving Lehr-
jnan on Sunday noon. July 7, at the
Algiers Hotel.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Julius Albert. 830 Mich-
igan Ave. The groom's parents
are Mr. and Mrs. Albert Berk-
man, o: U'inthrop, Mass.
For th< ceremony, the bride
vas att:re do soie gown with lace and seed
pearls. She carried a white Bible
covered a ith white orchids.
Mai.i <: honor was |ftss Frances
Albert. Miss Faylynn Fisher and
Miss Sharon Fisher were junior
bridesmaids,
Arnold Toby was best man. and
Robert Fisher acted as ring-
In a rer.
\..< tended V.ami Beach High School
and the University of Miami. Her
husband went to Hington School
in Bostc-. Mass.. and the Univer-
sity of Miami. He is associated
\wth ir.-. Zale Jewelry Co.
Recepl oa followed the wedding
[> Iht [ r-.
*Jm i dh FAoriattbun
Page 7-B
Miss Hersh Weds
Kenneth Gress
In Beach Rites
Miss Carol Ann Hersh became
the bride of Kenneth Allen Gress
on Sunday. July 7, at the Seville
Hotel.
The new Mrs. Gress is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sidney
Hersh, of 17640 NE 10th Ave. The
grom is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Murry Gress, 170 East Dr.
The bride went to North Miami
High and the University of Flor-
ida. The groom attended North
Miami High, Dade County Junior
College, the Florida College of
Medical Technology, and the Can-
cer Psychology Foundation.
Following a honeymoon trip to
Nassau, the couple will be at
home at 1951 NE 167th St., No.
Miami Beach.
Wilenskys Take
Jamaica Trip
Misi rol Susan Steinberg is
in." V Harold Wilensky. The
coupli i .hanged wedding vows
befon Rabbi Irving Lehrman on
Saturday evening, July 6. at the
Fontaii .. au Hotel.
The : ride is the daughter of
Mr am Mrs. Morris Steinberg,
1320 ( land Rd., Miami Beach.
The is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. George WUansky, 17430 NE
12th Cl No. Miami Beach.
The r:.(.c chose a gown featur-
ing a bodice of alencon lace em-
bellished with seed pearls, three-
quarter sleeves., a high rounded
neckline, and controlled skirt
ot white -'ilk taffeta falling into
I lull enapel train at the back.
She wore a crown of pearls and
lull pouf illusion veiling.
Maid oj honor was Rochelle Bot-
wanik, Bridesmaids included Lois
Bookbinder and Terri Rosen.
Raymond Wilensky was best
man, end ushers were Richard
Steinberg and Sidney Wilensky.
Newly v.ed Mrs. Wilensky at-
tended Miami Beach High School
and the "University of Miami.
Alter a honeymoon in Jamaica,
the ccui will live in North Mi-
ami Beach, where the groom is
it. busir.t --.
W.i 11. 1 -Kilin
MRS. MARVIN BIRKMAH
v. Allen Beck, r
MKS. ALAN ROSIN
Now in Coral Gables
We comb the Beach and
Coral Gables too! Two of the
Leading Hair Stylists from cur
Lincoln Road Salon. Mr. Bert
and Miss Janine. have joined
our Coral Gables -taff.
'jtf*
'-'< VAUNC1A AVE.
tUfrftlaid 5-2* j I
BEAUTY SALON SUPREME
1020 LINCOLN ROAD MAIL
jEfferton 8-3666
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-BA* MITZVAHS -GAS0IN PARTIES
IRTHDAY ANNVERSARV
A HOSPITAL BOUQUETS
FREE DELIVERY ALL GREATER MIAMI
. 4s
W. in. r-Kahn
MRS. HAROLD WIltNSKY
Miss Lieberman
Weds Accountant
A.an Steven Rosen
The Dora) Beach Hotel was the
Betting for the double liny candle-
light ceremony uniting Carole
Lynn Lieberman and Alan Steven
Rosen on Sunday. June 30. Rab-
bi Max A. Lipsehitz olficiated.
The reception followed the nup-
tials carried out in blue and white
The bride selected a traditional
white peau wedding gown featur-
ing sheath-type ballerina lines,
which attached full overskirt trim-
med with alencon lace, which en-!
hanced the neckline and long tap-
ered sleeves.
Attendants to the bride were
Harriet Rosen, maid of honor, and
Jane Groskin and Barbara Weiner,
of Tampa, bridesmaids.
Gary Diener served as best
man, and Jerry Lieberman and
Ira Diener were ushers.
The new Mrs. Rosen attended
the University of Miami and grad-
uated from Dade County Dental
Clinic. Mr. Rosen will graduate
as an accountant in June from
the University of Miami.
Parents of the newlyweds are
Mrs. Esther Lieberman, 7333 Car-
lyle Ave. Miami Beach and the
late Ralph Lieberman. an.l Mr.
and Mrs. M. Rosen, of Waterbury,
Conn.
Boumon, Sernaker
To be Married
Announcement of the forthcom-
ing marriage of Dorothy Jewel
Bun man and Richard Sernaker is
being made by the bnde-elect's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Bau-
man, of 2429 Pine Tree Dr., and
N'ew York.
The future Mrs. Sernaker at-
tended the University of Florida
and graduated from Boston Uni-
versity.
Her fiance is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. David Sernaker, of Miami
and Lake Placid, \.Y. Now do-
ing graduate work at San Fran-
cisco State, he is an alumnus of
the University of Florida.
Following their marriage on
Sunday. July 7. in San Francisco,
where they will make their home,
the couple will leave for a honey-
moon trip.
MISS DOROTHY BAUMAN
:BIRTHDAZE:
Born, a daughter, Lynn Elaine,
to Mr. and Mrs. Edwin (Rita)
Ginsburg on Juiy 8 at Baptist Hos-
pital, who arrived on her mother's
21st birthday. Grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Leon (Dorothy) Kap-
lan and Mr. and Mrs. Bin Zion
(Ruth) Ginsburg, both longtime
community leaders here.
*
Jonathan Zachary was born on
June 30 to Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Z. Goldman, 5915 La Gorce Dr.,
Miami Beach. The new arrival
joins his sister, Joanne, to round
out the Goldman family.
gaSBSia AurHomziD ouub
wjr~ taaMey
KFHEARING AIDS |
I -*! $50 to $285
l^ Fgg. ServK* AH Mhri
I RHVM Batteries MaMs
STANLEY GOULDl
I 1231 lincilR Road (t him rjj
TeeH Imdn Trtah Tmi
aasjRBia r*on je -7*11
A-1 EMPLOYMENT
DOMESTIC HELP
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f.,Mif:t: nrridliidtf
Friday, July 12, 1963
Part presidents of the Rabbinical Association of Greater Mi-
ami a:s honored at the organization's recent installation din-
ner. Lsit to right are Rabbis David Shapiro, Temple Sinai,
Hpl'.v*: ood; Morris Skop, Beth Shirah; Morton Malavsky, Is-
raelite Center; Simon April, Beth Emeth Congregation; Solo-
lUOa Schifi, Beth El; Mayer Abramowitz, Temple Menorah.
Niot sL-.own are Rabbis Irving Lehrman, Temple Emanu-El;
Alir*i VVaxman. Temple Zion,- Leon Kronish, Temple Beth
Shalom: Joseph Narot, Temple Israel; Jacob Kaplan, Temple
brae!
Dentists to Offer
Table Clinics Here
At Frot Function
Alpha Omega Dental Fraternity
will present its annual Summer
Table Clinics on July 30, 8 p.m.
at Temple Israel.
Chairman of the affair is Dr.
Gerald Wcriiitk. and president of
the Greater Miami Chapter is Dr.
J;ick Landsberg.
Members of Alpha Omega will
present clinics and talks on var-1
lous techniques in dentistry to-
day. Topics scheduled include
"Diagnosis and treatment of Sali-
vary Gland Disease," 'Serial Ex-
tractions.'" "The Slicing Flap
Techniques," "Controlled Silver
Points." and others.
Participants will be Dr*. Allen
Stoler, Joel Stoltzenberg, Gilbert
Bardfeld, William Silver. Peter
Rubleman, Joe Badat. Edward
Zwig, Paul Richmond, Lee Egg-
natz. Howard Segal, and John
Tabak.
Pops Concert Will
Feature Violin
Opus by Bruch
Arthur Fiedler, conductor of the
Boston Pops Orchestra, will make
his second successive appearance
with the University of Miami Sum
mer Symphony Orchestra this Sun
day evening, featuring the Chica-
go-born violinist David Montagu in
a performance of the Max Bruch
Violin Concerto No. 1 in G minor.
The concert will be the sixth in
the current series of Pops pro-
grams presented each Sunday at
Miami Beach Auditorium.
A special feature of the concert
will be the return of Miami Beach
hotel owner G. David Schine to
the Pops podium as guest conduc-
tor. Schine. who will lead the
orchestra in Jean Sibelius' pop-
ular "Finlandia." was personally
invited by Fiedler for the guest
appearance, and appeared at the
Pops last season as a guest con-
ductor under Howard Barlow.
Fiedler will open the pro-
gram with Saint-Saens' "French
Military March," in commemor-
ation of Bastille Day on July 14.
He then will follow with Ros-
sini's overture to "La Gazza
Ladra," Gounod's "Funeral
March of a Marionette," and
"Finlandia" under the baton of
Mr. Schine.
The middle segment of the three-
part program will encompass the
Bruch Violin Concerto. Orchestral
selections listed for the third sec-
tion of the program include melo-
dies from Richard Rodgers' new
Broadway hit. "No Strings,"
Cade's "Jalousie." and Meredith
Willson's 76 Trombones from "The
Music Man."
Montagu, who appeared here with
Fiedler in 1961, has performed in
concert and recital throughout the
food Executive in Talk
B. N. Sherwin. secretary of the
National Dietary Food Assn., will
be guest speaker on the subject
ot "Health Foods Fadur Facts"
at the Westbrooke Country Club
Wisdom Workshop lecture group
Fridaj evening. The lecture group
meets at the club. 8500 on the
Trail, twice each month with He-
bates, led ui es ami diSCUSSJOn
groups on a variety of timelj sub-
jects
Broward Unit
Installs Sorin
Samuel Sorin, insurance execu-
tive of Hollywood, has been In-
stalled president of the 350-mem-
ber Broward County Association
of Life Underwriters.
Sorin is the first Smith Broward
resident to head the insurance
group.
Formerly of Detroit, he came
to Hollywood in 19S5 to jo** n"
brother, Ted Sorin, in an insur-
ance business there. H is a
former concert pianist, who ap-
peared throughout the United
States, Canada and South Amer-
ica.
Son of Mrs. Anna Sorin Bild. of
1771 SW 4th St.. Miami, he is a
director of Temple Sinai of Hoi-
lywood, where he officiated at
Friday evening services Ia--t week
in the absence of Rabbi David
Shapiro.
Sorin is also active in the Com-
munity Concerts Association of
Miami and founder and general
manager of the Hollywood Phil-
harmonic Orchestra.
United Stales and Western Europe
After bcini: voted Hrsl of some 70
violinists representing 30 countries
at the International Cone ours
Awards in Geneva, Switzerland, he
made his debut in Paris in 1952
Dr Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El, is
-'-:. by Archbishop Hakim, of Acre, Haifa, and Nazareth
on the ::casion oi his recent visit to Israel to participate in the
dedication of the Dan Carmel Hotel in Haifa. The meeting
took pl-ce at a luncheon honoring visiting European Catholic
dignitaries.
Miami Men Off To Reserve Camp
C.i i man R. Levine, of Mi- upon graduation from college.
mi participating in the Air f|e is a graduate of Southwest
Force Reserve Officer Training
High Schooi.
Corp., mmer encampment at
XvlacDil ,-.FB. Also participating in the pro-
Cadel Levine. ?on of Mrs. Pearl "''"" is Cadet Stanley C. Surloff,
:.. SW 18th St.. Miami, '" Miami
will > e and take an active Cadet Surloff is a son of Mr.
a. rious phases of base op- and Mrs. Kenneth Surloff, of 2501
eratioi uring the encampment SW 82nd Ave.
''ei" A member of the AFROTC pro-
A me of the AFROTC pro- gram at the U of M, he will also
gram the I Diversity of Miami, he eligible for appointment as an
I e will hr eligible for appointment Air Force second lieutenant upon
as an Air Force second lieutenant graduation from collets
graduation from college.
R0BARDS.J* STOCIWELL iNTONlGHT
'ONE OF THE YEAR'S 10 BEST"
______ aosnt crowiho abiwihi. n t. tikis
SUNDAY EVENING, JULY 14, AT 8 30 PM
ARTHUR FIEDLER. L
laena French Military March Brueh Violin Conwto N<
11 ''1. i ma Ladra."
''"->: '" "1 Ma ot a Marionette
BiUd n i I r.
.1 li< G David Schine
DAVID MONTAGU
S^SSIsS^s^jsJwSR Jf tin
Hi 4 .. ,-: Harmony Mu.ic Shop, in 3aMn5'\nd0"g,d' st?0^.0^!.?-
SAVINGS ACCOUNTS OPENED BY THE 10th EARN FROM THE 1st
CURRENT DIVIDEND
COMPOUNDED SEMI ANNUALLY
MARSHALL GILLER, President
fcJSSv
^W^a
fE CANAVERAL

tDERAL SAVINGS
nd LOAN ASSOCIATION
BYRD PIAZA SHOPPING CENTER COCOA. FLA.
Phone: 636 8527


[Friday. July 12, 1963
fJewisli flcridfiaun
Page 9-3
Tournament Director Lee Evans (right) and ham radio oper-
ator Moms "Mo" Stabin, of Miami, communicate with Caracas,
Venezuela, via short wave to arrange for the Venezuelan
champion to represent his country in the event.
Retired Miami Amateur Radio Operator
Is Bowling Tourney Pipeline to Caracas
The unofficial pipeline to South
America for the upcoming first an-
nual Invitational Bowling Tourna-
ment of the Americas here is a
tfo-year-old ham radio operator
who makes helping others a full-
time job.
.Morris "Mo" Stahin says he
doesn't know a bowling pin from
an Indian club. But, operating
out of his bedrnom-turned-radio-
>hack in his duplex at 1136 S\V
71th Ct., the stocky, gray-haired
retiree has contributed substan-
tially to the July 25 to 28 tourna-
ment.
Slibin is tournament director
Lev Evans' link with Caracas,
Venezuela. The South Amen- I
can nation is or of the coun-
tries represented in the event,
which is sponsored by the City j
of Miami and Metropolitan Dade
County.
Although "extremely helpful";
in savings of both time and money
over conventional communications.!
according to- Evans, the bowling'
tournament radio traffic is Just
a >mall part of Stabin's on-the-
air activity.
Currently, he's maintaining con-
tact between some 15 exchange
student! from Miami who are in
Lima, Peru, and their parents.
"About 14 mothers called just the
ther day and wanted to talk to
their children." Slabin said.
Other activity includes acting
as middleman for conversations
between scores of Miamians and
friends and relatives in nations as
far distant as Israel, and assist-
in..' in an occasional mercy mis-
-ion.
The Brooklyn-born Stabin does
not find his limited knowledge
of Spanish to be much of a
handicap. "Between their brok-
en English and my broken Span-
ish we usually get across to
each other," he smiled.
Coming to Miami in 1!49, Stabin
retired from the building business
eight years ago. "At the Bge of
55, with too much time on my
hands. I began studying to be-
come an amateur radio operator.
About nine ninths later I went
on the air. since then. I've been
I he busiest I ever was in my
life." he explained.
Stahin, who punctuated his
rapid fire conversation with a
icady grin, confines his on-the-air
work to daylight hours. "At
night. I give the other guys a
chance, watch television and hold
hands with my wife."
Hadassah Slates
Book Reviews
A summer program for "stay-at-
homes" has been arranged by the
Emma Lazarus Group of Hadas-
sah. A series of two book reviews
will take place at Washington Fed-
eral Auditorium on Normandy Isle.
The first review will be on Mon
day noon, featuring "The Deed."
by Gerald Frank.
The second book review will be
Monday noon, Aug. 12 Book to be
reviewed is "Another Country," by
James Baldwin.
Both will be reviewed by Mrs
Sanford Jacobson. former educa-
tion vice president of the Florida
Region of Hadassah. In charge of
arrangements are Mrs. Harry
hastan and Mrs. David Duekor.

For reservations, see your Travel Agent, or
CTFAIKHIP CO Pier No 2, Biscayne Blvd. & 10th St.
""Ssysffi M i. Florid.'. FR.nk.in 9-3836
"70 years ..,inr In passenger ,lg,rn^pSf^c*
Naval Officer Reflects Best of US.
A soft-spoken citizen of Gary,
Ind., is" commander of a Coast
Guard Long Range Aid to Naviga-
tion (LORAN) station on the re-
mote island of Catandtianes in the
Philippines.
He is Lt. (jg) Lawrence Graham
who. during his stay on the island,
b88 become one of the most be-
loved ligurcs there.
A former teacher of English lit-
erature, he headed an effort by
(be men under his command at
Catanduanes to provide a scholar-
ship at Bagamanoc Academy, the
only school on the island.
Immediately, he attracted the
attention of Rev. Faustina A.
Apuli, parish priest at Baga-
manoc, who wrote to Graham's
wife: "It is my prayer that the
great United States of America
may have more Lt. Grahams."
For. appalled by the poverty he
saw on the island, he immediate-
ly set up a program to have cloth-
ing sent to Fr. Apuli to distribute
to the reedy. He also started the.
ball rolling with a 6.000-lb. ship-
ment of CARE food packages
from Manila, with a promise from
U.S. officials for 30,000 lbs. more
in the future.
Noting a textbook shortage at
the school. Lt. Graham sent a let-
ter to the U.S. Embassy in Manila,
j and was promised a shipment of
some 500 elementary and high
school texts.
These and many other accom
plishments of the young American
1 officer inspired Epifanio de Leon,
principal of the Bagamonic school,
1 to write: "His noble character
promotes respect and love .
IT. IAURINCI GRAHAM
. more of him needed
If there are more Lt. Graiap
on the face of the es rl I
and its Democratic 11l;
will be loved and api Ed tl
more by the people."
The Sunday Post-Trie.-e ir-
Gary recently featurec a twr
page picture spread art Lt.
Graham and his acccolish
ments. But particular ., trouHl
of him are Mr. and Mrs, Jc<
Wilson, of 1225 Marseilles Dr.
Miami Beach, his grarctfrents.
Wilson, past presider: Shore Lodse of B'nai B rjtit, ar I
vice president of the Sou'.L 5iri< i
Council, notes that his r.-.indsci
is a past president of his BBY >
chapter and a past ]-- dent cl
the Illinois Region of AZA.
The lieutenant's wife, Bar%ar?,
is a past district pre! -it
B'nai B'rith Girls.
3-B
=
of
Ian.
at
m
*rs.
and

A NEW
SERVICE
AIRLINE
TICKETS BY
I art I Baa to anywhere
Temple Sinai
Now Registering
Registration for the Fall term
1 of the newly-organized Kindergar
, ten and Nursery School program
i at Temple Sinai is now open. Un-
: der the direction of Mrs. Yvette
, Cole and Mrs. Esther Shrago, the
program will be given for children
from 3 to 6 years of age.
Parents interested in enrolling
their children will attend a cof-
fee meeting at the home of Mrs.
Shrago, 2035 NE 201st Ter, on
Tuesday evening.
Temple Sinai's Summer Day
Camp is now accepting additional
enrollment for its second four-
veck period which commences on
Monday. The camp program has
been enlarged to include field
trips.
I. CALL TRAVEL UNLIMITED GIVE US YOUR DES" A-
TION, NAME, ADDRESS AND TELEPHONE NUMBER
2. YOUR TICKETS WILl BE SENT TO YOU BY MAIL. .":
THIS CONVENIENT SERVICE TO TRAVEL ANYWHERE.
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I


Page 10-B
fJmlst ncrktian
Fridcy. July 12, 1963
B'nai B'rith bowling champions celebrate with
a victory dinnet at Chippy's Restaurant, in
Coral Gables. Standing (left to right) with
some of their tiophies are Scotty Dale, Mur-
ray Kitman, Sy Grusky, manager of the spon-
soring Chippy's Restaurant, Irwin Samuels,
and Bernie Broads.
Tropical Players
To Offer "Dino"
Tropical Players of the summer
drama program at Miami Beach
Senior High School will present
"Dino,"' by Kristin Sergei, on
Tuesday, July 23. Curtain is at
8:15 p.m.. in the air-conditioned
school auditorium.
Lead role will be portrayed by
Ralph Velazquez. The love inter-
est will he supplied by Sheiyl
Ronin. Supporting players in-
clude Lois Pearlman, Karl Kes-
ler, Lee Rosenhouse, Patty Joyner,
Luch Lauler. Iris Seldin. Angela
Rubin. Gary Dubler. Jeff Avick.
Sherry Rlinger, Richard Serotta,
Cathy Stecle, Romelle Weinkle.
Juan Cruz. Barbara Rudne. and
Lynn Mehlman.
Properties are by Marilyn
Rudne. Lighting is by Howard
Goldberg. Setting will he by
Steve Sennenblick. Student direc-
tor is Carole Levy. Overall pro-
duction director is Jay w. Jensen.
Herzf Street in Sao Pavlo
SAO PAULO, Brazil (JTA) .
A Sao Paulo street v ... named *
for Theodor Herzl in C 'emonies
attended by the city's .Vtyor, Dr.
Francisco Prestes Mai-, the Is-
rael Ambassador and O IMl <;<''>-
eral, prominent personalities in
civic life and leaders o: ihe Jew-
ish community here.
FOR SALE 19*2
Air-Conditioned MONZA
CONVERTIBLE SEAT BJ.TS.
LIKE NEW Call Mi lly
FRanklin 3-460;
HOUSE FOR SALE
163rd St. Shopping. 3 Bd. I Both.
2 Blocks Stevens Nfct.
2 Blocks Schools.
Wl 5-2366 PI 1 -6 .T
MIAMI WINDOW
Dr. Arthur Helfman, president-elect of the Dade Countv Optometric
Association, will attend the Regional Safety Conference of the Florida
Industrial Commission on Monday at the Seville Hotel Estate Plan-
ner Sylvan Lipkin, of Miami, will fly to Jacksonville this week for a
conference with Frank Arnall, brother of the former Governor of
Georgia.
Some 1.000 exchange students from Latin American countries will
converge on Miami Springs Villas on Aug. 17 for a 10-day stay-
Named to new postitions at the Metropolitan Bank of Miami are Neil
B. Brown, advanced to comptroller from assistant vice president, and
Jose R. Garriflo, of the international department, formerlv assistant
cashier and now assistant vice president Announcing the advance-
ments was A. J. Harris, board chairman.

Norman, long-time cartomancer" at the Embers, is back at his
pest again and Icel ng line after a siege at Mt. Sinai Hospital and many
weeks of recuperation Virginia Crrtam, hostess of the network TV-
show. -Girl Talk." just cant help drawing a crowd wherever she goes
She and husband Harry Guttenberg were recently surrounded bv
fans in the lobby of the Deauville Hotel.
Chandler's Restaurants, of Miami Beach and New York both
owned by Loo Rubin, will soon have exact counterparts in London,
i ar,s. and Rome ... A European investors syndicate, headed bv
Harold B. Lordin and Jamison Brownley, plan to open a chain of Amer-
ican type restaurants in the major European cities.

E. Albert Pallot, president of Biscayne Federal Savings and Loan
Association, has been named chairman of a Miami 67th Birthdav lunch-
eonsponsored by the City of Miami Beautification Committee to be
held Friday at the Biscayne Terrace Robert L. Gibson has been
appointed merchandising director of YVTYJ. Ch. 4 television in Miami
according to Lee Ruwirch, executive vice president and general
man;
Norton Pallot, president of Norton Tire Co.. has been reelected
to a three-year term on the board of the Better Business Division ol
the MiamiDade Chamber of Commerce.
Live Yiddish
Radio on Beach
Jacob Schacter is now broad-
casting his Yiddish radio program
en WEDR-FM. 99.1 meg., from re-
mote studios at the BlackMonc
Hotel at 800 Washington Ave.. Mi-
ami Beach.
Over 600 year-round residents
can hear Schacter daily from 11
to 12 noon play their favorite
music at the hotel.
"The move to the Blackstone is
| only one in a planned step by the
management of WEDR-FM to
j bring more Yiddish radio to Mi-
ami and Miami Beach's Jewish
population,'' station official de-
clare.
A community-wide salute to
Schachter will be held at Ihe
Blackstone Retirement Hotel in
Miami Beach on Thursday morn
ing, July 13. at 10 a.m.
The invitational branch meeting
will welcome the establishment ol
the remote facilities.
Mi\T A C AMI
from $2.50 per d *Y
IU per . ..ire*
AB0TT MOTORS, Inc.
1451 W. PLAGLER ST.
Phone FR 3032 i
DISCOUNT PROCESSING
KODACHKOMt
8MM Roll 1 00 35x2: 'I 1.00
127 W0--2O EKTA XI
K0DACOIOP JUMBO P*UTS
12 EXPOSURES 2 00
BAW EXPOSURES "8
Mail or Bring with TUt M
Craig's Camera Center
7356 S.W. Red M. Ph. 66S-5111
WIDOW, 54
Resident London since 1939, camfort-
oble position, good eppearor:, Polish
origin, German upbringing, wishes to
remarry gentleman of good Ilium In
and intelligence. Write I.A., J.u 2973,
Moin PostoHice. Miami I. Fl.
New York-Miami Beach Fur-
rier I. K. Etman shown with
Sheri Vaughn, Miss Miami
Beach of 1963. The beauty
queen is wearing Etman's
own creation, the Azurene
Mink Stole, at a Beach Jay-
cee function.
ONCE TRIED AIWAYS A CUSTOMER
GET YOUR NEXT MASSAGE
AT
Boulevard Health Salon
10-6. SAT-SUN-n.4 OUTCAUS
NOW LOCATED AT
1031 N.W. 36th St.
Air Conditioned
Ph 634-2609
FHA-VA RESALES
IN PERFECT CONDITION
DADE BROV. *RD CO JNTY
Froi $00.00 ec*ri $5000 Mo
AITMAN INSURANCE & REAL ESTATE
768 NW 3rd St. FR 1-2421
We Handle Insurance of All Kinds
GORDON ROOFING AND
SHEET METAL WORKS INC.
2148 NW 10 Ave. FR 37180
Have your roc'
will savf or
"Sat.tfaet
tCI red tow; yoi
-w ro-.i later
y iVork l>y
txper ., g Mtn"
Jacob Schachter's Yiddish Program
MONDAY thru FRIDAY 11:00 A.M. ~ 12 Noon & SUNDAY 3:15 4:15 P.M.
On WEDR-FM 99.1 meg On Your FM Dial
ing on WMIE-AM, 1140, Sunday afternoons.
h Broadcast-
will also continue his broadcast-
NOW LIVE DAILY FROM THE BLACKSTONE
HOTEL-800 WASHINGTON AVE., MIAMI BEACH



[dccy. July 12. 19G3
* U**Ulh nryrSdlUmn
\. S. Kay Dies
Washington
^be S. Kay, intcrnationally-re-
vncd Jewish philanthropist,
Pcc.e Jl-E
Ave, Service* in Hempstead,
1 .""Ion.
Idlan
XV.
HILL, Sinn,ii, it. I
Jnlv 7. Rlverald.
LEVENTHAL, ll..r;v
iih si. Klank.
LIPKIN, Joshua > ;::. of i.,i.
K.l ,11.,I ,|h ,, N, ,.,,,
Cohen. Mayo li. ;,:.. .., 1731
.'ml
1: 1. lid Ave,
>;:>, of s|
Died
NW
Bay
>d Tuesday in Bcthcsda, .Mil,, a, fJd^i J,'.'1 '^ ,',"l> 7v '<,<*><
burb of Washington. He was 61. ^^%a1eatf XMy'T^
Mr. Kay for many years a Mi- .h^U"^'?!.^ m ,-.
hn Beach winter resident, was
inorary chairman of the United
iwish Appeal in Washington, and
eld the same post in the Israel
>nd Organization there.
He wit Hi* donor of an inter-
fairh chapel to American Uni-
Iversity through a grant to the
|B'nai B'rith Foundation.
A trustee of Adas Israel Con-
|regatk>n in Washington, Mr. Kay
as an ardent Zionist. He per-
jnally supported a convalescent
mr for soldiers in Israel, which
visited several times a year.
He was head of Kay Construc-
Son Company and other enter-
prises.
Services were to be in Washing
kon on Thursday. Mr. Kay is sur-
vived by his wife, Minnie; daugh-
ter, Mrs. Harold (Sylvia) Green-
berg; and son. Jack, all of Wash-
|jn:.'t<>n. He also leaves five grand-
children.
Servlc. s ill Philadelphia. Riverside.
30LNOFSKY, Andrew, SO, ,.f K72
NW Jim St.
BURSTEIN, Kill.-. W. of 110 NW 01st
Ave.. died .Inly I. Cordon.
ROHTERUui-, V. of i:l| 8E 1st
ij dl.-XJufy I. lior.lon.
SPlEGLER, Meyer, S2, of 117" XW
-."in St., di, .1 July I in New York.
Riverside.
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 62C 13657
ZAIDA MIJAREK,
Plaintiff,
vs.
viRiiiLlo a. MI J A RES,
Defendant.
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
TO: VIROILIo O. MI.IAItKS
Aodreaa I'nknown
VOL*. YtROILIo 0. MIJARKS, pres-
ent residence unknown, are required
to file your answer to the complaint for
divorce, with ih<- Cl. rk of 1 hi' above
Court, and verve a CTIfJy thereof upon
lino P. Negrettl, Attorney, 910-11
Congress Building, 111 N.E. 2nd Ave.,
.Miami. 1 lorlda, on or before the 12th
day of AufrUat, 1963, or else complaint
will I,.- taken as cunt, ased,
Dated thl Ith dav ..f Juiv, mc.3.
K. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk,
circuit Court. I>ade Cooiitv. Florida
(seal) Ity: K. SI. I.V.MAN,
Deputy Clerk
7/12-10-26. 8/2
meeting is open to the public.
Services Held
I For Danbaum, 74
B'Ti F. Danbaum. one of the
founders of the Better Business
[Bureau here, died July 2 at the
age of 74. He lived at 1500 Bay
Rd Miami Beach.
Also a founder of the Bank of
Miami Beach and chairman of the can of hls 6'lh b.rthday. The
Personnel Board of Miami Beach,
Danbaum was born in Omaha.
where he ruse to become
if Police.
He was a protector for former
President Roosevelt when the
late President campaigned in
the midwest. Later, Mr. Dan-
baum moved to Miami end
founded a wholesale beveraje
distributorship.
Hi- was president of the Better
Business Bureau in 1055 and sor
ved as its treasurer from 1957 to
1961. He also served as chairman
ol the bo.-ud of the Bank uf Miami
Beach.
Survivors include his daughter,
^'rs sam Rabin;
Roey Wilier: and
lien. ;il| of Miami.
Newman Punera
charge ol services.
Meridian Ave., dl, d Jul) Services
in N,- I.oik.
TEMPLEHOFF. Max, 83, of B9S0
Ray Harbor Dr., .11. ,1 July t. Itl\.r-
nlde
ALEXANDER, Mra. Sarah, 72, of s.'.ii
, .'m!?! A.>' "''1 J"b 5. Riverside.
LIPTON, Norman, i;7. ,,f gas mm si
died July 1".. Riverside.
zuchman. Benjamin, ;, of nsu
16th St.. ,li.-,i Jul) .",. Blaaberg.
bell. Harry, 79. of iseo Colllni Ave.
Riverside.
ZUCKERBERG. A,|..|ph, 85, of 7330
Byron Ave. Services in Punaatc,
-N..I. Newman,
KUSMNER. Jacob J.. 72. of KM Ray
Rd., died July i. Services in New
York, Riverside.
MANSFIELD, I'aUl, >>:!. of ISM Baj
Rd.. died July 5. Rival-able.
ABRAMOWIT2. rtavld, 16, f MM
Collins Ave. Service! in New York.
Iti\, rslde.
CORMAN, Joseph. 90, of 730 Mil, St.
Englander Will
Speak Tuesday
Councilman Malvin Englander
will address the Miami Beach
Lodge of B"nai B'rith Tuesday
noon at the Dil.ido Hotel. The
former vice mayor and justice of
the peace will Speak on the out-
look for Miami Beach government
in 1963.
President elect Gerald Schwartz
will chair the meeting, with Dr.! ,,\-',,^;> ^-.,lf"IV.,!.,7- ?..
Abraham Wolfson reporting on been filed aitalnsi >........id you an
Jewish news events required lo serve :, cdp> nf your An-
,. ... -., *wer '" heading lo the Hill ol Com-
Honorary life president Irving I lalm on th. Plaintiffs vtorneys,
Sehatzman will be feted on the f^Z^.iTX^. &M^7^^
nit,i file iht orlftlnal Answer or Plead-
ii j ii the rii-.- ( |h< i 'lerk of thi
t'otirl i I lade I'nunty, Florida
ii oi More the ii'ili da> of August
A.l i.. Ilt63. If you ':iil to do bo,
I :< \>) lleiatlll ill I. kl II
rhl notli Khali i published once
each iv k lor four con.....itlve iveel
in thi: .n:\\ ish i- loridi w.
DONE AND '111 'i-:i:i-:i < it Miami,
l >adi Hint' rioi Ida I Ills 9th tla\ of
July. A.It.. I63.
k b. i.i:atiii:i:man
CIi 11, of the 'Ircull i 'ourt
Dail. 'o mi -. Flo
iseal) B> : r*. P. c-i il'KI.AXI".
i'i puty Cli rk
SHEVIX, m(OILMAN .\ II' 'I.TZMAN
-1,,i ii.' h for Plaintiff
; K Se> bold Building
Miami 12, i'i". Ida
Bj : ilam M. Rosen
: J 19-26, :
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY
No. 63C 7400
JUSTINE If. ITALaml BEATRICE
ITAI., hill wife.
Plalntlffa,
va.
J.M-K ROSEN, ROBERT MAUKO-
WITZ and MARKOW1TZ,
his wife,
I (efendanta.
SUIT FOR BREACH OF LEASE
'I'i : Jai I; llos. n
Si Wi -t ;".ili Street
Baltimore, Maryland
LEGAL NOTICE
I
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBT OIVBN thai
the undt-rslgiieii, desiring to engage In
bualneaa under th,- flctRioua name ol
SIRtlTEX CORSET CORNER at 2331
Salaedo Street, t'oraj OaAlea, Flm-iila
iiili-na. l,1|Jt;'lu... -JX1'1 "!. j.''
the riei'k or the iTiviiit Court of
Hade county, Florida.
NAT QREENBERa
Stole i iwner
PREO & NEWMAN
Attorneys for Ai)|illennt
Mir, 1)11,1, K.-ili ml ltl.lt;.
7/12-19-26. S/2
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUOICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 63C 7285
P. C. J >.\'E.S,
Plaintiff,
_ ya-
Jt'I.lE JONES,
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: JULIE JONES
MIS Michigan Street
Kansas City, Missouri
You. JULIE JONES, are herel.y no-
fined that a i '..inplnlnt for Divorce
has been filed agalhat you, and you
are required to serve u ropy of your
Answer or Pleading to the Complaint
on the Plaintiffs attorney, J. David
I.iel.umn. 6:t:s North Kmra* Avenue,
Homestead. Florida, and file th. orig-
inal Answer ,-r Pleading In th. offlri
of the clerk .,f the Circuit Court on
or before the 12th day of August.
IMS, If you fitII to do so, juiimiient
by default will I..- t;,k,n against you
for the relief demanded in the Com-
plaint.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, tills .".th day of Julv, A,D.
l DM,
B. R. l.EATHERMAX. Clerk,
Circuit Court, Bade County, Florida
(seal) By: K. it. LYMAN,
Deiiuty Clerk
J. DAVID I.li:i(MA.\
;:t:l North Krome Avenue
Homestead, Floi da
Atoniev for Plaintiff
7 ii'-l:-.''.. v 2
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'? ."PURT
IN AND FOR DADE CO.'-'IV,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 59956 A
IX RE: Batati
BENJAMIN SI "I IA R.MAN
Deceaaed.
,"QTr*fT" CREDkUCU*.
To All Creditors and All Pi
inic Claims or i'.-in: u*l> A-. t -ale
Estate:
Vou are hereby notified and re-
quired to present an) olal rmd de-
nian.is which you may li. again)
the estate of BENJAMIN SUUAR-
MAN ,i,. late of Dgde Ubunq
Florida, to the county Judgeu of n.id
County, an.l tile the sani^ ,ti dupH-
cate and as provided In Be on U
Mori.la Statutea, in their ofHoea I:.
the County Courthouse in Dada coun-
ty, Florida, within six euler.-'a." u.onth-
frtun the time of the fl ,i llca
tlon hereof, or the same will I bar-
red.
Oated at Miami. Florid:. ., 20t-
day of June. A.D. 19M.
HENRI 8UOARMAN
As Executor
First publication of till- iol ce or
the 38th day of June. 1s.:j.
BERNSTEIN ,v MILLER
Attorney for K\, enter
1414 Congress Uuilding
Miami. Florida
:-' .'!
a sister. Mn
two grandchil-
Home was in
COHN,
- 'i v
TOSFMAN
York, Rlv. raid,
losle, 66 \i.
Riverside Bank
Exec at School
i F. J. Giuffrida, assistant cash
ller oi the Riverside Bank, loft for
Chicago on Monday to attend his
final term of the School of Finan-
cial Public Relations at North-
\.('stern University,
Giuffrida a member of the
Board of Governors of the Miami
Chapter, American Institute of
Banking, is one of the 75 senior
itudents of the two-year profess
ional school for bank public rela-
tions and advertising executives,
on 'ucted by the Financial Public
Relations Associauon.
The school, organized in 1948,
provides practical background lor
individuals concerned with public
relations, advertising, and bu-i
ncss development responsibilities
in their financial institutions.
WK AT- FM
FROM
TO
BRAHMS
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 Concerts!
WKAT-FM
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA ;N PROBATE
No. 58795-A
IN RK: KxtHti i,i
VI1KAH \.\l iJINSIlinn
1.......1
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Or. 6itm.....I All P. raona Ha\ -
Ing .'t.iiin- or Uemundu AKalnal thiid
i: tat.
Y."i an h< r< hj notified and i
quired :' ireH. til nj ehilma and tle-
i.ii.n.'s \- ii. h \,,-.i i";i\ have attn ii'i
Ihe l......f \ I :i: \ 11 \.\1 CINSIiritti
itu'eas.-d late of Dads t'ounty, Klor-
Ida, th. I'oiini) ] ut I Wd<
......i file he -.i me in dupll -
i | In See tlon 'i
Horl nut. n tl.....ffli e In
; he .'.i'i;. t'oiirthoiiHe 111 I ade
I within alx ealendai
in,.ntli* i .. i th, Llni' ol th.
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 48174 C
IX RE: Estate ,.f
M a l: l: v KECK a h :.
HERRI BECK,
l'.i',as,.il.
NOTICE OF INTFNTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
N. ITIOE I- h. r.-h} -;n. n that wi
have filed ,.ii: rtnal Reno and Pe-
tition for I >l r h nil n and Kin .1 I >!
i-liai (re as i'v.. utom "f Ihe e>tate
n? II A i: R V MBi'K axk n HERRI
l!Ei K. .I,.. ,1 Hi.ii ,.ii Ihe Jth
flaj ..f AtiR-iit-t, lSS, lll aiiplv i.i
the Honorah I' nlj ludR. of Dade
i "ounty, l"!i Ida r anprovnl "( aal
i mil R< i", i and for ,lisi Ibution and
final ,ii-, harR. <'- Exi i Horn ol
ill, .-in. of th. ahove-named
,1, in. Thin -Mi ".!. f Jul). '.
RENKIC .1 v i H"K li".'K
n;\ I NO .
an Po-Exeoiilorn ,.f f he I It *
II IRKV II :: l< :, k .. HICKItl
'''I :-. ......I
SIMON, HAYS ,v nRONDWERO
Attor
'."I Alnnl. j Building
Miami 32, l-
7 rj -
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
N. iTH'i: IS li i:l;I:i:v OIV BN ihai
the uii.I. ral|ined, dal Ilia to i-npnse 11
. btialneaa mule th. til loua i i m' of
I MAKI.OUS I-A- IIIONS ni :.", N E
! 17th si mi., ii Kin., Intend* lo reg- taken aa en
later Kald name i,li the I'lerlt the j Dated thli
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 59964-C
IN RB: Est.'t, of
HARRIET D. WEXLEH
I leceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Credit.. > and All P. .,.! II.iv-
lux Claims or Demands Ac, '.ii
Estate:
Y.ui biv hereby notified ,i n:-
.luir.'.l to preaenl any clah nd dl -
man.is which you may li
Mi.' estate ,.! II VRRIET 1 >. LB]
d., i .1- ,1 late of Dade C. lot
Ida, to the County Judg- lud.
..ounty. and file thi aan.....ipli-
cate and aa provided In 8. i 733 l(
Plot Ida Statuti *, in thel I
the 'oust) ''" i; hotta. in 1 I otin
iv. Florida, in n .-\ i ah ninth
from the time ..f the flrai I i
hereof, or th. name '.ill h.
Dated ni Miami, Plorl. 21a
'in \ ,,i June, \ i.....
mi iitRis \\ nxi
j i:.,-i itith mi.
Ni V. rk. New Y
As Ex.
MONEI. I.. TU.IN
AIL .in. '. f.l l-*XecUtor
. !! Lincoln Rd. Ill
Miami Bi t. h, Klorlda
: r
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Of 1 'IE-
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C PC UIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR !: E
COUNTY. INCMA\C' i"
No. 63C 6672
JAIME VAT.CARCEL,
Plaintiff,
MARIA i-VKLKNAS VA1 T.
1 >. '!!.!.,Tit.
NOTICE OF PUBLICS" ON
I i. MARIA iWliDENAS
VAI.i'AROEL
OARRERA IS A OA1
No ".'. 7: ': I'N.IPEl.
BOOOTA, .'.-I..'.Ml::
V, 'I'. MARI \ OARI >E.\
' "AR< 'i:i.. i "ai rera ISA i
No. >:'. 71 Tunjtiellto, Bos
t.la. are r. quired t.. fU.
t.i the 'oinulalnt f.,i l
the Clerk of the abovi
vert.- com then of up.
N, -r.-ul. AI i..11 y 910-
Bldg., in N i-: 2nd Avi:.
Florida, ,.n
July. I93,

V]
i
O, wit)'
,ri, and
ino i
lian
i>f, or ii.. m in, will
IIUlllll 'i

v la, thi* :'i~i
I ".....
the 12th il
I1ARI! T VI ROT1IKN BBRli
\ I'.T.A
.'Ml >IN .v Ri ill IEN IIKRi;
, uii ir C T A
7 12
. 'ircull "out i of i M.i. 'feint). i
\l Mllli LEWIS
II VTTEN & VLEM
Ait. rneya for Marid Lewia
7 IJ-ll ::.-:
b. for.
.
aa. d.
isth day of It
ih, .
mpli will 1".
i:. B. i.i: VTHERJl \N
Cln mi Court, I 'ade I 'on
-. ..li B) : K. M. I-V
D. puty Clerk
8 7/B-ll
Digniffed, beautifuF and
reverently cared for
surroundings for our
departed loved ones are
a source of very real
comfort to all.
MIAMI S IXClUbiVi It* IS!
Jim// Qmfa
ID COMMUNITY MA
M0 1-7693 -
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 59959
IN RE: Batal
HARRY SICES
I ><,,
NOTICE TO CRED TORS
T,, All I'-
Ing Malms or Ih tjiamst Said
rCalat. :
You are her. lotlfted
uulred to pr. M-nl In r and de-
whlch yi ma) hi
Ihe i RRY SICE -

:,. the '"in:: \ Jiidg, : I Bid.
:>. .:ml file th.
ib in ed In
.'-.aiiii.s. in
thou* .mil' Kloi -
Ida, Ithln ls .......nl hi n
the tlm. "l,
of, or th. i.
al M I, Klorlda
da) .'i in I.
HENRIKTT \ S1CEH
-
the ''ii i.i' of Jui
BYR" iN U SPA
Vttorne.i
M ., nl B. I !
.; :s
NOTICE UNDER
FICTIT.OUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY U1VJSN thai
the underslRned, il.-alrlng lo i igage in
hi sin,--s mid. r th. fici lout nam. "f
\'AL1 I-: VAT, l H 'BLK \'. ill i: BIG
Y. vv, hi idSHI *. -i Dixie Highway,
North Miami Beach, Kiorlda Intends
tu reglater -. i-1 names with thi Clerk
..f ill. Circuit ('..nit of 1 'a.l,. County,
Florida.
FLOW OF MIAMI. INC.;
.1 i'i,,i i.i.......poi atlon
KOVNER A M VNNHEIMER
Attorneys i,,i l ...\' <.i Miami, Ino.
.____________________ li -l-:'\ 7 '-I:'
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE i COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COl _
FLORIDA IN PROEA-E
No. 59907-C
IN RE: Es ite of
l.i:\ \ MAN
Deveaa. d.
NOTICE TO CRED.T-
To VII C I
int: 'lalms or
l.l.il.-:
V..ii are h. r. by
- i I., pr. sent a' i ,i -
in.in.is wh]
the estate of '
i n .! Int. Co
:., i ii. i
ly. ,i i file
i Id. il In Section 7
i
'ourth.ius. i'
Inn, B Ithln six

ol or th. he
Dated
.,.. of Ion V.D
i CHS
\ -
1 i -.' ; Of tl
i i, Isth da.' i Jun. i"
H. I .. n
itj I I K
\ ney for Kxe.
W 1-: Stl
Miami, I'I,'i i.i..
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICK 18 HEREBY OIVBN thai
Hi. iin.i. sign, il, .1. all iim I.' ii'
bualn. s mull r th. fictitious ns
B1U \ai.ii:, |iiu \ ,i.i': STORE
Pit! V Vl.t'K STORES, BIO V M.I I'
Fl a 'I' ST. IR1 :> : '. W. -i 11 Xl
111 -: 11 x\. i \. North Miami Beach, Flor-
enita i" I. said
in ', i k nf he i 'ircull "ourl
of Dad Coi i
I'I.| >\\ il Ml V.MI, INC.
I.i iVNER tc M \NNI
Wtl for h low of Mln mi, In,
.".Mn i
Miami ;
(, :'l -S8, 7 ",-12
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 1 HE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CiPC I T OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCE"/
No 63C 6579
SHIRLEY ANN MOTSING
Plaintiff,
vs.
KENNETH FRANKLIN Ml ER,
t't-f.-ndant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICAT ON
In: KENNETH FRANKLIN
Ml IT8INOER
Route Numli. r >ne
Orifflth Road
Winston sni. in. North
v.iu :ii, ii. r. ti\ requir.
a copy of i..in- A naw pr or ]
the < toinplatnl for I' i \
nat you, nn the Plait
in >. DOMINI. I.. Kl "i. It)
\.i i inal Bank 11 illding,
i- lorlda, and fll Answer
in ih. office
nn o
I day i I or s ree will
nu li 'i
I i.ii. .1 this i Itli .! II ..I
E B. l.EATHEUMAN
i'i uli i 'i irt, :' I'.- i 'ouni
(seal) K. K t!RPI
l lepuiy Clerk
a
.erve,
ill. ,1
. Itor-
1963.
i.ia


a<
Page 12-B
* ImlsHhrkffairi
Fr.coy. July 12 .963
UNDER THf STRICT AND CONSTANT LOCAL RABBINICAL SUPtRVISION Of RABBI TIBOR H. STIRN
Extra FREE
MERCHANTS
GREEN STAMPS
FREE! FREE!

FREEZER SALE!
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!
KOSH-R-BEST
Chicken or Turkey
CROQUETTES
69<
JUST HEAT AND SERVE
Tnrierl
Delicious!
Wholesome .'
prime
quality
Guaranteed
Kosher
Better Voloe!
More meat
per pound I
KOSH-R-BEST
DRUMSTICKS
with THIGHS
Picked in 2 Lb. Boxs
KOSHER MADE
139
Per 2 Lb. S3.
WHOLE RIB
OF BEEF
69
c
lb.
BREAST
OF BEEF
79
c
lb.
30 to 35 POUND AVERAGE
PLUS 100 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
WHOLE .... 10 to 12 LB. AVERAGE
PLUS 100 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
RACK OF
LAMB
5 to 6 LB.
AVERAGE
79
c
lb.
PLUS 25 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
CHUCK OF
LAMB
15 to 20 LB.
AVERAGE
59
lb.
PLUS 50 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
ZION KOSHER POULTRY
THE MARK OF QUALITY!
... The Brand Used By the Finest Kosher Hotels, Restaurants
and Caterers .. Now on Sale at Your Food Fair Kosher Markets
CRYOVAC PACKED-KOSHER MADE-PAN READY
PULLETS
ROASTERS
BROILERS
53c
lb.
PRICES IN THIS AD EFFECTIVE THROUGH JULY 19
M.AM, I AT 'STRIVE. ^ $T' *<* CENTER
W.rtchest.r SKop^n, P,. | NQ M|AM| ^^
2662 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD
IN HOLLYWOOD
19th ST. at ALTON ROAD
MIAMI BEACH
10th STREET and WASHINGTON AVENUE
AT MIAMI BEACH


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Friday. July 12. 1963 *JewisfiFk)rXfiar? Page 5-B d out in pink and white, with all In the bridal parti wearln %  % pale pink ball gowns, Mlas Joan Potter exchanged nuptial vows w'th Ronald Kovnot on Sunday, July 7. 5 p.m., at the B umi i .ii Hotel. Rabbi Allen Rutchik • Kiciated. The bride is the daughter <>f Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell Potter. 7533 Hispanola Ave.. Miami Beach. The groom is the -on of Mr. and Mrs 11 Kane Kovnot. ot Philadelphia. Matron of honor \ .iMrs. Sid Alelb. cousin of the bride. Miss Susan Miller was maid of honor. For the wedding, the bride wore a Stella Original of off-white peau de soie and alencon lace, encrusted with seed pearls and paillettes. She carried a while Bible covered with pale pink and white roses. Sonnv Kovnot wabest man for bis brother. Ushers included Mark Potter, brother of the bride. Alan Kovnot. David tVinntck, Ronald Goldberg, Harrj Borgenson. and Martin BrookNewlywed Mrs Kovnot attended Miami Beach Ser.i r High and the Florida College of Medical Technology. The groom is a graduate of Temple University an i "ill be entering the University of Miami Law School, After a reception and dinner at the Balmoral, the couple left lor a honeymoon in Nassau. They v ill live in Miami Be; ch. Sandra Weiss Engagement Told To Beach Man i g ;ement is announced of M'ss Sandra Gail Weiss. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sol Weiss, of 1430 Cleveland ltd. The groom-to-be is Jerome Steinberger. His parents are Mr. and blitt, Joseph Steinberger. 8875 Emerson Ave. No (late has been set for the wedding. Sterns Announce Diane's Betrothal To Mr. Farber Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Stern, 1233 Collins Ave.. announce the engagement of their daughter, Diane Susan, to Stephen Jay. son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Farber. 5233 Alton Rd. Miss Stern attended Emory University in Atlanta, Ga.. and is now a student at Boston University in Boston. Mass. Mr. Farber attends Brandeis University in Waltham. Mass. The couple plan to wed the summer Of 19C4. CHANDLERS \\ i I.I i K.i hn MRS. R0NA10 KOVNOT No. Dade Women Plan Functions North Hade Chap* r <>f B'nai | Yrith Women is having a swim dance and barbecue at the Apache Retort Motel on Si j night Highlight of the affan will be a special "Madam M naid" tontest. Reservations chairmen are Mrs. Gerald Levtoe and Mrs Paul Boaenthal. On Tuesday even 'he chapter will hold a membi rahip tea at the home of Mrs. I.Tit Herman, IQ09 N"E 196th Ter Mrs Bert Simon is CO-hOttess A presentation on the B'nai &42V9-EEX STRICTLY KOSHER CATERERS OF THE LOMBARDY HOTEL Under Strict Rabu sl Supervision. Maahgiaci: on Premises. B'rith Flip Chart "ill be given by Mrs Hewitt Weiss. Swimming will follow the program. Chairman is Mrs Harrj Beyer. IS PERFECT FOI STtAKS RIBS MAST BEEF SEA FOOD VARIED MENU Met I Ask lot your CHIP INS CHiPPYS Opt* ma lu. M 1 it*. SJI In. Salutes The BUS'NESS MAN OF THE WEEK W. ttlW FM-PS, JR. IT. Ml. II' ,.1'v I on the co-iei 111 Miitcle M.K. C.6. Ph 446-7031 (or Ijke Jut S."' UN 6-6226 BEST IN DINING.. ':'" it's HefTlHl'll S>~ BIG PORTERHOUSI THE KINCjOF STEAKS „4 Sea food Specialties i o ... M,. a *•* i"d Cl S-l> • %  „ %  .•• lfil.li Ao.l*l CHANDLERS Prepared At Your Table Csailiaeats tf CHN0LfS CAESAR SALAD Witk isy Isues CHANDLERS CATERING with DISTINCTION er LUNCHEONS Organisations Piivete Parties BUSINESS FUNCTIONS Private Rooms BMSjitt Cosssllart CHANDLERS „„ *9l=r 21t STREET OFF COLLINS AVENUE MCMBEO DINSKS CLUB. AMimCAN I o,.. An vr • '*• panasa r., m.^..mu—> CM jm a-oaaa <•'*, 3 ,AV*.>-, JVNSP ViTi-r •Sir **> VISIT THE FABULOUS STARLIGHT ROOF AFRICA'S SMARTEST SUPPER CLUB FOR SUPERB DINING AND DELIGHTFUL DANCING TO MAL MALKIN BIS PIANO AND HIS ORCHESTRA COMPLETE DINNERS from '8.50 Viaft 0>* Starlit*' Koo/ /or a tptclacular new / It* CM CeoJl /£?RMMS: Ul JE 3-3600 fK 0-ufe I vs<*w KING ARTHURS COURT The SINGING STRINGS DINNER • SUPPFR MIAMI SPRINGS VILLAS 500 Dear Run • TU 8-4521 AT SHUNS. Ca-Owsser THE LERNERS Ittobllahad In 1945 FAMOUS 671 WASHINGTON AVE. MIAM, T?esj£urant BEACH N *— DINNERS SERVED DAILY J.wlsk-America* WORLD .RENOWNED Culsln* PARKING FACILITIES %  TB HAROLD PONT and IRVIN GORDON GORDON and PONT I0SHEI CATERERS frem bare •"eew'rei U m complete r?ar TOT OPIM HOU S^-Jtt 1 *!^ tKEPT.0H a BAR MITZVAHS • BANQUETS UNLIMITED At Your Howe, Hall or Synagogue Miami's Only "Sfcomer Snabbo," R.stouront *S£l!V£l744 8393 BIRD ROAD, MIAMI Phne 2261744 MICHEL'S Kosher Restaurant CATtMM FOR All OCCASIONS BAR AWTZVAHS OUR SMCIAITT 940 -71.t STREET "N 6-6043 NORMANDY ISLE (Closed Mond.y t Ssturdsy) ROYAL HUNGARIANS S E R RS Now Booking for the Summer Months Receptions, Bar Mititrahs, Wedding*, Congreflofion Functions, PrWott Nome forties 731 Wash ONLY THE BEST AT REASONABLE PRICES ashington Avenue, Miami Beach



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Page 12-A •*. Jf*t i #• ftoriHt'** niniiiM nunianuHi p Afof/o/i to ^/> /to/?/? Scientists Continued from Page 1-A set resolution of last March, the, opposition speakers cited the forced resignation of the chief ol Israels security services as a gesture of "appeasement" to West Germany. In her reply. Mrs. Meir denied The prosperity of this north Italian industrial area has never been ; that a Government agency had so great. The manufacturing and financial families of Milan, who inspired the P r s '"'.l ho, Uen e ahvavs formed the best business elite of Italy, have retained pressed regret that Uiey MM i but have now added to it a willingness to impublished. Asserting that efforts the spirit oi the Knesset resoluEurope In Flux By MAX LERNER Milan. This is the part of Italy which is most European, least Mediterranean. You drink an aperitif in the Galeria. near the Duomo. and you watch the walkers stream by, not only Italians but French. Swiss and Germans, Scandinavians and Spaniards and British. have their traditiona energy. This may be a good point from which to survey where Europe is going, and the relation of the current political journeys ol the great —the scurrying, sweating, posturing—to this trend. Within a space of ten days there have been three such political journeys—those of Kennedy. Khrushchev and de Gaulle. I The three men happen also to have made Geimany their prime] larget of operations. I'residcn' Kennedy brilliantly solidified German opinion behind the American world view—so effectively that German Foreign Minister Schroeder later went out of his way to reply to an over clever hatchet-job that French Information Minister Alan Peyie fitte had attempted on the question ol whether the Americans could be trusted to remain involved with Furope. Khrushchev, in his step ped-up visit to East Berlin, for once found himself operating In Kennedy's shadow, rather than the other way around. And de Gaulle, who always has his characteristic ambiance, flowing from his political style, as his principle resource in Ins encounters with European statesmen, had had to reckon with the Kennedy ambiance, "hose residues in Germany have not been wholly lost. • • • The problem that Alan Peyrefitte raised (he is regarded in France as more Gaullist than de Gaulle) was whether President Kenned) was a passing phase in America. He did not dare attack Mr. Kenned) I directly because his European prestige is now too high, so lie made an I indirect attack by asking whether Mr Kennedy's successor would also be committed to the defense of Europe Peyrefitte of course spoke for de Gaulle It would be interesting to ask de Gaulle whether (unless he runs again in two years) the French people will choose a President who will follow his policies toward Germany and Europe. It would also be interesting to ask whether the new men taking over from Adenauer in Germany will be as hypnotized by de Gaulle's personalitj and his vision of the future as Adenauer was. My own hunch is that Erhard. Schroeder and von Hassell will maintain very cordial positions toward both de Gaulle and Kennedy, and will correct Adenauer's one-sided policy of refusing to orient Germany exclusively either toward America or France. But my hunch is also that the French-German alliance will continue to be a reality in economic terms, just as Germany's NATO membership will continue to be a reality in military terms. ii.ment. designed to outlaw activities by German nationals abroad in the development of weapons for mass destruction. Beigin attacked the Foreign Minister for lauding the Bundestag, charging that the Bonn Parliament had procrastinated and would not reconvene after its sum mer recess until next October, after which, he said, the bill would be shuttled back and forth for longer delays. Israel, meanwhile. had whitewashed West German re sponsibility in the matter. This doesn't mean however that Germany will rule the roost in Europe. De Gaulle retains many powerful advantages. He has a veto power over the Common Market and can use that power to kill it if he chooses, or to paralyze it whenever it suits him. He can be even nastier about NATO than he has been. He has strong ties with the French-speaking African nations, and there is. in effect, a de Gaulle party in many quarters in Europe. Germany allied to de Gaulle's France can be a far stronger Germany than Germany alone. Curiously, the de Gajlle campaign against America, on the score of its lack of commitment to Europe, is the weakest element of de (laulle's position, although he tries to get the yieatesl propaganda mileage out of it. 1 think the Germans know now that President Kennedv is in earnest about answering a Russian threat to Europe, as he is in earnest about getting some nuclear agreements with the Russians And I think the Europeans will come to understand both these facts, which seem to contradict each other but only as part of the basic war-peace contradiction in the modern world. The real question is not whethei Europe can count on America but whether it can count on itself. The problem is what kind ef a European force will come into being in what remains ol the Sixties— whether it will be a loose collection of national nuclear establishments, or a real European economic and military federal system, linked with the American economy and with some version of NATO. Israel Checks Arms Shipments INITFI) NATIONS — (JTAl — Israelpolicy "t imposing an embargo on the shipment of arms to' south Africa was lauded here by Patrick Duncan, a spokesman for the Pan-Africanist Congress of South Africa, before the Special Committee on the Policies of Apartheid of the Government of the Republic of South Africa. Mr Duncan told the Committee that Uzzi submachine guns were, being manufactured in Belgium under a patent from an Israeli inventor These machine guns were "very good." he said, and South Africa had tried to buy a i large number of them from Bel gium. However, the licensing arrangement specified that they could not be supplied without permission from Israel and this permission had been refused twice, he stressed. Finance your new or used car through a low cost installment loan at AMERICAN DIALA Q U O T E FR 7-1576 FOR QUOTES COMMENTS — NO OBLIGATION CALL ROBERT H. GROSSBERG ROBERT L. FERMAN & CO. AINSLEY BLDG., MIAMI, FLA. 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"cJewish Floridian Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WttKlY folium 36 — Number 28 Miami, Florida. Friday, July 12, 1963 Two Sections — Price 20* Papal Sources Deny Vatican Sidestep Plan XI )RK — I JTA) — Sources ar to the Presidency of ••.criat in Rome for the Christians"' of the EcuOUncll denied this week %  i.it the Ecumenical Counution condemning antiwM to be dropped. This -ed in a cable received Zachariah Shuster, djthe American Jewish i 's European office. had been mentioned on ;n a statement by Rev. i igcl. professor of ecal Woodstock College in as being "anxious" for i of tho resolution conii Semitism by the Ecu i ouncil. Fr. Weigel had statement at the quesanswer period at a mcet• National Community Re%  isory Council in AllanIns remarks. Fr. Weigel although this tthe dc on anti-Semitism) was a iat ol moral principle." the li • •."would see in it a poitn "( ntion." Shutter said that he was informtd this week by authoritative curces in Rome that the statement attributed to Fr. Weigel regarding future action by the Ecumenical Council on the resolution "does not correspond to the actual state of the question involved." Sources close to the Secretariat for Christian Unity of the Ecumenical Council stressed that "no authorization whatever" has been given to making statements "like the one attributed to Fr. Weigel." Fr Weigel, in the question and i nod it the NCR AC meet: -.tinued on P. %  to protest the swastika %  ""' %  which have hit Toronto •' %  %  es for five weekends in a Max Federman, leader of the Zionist movement, linked tika smearings with the • who have placed bombs xea in Quebec and with 'Itui.! intrigues like those of the -•' n gime in the Middle East The words "Judean Raus" also were smeared on the synagogue walls. During the prior weekend, the walls of Beth Jacob synagogue were daubed with swastikas. Police indicated that the same person or persons were responsible for all five smear efforts, noting that the lettering and the shape of the swastikas have been the same in all five cases Jews Urged to Play Key Role in Negro-White Ties SAN FRANCISCO — (JTA) — The American Jewish community has a "priority role" to play in helping to establish "some genuine human communications" between the white and Negro communities. B'nai B'rith President Label A. Katz, said this week. He told the centennial convention of B'nai B'rith District 4 that Negroes and whites "are really not talking to or understanding each other," thereby adding to racial tensions and mistrust." Katz, a native of New Orleans, said the absence of real communications based on "Firsthand ard hard-headed knowledge of how the other groups thinks, lives and acts, leads to vague generalizations and confused images that give root to misunderstandings and hostility. penencing nothing less than a The Jewish community." he revolution in race relations. The added, "needs to be sensitive to Negro community is weary of the fact that the country is expromises. It wants performance."' Did Rabbis look' for Work In March on Birmingham? lABfl KATZ ., comunication needed By MILTON FRIEDMAN WASHINGTON — (JTA) —"Why don't the Northern rabbis who flew to Birmingham urge mem bers of their own congregations to give Negroes equal employment, housing, and social opportuni ties?" This is the question posed here b> the new, articulate, rising Negro, surging ahead in the rampaging struggle for full rights and human dignity. It is a facet of the Negro awakening, containing positive and negative potentials ties, sweeping the North as well as the South. Contributions to I rotherhood efforts and support ol civil rights laws are no longer adequate to satisfy the articulate Negro. In Washington, a Negro action group picketed the residence of a prominent Jewish real estate man He was attacked in the local Negro press for barring Negroes from his apartment buildings. .lews singled out in this way cite the fact that some non-Jewish realtors practice more extreme discrimination, but the Negro as sault is directed at the more vulnerable Jewish targets. Both the United States Department of Justice and many Birmingham Jews were anxious to get a group of 20 Conservative rabbis, "free fliers," out of Birmingham. Concerned lest presence of the rabbis spark an incident to upset the tense truce, the Justice Department sought departure of the rabbis. There was also concern in Washington for their physical safety. But by the time the word got to Birmingham, the rabbis had already left. The Rev. Martin Luther King. Jr.. an.1 other responsible Negro leaders lauded the rabbis' visit. It lent moral support to the embat tied Negroes. The rabbis told Birmingham Jewish leaden they would confer with them only in a desegregated hotel. Local people wanted to know if the rabbis were so consistent and militant in demanding Continued on Page 8 A FORESEES IKDIGNANCE Jesuit Raps Plan to Stage Anti 'Cleric Play NEW YORK — (JTA) — A Jesuit editor denounced this week plans of Impresario Billy Rose to produce on Broadway a European play accusing the late Pope Pius XII of not doing all he might have done to save some of Europe's 6,000.000 martyred Jews from being slaughtered by the Nazis Heated comment marked the premiere of the play, "The Deputy." by Rolf Hochmuth. a German Protestant, in West Berlin in February. The Rev. Robert A. Graham, associate editor of Amer ica. who read the play in German, called the play "anti-clerical liti rature." He said the play's "attack on Pope Pius XII belongs to a literary genre which is deep-rooted in Europe and particularly in Germany. It was characteristic of the Nazi literature ard also Continued on Page 6 A Common Sense Publisher Dead UNION. N.J.—(JTA)—Conde Mc Ginley. long-time hate peddler, died here last week at the age ot 73. He and his son published "Common Sense."' a semi-monthly which claimed a paid circulation of 91.000. The House Committee on UnAmerican activities declared alter an investigation in 1954 that anti Semitism was McGinley's chief stock-in-trade. A resolution is pending in the New Jersey Senate call ing him "a bigot who is anti-Negro. anti-Catholic and anti-Jew A spokesman at his office said, however, that McGinley was a Roman Catholic and would be buried after a mass. \ Knesset Downs Motion to Air Bonn Scientists A resolution was passed call"9 on the Canadian Jewish Congress to pursue the issue vigorously and to use all possible means to apprehend the culprits *nd halt the smearings. A speaker for the Jewish Labor Commit>ee urged united mass action by Hi Toronto Jewish community. Police have potted a watch on Jewish institutions but no arrests h '*e yet been made. Ten of the Nazi emblems were painted on 'he Beth Zedec synagogue last week. JERUSALEM—(JTA)-Israels Parliament rejected this week four opposition party motions calling for general debate on the issue of the West German scientists working in Egypt en the development of advanced weapons systems. The ; vote was 48 to 33 against the mo-! tioaa submitted by the right wing i Herat, leftist Mapam. the Liberal Party and the Communists. The House also rejected a proposal by Herat Leader Venahem Beigin to have the motions referred to committee for consideration. In the debate, Foreign Minister Golda Meir rejected opposition charges that Government agencies had "muted" the unanimous resolution passed by the Knesset on Mar. 20 which urged all-out efforts at alerting world opinion against the German experts in Egypt. Declaring that additional debate would be "redundant." the For eign Minister assured the Knesset that the Government would persist in carrying cut effective measures tt halt the activities of the German scientists. Opposition spokesmen had argued that disclosures at the trial in Basle last month of two persons charged with being Israeli agents, and reports on the use of poison gas in the fijhting in Yemen, warranted debate on the issue. They also chafed the Government agencies, notably the Defense Ministry, had inspired local press reports that Egypt had not obtained cobalt weapon raw materials or any components of weapons for mass destruction in spite of the revelations of the Basle trial. The opposition speakers argued that these press reports had sabo taged the campaign to rally world opinion against the German scientist. Reiterating that the Gov ernment had disregarded the Knes Continued on Page 16-A I



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lay. July 12 1963 fJenvlstt Fkrndiiair) Page 9-A GEMS OF WISDOM T'\ uluMj Ml the best ith %  I ..."ire.s and all n r Iii.l • eathen on the ,tr: :hat you ruty he beloved ABATE, All '"•€• | r> m the world Wei With u I '-'. Scripture? eurd.s d.s i:' 1 '''";: bin a genial eeption, etfn tkEtiipi imacctmiplied by srJly gift H regarded as •eryth.tg. I <'-' r'RABBI NATHAN. Goodwill. ft*i!tl!> speech, u li^e e pen.-ie su-^i-.; in early spring. invigorarej and aicalfetis all the rds. B. AVF.RBACH • • • An ugreeaV* peVeOh Is a person in agrees t<"" : rr.e, DISRAELI. Good U'ili i th I be*t charity. \ >M8fl PROVERB. Receive ewer b ay in a friendly I,.-. if, -IIAMM.M. • Oie thou I all maintain a ret dilposi .1 people. kl TUBOT. I d compaiotw, but rm DISRAELI ^Jncstt'on .Jjox 3, C7T. 9£ea/„, O/^/i Fast Pays' are Intended To Offer Men Consolation lami 3 r^eligious &L^ife By RABBI MORRIS SKOP Temple Beth Shiran Peoples of all faiths stress sympathy and compassion in their teachings and ideals. Some religious faiths place more emphasis on these virtues than others. The Jewish people have always stressed the basic ffleals of sympathy— not only for suffering humanity, but for all Of God's creatures and creations. Jews were even cautioned about cutting down trees or ruthlessly destroying flowers. "Trees and flowers seem to cry when they are destroyed without purpose," says a Midrashlc teaching. A Jew must learn to be compassionate when others are in need or trouble Certain days lave been set aside in the Jewish calendar when Jews should feel compassion for those Jews who suffered and died at the cruel hands of heartless dictators and tyrants. During the month of %  ^ erv/cei ^Jhim (A/e e he n a 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. AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle ave. i BaVaBeBBBmi 4.*••-: .im. %  '% %  .... ..'"weBBl Orthodox. Rabbi laaac Ever. FROM THE TALMUD ANSHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th ave. Conservative. Joseph Picus, presdent. e BETH OAVID. 2625 SW 3rd ave. Conservative. Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro. Cantor William W. Lipson. l-'riilav 8 ]'.m. Satunlay i a.in. BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave Orthodox. Rabbi Solomon Schiff. e 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. EETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th ave. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max Shapiro. Cantor Fred Bernstein. l-'rui..* B:3fl i> in. Saturda> v r< a.m. JS.'I llli.ll"tClhlra of I a! In ISatlllI daj J:3u p.m. By I ABBI SAMUEL J. FOX iy is the thirtieth Psalm (Miimor Shir Chamjkas HaBayis Le&ovid) recited at the first: per* of the morning service? It is not too clear as to why; •hi>'-.lm wainserted at the, %c^tr.T.i!.{: of tiv morning service.! ItI;; appearance seems to be In Hi -evrnteerth Century SephIffdiicustom prayer books. Some; f aim :.vat this was inserted beus< t f .e pilgrimwho came to; e Ten pie with the first fruits #ould < xclaim the second verse Of 'I I'salm v. hich reads: "I %  Will t\tti Thee. O! Lord, for Thou lit:..-d tiuup." It was ap•biirt-r -I;. used by the pilgrims to gr. ..ise ar. I homage to the CriMi••:• for helping them over-] ttonii' the dangers and difficulties •Mi bi-in^.ng out the crops. In this ] —'aim fashion, the daily worship r. v. In n he enters the atmosklun i' the s>:agDgue or of prayer, opens the formal part of the erviu thanking the Almighty for %  elivmng him from all dangers vhich i-juld hate destroyed him Mverniul t. • %riy is the Kaddish recited in the Aramaic instead of in the Hebrew tongue? vai -ty of reasons are given. i r claim* that this is beUse the Kaddish was Originally Cii" ..fter public Torah dis.1'-. and the populace who at|d< did r.t understand Heivell aAramaic, the latbeing the vernacular of the The Kabbalisti (Zohar) im that the Aramaic was used Cause it was a secular language ppi fed to Hebrew, the Holy :o demonstrated that the feiighty is sanctified even in the pilsr world, which same people to say is not within His proIce—t^t which Judaism always |inti;ined was just as much withHi:, province as the Holy leres. There are some who lm that the Kaddish was recit|in the Aramaic tongue so that angels would not understand knd try to prevent its rising i venward. Extolling the Al-1 hty, as we do in the Kaddish, 1 act which the angels per-! and they seem to be very] us of their prerogative being, prapted by earthly mortals. *. %  tattdtKfp ,, ?,',, a treasure: yon' "ft ti\t f*ort it tnora tfcan you ;nto it. —MANDILSTAM.J} f •WJ bf w;to he true to l. %  &f for a person ion& dead one who u ittt*. -M0OIlSSTfKVl RABBI MORRIS SKOP compassion for others July, we haVe two special days to he mindful of our history and of those lews who fought religious bigotry and died at the oppression BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave. of fearless conquerors. These days have been declared as "Fast ? a r r y ho( ox Ra ph Kr ae '"' cre Days." when traditionally-loyal Jews avoid food and drink and spend the day in prayer and study. | BETH TFILAH, 935 Euclid ave. OrTucsday. July 9. Jews commemorated the Fast of the 17th day of I Tammuz. This day recalls the time when the Romans finally broke into the city of Jerusalem and launched the desecration of the Second Temple. This fast introduces the weeks of sorrow which lead to the most mournful day in the Jewish calendar — Tisha B'Av. It was on this day that the Temple was finally destroyed and only a single wall left standing — known today as the Willing Wall. The ninth day of Av has been marked by many sad events in Jewish history. During the three weeks between the 17th of Tammuz and the ninth of Av, many Jews will not permit marriages or sponsor community social events, for this mournful period serves to sensitize the Jewish heart and alert the Jewish mind to the sufferings of many individuals in the struggle for democratic rights. Many peoples today also urge that a memorial service be instituted for the six million Jews and others who died during the Hitler onslaught. These days of mourning and fasting are meant not to depress the Jew, but rather to give him hope and courage and consolation — that he dare not despair, but rather that he press on to help decent humanity achieve justice and peace. It has been through these Fast Days and historic commemorations that the Jewish heart was molded to react with sympathy and compassion for the sufferings of all individuals who endure the lash of tyrants and the bigotry of dictators and conquerors thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky. BETH TORAH. 164th st. and NE 11th ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip%  chitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschenbaum. Priilav 6:15 p.m. Saturday B:|5 a.m. ftar Milxvali: Han, (on of Mr. and Mi.-. Kidney HerahkdWita. CONGREOATION ETZ CHAIM. 1544 Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Abraham Strassfeld. e DADE HEIGHTS JEWISH CONGHE Pesikta Bnher, r185. Tlir: Etrog IMS a fragrance and I a taste symbolic of those in Israel who possess an abundance of i Torah and Mur.i-nt. The fruit of the palm MS no fragrance, but lias taste, symbolic of those scholars it'llo perform only a few l(ind deeds. The myrtle has a fragrance, but no taste, symbolic of kindly perI sons u'ho are unlearned. The u'lllote has neither taste nor fragrance symbolic o\ those who are netthe I nor ^ifta. Cud iayi "ii iimpossible for Mr to destroy them but let them .ill he united and Id each atone for the other. e Mikrae Kodesh. p. I09 God gives an agricultural reason for the three festivals, in order that it may be said "Just as you prove h\ souring that you trust in Me that / shall cause the seed to produce main/old increase you should I sow good deeds m this uorld. and I I hare confidence in Me. that I shull I cause the seed of Itindness and of I obedience, to increase mam/olJ for I you, that ye may reap in the u-orld' I to-come, and m the Age of the _-Messiah. And as you enioy a holf• I I day u'hen you reap and gather in I i the produce, so will you enjoy %  ireat reward in Paradise, irhen you CATION. 1401 NW 183rd st. ConI reap what you hare SOU'H in the servative. Rabbi Harold Riehter. \~< ,j < benevolence." Cantor Emanuel MandH. i Kii'iav v p.m. Oudat: Cantor BManuel Man.1.1. s. iiii.ni: "Weekly I'ortic.n." Saiuiday 8:30 a.m. FLAGLER GRANADA. 50 NW 51st pi. Conservative. Rabbi David Rosenfeld. Cantor George Goldberg. I 'i Ma> il 30 p.m. Sal in1 T 22 ave Conservative. M. Machtei. Ra&bi S. VHn a.m. TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washington ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving e Lehrmai. Cantor Hirsh Adler. FT. LAUDERDALE EMANUEL. 1801 pr|da] I p.m. Siiuialay :• a.m. E. Andrews ave. Richard M. Leviton. Reform. Rabbi 9&V* JHJ !" *&* JV* Ws HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pinetree dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S. Grose. Narration to Symphony Offensive TUCSON, Ariz.—(JTAi—A narration to an Easter symphony, which offended many Jewish patrons at its first performance by the Tucson Symphony Orchestra, has been resolved in negotiations with the orchestra management. The symphony was entitled "The Way of the Cross." an original work by Camil Van llulse Many Jewish patrons were so offended by the dialogue in the narration which accompanied the perform Mrfllllc ante, that thev left during or after rangements fo. persons u %  „ .,„ %  • SMTVP Saturday as the S irtermission. Frederick Balasz. the symphony director, said the objectionable wording was "thoroughly unintentional" and had been corrected immediately by the composer "long before any complaints came to his attention." Yeshiva to be Reestablished This page is prepared in cooperation with the Spiritual Leaders of the Greater Miami I Rabbinical Assn. BABBI MAX A. LiPscMrrz Coordinator Contributor: RABBI SOLOMON SCHIPP Gems of Wisdom HIALEAH REFORM JEWISH CON GREGATION. 555 W. 49th St.. Hia, Friday leah Reform. j follow. • HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 1201 ; Johnson st. Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah Heilbraun. TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NS 19th St. Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. Cantor Jacob Bornstein. • TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo ave. Liberal Reform. Rabbi Mordecal Podet. Onea Bhabbat will 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. p.in TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th at. Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. Cantor Edward Klein. MINYONAIRES. 3737 Bird rd. trn Traditional. ModOHEV SHALOM. 911 Normandy dr. Orthodox. Rabbi PhineJs Weber, man. e SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 645 Collins ave. Cantor S. Nachmias. TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th St. and Tatum Waterway. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Saul H. Breeh. 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. I-Vlilay S:tS p.m. iliiests: Nat KonipI. r an,i Dr. Alvln Krasne, oaemeera ..f Hi, congregation. TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 951 Flamingo Way. Conservative. RabOi Hyman Gross. Cantor Jack Lerner. Klein. JERUSALEM — (JTA>— The cornerstone was laid here at the entrance to Jerusalem for a building to house a yeshiva which had flourished in Gallcia for 100 years until World War II broke out. The spiritual head of the transplanted Kochav Miyakov Yeshiva is Rabbi Dovberish Wcidenfeld, the Clebin Rebbe, whose father founded it in Hrumclov exactly a century ago. The yeshiva complex will accommodate 1,000 students. Of whom 200 will be dormitory members. It will cost I£ 1.000.800 ($333,000) to complete. OrthecUx Jaws Excuaed BOSTON — (JTA) — Special rwho observe Saturday as the Sabbath to take their Civil Service examinations on other days have been made through an agreement be TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. 10 tween the Massachusetts Council j of Rabbis and the State Civil ServiCa Commission. Applicants must request these arrangements in writing. This must be accompanied by a letter from a rabbi stating that the applicant is a member in good standing of a faith that observes the seventh day. ft Groundbreaking Held NEW YORK — (JTA) — Ground was broken here for a $2,000,000 complex of buildings to house the new headquarters of the United Lubavitcher Ycshivoth to be l>uUt in Brooklyn, to be named for the various cities in Europe where branches of Lubavitch were among &f he Jewish communities destroyed by the Nazis. The new building will include facilities for the elementary, high school and rabbinical seminary departments. TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamorj ave. e Rabbi Herschel Brooks. Cantor Ben SOUTHWEST CENTER. 6438 SW 8th Dlckson. st. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice ,. VM 1V „ ,,,„, s.-rmon: "A Man Klein. Wlih an Ideal." Bnturrias 8MB, a.m. .-'. TIU "The Hols Man." IHrd "at.! "Ml'.mT 'Gardens rV. TEMPLE Z.Ot7 _* 5 ^~SW "th st. Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan. Cantor Conservative. Rabbi Alfred WaxMorris Berger. man. Cantor Seymour Hlnkes. • TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall' ave. Conservative. Rabbi Henry dr., So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi | Wefnick. Cantor Albert Glantt. Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Charles J n idl y S:S „ ,, „, s.-inum: "npttivea Kodner. Friday S::!f> p.m. aueet BDeatker: Dr. Mi.run AXU-r. Suliju't: "Judaism." UuMt reaatei i .ti>it>DnVId WeoroeSn. TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLLV. WOOD. 1351 S. 14 ave. Reform Rabbi Samuel Jaffa. TEMPLE BETH SHIRAH Sunltand Hall. 11539 So. Dime hwy. Reconstructionist. Rabbi Morris Skop Cantor Herman Oottlieb. TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Hollywood. 1725 Monroe at. Conservative Rabbi Samuel Mendelowitt. Cantor Erntst Sterner. —1 — TEMPLE B'NAI ABRAHAM. 3*7 NS 1C7th St, Conservative Rabbi Nathan H. Zwltman. Canter Ban Grossbefg. TEMPLE BETH SHOL.OM. 4144 Ctsase ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kremah. Canter OavM CettVlaer. TEMPLE B*NAT BHOLOM. tSSOONW 4 I" Kalthli'ss Forces." Onef Shabbat hosts: Mettibera nf BIsterhooB. Satunlay s a.m. Vrrmon: "Weekly Tortloh." VEHUDAH MOSHE. 13630 W. Dixie hwy. Conservative. Cantor Maurice Neu. YOUNO ISRAEL, WO NE 171 st. Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin tauber. FVMay 7 p.m. Saturday 1) a.m. Sermon: "Weekly Portion." a, ii' ... '.••-' ..,. ,,:i. j|!*':i CANDLEUGHTING Tim 20 Trxmmur — 8:58 p.:



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July 12. 1963 .... .i.-t you ki In iiumil • % %  '• %  shall leek for I.. riCE BY PUBLICATION CIRCUIT COURT OF THE .'TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF JIDA IN AND FOR DADE lUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 63C 70*9 -IIII:I:Y. f, pVCILLE s'HIISEV. ..lUiini. SUIT FOR DIVORCE MARY l.l-i'll.l.K UHIRKT Motor Hotel :*. -t Van I Mil II \. Arizona IRY LICILLE SIIIKEY ;,,, [notified that a Complaint for has li.-.ii filed against you, • required to serve a copy • Anawer or Pleading lo the • mulalni on the plaintiff* j iIEOROE .1. Al.in H'M, tin Road, Mi.mil Beach 3, Floi l< the original Anawer or r, in ili. i.nil. ,.f (he Clerk ol i'mnt on or before the ,.; August, IMS. if MIII fall judgment l>> default will be for Hie relief de• i Complaint. lpublished one. %  unaeeutlve week* '•WISH iI.I utii'i.w IK LND ORDERED at Miami. 87th day ..f June. A I >. I LEATHERMAN, C|ark, %  %  int. Had.t'..ntii\. Pli.rl.la By: N. A. HBWKTT, l leniitj 'l.rl; BE J. AI.I'.IM'M. ESQ. Road KM 'i :'.!'. Elm Ida r Plaintiff, 7 .".-U'-l'.'-j.; ITME CIRCUIT COURT OF THE tVESTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 63C 4615 I'I \ ''BUl'BRA, f '• ( EOCERA, .. %  ndi T.I [NOTICE OF PUBLICATION '•. %  Hi i i i >< %  i:.: t • I:I:A K %  r.i.-l 117; I'untdB :':' i Cii. ii.. Rleo. KKKliKl t > 11. 'Eiil'El: \. K \ I 177 I'aradn 22 Kanturce, P.R., •• •! to fiUyour anawi i ... .t for dl\orre, with the abovi .'HUM. and nerve %  % %  ( upon i lino P. Negrettl, ii 910-11 Congress Rldg m .' %  •'.. Miami, ll.niila. ..II I.I •'ii .la.i ..i Auguet, IHK.I. ..| Int will i,. taken an eonI 27th day of June, |M3 %  LEATHERMAN. clerk. • • .nit. I ...I, Count;. Florida >:> ; N. A HEWETT, Deput) Clerk j 5-12-19-26 r-^E COUNTY JUDGES COURT A'vD FOR DADE COUNTY. FLOR.DA IN PROBATE No 59937 C le ol Mt>N CRAMER • -ell. NOTICE TO CREDITORS tor* ami All Persona lint Demand* Again*) bald *Jenist ritridliimri Page 11-A MiM BY HENRY LEONARD "And PLEASE, gentlemen ... no balls over the Jordan. We don't want an International Incident!" NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY HIVEN th.it the undersigned, dealrlng t.. engage In business under the fletltlou* name ol TRQPIX MEN'S SHOP al 172".l Collins Ave.. .Miami. Fla., Intends to reglater said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Bade County. Florida. -M.-iiEN. INC. Sole I l\\ ||,.| 7/3-12-19-26 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 63C 6678 ABBLARDO Ol'BRRA Plaintiff, V*. I:NA BUERRA, Defendant. NOTICE OF PUBLICATION rO: ENA Gl'EHRA Parque V'idal 21Hanta I 'Inra, i 'uba. TOV, ENA GCBRRA. Parque Vi.lal -i. Simla Clara, Cuba, are required to file your anawer to the Complaint for Divorce, with the Clerk of the above Court, and serve a copy thereof upon • %  Inn p. Negrettl, Attorney 910-11 Congress Bldg., Ill N.E. Snd Avenue, Miami, Florida, on or before the JSrd day of July, Isdl, or elee complaint win he taken aa confeaaed. Date.l this 1Mb tl-M, 7/5-12 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! t'Jen'ist) fit radii fin solicits your legal notices. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates Dial FR 3-4695 for messenger service Hill has LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN thai the underalgned, desiring gage In business under the fictitious nan t /•ll Ml UtAZ tDE tit |6S \ W 78th street. Miami. Bade County, Florida Intend* in reglstei *ui.i nunu with Ih. 1 %  rk of ih. i 'it, ,i|| i •..,,, i ,,f | ,.,,!,. County, Florida, MILDRED LAWRENCE Sole < iwn.-r RICHARD \V U VSSERMAN Attorney for tpnlicuni UO I.in.-.,in Road Mi.mi Beach, KL.sida 7 5-13-19-2C LEGAL NOTICE hi ebj notified an.I rel II ni claim* ami .1, %  %  you MI.H have aguln*! nl S-I...Mi IN CRAMER oi Dadi Count)'. SWt'ount; Judge* or Bade tbi Mime In dtiiiliJ Idi In Section J -' "• in ii ... • " Judaea of Dadi Hie the auine in dupllIdl ll in S. l.i.N 7.; : :,; '.'' Matuti -. III their office* In I %  '• ourthonae in Dnde CounJ Rithill MS i -..leinlar month* • oi the lust publication the aante n ill i., ba i. d ','.•" Miami i i.tld.i, ii.i27th Ih I II, : M'LTON \ KRIEDMAN Udlt.. Miami it, Kloilda %  ... .. A* Executor |-i"N \ I'ltll.HM \.\ <••< % %  ] in. Marlon Kali Bldg.. Miami J2, Klorlon T S-12-1H-2 N THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 58970-B IN RE: Eatate of JOSEPH V. DAVIDSON I i.iea-.-il NOTICE OF PROBATE THE STATE OF FLORIDA: To A i.i. I"I:I:M.NS INTKKESTKH IN THE ESTATK OK SAID DECEDENT, You are hereby notified that u ritt. a in-ti iiuieiit purporting to be the last Mill gml le-t.-llllellt ,.f sai.l llele.lein ha* been Admitted to probate in Mild Court. Y.ni are h. .In ,.,mtnanded within • ...I. ndai month* in in Hi. date of the first publication '•' [h Hiitlci I., ulinear In -.ii.i Court and ahov > %  || anj you can, whj the a, tlon ..i s.i ,i •nun In admitting "ill to iHobati should tun stand lllll el ..',. I III IN FRANK i: BOWLING t'liiiiiii Judge U) \li:i.l: \ .• DICK Clerk l-iisi imhlii ntlon ..f this notl n I'll,. ., RORFRT S.i ITT K \i I'M \\ Ati.n ney I It Unsh i Building Miami I 2R, 7 ".-12-19 c, c T,e,^ ,RCUIT COURT OF THE I. .7, H JU D'CIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 3C 6718 SAMUEL BENIN Plaintiff, va. •-•'MA BENIN, I >efendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: SIINIA BENIN rot' ARK HEREBY NOTIFIEB thai a romplalnt f..r Divorce has been filed against you and votl are .equlred to serve a cony 'of vour answer or pleading t.. the Complain I fot oii\.rff„ '",'..."'•' Plaintiff* attorney, ?I O, .'-\. MfRONMDN. :'4i Securlrs Trust Building. Miami J2, Elorldri and file the original answer or pleading ii. ti„urn,,. ,„• the Clerk of thi i ir.iiit court on ..r before the 23rd day ,.f July. IMS: otherwise, the Complain! for Divorce heretofore filed herein will b, taken as feaaed bj DATED at Miami. Florida, tinIgth da) of June. %  ..;: E. B. LEATBERMAN, clerk, < treuit Court, lii.h1'i.iintv. tlorida laeal) By: K. M. I.Y.M \ \ .,, .. Bepnty Clei h 8IDNK1 REItONKON Attot ney for Plaintiff '-'ti Security Truai Itlitf .\llanu ::.', Klorldd -. : 5-11 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 59628 IN RE: Eatate of SADIE I:I:I INSTEIN I Neceaaed. NOTICE TO CREDITORS in All Creditor* and All Persons Having Claims or Heni.in.is Against Said Estati You are hereby notified nnd required to present any claim* ami demands whUh you in i> ha\. agalnal tin eatate of SADIE BRONSTH1N deceased late of Dade i"..uiit\. Floral:!, lo i In .' mnt s Ju-'ge* of Bade County, .in.l fii.. ih. same in duplicate ami as provided in Section 733.16 Florida Statutes, in theii office* in Hi. Count) Courthou*e In Bade i'..iin ty. I'loiiila. ivithin alx calendar nioiiihs rrhni the time of the fii.-i publication lore..f. or the sun.will I., barred. Bated at Miami, Kloridn, till* Sth da) of June, A.D. 196" JOSEPH ROSE A* tfiXecutOI BYRON L. RPARBER A i ii.i ney for Rxecutor t%  • Lincoln ltd.. Miami Beach, Kla. 21-SS. 7 5-1! IN THE CIVIL COURT OF RECORD IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA No 632263 LOflS KAPEL, Plaintiff, vs. JACK I.. QLENS, Defendant. SUIT FOR INDEBTEDNESS It >: JACK L. i li.KNS Philadelphia, i'a. You are hereby notified that ; of Complaint for Indebtedness be.n filed ngninal you, and yau are required t.. nerve e copy of yonr Anawer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the Plaintiff* Attorney* BHEVIN, BOODMAN & llol.TV.MAN 346 Heybold Building. Miami :u. Florida, and file the original Anawer or Pleading in th lice .-i the t'lerk of the Civil Court of Record on ..r h. fore the 1Mb day of July, IMS. I you fail in iin si>. judgment by default will be taken a Inal you for the relief demanded in the Bill of Complain! Thinotice -hall be published oi each week for four con* ... in THE JEWISH KU lit IDI \N BONE :iml ORDERED nl I Datle County, Florida, thi* 17th day %  •I June, Ah., ll"'.::. .1 I HcCRACKEN. Clerl the Ci> il C t of Ri Bade County, Florida 's.ali B) i ll AI:I.I:S PAfaE, I teputy t'l. h SHEVIN, QOOBMAN ,v MOLTZMAN Attorney* for Plaintiff 346 Key bold Bulldln Miami :t^. Florida B) Ham M Rouen I !1-S, ".-;.' n^^TICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW Bun • HMIEBV BIVEN thai a "I -igned, desiring t., engage in %  in !.'..!'"• %  '' ""'.us name of .'. .I" u ANK f'llKW SHOP lit % %  < Way, Miami. Flerida in• I'tisie, sanl nil me with the >>'. n!;;Ma'"' ,,,il ''•" r, "< ,,: "',l ''. V v 1 Al .' ,,AItl ,sr "' nc. lM\TEiui tam '•'•-^•"t liltldys' A|,|.:,relsCo.. Inc. ingrea* Building f" •-•. H.nl.la 7 l-H-M-M Fir NOT 'CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW knl..:. S 1 '; ,!KI; Y GIVEN that '"inert, deelrlng t., engage in •M "••''..-'.'" ; '"Toua names of ,,V.'•. THE Kill VAi.ri-:. BIB ,1. hi.Ml, STOREH, ami THE I i'M ,,""" "TORBH, nl IgSU Vi* 1 Highway. North Miami 1 lorlilii Int. ,,.ls t,. register said the Clerk of the Circuit | ;;|| i ounty, Florida. OP Ml Kill, INC.. %  '""I %  i. ration UANNHCIMEK i'i"i of Miami, Inc. poral loo I M-J8, 7 5-11 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 59419 B IN RE: Ra'nte %  •. El 'WARD I. SERRINS Bee. .-• ,i NOTICE TO CREDITORS !'•. All tYedltor* and Ml Perron* Having ilaiiiis or I i.in.i mlAgalnal Said Eatate: Y.HI are hereb) notified and re.|"i .I to i.r. -. nt art) elaim* ami demands wlik'li you nut) li.m agalnal ili. ratate of EDWARD L. si: It I! INS deceaaed late of Dade County. Florida, to the Count) Jtidget of Bade County, and file thi same in duplicate and as provided III Section 733.16. Florida Statutes, In their office* in th.County Courthouse in Bade County, Florida, within six cnlendarmonth* from the lime of the first publication hi i • of, HI the s .me vi ill in i. n I':iiil at Miami. Florida, this i::ih ii.i. ..I June, AM. I • %  Mi I.MI K SERRINS AAdministratrix First publlcatl f this n.iii, e on the :''-i da) of .Inn. 1963 JEKOME fl BREENE Ait"im> for Naomi l'.. Serrln* Suit.:'il Svcurlt) Trusi IMdB 119 K. Fluglei si M ..mi 32, Kla. .: il SS, 7 5-1! IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTV. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 59615-C IN RE: Eatate "f .III.I \ i: RL'DD 11.1. aged NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditor* and All Persons Having t'l.'iims or IvniHii.ls Againet Said Eatate: You are hereby notified and required t" praaeni any claims and demands w bien ion m:ii ha\. against il state, of JI'I.IA E. ItfDD dee„ase.l late of ITide ."onnty, Flerida, to the Count) Judge* of Bade County, and fibthe s;rie in .lupin ite an.I as provided In Section 725.16, KUr uln Sl.ltllleS. Ill their offi.es III the C.'llllty Courthpuss iii Bade t'oiinty. Klnr liln, within six calendar months from the time of the lilst publication hereof, or the same win be haired. Bated at Miami, flnrldu, this !4th da) ,.f Jane, A n fSS HERMAN T ISIS, as Attorney for DANIEL A. RI*T>D \ Administrator Flrvi publication oi tins notloe on the !*th .la> oi June, IWH HERMAN T, ISIS Attorne) foi Administrator I'n i:..\ I7S7, Cora t! .'. SS, 7 5-12-19 /, c T, H ci T CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU'T OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No 3C 7232 i i INN1E Si IRENSE.N Plain) Iff, \ li:il XDKENSEN Deft mlant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE I • I.EIF SI IRENSE.N (.•-iii Dr, Richard K Bla it... i-.. ...th Place Chicago .17. Illinois You are hereb) notified lhal a Complain I for Btvorce ana been filed nan -i vim. nnd you are required to inrve i •) ..f your Answer or I'leading ti. the 'nni|.i.ihii on the Plaintiff* attorney, PHYLLIS SHAMCANBSR ^ll Ciseayne Blvd. Hi. ::>. Kin .in.l fii,. the original Aaswer m Pleading in the offi f the Clerk of th. I Ir.iiit Court mi or before the 3th dm "i August, I!i6.:. If you fail ;.. ,|,, -... judgement by default will IK' taka n against \ou for the r.ii.-i demnnded in the Complaint. BONE AND ORDERED al Miami, Florida, this 3rd da) of July, A.D. 1963, E. n LEATHERMAN. Clerk, I'ir.iiit Court, Bade County, l loi da is.ali By: K. VI I.Y.M AN. Deput) t'l. i k 7 r.-12-19-26 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLOR.DA IN PROBATE No. 55439-C IN RE: Estate of HERBERT s. sTIlulss 1 leceaaed, NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors nnd All Person* Haying Claim* or Demand* Against said Estate: You are hereby notified and rei|ulri .I i" |i esenl an. .i ims .in.i il. mantis In. h % na) h.ivi against the i-lai..I HERBERT S. STROl'SS del enseil bite ul 1 >ade I 'ountj. I loi Ida, lo i in 'ount) Judgi s ..i I'. di i 'ount) and file the same III 1 ll. 11 uffl ill I hi Count) '" •:) su in I hi ile County, Florida iih n .-i\ calendar months from the dale ol the first publication heteof, or the same u ill lie hai 11 d. 1-aUl'ITA RAINET \\ ti RICHARDS i'"Adminlsli.. I l: M VYKItS \ii.an. > ii.i.' I 'ongress Building Miami, Mor da !. %  •: %  • is IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C RCUIT OF" FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 63C 6716 I s in: HEOEDCS ..ml .ll'I.IA MERK. Plaintiff. IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 59452C IN RE: E-tate of JOSEPH STEIN a i. .i JOE STEIN Deceased, NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors an. I All Person* Having Claim* in Demand* Against Said Eatate: Ymi at'.hereby notified and required t.> present any claim* and demands w hi. h you nun have i the e.-tai. ..f JOSEPH STEIN n'k,a JOE STEIN deceased la,. ..: i..,,,. County, Florida, to the fount) Judges of Bade County, nnd file the same in duplicate .. ml a* i>: .\ Ided in S. 733.16, ]• I,H in.i Statutes, In Ihi ir ol flees in the Count) Courtho Bade County, Fiorlua, null n -i\ ua %  ill. II month* irniii il.e time of the fit si publication hereof, or tin name Will In Ii ill .1 %  i ll Milt I da. Ibis 24th • ii i of June, A l • 196 I >i:i Ml .1 i: .i SI Mi IN As Am ilia: ) Adllliuisi • at.H t'.T V l-' rsi i• ul!• ,:iIon %  this notii • ihe ">th da> of .1 uae, SIMON, HAYS ,v URl'NDW ER0 Atii.i n. is f..r Anctilar) Admlniatratnr, •' r \ ::m Ainsle) Building Miami :'.:', Honda r. :-. : % %  %  IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 1ITH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 63C 7218 SAM I.i i\l SON, Plaintiff, vs. FRIEDA I.i (NDON. I i.felldaut. NOTICE OF SUIT TO: FTUEUA LONDON 909 Easl Henry Ctaj Whitefish Bay Milwaukee. Wlscoaatn You are h.-rehy notified thai a Complain I |..r Divorce has been filed In th.above styled Court against van and you are required t.. serve a ooajv of your Answer or Pleading to the Complaint on the Plaintiffs attorney, AIM: HCHOMKELD, STS Noith-hie I'la/.a, Northshle Center. Miami. Florida, ami file th Iglaal Anawer ..r Pleading in th.office ..f the Clerk of the Circuit Court in Dade County, Florida, on or before the 7th dav of August, IMS. If you fall t.. .in so. .iniluni.ni by Default will be taken against you for the relief demanded in the t'liinplaiin DONE AND ORDERED al Miami. Florida, this 3rd dav nt July, liaiii K B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk, i'ii nit Court, Hade I'.. IIIII \ I 'l,ii i, la (.-. -all Bj : K \l Ll MAN. I i. put' Clei k ABE sl'HuNI' EI.D Attorney for Plaintiff 11 %  Son hslde Plaxa Nol ihsi.le t'ellle Miami, Pl I K. ROBERTS' REALTY I'I IMPANY. a dissolved Florida coriHirntlon, el al* Defendant. NOTICE TO APPEAR II Ii: STATE i •!' l-'l.i IRI BA In THE DEFENDANTS: JAMES F HCRLEY. a singl an. A. Si' II A PE R ami ELIZABETH SCHAPER, his wife. J K. ROBERTS and EFPIE ('. ROBERTS, his wife, C. \V. MINKLRR ami BERTHA 1.. MINKER, Ins wife, and JOHN .1. HCRLEY, ii single man, whose residences and addresses are unknown ami are n,.t known to be dead oi ..live, and ii am ..f th. ibove named defendants are dead, then the unknown spouses, heirs, devisees, grantees, asnlgneca, Itenora, trustees oi other parties claiming by, through or under or agalnal such deceased party, and all unknown persons or i.nties hilling or t'laimlng to have any right, title ol iiii.nst iii ami to the following described land, to wit: Lots I", and 7 of Block 17 TAMIAMI I'lXKs. a subdivision in Bade County, Florida, as per i'lat thereof recorded in I'l.ii Book 11. pagi 11 nf the Public Records of Dadi County, Florida. Yon and each Of you are hereby notified that suit has been filed iii the above named Court by the above named plaintiffs for the purnow of quieting title of the plaintiffs in and to the property Involved, hereinabove described. v %  %  (' AI:.: HEREBY REWIRED to serve a oopy of your anawer or pleadings on ARONOV1TZ, s'll.VKK ft BCHBR, the plaintiffs' aUnraesa, and to file the original in the office of th. ri.rk of the I'iniiit Court of the Eleventh Judicial 1'ii.ult in and for Dad* County, Florida, on ..r before the -i'.nl il.iv nl July, IMS, in default of which i Decree Pro Confesec. will be entered agalnal yon ami each nf you. BONE AND ORDERED al Miami. DiiibCounty. Florida, this ivn, ,i : ,v oi June, AH. 19(3 K. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk, Circuit Court, Dade Countv, Florida l*eal) By: K M. i.i .MAN. I leputy Clerk ARONOVITZ, SILVER A, KCHER Attorm ys for i'i ilntlffs •07 Alnali > Bldg., Miami ::_'. Fls 21-21, 7 r.-\2 TO: the IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY IN CHANCERY No. 63C 4023 THE Wll.l.lA.MSI!l'i:i ill SAVINtJS BANK, Plaintiff, vs. EDW vi:i> E. M. UN and MARY LOl'ISE M.I.IN. his wife. Defendants. NOTICE OF SUIT Edward E. McLin and M.irv l.o'ii.e M,l.in. hiwlf... R. -i.i. nee Inknown, ii aliv, ami u dead iiiikn.iiv n h.iis. devisees, grantees, assignees, nen.irs, creditors, trustees or other claimant* clalmlmi by, through, under or against an) the above named defendant* who ar ili eased, You are hereb) notified ll I l above raptloneri action has been instituted against v..ii in ili, i i i null nf ili. Eleventh Judli ial I 'Ircull of Florida In and for Da Ic Counts to foreclose ii mnrtgagi upon the I following described reul property: Is.t 9, Block 9 Ni ilIU'i a i|., :n r.l lllg In the Plat linn aof, I, ,| B rial lii.nk :,:., Page < %  ••! the Publac I'.ecords of Dade County, Florida You are required to til.your answer io plaintiff* t'omplaliil with the Clerk of the aforesaid Court, .met serve a copy thereof ution tdaintlff* attorney MARTIN FINK. 14th Floor Made Federal Rldg., Miami 32, Florida, not Inter than .lulv 23, Hag, ,,r a Beeree Pro Confeaso IMII I„. enter* ..I iiualnst you. Dated: June 19, t ;•;::. B. B. LBATHEIiMAN del 1, of the Circuit 1 .lilt (seal) By: K. M LYMAN, Deput) Clerk MARTIN FINE Attorm > i... Plaintiff 14th Floor Bade Hederal Bldg, Miami It, Florida 6 !i-!8. 7 5-11 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY UIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage m business itn.hr the fletlttonnimi JOYA ALl'MINI'M PRODCCTS at inT" x \\ 87th ('i.urt. Mia ni, Fl Ini. n.Is |o reglstel said num. with the I'h-ik of thi Circuit Coi • ol Dade %  'nllnt v Fii MICHAEL Oil II \ Sole i > ni i 7 .-.-12-19-361



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Page 10-B fJmlst ncrktian Fridcy. July 12, 1963 B'nai B'rith bowling champions celebrate with a victory dinnet at Chippy's Restaurant, in Coral Gables. Standing (left to right) with some of their tiophies are Scotty Dale, Murray Kitman, Sy Grusky, manager of the sponsoring Chippy's Restaurant, Irwin Samuels, and Bernie Broads. Tropical Players To Offer "Dino" Tropical Players of the summer drama program at Miami Beach Senior High School will present "Dino,"' by Kristin Sergei, on Tuesday, July 23. Curtain is at 8:15 p.m.. in the air-conditioned school auditorium. Lead role will be portrayed by Ralph Velazquez. The love interest will he supplied by Sheiyl Ronin. Supporting players include Lois Pearlman, Karl Kesler, Lee Rosenhouse, Patty Joyner, Luch Lauler. Iris Seldin. Angela Rubin. Gary Dubler. Jeff Avick. Sherry Rlinger, Richard Serotta, Cathy Stecle, Romelle Weinkle. Juan Cruz. Barbara Rudne. and Lynn Mehlman. Properties are by Marilyn Rudne. Lighting is by Howard Goldberg. Setting will he by Steve Sennenblick. Student director is Carole Levy. Overall production director is Jay w. Jensen. Herzf Street in Sao Pavlo SAO PAULO, Brazil — (JTA) — A Sao Paulo street v ... named for Theodor Herzl in C 'emonies attended by the city's .Vtyor, Dr. Francisco Prestes Mai-, the Israel Ambassador and O IMl <;<''>eral, prominent personalities in civic life and leaders o: ihe Jewish community here. FOR SALE 19*2 Air-Conditioned MONZA CONVERTIBLE SEAT BJ.TS. LIKE NEW Call Mi ••lly FRanklin 3-460; HOUSE FOR SALE 163rd St. Shopping. 3 Bd. I Both. 2 Blocks Stevens Nfct. 2 Blocks Schools. Wl 5-2366 PI 1 -6 .T MIAMI WINDOW Dr. Arthur Helfman, president-elect of the Dade Countv Optometric Association, will attend the Regional Safety Conference of the Florida Industrial Commission on Monday at the Seville Hotel Estate Planner Sylvan Lipkin, of Miami, will fly to Jacksonville this week for a conference with Frank Arnall, brother of the former Governor of Georgia. Some 1.000 exchange students from Latin American countries will converge on Miami Springs Villas on Aug. 17 for a 10-day stayNamed to new postitions at the Metropolitan Bank of Miami are Neil B. Brown, advanced to comptroller from assistant vice president, and Jose R. Garriflo, of the international department, formerlv assistant cashier and now assistant vice president Announcing the advancements was A. J. Harris, board chairman. • • Norman, long-time cartomancer" at the Embers, is back at his pest again and Icel ng line after a siege at Mt. Sinai Hospital and many weeks of recuperation Virginia Crrtam, hostess of the network TVshow. -Girl Talk." just cant help drawing a crowd wherever she goes She and husband Harry Guttenberg were recently surrounded bv fans in the lobby of the Deauville Hotel. Chandler's Restaurants, of Miami Beach and New York both owned by Loo Rubin, will soon have exact counterparts in London, i ar,s. and Rome ... A European investors syndicate, headed bv Harold B. Lordin and Jamison Brownley, plan to open a chain of American type restaurants in the major European cities. • • • E. Albert Pallot, president of Biscayne Federal Savings and Loan Association, has been named chairman of a Miami 67th Birthdav luncheonsponsored by the City of Miami Beautification Committee to be held Friday at the Biscayne Terrace Robert L. Gibson has been appointed merchandising director of YVTYJ. Ch. 4 television in Miami according to Lee Ruwirch, executive vice president and general man; Norton Pallot, president of Norton Tire Co.. has been reelected to a three-year term on the board of the Better Business Division ol the MiamiDade Chamber of Commerce. Live Yiddish Radio on Beach Jacob Schacter is now broadcasting his Yiddish radio program en WEDR-FM. 99.1 meg., from remote studios at the BlackMonc Hotel at 800 Washington Ave.. Miami Beach. Over 600 year-round residents can hear Schacter daily from 11 to 12 noon play their favorite music at the hotel. "The move to the Blackstone is | only one in a planned step by the management of WEDR-FM to j bring more Yiddish radio to Miami and Miami Beach's Jewish population,'' station official declare. A community-wide salute to Schachter will be held at Ihe Blackstone Retirement Hotel in Miami Beach on Thursday morn ing, July 13. at 10 a.m. The invitational branch meeting will welcome the establishment ol the remote facilities. Mi\T A C AMI from $2.50 per d *Y IU per .• ..ire* AB0TT MOTORS, Inc. 1451 W. PLAGLER ST. Phone FR 3032 i DISCOUNT PROCESSING KODACHKOMt 8MM Roll 1 00 35x2: 'I 1.00 127 W0--2O EKTA XI K0DACOIOP JUMBO P*UTS 12 EXPOSURES 2 00 BAW EXPOSURES "8 Mail or Bring with TUt M Craig's Camera Center 7356 S.W. Red M. Ph. 66S-5111 WIDOW, 54 Resident London since 1939, camfortoble position, good eppearor:, Polish origin, German upbringing, wishes to remarry gentleman of good Ilium In and intelligence. Write I.A., J.u 2973, Moin PostoHice. Miami I. Fl. New York-Miami Beach Furrier I. K. Etman shown with Sheri Vaughn, Miss Miami Beach of 1963. The beauty queen is wearing Etman's own creation, the Azurene Mink Stole, at a Beach Jaycee function. ONCE TRIED AIWAYS A CUSTOMER GET YOUR NEXT MASSAGE AT Boulevard Health Salon 10-6. SAT-SUN-n.4 OUTCAUS NOW LOCATED AT 1031 N.W. 36th St. Air Conditioned Ph 634-2609 FHA-VA RESALES IN PERFECT CONDITION DADE BROV. *RD CO JNTY Froi $00.00 ec*ri $5000 Mo AITMAN INSURANCE & REAL ESTATE 768 NW 3rd St. FR 1-2421 We Handle Insurance of All Kinds GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS INC. 2148 NW 10 Ave. FR 37180 Have your roc' will savf or "Sat.tfaet tCI red tow; yoi -w ro-.i later y iVork l>y txper ., g Mtn" Jacob Schachter's Yiddish Program MONDAY thru FRIDAY 11:00 A.M. ~ 12 Noon & SUNDAY 3:15 4:15 P.M. On WEDR-FM 99.1 MEG On Your FM Dial ing on WMIE-AM, 1140, Sunday afternoons. h Broadcastwill also continue his broadcastNOW LIVE DAILY FROM THE BLACKSTONE HOTEL-800 WASHINGTON AVE., MIAMI BEACH



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Friday. July 12. 1963 *Jm§$H tmrtdteun Page 7-A Resort Learns Price of Discrimination Lany Ciment (left) receives a plaque and Rabbi Morris Horovitz (center) accepts a check for $250 toward scholarship from Commander Maurice Weinman, Jewish War Veterans Post 330, of Miami Beach. The awards were presented at the graduation excercises of the Mesivta Senior High School. Ciment and runners-up Miles Kuttler and Howard Lauer were the winners of an essay contest on "My Twofold Heritage, Americanism and Judaism" sponsored by the JWV Post. Continued from Page 4-A thoroughly annoyed. "I feel compelled to tell you that in all my life it has never been necessary to subject myself to such close scrutiny in order to obtain hotel accommodations for a short period of ten days," he wrote back. "Furthermore, I doubt if the majority of a strictly high-class clientele would subject themselves to such thirddegree tactics. Do you find that these methods protect you very completely against undesirables? I'm wondering if they don"t drive some of the most desirable away from the hotel." Mr. Vosburgh also asked the Camelback management which nationalities were considered elite, and which churches were on an approved or disapproved list. The management answered the letter by informing Mr. Vosburgh that there was no space for the period he requested. And when Mr. Hill wrote to Camelback, expressing his astonish-j ment at the incident concerning j Have that Business Meeting, Banquet, or Special Occasion i You'll find complete focilities to exactly satisfy your needs in the Kismet, Aladdin, Scheherazade and Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a wedding or a private party at ttii ^ %  -. -%  BMa for Inform allon: HAZEL ALLISON Catering Director, JE 1-6061 Uh St. Collins Ave>. • r or Elegant Function* Complete Catering Facilities tor that Special Party served in superb fashion setting that will reflect your good taste. CONFIRMATIONS • RECEPTIONS • WEDDINGS BANQUETS e MEETINGS e PARTIES A Tete-a-tete or a gala celebration with 3.5O0 cuesti. DIETARY LAWS STRICTLY OBSERVED UNDER THE SUPERVISION OF RABBI TIBOR H. STERN CD BILL COLORING. Eitcutlve Food Dirtclor PHONE: UN S-8511 ON THE OCEAN AT •^Iti BTBIIT. WlaMI BEACM The Specially of the Seville is PREFERRED HOTEL CATERING CONFIRMATIONS e RECEPTIONS e MEETINGS to accommodate 10 or 1,000 10 NEWLY DECORATED BANQUET ROOMS KOSHER CATERING AVAILABLE f/MM Cull ESTELLE D. POLAK: JE 2-2511 HOTEL/' ~V >->eville AT 29th STREET MIAMI BEACH UN Forms New Unit on Beach Irvin R. Schinrllor, president of | the Miami Beach Branch for the' United Nations, this week an-j nounccd the formation of the new Sooth Beach Unit of the AAUN. Organizational meeting of the new unit was held last Monday. Schindler said, and some 150 per-' soils attended. Elected president was Abraham A. GruBBUt, a vice president of Washington Federal Savings and Loan Association, at whose Washington Ave branch the meeting was held. Vice presidents are Mrs. Anna Weiss. Chain) Rose, and Josh Rephun. Mrs. Olga Goldsmith was elected recording secretary; Miss Freda Budman, corresponding secretary; and Sol Zitter, treasurer. Board of Directors includes Burnett Roth, Mrs. Bcrnett Roth, Mrs. Belle Atlas, Frank Gordon, Ralph Apple, and Mrs. Frances Apple. BANQUET FACILITIES CATERING WITH HAWAIIAN SHOW PLUS DANCING POLYNESIAN RESTAURANT & GARDENS U.S. I—SOUTH OF HOLLYWOOD CIRCLE MIAMI FR 1-8479 FT. LAUD.-HLiWO. WA 3-2421 his friend, Louis Vosburgh, his own reservation was cancelled. Because Mr. Hill had pried into something which didn't concern him, "we don't feel we would be happy having you at Camelback Inn either," the management wrote. • • Seeing the Light Maybe Camelback found it too difficult to determine who was and was not Jewish. Or maybe the many group cancellations took their toll. At any rate, on June 7, 1961, in a letter to the Anti-Defamation League which had sought clarification of the hotel's present policy, John Stewart,' the Inn's manager, wrote' "Religion is not and will not be the criterion for guest acceptance at Camelback Inn. I wish you would write me frankly in the future regarding any matters which might be remedied if some thing arise which appear to be troublesome." Surveys reported in "Some of My Best Friends ." find that one out of four resort hotels still discriminate against Jews. But the Camelback Inn in Phoenix, Ariz., has finally seen the light in its Valley of the Sun. ( ilar l£0 a Ii ifrs am EVENT-FULL^ WESTBROOKE LUNCHEONS WEDDINGS BANQUETS FASHION SHOWS MEETINGS RECEPTIONS sim VINO It TO ItOO. Plan your Nt*t Cvent ml Iho Westbrooke 8500 ON THE TRAIL • CA 1-8000 Minufa Irom rywhoro...jutl off tho Palmatto Country Club your next affair with a wonderful choice of Miami Beach's Newest Luxury Hotel DORAL BEACH HOTEL A new standard of elegance on Miami Beach. Superbly planned and executed v. eddings... confirmation?, luncheons, business meetings ... ranging from 10 to 1000. rw*i or A Stunning 2400 Acre Country Club Setting In Miami DORAL W A COUNTRY CLUB \ True phlduMB in a country club setting. Spaciousness is the keynote for jour affair amidst the magnificent decor of the Doral Country Club. Rooms that ideally accommodate social group* from the most intimate party to banquet! on the grand seal*. For complete details, please call v Mr. On rid Km nr Doral Beach Hotrl ami f omntrgf Club •ME 2-3600 For Very Special Occasions... diplomat C. 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 100-300 available 7 days a week. There's no other room quite like the Calcutta Room in this area! Unlimited free parking. For reservations, call FR 1-0781 in Miami, or WA 3-8111 in Hollywood MOLLY WOOD-BY-T HE-SEA r, : s%  mi L



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Page 4-B vJkwisti ncriafiaun Friday, July 12, 19631 Wife of Rabbi Efeendrath Was a Noted Musician and Leader of Reform Jewry r -*:>afc > %  %  "1 After signing a bill to provide egual pay for women, President Kennedy passes out pens to a group of women leaders who have worked for the bill, including (third from left) Mrs. Joseph Willen, of New York, president of the National Council of Jewish Women. Council has 123.000 members in 329 affiliated local units throughout the country. By Special Report Mrs Maurice N. (Rosa) Eiscnrrath, a leader "f Reform Judaism and th" wife of the presidenl ] <;1 the Union ot American Hebrew Congregations, died July 3 after a long illness at Ml. Sinai Hospi1 tal in New York City. As the wife of the leader of the central congregational body oi Reform Judaism in the Western Hemisphere, and one of the l outstanding religious leaders in j the world, she accompanied him J on countless visits in this country and abroad. During this period, they met with distinguished religious and political figures, including Gen. and Mrs. Chiang Kai-Shek. Prime Minister Jawaharlal Nehru, and Prime Minister Robert G. Mcnzies. of Australia, as well as noted Occidental and Oriental spiritual leaders. Mrs. Eisendrath gave up a promising career as a concert pianist to devote herself to her : husband's endeavors. She was born in Bonham, Tex., and spent her childhood in Oklahoma. Educated in the Middle West, a graduate of Milwaukee-Downer College, Mrs. Eisendrath did postgraduate work at the University IN MEMORIAM Murray Solomon Ner Tamid Young Adults JWV in Activities To Aid School MRS. SHIRLEY LEON Who p.i;cd awjy on the 17th of July, 1961 Beloved Daughter ..f MR AND MRS BENJAMIN MIUER S -t.-r iif DR. SAUl MILLER The Late Wife of DR ANDREW J. LEON and Mother of CRAIG and DENISE I 'i B loved Shirley We u'lll mi, r forget you Your memory will aluays be Enled in our Heart*." Ladies' Auxiliary of Murray j Solomon Post 243, Jewish War Vet%  erans, will have a party for chil' dren at the Haven School for Mentally Retarded Children on Sat-' I urday, 6:30 p.m. Mrs. Sy Sutta, child welfare chairman, is in charge, and refreshments will be served. The post Bad auxiliary marched and presented colors at the Tropical Park Jamboree on Independence Day. July 4. Participating 1 were Mrs, Norman T. Levinc, president; Mrs. Myer Cohen, past' president; Norman T. Levine, past commander; Murray Valkowitz, past commander; Harry Valko-i witz, past chaplain; and Howard Melnick. junior vice commander. On July 5. the post and auxiliary were represented by the i'ol-i lowing members at Independence Day services conducted by Tern-, pie B'nai Abraham: Mrs. Levine,. president, and Mrs. Solly I. Wild-, stein, trustees, auxiliary; and. Solly I. Weinstein, senior vice commander. Murraj Solomon Post,' and Howard Melnick, junior vice 1 commander. Fourth anniversary of Temple Net Tamid Young Adult Group will be celebrated Sunday evening in the Ivory Tower of the SaxonyHotel, with dancing to the music of Stan Haman'.orchestra. of Chicago "here she specialited in the field oi music as a pianist. Folk-'.; her marriage, she lived in Charleston, W. Va and Toronto. Ontario. Canada, where her husband occupied pupils in lcadiiireform congregations. In Toronto, Mrs. Eisendrath gave outstanding leadership in many communal cause-, serving on the Lieutenant Governor's Commission on Housing, and serving also as vice president of the Canadian Council of Women and of the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom. In the U.S.. she had been actively cngag-' ed in the work of the World Council of Women, the National Council ot Jewish Women, and a member of the American Board oi the World Union for Progressive Judalism. Alter Rabbi Eisendrath assumed the presidency of the UAHC in 1943. they moved to ('mcinnati, and in 1951 to Nou York City. Mrs. Eisendrath began her career as a musician, with studies under the noted pianist. Mossayee Boguslawski, and herself taught during the earl) years of her married life, In addition, in Toronto, Mrs, Eisendrath organized the Red Cross Chapter of the Sisterhood oi Hob, Blossom Temple during the second World War; served for man) years as chairman of the Committe on Housing and Slum Clearance of the Local Council of Women of Canada; and as a mem<•* 1 i H C "KZ? ^ij> %  "^-vtl MRS. ROSA CiSfNDR AT H her of the Rnard of the Toronto Symphony Orchestra. She taught in the Religious School of Holy Blossom T .'triple, as she did in e\er> other temple of which her husband h. been the spiritual leader she was a member of the Women's City Club of New York. If you like KKEPLACH Young Marrieds Plan Party Here Young Married Couples group of Beth David Congregation will hold an informal cocktail party Saturday evening, July 20, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Don Plotkin, 455 Tivoli Ave., Coral Gables. Among the summer activities of the group are cycling, fishing and the Beth David Summer Bowling League at University Bowl each Wednesday evening. The group now numbers 67 couples. TETIEY TEA 9 THE FRESHEFT CREAMED HERRING IN FLORIDA* Only NOVIE Packs QUALITY SELECTED HERRING in PURE RICH GOOD SOUR CREAM DAILY in MIAMI BEACH. IT'S COT TO 6£ FtfSMf NOW AVAILABLE AT YOUR FAVORITE SUPER MARKET We Cater to Hotels, Restaurants and Institutions. Menorah Women To Hold Tea Temple Menorah Sisterhood will hold a member-bring-a-member tea at the home of Mrs. Sam Belsky, 840 Raymond St., Parkview Island, on Wednesday noon. A program with members of the Sisterhood will be presented by Mrs. Herbert Kaplan, program vice president. Mrs. Belsky is Sisterhood president, and Mrs. Lee Gottlieb is membership vice president. A TRADITION IN JEWISH HOMES SINCE 1837 Yes, there's Vom To* aa>irft la chit fine tea..."'flavor crushed" for fullest strength and stirau. MM... richer taste and pleas. •re with four fleishics and %  ilehigs and betwera aesl refreshment... You'll love Certified Kosher *>d* stria RabbiMcd Su^rUMom CHEF BOY-AR-DEB CHEESE RAVIOLI Hear family, guests, cheer for that real Ita'ian flavor created by famed Chef Boy Ar-Dee. Tender little macaroni pies...filled with langy Italian Cheese...simmered with savory tomato sauce and cheese...seasoned the real Italian way. So much tastier and •asier than the frozen kind. So much thriftier, too—cost* only •bout 15c pr serving! ONLY GENUINE SWISS CHEESE IMPORTED FROM SWITZERLAND HAS THIS SEAL ON THE PACKAGE II I. y. .roteclten .g.l„l ImitaHons-your gun,*, .1 .xc.ll.nc. In H.„, tox !" ,.j WATERMELON TIME IS HERE! Enjoy Ice-Cold Slices at Our Tables ... Or Take Out! ALSO HALVES & WHOLE T* CIRCUS 1789 Biscayne Blvd. FR 4-2710 FR 4-8783 For real ta'am of Switzerland! Switzerland



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gup / "'!!""" \ d life oman s "WorU "dfe wish FlLoridlia Miami. Florida, Friday. July 12, 1963 MAYORS DECLARE MISS UNIVERSE' WEEKS HERE \ Miss Israel Joins Beauty Pageant 3-1 f ol planheoii r at w Mrs. and %  |Mrs. Alexander Kogan (left) and Mrs. Samuel Seltzer will be I among beautifully-gowned women at the Miss Universe 'harity Coronation Ball on July 21 at the Fontainebleau Hotel. I Chairman is Mrs. Frank H. Morse. The ball will be given by Jthe Auxiliary of the Humane Society of Greater Miami and I the National Multiple Sclerosis Southeast Florida Chapter. ] Mrs. Kogan serves as co-chairman of the ticket committee, of which Adrian Thai is chairman. -Nt .. u n J Three world-renowned names in the entertainment world — Arlene Francis. John Daly and Gene Rayburn — are the top stars in the Miss Universe Beauty Pageant being held in the Greater Miami area through July 22. They will l-ost beauty delegates lrom 65 nations and all of the United States. Miss Francis and Mr. Daly, longlime stars of the popular "What's My Line?" television show, will co-anchor a 90-minute CBS telecast which last year drew a viewing audience of 60 million. Rayburn, host of "Match Game" on NBC-TV. will again serve as master of ceremonies. Behind-the-scenes executives are Arthur Knorr, director of Pageant Productions; Philip M. Bottfeld. SHAKIN IBRAHIM Mhf ftracf 1963 executive director; and R•••.;.! %  A. Wedel, operations manager. Sowy Florida civic leader Burton aL Kahn heads up the Executive Civ'!• Committee, composed of local citizens who work long and hard to make the Pageant a success. A traditionally popular favorite at Miss Universe contests here will be Miss Israel 1963. who was crowned at the ZOA House in Tel Aviv on May 30 in a competition sponsored by "La Isha," popular Israel women's magazine. This year's winner is Sharin Ibrahim, daughter of a Persian Moslem official in Haifa. Miami Mayor Robert Kir^: High and Miami Beach Ifayox Meirifl J. Richard have also dec); • fclisi Universe Weeks for theii ei1 • by ISABEL GROVE II will be a surprise for Mr and Mrs Joseph (Josephine) irn when levera) of their cl ildren, grandchildren, and griat-grandchUdren show up to be hosts 't a kiddu.sh and open b r Saturday at their home, SW 22nd Ave.. Miami Occasion, which friends will also help the Senior Feldheims celee, is their 58th wedding anniversary The couple were I in Hungary on July 16. .!•".,, and came to the United ihe same year 16 years, the Feldheims cd In Newark, N.J., then mov• il to Miami to retire 12 years They are members of Beth David Congregation e couple have five children: Mr. and Mrs. A. B. (Helen) Buchwald, of Miami; Mr. and Mrs Abraham (Elsie) Price and Mr, and Mrs. Ben Feldheim. Hillside. NJ.; Mr. and Mrs. HarIdheim, So. Orange, N.J.; Mr, and Mrs. Joseph FeldCarteret, N.J. They have eight grandchildren hi great-grandchildren. oh Richmond, president of a Ring 2, who lives in the At bster Hotel, was given a farepa ny by triends prior to his leaving fur New York to see •on Ida Spivack and her (laughter, Mrs. Evelyn Decky, li St.. are leaving for Phil'lia to attend a wedding I rom there, it will be some more ng i iirough New York, AtClty, and the mountains OUgh Canada Mr, and Mrs. Louis Shafkin lr. and Mrs. Irving Blum 1 li 'S's at the wedding cereit 11 at their home, 5414 Pine Tree Dr.. on Sunday honoring Ida Barron and Dave Cashvan Rabbi Tibor Stern officiated. Bernard Gould, of New York, a long time friend of Leonard Zilbert's, will be a houseguest of Len and wife Roz, 7800 Beach View Dr.. North Bay Island, for two weeks starting July 13 Bernard is an executive with the Kinney Service Corp. A 22nd wedding anniversary party at the Harold Dunsky home July 11 had a surprise twist ending The effervescent host sprung a word-game on guests, which spelled out Cedars of Lebanon Losers had to ante up with a contribution to the building fund, which the affable Harold heads. • • As dazzling as some of the movie stars she "makes up" tor the cameras, Ruth Regina looked queenly indeed at her wed ding anniversary party July 6 at the Doral Beach Starlight Room She wore a white sheath dress with scoop neckline, covered with a million tiny white sequins, accented with appliqued pink and flamingo red rosette buds Husband Milton supplied the information that Ruth's diamond droplet earrings were made from antique jewels handed down in the eight-generation Rosini family of beauty experts EnjOyiBg the gala dinner affair were the Charlie Jacobsons and a number of local theatrical folk Mr. and Mrs. Sydney Schwartz also dropped by to offer congratulations. > .'f".' men look IN A SKIMMER WITH FLARE AND NEW SEASON COLORS 11.98 Roaring 20's' Swim Party program will include the follow!ing activities: Thursday evening July 11. 8.30 p.m.. "Shorts ard Loud Shirt" dance, with prizes for the loudest outfit; Thursdax even ing. July 18. 8:30 p.m.. Talent NigM; Thur-'lay evening. July 25 8 30 p.m.. Watermelon Feast. ..... e\eniiig, juiy ft. % %  • ol information are Manny, single adults between the ages preal lent, and Sid Gersh, (lf is un d 30 are invited. Meet „..., take place at the Miami YMIIA. 450 SW 16th Ave. A swim and dance party at Wt tbrooke Country Club will be\ the fi Btured program this month <>f the Roaring 20's," the young Hi single* group of the Miami I '"MHA. The program will take place on Saturday evening. July 27. In '-ldent. he rest of the month, the The crisp linen look stays fresh since it is really crease-resistant Bonarela rayon that's cool and comfortable all seasons. Easy shaped skimmer designed from a collection by Alison Ayres has a splurge of buttons, eye-catching back belt. New eggplant purple, cranberry, pottery blue or black. Misses sizes 8 to 18. fcUCGET DRESSES. MIAMI (SECOND FLOOR 1 AlSO DADEIANO, MIAMI BEACH. 163rd STREET. FT. tAUDEtOAlE. WEST PAIM EEACH come in, write, call 373-1161 rp i y "--— \ j



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Page 4-A pjfewifjj Floridifari Friday. July 12. 1963 "Jewish Floridian OFFICE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-4605 Publl.rt.ed every Frl.1,.y line. IM1 J &'•Sg}£ a>i<,l at I'M \ E. Sixth Streat, Miami I, |J" r ''* 8M0da-Ci>H Postage Paid at Mla.nl, Florida. Teletype Communications Miami TWX &S^S^XS^jSS^SS& English.Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida P'> AMP. FAGCS FROM AN ISRAEL DIARY Juvenile Delinquents Raise Issue of Migration Today FRED K. SHOCHET Editor and Publisher LEO MINDLIN Executive Editor iELMA M. THOMPSON Asst. to Publisher The Jewish lloridUn does not (ruarnntee the Kashrutb of the rru-roliundise advertised In its columns. SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local Area ... One Yetr $5.00 Three Years I10.M Out of Town Upon Request ISRAEL BUREAU Sheraton Hotel — Tel Aviv, Israel BAY U. BINDER C orrespondent Volume 36 Number 28 Friday. July 12, 1963 20 Tammuz 5723 Dayan Recalls How Close He Came The Moshe Dayan "insurrecS.on" in Israel suggests the development of a number of interesting things. During the tenure of Prime Minister Ben-Gurion, many were tne men in government who complained about being unable to get in a word edgewise. Indeed, there were frequent charges of "one-man rule" against rim; some did not even shy away from calling the Prime Minister a dictator. For leaders of such magnetic personality, this is an ongoing problem — one with which the Adenauers and De Gaulles in Europe are well-acquainted. Now that B-G has resigned, the -will toward self-expression among the surviyors seems virtually uncontrollable. Gen. Dayan's charge that the older, more entrenched circles of power repeatedly blanket the voices of the younger is merely another facet of the dissatisfaction with Mr. Ben-Gurion's erstwhile iron rule. If those in Mr. Ben-Gurion's Immediate sphere of influence bridled under the burden of his prominence, it is they who have now filled the power vacuum, still leaving other voiceless members of the Government precisely where they were before — with grand titles but nothing to say. Minister of Agriculture Moshe Dayan *nows this feeling particularly well. A national hro, he has also become an increasing object cf humor — a man with little sophisticated understanding of the political scene of which he is a part. But Gen. Dayan was in his heyday reckoned among the heirs apparent to Mr. BenGurion. himself. Having scored brilliantly on the field of battle, he has since achieved less than a mediocre record in civilian government. Nevertheless, at least in his own mind, and within his own memory, Dayan "came close" to the inner circle. Now, he is further away than ever before. Seen in these terms, his resignation from the inner council of the Mapai Party last week is easily understandable. Ecumenical Intentions A prominent Roman Catholic theologian. Rev. Gustav Weigel, has told a session of the NCRAC that the Ecumenical Council will not discuss the question of anti-Semitism when the Counc.i resumes its deliberations on Sept. 29. But Zachariah Shuster, director of the European office of the American Jewish Committee, declared this week that the Ecumenical has no intentions of side-stepping its resolution on anti-Semitism. Fr. Weigel, to clarify the picture, now supports the AJCommittee declaration at least to the extent that he admits having made his statement before the NCRAC "as my personal guess without instruction from anyone and representing no one." All qf which gives added hope that new Pope Paul VI intends carrying on the liberal spirit of the Vatican as set forth by Pope John XXIII prior to his recent passing away. And this includes the late John's revolutionary attitude toward Jews and the question of antiSemitism. That Pope Paul decided in favor of resuming the Ecumenical seemed hopeful in itself. If the Shuster declaration is founded in fact, there is even more reason to hope than before that a new and progressive day has dawned In the annals of the Roman Church, with world Jewry, oppressed by twenty centuries of intolerance, perhaps heir to some degree of dogmatic liberation. • • Comfort to Arabs Certainly, the American Council for Judaism should see now as never before the danger of the game it is playing. Fr. Weiael told the National Community Relations Advisory Council that the Ecumenical might be forced to set aside its deliberations on anti-Semitism in order not to offend the Arab nations. The virtual repudiation of Fr. Weigel's speculative statement by highly-placed Vatican sources notwithstanding, the American Council for Judaism has now seen fit once again to set off the alarm on the question of "Judaism Vs. Zionism," an alleged opposite strictly of the Council's personal design. All of which Monday left the ACJ square in the centei of a ring of friendship with the Arab Information Center in the U.S. Saadat Hasan, chief of press and public liaison at the Center, has gone on record as concurring with the Council: It's O.K. with him if the Ecumenical examines the question of anti-Semitism, providing the statement distinguishes between "Judaism and the Israeli Zionist apparatus." It is sad indeed if this kind of "birds of a feather" flocking gives comfort to the Council. There's no question that it gives comfort to the Arabs. Hurting Our Best Interests It is easy to understand the forces impellinq many of us to do .our share toward the assurance that the atrocities 6f the Nazi era will not oe downgraded or forgotten. But we question both the purpose and the B of the New York produces of "The a European play accusing the late us XH of not doinq all he could to save some of the six million martyred Jews. &f .n Jt EuroP?P^haps the play has both intellectual and artistic integrity, in addition to histonc meanmg But in New York, where so E?d2! OU f ?' derS OTe bra ? a 9i in a day-by*2L*?fr > "e liberal Papaf^. 2£l2*£* IO ?"? n h P e to a^ve but questionable muckraking at best? By LEO MINDLIN HAIFA—This city Was a subway _a two-car funicular traveling from the top to the bottom of Mt. Carmel, with a handful of stops en route. The subway is one of Mayor Abba Houshi's proudest achievements. It reduces some 45 minutes of travel time for ininerant workers. In addition, its erection also dealt a death blow to the scalping tendencies of taxi drivers, whose fares were mercilessly high until the subway cut into Mt. Carmel also cut down the number of their customers. I rode to the bottom the other night, and stopped at one of the city's many outdoor cafes, where I sipped hot tea in a glass and watched the crowd go by. All of a sudden. I heard a shout ing gfbup of teen-agers, singing of a soccer hero at the top of their lungs. Everything unkind I had ever written about teen agers on Miami's streets stood me in good stead here. An automatic aura of delinquency seemed to exude from them. For a moment. I scolded myself that I was too harsh, when from behind the group exploded another group of boys and girls, arm-inarm. The boys wore the kind of haircuts generally associated with juvenile law-breakers: long, wavy, and greasy. Pointed, highheeled shoes seemed like huge pontoons protruding from their tight blue jeans. The girls were little more than their female counterparts. All of which reminded me of the many conversations I have had with long-time Israelis, who express increasingly open criticism of the Government's unrestricted immigration policy. As they see it, these British TeddyBoy prototypes are spawned in the cradles of the country's newcomers, whose roots extend to Morocco and its North African environs. In their view, this is an undesirable element, which depresses the highest vision of the original Zionist dream. In some ways, I can understand the attitude; fOr it has been my stubborn and admittedly bigoted desire to see the total "Am HaSefer" image in everything Israeli. Certainly, the greasy-looking boys and girls did little more than violate my most sacred purpose here. But a sophisticated under standing oi the problem suggests that anti immigration policy is almost always associated with antl something else, all Of which generally amounts to a rich man's disturbed criticism of the Israeli regime and its complicated socialist capitalist organization, togther with the many compromises such a union demands To adjust the view, other Israelis have assured me that several months in the army, and these seeming incorrigiWes become model youths imbued with all the spirit one generally takes for granted here. For one thing, their offensive hair styles are immediately cut away. Shorn from the symbol that crowns their difference, they take on the general character of the land. For another, they become enmeshed in the teaching and qrientation program of the army, which is one of Israel's major achievements toward immigrant absorption and instruction in the meaning of democracy and a Jewish nation reborn. Nevertheless, even those most openly sympathetic to this country's unrestricted Law of Return recognize its dangers—and keep praying that Ahglo-Saxon culture will ultimately triumph here. Exclusive Resort Learns That It Doesn't Pay to Discriminate By LYNNE YOUNG The Camelback Inn, near Phoenix, Ariz., used to be a delightful resort in the vacation area that ir. justifiably called the Valley of the Sun. The Inn today is even more delightful—it is now free of religious discrimination in its guest-admission policy. Several straws helped break the Camelback In 1954. the .National Association of Attorneys General, at almost the last minute, canceled its scheduled convention at the Camelback Inn because many of its members, informed of the prejudiced guest admission policy, refused to use the resort's facilities. Many business and other national associations followed suit; cancellations numbered in the dozens. In December, 1956 four prospective private guests were refused accommodations at the Camelback—two because they objected to the close scrutiny their request for reservations had brought, and two because they asked why their friends were being so thoroughly investigated. • Not Sa Simula In their book, "gome of My %  "Is&fl • •'* Ben iam.n K. Eprtem, national director of the Anti Defamation League of B'nai B-rith. and Arnold Forster its civil rights director, dig into League files to report the strange case of Mr. and Mrs. Louis S Vosburg and Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Hill. The Vosburghs had decided to spend a brief winter vacation at the Camelback Inn. The Hills' accommodations, for a later date, had been confirmed without question, but when Mr. Vosburgh wrote to the Camelback, securing a reservation was not quite so simple. The Camelback Inn had for years systematically barred would-be guests who were, or appeared to be, Jewish. Obviously, it was no easy task to determine who was or was not Jewish and a man with the name Louis s. Vosburgh didn't make the job any easier. Mr. Vosburgh was not Jewish, but the management of the Camelback couldn't determine that from a letter requesting accommodations. • • Desirable* Driven Away John Stewart, the manager of the Inn, offered accommodations. but asked if the prospective guests "would be 1iind enough to give us your church -and cluh affiliations." Mr. Vosburgh ni his reply stated that while he and his wife had had several church affiliations in the past, they were ne longer members of any particular church. He then listed a few clubs they belonged tb, commenting that neither he nor hii wife were "joiners." By this time Mr. Vosburgh was Cantim/a* a* ra*. 7-A



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Friday, July 12. 1963 fJewisii fkridiaw Page 3-A W. Germany Embarrassed by Scientists Working on Missiles to Destroy Israel By Special Report i plies that it can take no legal acThe West German government I t ion t0 keep its citizons from work is an "embarrassed and unwilling' ing where they choose." deGraibiter" in the "cloak-and-dagger mont observed. war" over German scientists who are developing military weapons for Egypt, according to The SatThe German rocket and missile scientists, he pointed out, claim i thev are without political mterThe top three floors of Cedars of Lebanon Hospital are now undei construction, to add 174 beds to the present 108. The SI m— ion job will also build new wings, enlarging the X-Ray laboratories and a bigger Out-Patient Department. Hospital Administrator Sanford K. Bronstein (left). President Harry L. Lewis, and Mayo de Lotto, superintendent of construction, cheo the blueprints at the hospital's site, 1321 NW 14th St. urday Evening Post published ests, simply working for "any Tuesday. j — %  The secret war raging between ( 25 Year* Egypt and Israel, said reporter; Ixptritltjfr' Sanche deGramont, is a "war of threatened, attempted and real murder, a war with ugly overtones of racism on both sides, a war for military supremacy in the ', Middle East." Recounting instances of unexplained explosions, fatal airplane crashes, ambushir.gs and mysterious disappearances of technicians, deGramont said "the struggle centers on the German scientists who work for Egypt against Israel, and in the background hovers the specter of Hitler's 'final solution of the Jewish problem'." Israel feels that Egypt is preparing the extermination of Jews, said deGramont. The issue of the German scientists in Egypt is viewed by Israel "as the most dramatic facet of a more serious problem—arms escalation in the Middle East," he added. "Germany, still sensitive to reminders of Nazi war crimes, regovernment that provides them with the most money and the best research equipment." Egyptian rockets designed by the Germans are described by some oTficials as not much of an improvement over World War II German models, without great military value and more, a mat ter of prestige for Nasser. But to Israel, they represent a threat and a fear that "Egypt is taking up where the Third Reich left off." deGramont said. 3pla heo i a I Mn am Horn* Owned Hem* Operate* 1 TERMITES? ROACHES? ANTS? Safe, positive p*t control with regular service for the home TRULY NOLEN EXTERMINATORS "The Sign of Good Housekeeping" COSTS LESS THAN YOU THINK ^ ALL FR 7-1411 Greater Miami's Largest Exterminator Rabbi Fishman At West Palm Bch. It. ill;i Hyir. >.' Fishman has arrived in West Palm Beach to assume the post I spiritual leader, Of ( .ii regal :!i El. Ri bbi Fishra formerly held a pulpit in Tyler T Joining Rabbi Fishman i e Conservative movement tff.il congregation will in Mrs iman and their two lers. The fain ilj ha alrea rchased a home in West Palm B -ach Beth El r' tlj launched a building prcurj. in the northern part of the citj Initial phase of the program, costing some $168. 000, will be complete in time for Hi.' High Holj Days. Tru' present >t Beth El was constructed am>. and has since been ren odeled several times. The e Is regarded ..the oldest i ervafive congre ;H Daytona Beach and Miami. I-"*" Florida Bar Names Attorneys Thirteen Miami attorneys have been appointed as committee chairmen of the Florida Bar for the 1963-64 adnurijtrative year. Amont appoi:.' >es announced by Delbriige L. Gibbs, president. were Herbert (_'. Feibelman, bankruptcy sub-coirrurtee; Samuel J. Kanner, Strengthening legal education; Marshall J. Langer, international and c imparative law; *nd Michael Shores, legal forms and work sheets. Harry Zukern.c!<. of Miami Beach, was named chairman of the committee o-. clients' security fund. THE PLACE FOR YOUR SAVINGS... the reasons? • Sound, Conservative Management • Resources Exceeding 195 Million Dollars • Reserves Over 14 Million Dollars One of the Nation's Oldest and Largest O Serving Dade CountyOver a Quarter of a Century O Six Convenient Offices • Intended Dividend Rate on Savings 4 1 /. 0/ Per Annum Paid Quarterly 8 • Savings Accounts Insured to $10.CCiD by the Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation, a Permanent. Agency l & Federal Government. NOW IT'S GOODBYE-OIL CHANGES NOW YOU CAN KEEP YOUR Oil CLEAN CONTINUALLY. LND OIL CHANGES PERMANENTLY! wan A Franrz Miracle Oil Cleaner You Buy this '•' —:!e Filter with a Money 3 -. Guarantee. Rerluccmef "?r'ridge Con Be Bought at YouCorner Grocer for ISc. NOTUNrrio BY Morton Scltoenfeld PL : 6981 • Savings accounts opened or added to on or beiore July 22, can share in a lujj, quarterly dividend September 30th. # Once a week evening hours • Main Office open Mondays and Branch Offices open Fridays 't4 8P.M, "One o' the Notion's """: Oldest and largest" Bade Federal ^AVINC O<< IOAN Association i MIAMI lOStrH M UfION. r>cufanl ..... rf .,o^, u %u^*V- A^m AaWftY



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Friday. July 12. 1963 *Jmisiifhrktlan fag* *B L2 Pioneer Women Off to Israel Twenty outstanding Pioneer: of contemporary Israel, including Women from throughout the United States and Canada left from New York International Airport last weekend for a five-week Pioneer Women leadership seminar in Israel, it was announced by Mrs. immigration, education, social welfare problems and relations with the diaspora? as well as the history and development of the working women's movement in Israel. The seminarists were selected • en's Council), and the Oeganizatioi Department of the Jew;:. Agency, Mrs. Dvorah Rothbard Is Pioneei I Women's Leadership £ • n 1B a i chairman. Sidney Leff. national president of, on the basis of organizational Pioneer Women. Representing Greater Miami is Mrs. Milton Green, president, of 20 Santillanc, Coral Gables. The seminarists will participate in an intensive study course accempanied by comprehensive tours throughout Israel and highlighted by "on the spot" lectures and demonstrations. Their program will embrace major aspects capability and demonstrated leadership potential. All have pledged, upon their return, to give a minimum of two years intensive service to Pioneer Women in their local communities and neighboring geographical regions. The seminar is being conducted by Pioneer Women in coordination with its sister organization. Moetzet Hapoalot (the Working WomThey'll all be helping Variety Children's Hospital at a giant "Movies and Popcorn" phow Tuesday noon sponsored by the Suburban League for Variety Children's Hospital. Co-chairmen Mrs. Leonard Haimes (left). 7800 SW 134th St., and Mrs. Stanley Sterling, 13845 SW 79th Ct., stage a popcorn "rehearsal" with Kerry and Jeffrey Sterling, ages 4 and 6, and tiny Kim Haimes (right) 3. before the big event. Luncheon, cartoons, and snacks are scheduled at Jefferson's Super Store. Dixie Highway at 104th St., with all proceeds going to Variety Suburban League Singers in Summer Rehearsal Elects Officers ior College in September, going on to major in social work. Miamian Anne Ehrens Elected President Of District 5 B'nai B'rith Girls Anne M. Ehrens. 276 NW BouleHigh School in June, she is planvard. Miami, was elected president | „i n j. t 0 attend Dade County Junta" District 5 B'nai B'rith Girls at 1 a BB Youth Organization convention in Camp Blue Star. Hcndersonviue, N.C., held June 21 to Miss Ehrens, a member of Trt2ti i M, national music honor society. District 3 comprises the seven I is also active in the ncwly-organizstates from Washington, DC, ed Domestic Peace Corps, as well tooth, and numbers some 5.000 members. \ij-Ehrens is currently convention coordinator for the South Honda Region of B'nai B'rith Girls and past president of her ocal Hille! Chapter in Miami. An honor graduate of Miami Senior New officers of the Suburban League for Variety Children's Hosj P'tal were announced this week. President will be Mrs. Charles Himmel. 12901 SW 83rd Ct.. who announced a series of fund-raising events and socials to be sponsored starting with a big membership meeting on Sept. 11. All proceeds will be allocated for maintenance of two beds for indigent patients. Other officers elected were vice presidents, Mrs. Henry Landy. membership. Mrs. Arthur Pepper, ways and means. Mrs. Macey Keyes, educational. Recording secretary. Mrs. Larry Mizrach: corresponding secretary, Mrs. Jack Davis; treasurer, Mrs. Sam Berkowitz; financial secretary, Mrs. Alan Sobel; chaplain. Mrs. Jay Mitchell; and publicity. Mrs. Morris Levitt. Miami Beach Community Singers are now holding summer rehearsals under the direction of its new conductor and musical director. Hirsh Marchbein-Marbiny. As a supplement to rehearsing its regular repertoire, courses will be given by Marbiny in "Voice Culture," "Breath Control," "Solfeggio," "Music Sight Reading" and •Theory." In charge of information is Mrs. Gertrude Canter, 543 13th St., Miami Beach. as in the People-to-People proncr mvn c ] 0 thes, designing a great gram, corresponding with teenmanv of (hem nerse i f age youth in South American Countries and Japan. Daughter of Mi-. Seymour Ehrrns and the late Mr. Ehrens, her hobbies include music and singA president of District 5. she will attend the international B'nai B'rith convention at Starlight, Pa., in August, returning in time to be maid of honor at her prepared the program of Barnes. Weizmann Branch Picnic Held Here More than 100 members of the newly-organized Dr. Chaim Weizmann Branch of Greater Miami, Labor Zionist Organization, went on a picnic Sunday at Greynolds park. NE 184th St. Members and families met ;>t Biscayne Shopping Center. Biscayne Blvd. and 79th St.. in front of Junior's Restaurant, between 10 and 11 a.m. Aaron Katz. social chairman, ing. and she also sews most of si-ter's wedding on Aug. 31. music and community singing. Day Dreaming On The Esplanade Here on the blue Mediterranean, you may sit in the sun, gaze out t sea and dream of ships sailing by with cedars from Lebanon for 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 excitement 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 Modern 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-for deep, dark, delicious taste.


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Friday. July 12. 1963 >Jewist> fkricftnr Page W LETTER TO THE EDITOR } Let's Cultivate Our Own Garden Now Students of Beth Torah Congregation who became Bar Mitzvah during the past year discus* with Rabbi Max Lipschitz and Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschenbaum their pilgrimage to Israel this summer. They are Bennett, son of Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Glazier; Scott, son of Dr. and Mrs. Marvin Choos; and Richard, son of Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Kagan (not shown), who is already in New York preparing for the trip. Papal Sources Say Vatican Won't Sidestep Resolution Continued on Page 5-A in;;, had voiced his concern that the resolution on anti-Semitism would not be acted upon when the Ecumenical Council convenes on Sept. 29. He said the statement might be introduced before the Council ends its labors, but his own feelings, based on personal observation, was that the bishops would rather avoid the issue than face it. Fr. Weigcl in a statement to the American Jewish Committee later said. "In the question and answer period to the lecture which I gave in the National Community Relations Advisory Council. 1 was asked what was the situation of the ..omlcmnation of anti-Semitism by the Vatican Council. Without the SUfficienl reflection and time to make a statement for the press. 1 answered that something had been prepared for the first session hut for liar of its being interpreted as political tactic, many felt it should he reserved to the second -i ssion. i c xpresaed if as m> personal RUCSS without instruction from anyone ami representing no one, it would probably %  avoided •i Dii.i session. Gladlj dc l accept Information from tho e in better position, who can give a contrary prognosis The question i issue is a moral one ami polit I arguments annot in place.' Th Union of American Hebrew Congregations, in a statement, praised the Ecumenical Council for its "consideration of a declaration against anti-Semitism and expressed the hope that such a document would be acted upon on "theological and not political" grounds. The central body of Reform Judaism said in its statement that "surely no Arab could object to a statement condemning anti-Semitism." It pointed out that the Arabs were the first to continually admit that "they. too. arc Semites. Repeatedly, they tried to make distinction between their opposi tion to the State of Israel and their feeling about Jews, who may live outside the State of Israel. Their distinction, however, has never been valid, since they have constantly discriminated against nonIsrael Jews." EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian: The reports relating to the appearance of anti-Semitism among Negroes is not really news, nor is it surprising, since these reports only confirm facts which have been well-known for a long time. Although this anti-Semitism doesn t stem from the Negro intellectuals, who are proportionately few in number and therefore ineffectual in their impact on the masses, it is however a dangerous llgn, since the hatred of these 1 masses can be exploited for political purposes, which has always been the case with anti-Semitism. The Negroes urge for equality i an be expressed in their antiSemitiC feelings. Perhaps some feel that to be equal means to hate the Jews equally as much as the white anti-Semites do. The Black Muslim movement, which is expressly artj.jewish, controls a large part of the Negro population. To under-estimate their power and influence on the Negro masses would be a gret mistake since they are well-organiied and financially well-off. They represent another bastion for the anti-Semites in our country besides the Americar Naxis (Rockwell) and other right-wing organizations. It is remarkable that Dore Schary. the national Anti-Defamation League chairman, is pleading for understanding of these Negro resentments. Whatever factors are involved in this hate buildup against the Jewish people, such as the behavior of certain Jewish landlords tow ard Negroes or other excuses, are certainly not justified, and are irritating in view ol the humane efforts made in their behalf Surely we shouldn't have too much understanding for these positions which they are taking, just as we shouldn't have too much un erstanding for Rockwell's position which advocates the extermination of American Jewry. For this kind of understanding, we have paid dearly in the past. Of course, we are all vitally interested in seeing that constitutional rights are applied properI ly to all citizens, regardless of | creed or color. It is self-evident that this is important for us, and in trying to apply these rights properly, we do so as believers in, social justice and in the dignity of the human race, as well. There should be a well-defined distinction in this regard. Nevertheless, those Jewish organizations and Jewish intellectuals who involved themselves in the fight for Negroes' rights should ask themselves if they haven't gone too far in their iden tification with this cause, exposing themselves and American Jewry to the ill-feelings of a certain portion of this country's population. They should further ask themselves whether their paramount interest doesn't lie with their own i people, in championing their rights, wherever they are. After all, they would be fighting injutices to all people, which also includes Jews. It is well known that the stete of affairs for Jewish people in Russia is deteriorating. They are being persecuted as an ethnic group, suppressed for their religious beliefs, and uniquely singled out for attack and death under false pretexts. Thousands of Jews have been jailed, exiled and used as scapegoats for failures resulting from the Communist system. Russian Jewry would he very well-off indeed if they enjoyed the same freedoms in Russia, in all aspects, as the Negroes of the United States, even in Mississippi. It would be good to know that the Russian Jews had the same right as any U.S. Negro to leave this country if he wanted to, or to worship freely as he pleased, or to express his aims and desires. First things should come first. These Jewish organizations and intellectuals should conscientiously recognize the order of importance and necessity. All efforts should be concentrated to improve the chances of obtaining liberation for the Russia Jews, who are really in bondage, and have no hope of being able to fight for themselves as any American citizen is in a position to do-Negrocs included. MAURICE H. Miami Beach GOLDRING Free Hebrew Course Offered Hebrew Teachers Association of Greater Miami will offer a "Conversational Hebrew" course without tuition beginning on Tuesday, 10 a.m. to 12 noon, and every Tuesday ^hereafter for six weeks. The coarse will be given in conjunction with Histadrut Ivrit at the Miami Beach Federal Community Raom. Instructors will be Mrs. Yaffa Dcrmer and Mrs. Fay Feinstein. not too strong...not too light. Viceroy's got-the taste that's right! %  • 1963. Brown & Williamson Tobacco Corporation



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f.,Mif:t: nrridliidtf Friday, July 12, 1963 Part presidents of the Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami a: s honored at the organization's recent installation dinner. Lsit to right are Rabbis David Shapiro, Temple Sinai, Hpl'.v*: ood; Morris Skop, Beth Shirah; Morton Malavsky, Israelite Center; Simon April, Beth Emeth Congregation; SololUOa Schifi, Beth El; Mayer Abramowitz, Temple Menorah. Niot sL-.own are Rabbis Irving Lehrman, Temple Emanu-El; Alir*i VVaxman. Temple Zion,Leon Kronish, Temple Beth Shalom: Joseph Narot, Temple Israel; Jacob Kaplan, Temple brae! Dentists to Offer Table Clinics Here At Frot Function Alpha Omega Dental Fraternity will present its annual Summer Table Clinics on July 30, 8 p.m. at Temple Israel. Chairman of the affair is Dr. Gerald Wcriiitk. and president of the Greater Miami Chapter is Dr. J;ick Landsberg. Members of Alpha Omega will present clinics and talks on var-1 lous techniques in dentistry today. Topics scheduled include "Diagnosis and treatment of Salivary Gland Disease," 'Serial Extractions.'" "The Slicing Flap Techniques," "Controlled Silver Points." and others. Participants will be Dr*. Allen Stoler, Joel Stoltzenberg, Gilbert Bardfeld, William Silver. Peter Rubleman, Joe Badat. Edward Zwig, Paul Richmond, Lee Eggnatz. Howard Segal, and John Tabak. Pops Concert Will Feature Violin Opus by Bruch Arthur Fiedler, conductor of the Boston Pops Orchestra, will make his second successive appearance with the University of Miami Sum mer Symphony Orchestra this Sun day evening, featuring the Chicago-born violinist David Montagu in a performance of the Max Bruch Violin Concerto No. 1 in G minor. The concert will be the sixth in the current series of Pops programs presented each Sunday at Miami Beach Auditorium. A special feature of the concert will be the return of Miami Beach hotel owner G. David Schine to the Pops podium as guest conductor. Schine. who will lead the orchestra in Jean Sibelius' popular "Finlandia." was personally invited by Fiedler for the guest appearance, and appeared at the Pops last season as a guest conductor under Howard Barlow. Fiedler will open the program with Saint-Saens' "French Military March," in commemoration of Bastille Day on July 14. He then will follow with Rossini's overture to "La Gazza Ladra," Gounod's "Funeral March of a Marionette," and "Finlandia" under the baton of Mr. Schine. The middle segment of the threepart program will encompass the Bruch Violin Concerto. Orchestral selections listed for the third section of the program include melodies from Richard Rodgers' new Broadway hit. "No Strings," Cade's "Jalousie." and Meredith Willson's 76 Trombones from "The Music Man." Montagu, who appeared here with Fiedler in 1961, has performed in concert and recital throughout the food Executive in Talk B. N. Sherwin. secretary of the National Dietary Food Assn., will be guest speaker on the subject ot "Health Foods— Fadur Facts" at the Westbrooke Country Club Wisdom Workshop lecture group Fridaj evening. The lecture group meets at the club. 8500 on the Trail, twice each month with Hebates, led ui es ami diSCUSSJOn groups on a variety of timelj subjects Broward Unit Installs Sorin Samuel Sorin, insurance executive of Hollywood, has been Installed president of the 350-member Broward County Association of Life Underwriters. Sorin is the first Smith Broward resident to head the insurance group. Formerly of Detroit, he came to Hollywood in 19S5 to jo** n brother, Ted Sorin, in an insurance business there. H is a former concert pianist, who appeared throughout the United States, Canada and South America. Son of Mrs. Anna Sorin Bild. of 1771 SW 4th St.. Miami, he is a director of Temple Sinai of Hoilywood, where he officiated at Friday evening services Ia--t week in the absence of Rabbi David Shapiro. Sorin is also active in the Community Concerts Association of Miami and founder and general manager of the Hollywood Philharmonic Orchestra. United Stales and Western Europe After bcini: voted Hrsl of some 70 violinists representing 30 countries at the International Cone ours Awards in Geneva, Switzerland, he made his debut in Paris in 1952 Dr Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El, is -'-:. by Archbishop Hakim, of Acre, Haifa, and Nazareth on the ::casion oi his recent visit to Israel to participate in the dedication of the Dan Carmel Hotel in Haifa. The meeting took pl-ce at a luncheon honoring visiting European Catholic dignitaries. Miami Men Off To Reserve Camp C.i i %  man R. Levine, of Miupon graduation from college. mi participating in the Air f| e is a graduate of Southwest Force Reserve Officer Training High Schooi. Corp., mmer encampment at XvlacDil ,-.FB. Also participating in the proCadel Levine. ?on of Mrs. Pearl "''•"" is Cadet Stanley C. Surloff, :.. SW 18th St.. Miami, '" Miami will > e and take an active Cadet Surloff is a son of Mr. a. rious phases of base opand Mrs. Kenneth Surloff, of 2501 eratioi uring the encampment SW 82nd Ave. '' ei A member of the AFROTC proA me % %  of the AFROTC program at the U of M, he will also gram the I Diversity of Miami, he eligible for appointment as an I e will hr eligible for appointment Air Force second lieutenant upon as an Air Force second lieutenant graduation from collets graduation from college. R0BARDS.J* STOCIWELL iNTONlGHT 'ONE OF THE YEAR'S 10 BEST" aosnt CROWIHO ABIWIHI. N T. TIKIS SUNDAY EVENING, JULY 14, AT 8 30 PM ARTHUR FIEDLER. ££L laena French Military March Brueh Violin Conwto N< 11 • %  "• ''1. i •' ma Ladra." ''•"%  > : '" %  "1 Ma ot a Marionette BiUd n %  i I r. • .1 li< G David Schine DAVID MONTAGU S^SSISS^S^JSJWSR J f tin Hi 4 .. ,-: Harmony Mu ic Shop, in 3aMn5'\nd 0 "g, d st? 0 ^. 0 ^!.?SAVINGS ACCOUNTS OPENED BY THE 10th EARN FROM THE 1st CURRENT DIVIDEND COMPOUNDED SEMI ANNUALLY MARSHALL GILLER, President fcJSSv ^W^a fE CANAVERAL tDERAL SAVINGS nd LOAN ASSOCIATION BYRD PIAZA SHO PPING CENTER COCOA. FLA. Phone: 636 8527



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Friday. July 12. 1963 Berkman, Albert Exchange Vows Mr. BBd Mrs. Marvin J. Berkman will live on Miami Beach. The former Miss June Albert and Mr. Berkman exchanged wedding vows before Rabbi Irving Lehrjnan on Sunday noon. July 7, at the Algiers Hotel. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Julius Albert. 830 Michigan Ave. The groom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Albert Berkman, o: U'inthrop, Mass. For th< ceremony, the bride vas att:re..< %  Iht [ • r-. Jm i dh FAoriattbun Page 7-B Miss Hersh Weds Kenneth Gress In Beach Rites Miss Carol Ann Hersh became the bride of Kenneth Allen Gress on Sunday. July 7, at the Seville Hotel. The new Mrs. Gress is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Hersh, of 17640 NE 10th Ave. The grom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Murry Gress, 170 East Dr. The bride went to North Miami High and the University of Florida. The groom attended North Miami High, Dade County Junior College, the Florida College of Medical Technology, and the Cancer Psychology Foundation. Following a honeymoon trip to Nassau, the couple will be at home at 1951 NE 167th St., No. Miami Beach. Wilenskys Take Jamaica Trip Misi rol Susan Steinberg is in." V %  • Harold Wilensky. The coupli i .hanged wedding vows befon Rabbi Irving Lehrman on Saturday evening, July 6. at the Fontaii • .. au Hotel. The : ride is the daughter of Mr am Mrs. Morris Steinberg, 1320 ( • %  land Rd., Miami Beach. The is the son of Mr. and Mrs. George WUansky, 17430 NE 12th Cl No. Miami Beach. The r:.(.c chose a gown featuring a bodice of alencon lace embellished with seed pearls, threequarter sleeves., a high rounded neckline, and controlled skirt ot white -'ilk taffeta falling into I lull enapel train at the back. She wore a crown of pearls and lull pouf illusion veiling. Maid oj honor was Rochelle Botwanik, Bridesmaids included Lois Bookbinder and Terri Rosen. Raymond Wilensky was best man, end ushers were Richard Steinberg and Sidney Wilensky. Newly v.ed Mrs. Wilensky attended Miami Beach High School and the "University of Miami. Alter a honeymoon in Jamaica, the ccui will live in North Miami Beach, where the groom is it. busir.t --. W.i 11. 1 -Kilin MRS. MARVIN BIRKMAH v. Allen Beck, r MKS. ALAN ROSIN Now in Coral Gables We comb the Beach and Coral Gables too! Two of the Leading Hair Stylists from cur Lincoln Road Salon. Mr. Bert and Miss Janine. have joined our Coral Gables -taff. 'jtf* '%  '•< VAUNC1A AVE. tUfrftlaid 5-2* j I BEAUTY SALON SUPREME 1020 LINCOLN ROAD MAIL jEfferton 8-3666 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-BA* MITZVAHS -GAS0IN PARTIES %  IRTHDAY ANNVERSARV A HOSPITAL BOUQUETS FREE DELIVERY ALL GREATER MIAMI 4s W. in. r-Kahn MRS. HAROLD WIltNSKY Miss Lieberman Weds Accountant A.an Steven Rosen The Dora) Beach Hotel was the Betting for the double liny candlelight ceremony uniting Carole Lynn Lieberman and Alan Steven Rosen on Sunday. June 30. Rabbi Max A. Lipsehitz olficiated. The reception followed the nuptials carried out in blue and white The bride selected a traditional white peau wedding gown featuring sheath-type ballerina lines, which attached full overskirt trimmed with alencon lace, which en-! hanced the neckline and long tapered sleeves. Attendants to the bride were Harriet Rosen, maid of honor, and Jane Groskin and Barbara Weiner, of Tampa, bridesmaids. Gary Diener served as best man, and Jerry Lieberman and Ira Diener were ushers. The new Mrs. Rosen attended the University of Miami and graduated from Dade County Dental Clinic. Mr. Rosen will graduate as an accountant in June from the University of Miami. Parents of the newlyweds are Mrs. Esther Lieberman, 7333 Carlyle Ave. Miami Beach and the late Ralph Lieberman. an.l Mr. and Mrs. M. Rosen, of Waterbury, Conn. Boumon, Sernaker To be Married Announcement of the forthcoming marriage of Dorothy Jewel Bun man and Richard Sernaker is being made by the bnde-elect's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Bauman, of 2429 Pine Tree Dr., and N'ew York. The future Mrs. Sernaker attended the University of Florida and graduated from Boston University. Her fiance is the son of Mr. and Mrs. David Sernaker, of Miami and Lake Placid, \.Y. Now doing graduate work at San Francisco State, he is an alumnus of the University of Florida. Following their marriage on Sunday. July 7. in San Francisco, where they will make their home, the couple will leave for a honeymoon trip. MISS DOROTHY BAUMAN :BIRTHDAZE: Born, a daughter, Lynn Elaine, to Mr. and Mrs. Edwin (Rita) Ginsburg on Juiy 8 at Baptist Hospital, who arrived on her mother's 21st birthday. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Leon (Dorothy) Kaplan and Mr. and Mrs. Bin Zion (Ruth) Ginsburg, both longtime community leaders here. • Jonathan Zachary was born on June 30 to Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Z. Goldman, 5915 La Gorce Dr., Miami Beach. The new arrival joins his sister, Joanne, to round out the Goldman family. gaSBSia AurHomziD OUUB wjr~ taaMey KFHEARING AIDS | I -*! $50 to $285 %  L^ Fgg. ServK* AH Mhri I RHVM Batteries — MaMs %  STANLEY GOULDl I 1231 lincilR Road ( t HIM RJJ Te eH Imd n Trta h Tmi aasjRBia r*on JE %  -7*11 A-1 EMPLOYMENT DOMESTIC HELP DAY WORKERS Ph. PR 94401 Only $ 5, but you'll think it's worth its weight in gold Solid 14k gold point. Puts a personal touch in your handwriting as only a tine fountain pen can. It's "convertible.'' Load it with a cartridge or replace the cartridge with the ingenious little "converter" .—#-fand fill it from an ink J \\j^, JXlUf* bottle. For only $5 you get pen. the converte cartridge, and the a free exchange of any undamaged point within 30 da\s of purchase. Takes the guesswork out of picking the right point (choice of seven) when you give or get the 45. Qmtjtwg/ '5 i Barnett's Office Supplies & Equipment 134 N.E. 1st STREET —Miami 228 N.E. 59th STREET —Miami 1608 WASHINGTON AVENUE — Miami Beach 272 VALENCIA — Coral Gables We Crve Merchants Craen Sfamas TELEPHONE PL 4-3457 MARKS II.I'AMMa LAI XDRV STORAGE 1201 20th St., Miami Beach JE 8-6104 OHH 7 AM. • 9 P.M. — Smmt Day Service Never 4a feMM Chaffe.



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Page 2-A fJmisti Fhridiairi Friday, July 12. 19S3 Former President of Jewish Federation Passes Away Here on 75th Birthday Other Obituaries See Sec. B Bcnjam.n E. Bronston. a termer Ave.. Miami Beach, was a longtime civic leader and well-known in real estate circles. He had lived here some 30 years. Mr. Bionston endowed the iirst chair in human relations al the University of Miami in 1P47. the first such endowment in a L'.S university. He was B Imtnding member oi the Florida Region of I he National Conlerence ot Chris tii'ns and Jews, A trustee of the former Community Chest, he was also a past vice president of Temple Israel, a member of the Miami and Miami Beach Chamber of Commerce, and treasurer of the Crime Commission of Greater Miami. He was also a member of the Miami Beach Board oi Realtors. Masons and Shrine. Surviving are his wife. Sophia: During his senior year, he was two (laughters, including Mrs. Sel pssociate editor of the Northwest-! ma Harris. Miami Beach: two bro cm University Law Review. He thers: two sisters: and five grand received the Hardy Scholarship children. Services were Monday and the Low den Award for excl-, at Temple Israel, with Riverside lence in scholarship and outstandAlton Rd.. in charge of arrangep r es iden t of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, died here Sun day on his 75th birthday. Mr. Bronston. of 52.Vi Collins Beachi+e Gets Yale Grant Gerald Martin Caplan, 25. V.\ sini Beach resident, has been awarded a political science fellow-hip grant from Yale University Graduate School. Caplan accepted the grant valued at over $3,000. and expects to begin studying for a Doctor of Philosoi>hy degree in the fall term. In June, he graduated from Northwestern University Law School. Evanston. III., with the Order of the Coif, national honorary society for scholarship and •ictivitios. Or. Vfolfson in Talk by Dr. Abraham Wolfson, authoi oi "Spinoia: A Life of Rea>on.' of God" on Thursday. 10:45 a.m., at-Wash Spmozas Concept.on ^-^ .^^ ^^ Washingt?n Av< was l<> bcJhe topic ot ing law treatise contributions. In August. Caplan returns home to take his Florida Bar examination. He is presently doing research lor a college text on political science. He lives with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Harry C. Caplan. 1265 Marseille Dr., Miami Beach. His father is an accountant and tax consultant, with offices on Normandy Isle. merits PERPETUATE YOUR NAME FOREVER Through the Foundation of the JEWISH NATIONAL FUND Call JE 8-6464 Mayshie Two Will Get Medals WASHINGTON — (JTA) — Former Sen. Herbert II. Lehman and former Supreme Court Justice Felix Frankfurter were among 31 persons named by President Kennedy this weekend to receive the new Presidential Medal of Freedom. The new medal, which will be presented fo the recipients in September, is the highest civilian honor that ; %  President can bestow in peace time. The award was established by Executive order last February to reward annually tho>e "who contribute significantly to the quality of American life." BOCK* P0/HMANCE Pomerance Police Chief on Beach Rocky Pomerance is new police chief of Miami Beach. He was eleefed by a 5 to 1 vote of the Miami Beach City Council last week. A Beach resident for the past 20 years. Pomerance. 37. has been with the Police Department for 15 years, and served two terms a> constable of District 5 He is a pas! recipienl ot a citation for work in cracking a narCOtics ring, and his experience includes investigation and detection of crimes and apprehension of criminals from petty theft to murder. He has been active in many local civic organizations. He lives with his wife, Hope, and children a: 4423 Alton Rd. He succeeds Police Chief Michael Fox. Beach Demos to Meet Open to the public meeting of the Democratic Club of Miami Beach will be held on Wednesday at the Sea Isle Hotel. '?'•* WE INSTALL GLASS FOR EVERY PM'RPOSE STORE FRONT PIATE AND WINDOW GLASS Furniture Tops, Beveled Mirrors and Resilvering Our Speciofty L. S, G. GLASS AND M!RR0R WORKS 136 S.W. 8th STREET Phone FR 11363 Morris Orlin controlled* INSURANCE ONE STOP AGENCY JEWILKY—FURS— MISCELLANEOUS PLOATltl AUTOMOIILI LIABILITY A PHYSICAL DAMAOI Llmlri to MM your Ml The Aeoncy that CAN toy YESI D.i't tot your agent soy "It Can't I* Doit" ACKERMAN INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. „ fcttWiS "Progressing with Our Many Satisfied Customers" ANOTHER 10CATI0N FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE C0ULT0N BROS. 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Page 6-A *Je#fsti ncridUan Friday, July 12, 1963 Author of Lost Work Seeks Justice from People A North Miami Beachite, who U a former concentration camp inmate, and whose historical documentation of the Nazi era in Europe was the center of a legal battle here in November, 1960, this week declared that he will shortly bring his case to the attention of the public on a national wale. He is Aaron Stern, of 2485 NE 214th St. Stern was stopped in North Miami Beach in 1959 for what he describes as "an unfounded charge of ignoring a stop sign." According to Stern, the officer involved was "belligerent," and that he ordered him "to leave my car at once, and to raise my arms." At the time of the arrest. Stern said that "I was driving to the Miami Public Library in order to put final cdtorial touches" to a voluminous manuscript he had with him. Stern characterized the: manuscript as "engulfing a vast passionate account and analysis ^truggli for recompense." Stern told The Jewish FtorkUan that "a number of promin<;n personalities in Greater Miami, including several ^pirituai leaders, are now prepare*: to RO 0"X record in support of my 'appeal' lo the people." Jesuit Raps Planned Staging Of Play Attacking Pope Pius A&KON STERN appeal to people risk of his life. In order to complete the study, the North Miami Beachite said "I traveled throughout the width and breadth of Europe, and later the United States, to pursue my earlier interviews and to obtain additional information from survivors of the Nazi holocaust." Stern charged here that "folContinued from Page 1-A of the pre-Nazi literature." The editor recently returned from a year-long study abroad on a Rockefeller Foundation grant to make an evaluation of Vatican policy duing World War II. He said he felt that the play would not interest the "average Broadway theater-goer" and that "a fair person would be quite indignant at this injustice to the memory of a Pope who, by the playwright's own acknowledgement, did a great deal to save the Jews of Europe." He added that Ilochmuth's theme was "not that the Pope did not do anything tor the Jews of Europe, but either he did not do enough, or that he did not do it publicly by means of llaming public condemnation." Informed of the criticism, Mr. Rose said it would not deter him from going ahead with the pro-, duction. One letter he received was from Maria R. Piccione. president of Columbiettes, organization of: Catholic women, who wrote that it was "incomprehensible" that Mr. Rose intended to produce for Broadway audiences "this travesty of truth" which she said maligned the "memory of a man who was acutely and incessantly alive to the tragic volume of human suffering caused by the war." Herman Shumlin, who is directing the play, said "it has always been a matter of amazement to me that the war and the murder of 6,000,000 Jews can be so easily forgotten. There were many men in important positions in the world who did nothing. It is time we begin to search out the truth." He added that he hoped the New York version of the play "will bring that search." He plans to leave soon for Hamburg to confer with the playwright on' the script. The play is due to be performed here by the end of the year. Far Apart? Be Together in Seconds with Long Distance Isn't it a nice feeling to know that wherever you are, home's just a hello away? With Long Distance you're close around the clock. To check on things, exchange news, send love, just chat. Being away's belter when you know the miles don't matter. Southern (£^| Bell will enjoy the real Newark at the rew and eicitmg Shelion Towers finest East Sde location midway between United Nations and Rockefeller Center; close to oil transportation and terminals. Beautiful air-condrticned rooms ond suites with television at most moderate ratesl OUTDOOR ROOF GARDEN A ND SUN DECK SWIM-Rcn CoffMShtf) Excellent Restaurant fonmn Supper Club *• 1200 ROOM Hotel amti HIW VOW 17, N. Y.-TR. Hmi I-40O0 r5S55gEt5K^ • %  — AMtus eit add streamliner luxury to your trip NORTH MORNING AND AFTERNOON DEPARTURES SILVER METEOR %  SILVER STAR • Modern pri 1 -are-room Pullmans • Reserved. redariog^Mt coaches • Spacious lounge facilities, including gJass-toppeJ Pullman Sun Lounge on the Silver Mcleor • Excellent mtals at reasonable pri res • "Hospitality, Hour" i-.i the afternoon • REGISTERED NURSE, Passengei Sirv.ce Agent GREATLY REDUCED ROUHD-TWP 3D-DM COACH EARES TO THE HORTH NOW -TC VCV. 15 PULLMAN TtWWjyJ wide variety '£££. ?. pointed accc-"n mv o trip fares av !" %  INQUIRE ABOUT THEATRE TOURS IN NEW YORK C ITY FOR PULLMAN ANB COACH RESERVATIONS: In Miami, pteate phono FR J-MILS Hialeah TV 8-2322; Hollywood VVA 2-3133 W. J. FICHT,G.PA. I



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a< Page 12-B ImlsHhrkffairi Fr.coy. July 12 .963 UNDER THf STRICT AND CONSTANT LOCAL RABBINICAL SUPtRVISION Of RABBI TIBOR H. STIRN Extra FREE MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS FREE! FREE! FREEZER SALE! 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! KOSH-R-BEST Chicken or Turkey CROQUETTES 69< JUST HEAT AND SERVE Tnrierl Delicious! Wholesome .' prime quality Guaranteed Kosher Better Voloe! More meat per pound I KOSH-R-BEST DRUMSTICKS with THIGHS Picked in 2 Lb. Boxs KOSHER MADE 139 Per 2 Lb. S3. WHOLE RIB OF BEEF 69 c lb. BREAST OF BEEF 79 c lb. 30 to 35 POUND AVERAGE PLUS 100 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS WHOLE .... 10 to 12 LB. AVERAGE PLUS 100 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS RACK OF LAMB 5 to 6 LB. AVERAGE 79 c lb. PLUS 25 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS CHUCK OF LAMB 15 to 20 LB. AVERAGE 59 lb. PLUS 50 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS ZION KOSHER POULTRY THE MARK OF QUALITY! ... The Brand Used By the Finest Kosher Hotels, Restaurants and Caterers .. Now on Sale at Your Food Fair Kosher Markets CRYOVAC PACKED-KOSHER MADE-PAN READY PULLETS ROASTERS BROILERS 53c lb. PRICES IN THIS AD EFFECTIVE THROUGH JULY 19 M.AM, I AT 'STRIVE. ^ $T *<* CENTER W.rtchest.r SKop^n, P,„. | NQ M|AM| ^^ 2662 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD IN HOLLYWOOD 19th ST. at ALTON ROAD MIAMI BEACH 10th STREET and WASHINGTON AVENUE AT MIAMI BEACH



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Page 8-A *.Jeni*i> rtcrktiaun UWTS THE MKI "There is no summer vacation from religion," says Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, spiritual leader of Temple Menorah. to a group of the Temple's USY teen-agers, who are preparing to leave for the Leadership Training Institute at Camp Blue Star. Hendersonville. N.C. Under the camp program, they will participate in religious services, leadership workshop, study seminars, Israeli dancing, athletic activities, and regular camping fun. Left to right are Marjorie Glickman. Diane Glickman, Mel Friedman. Dick Friedman, Mitchell Solomon, Robert EM and Mark Slavin. Also attending but not shown are Sharon Krovetz and Joel Reinstein. Friday. luly 12. 1963 World ORT Confab Eyes Global Expansion Program Did Rabbis look' for Rights Work? Continued from Page 1-A Negro equality in the North. The visitors faced not only the sarcasm of some Northern Negro extremists, but also a chilly welcome from their Southern Jewish brethren. The central Negro element which decries efforts of white liberals, like the rabbis, is the so-called Black Muslim" movement. The Muslims, appealing to emotions, chauvinism, and racism-in-reverse, are publicly deplored by most Negroes. But responsible Negro leaders report a rising tide of secret sympathy for the militant Muslims and their fiery leaders %  The latest issue of "Muhammed : Speaks," the Muslim organ, makes 1 no appeal to anti-Semitism. It! does laud Nasser, his Arab unity movement, and justifies Hie United Arab Republic's bias against Coptic Christians. The newapap-l er openly defames Christianity as. the "white man's phony religion." A letter to the editor questions the presence of members of the all-white American Naii Party at a Muslim meeting. The Negro writer termed the Naiis "Fascist psychopaths" and stated that "it is rot the Black Muslims, but white Americans and the American way of life which spawned these swastika-bedecked-Naiis." He said "Rockwell's Nazis are patriotic, clean-cut white American boys, a natural product of American life, and irreconcilable enemies of all us black people." It would be misleading to generalize that the new Negro is a rabid anti-Semite. His attitude toward Jews emerges on the periphery of his main struggle— against white supremacy. But the need to dramatize the hypocrisies, the gaps between practice and preachment, makes the liberal Jew an obvious target. There is also a raw, sensitive pride in the new Negro. There is no mood to balm the conscience of "fair weather" white liberals, or to desist from pinpointing prominent Jews who practice open bias in areas affecting Negroes. Pas-i sions rule out a calm evaluation of the wide Jewish support of Negro objectives. Rev. King advocates non-violence and social justice, discourages hatred and abhors anti-Semitism. Yet there are the demagogues like Rep. Adam Clayton Powell. Elijah Muhammed, and Malcolm X. who irresponsibly ignite a racist explosion. American Jewry is still in closer contact with the Negro community than white non-Jews. | The Jew sells to Negroes, rents j to Negroes, treats Negro patI ients, defends Negro clients, teaches Negroes, and jointly backs progressive community struggles. This proximity exi poses Jews to closer scrutiny, as individuals as well as organizationally and communally. Responsible Negro leaders know, that, if the Negro is to be judged as an individual and not on a basis of group guilt-by-association, he must accord the same benefit to j others. It helps neither minority' to single out smear targets; the exploitative merchant and biaspracticing realtor; the street thug and the thief. The real targets are the defects in American society. DIVONNE. France — (JTA) — A general expansion of ORT training programs including increased training of skilled workers and technicians in 20 countries, was voted here this week at the concluding session of a three-day world ORT conference attenaed by some 250 delegates from 30 countries. The conference announced that, to give economic independence to North African refugees and repatriates in France, the number of adult courses had been increased in schools in Paris, Marseilles and Lyons and in the recently opened center in Toulouse. In Israel, an ORT program that will provide apprenticeship training for 10,000 to 15,000 persons, is pro|ected. Other features of the Israel program include the expar*ion of the three-year period school system and the establishment of more schools in developing areas. The conference also announced that ORT will establish the first refrigeration school in Iran and, in September, will also set up a school of industrial dressmaking for girls. school for Indian Jews in Bombay The program also calls for modernization of school equipment and the establishment of modern technology courses such .s electronics in South Americ-i where ORT has been active ::. it;tui On. of "-• So u h 1 XVl.X' TU 5-1689 t, O lo • • 1047 M "".. Na. 10301 H. W. 2 ST. PALMER MEMORIALS •Miami's Only Jewish Monument Uuilderi" 8m H. PALMER Exclusive Dealer "ROCK OF AGESFAMILY MEMORIALS T In I* H.rtJ W. 1'ivi Behind... • to Liv* Fctvtr. jnaw rosso Scheduled Unveiling* SUNDAY, JUIY 14, !•.: Mr. Ni be Cemetery CHARLES EISCS 12 No.Rabbi M .. Ml. Sinai Cemetery ISRAEL BRENNBt, 1 p.m. Rdbfc • ;.' Siei • Star of Dovii CcmefeIDA GURKEY, 11 a.m. Rjbbi M "Muv Then Si uli Repose in £ : act!" PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. 3279 SW. 8th Street HI 4 0521 Pnonfs HI 4-0922 ( • ) I AMERICAN ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE XV ALLTEL '. | 7 i BC IO< I HO -IES I3S7 WASHINGTON AVF I JE 1-7722 E %  -.-. }' Wgnlfled, beautiful and reverently eared for M0 1-760" f


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Page 10-A ^JmisHTkrldHar Friday. July 12, 1963 %  c J 1 C t r Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINPLIN The Description of aGifteiand Vital Revolutionary ABRAHAM GEIGER AND LIBERAL JUDAISM: The Challenge of the 19th Century. Compiled, with a Biographical Introduction, by Max Wiener. 305 pp. Philadelphia: Jewish Publication Society of America, 222 N. 15th St. $4.50. A BRAHAM GEIGER was one of the more prominent founders of Reform Judaism. Born to an Orthodox family in the Free City of Frankfort in 1810. he pitted himself and the new movement against the traditional Capitol Spotlioht: ists with devoted enjoyment. A liberal but not a radical, the paradoxes of his time were as much a spur as a hindrance: the middle class remained hostile to Jews while it welcomed their trade: Protestant intellectuality was in full swing and thus a compelling force to Geigcr and those who rike him to follow suit; while the state itself was highly reactionary. It was a time when a synagogue sermon in German was no longer a novelty, hut neither was it general practice, and it provided instruction in cultured speech for many people who never By MILTON FRIEDMAN Racists Working Jewish Against Negro Ends Washington IS THERE A deliberate and subtle 81 %  tempt by racists to split the civil rights front by turning Negroes againstl Jews? Proposals have been reported! lor "sit-in" demonstrations at southern Jewish delicatessens which maintain a| few tables to serve corned beef sand wiches and similar kosher food. Washington authorities have noted a new and disturbing tendency of some Negroes to demand more from Jews than from whites of other faiths. This development emerged despite the relatively greater support given civil rights moves by Jewish groups and individuals. It is not confined to the fanatical "Black Muslims" but is increasingly found in other sectors of the Negro community. Panorama: By DAVID SCHWARTZ Enthusiastic Eshkol HE GREAT STATESMAN of the founding days of the United States, Washington. Hamilton, Jefferson had to fight, formulate the Constitution, plan the finances. but one thing they didn't have to do—create the country. The conn .ly was there. That is one difference with Is_ raei. Eshkol, Israel's new Prime M nister, was one of those who helped make the country itself, by immigrating there and helping establish one of the chief early settlements, Degi nia. He worked as a plain laborer, served as a so dier, engaged in commercial activities, headed a water company and was Finance .Minister. The ivme Eshkol means grapefruit. He also raised budgets. He brings to his new post as rounded a kl owledge Ol Israel's economy as one may well have. Eshkol once said that he often looks at him. being really two men. the working man and i' 1 man ol figures. But the "two individuals" may be expected to cooperate. Cooperativeness is one ol his outstanding qualities He is a determined in in, but flexible. He can be convinced. You say to him. "Is this the way you balance the budget?" "Well." he replies, "how would you balance it 0 The chances are you will end up agreeing with him. He is a hard worker. Once he made an appointment to meet a prominent visitor at six o'clock. The visitor was surprised to find that he meant in the morning. A Cabinet minister at his office at six in the morning. The idea. He is best known as Israel's Minister of Finance. He came to that office when there wasn't much finance to be ministered to. Perhaps that helps explain Eshkol's remark at one time that his chief qualification for office is "that I have a modest respect for the value of money." During the Sinai campaign, a reporter asked the Israeli commanding officer if he intended cleaning out the Faluja "pocket." "You will have to ask Eshkol about that," returned the officer. "He dees the cleaning out of the pocket." The officer was thinking in terms of the income taxes of Israel, but Eshkol has worked as successfully outside of Israel "cleaning out the pockets." He has been one of the super-salesmen of Israel Bonds which provide the development budget of Israel. Once, at an Israel Bond conference, Eshkol made a speech stressing the urgent need of 23 million dollars for the absorption of new immigrants. After the speech, one of his hearers said, "Mr. Eshkol, that speech was worth a million dollars. "But I reed twenty-five million." he replied He is as cealous in seeing that the money is not wasted. In the course Of an American tour for I.iael Bonds, he noticed a telephone pole and stopped to find out about the material of which it was made. He thought similar poles could be made of raw material found in Israel, thus saving Israel much needed foreign exchange in the acquisition Of her own telephone poles. Rep. Adam Clayton Powell, controversial Harlem Congressman, has by inference condemned the participation of Jews in groups like the NAACP. He has accused Jewish leaders of labor unions of anti-Negro bias. Such developments came at a time when scores ol Jews—rabbis, organization leaders, civil rights expert-. attorneys, and businessmen—participated in a scries of meetings with President Kennedy at the White House. They sought to expedite the aims of the Negro revolution. Many came to Washington at their own personal expense. In Washington, Los Angeles, Detroit, and elsewhere. Jews joined with Negroes in street demonstrations. A high proportion of white volunteers of the students' non-violent groups and other Negro action elements are Jewish. Yet the tempo of Negro attacks on .lews is increasing. It has attracted the fleeful notice of the professional anti-Semites who now have new grist for their mills. There is evidence that many Negroes are now reading the hate sheets of white bigots. They ignore the anti-Negro jibes but accept the wild allegations about the alleged conspiracy of "Jew landlords" with "Jewish Wall Street" to exploit the poor workers. Roy H. Millenson. Washington representative of the American Jewish Committee, commented on changing Negro attitudes recently when he served as chairman of the National Civil Liberties Clearing House conducted here. Millenson saw "a warning for the future" in "the mounting Negro impatience with the elements which up to this time have been most closely associated in the popular mind with Negro aims ." He pointed out that a perceptive New York City politician recently observed that it was politically correct to make vague commitments to civil rights aa principle. But white voters, including minority members and trade unionists lower the boom if the politician is too active on specific legislation against bias in housing and employment. Millenson noted that "the Negro communitv is much more aware of and sensitive to this synicism' and selfdeception than is the white communitv which so sellrighteously indulges itself i n brotherhood dinners and cliche 1 tributes to democracy." He added thai "the white communitv. on its part is becoming more sensitive to the realities ol black racism whose scarlet sister, white racism, has been host to much u our nation's social disease." According to Mr. Millenson, "the force of winds blowing in many directions is now beginning to be felt The fight for evil rights and equality whose battlegrounds are increasingly found away from Washington is one which will be causing more soul searching and selfanalysis among its white cheer leaders than among black participants on the field." The injection of anti-Semitism, however, may sabotage and undermine the drive to bring reality to the American dream. before had such instruction. It was also a time whe disputes and complaints in the Jewish community w. i • arbitrated by the government. The historical background is particularly interestin. and Dr. Weiner's biographical sketch, which opens th book, stints neither on explanation nor clarity. Th Geiger excerpts which follow—from letters, articles. bookand sermons—are not as memorable in translation as perhaps, they "ere in their original German. In ai c.ise. it is the Iheolog) of the Reform movement upor which the ultimate question rests, and while the hist is (literally) enlightening, it is, In the end, seconder; And while the excerpts chosen offer some theology, littli ol it is pertinent to the Reform polemic. The reader left with the feeling that the basis of Reform was strict temporal—they were "in the air." the winds of change while Reform proponents, of course, would contend th the reasons were quite extemporal. As. indeed, the were: opposed or not. the intellectual architects of th movement must be granted their complete sincerity B their conviction that the changes they dictated, far fn>rr being destructive to Judaism, would in fact perpetuate it The book was not meant, of course, to serve as am ment itself. It contains only a fraction of Geiger'.s bill put. Rather, its main purpose wa* to give a descriptiiof this gifted, vital man. It is thus unfortunate that Inpersonality remains as elusive as. unhappily, it does. Between You and Me: By BORIS SMOLAR Dialogue That Failed A GOOD DEAL of questioning is ** now being heard among responsible Jewish leaders in this ountry about the "dialogue" of intellectuals arranged in Jerusalem bj the Am-rican Jewish Congress V as this "dialogue" necessary in the form it was arranged? Did it | help to cement intellectual rela_Jlions between Israel and American Jewry.' The views expressed by the American Jewish intellectuals who were brought to the Jem silein "dialogue" by the American Jewish Conm gress were totally alien to the spirit prevailing in !" i rael. They also did not reflect the sentiments prevailing among Jews in the tinted states. The) expressed by American writers com pletely indiffi n • l to American Jewish life. A question itherefore asked—why did the American Jewish Congress not include in itlialogue" such American .vriters as Maurice Samuel. Meyer Levin and other. ho are closer to Jewish life than the ones brought to th.' Jerusalem discussion? Would it not have been better for the AJCongresa to ar range its "dialogue" first in the United states be lu,,,: v Jewish intellectuals who are not strangers lo Jewish life and those brought to th< "dialogui in Israel? Or did the AJCongress intend to emulate th. recent symposium in "Commentary" Uagasint which has jhown how empty some of'the Amen. %  Tiers are of interest in Jewish values 11 ""• was necessarj to do it in Israel? Th. and many similar questions are being asked. The) -'low thai while the "dialogue" may not have lefl any impression in Israel, it provoked a good deal ol criticism here, primarily because the American participants were wrongly chosen. Off the Record: By NATHAN ZIPRIN 71 Years for the Hebrew Free Loan Society A RELEASE ON my desk from the Hebrew Free Loan Society of New York is on the surface a cold recount mg of fascinating facts and figures by an organization that is entering its 71st year of its founding. To this reader of the release the story has deeper meaning, bringing back memories of days when the head of the Ziprin clan, my father, strove to rise above the economic level of a worker. Like many of the Jewish immigrants who came to his country with the great immigration tide early in this century my father on his arrival trekked to' the sweatshop, where he learned a trade. But one could not support a fairly large family on the meager income of J" 1 y ct becomc a nation. Most of the Jewish shop workers had come from homes in he TZr'"L" l Vr h f ,:,1 iH """'" '"" tailor th shoe maker, the baker and the candlestick-maker wei the lowest rung of the social and communal lad ler To work in a shop was to many of the Jewish imm. countered the choice of eitn/r woSut? o^The tbbS Li ^i!"? r family ,hc wherewithal to "make the SdDDath. In addition, of course, there was the urge i rise above the level of a worker in the new society. Chit SHE ,u be S""'* 6 1 and a worker's pittance was n i guarantee that his children would be able to escape the pit that was the shop those days. m -.k I nK i V r n0 r i tollec,ion when m > f ath decided I "i ,t .i* bus,ncss move, but when he did. he knock \L ,< • u T' S "' ; n or eani Z ation that was then on the Win • c '*, h """"Rrants-the Hebrew Free Lor V Itev, "'.' AV '' How mwl 0{ a 'a did he ge,s ,h ? -"'-'"at as his only capital, and th > h.. launched h.m on a business career in whi. %  r e i h V' : s ">< successful. We, his heirv -s ,', ;; '" '"• to rt >niinga as practical man. 11 ;' l''e'.m.,.u,| with heaven to know the realiti%  <" Ye whenever he turned to the Loan Soci< v... •" w u !i <-.,. m the end. he wen, hw /,.,'. >l Wtog a single penny to tl .'"': < %  tha l >Ped pul him in business, irao ',',,; h changed a good deal >. i •-. when th, society was formed by eleven men Cieti hold. ot chi| ned. and todav W and eed V '''" S "" ,n ,0 horr wers of all rat



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[dccy. July 12. 19G3 U**Ulh nryrSdlUmn \. S. Kay Dies Washington ^be S. Kay, intcrnationally-revncd Jewish philanthropist, Pcc.e Jl-E Ave, Service* in Hempstead, 1 .""Ion. Idlan XV. HILL, Sinn,ii, IT. I Jnlv 7. Rlverald. LEVENTHAL, ll..r;v •••iih si. Klank. LIPKIN, Joshua > ;::. of i.,„i. K.l ,11., I ,|„h ,, N „„,.,,, COHEN. Mayo li. ;,:.. .., 1731 %  .'ml 1: 1. lid Ave, >;:>, of s| Died NW Bay >d Tuesday in Bcthcsda, .Mil,, a, fJd^i J,'.' 1 '^ ,'," l> 7 v %  % %  <,<* % %  >< burb of Washington. He was 61. ^^%a1eatf XMy'T^ Mr. Kay for many years a Mi.H^U"^'?!.^ M „, „,-. hn Beach winter resident, was inorary chairman of the United iwish Appeal in Washington, and eld the same post in the Israel >nd Organization there. He wit Hi* donor of an interfairh chapel to American UniIversity through a grant to the |B'nai B'rith Foundation. A trustee of Adas Israel Con|regatk>n in Washington, Mr. Kay as an ardent Zionist. He perjnally supported a convalescent mr for soldiers in Israel, which visited several times a year. He was head of Kay ConstrucSon Company and other enterprises. Services were to be in Washing kon on Thursday. Mr. Kay is survived by his wife, Minnie; daughter, Mrs. Harold (Sylvia) Greenberg; and son. Jack, all of Wash|jn:.'t<>n. He also leaves five grandchildren. Servlc. s ill Philadelphia. Riverside. 30LNOFSKY, Andrew, SO, ,.f K72 NW Jim St. BURSTEIN, Kill.-. W. of 110 NW 01st Ave.. died .Inly I. Cordon. ROHTER—Uui-, V. of i:l| 8E 1st •ij dl.-XJufy I. lior.lon. SPlEGLER, Meyer, S2, of 117" XW -."in St., di, .1 July I in New York. Riverside. LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 62C 13657 ZAIDA MIJAREK, Plaintiff, vs. viRiiiLlo a. MI J A RES, Defendant. NOTICE OF PUBLICATION TO: VIROILIo O. MI.IAItKS Aodreaa I'nknown VOL*. YtROILIo 0. MIJARKS, present residence unknown, are required to file your answer to the complaint for divorce, with ihade Cooiitv. Florida (seal) Ity: K. SI. I.V.MAN, Deputy Clerk 7/12-10-26. 8/2 meeting is open to the public. Services Held I For Danbaum, 74 B'Ti F. Danbaum. one of the %  founders of the Better Business [Bureau here, died July 2 at the age of 74. He lived at 1500 Bay Rd Miami Beach. Also a founder of the Bank of Miami Beach and chairman of the !" ca !" n of hls 6'lh b.rthday. The Personnel Board of Miami Beach, Danbaum was born in Omaha. where he ruse to become if Police. He was a protector for former President Roosevelt when the late President campaigned in the midwest. Later, Mr. Danbaum moved to Miami end founded a wholesale beveraje distributorship. Hiwas president of the Better Business Bureau in 1055 and sor ved as its treasurer from 1957 to 1961. He also served as chairman ol the bo.-ud of the Bank uf Miami Beach. Survivors include his daughter, ^'rs sam Rabin; Roey Wilier: and •lien. ;il| of Miami. Newman Punera charge ol services. Meridian Ave., dl, d Jul) Services in N,- I.oik. TEMPLEHOFF. Max, 83, of B9S0 %  Ray Harbor Dr., .11. ,1 July t. Itl\.rnlde ALEXANDER, Mra. Sarah, 72, of s.'.ii .'M!?! A .>' %  •• "'•' 1 J "b 5. Riverside. LIPTON, Norman, i;7. ,,f gas MM SI died July 1".. Riverside. ZUCHMAN. Benjamin, •;, of nsu 16th St.. ,li.-,i Jul) .",. Blaaberg. BELL. Harry, 79. of iseo Colllni Ave. Riverside. ZUCKERBERG. A,|..|ph, 85, of 7330 Byron Ave. Services in Punaatc, -N..I. Newman, KUSMNER. Jacob J.. 72. of KM Ray Rd., died July i. Services in New York, Riverside. MANSFIELD, I'aUl, >>:!. of ISM Baj Rd.. died July 5. Rival-able. ABRAMOWIT2. rtavld, 16, „f MM Collins Ave. Service! in New York. Iti\, rslde. CORMAN, Joseph. 90, of 730 Mil, St. Englander Will Speak Tuesday Councilman Malvin Englander will address the Miami Beach Lodge of B"nai B'rith Tuesday noon at the Dil.ido Hotel. The former vice mayor and justice of the peace will Speak on the outlook for Miami Beach government in 1963. President elect Gerald Schwartz will chair the meeting, with Dr.! ,,\-',,^;> ^ !" !" -. lf I V. !.,7?.. Abraham Wolfson reporting on been filed aitalnsi > id you an Jewish news events required lo serve :, cdp> nf your An,. ... -., • wer '" heading lo the Hill ol ComHonorary life president Irving I lalm on th. Plaintiffs vtorneys, Sehatzman will be feted on the f^Z^.iTX^. & M^7^^ nit,i file iht orlftlnal Answer or Pleadii J II the • %  rii-.% %  ( |h< i 'lerk of thi %  t'otirl • i I lade I'nunty, Florida • %  ii oi More the ii'ili da> of August A.l i.. Ilt63. If you ':iil to do BO, I •:< \>) lleiatlll ill !„ %  I. kl II rhl notli Khali i„ published once each iv %  • k lor four con itlve iveel in THI: .n:\\ ISH iLORIDI W. DONE AND • '111 'i-:i:i-:i < it Miami, l >adi •" Hint' rioi Ida I Ills 9th tla\ of July. A.It.. I63. K B. I.I:ATIII:I:MAN CII 11, of the 'Ircull i 'ourt Dail. 'o mi -. Flo iseal) B> : r*. P. c-i il'KI.AXI". i'i puty Cli rk SHEVIX, m (OILMAN .\ II' 'I.TZMAN •1,, i II. %  H for Plaintiff ; K Se> bold Building Miami 12, i'i". Ida Bj : ilam M. Rosen : J 19-26, : IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. 63C 7400 JUSTINE If. ITALaml BEATRICE ITAI., hill wife. Plalntlffa, va. J.M-K ROSEN, ROBERT MAUKOWITZ and MARKOW1TZ, his wife, I (efendanta. SUIT FOR BREACH OF LEASE 'I'i •: Jai I; llos. n Si Wi -t ;".ili Street Baltimore, Maryland LEGAL NOTICE I LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBT OIVBN thai the undt-rslgiieii, desiring to engage In bualneaa under th,flctRioua name ol SIRtlTEX CORSET CORNER at 2331 Salaedo Street, t'oraj OaAlea, Flm-iila iiili-na. l, 1|Jt ;'lu... -JX 1 1 %  %  !. % %  j.'' the riei'k or the iTiviiit Court of Hade county, Florida. NAT QREENBERa Stole i iwner PREO & NEWMAN Attorneys for Ai)|illennt Mir, 1)11,1, K.-ili ml ltl.lt;. 7/12-19-26. S/2 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUOICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 63C 7285 P. C. J >.\'E.S, Plaintiff, ya Jt'I.lE JONES, Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: JULIE JONES MIS Michigan Street Kansas City, Missouri You. JULIE JONES, are herel.y nofined that a i '..inplnlnt for Divorce has been filed agalhat you, and you are required to serve u ropy of your Answer or Pleading to the Complaint on the Plaintiffs attorney, J. David I.iel.umn. 6:t:s North Kmra* Avenue, Homestead. Florida, and file th. original Answer ,-r Pleading In th. offlri of the clerk .,f the Circuit Court on or before the 12th day of August. IMS, If you fitII to do so, juiimiient by default will I..t;,k,n against you for the relief demanded in the Complaint. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami, Florida, tills .".th day of Julv, A,D. l DM, B. R. l.EATHERMAX. Clerk, Circuit Court, Bade County, Florida (seal) By: K. it. LYMAN, Deiiuty Clerk J. DAVID I.li:i(MA.\ ;:t:l North Krome Avenue Homestead, Floi da Atoniev for Plaintiff 7 ii'-l: %  -•.'•'.. v 2 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'? ."PURT IN AND FOR DADE CO.'-'IV, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 59956 A IX RE: Batati BENJAMIN SI "I IA R.MAN Deceaaed. ,"QTr*f T CREDkUCU*. To All Creditors and All Pi • inic Claims or i'.-in: u*l> A-. %  t -ale Estate: Vou are hereby notified and required to present an) olal rmd denian.is which you may li. again) the estate of BENJAMIN SUUARMAN ,i,. • %  late of Dgde Ubunq Florida, to the county Judgeu of n.id County, an.l tile the sani^ ,TI dupHcate and as provided In Be on %  U Mori.la Statutea, in their ofHoea I:. the County Courthouse in Dada county, Florida, within six euler.-'a." u.onthfrtun the time of the fl %  ,i llca tlon hereof, or the same will I barred. Oated at Miami. Florid:. %  • ., 20tday of June. A.D. 19M. HENRI 8UOARMAN As Executor First publication of tilliol ce or the 38th day of June. 1S.:J. BERNSTEIN ,v MILLER Attorney for K\, enter 1414 Congress Uuilding Miami. Florida :-'• %  • .' %  !• a sister. Mn two grandchilHome was in COHN, %  • 'i v TOSFMAN %  York, Rlv. raid, losle, 66 • \i. Riverside Bank Exec at School i F. J. Giuffrida, assistant cash ller oi the Riverside Bank, loft for Chicago on Monday to attend his final term of the School of Financial Public Relations at North\. ('stern University, Giuffrida a member of the Board of Governors of the Miami Chapter, American Institute of Banking, is one of the 75 senior itudents of the two-year profess ional school for bank public relations and advertising executives, on 'ucted by the Financial Public Relations Associauon. The school, organized in 1948, provides practical background lor individuals concerned with public relations, advertising, and bu-i ncss development responsibilities in their financial institutions. WK ATFM FROM TO BRAHMS 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 Concerts! WKAT-FM IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA ;N PROBATE No. 58795-A IN RK: KxtHti I,I VI1KAH \.\l iJINSIlinn 1 1 NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Or. 6itm I All P. raona Ha\ Ing 't.iiinor Uemundu AKalnal thiid i: tat. Y."i an h< r< hj notified and i • quired :•' ireH. til nj ehilma and tlei.ii.n.'s \II. h \,,-.i i";i\ have attn ii'i Ihe %  l f \ I :i: \ 11 \.\1 CINSIiritti itu'eas.-d late of Dads t'ounty, KlorIda, th. I'oiini) ] %  • ut I Wd< i file he -.i me in dupll i | In See tlon 'i Horl nut. n tl ffli e In ; he .'.i'i;. t'oiirthoiiHe 111 I ade I • within alx ealendai in, .nt li* i .. i th, Llni' ol th. IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 48174 C IX RE: Estate ,.f M A l : l : v KECK a h :. HERRI BECK, l'.i',as,.il. NOTICE OF INTFNTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION AND FINAL DISCHARGE N. ITIOE Ih. r.-h} ; N. n that wi have filed ,.ii: rtnal Reno and Petition for I >l r h nil n and Kin .1 I >! %  i-liai (re as i'v. utom "f Ihe e>tate n? II A i: R V MBi'K axk n HERRI l!Ei K. .I,.. %  ,1 Hi.ii ,.ii Ihe Jth flaj ..f AtiR-iit-t, lSS, lll aiiplv i.i the Honorah I' nlj ludR. of Dade i "ounty, l"!i Ida r anprovnl "( aal i mil R< i", i and for ,lisi Ibution and final ,ii-, harR. <' % %  Exi i Horn ol ill, .-in. of th. ahove-named ,1, in. Thin -Mi •".!. f Jul). '. RENKIC .1 v i H"K li".'K n;\ I NO an Po-Exeoiilorn ,.f f he I It II IRKV II :: l< :, k .. HICKItl '•''I : -. I SIMON, HAYS ,v nRONDWERO Attor '."I Alnnl. j Building Miami 32, l7 rj •NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW N. iTH'i: IS li i :l; I : i : v OIV BN ihai the uii. I. ral|ined, dal Ilia to i-npnse 11 btialneaa mule th. til loua i i m' of I MAKI.OUS I AIIIONS ni :.", N E 17th si MI., II Kin., Intend* lo regtaken aa en later Kald name i,li the I'lerlt % % %  the j Dated thli IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 59964-C IN RB: Est.'t, of HARRIET D. WEXLEH I leceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Credit.. > and All P. •.,•. %  II.ivlux Claims or Demands Ac, '.ii Estate: Y.ui BIV hereby notified ,i n : .luir.'.l to preaenl any clah nd dl man.is which you may li Mi.' estate ,.! II VRRIET 1 >. • LB] d., i .1,1 late of Dade C. • lot %  Ida, to the County Judglud. ..•ounty. and file thi aan iplicate and aa provided In 8. • i 733 l( Plot Ida Statuti *, in thel %  • •. I the 'oust) ''" i; hotta. in 1 I otin %  iv. Florida, in n .-\ i ah ninth from the time ..f the flrai I i hereof, or th. name '.ill h. Dated ni Miami, Plorl. 21a 'in \ ,,i June, \ i MI iitRis \\ nxi j I:.,-I itith MI. • Ni V. rk. New Y As Ex. MONEI. I.. TU.IN AIL .in. •'. f.l l-*XecUtor •!!• %  Lincoln Rd. Ill Miami Bi t. h, Klorlda : r IN THE CIRCUIT COUR T Of 1 'IEELEVENTH JUDICIAL C PC UIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR !•: E COUNTY. INCMA\C£' i" No. 63C 6672 JAIME VAT.CARCEL, Plaintiff, MARIA i-VKLKNAS VA1 T. 1 >. •'•!!.!., Tit. NOTICE OF PUBLICS" ON I i. MARIA iWliDENAS VAI.i'AROEL OARRERA IS A OA1 No ".'. 7: ': I'N.IPEl. BOOOTA, .'.-I..'.Ml:: V, 'I'. MARI \ OARI >E.\ "AR< 'i:i.. i "ai rera IS—A i No. >:'. 71 Tunjtiellto, Bos t.la. are r. quired t.. fU. t.i the %  'oinulalnt f.,i l the Clerk of the abovi vert.%  com then of up. N, -r.-ul. AI i.. 1 1„ y 910Bldg., in N i-: 2nd Avi : • Florida, ,.n July. I93, V] i O, wit)' ,ri, and ino i lian i>f, or ii.. m in, will IIUlllll 'i %  v la, thi* :'i~i I % %  -• %  "• the 12th il I1ARI! T VI ROT1IKN BBRli \ I'.T.A .'Ml >IN .v Ri ill IEN IIKRi; uii ir C T A 7 12 'ircull "out i of i M.i. • 'feint). i \l Mllli LEWIS II VTTEN & VLEM Ait. rneya for Marid Lewia 7 IJ-ll : %  : .-: b. for. aa. d. isth day of It ih, mpli • will 1". i:. B. I.I: VTHERJl \N Cln mi Court, I 'ade I 'on %  -. ..li B) : K. M. I-V D. puty Clerk 8 7/B-ll Digniffed, beautifuF and reverently cared for surroundings for our departed loved ones are a source of very real comfort to all. MIAMI S IXClUbiVi It* IS! Jim// Qmfa ID COMMUNITY MA M0 1-7693 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 59959 IN RE: Batal HARRY SICES I >< %  ,•, NOTICE TO CRED TORS T,, All I'Ing Malms or IH tjiamst Said rCalat. : You are her. lotlfted uulred to pr. M-nl In R and dewhlch yi • ma) hi Ihe • • i RRY SICE %  :,. the '"in:: \ Jiidg, %  : I Bid. :>. .: ml file th. IB in ed In .'.aiiii.s. in thou* .mil' Kloi Ida, Ithln ls nl hi • %  n the tlm. • "l, of, or th. i. • al M I, Klorlda da) .'i in I. HENRI KTT \ S1CEH the '•'ii i.i' of Jui BYR" iN U SPA Vttorne.i M ., nl B. I .; :s NOTICE UNDER FICTIT.OUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY U1VJSN thai the underslRned, il.-alrlng lo i igage in hi sin,--s mid. r th. fici lout nam. "f \'AL1 I-: VAT, l H 'BLK \'. ill i: BIG Y. vv, HI idSHI *. -i Dixie Highway, North Miami Beach, Kiorlda Intends tu reglater -. i-1 names with thi Clerk ..f ill. Circuit ('..nit of 1 'a.l,. County, Florida. FLOW OF MIAMI. INC.; .1 i'i,,i i.i. poi atlon KOVNER A M VNNHEIMER Attorneys i,,i l ...\' <.i Miami, Ino. li -l-:'\ 7 '-I:' IN THE COUNTY JUDGE i COURT IN AND FOR DADE COL FLORIDA IN PROEA-E No. 59907-C IN RE: Es ite of l.i:\ \ MAN Deveaa. d. NOTICE TO CRED.TTo VII C I %  int: 'lalms or l.l.il.-: V..ii are h. r. by %  i I., pr. sent a' i ,i in.in.is wh] the estate of i n -• %  .! Int. • %  Co :., i ii. i ly. ,i i file i Id. il In Section 7 i %  'ourth.ius. %  i' Inn, B Ithln six %  ol or th. he Dated .,.. of Ion V.D i CHS \ 1 i -.' ; Of tl i i, Isth da.' i Jun. i" H. I .. n itj I I K \ n ey for Kxe. W 1-: Stl Miami, I'I,'i i.i.. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICK 18 HEREBY OIVBN thai Hi. IIN.I. sign, il, .1. all iim I.' ii' bualn. s mull r th. fictitious ns B1U \AI.II:, |iiu \ ,i.i': STORE Pit! V Vl.t'K STORES, BIO V M.I I' Fl a 'I' ST. IR1 :> „: '. • W. -I 11 Xl 111 •-: 11 x\. i \. North Miami Beach, Flor%  %  enita i" I. said in %  ', i k nf %  he i 'ircull "ourl of Dad Coi i I'I.| >\\ il Ml V.MI, INC. I.i iVNER tc M \NNI Wtl for h low of Mln mi, In, .".Mn i • Miami ; (, :'l -S8, 7 ",-12 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 1 HE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CiPC I T OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCE"/ No 63C 6579 SHIRLEY ANN MOTSING Plaintiff, vs. KENNETH FRANKLIN Ml ER, t't-f.-ndant. NOTICE BY PUBLICAT ON In: KENNETH FRANKLIN Ml IT8INOER Route Numli. r >ne Orifflth Road Winston sni. in. North v.iu :ii, ii. r. ti\ requir. a copy of i ..inA naw pr or ] the < toinplatnl for I' i \ nat you, nn the Plait in >. DOMINI. I.. Kl "i. It) \.i i inal Bank 11 illding, ilorlda, and fll Answer in ih. office nn o I day i I or s ree will nu li 'i I i.ii. .1 this i Itli .! II ..I E B. l.EATHEUMAN I'I uli I 'I irt, :' I'.I 'ouni (seal) K. K t!RPI l lepuiy Clerk %  a •.erve, ill. ,1 Itor1963. i.ia



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Page 2-B *Jewisli Meridian Friday, July 12, I9ej Cooking Mb ^ i orner • / That limei should be abundant in 01 'r marttets during the summer montrfs seems most appropriate. XJtie cool green color of their skills and the refreshing deli cate flaylor of the juice add Just the lift ojur spirits need during the hot weaher. We savor the goodness of. "limes most often in icy drinks/ pies, or frozen desserts, but the juice is so versatile it can be used in many other dishes •as well. When strips of delicate, boneless raw fish arc soaked in seasoned lime juice they turn almost while, as il they were cooked. Pickled herring, which is raw fish marinated in vinegar and onion, is a heartier version of this sort of dish. Like pickled herring, the lime-soaked strips are delicious as appetizers. Lime juice may also be used in place of lemon for fruit salad dressings. It combines especially well with honey. Very' simple, but very good, is a blend of two parts of honey with one of lime juice. a drop of green food coloring, and salt to taste. A quick salad or dessert can be made of firm-ripe bananas, peeled, sliced in half crosswise and lengthwise, dipped in a mixture of equal parts of lime juice and honey, then rolled in chopped nuts. For our first recipe today we have selected a custard containing cottage cheese and flavored with lime. It is a little like a cheese cake with a cool novel flavor. Since this dessert is hearty and nutritious in spite of its delicate taste, the custard is a perfect i essert to serve alter a light salad meal. The second recipe is for a Lime Meringue Pie with a particularly delicious flavor, and a creamy texture just firm enough to cut well and retain its shape. Lime-Cheese Custard 2 tablespoons soft butter. %  %  cup sugar 2 teaspoons grated lime rind Sugnnne itsmT-mim UUU-tUt UOUID i mm nit A I15M. taijra moertt %  MAMMl — f.'a'antwd %  on fattening! •ocro-rtov IM BUStTIU. IOW OUOMC Dins lea wKHfN urn • %  • i ua 4-07. lorru -, omr til 0 '000 STOMI tnrmum. GUARANTEED NON-FATTENING! 1 cup fine curd creamed cottage cheese 2 tablespoons all-purpose flour '4 teaspoon salt '. cup fresh lime juice Cream the butter, sugar, and lime rind until smooth. Add the eggs and beat until light and fluffy. Stir together until blended the cheese, flour, and salt. Beat into the first mixture. Add the lime Juice and beat until well blended. Pour the batter into 4 large, greased cuustard cups, set the cups in a pan, and pour enough hot water around them to come halfway up the sides. Bake at 325 degrees F. about 40 minutes, until a silver knife inserted in the center of a custard comes out clean. Remove from the water at once and cool quickly. Refrigerate until chilled, and keep refrigerated until served. This amount makes 4 portions. Lime Meringue Pie 1 cup plus 6 tablespoons sugar 4 cup ali-purpose flour „„.3,tablepoRns cornstarch ',4 teaspoon salt 2 cups plus ore tablespoon salt 3 eggs, separated 1 tablespoon butter or parve margarine '4 cup fresh lime juice 1 teaspoon grated lime rind A few drops green fool coloring 1 baked 9-inch pie shell '4 teaspoon cream of tartar In a one-quart saucepan mix until thoroughly blended one cup of; the sugar, the flour, cornstarch. 1 and salt Gradually stir in 2 cupsi of the water until smooth. Cook and stir over medium heat until thick. Beat the egg yolks slightly and stir a little of the cooked mixture into them. Return to the j saucepan, stir to blend, and cook j 2 minutes. Remove from the] stove, and add the shortening, lime juice and rind, and enough green coloring to tint delicately.! Cool slightly and pour into the baked pie shell. Cool completely. Beat the egg whites and remaining tablespoon of water until frothy. Add the cream of tartar President Kennedy Invites Two Miami Women to White House Tw"o""*Greatcr" Miami women left for Washington. D.C., this week at the invitation of President John F. Kennedy. Thev are Mrs. Stanley C, Myers and Mrs. Sidney Lewis. Each received a telegraphed invitation from the President to attend a meeting in the East Room of the White House. The meeting was held Tuesday it 4 p.m. In his telegram, President Kennedv said: "1 am meeting with groups of leaders of women's organization; throughout the counBlaustein Named to Counci try to discuss those aspects of the nations civil rights problem in which women and womcn\s organizations can play a special role." In inviting Mrs. Myers and Mrs. Lewis, President Kennedy declared: "This matter mem serious and immedia;e attention and I won!) be pleased to hav you attend the meeting." Mrs. M\crs is currently vul president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation and a nation; vice president of National Cou cil of Jewish Women. Mrs. Lew is a past president of'the Greater Miami Section of Council Bot are known here for their civic a organizational leadership. and beat until stiff. Gradually add the remaining sugar, beating con-tantly until free of grainincss. Spread over the pie. and bake 15 (0 20 minutes at 325 degrees F.. until the meringue is golden. WASHINGTON— (JTA) -Jaco Blaustein has been reappointe by Secretar> of the Interior Stew art L. Udall as a member of National Petroleum Council whictf serves as advisor to the Federa Government on petroleum ma ters of rational significance Blaustein v. as a co-founder, wit his father, the late Louis Blai stein, of the American Oil Con pany, and is a director of th Standard Oil Company. — -._,_.. %  ••——— %  • %  % %  ^"_ GOOD DAIRY SHOPPERS BUY BREAKSTONES [just as they always have) Pamper your taste for the best with the quality flavor of really fine dairy foods! For brunch, 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. good dairy to-you from



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Page 6-2 vJenist ncridian \OM*\S OF THE WEEK Boa (Mrs. Maxwell) Hyman readily admits she has the largest Collection of recipes in town. But they are carefully filed away, and • r friends consider it marvelous if the frozen coffee cake comes to : e table warm in the middle. Cooking is not one of Bea's hobbies— I tie recipes. Born in New York City. Bea gathered in ribbons and edaia while she was in grade and high school. Although she at< nded Hunter College, she sajs happily that she didn't train for anything but marriage. She worked in Criminal Court as a secretary for the Jewish Probation Society and also for the Jewish Welfare I Board. Ben's family and the Hyman family were [old-time friends. She remembers dancing with Maxwell when she was fifteen and her lair in pigtails. Later, when he met her at [a fraternity dance, he remarked, "This child las j,rown up." After going together two [years, they were married and lived in West1 1 Chester, where their four children were born —Ted, Rita, Doris and Tom. Now all are married—except Tom—and there are nine B grandchildren who are the pride of their life., In arriving in Miami Beach to live, the % % %  %  Hymans became active at once in the com-l g £ A munity. They were charter members of the National Children's Cardiac Home in the volunteers liko Bea did the scrubbing and taking care of the did themselves. (Maxwell did the legal work.) Bea was presii •;:* %  <> Temple Israel Sisterh'tod during the war years. In addition. ie has 'on and is active in many other thing*: president of Lincoln '. ivision, National Council Jewish Women, and on the Section Board as treasi rer, and one of the first members to organize the Mt. Sinai Women's Auxiliary, of which she is now an honorary life director. -he's also treasurer ot the Women's Corps of the Papani< ilaou Cancer Research Institute at Miami, as veil a treasurer of Nasal Council of Jewish Women's Downtown Thrift Shop. An excellent Mah Jongg and card player. Bea dovetails her games,' .. with Iter community work, going to concerts, swimming and sewing. %  Although she had always watched her mother sew, Bea never did her-| If unh: five years ago. when her dressmaker took sick, thereby distveriag by necessity that she had a latent talent for it. A;i Sea sees it, Maxwell is the angel in their family—this after f ie Hynans just celebrated forty-four years of married life. After forty-four years, that's quite a wonderful statement to make. l A SSWi'>?0 A MERRY SMILE Ibe invitation said to make merry at Suki and Nat Williams, and ;> be sure to bring along bathings suits. Herbie Williams, home on! R thirty-day leave from Victorville, Calif., where he is in the Air Force, • as ban?)' to be able to eat his father's famous cooking again. One] ::' Nat's specialities, in addition to his salad, is Portuguese chicken. Among guests were Bess and Howard Miller, Sylvia and Sidney Lef-i Mirt. Bea and Mike Mersel, "Pete" and Irving Hirsh. Fay and New-1 >n Levinson, Mona and Philip Warshaw, and Millicent and Leonard! : eldner Alter dinner, by the light of the Tiki torches, back into the >o! for mother cooling off went the swimmers. • • ~H£ SICONO TIME AROUND The -deling ceremony was at seven o'clock at the Eden Roc Hotel •ire Room. Fifty years ago. Stella and Max Ettinger had een married, and they were repeating their vows before their fam-i ind very close Mends. The gala affair was given bv their chilren. Beatrice and Leon Ettinger, Charlotte and Donald Getz. Martha : rosse, Patrice and Herbert Howard, and Mimi and Bernard Abel .linn v 13 rhe master-mind behind the details that made this party so (inerent and heartwarming. orange trees decorated the hors d'oeuvres table and were given to t ie guests to take home. Bea and Leon Ettinger brought them 11 the v ay from Orlando. They also brought along their grandson Good a, gold, the two-inonth-old Daby was tucked under a wisp of blanke T |, ls cradle bed. Stella and Max would take a peek at their Jirst grea -grandchild every once in a while ,„. ?i"Vv Jnlber f 'u y a,0p tne tiered anniversary cake was used for' ie third time in the family. Among guests were Sonja and Richard Horw.cl.. Daisy and Charles Abel, who have already celebrated their' ..th a, uversary, and Myra and Aaron Farr. Of course. Stella's side 1 .f the family were there-all of the Shrager family. • ONE IN EIGHTEEN '-mS'^?r an rt h r 9 S n^ SidC MrS MUt0n (Harriet > Green from ^e United States and Canada, are going on a lecture tour of Israel to at1 M a semiMr. It will be like going back to school for Harrie m : tne Whole month, they only have two free days. However Harriet flUXSi Pi n r W men f Greate'r Miami Lows "S .means to be busy; so the prospect doesn't frighten her. The trip ... jader U e aegis of National Pioneer Women and the Jewish Agency i .-ast Saturday. Mrs. Moses Meyer, Mrs. Oscar Zeltzer and Mrs Fred aanoier gave an Oneg Shabbat at the Sandier home in Harriet "toner Blue and white flowers carried out the decor. The tablecloth ST.' Mrs. J JC ob Raffel, and Mrs. Abraham ShedroH G id THEY'RE HOME Either and Donald Rabin arrived home the same day as their rh a rd, ..T l T ed n H fr0m B r Cel0na Esther couldn,t overlhe fact £ they left London at four o'clock and arrived here at ten-thirtv I rt^FZ "TV." ,Srael and CVen ,hou § ht thev bought a" umbrella that didn't make the rain stop. Now Esther will really have to X' as sue gave most of her dresses away in Israel P Ullman, Elias On Two-Month Tour of Europe A double ring candlelight ceremony on Sunday. June 30, united the former Carol Ann Elias and Jerome Bill Ullman, Jr. Rabbi Joseph Narot performed the early evening ceremony carried out against a background of blue and white at Temple Israel. The traditional wedding gown of peau de soic, worn originally by the bride's sister, was fashioned with a scooped neckline, reembroidered with seed pearls and sequins, shirred cap sleeves and : a fitted bodice. The bouffant I skirt featured a wide band of crushed peau de soie across the front and extended into a back ; bustle and chapel train. With the outfit she wore a strand of cul; tured pearls, a gift from the bridegroom's mother. Matron of honor was Mrs. Edward Kaufman, the bride's sister. Other attendants were Susan Dickson, maid of honor. Jane Schneider, Gail Pollack and Roberta Goldberg. Best man to the bridegroom was Tom Finkelor. Serving as ushers were Edward Kaufman. Bob Goldenberg. Richard Donnerstein and Bruce Lloyd. Newlywed Mrs. L'llman is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey .1. Elias, 10910 Gritting Blvd., Biscayne Park, formerly of Passaic. N.J. The bridegroom is the son of Mrs. Milford Greenberg. 2360 Magnolia Rd.. Keystone Pt and the late Jerome Bill l'llman, of Louisville. Ky. Both graduates of North Miami Senior High, the bride is a student at the University of Florida, where she is a member of the Honor Council of Women and the Students' Assn. Her sorority is Alpha Lambda Delta, scholastic honorary, and she belongs to Miami Shores Country Club. The bridegroom, a student at Williams College in Williamstown, Mass., is a member of Delta Phi Epsilon Fraternity. Guests at the wedding included both maternal grandmothers; Mrs. A d o 1 p h Goldberg, the bridegroom's; Mrs. Robert Aitken, of Paterson, N.J., the bride's. Following a reception and buffet dinner at Temple Israel, the couple left for a two-month honeymoon in Europe. Temple Adaih Yeshurun Temple Adath Yeshurun Sisterhood will hold a card party next Wednesday in the Temple Social Hall, 1025 NE Miami Gardens Dr. Mrs. George Greenberg is chairman of the evening, and Mrs. Herbert Parker, co-chairman. G ranada ItIS MUIDIAN AVr. MIAMI ItlACH YEARLY BASIS J|P| Per Month 131 Per p r o n Double Occ. Including 3 KOSHER MEALS DAILY Eve and Terry Sponder Phone JE 1-0496 LEO HOHAUSER PLUMBING CONTRACTING • REPAIRING Serving Did* County Over 25 Yer 1111 S.W. 14th ST. HI *-9t04 THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED MHOS FOR ITS THRIFT SHOP All Yew f untilure, ClefMr*,, liaeos, Dishes, OrtMWt, Etc. P1EASC CAU US FOR PICK-UP THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED THRIFT SHOP 7331 N.W. J7Hi AVINUI Ph. 696-2101 Chaaj Saturdays Ardmc MRS. JIR0MI ULLMAN JR. MRS. STtPHtN PHILLIPS Couple to Live On Normandy Isle When they return from a wed cinq trip to Canada. Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Outtave Phillips will live in Normandy Isle A ceremony on Sunday, June 30. at Temple Beth Torah united the couple. The bride is the former Masha Meirovich. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Pinie Meirovich, 763J Abbot Ave. Her husband is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Phillips. 301 NW 28th Ave. The new Mrs. Phillips attended Fairleigh Dickinson University. The bridegroom! was a student a' Technical College. Both are mem hers of Ner Tarn id Young Adults Adult Education Courses Rabbi David KosenfeM has com pleted plans tor adult education classes at Flagler-Granada Jew ish Center for the coming year The following classes will btscheduled: "Beginners Hebrew." "Conversational Hebrew," "Bible ,1 Class," and "Book of Ethics foi Confirmands." I. K. ETMAN FURS OF MIAMI BEACH and NEW YORK Dl LIDO HOTEL 155 Lincoln Rd. JE 8-0811 or JE 1-7114 Mr. ttman is shown here with Miss Miami Beech 0/ ?93, Sheri u ohn. wearing his Tulip Design Aiuiene Mink Stole His very own cratrfio*. in connection w,th the present event, in Miami Beach, hl'nlwV.rio^^^ f0f he neX 2 weeks to sh W be hZ ^ C : M,i n$ dt Vari US fashion sh w to be held at some of our leading hotels on the Beach. • 'or or y.ur choice at very ottractiv. price* NOW! Shown Daily from 11 A.M. to 6 p.m. AT OUR FUR SALON AT THE Dl LIDO HOTEL Lincoln Rd. & Collins Ave. Miami Beach ~~ T~ ~"~ ~ ^ ,, NEW OWNERSHIP EXPERIENCED PET DEALERS !„'! A MI as A. LERS EXPERT DOO GROOMING ANIMAL KINGDOM PET SHOP 1105 N.W. 119 STREET 5HOP DOGS PETSCAT*



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[Friday. July 12, 1963 fJewisli flcridfiaun Page 9-3 Tournament Director Lee Evans (right) and ham radio operator Moms "Mo" Stabin, of Miami, communicate with Caracas, Venezuela, via short wave to arrange for the Venezuelan champion to represent his country in the event. Retired Miami Amateur Radio Operator Is Bowling Tourney Pipeline to Caracas The unofficial pipeline to South America for the upcoming first annual Invitational Bowling Tournament of the Americas here is a tfo-year-old ham radio operator who makes helping others a fulltime job. .Morris "Mo" Stahin says he doesn't know a bowling pin from an Indian club. But, operating out of his bedrnom-turned-radio>hack in his duplex at 1136 S\V 71th Ct., the stocky, gray-haired retiree has contributed substantially to the July 25 to 28 tournament. Slibin is tournament director Lev Evans' link with Caracas, Venezuela. The South AmenI can nation is or of the countries represented in the event, which is sponsored by the City j of Miami and Metropolitan Dade County. Although "extremely helpful"; in savings of both time and money over conventional communications.! according toEvans, the bowling' tournament radio traffic is Just a >mall part of Stabin's on-theair activity. Currently, he's maintaining contact between some 15 exchange student! from Miami who are in Lima, Peru, and their parents. "About 14 mothers called just the %  ther day and wanted to talk to their children." Slabin said. Other activity includes acting as middleman for conversations between scores of Miamians and friends and relatives in nations as far distant as Israel, and assistin..' in an occasional mercy mis-ion. The Brooklyn-born Stabin does not find his limited knowledge of Spanish to be much of a handicap. "Between their broken English and my broken Spanish we usually get across to each other," he smiled. Coming to Miami in 1!49, Stabin retired from the building business eight years ago. "At the Bge of 55, with too much time on my hands. I began studying to become an amateur radio operator. About nine ninths later I went on the air. since then. I've been I he busiest I ever was in my life." he explained. Stahin, who punctuated his rapid fire conversation with a icady grin, confines his on-the-air work to daylight hours. "At night. I give the other guys a chance, watch television and hold hands with my wife." Hadassah Slates Book Reviews A summer program for "stay-athomes" has been arranged by the Emma Lazarus Group of Hadassah. A series of two book reviews will take place at Washington Federal Auditorium on Normandy Isle. The first review will be on Mon day noon, featuring "The Deed." by Gerald Frank. The second book review will be Monday noon, Aug. 12 Book to be reviewed is "Another Country," by James Baldwin. Both will be reviewed by Mrs Sanford Jacobson. former education vice president of the Florida Region of Hadassah. In charge of arrangements are Mrs. Harry hastan and Mrs. David Duekor. For reservations, see your Travel Agent, or CTFAIKHIP CO Pier No 2, Biscayne Blvd. & 10th St. ""Ssysffi M i. Florid.'. FR.nk.in 9-3836 "70 years !" .,inr In passenger lg ,rn^pSf^c* Naval Officer Reflects Best of US. A soft-spoken citizen of Gary, Ind., is" commander of a Coast Guard Long Range Aid to Navigation (LORAN) station on the remote island of Catandtianes in the Philippines. He is Lt. (jg) Lawrence Graham who. during his stay on the island, b88 become one of the most beloved ligurcs there. A former teacher of English literature, he headed an effort by (be men under his command at Catanduanes to provide a scholarship at Bagamanoc Academy, the only school on the island. Immediately, he attracted the attention of Rev. Faustina A. Apuli, parish priest at Bagamanoc, who wrote to Graham's wife: "It is my prayer that the great United States of America may have more Lt. Grahams." For. appalled by the poverty he saw on the island, he immediately set up a program to have clothing sent to Fr. Apuli to distribute to the reedy. He also started the. ball rolling with a 6.000-lb. shipment of CARE food packages from Manila, with a promise from U.S. officials for 30,000 lbs. more in the future. Noting a textbook shortage at the school. Lt. Graham sent a letter to the U.S. Embassy in Manila, j and was promised a shipment of some 500 elementary and high school texts. These and many other accom plishments of the young American 1 officer inspired Epifanio de Leon, principal of the Bagamonic school, 1 to write: "His noble character promotes respect and love IT. IAURINCI GRAHAM more of him needed If there are more Lt. Graiap on the face of the es • rl I and its Democratic 11l; will be loved and api • Ed tl more by the people." The Sunday Post-Trie. -e irGary recently featurec a twr page picture spread art Lt. Graham and his acccolish ments. But particular ., trouHl of him are Mr. and Mrs, Jc< Wilson, of 1225 Marseilles Dr. Miami Beach, his grarctfrents. Wilson, past presider: chapter and a past ]-•dent cl the Illinois Region of AZA. The lieutenant's wife, Bar%ar?, is a past district pre! -it B'nai B'rith Girls. 3-B = of Ian. at m *rs. and %  A NEW SERVICE AIRLINE TICKETS BY I art I Baa to anywhere Temple Sinai Now Registering Registration for the Fall term 1 of the newly-organized Kindergar ten and Nursery School program i at Temple Sinai is now open. Un: der the direction of Mrs. Yvette Cole and Mrs. Esther Shrago, the program will be given for children from 3 to 6 years of age. Parents interested in enrolling their children will attend a coffee meeting at the home of Mrs. Shrago, 2035 NE 201st Ter, on Tuesday evening. Temple Sinai's Summer Day Camp is now accepting additional enrollment for its second fourveck period which commences on Monday. The camp program has been enlarged to include field trips. I. CALL TRAVEL UNLIMITED GIVE US YOUR DES" ATION, NAME, ADDRESS AND TELEPHONE NUMBER 2. YOUR TICKETS WILl BE SENT TO YOU BY MAIL. .": THIS CONVENIENT SERVICE TO TRAVEL ANYWHERE. 3. THERE ARE NO ADDITIONAL CHARGES FOR AIR. E TICKETS TO YOU IN USING THIS SERVICE. TRAVEL ffi. mm 667-2546 ^ mm ^^J Unlverelty National Bank Building UNUMnm 1190 South Dixie Highway iwS$l NEW HEALTH with every LUXURY Some people wont every thing...and find It at The Arlington I Swtm tn our new Temperature-controlled twin cascode pools, en'cy our patio and ion decks...dine on gourmet food., .dance and be | entertained...golf on our two 18-hole Championship course*. %  All sports and recreations In Hot Springs including excellent fishing bnd plenty of exciting night Ufa with big name entertainer* In the nearby Supper Clubs. Bathe owoy all your ache* and patrrj duo to fatigue In the superb bathhouse right In The Arlington...relieve) rheumatism, orthritto end high blood pressure. Come to The Arlington for Health and Fiml •reeaera — W,,U EOGAK MAY Mvojcr fee Ailirgtoa Hold Mof Sp'i 9 i Ar,o* I