The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( 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:
AA00010090:01798

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
T (Jewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
folume 36 Number 29
Miami, Florida, Friday. July 19, 1963
Two Sections Price 2.
U.S. is Urged to Impress Moscow
With the Need to Protect Israel
ntr. iAmis Rouitvut
. total pledge
Musician Is
Acquitted Of
Collaboration
TEL VVIV JTA) Hirsh
.i conductor of the Is-
[..,! National Opera, who was
,\- a former head of
Jewish police unit organized by
fiho N'azi authorities in Nazi-oc-
_upied Poland, wai acquitted this
peek in Tel Aviv District Court,
charge that hi' was a mem-
liitr of an organization "hostile to1
pi He still laces a charge of
maltreating .lews in the Nazi-held
|iit> of Bendin.
blat. who came to Israel
v was arrested after a sur-
Ivivor nf Bendin. the Polish town
! -hire the musician served as an
[officer of the Jewish police, rec-
| ognized him. He was indicted un-
der the 1950 Israeli law for the
punishment of Nazis and their
collaborators.
The court did not deal with
the issue of whether the Jew-
ish police who served under the
Continued on Page 3-A
Bonn Flays
Globke Trial
BRITIAN 0UI211D OS DtCLAKATION fACt 2 4
SHAMTT LAUDS ZIONISM PAOt 7-4
TEL AVIV (JTA)- Rep, James
Roosevelt. California Democrat
and eldest son of the late Presi-
dent Franklin D. Roosevelt, stres-
sed that the Soviet Union must be
tailed upon by the I'nited States
to help guarantee the integrity and
security of Israel, along with the
that we shall welcome the aid of
the Communist countries in
achieving this aim in a context
that will bring the same integ-
rity and security to all free na-
tions in the Middle East."
In view of "recent news." said
Mr. Roosevelt, "it is plain that
similar guarantees it had already ; i(ussia and other communist na-
jjiven to the Arab nations. Con- ,-__ ...
,. .. .. tions are making very sure by
pressman Roosevelt was the prin- J
eipal speaker at Sundays session I a,d,ng F'S>Pt with modern weap- (
of the 66th annual convention of ons. that the integrity and security
the Zionist Organization of Amor-
ica. being held at ZOA House here.
Referring to the greeting sent
to the ZOA parley here last week
by President Kennedy, asserting
that "the integrity and security of
Israel and of all other free nations
in the Middle East" is a matter of
concern to the United States, Mr
Roosevelt said:
"If Israel is to survive, the
U.S.A. must convince the Com-
munists and the Arab world that
the full strength of our military
and economic resources are be-
hind the achievement of peace
between Israel and her neigh-
bors that we truthfully mean
that these resources are totally
pledged to guarantee the integ-
rity and security of Israel, and
of the Arab states is guaranteed.
"It is important, therefore," he
continued, "that the American peo-
ple understand that, if there is to
be integrity and security for Is
iael. there must be the same de-
termination by the non-Communist
nations to give the same assur-
ance to Israel which the Commun-
ist nations are expressing to
others.
"I believe." he continued, that
only thus can there finally be a
meeting of minds with respect to
those conditions which must pre-
cede the final coming of peace be-
tween Israel and its neighbors.
The desire to be friends with all
other free nations in the Middle
East, as President Kennedy puts
Continued on Page 5-A
Norman Podhoretz (left), editor of "Commentary," pubBahod
in New York under the sponsorship of the Americcr. Jew'iin
Committee, congratulates Abraham Monk, editor of Cornea-
tario," on its tenth anniversary being observed fefi yecr.
Justice Department Eyes
Nazis and Black Muslims
confusion of irnws
Soviet Delegate Assures UN
No Anti-Semitism in Russia
AMERICAN DEUGAT* ATTACKS PACE S-A
GENEVA (JTA) The Sov-, tin-bed" by the fact tnat tsO per
iet delegate to the United Na- cent of those executed in the Sov-
tions Economic and Social Coun- iet Union for "economic crimes"
cil now meeting here told the Soc- were Jews,
ial Committee of ECOSOC this
BONN iJTA) The West
i.hi Government lormally de
(I the trial of Dr. Hans
Globke, West German Undersec
tetarj oi State, which opened be-
fore the East German Supreme
Court in East Berlin, as the cli-
max of a systematic propaganda
campaign against the former of-
ficial ol the Nazi Ministry of the
Inu rior.
Dr. Globke, who is being tried
in absentia, was charged by the
East German regime with war
crimes and crimes against hu-
m"i'y. The 168-page indiet-
">ent charged that Dr. Globke,
between 1*32 and 1945, created
'he legal groundwork for the
N*zi dictatorship, particularly
'or the persecution of Jews,
hrcuih hi* work in the Reich
Ministry. Similar charges have
been aired against Dr. Globke in
West Germany.
Gunther von Hase, the Bonn
Government -pokesman, charged
Continued on Page 6-A
week that there is no anti-Semit
i replying to charges voiced by Is-|
raeli Delegate Moshe Bartur.
The Soviet representative ex-
pressed regret that Bartur had
mentioned the letter by Lord Ber-
tram! Russell, British philosopher.
to Moscow urging that the Jews
In the USSR should be permitted
full cultural life, religious free-
dom and rights of a national
group "in practice as well as in
law." In this letter. Lord Rus-I
-.11 also said he was "gravely dis-1
"It is regrettable," said the
Soviet delegate, "that the rep-
resentative of Israel failed to
mention the fact that Lord Rus-
sell's letter was answered by
Soviet Premier Khrushchev on
the 20th of February, pointing
out that there has never been
any ar.ti-Semitism in the Soviet
Union."
The Soviet delegate was, how-
ever, referring to Khrushchev's
answer in reply to the first let-
Continued on Pa.ge 16-A
WASHINGTON (JTA) Fed-
eral agents are "following close-;
ly" the activities of the American |
Nazi Party and of the anti-Semitic
Negro organization "The Black
Muslims." it was revealed here
this week by the Department of
Justice.
The Department of Justice
strongly disapproves the activities
of both groups. Oran H. Water-
man, chief of the Civil Section,
declared. "The dissemination of
Nazi doctrines by George Rock-
well and his followers is contrary
to American traditions and con
cepts of government, and war-
rants condemnation by all think-
ing Americans." he said. As for
the Black Muslim organization,
he indicated that the Department
has "been aware" of "many of
its activities for many years."
Consideration was given to
declaring both organizations sub-
versive, according to the De-
partment. The fact that the
Black Muslims claim to be a
religion "raised a number of
constitutional questions," but
federal agents "have a eortin-
uing interest in information re-
garding the activities of this or-
ganization."
Thought was also given to de
Continued on Paoe 2-A
Ready to Meet Arabs, Says Eshkol
JFRUSAIEM weel that he was ready to meet President Nasser of Egyp or any j
,Ther Arab leader, anytime and anywhere in Israel's search for peace,
in the Middle East.
He extended the olive braneni
at his first press conference as!
Premier in which he ranged over
many aspects of Israeli policies j
BOd problems. He made it clear
that his Government would abide
generally by the policies of pre-
decessor David Ben-Gurion.
He said rf Israeli and Arab
leaders could meet faee-to-faee,
he was sure the Arabs would
find out that peace was in the
best interests of all concerned
and that Israel was ready, with-
our prior conditions, to enter
such discussions. He stressed he
would be on the alert for any
opening which might point to
progress in that area. Mean-
while, he said, the key problem
was to make sure that the Mid-
dle East arms balance was "not
further upset," and that Israel
be kept strong enough to deter
any attack."
He said the Hawk missiles the
Continued on Page o-A
JEWISH YOUTH
N.Y. Rioters,
Including Chief,
Held for Hearing
NEW YORK (JTA)- Eight al-
leged neo-Nazis, including James
Ma dole. 36->ear-old Mlf-styled
"Fuehrer" of the anti-Semitic and
anti-Negro National Ri "sissance
Party, were held in ?5.000 bail
each, for hearings Julj 23. when
they were arraigned n Bronx
Criminal Court here Monday.
Six. including a Jewish youth,
Ian Lehr. 21. a clerk in the State
Department of Taxatioi and Fi-
nance, were charged, bl fore Judge
Ambrose Haddock, with possession
of deadly weapons, incitement to
not. and "anarchy." To. includ-
ing Madole and Danii! B. rros. 26,
wen- charged with conspiracy.
Three of the men, Edward Cas-
sidy, Paul Joachim and John
Corrigan, were arrested Sunday
morning in front of a po'ice sta-
tion, after they had complained
to police that a truck which they
were driving had had a window
smashed by anti-racism pickets
demonstrating before a ham-
burger stand in the Bronx. Ex-
amining their truck, the police
found what was called "a dead-
ly arsenal" of guns, ammunition
and other weapons.
Later, the homes of several
i then were searched. In the home
of one of the group. Peter Kraus,
18. <>! Queens, police >aid they
found rifles, nearly 3.O00 rounds
Continued on Pace ? A


Page 2-A
lewist Meridian
Friday, July 19.
Britain Quizzed on 50 Declaration
I oXDON(JTA)Edward Heath,
lord Privy Seal, told the House of
Comons that Britain has not con-
sirt< about a possible revival of the
1950 Tripartite Declaration on<
guaranteeing the integrity of the
Arab-Israel borders. Mr. Heatl
also said, in reply to another ques-
tion, th'rfl the British Government
had no intention at this time to
press lor a MicUHc East amis em-
bargo.
Mr. Heath's statement was
marie in answer to a query by Eric
Johnson, a Conservative member
incident at
U.S. Watching
Muslims, Nazis
Canadian Police Investigating
Mysterious Cavalcade on Beach
WINNIPEG (JTA) The; when a mystery automobile equip-
Royal Canadian Mounted Police p^ wj(n a loundspeaker procced-
were investigating an anti-Semitic e(, ,he Ukefront broadcast-
Winnipeg Beach. ,
ing anti-Jewish slogans.
The matter was brought to the
attention of the police following
an inquiry conducted by the Can-
adian Jewish Cangress, during j
I which witnesses said that a speak-
Continued from Pag* 1-A | er m tne car, feigning a foreign
daring the American Nazis sub-' a*:cept and c'aImin t0 be Ado,f
versive, Waterman indicated. "But. E*mann. shouted: "Jews, get
...,i T i 1. 1......1. A"-. <* Vmm'll
we see little to be gained, how-
ever, by undertaking such action
at this time for several reasons,"
he said. He pointed out that the
name "American Nazi Party"
gave adequate notice as to the
leal nature of the group and that
a hearing would afford Rockwell; typical leather-jacketed gang one
a public forum for voicing "ob-
noxious doctrines.*'
The Justice Department report
was in replv to a communication "aU and carefully printed epi-
from the Jewish War veterans! lhels against the Jcu s
which drew attention to attempts Police officials informed the
by the two extremist organizations Winnipeg Jewish Post that if any
to exploit current racial tensions, charge under a local ordinance or|
the Criminal Code is laid against
any of the persons involved in the
incident, the matter will be re-.
ferreri to the Crown Attorney for
the district. "As you probably
i know, incidents of this type per-
iodically flare up in Winnipeg
Beach," a police spokesman de-
clared.
out of the beach. Go away. You'll
be killed." Three youths were
seen inside the car.
At no time, according to the
witnesses, did the youths appear
to be clowning, nor, they em-
phasized, did they seem to be the
would associate with hooliganism.
The vehicle bore "professional"
looking posters containing a por-
PERPETUATE YOUR
NAME FOREVER
Through the Foundation
of the
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
Call JE 8-6464 Mayshie
WE INSTALL
GLASS
MOR EVERY PVRPOSE
STORE FRONT PLATE AND WINDOW GLASS
furniture Tops, Beveled Mirrors and
Resilvering Our Specialty
L. & G. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS
136 S.W. 8th STREET Phone FR 1-1363
Morris Orlin
of Parliament, who asked: -What
consultations have taken place
with France and the United States,
a* signatories of the 1050 pact.-o*
a prelude to making a joint declar-
ation to the Government of the
United Arab Republic that action
will be taken to guarantee the fron-
tiers and preserve the indepen-
dence of all countries in the Mid-
dle East, which are threatened
with aggression from without or
subversion from within'.'"
The Lord Privy Seal answer-
ed: "None. As regards action to
preserve peace and stability in
the Middle East, I have nothing
to add to a reply given by the
Prime Minister on May 14." At
that time, Premier Harold Mac-
millan had said it would be diffi-
cult to foresee the exact nature
of any action in the Middle East.
Mr. Heath said that President
Kennedy "had made a state-
ment on similar lines."
Mr. Johnson, however, pressed
the Government for action. He
said: "It might be desirable to get
a similar endorsement from
France. It would also be desirable
to make it clear that we are pre-
pared to act as well as talk in the
circumstances envisaged in my J
question."
Stephen Swingler. a I.aborite.
psked Mr. Heath whether he would
now propose "to other govern-
ments concerned the organization
of an embargo on arms supplies to
the Middle East as a means of re-
ducing tensions and to prevent an
arms race from developing."
"The Government." replied Mr.
Heath, "will consider with great-
est care any practical scheme for
peace and stability in the area."
Eut. he added, "as long as the
present tensions exist." he did not
think "the proposal would achieve
useful results."
? controlled |;
The Hebrew Academy of Grealer Miam
ANNOUNCES
the continuation of its
HIGH HOLIDAY SERVICES
at the new building
2400 Pinetree Drive, Miami Beach
PROMINENT CANTORS TO OFFICIATE
SYNAGOGUE COMMITTEE
Jacob Cohen, Chairman
REGISTRATION FOR THE COMING SCHOOL YEA.)
NURSERY THRU 9th GRADE
NOW OPEN CALL 532-6421
i
INSURANCE-
ONE STOP AGENCY
JIWILRYfURS MISCELLANEOUS FLOATIM
rA AUTOMOBILE LIABILITY PHYSICAL DAMAI
Limits to Meet your 4\
Tk. Agency that CAN lay YES I
Don't kit your ag.nt toy "It Can t B Don."
ACKERMAN INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. ISJfrJTjS
Now
also
in
North
Miami
yfg&Se
C0ULT0N BROS.
"ART" "MAURY" "NAT" YOUR TEXACO BOYS
Coral Way & S.W. 27th Ave.
840 S.W. 8th St. {
etwee
PRESCRIPTION OPTICIANS
FASHION CENTER
OF THE SOUTH
largest Selection in Latest
Styles for Men and Women
EREE PARKING SPACE IN REAR
CONVENIENT TO BUSES
728 LINCOLN ROAD
(On the Mall)
Phone JE 8-0749
OCULISTS' PRESCRIPTIONS fILLED
CONTACT LENSES
Complete and Dependable Title Service
MIAMI TITLE
& Qkttact Co.
37 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY
* ESCROWS
* ABSTRACTS
* TITLE INSURANCE
104 Northeast First Street
Telephone FRanklin 3-8432
ROOF LEAK?
CALL
victor emm
let us repair it or apply
a new one. For free
estimate phone:
*rs* ..ACME
*n 685-1952
Ml It Oil! M t II AVI I
Ac Beyer Funeral Home has joined the Riverside family in nl
v'urth Miami Bearh rumroonil) I hi unsurpassed qu
eral,
provei
: :''' ;;' rur i.f Kl ida's i.....: ,.
Uiiim \i B
the nitj
' ni Riv< >re dignity and
di tails are i Intiil......
riverside memorial chapel, inc.
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
': B......NMIK.B. lOdi Avenue VI 7--
' it: Douglaa II.,., i ,,t s. \\. ini, street Highland :---
1 Beach: I ioO .Normandy Drive Httknad Alton II
JE 1-1151
OWDMBCRr ABE EISEN8EM
EMANUEL MAN0EI HIV
YOU GET MORE CALLS
WHEN YOUR PHONE IS ALWAYS ANSWERS
th!r.C *"iWer ^Vr phone ,n y^r *" NW Lew
tnn S5 per week for #J| time Telephone Secretary.
ANSWERITE, INC.
TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE
Pnone JEfferson 8-0721



L
Friday. July HV 1963
1 *'' ''
9-JmlsMkrJdteHn
Twje G-*L
Report Aramco Complying With Job Ruling

y Special Repert .
NEW YORK The Arabian-
American Oil Company (Aramco)
is complying with an order by the |
State Commission for Human
Rights to stop discriminating
j, gainst Jewish job applicants, it
was reported here by the Amer-
ican Jewish Congress.
Shad Polier, chairman of the
Governing Council of the Jewish
group, disclosed the finding of a
study by a State Commission field
examiner into the company's hir-j
ing practices. He said the Con-!
tress would recommend accept-
IBM of the field examiner's con-
clusion that Aramco is comply-
ing in good faith with the Com-
mission's order.
Polier said the compliance
heck had revealed these devel-1
I pmonts:
1) Applicants for jobs not
requiring travel to Saudi Arabia
re row hired without regard to
religion. Aramco uses a num-
ber of employment agencies to
recruit personnel, including the
New York State Employment
Service, which has firm non-dis-
crimination policy. Aramco
also places "blind" ads for sec-
retarial help; persons replying
to the ads are invited to fill out
application forms.
2) Aramco has offered jobs to
ihree Jewish applicants. One did
not appear for work. The second
remained only two days. The third
person has been employed by
\ramco for several months and
lold the field examiner that she
was Jewish and that she was be-
ing "mnrvelously" treated by the
company. ,
3) Applicants for jobs requir-
Israel Musician
Cleared of Charge
Continued from Page 1-A
Nazis in wartime occupied
Europe constituted a hostile or-
ganization under the Israeli law.
The prosecution admitted it
could not provide proof that the
Jewish police was a hostile Or-
ganization.
The final prosecution witness
t-mud that Barenblat did car
j lit -elections for deportations
. nd that on one occasion he hclp-
td to evacuate a Jewish ho-pital
..nd despatch patients tor ilepor-
. Hon.
Another witness testified that
lewish police separated him from
his sister. The witness said these
actions in Bendin were carried out
by Jewish police, but that he could
not say whether Barenblat took
part personally in those activities.
^Welcome
Wagon
, Remembers
(Special Family
Occasions
Carrying on our community"!
traditional hospitality,
Welcome Wagon Calls
are made when your
family celebrates a
\aixtccnth birthday,
announces an
i engagement or
the birth of
a new baby,
or moves
lo a new
borne.
When the occasion arises, phone
HI 8-4994
ing travel to Saudi Arabia are no
longer- -asked* -whether they are
Jews. If the applicant is approv-
ed, he receives a letter stating
that his is "qualified for employ-
ment." He is then told to obtain
a visa from the local Saudi Arab-
ian consulate. No applicant has
been refused a visa under this
system, although there is no indi-
cation that any of the applicants
have been Jewish.
4) Aramco has informed the
State Commission that Saudi
Arabia no longer requires that
visa applicants be "sponsored."
While the case was pending,
Aramco took the position that the
King of Saudi Arabia required
every visa applicant to have a
"sponsor." and that Aramco was
required to vouch for the fact that
the visa applicant was eligible for
admission to Saudi Arabiathat
is, that the person was not Jew-
ish.
Polier served as attorney for
the American Jewish Congress in
its six-year legal campaign against
Aramco's employment practices.
The Congress had charged Aramco
with violating the New York fair
employment law by discriminat-
ing against Jewish job seekers.
On September 26, 1W2, the
State Commission for Human
Rights ruled that Aramco had
illegally questioned job appli-
cant* on their religion and had
refused to hire Jews for work in
its New York office or Saudi
Rioters Held for Hearing
Continued from Page 1-A
of ammunition, zip guns, a bay-
onet, and anti-Semitic literature.
According to police, the men
had conspired, under the leader-
ship of Madolc. to exploit the anti-
racist demonstrations hy distribu-
ting hate literature and inciting to
further rioting. Madolc's group
has been involved in a number of
anti-Semitic demonstrations in the
last six months. The House Com-
mittee on Un-American Activities
has called the National Renais-
sance Party "clearly subversive."
Lehr's father told newsmen that
he is a Jew. that his aged parents
were "very devout Orthodox
Jews." and that a younger son
was about to celebrate his Bar
Mitzvah. Almost in tears over his
elder son's involvement with neo-
Nazis, the father said: "I'm sorry
tor Ian. He's so mixed up. He's
got to take his medicine. But I'm
grieved over the effect on the fam-
ily. We arc innocent."
Arabia, where it conduct* its
ft extracting, refining and
shipping operations. Aramco
was ordered to cease and desist
from Its discriminatory practices
and to take specific affirmative
steps to wipe out the effects of
past discrimination.
On December 14. 1962, Aramco
entered into a stipula'on with :
American Jewish Congress a
the State Commission .JHkr wh
the oil company waived my r..
to content the Commi; sion's r
ing or to challenge tfic form:
sion's order. Under ti\e Comr.
sion's procedures, a f.eJd cxar
er was assigned to check Ar-
en's compliance wits tbc or-
last monthsix mont.*., irfter
stipulation was signed.
.-.e
:d
:h T
;t Pi
-I- -h
y
s-
s- M
:i- a
n-
;r

THE PUCE
FOR YOUR SAVINGS...
the reasons?
O Sound, Conservative Management
Resources Exceeding
195 Million Dollars
Reserves Over 14 Million Dollars
One of the Naticn's
Oldest and Largest
Serving Dade County-
Over a Cucrter ot a Century.
Six Convenient Offices
Intended Dividend Rate
on Savinqs
41 / % Per Annum
/3 P'd Quarterly
Savings Accounts Insured to $iO.CCO by
the Federal Savings ar.d Loan Insurance
Corporation, a Permanent Agency oi lk
Federcl Government.
Savinas accounts opened or added to on
or before July 22, can share in a luii,
quarterly dividend September 30th.
Once a week evening hours ,
Main Office open Mondays ana '
Branch Offices open Fridays 'Ul
8P.M,
21 Yeors
ivtritK*'
HeM* 0***i
Hsm OiwNMfl
TERMITES?
ROACHES? ANTS?
Safe, positive ptst control with
regular service for the home
TRULY NOLEN
EXTERMINATORS
"The Sign of Good Housekeeping"
COSTS LESS THAN
YOU THINK
ALLFR 7-1411
Creorer Miami's Largest Exterminator
I
!


Page 4-A
vJewistincridiafL
Friday. July 19. 1963
I
...'.I
Jewish Floridian
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-4605
Teletype Communications Miami TWX
MM 396
FRED K. SHOCHET..............Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDLIN..............................Executive Editor
SELMA M. THOMPSON..........Asst. to Publisher
ISRAEL BUREAU
Sheraton Hotel Tel Aviv, Israel
HAY U. BINDER__________Correspondent
Second-Class Postage Paid at Haifl, Florida.
Th. J.w,.h F.or.dian ha, b^^^^T^VapMS
55 js^jgj^ga^attfftaag''1'"
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
Local Area .,i
On. v.irS.0D Three Year. 110.00
Out of Town Upon Requeit____________
Volume '-6
Number 29
Friday. July 19. 1963
27 Tammuz 5723
|IIffRTOMt\.KHaMCHiV
ZOA Has Much
Work Ahead
Whether or not Mr. Ben-Gurion
will be back on the scene tomor-
row, the facts speak clearly for
themselves that he is no longer
Prime Minister today.
The greeting of Jewish Agency
Chief Moshe Shared to the open-
ing of the Zionist Organization of
America convention is a case in
point.
Sharett, in welcoming dele-
gates to Israel, made reference to
the glowing achievements of the
American Zionist movement on
behalf of the birth and rise of the
State of Israel in our time.
This is a statement which
would hardly have gone un-
challenged during the Ben-Gurion
regime, which consistently charac-
terized American Zionism as little
more than an ordinary Jewish or-
ganization and not a very good
one at that.
But whatever assessments of
the ZOA Mr. Sharett may have of-
fered, the fact remains that Amer-
ican Zionists have their work cut
out for them in Israel in the mat-
ter of achieving a suitable program to shore up nificant names on the scene today are involved
their image before little of it is left to save in Jewish organizational and philanthropic en-
rrnninai fn*n> ^ deavor. In reaching out for similarly distin-
guished people in the art and social science
image
against future need.
An Empty Greeting
President Kennedy's cable of greeting to
the opening of the Zionist Organization conven-
tion in Jerusalem is one that should remind
him of the rash promises he made before a
ZOA convention in New York back in Aug-
ust. 1961.
The time was the national campaign for
the Presidency, in which Democratic Nominee
Kennedy was then vigorously engaged.
It was then that he talked about working
toward the achievement of a swift and lasting
peace in the Middle East even at the risk
of offending some of the Arab leaders who pre-
fer not to talk peace with Israel.
Two years have passed. If anything, the
situation in the Middle East has worsened. For
some of this, the Kennedy Administration must
accept responsibility; without continuing U.S.
aid to Egypt, Nasser would not be able to
beef up his military strength to the extent he
has by purchasing arms from the Soviet Union.
This is only one part of the responsibility.
How about Adlai Stevenson's vote, in 1962 and
1963, twice putting the U.S. delegation at the
United Nations on record as opposing face-to-
face peace talks between Israel and the Arabs?
What can Mr. Kennedy's cable of greet-
ing to the ZOA convention in Jerusalem pos-
sibly mean today?
fields, the dialogue could easily have come up
with an entire constellation of equally accom-
plished personalities as indeed it did.
But the results of the dialogue indicate the
clear limits of the parallel. As critics of the
dialogue have so aptly suggested, the partici-
pants were Jewish in name only.
There is certainly no dearth of Jewish in-
tellectuals actively concerned with cultural and
traditional Jewish affairs today. It is simply
that, distinguished though they may be by
virtue of their accomplishment, they are not
endowed with the mass popularity accorded
those who did in fact participate.
Unhappily, this shows that those involved
in extending the invitations were more con-
cerned with renown than with quality. The
lopsided choice of participants is, as we have
said, a significant issue that goes beyond the
dialogue itself; it is one with which we should
deal now before other dialogue equivalents
come before us.
Dialogue Afterthoughts
The appraisal of the recent American Jew-
ish Congress-sponsored dialogue in Jerusalem
raises an important question apart from the
success or failure of the dialogue itself.
The question, put succinctly, is: why does
Prejudice and the Family
The race riot in New York that included a
Jewish youth among avowed Nazi bigots is a
shocking affair. The sad remark of his father
that the teen-age boy will have to take his pun-
ishment manfully, and that his main concern
is now for the impact of the incident on his
family, skirts the issue entirely.
For the family is precisely where prejudice
is spawned in the first place; and all it takes is
a substantial number of hate-stained families
to make the kind of community in which riots
can emerge.
The explosive question of integration to-
day proves the point that there are no qeo-
graphic boundaries in our nation to racial
the Jewish community tend to pay homage to SnX. ^TIT* in OUT nMon to racial
"big names" almost exclusively? Sit u ? .. e area" in which "eqrega-
Criticism of the dialogue centered on the fitSSEfg. faW?j3 nd
fact that the participants were not really rep- w! L ?! CQ8e ,n rep-
resentative of American Jewish intellectual tht, IuImS! 9ra,,e!ul ,hat mami "a* moved in
opinion. Certainly, this was known before- taswXV meetlno lh*. *** before it
hand, and should hardly have been raised hSL7 i r> r6C?nt ,abliahment here of
after the dialogue, which many observers feel IT722?.vCommun'JY Hetattonn Council. We
generated little food for thought. Em?a. j councu' in "hat we hope is an
i It seems to us that th. most popularly sig- SWteSSL ^ "" "eVer need
during
(he week
... as i see it
by LEO MINDLIN
"ICH BIN iin Berliner," th
'president told a wildly
chanting German crowd, it
was a sad thing to hear, Mr.
Kennedy's absurd commerA
intended to sound poetic, and*
the crowd itself, which has
learned no lesson since the
Hitler days when other Ger-
mans also chanted in unison
to demonstrate their happy
submission before an authon.
tarian figure. It makes little difference who stood at the helm-
whether the President of the United States or the Fuehrer of the
Third Reichwhat needs cucful attention today is our new ally 3
unremitting capacity to show massive and uncritical obeisance
And what of Mr. Kennedy himself? There are some things in
him 1 have been inclined to forgive, and others to overlook. But
this 1 find difficult to forget, for the six million, though many would
prefer to ignore them by now. are still too fresh in my memory; and
I keep wondering whether any of those Germans who chanted ;<]
wildly in response to Mr. Kennedy's "Ich bin cin Berliner" chanted
cquaily wildly on former occasions, say thirtv years ago.
I am trying not to make too much of this, but the President'4
comment was offensive, for it sloughed aside the sensibilities of the
six million, who arc more alive Spiritually today than ever they were,
and whose fate should not be taken so lightly. In effect, Mr. Ken.
nedy's remark mocked them; it praised the slaughterer even a?-*
it set aside the slaughtered. '
; j* ;
Wf NUD TO TURN TH TIDl
THERE WAS NEVERTHELESS at leas) SOBM mitiga:uig circum.
Stance in all of thishis overwhelming concern for the Western
Alliance. To assure European solidarity in the American image, the
President did more than saj "Ich bin cin Berliner." He ground the
lesson into the soul of the latest divisive European force, Charles
do Gaulle, by refusing even to lly over France on his way from
England to Italy. This was not a petty, but a far piece he went, to
prove a point: our sharp criticism of a man intent on reviving the
continent's weary nationalism, a self-adoring tactic from which only
the Soviet Union can ultimately benefit.
If the President is to be excused now. it can be on no Other ba-u
than that he felt it necessary to do and say drastic things in Ger-
manydrastic enough to assure the continued outward look of the
German political point of view. Men are often impelled to act dra-
matically when great things seem at stake.
Perhaps our own community in Greater Miami can draw a proper
parallel here. Certainly, th Jewish community, at least, needs an
identifiable force to stand up today and >ay something M sharp,
shocking, or even contemptible as the President did in Berlin if the
higher purpose will be dedicated to saving its unity. I don't believe
it is a secret any longer thai our community has begun to disintegrate
and that now, as never before, it is necessary to turn tQe tide. %
HASTENING IN DISINT[ORATION PROCtSS
THE DAY IS over for la>.ng blame. Constructive measures are
needed rather than analyses of the disintegration process. The
Federation seems incapable of fulfilling its function as our central
fund-raising and community planning agencynot because there is
anyihmg inherently wrong with Federation here, but because the
community it serves has been unable or unwilling to fire the imagi-
nation of a dedicated leadership.
The effects of the disintegration are already apparent. Because
of the lack of funds, some Fe leratlon agencies will be forced severely
to retrench their proprams. One budget committee member I know
has spoken to me of this in the most despondent terms, for what it
means to Greater Miami Jury in reduced services will be felt al-
most immediately. The sad thing is that not all agencies are equallv
affected. On some, and one especially, retrenchment will have littlo
if any impact.
From three points of view, these agencies therefore contribute
to hastening the disintegration: .1) They do not feel the pinch of im-
pendingcatastrophe, and as 1 real* have far from a vested interest .m
n chanuing the status quo; ,2, their financial independence is7
argeiv lhl. pr0(,uct of c,,Iu.,nI|,lU,d plll|.lnIhropic Ieadcrsnip .
Z y vanc,v of rewns, to a single eauae rather than to the
welfare of the community u large; (3) they nurture this leadership
fromIn .ndlnTlI CaSCS :""1 ".CUve,3, ta 0,hlTs discouraging them
in 111 iiiojdenmg their narrow view.
THf RETURN Of THE RAGGED INDIVIDUALIST
JHESE ARE THE circumstances that breed Wild West frontier mor-
"M I can already foresee instances of total civic disregard,
em ncv P 'fV'' "1? I!?-*" cxten* ** > ^ejend.
ershinmhr K" JUS!'fy ,he conscicnte of its sheltered lead.
fn un'on SLSS ,cxpand i,s WiP* at the expense of encroach-
mg upon those of other agencies.
f,^rCvVi,arle rSUU. f !iving in such community will be far
po ed \ Zw w Greater MUmi Jewr* *"" mWct? Ex-
Cl h Jre now rre ,hose Philanthropic leaders who have
"s than n. iSlJ? ,riU'i,ional Jewish concepts of charity-no
on the unhal fH,Cd nCld: 11,ey have. well, timied *eir backs
alisn?\JhereirnrPJ!Ct n.US D one ^plete unprofession-
"omT'nurno'LCT,Un"y mney b *"*uy expended to glorify
^^ja^r%? SUB proce, totally
Union (a 'VJhL ,n Bcr,in*'." Ad 1e Prettier of fne Soviet
SmS here 1, 71 X ^^ his role the Westera 8tew- "
s.ruction of S contnf **"*?* ^ bm'1? welcorttln^ !He de; y
he fmmMSg" ai C,V,C '">'""* and the return of 1


Friday. July 19, 1963
+Jenist> ncr/diain
Page 5-A ss
Human Rights Progress S!o w--Thant
Dr. Jacob Freid (left), of New York City, executive director,
Jewish Braille Institute of America, receives the Newel Perry
Award for Distinguished Public Service in Blind Welfare from
the National Federction of the Blind at its annual convention
in Philadelphia. Presenting the award is Russell Kletzing, of
Sacramento, Calii., president of the Federation.
U.S. Delegate to Labor Meet
Attacks Soviet Anti-Semitism
GENEVA (JTA) A slashing attack on anti-Jewish discrimi-
nation in the Soviet L'nion by an American delegate at the current
meeting of the International Labor Organization gave the issue an |
0>~>-Ik duled spotlight at the meeting here last week.
Bert Seidman, the United States I
delegate, said the matter was pro-! The Soviet delegates retorted
perly one for consideration by the that "Mr. Seidman's allegation,
specialized United Nations Agency that there is discrimination
because "the listing of ethnic ex- i against the Jews in the Soviet
traction in any document required Union is an invention, a folsebood
for employmenta practice of and an irresponsible statement."
Soviet officialsis in itself incom- He was supported by Pepo Cohen,
patible with the principle of non- Government adviser from Bul-
disenmination in employment and garia, who declared that "all the
TOME (JTA)''United" Na?
tions Secretary General U Thant,
addressing the Italian Society for
International Orangizations here
this week, stressed the lact
that slow progress has been made
in international efforts to provide
"guarantees of human righ's."
He said that "the horrors perpe-
trated by man against man in
Nazi Germany" provoked deter-
mination among nations "never
to allow the recurrence of the
OUtragea and barbarities 01 the
Nazis."
"This determination," he point-
ed out. "did not find unqualified
support." He noted that there
had been "controversies" in the
United States on the subject of
the implementation of human
rights covenants which are to
t/anslatc into precise legal terms
the provisions of the Universal
Declaration on Human Rights and
to set up the machinery for their
implementation.
"Either this year or next," he
said, "the Third Committee of
the General Assembly (which
deals with social, humanitarian
and cultural affairs), will dis-
cuss the problems arising out of
the enforcement or implementa-
tion of these covenants. These
problems will relate to such im-
portant questions as to who may
complain against violations of
civil and political rights and to
whom; and how shall the pro-
gress in the recognition ard en-
joyment of economic, social and
cultural rights be kept under
review and assisted."
He cited as one major barrier
to effective implementation of the
various conventions on human
rights developed through the Unit-
ed Nations the contention that the
provision of the Charter that noth-
ing in it "shall authorize the Unit-
ed Nations to intervene in mai-
lers "which"are essentially within
the domestic jurisdiction of any-
state" as meaning that the UN
"may not even discuss an>thing
1 which is considered by a member
I state to relate to its domestic mat
,ters."
The Secretary General said that
the procedures for the protection
I of human tights as set forth in
I the Charter were clear. He c"e-
! scribed them as "discussion, I
i study, recommendation, conven-
tion, cor.feience, consultation with
; non governmental organizations.
establishment of commissions and
subsidiary organsincluding spec-
ifically an injunction to set up a
Urge Soviet
To Vow Aid
Continued from Page 1 A
' it. must fit in with the realities of
j what is truly happening today."
Should an invitation for dis-
! cussing Arab-Israeli peace be
: declined, said Mr. Roosevelt, "it
must be made clear that we are
, not afraid, but determined, to
j take whatever steps are neces-
sary militarily and econom-
' ically to prevent the strength
1 of Israel's apparent enemies
from reaching a point where ag-
gression would be too inviting to
, resist."
In another address. Abraham
Goodman, of New York, prominent
: ZOA leader, told the convention
I
that the ZOA House "bridges the
.'ap between Israelis and Amer-
icans." He disclosed plans for the
expansion of ZOA House and its
activities, including the establish-
ment of a USA-Israel Institute for
Research, and for studies to be
conducted in America and in 1s-
1 rael.
Commission "on Human Rights
and technical and advisory ser-
vices."
He said that the present time.
Governments were "sincerely tak-
ing part in ever-increasing num-
bers in periodically reporting on
human rights development in
their countries, not only on the
progress made, but also on the
problems met. The Governments
an cooperating, loo. in global
studies of discrimination in such
fields as education, political rights,
religious rights and practices and
on such fights as the right of every-
one to be free from arbitrary ar-
rest, ('etention and exile."
Physicians are Reelected
Dr. Maurice Kovnat, of Lan-
tana, and Dr Louis G. Lytton, Mi-
ami Beach, were reelected mem-
bers of the national board of
trustees of the American Physic-
ians Fellowship at a recent an-
nual meeting of the organization
in Atlantic City, N.J. Dr. H. J.
Roberts, of West Palm Beach,
was also reelected to the board.
Temple Menorah
Now Registering
Temple Menorah this week an-
nounced registration for Hebrew,
Sunday, and Nursery School for
the coming school year beginning
in September.
The temporary office of Tem-
ple Menorah Religious School is
located in the Temple's Social
Hall at 7435 Carlyle Ave., and is
open daily Monday through Fri-
day.
School classes for the coming
year will be held in newly-remod-
'. eled classrooms in the main Tern-
l pie building, which is now under-
i going intensive reconstruction.
occupation."
Seidman was immediately de-
nounced by the Soviet delegate,
Semione Ivanov, who accused
the American delegate of lying.
Chayim Raday, an Israeli dele-
gate, associated himself with the
American's charges, although the
Israeli was careful not to refer
to the Soviet Union by name.
"The whole world now knows
about the resurgence of anti-Semit-
ism in the USSR, where there is
^conscious and determined policy
ol holding Jews up to public ap-
probrium and of denying Jews
Bulgarian Jews were saved by the;
Communist Party and the Bulgar-'
ian people" during the Nazi per-
iod.
"In the socialist countries for
the first time in recent history,
the Jews are really free and
have access to all posts and func-
tions without discrimination,"
the Bulgarian delegates said.
"The true bastions against anti-
Semitism and discrimination of |
every kind are the socialist coun-
tries and particularly the Sov-
iet Union."
The Israeli delegates declared
both the opportunity for religious that it would be "well understood" |
expression and for equal treat- that the subject of discrimination
ment in education and employ- against the Jewish minority "in a
ment." Mr. Seidman stated. "The certain important member state
Jew is a second class citizen in of ILO" was of special concern to
the Soviet Union and Soviet Jews the Israeli delegation,
are considered as a national en-
tity only when it is to their dis-
advantage."
Shrinks Piles
Without Surgery
Stops Itch-Relieyes Pain
New York, N.Y.( Special) -For the
first time science has found a new
healing substance with the aston-
ishing ability to shrink hemor-
rhoids, atop rectal itch and to
relieve painwithout surgery.
In case after case, while gently
relieving pain, actual reduction
(shrinkage) took place.
Most amazing of all results
were so thorough that sufferers
made astonishing statements like
"Piles have ceased to be a
problem!"
The secret fs a new healing aub-
Rtftance (Bio-Dyne*) discovery
"f a world-famous research
institute.
I This substance Is now available
In tuppoiitory or ointment form
Under the name Preparation H*.
At all drug counters.
He said that while it might be
argued that religious or ethnic dis-
crimination was irrelevant to dis-
crimination in employment, "we
all know that discrimination is in
fact indivisible."
MOW IT'S
GOODBYE-OIL CHANGES
NOW TO* CAN KK YOO* OH
CLEAN CONTINUAUY.

END OIL CHANGES
PERMANENTLY!
WITH A
Fronti Mii-ode OH Cleaner
You Buy this Miracle Filter with
a Meney Back Gueranrte.
Replacement Cartridge Con Be
Bought at Yaw Center Crecer
for 15c.
DUTRMUXffi BY
Morton Schoenfeld
PL 8-6981

Building or buying? Discover why more families
come to us for home loans than anywhere else
We can tell you why. But the real proof lies in making comparisons. Compare
interest rates. 9 out of every 10 FIRST Federal's mortgages are written
at hxA% or 5H7o (That fact can save you thousands of dollars).
Compare closing costs. First Federal's VA% includes all the extras for
which you usually pay extra. You pay only for a survey (if required), and
you furnish a complete abstract. Compare prepayment privileges (You can
prepay all or any part of your FIRST FEDERAL mortgage without penalty).
Compare refinancing costs and the advantages of local, personalized service(for
adjustmentspromptly and without red'tape). Compare these and other bene-
fits. When you do, you'll know why more families come to America's Oldest
Federal for low-cost home financing than to any other Florida institution.
First Federal Savings
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI
W. H. WaI.KKK. Chairman
America's Oldest Federal. Largest in the South
DOWNTOWN
100 N.E. 1st Avenue
CORAl WAY
2750 S.W. 22nd Street
LITHE RIVER
8380 N.E. 2nd Avenue
NORTH MIAMI
900 N.E. 125th Street
KENOAll
Dadelind Shopping Center


Fcge fr-A
*Jet*1st fhrBdian
Friday, July 19, 1962
Ready to Meet Arabs, Says Eshkol
mm Continued from Pago 1-A
United States is selling to Israel (
would be useful against any en-
emy air attack, but he also said
property left behind by a half-
million Jewish refugees from
the Arab eetmUiee was taken
into account.
On Israel-West Germany rcla-
"we must take into consideration ,ions he said ne folt the initiative
further developments" taking should come form Bonn but that,
place in the neighboring Arab even in the absence of diplomatic
ties he could see no reason whs-
help the Zionist movement as
much as possible but made it
plain that the standing of the
movement "depends first and
foremost" on its own usefulness
He urged Jews in free countries
to come to Israel, in response
to its pioneering challenge, to
help "build the new free Jew-
ish society."
He denied press reports tha:
Ben-Gurion had asked him to re
open the La von Affair, Involving
the 1954 security mishap when
Pinhas La von was Defense Mir.
ister. Mr. E.-hkol had been i
member of a seven-man Minis-
terial Committee which exonerat
E:bbi Alexander S. Gross, principal of the Hebrew Acad-
err.y. and Mrs. Virginia Silverberg witness the presentation of
the Max Silverberg Sportsmanship Award by Mark Silver-
berg. his son, fourth grade student at the Academy, to Philip
MSnwJH. ninth grade graduating student. Mrs. Silverberg
c; ablisr.ed the award this year for the first time in memory of
fan husband, who was a vice president and devoted worker
01 :he school.
Bonn Attacks Trial of Globke
As Attempt to Smear Adenauer
Continued from Page 1-A
i the trial was aimed at Chan-
ct. r Konrad Acenauer. "his clos-
er- colleague, against the Chan-
i r himself and against the
It rat Republic" The spokes-
mi: said that the charges against
Di. Glob':e had been investigated
I number ot courts and prose-
t s ir. West Germany and had
i "found to be untrue." Von
I repeated earlier statements
b;. the Government that there
v "in tact documents" show-
tWsfbfvoice Goes Hawaiian
Stbrooke Country" Club is go-
b. H. ., .an Saturday evening,
v a cluo members w ill get to
h e^c i other better at a
i aii.Ti Luau.
ing that Dr. Globke had worked'
against the Nazis and had helped1
many people in danger of perse-
cution during the Nazi regime.
Dr. Globke testified at a Nazi
war crimes trial in Wuppertal that!
; Nazi execution squad members
; had to carry out orders or face
j severe punishment.
He told the court that as far as
! he knew, execution squad mem-
j bers had to carry out orders. He
said as a Reich Interior Ministry
i official, he used to meet colleagues
from other Nazi Ministries week-
ly for an interchange of opinions.
"At those meeting it was report-
ed that soldiers attached to the
execution squads generally were
unable to dodge this duty unless
they were prepared to be shot
themselves or be sent to a con-l
centration camp," he testified.
..4MMMM
It's here! A pen
with a solid 14K gold point
for only $5 '
load it with a cartridge or replace the cartridge '
.With the ingenious little "converter" and fill it from
an ink bottle. For only $5 you get: The pen, the.
.'converter, a cartridge, and r
[the right to a free ex- J V
change of any undamaged / WU litlV
point within 30 days of"T\ a m
Purchase. Takes the guess- \ JL U A ^
work out of picking the fZlffMf* lO
fright point (there's a
choice of seven) when you /*) *l\ II
five the 45. Luxury models \JJ^JC\M]b
of the Parker 45 are also J
available, including the W
exquisite new Lady 45, $10 J
nd $12.50. ^
Bamett's Office Supplies & Equipment
1408 WASHINGTON> AVENUE -Miami B.a.h
272 VALENCIA Coral Gables
We Give Merchants Green Stomp,
TELEPHONE PI 43457
countries, a reference to Egypt's )s~rae|""sholl|(|"not continue and de-
acquisition of Russian rockets and I contacts matters of mu
the advanced weapons on which j M untj, nQn
imported Wesi German scientists
were working. He reported that the first phase
Ho cairl he felt the United "! Ihe project to irrigate the Me-
StSes i sr,v g promote *ev by diversion of Jordan River
ie in lb- Midiie East, adding v..ters throughLakeTOeri.s-j
ihere might be difference of views project J*252L^^a! -
as to the means. The best conlri- Syrian S^^*' "' ,. J" ed .Mr. Lavon from blame for th
button from the United States, he pletion but that actual rr.gaI on m & ^.^ ^^ wag ( ^
added, would be prevention of would not start before next spring f jn ^ resigna,ion of Mr
conditions likely to encourage an or summer He said the project ,Jen.CiUrion as Prime Mmistcr an,
Arab attack, as well as continued as being developed ^ conrorm- ^ f>u of the Government ln 196.
United States efforts to persuade1 itywitn the plan offered b> Eric ^^ jf he rcgarded thc af[a)
the Arabs to drop their policies of Johnson as special emissar> from p ^ Ehko, replied (haf
belligerence and war prepara- President Eisenhower in 19o5 changed his opinion
which the Arabs rejected. "J ^ Ministlfrial Comnutte
He said his Government would reported its findings.
tions.
If missiles and poison gas are
considered unconventional weap-
ons, he said in reply to another
question, it should be noted that
it "has already been reported"
that Egypt was busy in both
areas. He reiterated Israel's
long-standing effort to pay com-
pensation to Arab refugees for
property abandoned in the 1948
war. He also reiterated that
this was based on the expecta-
tion that international assist-
ance would be available, that
payment would be part of a com-
prehensive solution of the refu-
gee problem, and provided that
Camp Avir Plans Activities
Camp Avir highlighted the first ming. arts and crafts, dramatics
three weeks of the 1963 season games, bowling, athletics an.1
with trips to Crandon Park. East- Held trips. Plans are now under
em Airlines, and the Merry Go- v ay for the sixth annual Variety
Hound Play House.
Fully air-conditioned. Camp
Avir serves the campers free li
quid refreshments every day. A
staff of specialists, senior and
junior counselors, supervise the
program. Included are swim
Show
Applications for the second p<':
iod of camp. July 22 through Aug
It;, are now being accepted. It
charge of information is Garj
tanner, camp director, at Yi
hudah \Ioshe.
I\ FJXHUDA...
COURTESY POINTS THE MAY
Show visitors that the climate is not the only thing that's sunny
in Horida. Show them a warm smile and a bright disposition
that will make them feel welcome... and will make them feel
like staying...permanently. Courtesy wins friends for Honda
and for youl
...
FIORIDA POWER I LIGHT COMPANY
HtiUNG tuna HomoA


^
Friday, July 19. 1963
*. Aw /? #> f&rr Minor
Page 7-A
Sharett Lauds Zionist Movement
JERUSALEM (JTA) The 66th annual conventian of the Zion-
ist Organization of America, the first in Israel, opened here with a
tribute-by Moshe Sharett. chairman of the Jewish Agency executive,
to "the magnificent record" of American Zionism.
Greeting the 1.000 delegates and-------------------------------------------------j
guests on behalf of the World dcfendjng Israel politically and
Zionist movement. Sharett said ... ., ,.
that the American Zionist move- mi",anl> wlU "W disappear, at
ment had at several critical junc- leasl not in tnis generation. He
hires in the history of Zionism warned that Isreal would not be'
porved "a tower of strength" and, able to escape political tensions
helped to achieve decisive victor- i ., .
.. ,J and pressures of the region and
les. He laude.l the contributions .
of Dr. Abba Hillel Silver "whose.,hat dan8er lurks on lts borders."
dynamic drive and determination
played such a signal part in the
epoch-making breakthrough of the
ourselves. I feel sure that your
deliberations will advance these
objectives."
FMAVA RESALES
IN PERFECT CONDITION
DADE &. BROWARD COUNTY
From $150.00 down -$50.00 Mo.
ALTMAN INSURANCE & REAL ESTATE
768 NW 3rd ST. FR 1-2421
We Handle Insurance of All Kinds
3
r
pl;i
he
r
-. i
Mi
at
Mr. and Mrs. Clemen J. Ehrlich. of Miami Beach, participating
with c: Troup of 71 American Jewish community representa-
tives is the national United Jewish Appeal's third annual
Youn:, leadership Mission, are shown on departure from New
York ?-:ernational Airport via El Al Israel Airlines for an in-
tensive survey of UJA-financed immigrant absorption needs in
brow] .d refugee aid programs in Europe.
movement in 1947."
Dr. Max Nussbaum, ZOA
president, said that with the ex-
ception of "an infinitesimal
group," the ertire American
Jewish community was friendly
toward Israel, but that the Zion-
ist Organization was the only
enttity whose support for Israel
was one of commitment.
"Our work is not over by any
means," he added, "and those
who really would rely in all fu-
ture emergencies on the instant
response of the unorganized sa-
called friends of Israelwhose
commmitments are so vague
and whose staying power so un-
certainare not wise guardians
of the best interests of the State
of Israel."
RENT A CAR
from $2.50 per day
115 pel wk. A,- mileage charge
ABOTT MOTORS, Inc.
1451 W. FLAGLER ST.
Phone FR 3-0326
EQUAL SOLUTION OF SOCIAL PROBLEMS
Schary Sees New Hope
In Statements of Pope Paul
By Special Report h;i> already given splendid assur-
Don Senary, national chairman ant'1' ,ha' hc wi" deepen and ex
ol I hi A-.-: Defamation League of pand the work of his great pre-
1; ii.ii '.-:)' declared this week decesaor in behalf of interreligious
Ihdi the .its and statements of understanding and world peace."
Pope Paul VI, "made even before .. .. ,
his coronation." indicate that Mr- S*'hary. also called for "a
-we can continue to look to the ''eeper morality in attitudes to-
Roman :...holic Church as a pew- "f^1..?1 Problcms ln Ln,t-
ci tul ally in the cause that so
many Americans, ol all faiths,!
hold dear: equal opportunity for
all peopi- respect lor the dignity;
of man, ccicern for his social and
President Kennedy extended his
greetings to the convention. His
Israel President Zalman Shazar; message read: "The holding of,
said that twice American Zionism | your meeting in Israel is appro-
led all Jewrv in an effort that__. ,______ ___. .. .
... _. ,. ,. pnate lor an organization that
laved Zionism The first time "
wai when the political future of has contributed so much toward:
Palestine was decided at the Ver-the establishment and dcvelop-
sailles Conference at the end of' ment of that nation. You may take
the first World War: and the sec-1 jllgtifiablc pride and sa,isfac,i0n
onu was at the end of World Wan .. ...
II. when American Zion.sm had \ from your *""* in interpret^
a latelul role in the fight to bringing American institutions and the;
about the rebirth of Israel.
r%ArMAr^Ar*AArVNrVMMaArVW>
DISCOUNT PROCESSING
KODACHROMt
8MM Roll 1.00 35x20Mt 1.00
127-620-120 EKTA 1.00
KODACOLOft JUMBO PRINTS
12 EXPOSURES 2.00
BAW EXPOSURES .75
Moil or Bring with This Ad
Craig's Camera Center
7356 S.W. Red Rd. Ph. 665-5111
aspirations to
He told the delegates that Is-
rael was again in a crucial period
of threatening dangers and gigan-
tic problems and that "we dare
hope that in this third time too
you. together, with all friends of
Zionism, will come through once '<>' of the United States is based
American way of life to Israel and j
in helping convey a sense of Is- j
rael'8 needs and
Americans,
"In the Middle East, as well
as in other parts of the world."]
the message continued, "the pol-
ESTABLISHED
CONSERVATIVE TEMPLE
DESIRES SERVICES OF A
COMBINATION RABBI AND
HEBREW SCHOOL TEACHER.
Salary not to exceed $6.COO per yr.
P.O.B. 63. MIAMI 44. FLA.
again.
Dr. Silver said
primary Zionist
on the maintenance of peace and
I the preservation of freedom. The
that while the' integrity and security of Israel
objective had and of a)1 otner {ree nations in
ed States.
been achieved and Israel was an tnc Mid(|Ie East is a mattcr with
accomplished fact, the need for which we can properly concern
GORDON ROOFING AND
SHEET METAL WORKS INC
2148 NW 10 Ave. FR 3-7180
Have your roof repaired now; you
will save on a new roof later
'Satisfactory Work by
Experienced Men"
economic '.veil-being."
Speaking at an ADL Appeal din-
ner in New York. Schary cited
the deck ion to continue the Ecu-
menical Council as "evidence of
Pope PauTi concern with bringing
about understanding among the1
various faith*.
"leyond that, in his very first
publu icctress," Schary noted,
"the r-i-oe made clear that he
believe- that 'a test of love for
God' demands of ail men a more
equal notion of social prob-
lems, o and care for under-
developed countries, and volun-
tary study of a universal scale
for th> -nprovement of the con-
dition ef life."
Schary also said that when the
Pope addressed a group of Phila-
delphlana last week he had in-
voked "r:.:n heavenly grace" upon
all Amr; eana, Catholic or non-
Catholic, and had stressed the
fact tkal Americans "in their
abundant had given aid to less
fortunate peoples of the world.
"These are expressions of his
basic humanity." Schary declar-
ed. "I think that the new Pope
A38ET9 June 30, 1963 June 30, 1962
Cash and Securities of the
U. S. Government
and Agencies $ 22,279.783.39 $ 19.773.56508
First Mortgage Loans 159,990,375.77 150,721,456.75
Loans on Savings Accounts 22,160.21 52,763.09
Federal Home Loan
Bank Stock ... 2,036,400.00 2,036,400.00
Prepaid Federal Insurance
Premium .. 668,481.63 297,213.36
Office Buildings. Equipment
and Parking Lots............ 4,981,010.08 5.160.015.16
Other Assets .................. 1,025,733.50 800,069.28
TOTAL ASSETS .................. $191,003,944.60 $178,841,482.72
LIABILITIES June 30. 1963 June SO, 1962
Savings Accounts ................ $166,334,526.74 $160,829,621,72
Federal Home Loan
Bank Advances .............. 5,000,000.00 None
Loans in Process ................ 4.002,012.45 3,291,750.38
Other Liabilities .................. 828,439.31 555,262.75
Unearned Income................ 803,755.19 976,919.62
Surplus and Reserves.......... 14,035,210.91 13,187,928.25
TOTAL LIABILITIES .......... $191,003,944.60 $178,841,482.72
CORAL CABLES
Ve leased Am Aoarf atenf.
"in Thirty's" Was $42,500.
Ovr Havse hot charm, location,
spocKM-n areaads. central air A
heat. Goad financing. JMaay ether
leotwre* tea wanriei te mentien.
3 bedrooms, formal dining roam,
3'/i bct-s, everthe 2 car joroee.
M you have checked values, eur
kaasc itl appeal e* ,..
C. SEGOt ewoer)
411 VtVlUA MMVI, Coral Cables
MO 4-3465
LARGE HALL
CENTO Of SOOTH MIAMI if ACM
FOR RENT
to be utd 1-. a S/nagogue
MS THI NICN HOtlDAYS
CALL Howry Friedkm
JE R-30S4
i


Pa.ja fl-A
9>JwM fhrktkun
Divid I L Blumberg, of Knoxville, Tenn. (right), national chair-
man o" the B'nai B'rith Youth Organization, receives a com-
munity service citation from the Religious Heritage of America
ri'-iruvT the interfaith group's 13th annual pilgrimage to Wash-
incjton last week. Dr. Lester O. Schriver, chairman of its board
of trustees, makes the presentation at a National Press Club
Iuitchean. Blumberg, head of the 47,000-member Jewish teen-
agH movement, was elected to RHA's board.
Temple Sinai Names Jacobson
Temple Sinai of North Dade an-
nounce; the appointment of Irv-
ii : racobson as new executive
und school principal of
the-Temple.
Tacoii :-. has had some tenj
yean o; experience in the Sun-1
da] and Hebrew School field. He j
I organized and conducted youth j
and teen-age programs, and has
also been active in the Boy Scouts
of America for the past 34 years.
He is Scout Master of Troop 350
at Temple Sinai.
Registration is now open for the
fall term of the Temple's newly-
organized Kindergarten and Nur-
sery School. In charge of infor-
mation is Mrs. Esther Shrago.
Newest Funeral Chapel on Miami Beach
ALAN M. BLANK, INC.
THREE GENERATIONS OF DEDICATED SERVICE
AUTHENTIC JEWISH RITES & MODERN FACILITIES
EXPERIENCED STAFF # CONFIDENTIAL SERVICE
SHIPPING ANYWHERE
ORTHODOX rx CONSERVATIVE REFORM
. OUR ASSOCIATED CHAPELS IN
P.rtiburgh, Po.-BIANK BROS., INC. Baltimore, Md.-JACK LEWIS, |NC
531-3441 531-7121
B^UTIFULLY APPOINTED CENTRALLY LOCATED
1743 BAY ROAD, MIAMI BEACH
Beth Am Plans
Membership Fete
Irving Lux. membership chair-
man of Temple Beth Am. has or-
ganized a series of "Kolfee!
Klotches" to be held at the Tem-|
pie. 5950 No. Kendall Dr., to ac-
quaint nc and prospective mem-
bers with .-II ol the facilities.
A new air-conditioned Youth]
Lounge, including a stage and!
separate kitchen, which will seat j
500 people, has just been complet-
ed.
Membership committee consists|
of Dr. and Mrs. Maxwell Dauer.
Dr. and Mrs. Howard VVellins. Mr.
and Mrs. William Pintzow, Dr.
and Mrs. Richard Alper. Mr. and j
Mrs. Irving Lesser. Dr. and Mrs.
Carl Baumann. Mr. and Mrs. |
George Cook, Mr. and Mrs. Ed-
ward Sirkin. Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Kruglick. Mrs. .lack Klar. Carl|
Laks. Leonard Caplin. Maurice.
Orovitz, and Joseph Scheinberg.
Football Star to Play
Guard Jerry Swun, of the
World Champion Green Bay Pack-
ers, will be performing against
the' Pittsburgh Steelers on Aug.
1,1 in Miami's New Orange Bowl
Stadium. The professional foot-
ball exhibition game. Florida's
first of the season, is sponsored
by the Justices of the Peace and
Contablei Association of Florida.
with proceeds benefiting United
Cerebral Palsy of Florida.
Friday, July 19. 1963
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Every Day C/oserf So*t*fh
140 SW 57th Ave. MO 1-3583
AERIAL SIGN CO.
AIRPLANE BANNER TOWING
Year 'Round Gold Coast Coverage
Covers four Selling Area
Wl 5-1602
pyov "rits fttiov sin
BETH DIN OFFICE
IABBI DR. TIBOR H. STERN
1061 Michigan Ave., Miami Beach
JE 1-1969 JE 1-6150
poiipo ^Sfctpv inn
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
Phone JE 1-3595
945 MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH
WE SPECIALIZE in
CONDOLENCE
BASKETS
From $7.50 We Deliver
FRUIT CIRCUS
1789 BISCAYNE BLVD.
FR 4-2710 FR 4-8783
SWINGS ACCOUNTS OPENED BY THE 10,h EARN FROM THE 1
st
CURRENT DIVIDEND
COMPOUNDED SEMI-ANNUALLY
ftUSSf
VSil"" IYRD PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER
MARSHALL GILLER, President
ii hum
fir <
WE CANAVERAL
SAVINGS'
and LOAN ASSOCIATION
COCOA, FIA. Phone: 636-8527
will enjoy the real
Mid
om x
11)3 OAOe BOULEVAIIO
MIAMI BEACH. PLOIO
jirnmoN a-sea
cahrif e>. BL.r-.mema
.UNEflL OiHCTOH

! Ihe new jnd etc -,; Cl
Fines? East Side local: n mirf-
way between United Nj!.v;.j
end Rockefeller Certer; ehMe 'o
all transportation and lerminol*.
tfta'i'iiul air cn'.'' icd tc ;-ri
and suites with tele,..on ol
most mode>ale ratesi
OUTDOOR ROOF GARDEN
ANO SUN DECK
SWIM FREE
rJU-QUX-.
swmmsm
Caff Shop
EXCMivfn KMfdVFOfn
Fomcvs f upper Club
fie 1200 ROOM Hotel
Honors Special
Family Occasions
Your Welcome Wagon Hostess
will call with a basket of gifts...'
and friendly greetings from reli-
gious, civic,.ind business leaden
of our community when your
family celebrates a sixteenth
birthday, announces an engage-'
meat or the birth of a new baby,'
or moves to a new home.
Uilnejten Avenue, 4tth le 4*th Street
nsw roax u, n. y.-th. pum s-eooe
x m > SHELTON TOWERS1,
CMrtm um MHii^f m h mat mm
.If.
When the occasion arises, phone
HI 8-4994
. Stele.
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
Greater Miami's largest & Oldest
Supplier for Synagogues,
Hebrew & Sunday Schools.
Wroleso/e S. Retail
ISRAtli GIFTS AHD NOVHTItS
417 Washington Ave. JE 1-9017
In
Dade & Broward
Counties, nearly
CVlRVOhl
buys their
awards from:
f >
1
HALPERT'S
TSlOViliKS
"L.irgfBt n the South''
PAN AMERICAN BANK BIDG.
Ph. 377-2353
AMERICAN ISRAELI
$ RELIGIOUS STORE $
ALL RELIGIOUS ARTICLES
FOR SVNAGOGUES
SCHOOLS HOMES
1357 WASHINGTON AVF M B
JE 1-7722 S. Schwartz '
Wgn!fW,beautrfularHf
reverently cared for
surroundings for our
departed loved ones am
source of vary real
comfort to all*
M0 1-7693


idoy. July 19, 1963
fJenisli FhridHcin
Pcre 3-A
GEMS OF WISDOM
Honor your inlleiiguc gj voti
konyr your teacher. -ABOT,
a
Gilt mc comradeship, or give |
|nc daL HUgtl IMMMKH||>.|

A man uithout comrades is hl^e
\ the left u'lihout the right.
IBM i..sun.'ii I
* I
To follow tilt straight path.
rhoore a food collfanur; to arotti ]
the rvtl path, avoid a u>irJr/J col-
IfUgue. -AHOT.
a
There are three \indk of com- .
fMiitons. some are lil^c food, in- ,
dispensable; some li\e medicine,
, poison, unnecessary at any time.
SAMLIL MA-N.M;II>
*
When the MM? is long, companv
[is f-leaatit. talmi r>

What others see with u<. Jouble<
FfU value. VARHHACBN,
3n Only the Spirit Can Bring
Men to a World of Peace
lami 9
r^cligious JL^ite
By RABBI TIBOR STERN
Beth Jacob Congregation
Nations are yearning toward a
Utopia in which national bound-
aries will be removed, linguistic
barriers corrected, and racial wg
rogation eliminated. It is a won-
derful goal, it is a prophetic vision,
it would in fact make man once
again the true image of God
These Messianic hopes arc natur-
ally to be achieved, not through
one single formula, and not by one
concept of truth, but through the
concentrated good and consoli-
dated truth possessed by all con-
structive-thinking and acting men.
Among the powers that fight for
_ .", | recognition as the -saviors"" of the
False friends. U\e birds, migrate world and the redeemers of hu-
i cold weather, la:i rov,
e
ur m>i never be a friend.
- LBWUOHN.
RABBI TIBOR SIMM
. the complete man
y^/itcstion ^Z)'
ox
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
Why i it that in offering bless-
ings or prayers for people, the
manity are science, power, wealth
and faith. Our sages have a siin-
One who as^ for friendship as (far midrashic statement that the
"spirits" (rather ideologies) will
all clamor to be recognized in
order to be entrusted with the mis-
sion of redemption. "East will
say I shall gather the exiles; west, north and south will claim the same.
I shall gather the exiles In the end, God will unite them all into one
mighty force."
Will science redeem the world from all the artificial frontiers that
divide men from his neighbor? Does science plant love or fear? Are
the scientist- ul the world today better humans than others? Is there
less discrimination and more love among the literate?
Will "power" settle all human problems? Will the ever-increasing
person is referred to not only production of weapons be the assurance of world peace? There is a
by his name, but also with the reference in Genesis that when God drove Adam and Eve from the
name of his father or mother?, Garden of Eden. He placed the "flame of the revolving sword to safe-
lewish tradition has never re-i 8uard the road to the Tree of Life.*' The Talmud says that "the sword
garded a human being as an iso- and ,ne boo,c' trapped together, descended from heaven." But many
Intel ttnit of society. Every per-ia D0<* nas pierced through the hearts of men much deeper than any
son is a part of a family exper- sword. Man can not be policed, cither by the power of the sword, or
ience. His fate is inextricably y the power of the book.
What of wealth? On the surface, many of the world's struggles,
domestic and foreign, are aspects of the economic problems. Balancing
of the world's economy >s one of the ideological differences between
grace to the petition giving more East and the West. Capitalism may strive to make all men rich, and
,i>urancc of its fulfillment. In1 Socialism to make all men poor; in either ease, all men presumably
the Bible, when the Israelites were will be economically equal and content. But will they be?
counted, the Scriptures always re- ]t js true ,j,;1, there are some messianic answers in science, in
fer to the count as "According to poWer and in wealth, but they are only partial answers because they
their familiesthe house of their are partjai truths. We must assemble them in a form and through a
tthers." Many Talmudic sages SUDStance that will insure their preservation. Faith is that substance,
are referred to by using their Man musl believe that all is eternal, and therefore all has a purpose,
fathers' namessometimes in ad-
dition to and sometimes in sub-
stitution for their own names. =^===^==^==
Ocrv/c* Unit LAJe e k e n a
Information to be included in the Religious Services co'.'^o
must be in the News Room of The Jewish Floridian not ater
than Friday, a.m., preceding the week of publication. A-t ;e-
leases received after that time will be returned as prccT of
their lateness.
ACUOATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle ave.. annai:.....:l;
Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever.
I
ANSHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th ave.
Conservative. Joseph Picus, pres-
dent.
FROM THE TALMUD
Y. Mood Katon. 3:1
BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd ave. Con-|_ An elder who chances :i i ..-
I tt04 removed but is told: ".- ...
thyself and sit ut home."
Cantor William W. L'PSon.
Tri'lay f p.m. Saturday : a.m.
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Solomon Schiff.

Rabbi Simon April'. prophet.
BETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd
Conservative. Rabbi Simon
Cantor Hyman Fin*.
------- e
BETH ISRAEL. 400 Prairie ave. Or-
thodox. Rabby H. Louis Rottman. j
BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washinaton'
ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern.
Cantor Maurice Mamches.
Friday fl:iw p.m. Naturday 8:S0 a.m.
Sermon: "Human Sanctity.
BETH KODESH 1101 SW 12th ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max
Shapiro. Cantor Fred Bernstein.
PVIdn} 6 :.' p.m. Satu day vt." a.m.
:it r:30 p.m. Sermon: "Tin- Value ot
Man
o
Baha Batrs. 12
learned nun is bi-ttc
..I !l
see
Shabbat, 105
// a Sa'-e dies, every,
'".insiiiiiii. and
I him.
kould
1
k.1
I
The
studies
see
Sotah, ->9
:'.!' ei .(
under handicaps
.. .
BETH RftPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave.
Orthodox. Ralph Krieger, secre-
tary.
------- e --------
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky. j
------- e
BETH TORAH. 164th st. and NE 11th
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
schitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschen-
baum.
Krula\ ti:i", p.m. Saturday B:4S a.m.
CONGREGATION ETZ CHA1M. 1544

Kalian Rabbati, 3
A disciple o\ :!;c -.
....
not be !il(e a dish u ithou I I!
should be, plenum to ail.
* *
Abot de-R. Nathan, .. I
He who is learned and
big :< lil;e a Matter, u tofll: j
arc in his hand.
* *
Zohar. 11.. 6b
Sages are higher than
for prophecv does not jr... itn
DADE HEIGHTS JEWISH CONGRE- ...
GAtion. 1401 nw 183rd st. Con-,, a man continuously. Wudi fiogM
aervative. Rabbi Harold Richter. ever, remains with the S. all
Cantor Emanuel Mandei.
Friday vi". p.m.
the Week." SaiuriTay *:"S' a.in.
Washington ave. Orthodox.
Abraham Strassfeld.
Rabbi
limes.
rinoo: Portion
hound up with his ancestry. The
mention of one's father or mother
thus brings an added source of
FLAGLER GRANADA. 50 NW 51st
pi. Conservative. Rabbi David Ros-
enfeld. Cantor George Goldberg.
----- e------
FT. LAUDERDALE EMANU-EL. 1801.
E. Andrews ave. Reform. Rabbi
Richard M. Leviton.
*
Wayyikra Rahhah, i. 15
A carcass is better than a chcatr
u'lthout common sense.
2400 Pinetree
Alexander S.
IQclicjion JHahcs t/tc JVews
Moscow Hebrew Dictionary
Why does Jewish tradition ask for
a child to be taught from the
ege of three?
'I he Rabbis compared the new
human with the new crop in a
new field. Just as the crop ha.I
to lie fallow for the first three LONDON (JTA) A Soviet He-
years, likewise are the child's brew Dictionary, published this
fruits of learning not to be pluck-, cok xvjh be virtually impossible
ed for the first three years with t0 obtajn jn Soviet bookstores, it
formal training. At the age of appeami froni an examination of
three, the tradition is to begin Sovjct prcss reports on the new
leachiijg him the letters. By the puDilcation. The 766-page diction-
age of five (Ethics of the Fath- ary was published by the Soviet
"- chapter 5) the child is to be- Dlctionaries Publishing House.
-in the study of the Scriptures. Compiled by T. I-. Shapiro, who
* a died before he could complete it.
Why is it considered traditional to the final editing was done by F.
marry at the age of eighteen? m. Grande, who said in the preface
In the early verses of Genesis, that the dictionary was based on
it has been noted that the term the Even-Shushan Hebrew Diction-
"man" (Adam) appears eighteen ary of Israel, the best available tabhshed temple and the city's
times before his union with Eve. Hebrew dictionary. ', third Reform congregation. A fea-
This page i.t prepared in
Cooperation with the Spiritual ^
Leaders of the Greater Miami j
Rabbinical Assn.
BAB HI MAX A. LIPSCHITZ
Coordinator
t
Contributor:
RABBI SOLOMON SCHIFF
Gems of Wisdom
I
i .1 i.:i.i
000 building has been dedicated
by Temple Emanuel, a newly es-
MEBREW ACADEMY,
dr. Orthodox. Rabbi
Gross.
HIALEAH REFORM JEWISH CON-
GREGATION. 555 W. 49th St.. Hia-
leah Reform.
HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 120'
Johnson st. Conservative. Rabbi
David Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah
Heilbraun.
----- e-----
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St. Const vative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen.
Saturday yuth service
.
i.
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave. i
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield. | TEMPLE
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washing,
ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi .ivmg
Lehrman. Cantor Hirsh Afller,
I i.ii.-is 6 i'.in. Saturday B fl.
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NS f'h t.
Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot.
Cantor Jacob Bornstein.
-----a -----
TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Pae-r-i ave.
Liberal Reform. Rabbi MordtMl
Podet.
Prldaj 8:15 p.m. Oueat apea .> .i
Kooxaner. Subject: "Mlrroi Da i
Counts Jewa,"
MENORAH. 620 7Bth st
Cantor Abraham Seif.
e >------
MINYONAIRES. 3737 Bird rd. Mod-
ern Traditional.
----- e -----
OHEV SHALOM. 911 Normandy dr
Orthodox. Rabbi Phineas Weber,
man.
----a -----
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 645
Collins ave. Cantor S. Nachmias.
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Ai>ram.
owitz. Cantor Edward K'ein.
------- e -------
TEMPLE NER TAMID. 801-. s. "d
Tatum Waterway. Modem tradi-
tional. Rabbi Eugene Lrtovitz.
Cantor Saul H. Breeh.
TEMPLE OR OLOM. Conit-votive.
8755 SW 16th St.. Mia-i Rabbi
Samuel April. Cantor CMrahOO L< vin.
TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH MIAMI.
12100 NE 15th ave. Refor-. Rab-
bi Daniel M. Lowy.
SOUTHWEST CENTER. 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice,
Klein.
-----a Friday 8:15 p.m. Members i,f-
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. 1025 nation Co officiate 111 thi 't
NE 183rd St.. Miami Gardens rd. I I:.il.l,i Lowy.
Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan. Cantor I -------
Morris Berger. TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOP 951
Flamingo Way. Conservatvt. Rabbi
I
TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall
dr., So. Miami. Reform, Rabbi
Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Charles
Kodner.
I'ridm 8:3(1 p.m. In the abaeitce of
Rabbi i:.i iin-.n-.i. Murraj Dubbin will
ri.u.liu-i the aersieea. Oueat ipeakei
Julian Bunt.
Hyman Gross. Cantor Jack Lerner.
Klein.
iiiii.i> 8:15 p.m. < meg SI bai tol-
li-ws, saturda) : a.m. i
u ., kl) Po t on."
I his has been taken by some to
indicate one's eighteenth birth-
day is the proper time for mar-
riage. Commentaries have stat-

View on Jewishness
ed that marriage at such an early, Chief Rabbinate, in an unprece-
age would free a man of his nat- dented action, sharply ent.c.zed
ural desires, so that he can at-1 this weeks remarks on the legal
tend to the necessary progress of basis for determination of Jewish-
his life in other matters such as ness in Israel, which were made
----- *..*. .i, limn iiiaittria buvii aa------- ,,.'
his education and the earning of I by Supreme Court Justice Halm
his livelihood. There are. ofCohn. Justice Lohn who was a
course, extenuating circumstances | speaker at Ihe second dialogue^
by which this rule could be sus-
pended. Nevertheless, such has
been tne opinion of the Rabbis under the auspices of the Amor
ethics of the Fathers. Chap. 5). few J*2r ,?HTlin^on rf
that the official determination ot
rejection of Jewishness in Israel
was based on "biological and racist
principles propagated by the Nas
and incorporated in the infamous
Nuremberg laws."
Toronto Dedicates Temple
TORONTO(JTA)A new $300,-
ture of the new structure is the
location of the pulpit and reading
JERUSALEM (JTA)Israel's platform in the center of the
sanctuary. Construction has been
started on a new $440,000 building
to house a dormitory and dining
hall at the Ner Israel Yeshiva in
North York, a Toronto suburb. The
yeshiva is a residential school of-
fering secular and religious studies
through high school.
6
Israel Abolishes Special Notation
On Mixed Marriages
of American and Israeli intellec-
tuals held last month in Jerusalem
A friend m the iiur^fl is better
'han gold fn th< chest. --tevi.
e
Tasje no jrift. for a gift blindi
'lrm that have slant. -EXOfiUS.
see
He that natei gifts shall live.
' ,_ ----PROVERBS.
JERUSALEMA hearing
before the Israel Supreme Court
on a petition to bar notations "not
according to the laws of Israel" by
the Interior Ministry on mixed
marriage records was brought to
a quick close this week by disclos-
ure that identity cards in such
marriages are now being recorded
without that noialion.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF
WOOD. 1351 S. 14 ave.
Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
TEMPLE ZAMORA.
Rabbi Herschel Brooks. Cantor
Dickson.
IOLLV- pyiday \-.\r, p.m. United -

TEMPLE BETH SHIRAH. Suniland
Hall. 1iS3t So. Dixie hwy. Recon-
structionist. Rabbi Morris Skop
Cantor Herman Gottlieb.
Ba,.rn, l rnu.'iy >.i.. p.ni. i iihi'm :'<*f
l*" | Month. Quasi speaker: J< '!id -
ir.in. reelonal director I nltcdl
S\n;iii|;ur of Anl I'U'a. T ,'*,en-
wrvatlve Movement In Coi porlry
Jewish I.ii<-. '
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly-
wood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservative
Rabbi Samuel Msndelewiti. Can-
tor Ernest Steiner.
e
TEMPLE B'NAI ABRAHAM. 387
NE 167th St. Conservative. Rabbi
Nathan H. Zwitman. Cantor Ben
Qrossberg.
Krlilav v::ii p.m. Sermon: "Applying-
(he Wisdom .-f Tiiis Wt-vk'a s.-,ir.iii
to Modern I.lvhic." i>n.jr Shnhhiit
hostn: Memlx rs uf Sisterhood. Sat-
urday !' a.m.
---- -
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM, 4144 Chase
ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kromsh
Canter David Convlaer.
Friday 8:11 p.m. Summer asalMnnt
rabbi: Michael r.oulsioii, <.f Man-
cheater, Knglanil. Saturday 10;4;i a.m.
TEMPLE B'NAI 5HOLOM. 16*00 NW
22 ave. Conservative. Rabbi S
M. MSchtei.
l'"i idsy :.". p.m, inour I-oiidon, attorney. Onoe; Shab-
bat hoM?*: Membera of Sisterhood,
with members of July Circle, nerving.
TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW l"rth St.
Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wax-
man. Cantor Seymour Hlnkee,
------ e -----
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 *v. Miami
ave. Conservative. Raboi Hcrtry
Wernick. Cantor Albert Oicnta.-
VEHUDAH MOSHE. 13030 W. DlMIe
hwy. Conservative. Cantor MnVr-
ice Neu.
YOUNQ ISRAtw. vO NE 171 it
Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwirt 5*i>u*er.
Piiday 7 p.m. Saturday 9 I ffl air-
nion: "Weekly 1'ortlon."
CANDLEUGHTING TiMI
27 Tcanmuz 6:56 pAv,
*



*


Page 10-A
*>Je*istnurkteni
Friday. July Iftf 193
Browsing With Books: By HttABY MINDUN
Voice Plea for American Jews to Return to Judaism
THt JEW IN AMERICAN LIFE. By S.mucl H. Dresner.
319 pp. New York: Crown, 41* Park Avenue South.
$3.5.
IN MANY WAYS, this is a companion book to Arthur
Cohen's superb theological polemic. "The Natural and
the Supernatural Jew." What Cohen did in intellectual
terms, mustering all the slashing, beautiful arguments,
Dr. Dresner, rabbi of Congregation Beth El. Springfield,
Mass., now does in "mama-loshen," if you will. Down-to-
earth, outspoken ;ind often stern. Dr. Dresner does not, I
suppose, say more than one can hear from the pulpit of
a concerned rabbi any Saturday morning. But as has
Capitol Spotlight:
often been noted those who are there to hear hardly
need to, while those out of voice range are unreachable ir.
other ways as well.
So that to have it down in black and white, solidly
written, has both a value and a compulsion of its own.
Rabbi Dresner speaks of many facets of Jewish life in
this country. What he says is that the Jew in American
life has. by and large, pretty much forgotten what it's all
about. His Judaism is minimal, if there at all, and what
there is he either delegates or means for the sake of con-
formity. Knowing little Torah and less Talmud, he has
small notion of his tradition, and thus is at the mercy of
every whim of change.

i
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
Issue of Genocide Pact Ratification Revived
Washington.
THE WHITE HOUSE has reviv-l
' ed the issue of American rat-j
ification of the United Nations!
Convention on the Prevention andl
Punishment of Genocide. The|
liming coincided with the momen-
tum which has developed for civ-
il rights and anti-bias meas-|
ures.
Meyer Feldman. deputy special counsel to Pres-
ident Kennedy, was designated some time ago by
the President to reexamine the current status of
the genocide matter. Mr. Feldman recently made
known that the White House was taking up where
President Truman left off in seeking ratification.
He noted thai after 15 years the item remained,
gathering dust, on the calendar of the Senate For-
eign Relations Committee.

Foreign News Letter By JOSHUA JUSTMAN
The Mapai Struggle
Jerusalem
IN PRESENTING HIS
new Cabinet to the
Knesset, Prime Minister
and Minister of Defense
I i Eshkol termed it a
I ibinet Of Continua-
tion." which was indeed
an accurate description.
The new Government is
based on tho same coali-
tion as tlie outgoing one
and there is nothing to
indicate ;i shift in policy
line. The composition of the Cabinet remained
the same, except for the addition of one new min-
ister to fill the place vacated by the resignation of
Mr. Ben-Gurlon. The new Minister, Zalman Aran-
ne, was given the Education portfolio, replacing
Abba Eban who was named to the newly-created
post of Deputy Prime Minister. The only other
Shift was that in the Ministry of Finance, held for
the past 11 years by Mr. Eshkol, which is now
headed by the Minister of Trade and Industry,
Pinchas Sapir.
Mr. Eshkol made it clear from the outset that
it was his intention to effect the changeover within
the existing coalition framework. On the very day
he was emrusted with the formation of the Cabi-
net, Mr. Eshkol told the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that the preservation of the "status quo" was the
'shortest and surest" way to avoid an undesirable
period of protracted negotiations with the opposi-
tion parties; and indeed it was quite clear that at
this Juncture there were no real prospects for a
widening of the coalition.
However, what many observers did expect to
follow Mr. Ben-Gurion's departure, was a sharpen-
ing of the struggle between the "Old Guard" and
the younger leadership within the Mapai Party. It
was widely believed that the latter would consider
this an opportune moment to put forward their
claims to the Government's front row.
Thus, no one was surprised when Agriculture
Minister Moshe Dayan announce;! that he would not
join the Cabinet unless he were given another port-
folio, or when Deputy Detense Minister Shimon
Peres Indie ted his dissatisfaction and reluctance
to remain playing second fiddle in the Defense Min-
istry.
However, what looked like the beginning of
a "revolt of the young" passed over very quickly.
Mr. Dayan withdrew his announcement and agreed
to remain in his old post, and Mr. Peres eventually
agreed to continue serving as Deputy Defense Min-
ister under Mr. Eshkol, as he did previously under
Bcn-Gurion.
Have the "Young" failed, and if so, what are
Mr. Feldman, speaking for the White House,
said "We share the views which prompted Presi-
dent Truman to urge consent of the Senate for
United States ratification."
America lags behind the 66 nations which
ratified the genocide accord. This country has
entered into international agreements against the
mass murder of fish and iur-bearing seals. But
action to protect human beings is deterred.
Many Senators and elements in the State De-
partment fear that Communist or African states
might intervene in internal American affairs by
resorting to UN genocide machinery in instances of
anti-Negro persecutions in Alabama and Mississippi.
But now that the Federal Government is mov-
ing ahead with vigor to assure justice to Negro
citizens, the time is deemed right by the White
House to seek genocide ratification. Sen. Margaret
Chase Smith, Maine Republican, has been honored
by Jewish groups for leadership in a Senate cam-
paign for action on genocide. She and 23 other
Senators, ol both parties, favor immediate ap-
proval.
The United States took the lead in drafting
the Genocide Convention and was one of the first
20 nations to sign it. This makes failure to ratify
it even more shocking.
Two years of effort by the UN Economic and
Social Council went into drafting the convention.
It was unanimously approved by the Genual
Assembly on December 9, 1948. It came into force
on January 12. 1951, as between the states that
had ratified it.
The Convention came before the Senate in 1950.
Hearings were held. President Truman urged fav-
orable action. A subcommittee made an affirma-
tive report. Dean Rusk, then serving as Deputy
Undersecretary of State, testified that ratification
would "demonstrate to the rest of the world that
the United States is determined to maintain its
moral leadership in international affairs and to
participate in the development of international law
on the basis of human justice."
But the committee withheld its recommenda-
tion. Without the advice and consent to ratification
by the Senate, the Convention cannot be made ef-
fective for the United States.
In 1953, the Eisenhower Administration discour-
aged action. Secretary of State John Foster Dulles
told the Senate Judiciary Committee that "the solu-
tion of the problem which is envisaged by that
(genocide) treaty could better be reconsidered at a
later date. I would not press at the moment for
its ratification."
A current enigma is the attitude of Chairman
J. W. Fulbnght. of the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee. While supporting aspects of interna-
tional cooperation, the Senator's record on domes-
tic civil rights leaves something to be desired Sen-
ate sources doubt the chairman would display en-
thusiasm for the initiative stated by Mr. Feldman.
Panorama:
Take the Jewish funeral, for instance, which Dr.
Dresner terms a "scandal." Jewish law and spirit de-
crees a plain pine casket, always to remain closed,
shrouds, no flowers, a simple ceremony, and a solemn
shiva. By now the situation, he says, has become ram-
pantly commercial, with vulgarities on all levels.
Not all aspects arc bad, of course. The Jews have
the highest percentage of drinkers and the lowest per-
centage of alcoholics: they have. thr. ugh their religious
practices, hit on .i method of controlling and conditioning
drinking. As they become less observant, ho-ever, the
problem increase.-, until it begins to approach the "nor-
mal" levels of non Jews.
Chapters on the Jewish woman, the American rabbi,
the Jew in a Christian world, the Sabl..;!:. Eichmann and
others indicate the range of the book, Rabbi Dresner
spices his discussions with stories ; anecdotes from
Jewish lore. The chapters were. 1 ;>pose, or:ginalljg- .
sermons, and so the book as a who!- s not progress
logically, which is always a little d:-: I' surprising not to find, amonn the plei observance of
Sbabbal and prayer and synagogue, not < en the smallest
mention of kashmth.
It is. nevertheless, a strong book. he main exhorta-
tion to the American Jew, Jus! to "trj t" some area ol
Judaism, to make a beginning, to brii even a small part
of it into his life just to see whether >i rut it has value
for him. is remarkably compelling.
Between You and Me: By BORIS SMOLAR
Negro-Jewish Ties
H
EIGHTENED INTEREST in
Negro-Jewish relations has
led the American Jewish Commit-
tee to prepare a -elected biblio-
graphy on the -object. Some 60
basic book; and articles in lead-
ing publications have appeared
during the last few years, throw-
ing liyht on pro-Negro activities of
.lews as well as on -inti-.lewi.sh
feelings among Negroes The bibliography has
been compiled by the American Jewish Committee
ior the benefit of groups and individuals 10 are
studying, discussing and attempting to improve
relationship- between Negroes lews
It contain- works written bj Negroes o anti-
Semitism, i s in N i lifi on the urban Ne-
gro and t'i- urban Jew, includn al i io i ol
Negro-Jewish relations bj ins, I. ider ol
the N'ation; Association for the \ Ivanci......I
i olored Pei pie it also and reports
written by J< -. mclud
relations in Ih North, on h i
i- ail. (ted by the conflicl ol ion, on how
Southern ra bis face the pru .. ,
on anti-Semitism among \v |arlem, ind on
he> challenge which the v Dlem p ..
to the American Jew.
One of the interesting studies, carried >ut by
the Howard I niversity in Washington, D.C n con-
nection with the subject ol Negro-Jewish relations,
deals with the reaction of Negro publications and
organizations to German anti-Semitism. Another
mtercstmg study deals with Jewish community
ea?w.!id Negro-Jewish relations, The Ameri
can Journal of Sociology has seen fit to carry a study
o the Negro merchant in connection with Ne.-ro
anti-Semitism. From the literature published -<>
lv a,,. ,Lr riUrc ac"v"l> engaged-individual.
I> and through their organiaations-ln help, the
Negroes in their battle for equal r. v..,." "'' 0'her hand' ""tMewish feeling among
Negroe- snow- no decline and gives eaut/for aP
Bv DAVID SCHWARTZ
Contemplating the Variety of Ways to Cool Off
THERE ARE MANY ways of copings-
with the hot weather. There is the
semantic approach. If you think in
terms of the seasons, of summer, win-
ter, spring and fall, when summer comes
alonK you expest it to be hot, and are
But if, instead, you take the approach
current in the garment district, thai
there are only two seasons, slack am
busy, your attiture becomes different
Jhcre is no more summer, so why be hot-
slack season So put on your slacks and this keep ,
from "pants-.ng" from the heat '
There is also the philosophical approach. As a man
think,,., so is he. Imagine yours* a, the North Pole.
A" over is an expanse of lce >ind sno, Th.. wini|
the favorite*' e homeopathic approach seems
"varemes"! b"1 s 'jk,n a *" '
lake ii,, "" u'a- p I to always
story heard .S3 \&i c""n,ing- lik' *
Einstein Si $"** ArU,r Schnabcl. and
getter F,i ",;rVfnendf and frequently played to-
,m ; on hi, violin, schnabel at t..e piano fe
Schnab, ir. SmSST' .:'"s'('m made an err'
bert he Tid ,h* ? and nwd- a grimace. "Al-
* &**&*"*-'++ "* trouble


Way. July 19. 19G3
LEGAL NOTICE
THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 50956-A
RE: Estate "i
BENJAMIN SUGARS! IN
I ,r,.sed. _
NOTICE'Tb CREDITORS
HuA
lvl' U*"U**I't*,"WA1' l-tt>"l- Ha\*
l clalma or Demi nda Against Salt
Itaie:
pa are hereby notified and re-
in. I to present any claims and do-
|m which you may have Mains)
estate '" BENJAMIN src.AU-
lv\ deceased late of Da.de County,
Diiria, to the County Judgea of bade
r*.-r.t> ami flic the sane in dupll-
and mm provided in Section Tsa.ifi,
nrlda Statutes, In their offices In
I'uuaty Courthouse Da.de Coun-
Florida, within alx calendar months
.mi the tune -if the first publics-
n hereof, or tho samp will In- bar-
id. .
[1 hi ted at Miami. 11i.ii.la. this 2oth
of June, All. IMS.
HENRY SUOARMAN
As Executor
| First piibllcnli'iii i>f ihi nutire on
2Mb day of June. 1963.
(ERNBTKIS MILLER
ttorney for Executor
111 Congress Building
ll.iini. Florida
l/tt, 7/S-12-1I
* *m>Mi n^irirfi^gj
Pace 11-A
BY HENRY LEONARD
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
iLEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 63C 4615
iarta OCEUUERA,
Plaintiff.
VB,
IV ;id o. OCEOfTRRA,
I fcndanl.
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
SKROK > '. < H'KiM'KRA
.-an Rafael 1477 Parada vi,
Hanturce, Puerto Rico,
'ou, SEKIilO i >. i "'KMCKRA. S.
kfsel 1477 Parada :': Banturce, I'll.,
required to file your answer to
Complaint for divorce, with the
lark of th- above Court, and serve
upy thereof upon (lino IV Nesrettl.
tnrney 910-1] Congress Bids., 111
|E 2nd Aw., Miami. Florida, nn or
on th.- ".ih day ol August, !!.:. ...
. led.
isted thi* 27th day ..f June, IMI
K B LEATHERMAN, Clerk,
Ircull "'..in!, Hade L'ountv, Florida
>U B) N. A itKuirrr.
Deputy clerk
; .".-:
THE COUNTY JUDOE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLOR.DA IN PROBATE
No. 59937 C
RB: Estati ."
SI <\A >Ml >N CRAMER
I ,..,.-,,I.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
. All Creditors and All Persona llav-
t Claims or Demanda Vaaln t Said

v. u are hereby notified and ea-
to P resell I any claims and de-
I- ahich you mav have against
late of SOLOMON 1'HA.MKH
ed lat< <: Dade County, Plor-
la, to th.- County Judaea of Dade
and file ih. s.iu in dupll-
.iii.l as i.nc id,.I in Section 7"
da Btal uti In Ihi Ir ol f:< in
County i".....'thouae In had.- Coun-
Hot Ida. iihin -i\ calendar montha
;. in. time of the first publication
cof, or th< same will be barred.
led at Miami, Florida, thi* 27th
of June, a.m. IMI.
SARAH I' CRAMER
As Kx .'mi i\
|l \C MBRMHLL
llorney for Executrix
'hi S.W. 3rd Ave., Miami.
^__^____ 7 5-12-1 !-.'.;
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 60017 C
RE: r-i.it.- ..f
ii m: m MMi.x KATZ
I ..... .1.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
I'redll n.l \n Persons Hnv-
u '.anus or Demands Against .-.n.l

v u ai hen by notified and re.
i i" 11 m any i :.. Itna and de
nnds hleh > ou ma\ have asnli m
of .il XC MARION KATZ
rd a Dad. i 'ounty, Flor-
to the i 'ounty Juda< s ol I lade
and file the same in .1 .
and as pi Ided In Section .
in ih. ir uffici a In
iuiit. "out th. il-.- in Da i- i' iun-
1 ....... < Ihin six alendar mont ha
1 Ihe "- of the first publication
f, oi he aame will be bai r< rt.
1' '' Miami, I ..i Ida, this 27th
y of June, \ 11 I I
mi!.;. ..\ a. PRIEDM >n
islej Rldg MLi ml 12, Floi Ida
\- i:s.. jtor
lll.To.N V PHIRDMAN
fi I in Mai nn K I
V nab i Bids., Miami 12, !''
...
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
- HEREBY lilVEN thai
il< ln to ensi i i
r thi flctitloila name ol
v .1 IXB I>RESS SHOP .it
' W Miami, i '..ri.ia ln-
t*r aaid ni mi srlth the
Circuit '..nil of ll.l.le
i '!''. s \fi'.\iti:i.s i"o., INC.
MAYERS Xl''1' ''' ;'U'"1
" ':: idya' \|.|.....la Co.. Inc.
liulldlna
I -'. !'.in Ida
_________. T --12-19-26
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY tilVEN that
the underslsned, desiring i.. engagi in
buslneaa under the rictltloux name of
SlfiPTEX CORSET CORNER ..I MM
Salfcfo^Sla-eet, Coral Hal.I.-. Klorlda
lnii*ib.. r r.-KlS(/)r said name with'
the Clerk of thb rircflit Court of
I lade County, Florida
NAT BREENBERd
Sol, < iwn. r
PREP & NEWMAN
Attorneys lor Applicant
ROB Had. Federal Bids.
7 12-19-M, I .'
"Morris, go over and reason with them. Show
them how bigotry is irrational."
Cepr. !}, Asywin PrMlgtilam
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
X' 'I'M K 18 HRRBBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring !. ensage in
buslneaa under the (Ictltloua name ..i
ZHAHARAZADE al 1698 X.W T.nh
Street, Miami. Had. founty, Florida
Intenda to resistei -aid mime with the
Clet* ..f ih.- Circuit Court of Dade
<'ounty, El..!Ida.
MlLDRETt LAWRENCE
Sole iwner
RICHARD W W VfSKRMAN
Attorni for Appll. ant
ISO Lincoln 1(. ad
I Miami Beach, Pl<
7 .-!.-!...'.
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No 58970-B
IN RE i:-i..t. ...
JOSEPH V. DAVIDSON
1, e.. >. .1
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
'In M,|. I'KK.-i i\ INTERESTED IN
THE BKTATE OK -vin DECEDENT.
>..n ai hen bj notified that n rit-
i.n bistrumenl purporting to be the
last a ill and testament of aaid dece-
'lent has been admitted to probate In
aaid Court. y..ii are hereby com-
manded within six calendar montha
from the date of tho f.r-t publication
..t ih..- notice to appear iii sal.I Court
mid show cause, if any you can, why
the action of antd Court In admitting
aa i will I., probate ihould not aland
unrovoki d.
HON. PRANK P. I'oWI.lX.;
i'...i!ii\ Judge
seal) By: M171.HA C. DICK
Clerk
Kiisi publication of this notice on
the -'Mil llav OI JUII.'. istj
ROBERT SCOTT K UJKMAN
Attorney
I MX. \in-l. y BulldJnS
Miami u-. i lorl ia
t S8, 7 S-II-W
ft CMS.sWICU,T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 63C 7232
CONNIE BORENSEN,
Plaintiff,
\ >.
LEIP M IRENSEN,
I'. :. ndant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: LEIP BORENSEN
c/o Dr. Rlchi.....{. Blaisdell
1 ... B. 53 th Place
Chicago :::. Illlnoia
Yi ii are he ebj notified thai a I !ont
P :""' for I 'Ivon has I..... filed
i ou, nnd ou a a required !
rnrve ropj ..f your Answer or Plead-
ing to the Complaint on the Plaintiff's
attorney, I'llVl.l.ls SHAMPANIER,
Slol Blscayne Blvd., Miami ::-. l-'la..
ami rile the original Answer or Plead-
ing in ihe ..ffi......r the Cli rk of the
rlrcult Court on or before the .ih day
' iguet, ... : If you ail to do >'.
ludgi ..nt bj default will be taken
against you for the relief demanded
in the Complaint
DONE AND ORDERED u Miami.
Ploi Ida, iln- ;ii i da) u( i ill, .\.l >,
E i: LEATHERMAN, Clerk,
Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
(- all Bj K. M LTMAN,
1'. put) Clerk
7 J-17-lt-M
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 55439-C
IX RE: Batata '
HERBERT S. bTROCSS
l leeeaaed.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors n.l am Persona Hav-
ing Clalma or Demanda Against Bald
Batata:
You mo hereby notified and re-
qillred to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of IIKUBKUT S. 8TROUS8
deceased into of Dade County, Florida,
to the County Judges of Hade founty.
and file the same in their offices in
the County Courthouse in Hade Coun-
ty, Florida within six calendar months
irom the date of the first publication
hereof, or the same will i. haired.
J-aCJlITA RAINET
W. <-.. RICHARDS
Co-Administrators
r. R. maykks. Attorney
1618 Congress Building
Miami, Morida
'2S. 7.J-12-19
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the underslsned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name nf
TOPPH DIWCOCNT CENTERS at ISS
Miracle Mil., Coral Cables, intends
to register said name wtth the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dado County,
1- Lai la.
Toll's DI8COCNT CENTER8-
i'i >R \l, GABLES, INC.
Kt IVNBR .v M WXIIKIMKl:
Attorneys for T. ppa i aenunt
Centet s-i '..^.ii iabh -, Inc.
7, I9-1, .'-'.
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
solicits your legal notices.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
Dial Fit 3-46*5
for messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
llav-
Said
__ NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
N"IHR IS HEREBY OIVBN thai
d. desirlm; to ngngp in
nnd. r Ihe flctitloua name ol

'IX MEN8 HHOP at 17(54 Col-
e., Miami, Ha., Intenda to rog-
1 nun.. |,|, ,|. .-utu f ||,.
' ourt of Dade County, Florida.
AL-OEN, INC.
Sole (l ner
7 r.'-19-26
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTV,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 596.5-C
IX RE I'--. ... i
.III.I \ R. RI'PI'
Deci
NOTICE TO CRED TORS
To All Cn ton ,md VII P. r n- Hav-
Ina 'lalma or I.. > ... n-i Said
Esl ii
I : i and re-
quired i i nd fie-
niand which \ i mat have ugalnst
the estate of J i: Rl'.....I. -
...... i late of I... i- i lot Ida,
to He 'ounty l ... "oun-
ty, anil file the so i duiillv.iii .....
.- pro' Ids i in .-
..... the Ci ini-
HIllM I lul
... ...
: he flrsl .. ililli .ii Ion hei .-
., I. ri .
1 i lie,I ..1 '
f i ime, .i
HERMAN T. ISIS ..- \ttoi m y
for 11 x NIEL v RI'DD
Aa Adi ra tor
ihia i '.....:"
'he !th ilfl
HERMAN T. ISIS
Vltoi ne> fo Adin tor
P.O Box I7'J7, Con lubli -
. .-. "
tllHt
angase In
name of
x.i:.
e-.JVIOT,CF- UNDER
, f'CTITIOUS NAME LAW
N"l I' IS HEREBY OIVRN
I deal) Ing i
. ui d the li.-tlfl..,,-.
I s FASHIONS at
" Mia ni, l ... Inti nda to res-
'h the "lei k ..f the
' I'tirl of Dad. County, i-i.
. M IRin LEWIS
L > .v > M.EM
4 ,.! Lewis
7 IJ-19-I8, I ll-*I1 W
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA l\ PROBATE
No. i>9959
IX RE: Ratate of
HARRY SICKS
1 le.-e.l-. .1.
NOTICE TO CRED TORS
To All Creditors and >n Persona Hav-
ing Claims or 1'. \gainst Saul
Raute:
you are hereby notified and re-
quired to present cla lots and de-
manda which you may have against
Hi,. state ..f H IRRY SICES de-
..,-. ,i bite of i '.'' Couni Florida.
to the County Judges ol Dade Coun-
ty, and file the -a n n ffupli. at. and
as provided in Bectlon 7SS.K, I
Statutes, In then......wa In the c.un-
iv Courthouaa In I ide County-, Floj -
Ida, wiihin six calendar nii.nilia from
the first p inllcatlon here-
of, or the same a ill '. bnrri I
Dated al '! .. thla -"'h
day of June, A I
HBNRIETT x BICES

lii-.-i publicatl....... '"- notl.....I
'I -Ill .lav ol J ".
BYRON I. .-I'M:
Attorni y fi Kxi ^
110 I. ii, >tn Ro id
Miami Bi a. h, I
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUD.CIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 63C 7218
SAM LONDON,
Plaintiff,
\.-.
FRIEDA LONDON,
1 >< f< ndant.
NOTICE OF SUIT
rO: FRIEDA LONDON
!' Easi Henry Clay
Whit, ri.-h Bay
Milwuuk. .. \\ Isconaln
Von are hereby notified thai a Com-
plaint for Divorce has been filed In
ih. alx>\ stj I, .1 i' .urt ag ilnsl you
and you .1^.- i.-iuiied i.. serve a cop)
of youi ti or I'l. ad Ing to the
Complalai on the Plaintiffs attorney,
IHE SCHONKELD, 27S N..11I1-.....
\. 1 .-1.1. in. r, Miami, I lor-
iii-- orlslnal Answer or
I'i. idlng : 1 the office ol the 1 'lark of
thi 11 cull '....11 In 1 '-.i Cofnt).
la, on or betore the 7i h day of
\ -11- :.'.:. If you full to do BO,
r b vi ult "ill taken
5ou for the ii lief demanded
In 1 In- Con plaint.
ImiM: AND ORDERED at Miami.
Flol ... i'i ii-l day of Julj IMS.
1: U LEATHERMAN, tlei k,
Court, I 'adi Ci inty, Hot Ida
Bj K M i.vm.w.
I.. jun\ Clerk
ABE Mil' INKEI.D
Ait..rn. j foi Plalntl t
j: Xorths de P
Nol ll.-i.l. i liter, Miami, l-'la
i 12-19-26
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA in PROBATE
No. 58795-A
IX RE: Ratate ol
VDRAH \M IINSBURQ
Decea
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors nnd All Person
Ing Clalma or 1'. nuuula Againsl
Estate:
You a.-.- hereby notified and re-
11 red to in. .-.in anj claims and de-
mands which you ma\ have against
Ho- estate "i APR AH \M (ilNSBPRB
di.. ased late of Made Count) Flol
Ida, to ih. Count) Judgea ..f Dade
County, and file the same in dupii-
lu pro% ided in A ctlon 733.16,
Florida Ktatuti -. in thi Ir offli In
the Count) Courthouse in Dada
County, Florida, within si\ calendar
montha from the rime of the flral
publication hereof, or the same "ill
be barred.
Dated .11 Miami. Florida, this 21st
day of June, a.i>. ];.:
First publication of Ihia notice on
ih. 12th d.iv ..f July, IMS,
BARRETT M. ROTHENBERO
As Administrator C.T.A,
c \idix & 1:1 rTHRNDERU
Atorneya for Administrator C.T.A.
30fi Blsca) ni ltuilding
Miami :::', Florida
7 1-'-1'.' -_'.'.. S 2
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 59952C
in rx: Ratate of
a. >.--!.1 11 .- 1 IfilN a k 1
JOE STEIN
I le.'.'.l-. .1.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditot and Ml I'i rsona Hav-
ing ci, a,- or 11. in., n.l.- Against said
Ratate:
You are hereby notified and re-
li.il-.I to [.:. .-.-lit any claims and ilc-
munda which you ma) have agnlnal
the estate of JOSEPH STEIN a k/a
JtE STKIX licensed late of Dade
county, Florida, the Count) Judttea
of Dade County, and file the same in
dupllcati and aa provided in Section
1tS.lt, l-i.....la Statutes, in their of
flcci in ihe County Courthouse in
i lade County, Florida, within alx ..n-
endar montha from the lime of tin
first publics..... hereof, or the aanu
will be barn 1
1 mi. .1 ai Mia I ii Ida, thia Mtl
day of Juno, A.lv IMI
SBI Ml d 1: J. SIMl N
\- \n. Illai Administrator 1' T \.
publication of thla notice on
the ."iii daj of June, II
SIMi IN, II \Y- ,\ fiRCNDYVERCI
m \ for An< lllat >
tor. 1' T.A.
301 Ainaie) Buildins
. LoriJa
. 7 .-,-12-19
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY
No. 63C 7400
JI'STINE II. L'TALand BEATRICE
1TAI.. his "lie.
Plaintiffs,
vs.
JACK ROSEN, ROBERT MARKO-
(VITZ and M VRKOWITZ,
his wile.
Deft ndant a.
SUIT FOR BREACH OF LEASE
T< i: .ia. i. Rosi n
2 v. -1 _" th Rtn
Baltimore, Marylan 1
Y..-1 an hi 1 eb) not fled 1 m 1 .1 Bill
of Complaint for Breach ..f Leaee has
i.e.'ii filed asalnst you, and you art
required to aerve .1 ci,py of your An-
awer .: Pleading to the Bill of Com-
plaint on Ihe I'!.. ill iii"- Atoi ne) a,
SHEVIN, (JdODMAN & IIOLTZMAN,
346 Si v I...M Building, Miami, I lorlda,
tnd file ii.....rlglnal Answer or Plead-
ing in the ol Ice of 1 hi iei k of the
Circuit Conn ..f Dade Coun Florida
ii 01 before the 12th day ..f August
A.D., IS63. If v. n 1.1 i 1 to do ao,
Judgment by .1.....ill \\ in bi I ken,
Thla notlci shall be published once
each .ek for four consecutive weeks
,n '1 HE JEWISH I- 1." IRID1AN.
DONE AND DRDERED al Miami.
11...1. County, 1- on.la thla Ml.....\ !
July, A 11.,
B B. i.i:a'iiu:i:.m.\x
1 'I. 1 of thi Circuit Co hi
1 >a... c 'ounl). Florida
is. all By: C r >PELAN I >,
1 H put) 1 I. rk
SHEVIN, tlOOOMAN .. IIOLTZMAN
Atoi ne) !'. >r Pla intl t
:!: Se) bold Buildins
Miami 32, Florid
By: 1 iai 1) M Rosen
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COLF.l
IN AND FOR DADE COUV7Y,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 48174 C
IN RE: Kstai. of
HARRY BECK a/k/a
HERRI BECK,
Deceased.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO M*E
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE la hereby given that m
ha\. lilcd our l-lnal Report i.tl Pe-
tition for Distribution and Final
.liaif;. as 1'..-K\. eutors of .- ,-stat"
ol MARRY BECK ask HBRfr 1
BBCK, deceased: and thai on he :, >,
day of August. 1U63, will apply to
ih, Honorable County Judg< I Dai
"ounty. Florida, for approval of aaid
1 ina 1 Report and for diatr,. tie .
final discharge as Co-Ex. .-.
th.- e.-tat. .if ti above-nai ed aeoe-
dent. This Sih nay of Jti|\. LoJ.
RENEE JAPFE BECK
li:\ I Mi BBCK
as Co-Executora ..f th. ..... of
II A It R V I'. EC K a 1.
BECK, Deceased.
SIMON, MAYS ,v URl'XDW
Attorney
1 :n.i Ainaley Buildins
Miami .:.', Florida
7 1.'-
notice by publication
in the circuit court 0* the
eleventh judicial circuit cf
florida in and for d*-:
county, in chance-
no. 63C 72S5
P. c JONES,
I .11 Itlff,
\ a.
Jl'LIR JONES,
1 ii'fendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
T< >: .III.IK JONES
:;::i- Mil hlgan Strei t
Kansas 1 "Itj. Missouri
Y..11. .III.117 I. INES, He
tifi.d that .1 Complain) '
baa 1.....1 flli .1 against you, .
squired to serve a cop
Answer or Pleading t.. the
..11 the Plalntlffa attorn. > .
Liebman, >i:::\ North Krom.
ii..m. st.ad, I"... Ida, and (IK .. -
Inal Answer 1 r PIi adlng In I
of the cierk of ihe Circuit ourt 1 1
' bi fore ih.- 11th day
IMS. If you fall to do ao,
I v default v. iii be taken b
for the 1. li. i* *i 111.1 iiil.-.i in
DONE AND ORDERED
Florida, this. Sth day of J
IMS.
B. B. LEATHERMAN, C
1 "Ire nt 1 'ourt, 1 lade Count 1.
(seal) B) : K M. I.V.MAX,
1 i.uty Clerk
.1. DAVID LIEBMAN
SS9 N.-rth Kroiii" Avenue
Homestead, Florida
Atoriuy for I'laintiff
7/12- -..
12-19-26, I
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 62C 13657
ZAIDA MIJAKEK
Plaintiff,
vs.
\ Mil Ml.10 a. Ml.1 aim:.-.
Defendant.
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
TO: VIRGILin <:. MI.IAKI :s
Address Pnknov/n
YOI'i VIRGILK) a. MIJARES, pi. s-
ent residence unknown, are required
t.. file youi ana r to tl.....mplnlnt for
divorce, with the Clerk ..1 the above
Coun. ami eervi .1 cop> thereof upon
Uino P. X- greitl, \ lorne) OlfJ. 1
Congreaa Buildins, 111 X.i:. 2nd Ave.,
Miami. Florida, ..n ..1 before the 12th
August, 1983,.....nplaint
v iii 1.. taken a
Dated ihis -Mi .la. ..i inlv. in.::.
R I' I.I-: VTHERMAN, CI, rk,
Circuit Court, I
(seal) Bj : K M LTMAN,
1.. i. 111 > 1
7,12 '... '
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 59907-C
IX RE: Estate
LENA c,( IODMAN
11. ceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors nnd All Pi......
Ing .'laims or Demanda Against ~ 1
Ratate
Y..11 are hereby notified ai -
quired t present an) claln
man.Is hi. n } ou ma) ha'
the eai ite of LENA GOODM iN di -
ceasi .1 late of 1 Mda Counl
to the 1".>iiti 1 \ .i ..iu, a of Did.
. .*. nnd i'i it- the aame In dui
as provided in Section 733.1 H
Statutes. In thi Ir offlcea In 1
Com thouae In Dado C01
1.1.1. \\ 11 iiin .- \ ...lendar mon 1 i
the time ..f the flral publl. a
of, or the aame will be !
I ..I Miami. F|l 1 'ida. SOtl
da) "i June, v 1..
.1 V.'K 1-TCIIS
Aa Rxi cutor
pi bllci 1 i"ii ..f ilii-
Bth da) ol Jane, l(
VIj -. M.-un.in. Kaplan ,v I
By: 1 ..-on Kaplan
vii..in. \ for Executor
1150 s.vv 1st Si 1... t
Miami. Florida

IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 59964-C
IN RE: Rstate ol
HARRIET D. WEXLER
Deci ii .1
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Pen
ing claims or Demanda AgaJ -
Rstate:
Y.111 are hereby notified gad re-
quired to pies, nt any claims and o>-
man.Is "hi. Tl v..11 may ha\ 1 .
Hie .-stale ,,! HARRIET D. W
rt.. as. .1 late of 1 i.i". .
Ida, to the County Judget Did*
County, and llle the sain.
cate and aa provided In Seci
Plot Ida Statutes, in their
the County Courthouse In Dad4 Coon-
ty, Florida, within alx :,i, nda
from the time of the first p
I.. 11 of, or tha une win 1.. I.
I'aied at Miami, Florida, thla 231
da) of June A ', I93.
MORRIS vVEXLER
S Rasi 7(th sii. 1
\. w York. x.-v\ York
Aa Executor
1 li v 1:1. 1,. 1 1.in
*' '..... f. 1 \. ..|..r
. m. Lincoln Rd. Bids.
'.:,.. an I.. a. li. I- 1.n i.l.i
7 :.- .- .1


Pat
TH
the
ter
Dr
Ma
eat
SlIJ
a (


Page 12-A
f.lewirt fhrkMnm
Friday. July 13, 1953!
*!.-......11 .III'
Europe's
Mood
By MAX LERNER

Delegate Denies
Anti Semitism
In Soviet Union
Continued from Page 1-A
Parto.
in some European capitals.
ter Which Lord Russell sent to
Moscow addressed to Mr. Khrush-
chev, personally. What he omit-
There is a sullen morning-after mood in some European capitals. je(j jn say was that Lord Russell
notably Paris, Brussels and Bonn, that mirrors varying degrees of dis- xvas apparently not satisfied with
illusionment with the plans for European unity. Khrushchev's answer, and sent
In Paris the de Gaulle team ("1'equipe," as the political writers another letter, this time to Izves-
call it) can scarcely conceal its disappointment at the lack of German tia, official organ of the Soviet
response to the de Gaulle visit; at its very first top-level meeting for Government. This second letter
concrete measures to implement it. the French-German alliance got off which Bartur brought upwas |
to a lame and hobbled start. In Bonn, where the guard will soon be never published in the Izvestia,;
changing. Adenauer is bitter at his helplessness, while Erhard and Co. nor was it answered by Premier
resent both Adenauer and de Gaulle for having placed them in a bind Khrushchev
between the French and the Americans. In Brussels the architects of' ,. ,. ..,im,.
the Common Market feel frustrated because their 15 vears of building 1 As ". result ,he scuss,"s
a European economic community have resulted in an" impasse. n .r?Uf,0Ui discrimination, the
Thus, the mood of the three important commanding elites in Soc,al Comm,Uce adoP,ed
Europe todaythe French, the German, and the Common Marketis
one of frustration, bitterness and bleakness.
I feel strongly that this is a transitional mood. The long-range
Europe docs not belong to the power groups but to the people them-1
selves and to their artists and thinkers and poets who have made it Er^Si i
,.,. .. ... in lyoo. .Mr.
What they have made will
week a resolution endorsing the
decision of the UN Commission on
Human Rights to give priority to |
preparing a draft declaration on
the elimination of all forms of;
religious intolerance, at its 20th
comprehensible
able."
and unaccept-
is to take place
over centuries of actions and passions. What they have made will"! J?,J?"' "* JJSf "El-?!
survive de Gaulle and Adenauer. Khrushchev and Togliatti. and it will urg'"t an,d pwd^J *?
condition what the successors of Mor.net. Spaak and Hallstein will 5 3Sm SKlL !ZTu.-n
able to build. Europe is a phoenix forever: out of the ashes of its past. a"d
out of its sufferings and frustrations, it manages constantly to rise
and build anew.
This eternal renewal is a bigger fact about Europe than either its
nationalist rivalries or its movements lor unity. De Gaulle, with his
Europe des patries. despises the supra-nationalists, and thev in turn
deride the archaic Europe of dynastic wars and hatreds. Of the two
I feel that de Gaulle has the worse end of the argument, since he is
speaking as a traditionalist lor a Europe which has been undercut
mercilessly by the coming of nuclear weapons.

Yet there is a sense in which even the Europe of nations has a
common experience. It is this Europe of the shared historical experi-
ence which strikes me today as the crucial Europe, the one to study.
to travel through, to live in. the one to use as a guide to the future.
The languages differ, but the literatures go back to the great cradle of
Greek myth and tragedy. The national policies differ, but the intellec-
tual tradition is a common one. from Plato to Spinoza to Nietzsche,
from Aristotle to Machiavelli. from Marx to Lenin. The religious con-
fessionals differ, but the Judaeo-Christian tradition is a common one.
The point of greatest difference is that of political systems and
practice. One needs to burrow into the labyrinth of national politics
for each nation of Europe, to understand who does what politically to
whom, who is struggling for what, who hates whom, who has power
over whom, who gives and gets what. One of the delights and despairs
of spending a few weeks 01 months in a European capital is to read its
newspapers, talk to its politicians and journalists and professors, and
learn its political style.
Yet even here there are general patterns, and not just chaos of
differences. I have already written of the conference at Bellagio on
European parliamentary systems. One found there the patterns of
similarity as well as of difference. Norway and Sweden have govern- groups.
ments run by Labor parties, but there is a basic agreement of social '----------
peace between them and the business groups. The government of the
Netherlands is a working arrangement for social peace between the
religious and economic "pillars" of the society.
Belgium too has worked out a system of close cooperation between
church and Socialist groups, one of understanding amidst conflict80
much so that even after the bitter rioting of the Flemings and Walloons
over the language issue it was inevitable that the Belgians would strike
a compromise. In Austria, where in 1934 the nationalists and the
Socialists fought pitched battles from house to house in Vienna the
memories cf death have left their mark, and the two camps (Lager) of
the Socialists and the People's Party have a continuing coalition ar-
rangement to avoid a recurrence of chaos.

Special Hebrew
Awards Given
Special Hebrew awards have
been presented to Donald Kates.
Jonathon Baumgard and Sheldon
Axler. students of Temple Beth
Am Hebrew School, for their out-
standing work.
Registration for Nursery School
to start in September is being tak-
en presently at the Temple office,
and only a few vacancies remain.
1 Registration is also being ac-
cepted for the weekend Religious
School which will start in Sep-
tember. The Confirmation Group,
consisting of the 8th, 9th and loth
grades, will meet on Saturday
mornings, as well as Kindergarten
through the 7th.
On Sunday mornings, classes for
, Kindergarten through the 7th
grade only will be held. The Post-
Confirmation Group, which in-
cludes the 11th and 12 graders,
will meet monthly with Dr. Her-
bert M. Baumgard in discussion
The French and Italian patterns are different: each country has a
powerful mass Communist Party which reaches into the trad'- unions
and the countryside, and in Italy each of the major partiesCatholic
Communist, Socialistforms a kind of subculture within the larger
culture. The de Gaulle period of national glory and personal com-
mand may prove to be only a passing one, and the underlying social
tensions (now cropping up both in the factories and the rural areas)
may in time re-assert themselves. In Italy there is an underlying
social violence which makes the parliamentary experience a surface
thing.
Yet I go back to my Europe that has survived its violences and
tragedies and has forged a way of peace amidst conflict. The example
of the British, who remain the source of Europe's parliaments and who
retain their tradition of consent in their time of troubles is one worth
keeping in mind. Even the Russians, faced by a China from whose
strange ways they recoil, find themselves drawing closer to the Europe
from which they broke away.
DRIVE IT

DREAM IT
Finance your new or used
car through a low cost
installment loan at
AMERICAN
250 s i.fm
BANK
250 S if FIRST ST. FR 4 7211
J. M. LIPTON \>w
INSURANCE AGENCY INC.V
> GENERAL INSURANCE & SURETY BONDS'
614 DADE FEDERAL BUILDING
101 E. FLAGLER STREET MIAMI 32, FLA.
________FR 1.5*31 PR 7-1671
II*
YOUR
TELEPHONE
PROPERLY
ANSWERED
IS YOUR GREATEST
BUSINESS ASSET
Answerite. Inc.
Telephone Answering
Service
SERVING
JEfferson Union
Highland FRanlclin
Executive Office
FR 3-5581
MAIN STOII: 5J00 N.W. 27th AVf.
O,'!N 24 HOUKS All DAT SUNDAY
NORTON TIRE CO.
BF.Goodrich,
Vl-.it Our Newts'
Cor Service Cent."
1830 WeU Iroword II vd Ft. louderdj -
UftSMER
Check These Sole "
hOn Our fnest 1*
Nylon Premie lifts"*
# Resist* Sk.ds
# Protects M*?"T oriqtal Treed
# Guaranteed fr We of Or 9
VACATION CREDIT TCJtMS
uy NowPay When You
Return From Vacation
MIAN! MOB N.W. h Av,ue
MlAv BEACH
JM* Alton Road
-NORTH M,A"' w^gw m ~
_SOUTH V.AM, 5930 ,,, D|M|e Hiahwa>
_HALLA-,DALE g Nort D|>|e H.ohwiw
W. HOLLYWOOD .0,7 H.I|,.M< Blv. ,.,.. ? yu ,,,_
_HOMESTEAD.,010os,,_.__. Hioh_
** We.t B'ow,d Blv,
KEY WEST 540 Cr S.r,


aHU
ovnan s
"World
>:<*K
I ***'
"dewish Floridian
Miami, Florida. Friday. July 19, 1963
Section B
V
/*
mz
-a2t -^flLW... .-.
^r
ASK AMY P4T/EWT 4T CORAt GABLtS HOSPITAL
Vets' Auxiliary Fills Important Jobs
liiii""^.*..A...
Ludrey Borok (left) receives Phi Siqma Sigma Sorority's an-
nual Shining Link" Award from Mrs. Myles Eaton, president
Ph. Sigma Sigma Alumnae Chapter of Greater Miami,
liss Borok, of Perrine, is a recent graduate of the University of
fiarf I v.here she was president of Beta Theta Chapter of
Phi Sicma Sigma.
Ask a patient at the VA Gen-
oral Hospital in Coral Gables what
the Jewish War Veterans Auxil-j
lary is, and hell tell you JWVA
means added comfort to him, a
friendly voice, an occasional gift'
and sometimes even the exten-
sion of his days here on earth.
Take for example the problem
ol pulmonary emphysema, a dis-
ease of the lungs that causes a
breath-sapping wheeze. It's not
contagious, and it carries no
malignancy, but the death rate is
extremely high. In addition, pul-
monary emphysema is a non-scr-
viee connected disability.
Norman Bruce Brown Auxiliary
of the Jewish War Veterans jump-
ed into the breach. They learned
ol the existence of an Emerson
Respirator Assistor. Without the
machine, patients aftlicted with
the illness would have to stay at
the hospital indefinitely. With it.
they can go home, thus releas-1
mg another very' valuable hospital!
bed for a veteran who needs it.
Emerson Respirators are ex-
pensive, costing about S330 each.
Under the leadership of Mrs. Nat
Brown, the Norman Bruce Brown
Auxiliary launched a project to ac-
quire the respirators. Now also
actively involved is North Shore
Auxiliary, and West Miami Auxil-
iry recently sponsored purchase
ol one of the machines.
To date, the project has been
responsible for releasing 24 beds
at the hospital. Mrs. Brown, in
conjunction with her husband, is
proud of the job the respirators
have been doing. The couple,
now retired, live at 736 Lenox
' Ave., Miami Beach. Their JWV
Post and Auxiliary was named in
memory of their late son, Nor-
man Bruce Brown, who was kill-
ed in action on March 20, 1945, in
Okinawa. He had turned 20 just
la days before
This is but one project carried
out by JWVA here. A Veterans
Administration Voluntary Assist-
ant, Mrs. Brown explains that the
organization on a Florida De-
partment basis, devotes thousands
of volunteer hours annually in a
variety of service activities at the
hospital.
"Last Tuesday, when I signed
in, there were 19 Auxiliary vol-
unteers already on duty."
Projects include picking up
magazines from the Dado Coun-
ty Newsdealers, and distributing
Continued on P.?e 2-B
1
MANHATTAN DOCOMA SHIRT
FOR COOL SUMMER COMFORT
Mrs. Iscac Ben-Zvi. widow of the late President of Israel, re-
ceives the first Louise Waterman Wise Award "for service to
Israe! and Jewish life" from Mrs. Martin Steinberg (right), of
Brooklyn, president of the National Women's Division of the
Amer.can Jewish Congress. The award was piesented to Mrs.
Ben-Zvi in her Jerusalem home during the AJCongress-spon-
soied "Dialogue in Israel." and is named for AJCongress
Women's Division founder and longtime president who was
the wile of Rabbi Stephen Wise.
"V
n
j
ALITE
by ISABEL GROVE
Apple blossoms and umbrellas
adorned lhe beautifully set pink
and white tables at the bridal
shower luncheon given in honor
of bride to-be Miss Roberta Rah
inowiti at the home of Mrs.
Myrna Bloom on Friday .
Itoberta is the daughter Of Mr
and Mrs. Morris Rabinowitz. of
Miami she chose a two-piece
perriwInkle blue silk dress for
the occasion Groom-elect.
Stephen Toback, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Prank Toback, of Miami,
presented his future wife with
a corsage of pink and while car
nations The sixty-five guests
were enchanted by a "This is
Your Life. Roberta" program, of
which Mrs. Michael Forer was
the proud author, with accor
dioo music accompaniment by
Mrs. Michael Covin HoM-
esaea lor the shower included
Mrs. Bloom. Mrs. Walter Falk.
Mrs. Joe Pomerance. and Mrs.
Fred Sandier.
Steven and Ann Laurie Pallot
"rote their parents. Mr. and
Mrs. Norton Pullot. that cor-
respondence is prerequisite t"
Betting dinner up at Camp Lake
side in (lender.M>nville, N.C. .
We must write regularly to eat
regularly," they confessed
The mail has been coming in
like clockwork .
Mrs. Gerald (Celia) Falick
and little Jeffrey are preparing
to leave Miami's midsummer
littler the end of July for a trip
to their friends. Mr. and Mrs.
Martin Daniels, in Minneapolis,
while Jerry stays behind to hold
down the home fort She'll
be back in plenty of time to cele-
brate their wedding anniversary
on Aug. 25 .
Post card from Arthur Rosi-
chan, executive director of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion, and his Claire From
Camel Calif., the card noted
that the Rosichans have just
finished five wonderful days in
San Francisco and are driving
down the coast to Los Angeles
and San Diego.

When Evelyn and Ben Clein
go on a vacation, they really
make sure that they see their
family They traveled to At-
lanta'with Michael and Patti to
participate in a family reunion
with 125 relatives Their
Continued on Page 5-B
For anytime of day ... for
work or play the Docoma"
short sleeve shirt offers you
carefree comfort Most-preferred
blend of 65'' Dacron"
polyester and 35'; cotton,
stays fresh-looking, needs
ittle or no ironing. 2-pocket,
vented sleeve styling. Wear
with or without a tie.
White, tan, blue s, m, I, xl.
STORE FOR MF.N-V.IAMI (STREET FLOOR),
ALSO DADELAND. MIAMI BEACH.
163rd STREET. FT. LAUDEROAIE.
WEST PALM BEACH


Pa
r
th
te:
Dl
M
ea
su
a
Page 2-B
*Jenisi> Fk>ridfiain

Mildred
G.
Cooking
Lorner
Not (oo long ago a philosopher
wrote that it is impossible to eal
an ice cream cone and look un-
happy ;it the same time. This
profound observation could have
heen evtended to include frank
furters in a roll, u well. When
we at frankfurters in more elabor-
ate dishes which require the use
of a fork or spoon, we may ac-1
quire slightly more formal ex-
pressions during their consump-
tion. Nevertheless, the good taste
frankfurters add to all sorts of
foods certainly increases the fun
01 eating.
No matter which of the many,
combinations of frankfurters and
means we sample, somehow they
all taste good. To this group we
add today a recipe which includes
frozen Lima beans. If available
and preferred, the fresh baby.
Lima beans can be substituted.
Tin' sauce for this dish takes just
a few minutes of top-of-the-stove
simmering, but has all the good-
ness of one baked for hours. With
mashed potatoes and a crisp cab
bage slaw, we have a well-bal-
anced but inexpensive meal which
should be most popular with all
members of the family. i
A most unusual supper salad,
utilizing cold cooked frankfur-'
ters is our second choice. Since
it also includes cold cooked whole
kernel corn, it is a pleasant way
to make use of frankfurters and
corn on the cob left over from a
picnic. Of course, both meat and
corn may be especially cooked for
the salad, or canned or frozen
corn used. The list cf ingredients
may appear rather long, as this
is a complete main-dish salad, but
the actual preparation takes but a
little time.
in half lengthwise. Put the froz-
en beans in a 2-quart saucepan,
add enough water to cover, and
bring to a noil. Cover tne sauce-
pan, lower the heat to simmer,
and cook until almost tender. Add
the franfurters and simmer until
the beans are soft but still retain
their shape. Drain off any liquid
which remains in the saucepan.
Add all the remaining ingredients.
Either light or tlark molasses may
b< used, to taste. Stir to blend,
then simmer until very hot. Salt
may be added, but is usually not
considered necessary. This amount
serves 4.
Frankfurter Supper Salad
C cold, cooked frankfurters
2 cups cold, cooked whole ker-
nel corn
I 112 cups cold, cooked peas
1 cucumber, peeled and diced
3 tablespoons minced onion
i 4 cup vegetable oil
1 A cup white wine vinegar
12 teaspoon,sugar
"* f*4 teaspoon dry mustard
Salad greens
About 1 2 cup mayonnaise
Remove the skins from the
frankfurters and cut the meat into
1 2 inch pieces. Drain the corn
I and peas well before measuring
Fresh, frozen, or canned corn and
peas may be used. Combine the
frankfurter pieces, the corn, peas
cucumber, and onion. Blend the
cil. vinegar, sugar, and dry mus
tard, and pour over the frank
furter mixture. Stir to blend
, then cover the bowl, and refrig
i erate for several hours. At serv-
1 ing time lightly stir in just enough
mayonnaise to moisten. Taste
and add salt and pepper if neces-
sary. The frankfurters may sup-
ply all that is needed. Line a
large salad bowl, or individual
ones, with salad greens, and fill
with the frankfurter salad. This
amount serves 4 to 5.
Mrs. Martin Luther King. Jr. (right), wile of the national civil
rights leader, accepts the American Jewish Congress first
annual Louise Waterman Wise Award for her "strength ot
character and purpose in the cause of universal human free-
dom and world peace." Some 700 AJCongress women at
tended a luncheon at which Judge Justine Wise Polier (left
honorary president of the group, presented the award. TV star
Gertrude Berg (center) also received an award for "service
to the arts."
Frankurters and Frozen Beans
in Molasses Sauce
8 frankfurters (1 lb.)
1 10-oz. puckage frozen baby
Lima beans
i''i cup catsup
i l cup molasses
3 gingersVaps. crushed
2 tablespoons dark brown sugar
1/2 cup dry mustard
1/2 teaiSP0n paprika
3/4 teaspoon Worchestire sauce
Cut the frankfurters in half
l-vOsswi.se. then cut each piece
GOOD THINGS IN JEWISH LIFE
Vet Women
Fill Top Posts
Continued from Page IB
them among patients. The Florida
Department, on an auxiliary and,
post basis, have donated and are
repairing radios as needed. The
Department has also completely'
furnished a Prayer Room at the
hospital, and on holidays, such
as Passover and Chanuka. it dis-
tributes gifts
All of this is done on a non-
sectarian basis, including the
lending of respirators. If, for ex-;
ample, a veteran wants to make a
phone call, there is the JWVA
telecart pay station, with jacks
at every door, and a volunteer
Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary
member available every hour and
every day.
Then, every Saturday night,
there are Florida Department
JWVA parties in the Mental Ward.
Patients at the VA Hospital can
go on and on. These are merely
some of the things JWVA means
to them,
MAXWELL HOUSE COFFEE
brings cheer and refreshment into far more Jewish homes
than any other brand of coffee-Instant or Regular. This has
been true for many, many, years. Because superior coffees
and matchless blending give Maxwell House that "good-to the-
last-drop" flavor-the most pleasing to the YiddishenTa'am!
I+M
'Past Commander's' Banquet
"Past Commander's" banquet
ol the Jewish War Veterans was
held on Monday at the Deauville
Hotel. Irving Steinberg was in
charge <>i arrangements
The "Sabbath Coffee" for every.
day enjoyment. In 2,6 and 10 oz. jars.
For brewed coffee enjoyment
the greatest Jewish favorite! In 1 lb,
and 2 lb. cans.
ihstant
Maxwell
'HOUSE
COFFEE
KOSHER-PARVE
Certified by Rabbi Hersch Kohn
Fresh Roast I
FINE
PRODUCTS OF
GENERAL FOODS
BaMHM
___


Friday, July 19, 1963
fjwislfkrt'Jfcun
Page 3-B |9f
l
Mizrachi Women Hold Services Marking
First AnniYersary of Wrs. Gotsfeld Death
By Sp*-a Atport
NEW YORK Loaders of the
women's rein-)-- Zionist move-
iiHiu fna 36 itatea and the Dis-
tiict of Columbia joined here Tues-
day in memorial services mark-
ing the first a"iersary of the
death of Mr* Bessie Gotsfeld.
a founder of the "i:rachi Women's
Organist I on of America.
Members of the national board
ol the organizat.uv including rep-
resentativea fro-- Israel, partici-
pated with Close friends of the
late M>-. Gotafeld in a simple
ceremony held the national
headquarters of Mizrachi Women
4 on Park Avenue South.
Kabbi William Drazin. of Ra
mat Gan, Israel, a close associate
M*S. BIS5 : GOTSfElD
of Mrs. Gotsfeld in planning the
erection of the Beersheva Voca-
tional High School for Girls, paid
tribute to "the gentle spirit and
vision of the woman who helped
found the first vocational high(
school for girls in Palestine in |
1932, and whose lastbut not final
contribution, was the develop-
ment of the Beersheva school."
Mrs Gotsfeld died prior to the
opening of the Beersheva institu-
tion, which is a joint project of
the Mizrachi Women's Organiza-
tion of America and its Canadian
sister organization.
Mrs. Eli Resnikoff, of Brook]
lyn. NY., national president of
Mizrachi Women, reported to the'
gathering that the first fellowship
in special teaching had been
awarded by the organization's
Bessie Gotsfeld Endowment Fund
for Children. Established to pro-
vide special education for emo-
tionally-disturbed and culturally'
deprived, as well as gifted chil-
dren, the Fund seeks also to set |
standards for advanced teacher
training to meet atypical educa-
tional needs among recent immi-
grant children in Israel.
Miss Pnina Steinberg, of Tel
Aviv, is the first fellow under
the program. Her additional
training will be accomplished in
Europe.
The Endowment Fund for Chil-
dren established in memory of
Mrs. Gotsfeld has also, in its first
>ear, provided many incentive'
stholarships for exceptional Chil-
dren 0I ,ne neu immigration to
allow them to go forward to uni-
versity training.
Hands across the table are joined in a bond of
friendship by delegates of North Dade Chap-
ter attending the recent District 5 annual con-
vention of B'nai B'rith. Joined by Mrs. Alfred
Reich (fourth from left), of Miami, president of
District 5 Women, are (left to right) Mrs. Leon-
ard Sims, out-of-state delegate; Mrs. Paul Ros-
enthal, corresponding secretary. North Dade
Chapter; Mrs. Harry W. Beyer, membership
vice president; Mrs. Arthur Horowitz, presi-
dent; and Mrs. Max Lubel, the chapter's pro-
gram vice president.
Women Attend SDT Conference
Several Greater Miami women i the sorority in a leadership con-
attended the national council i ference.
meeting of Sigma Delta Tau Sor-. Attending from this area were
ority last week in Washington, | mrs_ Morton Grant, Mrs. Charles
D.C. | Festinger, Mrs. Philip Lefkowitz,
Over the weekend, the meeting! and Mrs. Emanuel Goldstrich.
was joined by collegiate reprc-j Mrs. Grant and Mrs. Festinger
sentatives of the 39 chapters of are graduates of the University
of Alabama. Mrs. Goldstrich was
affiliated with the sorority at the
University of Chicago, of which
she is a graduate. Mrs. Lefkowitz
was a member of the chapter at
the University of Cincinnati.
All are active in Greater Miami
civic affairs. Mrs. Lefkowitz is
a past president of Mt. Sinai Hos-
pital Auxiliary. Mrs. Grant is a
past president of SDT Alumnae.
Beets all for natural flavor
allareVJLJyforyou
... and, wl-en you serve Buitoni, you serve not only delicious
food, but yau give your family important nutritional values
too. Buitoni Spaghetti and Macaroni are highest in protein,
lowest in starchof all leading brands tested. Buitoni Marmara
Saure, ni.ide of quality ingredients, adds a touch of conti-
nental gu'-nor to dozens of dishes. Buitoni Egg Noodles are
truly satisfying in the European manner. All are Kosher
and Pareve. No wonder Buitoni is first choice... in homes
where quality '* a tradition!
BUITONI
(Q) means Kosher
BUITONI
means quality
( Say BEW-TONI as in Beauty )
WATERMELON TIME
IS HERE!
Enjoy Ice-Cold Slices at Our Tables
... Or Take Outl
ALSO HALVES & WHOLE
1789 Bisc^vne Blvd. FR 4-2710 FR 4-8783
f
.
Never any artificial coloring!
Only beets at their best (the pick of the crop) give you
that deep, rich, perfectly natural color. That delicious
and satisfying traditional flavor. Buy Manischewitz
Borscht today. Keep it on hand for lunch, dinner or
between-meal snacks.
MANISCHEWITZ BORSCHT
FREE! Exciting new booklet of borscht uses. Write to: Deborah Ross. Dept.B, Box 88, Newark 1. N. J.


Page 4-B
fjewlst fhridHctr
Sherine Ibrahim, who represents Israel in the Miss Universe
pageant this year, is shown at a bruch given in her honor at
:he DiLido Hotel by officers of the Zionist Council of South
Florida. Left to right are Mrs. Milton Sirkin, chairman of the
Southern Section of the National Jewish Welfare Board; Jack
3. Popick, national vice president of the American Friends of
he Hebrew University; and Miss Israel.
Council for Judaism Requests
Ecumenical to Retain Resolution
NEW YORK (JTA) The
rnti-Zionist American Council for
Judaism asked the Vatican au-
thorities last week to introduce its
reported resolution against anti-
Semitism at the next session of
the Ecumenical Council without
fear of antagonizing the Arabs.
In a letter to the Apostalic Dele-
gate to the United States, the
Most Reverend Egidio Vacjnozzi.
Clarence Colcman. president of
the ACJ. said that a statement by
the Catholic Church condemning
anti-Semitism would have "un-
questionable moral force." He
expressed belief that a ringing
statement in condemnation of
anti-Semitism could be done "with-
out political offense to the 'Arab
States'."
Zionists Fete
Miss Israel Here
At Breakfast |
The first Moslem to represent
the State 'of* Israel in the Miss
(inverse contest was feted this
week at a brunch given in her hon-
or by officers of the Zionist
Council of South Florida.
Pretty Sherine Ibrahim, 19-
year-old beauty, was greeted by
more than two dozen Jewish lead-
ers at the DiLido Hotels Floren-
tine Room.
Greeting her in Hebrew and,
English was Rabbi Irving Lehr
man, of Temple Emanu-EI.
Miss Ibrahim is competing
against 91 other beauties from all
over the world in this year's pag-
eant.
Miss Israel was presented with
an exact replica of the Dead Sea
Scrolls by Gerald Schwartz, meet-
ing chairman, and a mink capelet
from T. K. Elman, who had pre-
viously lived in Israel for ten
years.
Among the community leaders
who participated were Jack S.
Popick. national vice president of
the American Friends of the He-
brew University; Gerald Schwartz.
president-elect of the Miami Beach
Lodge of B'nai B'rith; J. Z. Stad-
!an. president of the Greater Mi-
ami Israel Histadrut Committee;
' Leo Rutstein, regional director of
the American Technion Society;
Manny Burstein, vice president of
the Zionist Council of South Flor-
ida; Mrs. Milton Sirkin, Southern
vice president of the National
Jewish Welfare Board; Michael
Sossin, president of the Temple
Emanu-EI Brotherhood; Harry
Sirkin, past president of Temple
Emanu-EI; and Ben Ciller, presi-
dent-elect of the Miami Beach
Zion District.
: BIRTHDAH :
Mr and Mrs. Arnold Borok,
15251 SW 269th Ter.. Naranja. an-
nounce the arrival of their first
child. Andrew Joseph, on June 17.
Mother is the former Ella Slegei
Grandparents are Mr. and Mjl.
Arthur Borok. ol Perrtne, and Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Scherer. Miami
Beach.
Schwartz Joins Law Firm
Joseph L. Schwartz has become
an associate in the law firm of
Pallot. Marks, Lundeen, Poppell
and Horwich, with offices in the
DuPont Bldg., Miami.
Friday. July 19. 196:
Asthma Rally
Is Held Here
Lorber Chapter of the CM *
dren's Asthma Research Institut
and Hospital invited present an
prospective members to "rail;
round the flag on Wednesday morn-
in;; at the Hot Shoppes, Dixi-
Highway, for a "Fight for Free-
dom from Asthma" brunch.
Chairman of the affair was Mrs
Don Tilzer. Proceeds will be pre
sented at the Children's Asthmj
Research Institute and Hospita
national convention in Denver
July 27 to 31 by Lorber Presiden-
Mrs. Marvin B. Guberman.
your next affair
uith a wonderful choice of
Beach Bar to Meet
General membership meeting of,
the Miami Beach Bar Association
ill be held at the DiLido Hotel;
00 Monday, 12:15 p.m. Guest!
speaker will be Stale Sen. George:
Hollahan. who will discuss "New
Legislation Affecting the Prac-i
t:ce of Law."
Saadat Hasan, chief press and ----------------------
puhhc liaison for the Arab Infor MrS. Ritterman
mation Center, commenting on re-
ports that the Ecumenical Council
might be considering a statement
opposing anti-Semitism, said: "A1
statement by the Ecumenical;
Council distinguishing between
Jews and Judaism and the Israeli,
Zionist apparatus would not be re-
garded as offensive to Arab feel-
ings."
or A Stunning
2400 Acre Country
Club Setting
In Miami
DORAL
COUNTRY CLUB
True plushnr.w in a country
club setting. Spaeiousneae
is the keynote for your
affair amidst the inajuifi-
eeit decor of the Dora!
( oUDtrjr Club. Rooms that
Ideally acraatmoriate social
groups from the moat in*
limits party te hinqurst
ec tin graae scale.
For complete details, pleat* tail
Mr. Bar Id Kmrmr
>r*l Beach Hotel and Commirg Huh
JE 2-:n;oo
Miami Beach's
Newest
Luxury Hotel
DORAL
BEACH HOTEL
A new standard of elegance
on Miami Beach. Superb-
ly planned and sxecuted
weddings... conSrmationj,
luaeheons, businew meet-
ing*. ..ranging from 10
to 1000.
EVENT- FULL at
WESTBROOKE
LUNCHEONS
WEDDINGS
BANQUETS
FASHION SHOWS
MEETINGS
RECEPTIONS
SCVIMO I* TO I30O.
Plan your Neat Event at the
WestbrookeCoZy
8500 ON THE TRAIL CA 1-8000
Minute* from everywhere... Juet oft the Palmetto
To be Delegate j
Mrs. Sidney Ritterman, presi-
dent of the Miami Beach Chapter,
will represent her unit as official
delegate to the four-day conven-
tion of the Children's Asthma Re
search Institute and Hospital at
Denver, Colo., form July 28 to 21.
Delegates from all over the na-
tion will learn of newest develop-
ments in treatment and research
in asthma and allergies.
Mrs. Ritterman said that the
Denver Institute is open for in-
ti actable asthmatic children of the
Greater Miami area, who meet
medical and other criteria for ad-
mission. Funds raised by the Mi-
ami and Miami Beach chapters
are used to help further the hos
pital's charitable medical and re-
search programs.
Have that
Business Meeting,
Banquet, or
Special Occasion
i
You'll find complete
facilities to exactly satisfy
your needs in the Kismet,
Aladdin, Scheherazade and
Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a
wedding or a private party!
\
Aid to Scholarship Fund
Women's Auxiliary of the Mcsiv
t.i Senior High School is now sell-
personalized New Year cards,
Funds from the project will bene-
fit the student scholarship fund
In charge of information is Mrs,
Irwin Makovsky.
at the
The Specialty
of the Seville 1*5
PREFERRED
HOTEL CATERING
WEDDINGS CONFIRMATIONS
LUNCHEONS RECEPTIONS
MEETINGS to accommodate 10 or 1,000
10 NEWLY DECORATED
BANQUET ROOMS
KOSHER
CATERING AVAILABLE
fletine VmII
ESTELLE D. POLAK: JE 2-2511
Seville
^^^ OCEAN
AT 29th STREET
MIAMI BEACH
lor Inlormalloni
HAZEL ALLISON
Catering Director,
JE 1-6061
26th St. Colllni Aval.
For Very Special Occasi.
COUNTRY CLUB'S
CALCUTTA ROOM
facilities for groups of ioom Spec,''dmner> Catering
s


Friday. July 19. 1963
*Jewist> norktiaun
Page 5-B
Continued from Page IB
children, Bobby and Judy, had
lo remain at home attending to
their affairs After that gath-
ering, the Cleins went to Frank-
lin, N.C., where they mined for
gems Then on to Hender-
sonvillc where they again met
Manna Clein .
A lour from Cherokee. N.C.. to
iJatlinberg, Tenn., thrilled
Evelyn, since she had never
seen a mountain before .
Then back to Atlanta to see
I Beth Shiroh
A" Schools to Open
j[ Registration Here
Announcement was made this
weak by Rabbi iMorris A. Skop,
spiritual loader of Temple Beth
Shiran, that Mrs. Jane Schulman
has been appointed director of
the daily Nursery and Kindergar-
ten lo open at the new Temple
building, 7500 SW 120th St.. on
Tuesday. Sept. 3.
Registration is now open for
boys and girls 3 through 5 years.
Transportation and insurance will
he available.
Mrs. Schulman has had many
years of experience in preschool
administration. She has lived in
the Miami area for some 30
years, and is a graduate of the
University of Florida, with grart
uate studies at the University of
Miami. Florida State University,
and seminars at the Bureau of
Jewish Education.
Mrs. Schulman has been certi-
fied by the Dade County schools
and the City of Miami Beach Civil
fM Service with the rank of pre-
school specialist. She will be'
assisted by a staff of experienced
preschool teachers. Others on
the staff will be Cantor Herman
K. Gottlieb, Jewish music; Mrs.;
Carol Cynamon, school and cur-
riculum supervisor; Mrs. Esther
Yagoda, registrar; and Bernard
Friedland, chairman of the Educa-
tion Committee.
The school will be limited to 150
children, with registration closing
Aug 25.
-
B'nai B'rith Social Singles
Single adults from 35 to 55 years
of age are invited to a Night
Club"' social in the Moulin Rouge
Tloom of the DiLido Hotel on Sat
irday at 9 p.m. Sponsoring the
[fair is the B'nai B'rith Social
^.nales Club.
II
Michael, where he is attend-
ing; summer school at Geor-
gia Tech, and on to Montgom-
ery for a few days with Ed and
Bcrnice Clein and their fam
ily .
Incidentally they brought back
Debbie l.uby. daughter of Man
uel and Ida, all of whom bad
gone to Atlanta to bo present
at the family reunion, along with
Gary and Cindy, their other
children Other Miainians
participating in the reunion were
Mis. Sadie Clein. Mr. and Mrs.
Sam A. Goldstein, Burton B.
Goldstein, Hanna and Reuben
Clein, their son Michael, and
daughter Marilyn, who came in
from New Orleans with Don and
their children.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Milton (Shirley)
Lcvinson enjoying the scenery
around Osccola Lake in Hcnder-
sonville They left Surfside
at the beginning of the month
and expect to return about Sept.
15 Also on the agenda is a
stopover in Chicago early in
September Shirley's presi-
dent of the Women's Division of
Surfside, Bal Harbour and Bay
Harbor Islands Chamber of
Commerce .
Miss Muriel Naurison back
home at S02 SW 27th Rd.. Miami,
from a trip out west Muriel
stopped off in Las Vegas to
meet her father, Herbert Nauri-
son, and then they toured San
Francisco. Los Angeles, Grand
Canyon. Yellowstone and many
other of the nation's beauty
spots.
Mr. and Mrs. Ted (Joan)
Schwartzman and their chil-
dren. Barry and Steve, leaving
for vacation in St. Pete The
Schwartzmans also anxiously Card from the Tokyo Hilton in
looking forward to a visit from Tokyo, Japan, reporting that
Joan's brother from Norwalk. Hazel and Bon Essen are having
Conn., especially since they'll a fascinating time They also
bcauic..iicqu.ainU;(L.wjth a jijcc*- say that our West -Coast and
they've never seen Hawaii were a marvelous treat.
FOfVG C^WPVlSfW*
SHA NOON'S
Tho Homo of CHINESE SMORGASBORD *2
and
OF HORIDA S MOST INTIMATE LOUNGE
HOI-TOI'S HIDEAWAY ofih rnm Hsm.
16251 W. Dm. Highway Telephone: 947-4534
MRS. JANE SCHULMAN
I Ask Ur yiur CHIP INS
Rtlito^lHrz&Par'tGL
Salutes The
BUS'NFSS MAN
OF THE WEEK
EDWARD W. RIPPLE
\ ..-.- !Y. widen!
Mi'lMii National Itunk
i-.i ; iMen
STRICTLY KOSHER
CATERERS
OF THE
LOMBARDY HOTEL
Under Strict R.ibtr steal Super-
vision. Mashgiach en Premises.
UN 6-6226
THE LERNERS
Ittabllih.d" In 1945
Jowlifc AmmUm
WORLD
RENOWNED
Culsino
JE 1-3987
MIAMI
FACILITIES BEACH
Famous
671 WASHINGTON AVE.
J^esfaurant
DINNERS SERVED DAILY
oi trt corner
Hi Mirxlt Milt. C C.
Ml 444 7031
Fm l:-e Out Servici
If you seek the-/'
BEST IN DINING. .
it's llrrTnan's
BIG PORTERHOUSE
THE KING OF STEAKS
tin4 Sue. Food Specialties
i Oi> Hw, 1 W Hind Si
CIS 1411 |
Mrwi.con fi".i. Dyit"-
.-' >.Kttfl ..iel'
CHANDLERS
IS PERFECT FOR
STEAKS
RIBS
lOflSI BEEF
SEA FOOD
VARIED MENU
MM
$295
CHANDLERS
Prepared At Ytur Tbl.
C*aaltats if
MANMER'S
KING
ARTHUR'S
COURT
The
SINGING STRINGS
DINNER SUPPER
MIAMI
SPRINGS
VILLAS
500 Deer Run TU 8-4521
ART RR'JNS. Co-Owner
MR . PUMPERNIK SAYS: 'WELCOME GOVERNORS
AND MISS UNIVERSE"
KS/\ RESTAURA N T
67th & Collins 126th St. & Biscayne Blvd.
170 N.UJ. 5*ST. T 7AM t* 19 p.m.I M FR 4-2655
_____Miami, f*.^-___________________,
Continental m Kosher Caterers
WEDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS BANQUETS UNLIMITED
At Your Home, Nail or Synagogue
Miami's Only "Shomer Shabbos" Restaurant Quality Par Exee/fet'e
8393 BIRD ROAD, M!AMI Phone 226-17-14
MICHEL'S Kosher Restaurant
CAT (RING fOR AU OCCASIONS BAR MITZVAHS OUR SPtCIAlTY
940-71st STREET UN 6-6043
NORMANDY ISLE (Closed Monday & Saturday)
CHANDLERS


Page 6-B
*Jen tdh fhrk&W
WOMAN OF THE WEEK
All the world of New York City was a stage for Hope (Mrs. Rocky)
Pomerr.nce. She acted her way right through grade and high school,
enjoying her dramatic lessons at the same time. Her first perform-
ance, at the age of five, was in the role of the angel in "Hansel and
Gretal." She was one of three chosen from the high school Little
Theater group to work with a summer stock company, playing the
Borscht Belt in the Catskills. She moved here with her family in 1947.
That was the year of the Kitty Davis Play-
house. Hope had a walk-on part in the first
play. Like the man who came to dinner, she
stayed on in the company for the entire year.
It was at this time that she met her future hus-
band, Rocky, at the 14th St. beach, where so
many of the guys and gals got together in the
good old days.
Despite the fact that three children, a
large house and a husband are quite a hand-
ful, Hope manages to go on with her dramatic
career. She has been on the program of al-
most every organization in town, either in
one oi their own productions, as commentator
for a fashion show, or putting on her own
program. Active in North Beach Elementary
School and in Tempi'.' Emanu-El Sisterhood,
she is also a member of the Temple Emanu-
HOPF. El Players.
When Hope is practicing for a play, the whole family helps. Kenny
and James love to cue her: she says she is raising two more hams."
Kenny was in her last show, "The Federation Coloring Book," with
James as his understudy. At this time, she thinks that the baby is
too young to decide on her future career.
Dinner is the high point of the day, when the Pomerances discuss
the books that they have been reading and play all kind of word
games. Hope says that her cooking is simple and easy; with an ador-
able giggle, she reveals Rocky will eat anything. Every so often, she
and Rocky go to New York to see shows and go lo the art museums.
Rocky likes the same things that she does, and Hope can't understand
why people are always so surprised to see him at a ballet. The fam-
ily spend a lot of time together either in the pool or playing ball on
the front lawn. Hope and Rocky are not card players; they mostly
enjoy reading, listening to their records, or visiting with friends.
Mighty proud or ner Husband's new role as Chief of Police of Mi-
ami Beach. Hope doesn't think that it will make any difference in
their way of living. "Rocky has always jumped into whatever he is
doing with two feet. He's always been in 24-hour work, first as a
policeman, then a detective, then a constable and now as chief," says
Hope. The thrill of pride, faith, love and understanding were all there
in Hope's golden voice.
* *
THE GLORIOUS FOURTH
The cars were packed with fried chicken, hard boiled eggs, potato
chips, and plenty of assorted sizes oi children. A veritable caravan
wended its way down to Islamorada. It was a long weekend; the men
fished to their hearts content, the children cavorted in the water, and
the mothers watched their offspring and lay in the sun. Among those
present were Dr. and Mrs. David Nathan, Dr. and Mrs. Louis Cap
Ian, Dr. and Mrs. Louis Lytton, Dr. and Mrs. Milton Goldman. Dr
and Mrs. Lewis Gluckman, Dr. and Mrs. Fred Stein and Dr. and Mrs.
Charles Binder. Other families having fun were Gladys and Jack
Fineberg. Helen and Danny Sepler, and the Fred Arthurs.
Next door at Cheeca Lodge were the Sam Kanners, Morton Green-
woods, Eleanor and Gus Feuer, Sylvia and Sidney Lefcourt, and Tema
nd Morris Burk, who had just returned from water-skiing.
Meanwhile, back at the ranch, the Diplomat Hotel is some ranch,
another group of Miamians spent a fun weekend. Among the good
timers were Marjorie and Bill Mazur, Edith and Sandford Jacobson,
Ruth and Bernie Fuller, Sally and Aaron Goldman, Judge Milton
Friedman and his Sylvia, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Marks, and Mr and
Mrs. Ben Krovetz.
* *
A DREAM TRIP FOR MUSIC LOVERS
Evelyn and Phil Spitalny left on their annual European tour. IL
will be the first time they will attend the Wagner Festival in Bay-'
reuth. Then on to Edinburg, Scotland, for the Edenburg Festival of
Music. Since they know so many of the performers, it will seem like
Old Home Week. London next for the Royal Philharmonic then a
three-day trip to Stratford-on-Avon for the Shakespeare Repertory
and two days in Paris to renew friendships with Evelyn's fellow
alumnae and faculty at the Fontainebleau School of Music. Plans
call for being back home in mid-September
* *
DETOUR
The Louis Pallots, Sam Soloways, and Morris Cantors left for New
York to attend the wedding of their nephew, Stewart Saff, to Arlene
Dorfman. On the way, they will stop in Orlando to see the Soloway
grandson, son of the Elliot Kleinmans. He is Lenore Kleinman's grand-
son, too.
FROM AFRICA
Greetings from Anna Brenner Meyers and her Ben. They're "do-
ing" Africa. In Johannesburg, they visited gold mines. They saw
Zulu and other tribal dancers. In the Congo, they report that "all is
quiet." Good thing Ben is along, so Anna won't get involved in any
programs there. '
*
FROM OGUNQUIT, MAINE
Bertha and Joe Laurans busy golfing, eating and fishing. During
the day. they think that they are in Miami, but at night the temDera-
ture goes down to fifty. ^
Rosenblums Tell
Daughter's Troth
Mr and Mrs. David Rosenblum,
;cf 9301 East Bay Harbor Dr.,
Miami Beach, announce the en-
gagement of their daughter,
Phvllis Joan, to Mr. Robert M.
Sutton, son of Mr. and Mrs. Murad
Button, of Long Beach, N.Y.
The couple are planning to be
married in New York on Sept. 8.
Gershwin Units
Install Officers
Frederick Zeiger will be install-
ed chancellor commander of
George Gershwin Knights of
Pythias on Monday evening at
Hibiscus Auditorium.
Others to be installed are David
Gross, vice chancellor; Dr. Oscar
S. Ruskin. prelate; Edward H.
Levin, master of work; Milton
Meyers, master at arms; Oscar
Kantor. secretary; Irving Wein-
stein, treasurer; Jack Kratish, fi-
nancial secretary; Lee Novick,
inner guard; and Irving Shapiro,
outer guard.
Trustees to be installed are
Murray Streiff. Sam Ross, and
Sam Rubin.
Bernard Weissman is chairman
of the evening, and Irving Sha-
piro will be chairman of refresh-
ments. Outgoing chancellor com-
mander is Harry Herman.
Mrs. Milton Hurwitz, first pres-
ident of the Ladies' Auxiliary, will
install Mrs. Jack Herman as pres-
ident of the Auxiliary for 1963-64.
Others to be installed are Mes
dames Harry Eilen and Saul Jar-
rett. vice president, fund-raising;
Murray Streiff, recording secre-
tary; Harry Herman, financial
secretary; Irving Shapiro, cor-
responding secretary; Irving
Weinstein, treasurer; and Jean
Snyder, parliamentarian.
K
Dancing is combined with an art exhibit at Westbrooke Coun-
try Club's recent social get-together. Above. Wes\_- ;ocke
members Mr. and Mrs. Don Carlin, of North Miarr.: 2r-ch.
look over a resume on the artist.
Card Party Scheduled
July Circle Leader Mrs. Alex
Kinsell announces a card and man
jongg party Thursday evening,
July 25. at Temple B'nai Sholom.
Broward County
Family Service
Broadens Scope
Jewish Family Service of Brow-
ard County is broadening its ser-
vices for the aged in its new pro-
gram of private residential care
for the aged.
Louis Cautin, executive director,
this week explained that the new
program "is geared to solve an
unmet need in the communiiy "
He added that "many of our aged
residents are unable to live with
relatives or in retirement hotels.
These people are accustomed to
living in a private home environ-
ment and can not adapt them-
selves in any other kind of set-
ting."
Cautin pointed out that these
homes will not be used as nursing
homes, "since each applicant must
be in good health and able to
care for his own physical needs."
The private residential care
homes to be administered and
Clara Markey, 12416 NE 12th
Ct., No. Miami, and Ann
Beekman, of Morton Towers,
are shown on their recent
seven-day cruise to San Juan,
P.R., and St. Thomas in the
Virgin Islands.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Feld
heim were honored a* S sur-
prise kiddush at their rome,
1410 SW 22nd Ave., OH Sat-
urday. Occas.on marked
the Feldheimt 58th v.viiing
anniversaiy. The couple
were mamec .:. Hur.^-iry in
1905. and ccrr.e to (he U.S.
the same yec:. They "ave
supervised by Jewish Family Ser- five children, e.ght grcrc ;hil-
vice of Broward County are sim- dren, and eight crrec' ;r;nd-
liar to foster homes for children, children.
The owners of these homes will -------------------------
receive financial compensation [or ~ -*
room and board for the residents SUITIITier CfllTiP
They will act essentiallv as a m ., \
At Beth Toraih
Registration .- BOW b"iiii; held
for the secoi session ot Beth
Torah summer CUBp,
One of the hi. lights c. 'lie pro
ranada
ltl.1 MEBIDIAN kit.
MIAMI SEACM
YEARLY BASIS
)1P1 Per Month
191 p"- Prr-on
Double Occ.
Including
3 KOSHER MEALS DAILY
Eve and Terry Sponder
Phone JE 1-0496
"family" and attempt in every
way to make the resident feel as
though he is living in his own
home, Cautin said.
Jewish Family Service of Brow-
^tSTl iSuC,;"ed aj 2632 Holly wiu1bV"h7annual ...mmer
wood Blvd^Hollywood. (amp show M.. ,,, | ^ ,.
During the pi week parents
Sunshine Chapter Party wore invited u baerve their chii-
c dren receive mming ir.strui-
Sunsh.ne Chapter. B'nai Brith tion under th .nance of Mrs.
Women, will hold a brunch-card Vvctte Cole
party at Washington Federal An- Hy Tadelma .- director of the
ditonum. NE lG3rd St., on Tues- camp, which .. planning a color
flay noon In charge of reserva- war and cook-out at Creynolds
t.ons is Mrs. Sidney Levin. ,ark for the Ku .ulur,
THE JEWISH HOME
FOR THE AGED
MN fOK ITS
THRIFT SHOP
All Your fvrnitart. Clothing,
linens, Dishes, Drapes, [c.
WAS! CAU US FOI PICK-UP
THE JEWISH HOME FOR
THE AGED THRIFT SHOP
7331 N.W. 27th AVENUE
Ph. 696-2101
Closed Saturdays
LOOK
SEFOIE YOU
BOOK!
FREE
TOUR
CATALOG
tISTS
scows or
ITINttAIIIS
Hummus
OF
DEPARTURES |
IHCLUDINC
TH!
PERFECT
TOUR
tOR rout
israel
and EUROPE
Join One of Our Groups ftp"
BY JET
WEEKLY DEPARTURES
Summer & Fall Tours
535
%
ESCORTED
29 DAYS
BY JET
GEORGE KRONENGOiO
J^ik TRAVEL SERVICE
540 Arthur Godfrey U. Wemi leach
; RS11 S
Eft. 1924 Phon- it 1-0455

>*-*


Friday. July 19, 1963
**9Wf mnridfa^m
Page 7 B el
iCirminalu
yours,
CtY/Y/j *L*ipp
lJANY organizations are plan-
" ning swim parties for their
>unimiT schedule of activities.
A popular afternoon combines
swimming and card playing,
which is what the Torah Group
.it Hadassah did Monday after-
noon at the home of Mrs. David
Langer.
The afternoon began with a
buffet luncheon, after which
members cooled off with a swim
before sitting down to cards.
Hostess Mrs. Langer is partial
to two-piece swim suits and high
fashion one-piece suits, with a
>pecial preference to bright sum-
mery-looking colors, and just as
strong an opposite feeling for the
shift. Casual cottons, bermuda
shorts and full-length slacks are
her choice for this time of the
year For the afternoon, Mrs.
Langer chose a red arnyl slack
ensemble with the short over-
blouse printed in red and white
florals.

kJRS. Samuel Nieberg believes
" there is nothing like a shift
for the casual situation. They
are cooler than shorts, and
stretch. For the Hadassah par-
ty, her ensemble consisted of a
pair of knee-length pants with a
matching over-dress which was
slit in front from the hem to the
waist. The bodice was fitted
with narrow rolled shoulder
straps and the skirt featured un-
pressed pleats. The minaturc
mosaic print was in tones and
shades of orchid and purple.
Mrs. Al Rosen also loves to
wear the shift. She shops for
bright colors and delights in the
wide assortment of prints.
Without any particular inclina-
tion toward swimming, Mrs.
Rosen builds her casual ward-
robe around her shifts and tap-
ered silk slacks. While she has
several pairs of slacks in jewel
tone colors, she feels that the
white silk pants with colorful
blouses are more versatile. Her
bermuda shorts are strictly for
sports wear.
* *
lulRS. Sidney Langer. president
" of Torah. chose a classic
black swim suit with low back.
While black was her choice for
the afternoon, blue is her fav-
orite color. Black was also
worn by Mrs. Bernard Newmark.
Pique was the fabric in her
sleeveless shift, and it was band-
ed in white at the jewel neck-
line.
Independence Day
Marked at Camp
Temple Emanu-El Day Camp
presented a program in honor of
S^dependence Day and also in
, onor of the independence of the
i State of Israel here recently.
To commemorate these two
events, the children, who range
iii age from nursery school tots to
12 years, presented a series of;
skits depicting great events in the i
! history of both nations, paying;
special tribute to the heroes of
' the United States and Israel. In
i addtion, a porgram of patriotic
songs and dances was presented.
Temple Emanu-El Day Camp
began its second session Monday
morning.
C Buitoni Offers Jewish Record
If you would like an exciting
;>lbum of lavorite Jewish songs,
Buitoni, makers of fine Italian
recipe foods certified Kosher and
Parve by the I'nion of Orthodox
Jewish Congregations of America,
has a wonderful offer for you.
Just pick up one of the many
line Buitoni products, for example,
Buitoni Marinara sauce, a delic-
i' us. testy, change-of-pace sauce
which is perfect poured over Bui-
toni spaghetti, or served just heat-
ed as a dip for gefilte fish balls
i r other little hors d'oeuvres.
M nl the label, together with Si
to Buitoni Record Offer. P.O. Box
3 A. l'inckiieyville, 111.
Buitoni will send you the Decca
.'Ibuni, "Beloved Jewish Songs."
by the Robert Spiro Singers, a
S3.M retail value. Additional rec-
ords may be purchased, but must
%loDd Jcmisf; Songs
T Camps Start
Second Period
The great outdoors, including
Olympics and a trip through the
Old West, opened the second
half of the YM and YWHA of
Greater Miami Day Camps on
Moonday
At Camp Ma-Ka-Bee, the Miami
YMHA Day Camp, "A Trip
Through the Old West" was
the theme for the opening of the
second period. In addition to var-
ious special events, a cookout and
hayride were held at Matheson j
Hammock on Wednesday.
At Camp Noar, North County
YMHA Day Camp, a special out-
door carnival, with a variety of
rides, games and booths with
prizes, has been presented to all
campers as well as their parents.
The second period will see a con-
tinuation of the study and dis-
cussion of folklore and "under-
standing our neighbors," especial-
ly in far off lands.
At Camp Shalom, Miami Beach
YWHA Day Camp, Olympics Week
will highlight the theme for the
second period. A special 1963 Olym-
pics will be held at the camp on
its own grounds. The field will
j be decorated with banners, and
I there w ill be presentations of the
, traditional Olive Leaf. In addi-
tion to the usual athletic events.
' there will be a variety of games
and events such as sack and ping-
pong races and swimming meets.
A cocktail party at the Samuel Sapiros celebrates ground-
breaking for construction of two additional wings at Cedars
of Lebanon Hospital, of which he is president-emeritus. Mrs.
Sapiro is shown here with a decorative floral display topped
by a miniature model of the completed structure and figures
of nurses and doctors. A "Golden Godmother," she has been
development chairman of the Women's Auxiliary for several
years.
Lebediker Branch Plans for Season
Lebediker Branch of Farband,
Labor Zionist Order, wound up
the season of its programs here
with a whole-day cruise on the
Dream Boat.
Scheduled were folk-dancing
and the rendition of Hebrew, Yid-
dish and English songs. Some 250
persons attended.
Outlined on the cruise was the
branch's activities to be launched
during the coming season. Pre-
senting the plans were Joseph P.
Zuckerman, president; Oscar Sha-
piro, vice president; and Solo-
mon Parness, financial secretary.
Ely Mailin. treasurer, and Jae"b
I'raydman. recording secretary,
drew up the planned program.
Music and community singing
during the cruise were arranged
by Oscar Shapiro, and Mesdames
Sylvia Zuckerman, Tilly Frayd-
man, and Erida Sack.
On Governor's Committee
Stanley Gould, a member of the
Governor's Committee on Employ-
ment of the Handicapped, will at-
tend a Florida meeting of the
committee at the Carillon Hotel
on Friday and Saturday.
be accompanied by a Buitoni label
and SI for each record ordered.
"Beloved Jewish Songs," a Hi-Fi
LP recording, contains 12 songs
carefully selected irom a long list
of all time Jewish favoritesST.
|BVJITOrV/
ARINAI
SAUCE C___
works
wonders
BUITONI
MARINARA SAUCE u
labor Day Weekend
Temple Ner Tamid Young Adults
are planning a Labor Day week-
end. Sept. 7 through 9, at the
British Colonial Hotel in Nassau.
In charge of information and ar-
rangements are Ira Kosstrin and
Carol Bann Brooks.
1962 IMPALA
CONVERTIBLE SACRIFICE
Air Conditioned Like New
Very Little Mileage Seat Belts
Call FR 3-4605
Miss Kelly
Fashion Editor
Speaks to Girls
Edith Zipp, director of the Star-
light Charm School and Model
Agency, Wal to be guest speaker
this Thursday evening at the Fel-
lowship Fold sponsored by the
Hillel Chapter of the B'nai Brith
Girls.
Miss Gail Lebar was to be chair-
man of the social event, which in-
vited members of the Debs Chap-
ter as guests.
Some 100 girls were expected at
the home of Mrs. Ileen Schulman.
Topic for the evening was to be
"Teen-Age Dating Etiquette," and
a question and answer period was
to follow the talk.
Mrs. Zipp is fashion editor of
The Jewish Floridian.
,-c'at ."I TTha-| I fit
Bt$CAt* HVD Mil SO MtAM|=iJ
| MM PAtrtN$_ || *ai ttJNJlTJ^rVI
P*A.T StCTystt
SUNDAY, JULY 21st, AT 8:30 P.M.
FRANZ ALLERS, conductor
JOHopeNrSeTttAaUSS' "Mi FLEDERMAUS" ,N CFN"RT
with ARLENE SAUNDERS L. D. CLEMENTS
ROSE BYRUM FRANCES M WHITNEY BILL EASTHAM
TICKETS $1.25 to $2.75 UM Svnv Off.. MO 1-4960; M.B. And.. JE 1-0477-
Philpitt's in Miami, FR 4-5181: Allegro Music House in Coral Gables!
HI 4-8181; Harmony Music Shops in Dadeland and 163rd St. Shop. Ctrs.
Call SYLVIA MILSEN JE 2-3231
"YOUR PERSONAL FLORAL CONSULTANT"
for an AFFAIR to REMEMBER
BLOSSOM SHOP
1572 Washington Ave., Miami Beach
There IS a Difference in Flowers-TRY OURS
WEDDINGS-BAR MITZVAHS-6ARDEN PARTIES
BIRTHDAY ANNVERSARY
1 HOSPITAL BOUQUETS
FREE DELIVERY ALL GREATER MIAMI
AUTHORIZED OtAUR
FRIENDLY, GENTLE CARE FOR THOSE YOU LOVE
Quality
HEARING AIDS
$50 to $285
Service All Mokes
Batteries Molds
STANLEY GOULD
1238 Linciln Read (At tii.a M.)
TestsTradesTrialsTerms
aHPJPJ Phon. JE 8-7911 WmmmMMU
A-l EMPLOYMENT
DOMESTIC HELP
DAY WORKERS
Ph. PR 94401
Coral
Gables
Convalescent
Home
Especially designed and
equipped for the care ol th#
elderly and chronically ill
Special diets observed
e Nursing staff on duty 24
hours a day under super-
vision of registered nurses
Recreation, occupational
tharapy
a Baautiful screenad-in-patio
tJONSfCMUMN
700 S. W. 8th STREET
(on tht Tamitmi TftilJ
MIAMI. FLORIDA
erainand H. Rosanthal.
Owner- Director
Itrmrr An t Prrwter
Ml Sinn Km Clrnlu. 4
PirHtsr l-.Ufc Mem. far
Alts'. Pitttkvrah
? EXPERIENCED PET DEALERS ^|
EXPERT DOG GROOMING
BOARDING
ANIMAL KINGDOM
PET SHOP
MU 8-3021
? 1105 NW 119th ST.
*) Cleaning-Laundry
"^ Storage
1201-20th Stret
Miami Beach
\f JE 8-6104
OHM 7 A.M. 9 P.M. Same Day Service Never Am Extra Charge.


Page 8-B
<*. >>#> f*r-rfr0K**ri
Friday. July 19. 1963
Optometrists
Elect Dr. Helfman
Dr. Arthur Helfman, 707 NE
125th St., No. Miami, has been
elected president of the Dade
County Optometrie Assn.. succeed-
ing Dr. Jack B. Wolle.
He will be installed at a ban-
quet on July 27 at the Deauville
Hotel, with some 300 members and
guests in attendance.
The new president is a grad-
uate #f Columbia University,
took two years of special study
in medical science at Royal Col-
lege of Edinburgh, Scotland, and
completed related work at (he
University of Lausanne, Switzer-
land.
After a four-year period of ser-
vice in the U.S. Army Air Corps USS Trumpetfish, a Navy submarine visiting Miami Beach as
from 1942 to 1946. he entered the part oi the City's Fourth oi July celebration, was honored at
School of Optometry at Columbia a luncheon on Independence Day. Lt. Cmdr. Roy E. Goldman
University and was graduated in returned the compliment by presenting honor plaques to Mi-
1948. ami Beach Mayor Melvin I. Richard (left) and U.S. Congress-
He has practiced in Dade Coun- man Claude Pepper, while Jack D. Gordon, president of Wash-
ty since 1951, belongs to Temple jngton Federal, looks on.
Beth Torah, where he is active as,---------
chairman of the Education Com-
mittee, and is a member of the
North Miami Chamber of Com-
merce.
In connection with his work in
the Florida State Optometrie
Assn., Dr. Helfman was appoint-
ed by Go\ Farris Bryant to serve
on the Civil Defense Task Group
for Health.
His wife, Ruth, is engaged in
service activities with the PTA
of Sabal Palm Elementary
Sc+iooJ, and is a member of the
Greater Miami Chapter of the
American Jewish Congress. The
Helfmans, with their children
Jason 14, David 9, and Melanie
4, live at S80 NE 178th Ter., No.
Miami Beach.
Other officers elected to serve
for 1963-64 include Dr. Macy Sez-
zin, president-elect; Dr. Carmelo
LoParo, first vice president: Dr.
John H. Lexow, second vice pres-
ident; Dr. George A. Pena, secre-
tary; Dr. Leonard M. Cherdack.i
treasurer; Dr. Sanford L. Ziff.'
sergeant-at-arms; and board mem-:
bers, Drs. Harold A. Taylor, Leon-;
ard Margolis and William Pint-
gow.
New and delicious!
Teen-Agers Will
Give Their Views
Teen-agers will give their inter-
; pretation of adult-teen relation-
ships at Westbrooke Country Club's
Wisdom Workshop on Friday even-;
I i"g.
Adults i!i be able to ask ques-
tions of the panel consisting of
Bruce Rubin. Buddy Newman. El-
liott Winit. Judye Haber, Loretta
Opes and Carol Hirschburger.
Reform School
Opens in Israel
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
: dedication took place here of the
: School of Archaeology of the He-
brew Union College-Jewish Inatt-
| lute of Religion. The dedication
ceremony marked the inaugura
' tion of the school's academic ac-
i tivitics.
The ceremony was attended by
Dr. Nelson Glueck, president of
the institution, who came with a
group of other Americans especial-
ly for the occasion. Deputy Prime
Minister Abba Eban delivered the
' dedication address. George D.
Henry, cultural attache of the
United States Embassy, brought
greetings on behalf of the U.S
: Government.
Dr. Eliahu Elath. president of
'the Hebrew University, and Rab-
bi Earl Stone, presi.ient of the
' Hebrew Union College Alumni
Association, also expressed their
congratulations.
If you like
Crandon Park Picnic
Jewish War Veterans Poet and
Auxiliary 223 of West Miami will
have their annual picnic on Sun-
day noon at Crandon Pirk, Pit 2.
New! AJAX
all purpose cleaner
with ammonia

KREPLACH
Off. AKTHUK HCIFMAN
.UNO
\___/L_J KOSHER
SLICED
PASTRAMI
Civic League
Elects Sossin
Michael Sossin, Miami Beach
hotelman. has been elected chair-
man of the board of the Civic
League of Miami Beach, one of
the area's oldest civic organiza-
tions.
In his new capacity. Sossin,
owner and managing director of
the Blackstone Retirement Hotel
for the past eight years, will work
with Police Chief Rocky Pomer-
ance, president of the league, to
implement programs of the or-
ganization
Si in was efected at last nook's
eting of the Civic League
Board at the DiLido Hotel. He
recently was reelected president
el Temple Emanu-El Brotherhood
and is a past president of Miami
Beach B'nai B'rith Lodge and the
Humane Society of Greater Miami.
mvt*
M A OIASS
et a cur
TET1EY TEA
A TRADITION
IN JEWISH
HOMES
SINCE 1837
Ve. there Vom Tor spirit in
this fine tea..."flavor crushed"
for fullest strength and stimu.
iation... richer caste and pleas-
ure with your Heishigs and
snilchigs and betwera meal
refreshment...
You'll love
Certified Kosher
mdm ttrict Rabbinical SuptrvUom
CHEF BOY-AR-DEB
CHEESE RAVIOLI
Hear family, guests, cheer for
that real Italian flavor created by
famed Chef Boy Ar-Dee. Tender
little macaroni pies...filled with
tengy Italian Cheese...simmered
with savory tomato sauce and
Cheese...seasoned the real Ital-
ian way. So much tastier and
easier than the frozen kind. So
much thriftier, toocost* only
bout 15c par tarvingl
ONLY GENUINE SWISS CHEESE IMPORTED FROM
SWITZERLAND HAS THIS SEAL ON THE PACKAGE
II Is your protection against Imltations-your guarantee of excellence- In flavor, texture end
quality. Look for the word "Switzerland" on the Swiss Cheese you buy...chunk or sliced...
CORNED BEEF
FRANKFURTERS
SALAMI
BOLOGNA
I WILNO KOSHER
I SAUSAGE CO.
(of Chicago)
MIAMI BRANCH
2181 N.W. 10th AVENUE
Phone FR 1-6551
For real ta'am of
Switzerland!
Switzerland

$
e
cleans everything
from the floor up!
CLEANS LIKE A
WHITE TORNADO
the first all purpose cleaner
good enough to bo
called Ajax!
You'll see a wh;te tornado of power
that claans everything in its path.
Even comer*, what* dirt and wax
build up, come sparkling clean with*
out acraplng. And you don't need tu>
nnsel New Afax All Purpose Cleaner
with ammonia leaves a trash, dean
ameil that proves it's really done)
the Job!
V*n I
H
If*
MORE THAN EVER
YOU CAN
be younger
looking with
mild, mild
Palmolive
care! 'i^SSSi


Friday. July 19, 1963
* kwi til flmridliirtn
ftAHX 1UDD
Should U.S.
Abandon UN?
AJComm. Names
Frark Judd
By Special Report
NEW YORK frank Judd,
controller of Brown & Williamson
tobacco Corp.. ha, been appoilit-
* fairs Coinmitiee of the American
Jewish Committee, it has been
announced by A. M. Sonnabend,
Committee president.
Sonnabend lauded Judd for his
activities in Jewish community af-
fairs in Louisville. Ky.. where he
lives and works.
Judd is vice president of the
Louisville Bureau of Jewish
Education. He was formerly
^ program chairman of the group,
aivl is a member of the Board
of Directors of the Louisville
Jewish Conference of Jewish Or-
ganizations and chairman of the
Finance Committee of Congre-
gation B'rith Shelom.
Page 9-B
Scout Troop Makes Tour
'Dare Wc Abandon the Unite;! j
Nations?" will :* the subject ofi
a talk at the IVuple Speak, week-
ly forum here, do Friday evening
;n Washington Federal. 1231 Wash
i Ave.
Panelists will include Johni
Bethea, Instructor, University of J
Mian ij Jo>eph Korkick, local bus-
inessman; Ralph Craigo, reprc-
sen) : the Committee to Take;
the UN Out ot the U.S.; and Will-
iam .1. Pruitt. attorney.
In his new post with the Amer-
ican Jewish Committee. Judd will
help in planning its policy and
program in the specific area of
Jewish communal interests.
As controller of Brown & Will
i. m-.mi Tobacco Corp.. Judd sup-
ervises the financial and budgetary-
areas of the company, which
makes numerous tobacco pro-
ducts.
A native of Berlin. Judd came
to the United States in 1934 to
escape Hitler's tyranny.
Charles Bookbinder (left),
owner of Pumpernik's Rest-
aurants, presents the Foot-
lighter's trophy to Arthur Nar-
din, co-chairman of the Foot-
lighter's Celebrity Golf Tour-
nament held at Normandy
Shores Golf Course. Proceeds
of the tournament were turn-
ed over to Varieiy Children's
Hospital.
"World brotherhood" and "phy-
sical fitness" were not mere words
to 16 happy members of Temple
Judca's Boy Scout Troop 6-1, who
recently returned from ten adven-
ture packed days at"T5clio Rios AT
the Island of Jamaica.
Exchanging scout lore facts with
the local Jewish Scout Troop and
the local Negro Scout troop were
Barry Abbott, SW 130th St., Mi-
ami; Peter Ferber, 47 S. Prospect!
Dr., Coral Gables; Leonard Gold-'
it:, 3915 Toledo St.. Coral Gables;
Alan Greenberg, 15 East Sunrise '
Ave., Coral Gables; Stacy Horn-|
stine, 4910 Snare/ St.. Coral
Gables; Larry Lotterman, 40011
Monserrate St., Coral Gables.
William Katz, 3550 SW 30th Ct..|
Miami; Harry Kane, 3669 SW 24th
St., Miami; John Kemeny, 6315j
Cellini St., Coral Gables; Elliott
Loveman. 4815 Biltmore Dr., Coral
Gables; Mike Rose, 4547 SW 16th
St.. Miami; Chad Rosen. 6410 Ri-
viera Dr.. Coral Gables; and
Simon and Howard Simon^ 3809
Anderson Road. Coral Gables; an.l
Richard Spiegel. 634 Alhambra
Circle, Coral Gables.
The boys camped out along the
beautiful Falls of Roaring River,
cooked all their own meais, wash-
ed their own clothes, hiked, swam,
learned to climb the smooth-trunk
ed native palms, play cricket, and
make woven straw hats.
Most important, the boys feel,
is that they learned how simple
it is, with just honest goodwill,
to make friends with a foreign
people.
They were under the supervision
of their Scout Master, Edmund
McGee. and Herbert Rose, Scout
Committee chairman.
Adult Education Classes
Adult education classes will be
held at Temple Tifereth Jacob
beginning Tuesday at 8 p.m.
A NEW
SERVICE
Hospital Gets
$8,000 Grant
A grant of $8,000 to Variety
Children's Hospital by the Damon
Runyon Fund was announced this
week by hospital President Ros-
coe Brunstetter.
The funds will be used in a pro-
ject entitled "Effects of Carcino-
gens and Viruses on Fetal Lung
Organ Cultures." Dr. Stanley S.
S. Lefkowitz will direct the pro-
gram.
According to Dr. M. Michael
Sigel, head of the Variety Chil-
dren's Hospital Research Founda
tion, authorization to proceed was
given by John H. Teeter, execu-
tive director of the Damon Run-
yon Memorial Fund.
AIRLINE
TICKETS BY
syi a i Any a|r|,ne
Iflrtlk to anywhere
Zior.ist Council of South Florida honors Miss Sherine Ibrahim.
representing the State of Israel in the current Miss Universe
cor.tejt. at a function at the DiLido Hotel on Sunday. Rabbi
Irving Lehrman (left), spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El,
was a speaker at the function, which saw the presentation to
Miss Ibrahim of a fur stole by Miami Beach and New York
furrier, I. K. Etman (standing).
Refresher Course
At Beth Kodesh
Summer refresher course for i
students of the Hebrew School at
Beth Kodesh Congregation will
begin Monday morning. Aug. 5,
lasting four weeks.
Beth Kodesh officials Wednes-
day announced reservations are
now being taken for High Holy
Day seating. Rosh Hahona falls
on Sept. 19.
1. CALL TRAVEL UNLIMITED GIVE US YOUR DESTINA-
TION, NAME, ADDRESS AND TELEPHONE NUMBER.
2. YOUR TICKETS vVILl BE SENT TO YOU BY MAIL. USE
THIS CONVENIENT SERVICE TO TRAVEL ANYWHERE.
3. THERE ARE NO ADDITIONAL CHARGES FOR AIRLINE
TICKETS TO YOU IN USING THIS SERVICE.
TRAVEL
667-2546
U\l-MIT0
University National Bank Building
1190 South Dixie Highway
at]
NEW
HEALTH
with every
LUXURY

Mr roeervetior*, see your Tnmt As**, or
STCAMSIHP CO. P'fHe.2,B-yBJvdkil0tMSt
filler System) Miami 1. Ftorids FRanklm W8M
78 yeere experience In penger etoemehf Wo*"
pfa wont everything. .and find It at Tne Arl ingtonI
awl* In our Kwtifirohjre-c on trolled twin coscode pooli, enjoy
eur patio and wi deck*...dine on gourmet food...done* and ba>
nterte'med. .golf on our two 18-note Chaoiplemhip course*.
All iporti and racreatfont In Hot Springs including excellent ftahlna;
and plant/ of exciting night llfa with big name antortoinors Io tha nearby Supper Club*.
Bathe away all your echet and pair* due to fotioue In the mperb borhheuee riant in The Arlington...relieve)
rheweotiun, or rhritie and higb blood are Mure. Com to The Arlington for Health and Funl


^


Page 10-B
+Jewist Her id/an
Friday. July 19. 1963
MIAMI WINDOW
The American Legion Auxiliary 43rd annual convention will be held
in Miami Beach from Sept. 9 to 12 Mrs. Olli L. Koger, national
president, has revealed that the new Doral Beach Hotel will be head-
quarters for the convention Speaking of the Doral Beach. Bob
(Mammy) Feinstein has turned the hotel's El Cafeto Coffee Shop into
a dining spot for locals, what with his newly-instituted full-course din-
ners at economy prices.
Ten Dade County high school students were among winners at]
a recent banquet sponsored by the Future Farmers of America Foun-
dation Ronald Pallot was speaker, representing the B.F. Goodrich
Co., sponsors of the organization Pallot is secretary-treasurer of
Norton Tire Co. here The very elegant Upstairs Room in Chandler's ,
Restaurant, frequenters say. is becoming a favored spot on the Beach
lor private dinner parties The specially designed party rcom was j
built by Lou Rubin Chandler's manager, Bill Safian, is in charge
of the restaurant's special affairs department.
G. Holmes Braddock, general agent of the Midland Mutual Life
Insurance Co.. with offices at 1620 W. Flagler St.. is a 1963 winner of
the National Quality Award Braddock has been a citation winner
for the past two years Members of South Florida Chapter of the
National Association of Accountants heard a bevy of experts at forum
discussions this week at the Dupont Plaza Hotel Participants:
Clarence Langer, independent account; Bernard Swichkow, Haskins and
Sells; William W. Alford, of Ring. Mahoney and Arner; and John J.
Hickey, traveling auditor. Southern Bell Telephone and Telegraph Co.
Newspaper stories and pictures of Coral Gables residents clipped
i'rom The Jewish Floridian are featured on the huge new bulletin beard
that has become a center of attraction in Chippy's Restaurant on Mir-
acle Mile The gold-framed display panel headed "Neighbors in
the News," put up by Chip Diamond in his restaurant, displays the
news items taken from newspapers, magazines and periodicals for the
community to see and 'mow what's going on with their friends and
neighbors.
Dr. Arthur S. Shapiro, Miami Beach chircpractor. has been named
chairman of the Committee for Representative Government, which is
working to defeat the first or redistricting amendment to the Metro
Charter Other members include Vice Mayor Bernard Frank. DiLido
Hotel owner Milton Sirkin, Charles Bookbinder, of Pumpernik's Res-
taurant, Blackstone Hotel owner Michael Sossin, Aaron and William
Farr, of Farr Tours. Councilman Malvin Eryjlander, Surf.side Mayor
Sidney King, and Surlsid? Vice Mayor Louis Hoberman .
Listed in "Who's Who in Public Relations" is Gerald Schwartz,
partner in the PR firm ol Schwartz and Kelly Ditto for Miami Beach
publicity executive Hank Meyer Al Olchak, oi Fong Sha Noon's
Chinerama Restaurant, has started a celebrity patio with handprints
)f nationally-known stars and columnists imprinted in cement .
Speaking of which, recently seen eating Chinese smorgasbord at the
North Miami Beach spot were Miami Beach Vice Mayor Bernie Frank
and his wife. Marion Colby.
The John Basses rarely miss a dinner time at the Embers .
He's the financier who recently gave a SI.5 million art collection to
Miami Beach Annual summer dinner dance of the Miami Chapter.
Sales and Marketing Executives International, will be held July 27 at
< oral Gables Country Club Chapter publicity chairman William
Binder, of Binder-Baldwin Piano Co.. hopes more than 80 members
and their guests will attend Party chairman is William Middlethon,
inspector of agencies for New York Lile.
Zwahlen Productions of llialeah has been acquired by ForeMcst
Productions, inc. President of the new organizal or. is Skip Norman,
i former Greater Miami riighl club comedian Operating at 544 E.
Okeechobee Rd., ForeMosI Pioductions will specialize in producing
industrial film-, syndicated TV shows, and other films for syndication.
'Fledermaus' Set for Sunday
Leslie Caron, petite French
actress who will be remem-
bered for her engaging per-
formances in films like "Lili,"
"Fanny" and "Gigi," stars in
the new film, "The L-Shaped
Room," which opened Wed-
nesday at Wometco's May-
fair, Normandie, Parkway
and Sunset Art Theatres,
Sol Kruger
Is Bar Mitzvah
Sol Joel, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Milton Kruger, 1511 Biarritz Dr.,
will become Bar Mitzvah on Sat-
urday, July 20,
at Beth Jacob
Congrega-
tion. Rabbi Tib-
or Stern will of-
ficiate, with
Cantor Maurice
Mamches rend-
ering the musi-
cal portions of
the Sabbath lit-
urgy.
Sol is an eighth
grade student at
Ida M. Fisher
Junior High
School.
Reception i n
honor will be
held at the Surfside Plaza Hotel,
vhere the Bar Mitzvah's father
is manager.
Franz Allers will direct the Uni-
versity of Miami Summer Sym-
phony" Orchestra and five guest
sofoistT in a performance of
Johann Strauss- three-act operct
ta, "Die Fledermaus," in concert
form at the seventh "Pops" con-
cert of the season on Sunday
evening at Miami Beach Auditor-
ium.
Appearing with Allers in the
Strauss work will be Arlene Saun-
I riers. soprano of the Metropolitan
; Opera Company; L. D. Clements,
tenor of the New York City Opera
Company; and three local singers.
Rose Byrum. soprano, Frances
Maddaford Whitney, contralto,
and Bill Eastham. baritone.
Traditionally a New Year's Eve
operetta, "Die Fledermaus"
sparkles with a brilliance which
Strauss himself never surpassed.
The Bat." as the operetta is
known in English, was first pro-
dwred in-Vwtma -*>-18Wrrt has
been presented at the Metropoli-
tan Opera and at one time on
Broadway under the title oi "Ros-
alinda."
Allers, who last season scored
I a success here in concert version
of Franz Lehar's "Merry Widow,"
is returning to the Miami Beach
Pops podium for the sixth succes-
sive year. Equally at home in
opera, operetta, concert and the
Broadway musical stage. the
Czechoslovakia born conductor
last week set an endurance record
! at New York Lewisohn Stadium
concert series when in three con-
consecutive nights he conducted
all-Russion, all-Czech and all-
Gershwin programs.
% 1

Sol Kruger
St. Louis Club Meeting
A meeting of the St. Louis Club
will be held in the Deauville
Hotel's Charlemagne Room on
Sunday at 8 p.m. Mrs. Esther
Rosen is in charge of arrange-
ments.
We, your Friends, con-
gratulate and salute you
with Best Wishes on
your Achievement and
Success in Your Profes-
sion for Thirty-Five
Years, being associated
with the Jewish Radio
Program.
We wish You Continued Success with Your New
Broadcasting Station from the Blackstone Hotel.
ACCEPT BEST WISHES FROM YOUR FRIENDS -
Mayshie Friedberg
Mendl Ackerman
Irving Sachs
B. Minenberg
Berl Morrison
Mayshie Levine
Rose Cohen
Eva Zibtak Ackerman
Max Cohen. Club No. 2
A. Goldberg, Club No. 3
Mary Cohen
Herman Kupperstein
J. Frachter
David Osby
William Lebofsky
i
NOW YOU CAN HEAR
YIDDISH
MUSIC
ON
Jacob Schacters
Yiddish Program
Monday-Friday 11-12 Noon Sunday 3:15-4:15 P.M.
ALSO ON SUN. 2:00-3:15 ON WM!E 1140
DIRECT FROM THE BLACKSTONE HOTEL ON
WEDR-FM
99.1 Meg. on FM
- ON THE AIR -
"THEATER PARTY
##
FEATURING
RUBE GUBERMAN
* INTERVIEWS
* CASTING CALLS
* SCENES
THE LIVING THEATER
IN MIAMI
WEDR-FM
99.1 Meg. on FM
Transcribed Direct from Leonard's La-Pena Restaurant
Every Tuesday at Noon.
1


idcry. July 19, 1963
*Jewist> Fkr/dlian
Page 11-B
Mark Lachman Passes Away, 57
I Services were Wednesday
! Newman Funeral Home.
at
Miami Beach hotel owner,
Mark Lachman, died here Tues-
day at the age of 57. He lived at
2000 Park Ave.. Miami Beach.
Tffr. EaTTThflfT) was' a "BPafJn* res-
ident for 28 years. He was asso-
ciated with his brothers in the
ownership of several hotels, in-
cluding the Sovereign.
Mr. Lacfir. an wi a member
of Temple Emanu-EI, the Mas-
ons, and ZOA.
Survivors include hrs wife, Rose:
four brothers, Ralph, Sam. Eddie
and Murray; two sisters. Mrs.
Rifka Benkel and Miss Leah Lach-
man.
Protestant
Lessons Probed
Mrs. Moses P. Epstein, former national president of Hadassah.
is named "Lay Woman of the Year" by the Religious Heritage
of America. Honored for her "devotion to Zionism, the State
of kicie. and Hadassah," she is shown with U.S. Supreme
[Court -slice Arthur I. Goldberg (center), honorary chairman of
Ithe 13th annual Washington Pilgrimage of Religious Heritage
lof America, and Dr. Daniel A. Poling, recipient of "Clergy-
[man c: the Year" Award.
lursing Home Names Resident
A i year-old George Washing-
tun erslty graduate has be-
lonu : i'rida'l tnst nursing home
iclmi" a'.ive resident, and it
burn interning at Jackson
]itn ~ing Home in Miami.
I,(f Keene. former business
lupen for Wlw Memorial Hos-
pital ise, Va.. has been chos-.
en b> officials to serve un-'
Her Hi G. Huff, administrator
|or !;: Jackson Manor, sche-^
julet i official opening Aug. 11.;
Ku is a graduate of the
Univt -/ of Tennessee, where
he itivtd a Bachelor of
Scitfltt degree. Prior to being
nimtc -e this position, he had
comp - Ceorct Washington in nursing
horr i cministration.
A i of the American Hos-
pital sf-ociation, Keene is also a
reteran the Air Force. He is
flnari ; il has two children.
Hi? -.. live years with Holy
[Cross ial in Ft. Lauderd.ile
and lonths with Palmetto
me in Miami before
I mi Manor.
Of Jackson Manor.
i blocks east of the
i-ik- I (-mortal Hospital com-
I Bth Ave. and 18th Ter .
E, Gottlieb, president,
Coletnan, treasurer.
An ie accommodations of
the : >. Si.000,000 home are
-I and landscaped gar-
''< and twin bedrooms,
indoor and outdoor recreation
areas, private lavoratory in each
room, a chapel, and an extensive
physio-therapy room.
Hurdle Rounds
Open at Flagler
Windup of the $35,000 Greyhound
Open and early round- of a $5,000
Hurdle Championship Stake head-
line action at Flagler during the
coming week, with John Prevatt's
Solid.i and Oscar Evers* Hi
Spence as the standout contend-
ers.
Sorda, who ran up eight straight
victories before losing in an ef-
fort to equal the Flagler record of
nine straight, continues to head
the field in the $25,000 Open, with
the last of three semi final rounds
coming up Saturday.
After that, the field will be re-
duced to eight for the final, single-
raec championship on July 27.
Chai Chapter Card Party
Chal Chapter, B'nai B'rith
Women, will hold a fjil dinner and
card party at the H0UM Of Hoo,
. n Saturday at 8:30 p m.
Hold Moonliqht Swim
Temple Net Tamid Young
Adulis hel I I dance party and
moonlight swim or Wednesday
evening at Treasure Key Spa.
WKAT-FM
from BRAHMS
TO
BARTOK
You'll Hear the World's Finest Music on
WKAT-FM
93.1 on your FM dial
MIAMI'S ONLY PURE
CLASSICAL MUSIC STATION
Prog-amming MORE LIVE Concprtsl
WKAT-FM
Bv Soecial Resort
NEW YORK Who is held ac
countable for the crucifixion of
Jesus in Protestant Sunday School
lessons? Do Protestants teach
that "the Jews" crucified Jesus?:
Do they assign responsibility to.
Roman authorities? Do they re-
late the meaning of this event toj
the contemporary scene?
These questions, W&icn have
profound implications for Chris-
tian attitudes toward Jews, are
discussed in the article, "The
Crucifixion, the Jew, and the
Christian," in the July-August is-
sue of "Religious Education."
Written by Dr. Bernhard E.
Olson, intergroup education con-
sultant at Union Theological
Seminary, the article is an
abridgement of a chapter from
hie recently published book,
"Faith and Prejudice," which
describes how outside religious,
racial and ethnic groups are por-
trayed in Protestant church-
school literature.
The crucifixion may be under-
stood in several contexts, writes
Dr. Olson. In assessing respon-
sibility for the event, Protestant
curriculum writers are dealing
with historical, psychological, and
theological factors. Often, they
pass unannounced from one per-
spective to another, making it dif-
ficult for students to draw neces-
sary distinctions between specific
responsibilities and general guilt.
In "The Crucifixion, the Jews,
and the Christians." Dr. Olson de-
scribes how four characteristic
Protestant groups teach about the
crucifixion, and the ways in which
their various interpretations may
affect contemporary attitudes.
The four representative groups
chosen by Dr. Olson are the Luth-
eran Church Missouri Synod,
Scripture Press. United Presby-
terian, and the liiitarian-Univer-
salist.
The use of such terminology as
"the Jews." "the Pharisees," "the
Sadducees," "the people." and
"the Romans." is analyzed in sub-
stantial detail. The article also
explores such themes as "the bibli-
cal basis of the collective Jewish
image," and Roman fears of po-
tential messianic uprising among
First Century Jews, which, ac-
cording to Dr. Olson, "is perhaps
the single most neglected feature
of the Crucifixion accounts."
Westbrooke Goes Hawaiian
Westbrooke Country Club is go-
ing Hawaiian Saturday evening,
when club members will get to
know each other better at a
Hawaiian Luau.
Hart Clarifies
Stand on Report
WASHINGTON (JTA) Sen.
Philip A. Hart, chairman of thej
Senate Subcommittee on Refu-1
gee sand Escapees, has "clari-
fied" his personal position on the
report of Dr. Joseph E. Johnson,
who as special representative of
the United Nations Palestine Con-
ciliation Commission, made cer-
tain proposals last year for re-
patriation and compensation of
Arab refugees.
Dr. Johnson's proposals were
never submitted by the Palestine
Conciliation Commission to the UN
Central Assembly. However, the
Senate Subcommittee which Sen.
Hart is chairman, referred to
them in a report presented last
week to Congress and generally
endorsed them.
In his statement here. Sen.
Hart, a Michigan Democrat, said
that it was not his intention to en-
dorse the Johnson report as a
solution for the Arab refugee
problem. "Any solution." he em-
phasized, "must be part of an
agreement bringing permanent
peace to the Middle East. The
parties involved must themselves
bring about this agreement. The
settlement must recognize the in-
tegrity of Israel as a nation and.
above all, our country must ful-
fill its commitment to see that
Israel's independence is not vio
hied."
KIRSHNER. Wolfe, Tl. pa 78*1 Ab-
bott Ave. Service* In \\ (Kei BarTe,
l*a. Nev iii.iii.
feldman. Harry, 52, of HW10 High-
land Lakes Blvd., N.. Miami lieach,
dieu JOIj 14. RiveFstfti
KRONENBERG. Mary. ~ of r,:i'' SW
Mth Ter died Jul> 13. Klversldi
bloom. Freda, t, of IflOe Collins
Ave, Service! In New York. Oordoi
KAMPF. Rose, H, of -71 ? BW *th St.
Services in New Vc.rU. Gordon.
biber, Herman, '. ol '-i Meridian
A\ -. Ni *\ man.
ROSENBERG. Irvlnf I:.. 59, of 50.".5
(llin.- Ave died Jul) 13. lllank
BILLER. Mrs, Minnie, 77. ( ISM NH
Uayahore Dr. bervlces In Brook-
lyn. Riverside.
LAWRENCE, .\l. > Mnllle, 71, of 9O0
Weal Ave, Bervlces in Chicago
Hlasli.ru
MARCUS, Jomph, 88, "i 110 Collins
Ave. Service* in Chicago. Riverside.
resis, Mrs Rebecca, it, ol 641 Lenox
A v. Ui\ .-I Kid) .
CELIAN. Samuel J.. tM BW SSnd
Ave. July II. Service* In Phlludel-
phla.
SAMUELS. Vl.ki. ::. of 0980 Rue
Versailles, ill. .1 July II. Services
In Toronto. Riverside.
WEISS, Mr* Betty, :.T. of 5890 BW
ti.'.ih St.. died July i" in Cleveland,
o. Services here at Newman.
GREENBERG. Mis. Bertha I-. 81. of
1810 XK 15th St. Services In Fur
Rockawgy, N.Y. Riverside.
GOLDSTEIN. Benjamin, 78, of 77:14
Abbott Ave., died Jul} 10. Riverside.
WIESNER. Joseph, ',:. of 181 E. Di-
l.iiln Dr., dl.'i Jul) 10. Riverside.
CHARIN, Alexander, "'.7. of 5511 SW
.".til St. Riverside.
FELDMAN, Mi.. Jennie, 81, of Ml
NK I7.".ili St. Services III New York
Blasberg.
GREEN. Mrs. Orace, 85, ( 89 pl-
ganil Blvd. Services it. Wutertown,
N.Y,
krinsky. Rubin, 78, oi 810 Collins
A\.. Riverside.
epstein. Ida, SS, died In Indianan-
oils, Ind., July '.'.
GORDON. Samuel A. SO, of 8180 NH
172nd St., died Jul) I". Riverside.
ALTMAN. Mrs, Rose, 74, LUUO Col-
lins Ave. Service* in N. w \> Gordon.
burd.ge. Louis, 7t. ,.t' MOO B. Bay
Harbm Dr. Services in New Fork,
Klv. r-i.l.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HKRKUY (IIVKN that
the undersigned, desiring !< engage In
bUKinetfs nn.l, r th.- fictitious uame :
JOVA Al.CMINIM PRODI'CTB at
4i-70 X.W. 87th Court. Miami, Fi i In-
t. mi.- t.. register s:,i.i name with tiio
Clerk ..f th. Circnll Court ( HaU>
County, Fltrid:i.
MICHAEL 'Mi d.V
Bole iwner
7 '5-11-19-28
B-G Reopening
Lavon Case
JERUSALEM (JTAl The
Lavon Affair, which shook the
country and led to the fall of the
Government two years ago. may
be reopened shortly, following ef-
forts by former Premier David
Ben-Gurioo to obtain an inquiry
into the order of events which led
to a 1934 security mishap.
According to press reports here.
Mr. Ben-Gurion has initiated the
gathering of further evidence on
the affair which has been submit-
ted to Prime Minister Levi Esh-
kol. At the same time, the for-
mer Premier proposed the setting
up of a committee of three Su-
preme Court justices to deter-
mine the circumstances which led
to the incident.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEltEin GIVEN t'>..L
the undersigned, desiring t engage In
business under the fictitious name if
MIDAS BRAKE AL.HSNMKNT
SHol' .a :.'.:, N'.xv. "th St.. Miami
register Held mi Ith the
' 'lei K of th. Circuit "oui : "' I 'adi
i "..nut-. Hoi Ida.
l:i; \.\i.l'. INC. \ Ft.A. CORP.
Dignified, beautiful and
reverently cared for
surroundings for our
departed loved ones are
a source of very real
comfort to all.
.

t. M0 1-7693
Dr. Wise Heads
Tel Aviv Univ.
TEL AVIV (JTA) Dr.
George S. Wise, businessman and
sociologist of New York and Mex-
ico, was elected president of the
j Tel Aviv University by the Board
\ of Governors. He was the only
, candidate proposed, and was
| recommendcJ to the Board by
Prime Minister Levi Eshkol.
Dr. Wise is the first man to be
elected president of the univer-
1 sity which is seven years old and
has an enrollment of 1,700 stu-
j dents. In his speech of accept-
' ance, he said he would strive to
further the university's academic
standards, and to develop a uni-
versity campus in Ramat Aviv.
Dr. Wise has been a governor of
the Hebrew University since 1949,
and from 1953 to 1962. was chair-
man of the board He was born
in Pinsk, in liMHi. and came to the
United Slates in 1926. He raceh
ed his PhD from Columbia in
1950. He has lectured both at
Columbia and the Uatversitj of
Uexico on sociology
I
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
N. (TICE is HEREBY UIVI 1 I
i h< in'I. rsi !. .i.-ii in- t" na i
I, otinesfl in.l. i 'he rk'tllious n.ime i>1
ART KMIIRi HDKRY ,v >.' \!.l I (PINO
. ii numbei _:.]:< X.W. L'n i Av. n la
in the Cltj of Milt ml, > III
to register the uald mime ,-itli the
i *lei k .'t the Circuit Couri -t >:,
County, Florida.
Dated til Mlnml, Florhln, this
.1.11 ..t July, 1963
HENRY I'OOPEKMAN
i i:i:i-- & ANKl'S
\t. rti< yi foi Appllpanl
izo Lincoln Koad
Miami Beaoh, KMrida
7 I9-S6, 9 --'
CIRCUIT COURT. 1ITH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY. FLA.
IN CHANCERY
No. 63C 6135
BEATRICE HI H.IOKI'.
I'h.imiff.
\>
HENRY HUH.Fl Rl>,
Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: lll'NKY lil'll.KiHtl'.
Viil'. HENRY Ol'II .1 l>Rl>, R( il-
denee Unknown, are notified i>< serve
.i .-..].> of your answer to Divorce
Comolulnt fifed against you on Plain-
lifts attorney, GEORGE NICHOLAS
612 N.W. 13th Ave., Mlnml, Fib., .h"1
file urlalnal with Clerk ol this C mrl
wise complaint will i" i >nfi i I l>)
5 ..ii.
DATE1' .'"Ii I"'. 196
i; r. II. VTHERMAN, Cli i
(seal) B> : K. M I.V.n vN".
Deput) Clerk
7 l"--'*. % 2-9
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 60093-A
IN i:r:- Ratatc
RUDOLPH FELD8CHCH
l ieceaaed.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Ti All Creditors and All Peraons Hat -
itm Claims or Demands Asalnsl Bald
tOatate:
y.hi an h.i.'i.> notified and r--
iltiir.il I.. |inent any ufellSM and de
ma ii.I- Which v >n ma> lune aijttinst
the estate of itt ixn.l 11 n:t,n-
8CHCH deceased late ..f Hade Conn-
ty, Mini.la. i<> the Count) Judges of
I'n.i.- County, an.i file ine name la
duplicate and as provided in .- ti.
13.16, Florida Btatutes, In their of-
fices In the Count) Courthouse l
Dade County, Florida, within six cal-
endar months from the ti.......f 'ho
rii-Ki pnbiici.ti..ii hereof, at ti.. ssane
will be barred.
Dated at Mlnml, Flrl!a, this Bid
dai ..f July. A.l). i^";
HENRI NORTON
SAMCKI I l.l'S. Mill
\- .'.. I ,\. t..r-
Fli -' publh .....n of I lie. on
the lth da) ..t July,
HENRI NORTON
.\t t..i ne> fi r i'-
llldl M I


Page 12-B
"JfewMfsfi fhradliniin
Friday. July 19. 1963
Extra FREE
MERCHANTS
GREEN STAMPS
FREE! FREE!
_h
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 LQr
CROQUETTES OT-
LB.
JUST HEAT AND SERVE
Tender!
Delicious!
Wholesome I
prime
quality
WHOLE RIB
OF BEEF
69
Guaranteed
Kosher KOSH-R-BEST
-------- DRUMSTICKS f
:::::; with thighs I39
per pound! Packed in 2 Lb. Boxes
Per 2 lb. Box
KOSHER MADE
c
lb.
BREAST
OF BEEF
89
c
lb.
30 to 35 POUND AVERAGE
PLUS 100 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
WHOLE .... 10 to 12 LB. AVERAGE
PIUS 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 r *
ROASTERS J JC
BROILERS lb.
PRICES IN THIS AD EFFECTIVE THROUGH JULY 26
NOW FIVE KOSHER MEAT STORES TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTER
209, CORAL WAY CORAL WAY ,63,d ST. SHOPPING CENTER
MIAMI
AT S.W. 87th AVE.
Weitehester Shopping PUia
NO. MIAMI BEACH
19th ST. at ALTON ROAD
MIAMI BEACH
10th STREET and WASHINGTON AVENUE
AT MIAMI BEACH
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FaTr


Full Text

PAGE 1

idoy. July 19, 1963 fJenisli FhridHcin Pcre 3-A GEMS OF WISDOM Honor your inlleiiguc gj voti konyr your teacher. -ABOT, • • a Gilt mc comradeship, or give | |nc daL HUgtl IMMMKH||>.| • • • A man uithout comrades is hl^e \ the left u'lihout the right. IBM i..sun.'ii I I • To follow tilt straight path. rhoore a food collfanur; to arotti ] the rvtl path, avoid a u>irJr/J colIfUgue. -AHOT. a There are three \indk of com. fMiitons. some are lil^c food, in, dispensable; some li\e medicine, • • • When the MM? is long, companv [is f-leaatit. — TALMI r> What others see with u<. Jouble< FfU value. VARHHACBN, 3n i never be a friend. LBWUOHN. RABBI TIBOR SIMM the complete man y^/itcstion ^Z)' ox By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX Why i it that in offering blessings or prayers for people, the manity are science, power, wealth and faith. Our sages have a siinOne who as^ for friendship as (far midrashic statement that the "spirits" (rather ideologies) will all clamor to be recognized in order to be entrusted with the mission of redemption. "East will say I shall gather the exiles; west, north and south will claim the same. I shall gather the exiles In the end, God will unite them all into one mighty force." Will science redeem the world from all the artificial frontiers that divide men from his neighbor? Does science plant love or fear? Are the scientistul the world today better humans than others? Is there less discrimination and more love among the literate? Will "power" settle all human problems? Will the ever-increasing person is referred to not only production of weapons be the assurance of world peace? There is a by his name, but also with the reference in Genesis that when God drove Adam and Eve from the name of his father or mother?, Garden of Eden. He placed the "flame of the revolving sword to safelewish tradition has never re-i 8uard the road to the Tree of Life.*' The Talmud says that "the sword garded a human being as an isoand ,ne boo,c trapped together, descended from heaven." But many Intel ttnit of society. Every per-i a D0< nas pierced through the hearts of men much deeper than any son is a part of a family expersword. Man can not be policed, cither by the power of the sword, or ience. His fate is inextricably y the power of the book. What of wealth? On the surface, many of the world's struggles, domestic and foreign, are aspects of the economic problems. Balancing of the world's economy >s one of the ideological differences between grace to the petition giving more East and the West. Capitalism may strive to make all men rich, and ,i>urancc of its fulfillment. In 1 Socialism to make all men poor; in either ease, all men presumably the Bible, when the Israelites were will be economically equal and content. But will they be? counted, the Scriptures always re] t j s true ,j, ;1 there are some messianic answers in science, in fer to the count as "According to po Wer an d in wealth, but they are only partial answers because they their families—the house of their are part j a i truths. We must assemble them in a form and through a tthers." Many Talmudic sages SUDS tance that will insure their preservation. Faith is that substance, are referred to by using their Man musl believe that all is eternal, and therefore all has a purpose, fathers' names—sometimes in addition to and sometimes in substitution for their own names. ——=^===^==^== Ocrv/c* Unit LAJe e k e n a Information to be included in the Religious Services co'.'^o must be in the News Room of The Jewish Floridian not ater than Friday, a.m., preceding the week of publication. A-t ;eleases received after that time will be returned as prccT of their lateness. ACUOATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle ave.. %  annai: :l; Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever. I ANSHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th ave. Conservative. Joseph Picus, presdent. FROM THE TALMUD Y. Mood Katon. 3:1 BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd ave. Con-|_ An elder who chances :i i ..I tt04 removed but is told: ".... thyself and sit ut home." Cantor William W. L'PSon. Tri'lay f p.m. Saturday :• a.m. BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Solomon Schiff. Rabbi Simon April'. prophet. BETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd Conservative. Rabbi Simon Cantor Hyman Fin*. e —— BETH ISRAEL. 400 Prairie ave. Orthodox. Rabby H. Louis Rottman. j BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washinaton' ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern. Cantor Maurice Mamches. Friday fl:iw p.m. Naturday 8:S0 a.m. Sermon: "Human Sanctity. BETH KODESH 1101 SW 12th ave. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max Shapiro. Cantor Fred Bernstein. PVIdn} 6 :.•' p.m. Satu day vt." a.m. :it r:30 p.m. Sermon: "TinValue ot Man o Baha Batrs. 12 learned nun is bi-ttc ..I !l see Shabbat, 105 // a Sa'-e dies, every, '".insiiiiiii. and I him. kould 1 k.1 I The studies see Sotah, ->9 :•'.!' ei .•( under handicaps .. BETH RftPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave. Orthodox. Ralph Krieger, secretary. e BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky. j e — BETH TORAH. 164th st. and NE 11th ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lipschitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschenbaum. Krula\ ti:i", p.m. Saturday B:4S a.m. CONGREGATION ETZ CHA1M. 1544 Kalian Rabbati, 3 A disciple o\ :!;c -. .... not be !il(e a dish u ithou I I! should be, plenum to ail. Abot de-R. Nathan, .. I He who is learned and big :< lil;e a Matter, u tofll: j arc in his hand. Zohar. 11.. 6b Sages are higher than • for prophecv does not jr... itn DADE HEIGHTS JEWISH CONGRE' ... GATION. 1401 NW 183rd st. Con-,, a man continuously. Wudi fiogM aervative. Rabbi Harold Richter. ever, remains with the S. all Cantor Emanuel Mandei. Friday vi". p.m. the Week." SaiuriTay *:"S' a.in. Washington ave. Orthodox. Abraham Strassfeld. Rabbi limes. rinoo: Portion hound up with his ancestry. The mention of one's father or mother thus brings an added source of FLAGLER GRANADA. 50 NW 51st pi. Conservative. Rabbi David Rosenfeld. Cantor George Goldberg. e FT. LAUDERDALE EMANU-EL. 1801. E. Andrews ave. Reform. Rabbi Richard M. Leviton. Wayyikra Rahhah, i. 15 A carcass is better than a chcatr u'lthout common sense. 2400 Pinetree Alexander S. IQclicjion JHahcs t/tc JVews Moscow Hebrew Dictionary Why does Jewish tradition ask for a child to be taught from the ege of three? 'I he Rabbis compared the new human with the new crop in a new field. Just as the crop ha.I to lie fallow for the first three LONDON —(JTA)— A Soviet Heyears, likewise are the child's brew Dictionary, published this fruits of learning not to be pluck-, „ cok XV JH be virtually impossible ed for the first three years with t0 obta j n j n Soviet bookstores, it formal training. At the age of appeam i f ron i an examination of three, the tradition is to begin Sov j ct prcss reports on the new leachiijg him the letters. By the puD i lcat ion. The 766-page dictionage of five (Ethics of the Fathary was published by the Soviet "chapter 5) the child is to beDl ctionaries Publishing House. -in the study of the Scriptures. Compiled by T. I-. Shapiro, who a died before he could complete it. Why is it considered traditional to the final editing was done by F. marry at the age of eighteen? M. Grande, who said in the preface In the early verses of Genesis, that the dictionary was based on it has been noted that the term the Even-Shushan Hebrew Diction"man" (Adam) appears eighteen ary of Israel, the best available tabhshed temple and the city's times before his union with Eve. Hebrew dictionary. ', third Reform congregation. A feaThis page i.t prepared in Cooperation with the Spiritual ^ Leaders of the Greater Miami j Rabbinical Assn. BAB HI MAX A. LIPSCHITZ Coordinator t Contributor: RABBI SOLOMON SCHIFF Gems of Wisdom I %  i .1 I.:I.I 000 building has been dedicated by Temple Emanuel, a newly esMEBREW ACADEMY, dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Gross. HIALEAH REFORM JEWISH CONGREGATION. 555 W. 49th St.. Hialeah Reform. HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 120' Johnson st. Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah Heilbraun. e ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th St. Const• vative. Rabbi Morton Malavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen. Saturday yuth service • %  i. KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave. i Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield. | TEMPLE TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washing, ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi .ivmg Lehrman. Cantor Hirsh Afller, I i.ii.-is 6 i'.in. Saturday B fl. TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NS f'h t. Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. Cantor Jacob Bornstein. a TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Pae-r-i ave. Liberal Reform. Rabbi MordtMl Podet. Prldaj 8:15 p.m. Oueat apea • .> .i Kooxaner. Subject: "Mlrroi • Da i Counts Jewa," MENORAH. 620 7Bth st Cantor Abraham Seif. — e > MINYONAIRES. 3737 Bird rd. Modern Traditional. e OHEV SHALOM. 911 Normandy dr Orthodox. Rabbi Phineas Weber, man. a SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 645 Collins ave. Cantor S. Nachmias. Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Ai>ram. owitz. Cantor Edward K'ein. e TEMPLE NER TAMID. 801-. s. "d Tatum Waterway. Modem traditional. Rabbi Eugene Lrtovitz. Cantor Saul H. Breeh. TEMPLE OR OLOM. Conit-votive. 8755 SW 16th St.. Mia-i Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor CMrahOO L< vin. TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH MIAMI. 12100 NE 15th ave. Refor-. Rabbi Daniel M. Lowy. SOUTHWEST CENTER. 6438 SW 8th St. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice, Klein. a — Friday 8:15 p.m. Members i,fTEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. 1025 nation Co officiate 111 thi • %  't NE 183rd St.. Miami Gardens rd. I I:.il.l,i Lowy. Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan. Cantor I • —— Morris Berger. TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOP 951 Flamingo Way. Conservatvt. Rabbi I TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall dr., So. Miami. Reform, Rabbi Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Charles Kodner. I'ridm 8:3(1 p.m. In the abaeitce of Rabbi i:.i iin-.n-.i. Murraj Dubbin will ri.u.liu-i the aersieea. Oueat ipeakei Julian Bunt. Hyman Gross. Cantor Jack Lerner. Klein. iiiii.i> 8:15 p.m. < meg SI bai tolli-ws, saturda) : %  a.m. %  i u ., kl) Po t on." I his has been taken by some to indicate one's eighteenth birthday is the proper time for marriage. Commentaries have statView on Jewishness ed that marriage at such an early Chief Rabbinate, in an unpreceage would free a man of his natdented action, sharply ent.c.zed ural desires, so that he can at1 this weeks remarks on the legal tend to the necessary progress of basis for determination of Jewishhis life in other matters such as ness in Israel, which were made *..*. .i, limn iiiaittria BUVII aa — ,,.'„ his education and the earning of I by Supreme Court Justice Halm his livelihood. There are. ofCohn. Justice Lohn who was a course, extenuating circumstances | speaker at Ihe second dialogue^ by which this rule could be suspended. Nevertheless, such has been tne opinion of the Rabbis under the auspices of the Amor ethics of the Fathers. Chap. 5). few J*2r ,?HTlin^on rf that the official determination ot rejection of Jewishness in Israel was based on "biological and racist principles propagated by the Nas and incorporated in the infamous Nuremberg laws." Toronto Dedicates Temple TORONTO—(JTA)—A new $300,ture of the new structure is the location of the pulpit and reading JERUSALEM —(JTA)—Israel's platform in the center of the sanctuary. Construction has been started on a new $440,000 building to house a dormitory and dining hall at the Ner Israel Yeshiva in North York, a Toronto suburb. The yeshiva is a residential school offering secular and religious studies through high school. 6 Israel Abolishes Special Notation On Mixed Marriages of American and Israeli intellectuals held last month in Jerusalem A friend m the iiur^fl is better 'han gold fn th< chest. --tevi. • e • Tasje no jrift. for a gift blindi 'lrm that have slant. -EXOfiUS. see He that natei gifts shall live. ,_ PROVERBS. JERUSALEM——A hearing before the Israel Supreme Court on a petition to bar notations "not according to the laws of Israel" by the Interior Ministry on mixed marriage records was brought to a quick close this week by disclosure that identity cards in such marriages are now being recorded without that noialion. TEMPLE BETH EL OF WOOD. 1351 S. 14 ave. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. TEMPLE ZAMORA. Rabbi Herschel Brooks. Cantor Dickson. IOLLVpyiday \-.\r, p.m. United TEMPLE BETH SHIRAH. Suniland Hall. 1iS3t So. Dixie hwy. Reconstructionist. Rabbi Morris Skop Cantor Herman Gottlieb. Ba ,. rn l rnu.'iy >.i.. p.ni. i IIHI'M :'<*f • l *" !" | Month. Quasi speaker: J< • '!id ir.in. reelonal director I nltcdl S\n;iii|;ur of Anl I'U'a. T '* en%  wrvatlve Movement In Coi porlry Jewish I.ii<-. TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Hollywood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservative Rabbi Samuel Msndelewiti. Cantor Ernest Steiner. — e — TEMPLE B'NAI ABRAHAM. 387 NE 167th St. Conservative. Rabbi Nathan H. Zwitman. Cantor Ben Qrossberg. Krlilav v::ii p.m. Sermon: "Applying(he Wisdom .-f Tiiis Wt-vk'a s.-,ir.iii to Modern I.lvhic." i>n.jr Shnhhiit hostn: Memlx rs uf Sisterhood. Saturday !' a.m. • —TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM, 4144 Chase ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kromsh Canter David Convlaer. Friday 8:11 p.m. Summer asalMnnt rabbi: Michael r.oulsioii, <.f Mancheater, Knglanil. Saturday 10;4;i a.m. TEMPLE B'NAI 5HOLOM. 16*00 NW 22 ave. Conservative. Rabbi S M. MSchtei. l'"i idsy :.". p.m, u*er. Piiday 7 p.m. Saturday 9 I ffl airnion: "Weekly 1'ortlon." CANDLEUGHTING TiMI 27 Tcanmuz — 6:56 pAv,



PAGE 1

Friday. July 19, 1963 +Jenist> ncr/diain Page 5-A ss Human Rights Progress S!o w--Thant Dr. Jacob Freid (left), of New York City, executive director, Jewish Braille Institute of America, receives the Newel Perry Award for Distinguished Public Service in Blind Welfare from the National Federction of the Blind at its annual convention in Philadelphia. Presenting the award is Russell Kletzing, of Sacramento, Calii., president of the Federation. U.S. Delegate to Labor Meet Attacks Soviet Anti-Semitism GENEVA — (JTA) — A slashing attack on anti-Jewish discrimination in the Soviet L'nion by an American delegate at the current meeting of the International Labor Organization gave the issue an | 0>~> -IK duled spotlight at the meeting here last week. Bert Seidman, the United States I delegate, said the matter was pro-! The Soviet delegates retorted perly one for consideration by the that "Mr. Seidman's allegation, specialized United Nations Agency that there is discrimination because "the listing of ethnic exi against the Jews in the Soviet traction in any document required Union is an invention, a folsebood for employment—a practice of and an irresponsible statement." Soviet officials—is in itself incomHe was supported by Pepo Cohen, patible with the principle of nonGovernment adviser from Buldisenmination in employment and garia, who declared that "all the TOME — (JTA)'—'United" Na? tions Secretary General U Thant, addressing the Italian Society for International Orangizations here this week, stressed the lact that slow progress has been made in international efforts to provide "guarantees of human righ's." He said that "the horrors perpetrated by man against man in Nazi Germany" provoked determination among nations "never to allow the recurrence of the OUtragea and barbarities 01 the Nazis." "This determination," he pointed out. "did not find unqualified support." He noted that there had been "controversies" in the United States on the subject of the implementation of human rights covenants which are to t/anslatc into precise legal terms the provisions of the Universal Declaration on Human Rights and to set up the machinery for their implementation. "Either this year or next," he said, "the Third Committee of the General Assembly (which deals with social, humanitarian and cultural affairs), will discuss the problems arising out of the enforcement or implementation of these covenants. These problems will relate to such important questions as to who may complain against violations of civil and political rights and to whom; and how shall the progress in the recognition ard enjoyment of economic, social and cultural rights be kept under review and assisted." He cited as one major barrier to effective implementation of the various conventions on human rights developed through the United Nations the contention that the provision of the Charter that nothing in it "shall authorize the United Nations to intervene in mailers "which"are essentially within the domestic jurisdiction of anystate" as meaning that the UN "may not even discuss an>thing 1 which is considered by a member I state to relate to its domestic mat ,ters." The Secretary General said that the procedures for the protection I of human tights as set forth in I the Charter were clear. He c"e! scribed them as "discussion, I i study, recommendation, convention, cor.feience, consultation with ; non governmental organizations. establishment of commissions and subsidiary organs—including specifically an injunction to set up a Urge Soviet To Vow Aid Continued from Page 1 A it. must fit in with the realities of j what is truly happening today." Should an invitation for dis! cussing Arab-Israeli peace be : declined, said Mr. Roosevelt, "it must be made clear that we are not afraid, but determined, to j take whatever steps are necessary — militarily and econom' ically — to prevent the strength 1 of Israel's apparent enemies from reaching a point where aggression would be too inviting to resist." In another address. Abraham Goodman, of New York, prominent : ZOA leader, told the convention I that the ZOA House "bridges the .'ap between Israelis and Americans." He disclosed plans for the expansion of ZOA House and its activities, including the establishment of a USA-Israel Institute for Research, and for studies to be conducted in America and in 1s1 rael. Commission "on Human Rights— and technical and advisory services." He said that the present time. Governments were "sincerely taking part in ever-increasing numbers in periodically reporting on human rights development in their countries, not only on the progress made, but also on the problems met. The Governments an cooperating, loo. in global studies of discrimination in such fields as education, political rights, religious rights and practices and on such fights as the right of everyone to be free from arbitrary arrest, ('etention and exile." Physicians are Reelected Dr. Maurice Kovnat, of Lantana, and Dr Louis G. Lytton, Miami Beach, were reelected members of the national board of trustees of the American Physicians Fellowship at a recent annual meeting of the organization in Atlantic City, N.J. Dr. H. J. Roberts, of West Palm Beach, was also reelected to the board. Temple Menorah Now Registering Temple Menorah this week announced registration for Hebrew, Sunday, and Nursery School for the coming school year beginning in September. The temporary office of Temple Menorah Religious School is located in the Temple's Social Hall at 7435 Carlyle Ave., and is open daily Monday through Friday. School classes for the coming year will be held in newly-remod'. eled classrooms in the main Ternl pie building, which is now underi going intensive reconstruction. occupation." Seidman was immediately denounced by the Soviet delegate, Semione Ivanov, who accused the American delegate of lying. Chayim Raday, an Israeli delegate, associated himself with the American's charges, although the Israeli was careful not to refer to the Soviet Union by name. "The whole world now knows about the resurgence of anti-Semitism in the USSR, where there is %  ^conscious and determined policy ol holding Jews up to public approbrium and of denying Jews Bulgarian Jews were saved by the; Communist Party and the Bulgar-' ian people" during the Nazi period. "In the socialist countries for the first time in recent history, the Jews are really free and have access to all posts and functions without discrimination," the Bulgarian delegates said. "The true bastions against antiSemitism and discrimination of | every kind are the socialist countries and particularly the Soviet Union." The Israeli delegates declared both the opportunity for religious that it would be "well understood" | expression and for equal treatthat the subject of discrimination ment in education and employagainst the Jewish minority "in a ment." Mr. Seidman stated. "The certain important member state Jew is a second class citizen in of ILO" was of special concern to the Soviet Union and Soviet Jews the Israeli delegation, are considered as a national entity only when it is to their disadvantage." Shrinks Piles Without Surgery Stops Itch-Relieyes Pain New York, N.Y.( Special) -For the first time science has found a new healing substance with the astonishing ability to shrink hemorrhoids, atop rectal itch and to relieve pain—without surgery. In case after case, while gently relieving pain, actual reduction (shrinkage) took place. Most amazing of all — results were so thorough that sufferers made astonishing statements like "Piles have ceased to be a problem!" The secret fs a new healing aubRtftance (Bio-Dyne*) — discovery "•f a world-famous research institute. I This substance Is now available In tuppoiitory or ointment form Under the name Preparation H*. At all drug counters. He said that while it might be argued that religious or ethnic discrimination was irrelevant to discrimination in employment, "we all know that discrimination is in fact indivisible." MOW IT'S GOODBYE-OIL CHANGES NOW TO* CAN KK YOO* OH CLEAN CONTINUAUY. %  END OIL CHANGES PERMANENTLY! WITH A Front i Mii-ode OH Cleaner You Buy this Miracle Filter with a Meney Back Gueranrte. Replacement Cartridge Con Be Bought at Yaw Center Crecer for 15c. DUTRMUXffi BY Morton Schoenfeld PL 8-6981 Building or buying? Discover why more families come to us for home loans than anywhere else We can tell you why. But the real proof lies in making comparisons. Com pare interest rates. 9 out of every 10 FIRST FEDERAL'S mortgages are written at h x A% or 5H7o (That fact can save you thousands of dollars). Compare closing costs. FIRST FEDERAL'S VA% includes all the extras for which you usually pay extra. You pay only for a survey (if required), and you furnish a complete abstract. Com pare prepayment privileges (You can prepay all or any part of your FIRST FEDERAL mortgage without penalty). Compare refinancing costs and the advantages of local, personalized service(for adjustments—promptly and without red'tape). Compare these and other benefits. When you do, you'll know why more families come to America's Oldest Federal for low-cost home financing than to any other Florida institution. First Federal Savings AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI W. H. WAI.KKK. Chairman America's Oldest Federal Largest in the South DOWNTOWN 100 N.E. 1st Avenue CORAl WAY 2750 S.W. 22nd Street LITHE RIVER 8380 N.E. 2nd Avenue NORTH MIAMI 900 N.E. 125th Street KENOAll Dadelind Shopping Center



PAGE 1

Pat TH the ter Dr Ma eat SlIJ a ( Page 12A f.lewirt fhrkMnm Friday. July 13, 1953! *£!.-• .11 .III' Europe's Mood By MAX LERNER Delegate Denies Anti Semitism In Soviet Union Continued from Page 1-A Parto. in some European capitals. ter Which Lord Russell sent to Moscow addressed to Mr. Khrushchev, personally. What he omitThere is a sullen morning-after mood in some European capitals. j e( j jn say was that Lord Russell notably Paris, Brussels and Bonn, that mirrors varying degrees of disxvas apparently not satisfied with illusionment with the plans for European unity. Khrushchev's answer, and sent In Paris the de Gaulle team ("1'equipe," as the political writers another letter, this time to Izvescall it) can scarcely conceal its disappointment at the lack of German tia, official organ of the Soviet response to the de Gaulle visit; at its very first top-level meeting for Government. This second letter concrete measures to implement it. the French-German alliance got off —which Bartur brought up—was | to a lame and hobbled start. In Bonn, where the guard will soon be never published in the Izvestia,; changing. Adenauer is bitter at his helplessness, while Erhard and Co. nor was it answered by Premier resent both Adenauer and de Gaulle for having placed them in a bind Khrushchev between the French and the Americans. In Brussels the architects of' ,. ,. ..„„,„ im ,. the Common Market feel frustrated because their 15 vears of building 1 As ". result ,he scuss, s %  a European economic community have resulted in an" impasse. n r ? U f, 0Ui discrimination, the Thus, the mood of the three important commanding elites in Soc,al Comm,Uce ado P ,ed Europe today—the French, the German, and the Common Market—is one of frustration, bitterness and bleakness. I feel strongly that this is a transitional mood. The long-range Europe docs not belong to the power groups but to the people them-1 selves and to their artists and thinkers and poets who have made it Er^Si i ,.,. .. ... in lyoo. .Mr. What they have made will week a resolution endorsing the decision of the UN Commission on Human Rights to give priority to | preparing a draft declaration on %  the elimination of all forms of; religious intolerance, at its 20th comprehensible able." and unacceptis to take place over centuries of actions and passions. What they have made will"! J?,J?"' "* JJSf "El ?! survive de Gaulle and Adenauer. Khrushchev and Togliatti. and it will urg '" t an d pwd ^J *? £ condition what the successors of Mor.net. Spaak and Hallstein will 5 3SM SKlL !ZTu.-n able to build. Europe is a phoenix forever: out of the ashes of its past. a d out of its sufferings and frustrations, it manages constantly to rise and build anew. This eternal renewal is a bigger fact about Europe than either its nationalist rivalries or its movements lor unity. De Gaulle, with his Europe des patries. despises the supra-nationalists, and thev in turn deride the archaic Europe of dynastic wars and hatreds. Of the two I feel that de Gaulle has the worse end of the argument, since he is speaking as a traditionalist lor a Europe which has been undercut mercilessly by the coming of nuclear weapons. • • • Yet there is a sense in which even the Europe of nations has a common experience. It is this Europe of the shared historical experience which strikes me today as the crucial Europe, the one to study. to travel through, to live in. the one to use as a guide to the future. The languages differ, but the literatures go back to the great cradle of Greek myth and tragedy. The national policies differ, but the intellectual tradition is a common one. from Plato to Spinoza to Nietzsche, from Aristotle to Machiavelli. from Marx to Lenin. The religious confessionals differ, but the Judaeo-Christian tradition is a common one. The point of greatest difference is that of political systems and practice. One needs to burrow into the labyrinth of national politics for each nation of Europe, to understand who does what politically to whom, who is struggling for what, who hates whom, who has power over whom, who gives and gets what. One of the delights and despairs of spending a few weeks 01 months in a European capital is to read its newspapers, talk to its politicians and journalists and professors, and learn its political style. Yet even here there are general patterns, and not just • chaos of differences. I have already written of the conference at Bellagio on European parliamentary systems. One found there the patterns of similarity as well as of difference. Norway and Sweden have governgroups. ments run by Labor parties, but there is a basic agreement of social peace between them and the business groups. The government of the % % %  Netherlands is a working arrangement for social peace between the religious and economic "pillars" of the society. Belgium too has worked out a system of close cooperation between church and Socialist groups, one of understanding amidst conflict—80 much so that even after the bitter rioting of the Flemings and Walloons over the language issue it was inevitable that the Belgians would strike a compromise. In Austria, where in 1934 the nationalists and the Socialists fought pitched battles from house to house in Vienna the memories cf death have left their mark, and the two camps (Lager) of the Socialists and the People's Party have a continuing coalition arrangement to avoid a recurrence of chaos. • • • Special Hebrew Awards Given Special Hebrew awards have been presented to Donald Kates. Jonathon Baumgard and Sheldon Axler. students of Temple Beth Am Hebrew School, for their outstanding work. Registration for Nursery School to start in September is being taken presently at the Temple office, and only a few vacancies remain. 1 Registration is also being accepted for the weekend Religious School which will start in September. The Confirmation Group, consisting of the 8th, 9th and loth grades, will meet on Saturday mornings, as well as Kindergarten through the 7th. On Sunday mornings, classes for Kindergarten through the 7th grade only will be held. The PostConfirmation Group, which includes the 11th and 12 graders, will meet monthly with Dr. Herbert M. Baumgard in discussion The French and Italian patterns are different: each country has a powerful mass Communist Party which reaches into the trad'unions and the countryside, and in Italy each of the major parties—Catholic Communist, Socialist—forms a kind of subculture within the larger culture. The de Gaulle period of national glory and personal command may prove to be only a passing one, and the underlying social tensions (now cropping up both in the factories and the rural areas) may in time re-assert themselves. In Italy there is an underlying social violence which makes the parliamentary experience a surface thing. Yet I go back to my Europe that has survived its violences and tragedies and has forged a way of peace amidst conflict. The example of the British, who remain the source of Europe's parliaments and who retain their tradition of consent in their time of troubles is one worth keeping in mind. Even the Russians, faced by a China from whose strange ways they recoil, find themselves drawing closer to the Europe from which they broke away. DRIVE IT • • • DREAM IT Finance your new or used car through a low cost installment loan at AMERICAN 250 s i.fm BANK 250 S if FIRST ST. FR 4 7211 J. M. LIPTON \>w INSURANCE AGENCY INC.V > GENERAL INSURANCE & SURETY BONDS' 614 DADE FEDERAL BUILDING 101 E. FLAGLER STREET MIAMI 32, FLA. FR 1.5*31 • PR 7-1671 II* YOUR TELEPHONE PROPERLY ANSWERED IS YOUR GREATEST BUSINESS ASSET Answerite. Inc. Telephone Answering Service SERVING JEfferson Union Highland FRanlclin Executive Office FR 3-5581 MAIN STOII: 5J00 N.W. 27th AVf. O,'! N 24 HOUKS All DAT SUNDAY NORTON TIRE CO. BF.Goodrich, Vl-.it Our Newts' Cor Service Cent." 1830 WeU Iroword II vd Ft. louderdj UftSMER Check These Sole £ %  •" h On Our fnest 1* Nylon Premie lifts"* # Resist* Sk.ds # Protects M*?"T oriqtal Treed # Guaranteed fr We of Or 9 VACATION CREDIT TCJtMS uy Now—Pay When You Return From Vacation MIAN! MOB N.W. h Av,„ ue MlAv BEACH JM* Alton Road NORTH M,A "' w^gw m • ~ _SOUTH V.AM, 5930 „,,,„ D|M|e Hiahwa> _HALLA-, DALE g Nort „ D|>|e H ohwiw W. HOLLYWOO D .0,7 H .I|,. M< Blv „. „ ,.,.. „„ ? yu ,, ,_ _HOMESTEA D 010os „„,,_.__. Hioh %  We.t B'ow,d B lv, KEY WEST 540 Cr„„ S .r„,



PAGE 1

Page 4-B fjewlst fhridHctr Sherine Ibrahim, who represents Israel in the Miss Universe pageant this year, is shown at a bruch given in her honor at :he DiLido Hotel by officers of the Zionist Council of South Florida. Left to right are Mrs. Milton Sirkin, chairman of the Southern Section of the National Jewish Welfare Board; Jack 3. Popick, national vice president of the American Friends of he Hebrew University; and Miss Israel. Council for Judaism Requests Ecumenical to Retain Resolution NEW YORK (JTA) — The rnti-Zionist American Council for Judaism asked the Vatican authorities last week to introduce its reported resolution against antiSemitism at the next session of the Ecumenical Council without fear of antagonizing the Arabs. In a letter to the Apostalic Delegate to the United States, the Most Reverend Egidio Vacjnozzi. Clarence Colcman. president of the ACJ. said that a statement by the Catholic Church condemning anti-Semitism would have "unquestionable moral force." He expressed belief that a ringing statement in condemnation of anti-Semitism could be done "without political offense to the 'Arab States'." Zionists Fete Miss Israel Here At Breakfast | The first Moslem to represent the State 'of* Israel in the Miss (inverse contest was feted this week at a brunch given in her honor by officers of the Zionist Council of South Florida. Pretty Sherine Ibrahim, 19year-old beauty, was greeted by more than two dozen Jewish leaders at the DiLido Hotels Florentine Room. Greeting her in Hebrew and, English was Rabbi Irving Lehr man, of Temple Emanu-EI. Miss Ibrahim is competing against 91 other beauties from all over the world in this year's pageant. Miss Israel was presented with an exact replica of the Dead Sea Scrolls by Gerald Schwartz, meeting chairman, and a mink capelet from T. K. Elman, who had previously lived in Israel for ten years. Among the community leaders who participated were Jack S. Popick. national vice president of the American Friends of the Hebrew University; Gerald Schwartz. president-elect of the Miami Beach Lodge of B'nai B'rith; J. Z. Stad!an. president of the Greater Miami Israel Histadrut Committee; Leo Rutstein, regional director of the American Technion Society; Manny Burstein, vice president of the Zionist Council of South Florida; Mrs. Milton Sirkin, Southern vice president of the National Jewish Welfare Board; Michael Sossin, president of the Temple Emanu-EI Brotherhood; Harry Sirkin, past president of Temple Emanu-EI; and Ben Ciller, president-elect of the Miami Beach Zion District. : BIRTHDAH : Mr and Mrs. Arnold Borok, 15251 SW 269th Ter.. Naranja. announce the arrival of their first child. Andrew Joseph, on June 17. Mother is the former Ella Slegei Grandparents are Mr. and Mjl. Arthur Borok. ol Perrtne, and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Scherer. Miami Beach. Schwartz Joins Law Firm Joseph L. Schwartz has become an associate in the law firm of Pallot. Marks, Lundeen, Poppell and Horwich, with offices in the DuPont Bldg., Miami. Friday. July 19. 196: Asthma Rally Is Held Here Lorber Chapter of the CM dren's Asthma Research Institut and Hospital invited present an prospective members to "rail; round the flag on Wednesday mornin;; at the Hot Shoppes, DixiHighway, for a "Fight for Freedom from Asthma" brunch. Chairman of the affair was Mrs Don Tilzer. Proceeds will be pre sented at the Children's Asthmj Research Institute and Hospita national convention in Denver July 27 to 31 by Lorber PresidenMrs. Marvin B. Guberman. your next affair uith a wonderful choice of Beach Bar to Meet General membership meeting of, the Miami Beach Bar Association ill be held at the DiLido Hotel; 00 Monday, 12:15 p.m. Guest! speaker will be Stale Sen. George: Hollahan. who will discuss "New Legislation Affecting the Prac-i t:ce of Law." Saadat Hasan, chief press and puhhc liaison for the Arab Infor MrS. Ritterman mation Center, commenting on reports that the Ecumenical Council might be considering a statement opposing anti-Semitism, said: "A 1 statement by the Ecumenical; Council distinguishing between Jews and Judaism and the Israeli, Zionist apparatus would not be regarded as offensive to Arab feelings." or A Stunning 2400 Acre Country Club Setting In Miami DORAL COUNTRY CLUB True plushnr.w in a country club setting. Spaeiousneae is the keynote for your affair amidst the inajuifieeit decor of the Dora! ( oUDtrjr Club. Rooms that Ideally acraatmoriate social groups from the moat in* limits party te hinqurst ec tin graae scale. For complete details, pleat* tail Mr. Bar Id Kmrmr >r*l Beach Hotel and Commirg Huh JE 2-:n;oo Miami Beach's Newest Luxury Hotel DORAL BEACH HOTEL A new standard of elegance on Miami Beach. Superbly planned and sxecuted weddings... conSrmationj, luaeheons, businew meeting*. ..ranging from 10 to 1000. EVENTFULL at WESTBROOKE LUNCHEONS WEDDINGS BANQUETS FASHION SHOWS MEETINGS RECEPTIONS SCVIMO I* TO I30O. Plan your Neat Event at the Westbrooke C o Z y 8500 ON THE TRAIL • CA 1-8000 Minute* from everywhere... Juet oft the Palmetto To be Delegate j Mrs. Sidney Ritterman, president of the Miami Beach Chapter, will represent her unit as official delegate to the four-day convention of the Children's Asthma Re search Institute and Hospital at Denver, Colo., form July 28 to 21. Delegates from all over the nation will learn of newest developments in treatment and research in asthma and allergies. Mrs. Ritterman said that the Denver Institute is open for inti actable asthmatic children of the Greater Miami area, who meet medical and other criteria for admission. Funds raised by the Miami and Miami Beach chapters are used to help further the hos pital's charitable medical and research programs. Have that Business Meeting, Banquet, or Special Occasion i You'll find complete facilities to exactly satisfy your needs in the Kismet, Aladdin, Scheherazade and Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a wedding or a private party! \ Aid to Scholarship Fund Women's Auxiliary of the Mcsiv t.i Senior High School is now sellpersonalized New Year cards, Funds from the project will benefit the student scholarship fund In charge of information is Mrs, Irwin Makovsky. at the The Specialty of the Seville 1*5 PREFERRED HOTEL CATERING • WEDDINGS • CONFIRMATIONS • LUNCHEONS • RECEPTIONS • MEETINGS to accommodate 10 or 1,000 10 NEWLY DECORATED BANQUET ROOMS KOSHER CATERING AVAILABLE fletine VMII ESTELLE D. POLAK: JE 2-2511 Seville ^^ %  ^ OCEAN AT 29th STREET MIAMI BEACH lor Inlormalloni HAZEL ALLISON Catering Director, JE 1-6061 26th St. Colllni Aval. For Very Special Occasi. COUNTRY CLUB'S CALCUTTA ROOM facilities for groups of ioom Spec ,'' d mner > Catering s



PAGE 1

Pa.ja fl-A 9>JwM fhrktkun Divid I L Blumberg, of Knoxville, Tenn. (right), national chairman o" the B'nai B'rith Youth Organization, receives a community service citation from the Religious Heritage of America ri'-iruvT the interfaith group's 13th annual pilgrimage to Washincjton last week. Dr. Lester O. Schriver, chairman of its board of trustees, makes the presentation at a National Press Club Iuitchean. Blumberg, head of the 47,000-member Jewish teenagH movement, was elected to RHA's board. Temple Sinai Names Jacobson Temple Sinai of North Dade announce; the appointment of Irvii : racobson as new executive und school principal of the-Temple. •Tacoii :-. has had some tenj yean o; experience in the Sun-1 da] and Hebrew School field. He j I organized and conducted youth j and teen-age programs, and has also been active in the Boy Scouts of America for the past 34 years. He is Scout Master of Troop 350 at Temple Sinai. Registration is now open for the fall term of the Temple's newlyorganized Kindergarten and Nursery School. In charge of information is Mrs. Esther Shrago. Newest Funeral Chapel on Miami Beach ALAN M. BLANK, INC. THREE GENERATIONS OF DEDICATED SERVICE AUTHENTIC JEWISH RITES & MODERN FACILITIES EXPERIENCED STAFF # CONFIDENTIAL SERVICE SHIPPING ANYWHERE ORTHODOX rx CONSERVATIVE £ REFORM „. OUR ASSOCIATED CHAPELS IN P.rtiburgh, Po.-BIANK BROS., INC. Baltimore, Md.-JACK LEWIS, | NC 531-3441 531-7121 B^UTIFULLY APPOINTED CENTRALLY LOCATED 1743 BAY ROAD, MIAMI BEACH Beth Am Plans Membership Fete Irving Lux. membership chairman of Temple Beth Am. has organized a series of "Kolfee! Klotches" to be held at the Tem-| pie. 5950 No. Kendall Dr., to acquaint nc and prospective members with .-II ol the facilities. A new air-conditioned Youth] Lounge, including a stage and! separate kitchen, which will seat j 500 people, has just been completed. Membership committee consists| of Dr. and Mrs. Maxwell Dauer. Dr. and Mrs. Howard VVellins. Mr. and Mrs. William Pintzow, Dr. and Mrs. Richard Alper. Mr. and j Mrs. Irving Lesser. Dr. and Mrs. Carl Baumann. Mr. and Mrs. | George Cook, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Sirkin. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kruglick. Mrs. .lack Klar. Carl| Laks. Leonard Caplin. Maurice. Orovitz, and Joseph Scheinberg. Football Star to Play Guard Jerry Swun, of the World Champion Green Bay Packers, will be performing against the' Pittsburgh Steelers on Aug. 1,1 in Miami's New Orange Bowl Stadium. The professional football exhibition game. Florida's first of the season, is sponsored by the Justices of the Peace and Contablei Association of Florida. with proceeds benefiting United Cerebral Palsy of Florida. Friday, July 19. 1963 GELB MONUMENTS INC. Open Every Day • C/oserf So*t*fh 140 SW 57th Ave. MO 1-3583 AERIAL SIGN CO. AIRPLANE BANNER TOWING Year 'Round Gold Coast Coverage Covers four Selling Area Wl 5-1602 pyov "rits fttiov sin BETH DIN OFFICE IABBI DR. TIBOR H. STERN 1061 Michigan Ave., Miami Beach JE 1-1969 JE 1-6150 poiipo ^Sfctpv inn Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky Phone JE 1-3595 945 MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH WE SPECIALIZE in CONDOLENCE BASKETS From $7.50 We Deliver FRUIT CIRCUS 1789 BISCAYNE BLVD. FR 4-2710 FR 4-8783 SWINGS ACCOUNTS OPENED BY THE 10,h EARN FROM THE 1 st CURRENT DIVIDEND COMPOUNDED SEMI-ANNUALLY •ftUSSf VSi l "" . BL.r-.mema .UNEflL OiHCTOH •€ %  Ihe new jnd etc -,; Cl Fines? East Side local: n — mirfway between United NJ!.V;.J end Rockefeller Certer; ehMe 'o all transportation and lerminol*. tfta'i'iiul air cn'.'' icd tc ;-ri and suites with tele,..on — ol most mode>ale ratesi OUTDOOR ROOF GARDEN ANO SUN DECK SWIM FREE rJU-QUX-. swmmsm Caff •• Shop EXCMivfn KMfdVFOfn Fomcvs f upper Club fie 1200 ROOM Hotel Honors Special Family Occasions Your Welcome Wagon Hostess will call with a basket of gifts ...' and friendly greetings from religious, civic,.ind business leaden of our community when your family celebrates a sixteenth birthday, announces an engage-' meat or the birth of a new baby,' or moves to a new home. Uilnejten Avenue, 4tth le 4*th Street NSW roax u, N. Y.-TH. PUM s-eooe x m •> SHELTON TOWERS 1 CMrtm um MHii^f m H mat mm .If. When the occasion arises, phone HI 8-4994 Stele. REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Greater Miami's largest & Oldest Supplier for Synagogues, Hebrew & Sunday Schools. Wroleso/e S. Retail ISRAtli GIFTS AHD NOVHTItS 417 Washington Ave. JE 1-9017 In Dade & Broward Counties, nearly CVlRVOhl buys their awards from: f > €1 HALPERT'S TSlOViliKS "L.irgfBt n the South'' PAN AMERICAN BANK BIDG. Ph. 377-2353 AMERICAN ISRAELI $ RELIGIOUS STORE $ ALL RELIGIOUS ARTICLES FOR SVNAGOGUES SCHOOLS — HOMES 1357 WASHINGTON AVF M B JE 1-7722 S. Schwartz Wgn!fW,beautrfularHf reverently cared for surroundings for our departed loved ones am %  source of vary real comfort to all* M0 1-7693



PAGE 1

Friday. July 19, 1963 **9Wf mnridfa^m Page 7 B el iCirminalu yours, C—tY/Y/j *L*ipp %  LJANY organizations are plan•" ning swim parties for their >unimiT schedule of activities. A popular afternoon combines swimming and card playing, which is what the Torah Group .it Hadassah did Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. David Langer. The afternoon began with a buffet luncheon, after which members cooled off with a swim before sitting down to cards. Hostess Mrs. Langer is partial to two-piece swim suits and high fashion one-piece suits, with a >pecial preference to bright summery-looking colors, and just as strong an opposite feeling for the shift. Casual cottons, bermuda shorts and full-length slacks are her choice for this time of the year For the afternoon, Mrs. Langer chose a red arnyl slack ensemble with the short overblouse printed in red and white florals. • • kJRS. Samuel Nieberg believes %  there is nothing like a shift for the casual situation. They are cooler than shorts, and stretch. For the Hadassah party, her ensemble consisted of a pair of knee-length pants with a matching over-dress which was slit in front from the hem to the waist. The bodice was fitted with narrow rolled shoulder straps and the skirt featured unpressed pleats. The minaturc mosaic print was in tones and shades of orchid and purple. Mrs. Al Rosen also loves to wear the shift. She shops for bright colors and delights in the wide assortment of prints. Without any particular inclination toward swimming, Mrs. Rosen builds her casual wardrobe around her shifts and tapered silk slacks. While she has several pairs of slacks in jewel tone colors, she feels that the white silk pants with colorful blouses are more versatile. Her bermuda shorts are strictly for sports wear. lulRS. Sidney Langer. president %  of Torah. chose a classic black swim suit with low back. While black was her choice for the afternoon, blue is her favorite color. Black was also worn by Mrs. Bernard Newmark. Pique was the fabric in her sleeveless shift, and it was banded in white at the jewel neckline. Independence Day Marked at Camp Temple Emanu-El Day Camp presented a program in honor of S ^dependence Day and also in onor of the independence of the i State of Israel here recently. To commemorate these two events, the children, who range iii age from nursery school tots to 12 years, presented a series of; skits depicting great events in the i history of both nations, paying; special tribute to the heroes of the United States and Israel. In i addtion, a porgram of patriotic songs and dances was presented. Temple Emanu-El Day Camp began its second session Monday morning. C Buitoni Offers Jewish Record If you would like an exciting ;>lbum of lavorite Jewish songs, Buitoni, makers of fine Italian recipe foods certified Kosher and Parve by the I'nion of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America, has a wonderful offer for you. Just pick up one of the many line Buitoni products, for example, Buitoni Marinara sauce, a delici' us. testy, change-of-pace sauce which is perfect poured over Buitoni spaghetti, or served just heated as a dip for gefilte fish balls i r other little hors d'oeuvres. M nl the label, together with Si to Buitoni Record Offer. P.O. Box 3 A. l'inckiieyville, 111. Buitoni will send you the Decca .'Ibuni, "Beloved Jewish Songs." by the Robert Spiro Singers, a S3.M retail value. Additional records may be purchased, but must %loDd Jcmisf; Songs T Camps Start Second Period The great outdoors, including Olympics and a trip through the Old West, opened the second half of the YM and YWHA of Greater Miami Day Camps on Moonday At Camp Ma-Ka-Bee, the Miami YMHA Day Camp, "A Trip Through the Old West" was the theme for the opening of the second period. In addition to various special events, a cookout and hayride were held at Matheson j Hammock on Wednesday. At Camp Noar, North County YMHA Day Camp, a special outdoor carnival, with a variety of rides, games and booths with prizes, has been presented to all campers as well as their parents. The second period will see a continuation of the study and discussion of folklore and "understanding our neighbors," especially in far off lands. At Camp Shalom, Miami Beach YWHA Day Camp, Olympics Week will highlight the theme for the second period. A special 1963 Olympics will be held at the camp on its own grounds. The field will j be decorated with banners, and I there w ill be presentations of the traditional Olive Leaf. In addition to the usual athletic events. there will be a variety of games and events such as sack and pingpong races and swimming meets. A cocktail party at the Samuel Sapiros celebrates groundbreaking for construction of two additional wings at Cedars of Lebanon Hospital, of which he is president-emeritus. Mrs. Sapiro is shown here with a decorative floral display topped by a miniature model of the completed structure and figures of nurses and doctors. A "Golden Godmother," she has been development chairman of the Women's Auxiliary for several years. Lebediker Branch Plans for Season Lebediker Branch of Farband, Labor Zionist Order, wound up the season of its programs here with a whole-day cruise on the Dream Boat. Scheduled were folk-dancing and the rendition of Hebrew, Yiddish and English songs. Some 250 persons attended. Outlined on the cruise was the branch's activities to be launched during the coming season. Presenting the plans were Joseph P. Zuckerman, president; Oscar Shapiro, vice president; and Solomon Parness, financial secretary. Ely Mailin. treasurer, and Jae"b I'raydman. recording secretary, drew up the planned program. Music and community singing during the cruise were arranged by Oscar Shapiro, and Mesdames Sylvia Zuckerman, Tilly Fraydman, and Erida Sack. On Governor's Committee Stanley Gould, a member of the Governor's Committee on Employment of the Handicapped, will attend a Florida meeting of the committee at the Carillon Hotel on Friday and Saturday. be accompanied by a Buitoni label and SI for each record ordered. "Beloved Jewish Songs," a Hi-Fi LP recording, contains 12 songs carefully selected irom a long list of all time Jewish favorites—ST. |BVJITOrV/ ARINAI SAUCE C works wonders BUITONI MARINARA SAUCE u labor Day Weekend Temple Ner Tamid Young Adults are planning a Labor Day weekend. Sept. 7 through 9, at the British Colonial Hotel in Nassau. In charge of information and arrangements are Ira Kosstrin and Carol Bann Brooks. 1962 IMPALA CONVERTIBLE SACRIFICE Air Conditioned Like New Very Little Mileage Seat Belts Call FR 3-4605 Miss Kelly Fashion Editor Speaks to Girls Edith Zipp, director of the Starlight Charm School and Model Agency, Wal to be guest speaker this Thursday evening at the Fellowship Fold sponsored by the Hillel Chapter of the B'nai Brith Girls. Miss Gail Lebar was to be chairman of the social event, which invited members of the Debs Chapter as guests. Some 100 girls were expected at the home of Mrs. Ileen Schulman. Topic for the evening was to be "Teen-Age Dating Etiquette," and a question and answer period was to follow the talk. Mrs. Zipp is fashion editor of The Jewish Floridian. ,-c'at ."I TTHA-| I fit Bt$CAt* HVD • Mil SO MtAM|=iJ | MM PAtrtN$_ || *£AI ttJNJlTJ^rVI P*A.T StCTystt SUNDAY, JULY 21st, AT 8:30 P.M. FRANZ ALLERS, CONDUCTOR JOH OPE N R S E T TT A A USS "Mi FLEDERMAUS" ,N C F N RT with ARLENE SAUNDERS • L. D. CLEMENTS ROSE BYRUM • FRANCES M WHITNEY • BILL EASTHAM TICKETS $1.25 to $2.75 UM Svnv Off.. MO 1-4960; M.B. And.. JE 1-0477Philpitt's in Miami, FR 4-5181: Allegro Music House in Coral Gables! HI 4-8181; Harmony Music Shops in Dadeland and 163rd St. Shop. Ctrs. Call SYLVIA MILSEN JE 2-3231 "YOUR PERSONAL FLORAL CONSULTANT" for an AFFAIR to REMEMBER BLOSSOM SHOP 1572 Washington Ave., Miami Beach There IS a Difference in Flowers-TRY OURS WEDDINGS-BAR MITZVAHS-6ARDEN PARTIES BIRTHDAY ANNVERSARY 1 HOSPITAL BOUQUETS FREE DELIVERY ALL GREATER MIAMI AUTHORIZED OtAUR FRIENDLY, GENTLE CARE FOR THOSE YOU LOVE Quality HEARING AIDS $50 to $285 Service All Mokes Batteries — Molds STANLEY GOULD 1238 Linciln Read (At tii.a M.) Tests—Trades—Trials—Terms %  aHPJPJ Phon. JE 8-7911 WmmmMMU A-l EMPLOYMENT DOMESTIC HELP DAY WORKERS Ph. PR 94401 Coral Gables Convalescent Home • Especially designed and equipped for the care ol th# elderly and chronically ill • Special diets observed e Nursing staff on duty 24 hours a day under supervision of registered nurses • Recreation, occupational tharapy a Baautiful screenad-in-patio tJONSfCMUMN 700 S. W. 8th STREET (on tht Tamitmi TftilJ MIAMI. FLORIDA %  erainand H. Rosanthal. OwnerDirector Itrmrr An t Prrwter Ml Sinn KM Clrnlu. 4 PirHtsr l-.Ufc Mem. far Alts'. Pitttkvrah % EXPERIENCED PET DEALERS ^| EXPERT DOG GROOMING BOARDING ANIMAL KINGDOM PET SHOP MU 8-3021 % 1105 NW 119th ST. *) Cleaning-Laundry "^ Storage 1201-20th Stret Miami Beach \f JE 8-6104 OHM 7 A.M. %  9 P.M. Same Day Service Never Am Extra Charge.


xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EALUYH02R_PCNTOL INGEST_TIME 2013-05-10T22:10:00Z PACKAGE AA00010090_01798
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES



PAGE 1

Page 2-A l ewist Meridian Friday, July 19. Britain Quizzed on 50 Declaration I oXDON—(JTA)—Edward Heath, lord Privy Seal, told the House of Comons that Britain has not consirt<re dignity and di tails are i Intiil riverside memorial chapel, inc. FUNERAL DIRECTORS : B NMIK.B. lOdi Avenue • VI 7-' it: Douglaa II.,., i ,,t s. \\. ini, street • Highland • :--1 Beach: I ioO .Normandy Drive Httknad Alton II JE 1-1151 %  OWDMBCRr ABE EISEN8EM EMANUEL MAN0EI • HIV YOU GET MORE CALLS • WHEN YOUR PHONE IS ALWAYS ANSWERS th!r. C *" iWer ^V r phone ,n y^ r *" NW Lew tnn S 5 per week for #J| time Telephone Secretary. ANSWERITE, INC. TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE Pnone JEfferson 8-0721



PAGE 1

Friday. July 19, 1963 *•„ kwi til flmridliirtn ftAHX 1UDD Should U.S. Abandon UN? AJComm. Names Frark Judd By Special Report NEW YORK frank Judd, controller of Brown & Williamson tobacco Corp.. ha, been appoilit*eph Korkick, local businessman; Ralph Craigo, reprcsen) •: the Committee to Take; the UN Out ot the U.S.; and William .1. Pruitt. attorney. In his new post with the American Jewish Committee. Judd will help in planning its policy and program in the specific area of Jewish communal interests. As controller of Brown & Will i. m-.mi Tobacco Corp.. Judd supervises the financial and budgetaryareas of the company, which makes numerous tobacco products. A native of Berlin. Judd came to the United States in 1934 to escape Hitler's tyranny. Charles Bookbinder (left), owner of Pumpernik's Restaurants, presents the Footlighter's trophy to Arthur Nardin, co-chairman of the Footlighter's Celebrity Golf Tournament held at Normandy Shores Golf Course. Proceeds of the tournament were turned over to Varieiy Children's Hospital. "World brotherhood" and "physical fitness" were not mere words to 16 happy members of Temple Judca's Boy Scout Troop 6-1, who recently returned from ten adventure packed days at"T5clio Rios AT the Island of Jamaica. Exchanging scout lore facts with the local Jewish Scout Troop and the local Negro Scout troop were Barry Abbott, SW 130th St., Miami; Peter Ferber, 47 S. Prospect! Dr., Coral Gables; Leonard Gold-' it:, 3915 Toledo St.. Coral Gables; Alan Greenberg, 15 East Sunrise Ave., Coral Gables; Stacy Horn-| stine, 4910 Snare/ St.. Coral Gables; Larry Lotterman, 40011 Monserrate St., Coral Gables. William Katz, 3550 SW 30th Ct..| Miami; Harry Kane, 3669 SW 24th St., Miami; John Kemeny, 6315j Cellini St., Coral Gables; Elliott Loveman. 4815 Biltmore Dr., Coral Gables; Mike Rose, 4547 SW 16th St.. Miami; Chad Rosen. 6410 Riviera Dr.. Coral Gables; and Simon and Howard Simon^ 3809 Anderson Road. Coral Gables; an.l Richard Spiegel. 634 Alhambra Circle, Coral Gables. The boys camped out along the beautiful Falls of Roaring River, cooked all their own meais, washed their own clothes, hiked, swam, learned to climb the smooth-trunk ed native palms, play cricket, and make woven straw hats. Most important, the boys feel, is that they learned how simple it is, with just honest goodwill, to make friends with a foreign people. They were under the supervision of their Scout Master, Edmund McGee. and Herbert Rose, Scout Committee chairman. Adult Education Classes Adult education classes will be held at Temple Tifereth Jacob beginning Tuesday at 8 p.m. A NEW SERVICE Hospital Gets $8,000 Grant A grant of $8,000 to Variety Children's Hospital by the Damon Runyon Fund was announced this week by hospital President Roscoe Brunstetter. The funds will be used in a project entitled "Effects of Carcinogens and Viruses on Fetal Lung Organ Cultures." Dr. Stanley S. S. Lefkowitz will direct the program. According to Dr. M. Michael Sigel, head of the Variety Children's Hospital Research Founda tion, authorization to proceed was given by John H. Teeter, executive director of the Damon Runyon Memorial Fund. AIRLINE TICKETS BY syi A i Any a|r|,ne • Iflrtlk to anywhere Zior.ist Council of South Florida honors Miss Sherine Ibrahim. representing the State of Israel in the current Miss Universe cor.tejt. at a function at the DiLido Hotel on Sunday. Rabbi Irving Lehrman (left), spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El, was a speaker at the function, which saw the presentation to Miss Ibrahim of a fur stole by Miami Beach and New York furrier, I. K. Etman (standing). Refresher Course At Beth Kodesh Summer refresher course for i students of the Hebrew School at Beth Kodesh Congregation will begin Monday morning. Aug. 5, lasting four weeks. Beth Kodesh officials Wednesday announced reservations are now being taken for High Holy Day seating. Rosh Hahona falls on Sept. 19. 1. CALL TRAVEL UNLIMITED GIVE US YOUR DESTINATION, NAME, ADDRESS AND TELEPHONE NUMBER. 2. YOUR TICKETS vVILl BE SENT TO YOU BY MAIL. USE THIS CONVENIENT SERVICE TO TRAVEL ANYWHERE. 3. THERE ARE NO ADDITIONAL CHARGES FOR AIRLINE TICKETS TO YOU IN USING THIS SERVICE. TRAVEL 667-2546 U\l-MIT£0 University National Bank Building 1190 South Dixie Highway at] NEW HEALTH with every LUXURY Mr roeervetior*, see your Tnmt As**, or STCAMSIHP CO. P'fHe.2,B-yBJvd k il0tMSt filler System) Miami 1. Ftorids • FRanklm W8M %  78 yeere experience In p—enger etoemehf •Wo*" pfa wont everything. • .and find It at Tne Arl ingtonI awl* In our Kwti f irohjre-c on trolled twin coscode pooli, enjoy eur patio and wi deck*...dine on gourmet food...done* and ba> •nterte'med. .golf on our two 18-note Chaoiplemhip course*. •All iporti and racreatfont In Hot Springs including excellent ftahlna; and plant/ of exciting night llfa with big name antortoinors Io tha nearby Supper Club*. Bathe away all your echet and pair* due to fotioue In the mperb borhheuee riant in The Arlington...relieve) rheweotiun, or rhritie and higb blood are Mure. COM to The Arlington for Health and Funl • ^



PAGE 1

Friday, July 19, 1963 fjwislfkrt'Jfcun Page 3-B |9f l Mizrachi Women Hold Services Marking First AnniYersary of Wrs. Gotsfeld Death By Sp*-a Atport NEW YORK — Loaders of the women's rein-)-Zionist moveiiHiu fna 36 itatea and the Distiict of Columbia joined here Tuesday in memorial services marking the first a"iersary of the death of Mr* Bessie Gotsfeld. a founder of the "i:rachi Women's Organist I on of America. Members of the national board ol the organizat.uv including representativea fro-Israel, participated with Close friends of the late M>-. Gotafeld in a simple ceremony held the national headquarters of Mizrachi Women 4 on Park Avenue South. Kabbi William Drazin. of Ra mat Gan, Israel, a close associate M*S. BIS5 : GOTSfElD of Mrs. Gotsfeld in planning the erection of the Beersheva Vocational High School for Girls, paid tribute to "the gentle spirit and vision of the woman who helped found the first vocational high ( school for girls in Palestine in | 1932, and whose last—but not final —contribution, was the development of the Beersheva school." Mrs Gotsfeld died prior to the opening of the Beersheva institution, which is a joint project of the Mizrachi Women's Organization of America and its Canadian sister organization. Mrs. Eli Resnikoff, of Brook] lyn. NY., national president of Mizrachi Women, reported to the' gathering that the first fellowship in special teaching had been awarded by the organization's Bessie Gotsfeld Endowment Fund for Children. Established to provide special education for emotionally-disturbed and culturally' deprived, as well as gifted children, the Fund seeks also to set | standards for advanced teacher training to meet atypical educational needs among recent immigrant children in Israel. Miss Pnina Steinberg, of Tel Aviv, is the first fellow under the program. Her additional training will be accomplished in Europe. The Endowment Fund for Children established in memory of Mrs. Gotsfeld has also, in its first >ear, provided many incentive' stholarships for exceptional Children 0I ,ne neu immigration to allow them to go forward to university training. Hands across the table are joined in a bond of friendship by delegates of North Dade Chapter attending the recent District 5 annual convention of B'nai B'rith. Joined by Mrs. Alfred Reich (fourth from left), of Miami, president of District 5 Women, are (left to right) Mrs. Leonard Sims, out-of-state delegate; Mrs. Paul Rosenthal, corresponding secretary. North Dade Chapter; Mrs. Harry W. Beyer, membership vice president; Mrs. Arthur Horowitz, president; and Mrs. Max Lubel, the chapter's program vice president. Women Attend SDT Conference Several Greater Miami women i the sorority in a leadership conattended the national council i ference. meeting of Sigma Delta Tau Sor-. Attending from this area were ority last week in Washington, | m rs Morton Grant, Mrs. Charles D.C. | Festinger, Mrs. Philip Lefkowitz, Over the weekend, the meeting! and Mrs. Emanuel Goldstrich. was joined by collegiate reprc-j Mrs. Grant and Mrs. Festinger sentatives of the 39 chapters of are graduates of the University of Alabama. Mrs. Goldstrich was affiliated with the sorority at the University of Chicago, of which she is a graduate. Mrs. Lefkowitz was a member of the chapter at the University of Cincinnati. All are active in Greater Miami civic affairs. Mrs. Lefkowitz is a past president of Mt. Sinai Hospital Auxiliary. Mrs. Grant is a past president of SDT Alumnae. Beets all for natural flavor allareVJLJyforyou ... and, wl-en you serve Buitoni, you serve not only delicious food, but yau give your family important nutritional values too. Buitoni Spaghetti and Macaroni are highest in protein, lowest in starchof all leading brands tested. Buitoni Marmara Saure, ni.ide of quality ingredients, adds a touch of continental gu'-nor to dozens of dishes. Buitoni Egg Noodles are truly satisfying in the European manner. All are Kosher and Pareve. No wonder Buitoni is first choice... in homes where quality '* a tradition! BUITONI (Q) means Kosher BUITONI means quality ( Say BEW-TONI as in Beauty ) WATERMELON TIME IS HERE! Enjoy Ice-Cold Slices at Our Tables ... Or Take Outl ALSO HALVES & WHOLE 1789 Bisc^vne Blvd. FR 4-2710 FR 4-8783 f %  Never any artificial coloring! Only beets at their best (the pick of the crop) give you that deep, rich, perfectly natural color. That delicious and satisfying traditional flavor. Buy Manischewitz Borscht today. Keep it on hand for lunch, dinner or between-meal snacks. MANISCHEWITZ BORSCHT FREE! Exciting new booklet of borscht uses. Write to: Deborah Ross. Dept.B, Box 88, Newark 1. N. J.



PAGE 1

AHU ovnan s "World >:<*K I ***' "dewish Floridian Miami, Florida. Friday. July 19, 1963 Section B V /* mz -a2t -^flLW... % %  .-. ^r ASK AMY P4T/EWT 4T CORAt GABLtS HOSPITAL Vets' Auxiliary Fills Important Jobs liiii""^.*..—A..—. Ludrey Borok (left) receives Phi Siqma Sigma Sorority's annual Shining Link" Award from Mrs. Myles Eaton, president Ph. Sigma Sigma Alumnae Chapter of Greater Miami, liss Borok, of Perrine, is a recent graduate of the University of fiarf I v.he r e she was president of Beta Theta Chapter of Phi Sicma Sigma. Ask a patient at the VA Genoral Hospital in Coral Gables what the Jewish War Veterans Auxil-j lary is, and hell tell you JWVA means added comfort to him, a friendly voice, an occasional gift' —and sometimes even the extension of his days here on earth. Take for example the problem ol pulmonary emphysema, a disease of the lungs that causes a breath-sapping wheeze. It's not contagious, and it carries no malignancy, but the death rate is extremely high. In addition, pulmonary emphysema is a non-scrviee connected disability. Norman Bruce Brown Auxiliary of the Jewish War Veterans jumped into the breach. They learned ol the existence of an Emerson Respirator Assistor. Without the machine, patients aftlicted with the illness would have to stay at the hospital indefinitely. With it. they can go home, thus releas-1 mg another very' valuable hospital! bed for a veteran who needs it. Emerson Respirators are expensive, costing about S330 each. Under the leadership of Mrs. Nat Brown, the Norman Bruce Brown Auxiliary launched a project to acquire the respirators. Now also actively involved is North Shore Auxiliary, and West Miami Auxiliry recently sponsored purchase ol one of the machines. To date, the project has been responsible for releasing 24 beds at the hospital. Mrs. Brown, in conjunction with her husband, is proud of the job the respirators have been doing. The couple, now retired, live at 736 Lenox Ave., Miami Beach. Their JWV Post and Auxiliary was named in memory of their late son, Norman Bruce Brown, who was killed in action on March 20, 1945, in Okinawa. He had turned 20 just la days before This is but one project carried out by JWVA here. A Veterans Administration Voluntary Assistant, Mrs. Brown explains that the organization on a Florida Department basis, devotes thousands of volunteer hours annually in a variety of service activities at the hospital. "Last Tuesday, when I signed in, there were 19 Auxiliary volunteers already on duty." Projects include picking up magazines from the Dado County Newsdealers, and distributing Continued on P.?e 2-B 1 MANHATTAN DOCOMA SHIRT FOR COOL SUMMER COMFORT Mrs. Iscac Ben-Zvi. widow of the late President of Israel, receives the first Louise Waterman Wise Award "for service to Israe! and Jewish life" from Mrs. Martin Steinberg (right), of Brooklyn, president of the National Women's Division of the Amer.can Jewish Congress. The award was piesented to Mrs. Ben-Zvi in her Jerusalem home during the AJCongress-sponsoied "Dialogue in Israel." and is named for AJCongress Women's Division founder and longtime president who was the wile of Rabbi Stephen Wise. •" %  V n J ALITE by ISABEL GROVE Apple blossoms and umbrellas adorned lhe beautifully set pink and white tables at the bridal shower luncheon given in honor of bride to-be Miss Roberta Rah inowiti at the home of Mrs. Myrna Bloom on Friday Itoberta is the daughter Of Mr and Mrs. Morris Rabinowitz. of Miami she chose a two-piece perriwInkle blue silk dress for the occasion Groom-elect. Stephen Toback, son of Mr. and Mrs. Prank Toback, of Miami, presented his future wife with a corsage of pink and while car nations The sixty-five guests were enchanted by a "This is Your Life. Roberta" program, of which Mrs. Michael Forer was the proud author, with accor dioo music accompaniment by Mrs. Michael Covin • HoMesaea lor the shower included Mrs. Bloom. Mrs. Walter Falk. Mrs. Joe Pomerance. and Mrs. Fred Sandier. Steven and Ann Laurie Pallot "rote their parents. Mr. and Mrs. Norton Pullot. that correspondence is prerequisite t" Betting dinner up at Camp Lake side in (lender.M>nville, N.C. •We must write regularly to eat regularly," they confessed • The mail has been coming in like clockwork Mrs. Gerald (Celia) Falick and little Jeffrey are preparing to leave Miami's midsummer littler the end of July for a trip to their friends. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Daniels, in Minneapolis, while Jerry stays behind to hold down the home fort She'll be back in plenty of time to celebrate their wedding anniversary on Aug. 25 Post card from Arthur Rosichan, executive director of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, and his Claire From Camel Calif., the card noted that the Rosichans have just finished five wonderful days in San Francisco and are driving down the coast to Los Angeles and San Diego. • When Evelyn and Ben Clein go on a vacation, they really make sure that they see their family %  They traveled to Atlanta'with Michael and Patti to participate in a family reunion with 125 relatives Their Continued on Page 5-B For anytime of day ... for work or play the Docoma" short sleeve shirt offers you carefree comfort Most-preferred blend of 65'' Dacron" polyester and 35' ; cotton, stays fresh-looking, needs ittle or no ironing. 2-pocket, vented sleeve styling. Wear with or without a tie. White, tan, blue s, m, I, xl. STORE FOR MF.N-V.IAMI (STREET FLOOR), ALSO DADELAND. MIAMI BEACH. 163rd STREET. FT. LAUDEROAIE. WEST PALM BEACH



PAGE 1

Pa r th te: Dl M ea su a Page 2-B •*Jenisi> Fk>ridfiain %  Mildred G. Cooking Lorner Not (oo long ago a philosopher wrote that it is impossible to eal an ice cream cone and look unhappy ;it the same time. This profound observation could have heen evtended to include frank furters in a roll, u well. When we at frankfurters in more elaborate dishes which require the use of a fork or spoon, we may ac-1 quire slightly more formal expressions during their consumption. Nevertheless, the good taste frankfurters add to all sorts of foods certainly increases the fun 01 eating. No matter which of the many, combinations of frankfurters and means we sample, somehow they all taste good. To this group we add today a recipe which includes frozen Lima beans. If available and preferred, the fresh baby. Lima beans can be substituted. Tin' sauce for this dish takes just a few minutes of top-of-the-stove simmering, but has all the goodness of one baked for hours. With mashed potatoes and a crisp cab bage slaw, we have a well-balanced but inexpensive meal which should be most popular with all members of the family. i A most unusual supper salad, utilizing cold cooked frankfur-' ters is our second choice. Since it also includes cold cooked whole kernel corn, it is a pleasant way to make use of frankfurters and corn on the cob left over from a picnic. Of course, both meat and corn may be especially cooked for the salad, or canned or frozen corn used. The list cf ingredients may appear rather long, as this is a complete main-dish salad, but the actual preparation takes but a little time. in half lengthwise. Put the frozen beans in a 2-quart saucepan, add enough water to cover, and bring to a noil. Cover tne saucepan, lower the heat to simmer, and cook until almost tender. Add the franfurters and simmer until the beans are soft but still retain their shape. Drain off any liquid which remains in the saucepan. Add all the remaining ingredients. Either light or tlark molasses may b< used, to taste. Stir to blend, then simmer until very hot. Salt may be added, but is usually not considered necessary. This amount serves 4. Frankfurter Supper Salad C cold, cooked frankfurters 2 cups cold, cooked whole kernel corn I 112 cups cold, cooked peas 1 cucumber, peeled and diced 3 tablespoons minced onion I 4 cup vegetable oil 1 A cup white wine vinegar 12 teaspoon,sugar "* f*4 teaspoon dry mustard Salad greens About 1 2 cup mayonnaise Remove the skins from the frankfurters and cut the meat into 1 2 inch pieces. Drain the corn I and peas well before measuring Fresh, frozen, or canned corn and peas may be used. Combine the frankfurter pieces, the corn, peas cucumber, and onion. Blend the cil. vinegar, sugar, and dry mus tard, and pour over the frank furter mixture. Stir to blend then cover the bowl, and refrig i erate for several hours. At serv1 ing time lightly stir in just enough mayonnaise to moisten. Taste and add salt and pepper if necessary. The frankfurters may supply all that is needed. Line a large salad bowl, or individual ones, with salad greens, and fill with the frankfurter salad. This amount serves 4 to 5. Mrs. Martin Luther King. Jr. (right), wile of the national civil rights leader, accepts the American Jewish Congress first annual Louise Waterman Wise Award for her "strength ot character and purpose in the cause of universal human freedom and world peace." Some 700 AJCongress women at tended a luncheon at which Judge Justine Wise Polier (left honorary president of the group, presented the award. TV star Gertrude Berg (center) also received an award for "service to the arts." Frankurters and Frozen Beans in Molasses Sauce 8 frankfurters (1 lb.) 1 10-oz. puckage frozen baby Lima beans i''i cup catsup i l cup molasses 3 gingersVaps. crushed 2 tablespoons dark brown sugar 1/2 cup dry mustard 1/2 teaiSP 0 n paprika 3/4 teaspoon Worchestire sauce Cut the frankfurters in half l-vOsswi.se. then cut each piece GOOD THINGS IN JEWISH LIFE Vet Women Fill Top Posts Continued from Page IB them among patients. The Florida Department, on an auxiliary and, post basis, have donated and are repairing radios as needed. The Department has also completely' furnished a Prayer Room at the hospital, and on holidays, such as Passover and Chanuka. it distributes gifts All of this is done on a nonsectarian basis, including the lending of respirators. If, for ex-; ample, a veteran wants to make a phone call, there is the JWVA telecart pay station, with jacks at every door, and a volunteer Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary member available every hour and every day. Then, every Saturday night, there are Florida Department JWVA parties in the Mental Ward. Patients at the VA Hospital can go on and on. These are merely some of the things JWVA means to them, MAXWELL HOUSE COFFEE brings cheer and refreshment into far more Jewish homes than any other brand of coffee-Instant or Regular. This has been true for many, many, years. Because superior coffees and matchless blending give Maxwell House that "good-to thelast-drop" flavor-the most pleasing to the YiddishenTa'am! I+M 'Past Commander's' Banquet "Past Commander's" banquet ol the Jewish War Veterans was held on Monday at the Deauville Hotel. Irving Steinberg was in charge <>i arrangements The "Sabbath Coffee" for every. day enjoyment. In 2,6 and 10 oz. jars. For brewed coffee enjoyment • —the greatest Jewish favorite! In 1 lb, and 2 lb. cans. IHSTANT MAXWELL 'HOUSE COFFEE KOSHER-PARVE Certified by Rabbi Hersch Kohn Fresh Roast I FINE PRODUCTS OF GENERAL FOODS % % %  BaMHM



PAGE 1

L Fri day. July HV 1963 1 *'' % %  %  9-JmlsMkrJdteHn Twje G-*L Report Aramco Complying With Job Ruling •y Special Repert NEW YORK — The ArabianAmerican Oil Company (Aramco) is complying with an order by the | State Commission for Human Rights to stop discriminating j, gainst Jewish job applicants, it was reported here by the American Jewish Congress. Shad Polier, chairman of the Governing Council of the Jewish group, disclosed the finding of a study by a State Commission field examiner into the company's hir-j ing practices. He said the Con-! tress would recommend acceptIBM of the field examiner's conclusion that Aramco is complying in good faith with the Commission's order. Polier said the compliance %  heck had revealed these devel-1 I pmonts: 1) Applicants for jobs not requiring travel to Saudi Arabia re row hired without regard to religion. Aramco uses a number of employment agencies to recruit personnel, including the New York State Employment Service, which has firm non-discrimination policy. Aramco also places "blind" ads for secretarial help; persons replying to the ads are invited to fill out application forms. 2) Aramco has offered jobs to ihree Jewish applicants. One did not appear for work. The second remained only two days. The third person has been employed by \ramco for several months and lold the field examiner that she was Jewish and that she was being "mnrvelously" treated by the company. 3) Applicants for jobs requirIsrael Musician Cleared of Charge Continued from Page 1-A Nazis in wartime occupied Europe constituted a hostile organization under the Israeli law. The prosecution admitted it could not provide proof that the Jewish police was a hostile Organization. The final prosecution witness t-mud that Barenblat did car j lit -elections for deportations nd that on one occasion he hclptd to evacuate a Jewish ho-pital ..nd despatch patients tor ilepor. Hon. Another witness testified that lewish police separated him from his sister. The witness said these actions in Bendin were carried out by Jewish police, but that he could not say whether Barenblat took part personally in those activities. ^Welcome Wagon Remembers (Special Family Occasions Carrying on our community"! traditional hospitality, Welcome Wagon Calls are made when your family celebrates a \aixtccnth birthday, announces an i engagement or the birth of a new baby, or moves lo a new borne. When the occasion arises, phone HI 8-4994 ing travel to Saudi Arabia are no longer-asked* -whether they are Jews. If the applicant is approved, he receives a letter stating that his is "qualified for employment." He is then told to obtain a visa from the local Saudi Arabian consulate. No applicant has been refused a visa under this system, although there is no indication that any of the applicants have been Jewish. 4) Aramco has informed the State Commission that Saudi Arabia no longer requires that visa applicants be "sponsored." While the case was pending, Aramco took the position that the King of Saudi Arabia required every visa applicant to have a "sponsor." and that Aramco was required to vouch for the fact that the visa applicant was eligible for admission to Saudi Arabia—that is, that the person was not Jewish. Polier served as attorney for the American Jewish Congress in its six-year legal campaign against Aramco's employment practices. The Congress had charged Aramco with violating the New York fair employment law by discriminating against Jewish job seekers. On September 26, 1W2, the State Commission for Human Rights ruled that Aramco had illegally questioned job applicant* on their religion and had refused to hire Jews for work in its New York office or Saudi Rioters Held for Hearing Continued from Page 1-A of ammunition, zip guns, a bayonet, and anti-Semitic literature. According to police, the men had conspired, under the leadership of Madolc. to exploit the antiracist demonstrations hy distributing hate literature and inciting to further rioting. Madolc's group has been involved in a number of anti-Semitic demonstrations in the last six months. The House Committee on Un-American Activities has called the National Renaissance Party "clearly subversive." Lehr's father told newsmen that he is a Jew. that his aged parents were "very devout Orthodox Jews." and that a younger son was about to celebrate his Bar Mitzvah. Almost in tears over his elder son's involvement with neoNazis, the father said: "I'm sorry tor Ian. He's so mixed up. He's got to take his medicine. But I'm grieved over the effect on the family. We arc innocent." Arabia, where it conduct* its •ft extracting, refining and shipping operations. Aramco was ordered to cease and desist from Its discriminatory practices and to take specific affirmative steps to wipe out the effects of past discrimination. On December 14. 1962, Aramco entered into a stipula'on with : American Jewish Congress a the State Commission .JHkr wh the oil company waived my r.. to content the Commi; sion's r ing or to challenge tfic form: sion's order. Under ti\e Comr. sion's procedures, a f.eJd cxar er was assigned to check Aren's compliance wits tbc or last month—six mont.*., irfter stipulation was signed. .-.e :d %  :h T ;t Pi -•I-h y ssM :ia n;r THE PUCE FOR YOUR SAVINGS... the reasons? O Sound, Conservative Management • Resources Exceeding 195 Million Dollars • Reserves Over 14 Million Dollars • One of the Naticn's Oldest and Largest Serving Dade CountyOver a Cucrter ot a Century. Six Convenient Offices • Intended Dividend Rate on Savinqs 4 1 / % Per Annum /3 P'd Quarterly • Savings Accounts Insured to $iO.CCO by the Federal Savings ar.d Loan Insurance Corporation, a Permanent Agency oi lk Federcl Government. • Savinas accounts opened or added to on or before July 22, can share in a luii, quarterly dividend September 30th. Once a week evening hours Main Office open Mondays ana Branch Offices open Fridays 'Ul 8P.M, 21 Yeors ivtritK*' HeM* 0***i HSM OiwNMfl TERMITES? ROACHES? ANTS? Safe, positive ptst control with regular service for the home TRULY NOLEN EXTERMINATORS "The Sign of Good Housekeeping" COSTS LESS THAN YOU THINK ALL F R 7-1411 Creorer Miami's Largest Exterminator I



PAGE 1

Page 8-B <*. •>> %  #> f*r-rfr0K**ri Friday. July 19. 1963 Optometrists Elect Dr. Helfman Dr. Arthur Helfman, 707 NE 125th St., No. Miami, has been elected president of the Dade County Optometrie Assn.. succeeding Dr. Jack B. Wolle. He will be installed at a banquet on July 27 at the Deauville Hotel, with some 300 members and guests in attendance. The new president is a graduate #f Columbia University, took two years of special study in medical science at Royal College of Edinburgh, Scotland, and completed related work at (he University of Lausanne, Switzerland. After a four-year period of service in the U.S. Army Air Corps USS Trumpetfish, a Navy submarine visiting Miami Beach as from 1942 to 1946. he entered the part oi the City's Fourth oi July celebration, was honored at School of Optometry at Columbia a luncheon on Independence Day. Lt. Cmdr. Roy E. Goldman University and was graduated in returned the compliment by presenting honor plaques to Mi1948. ami Beach Mayor Melvin I. Richard (left) and U.S. CongressHe has practiced in Dade Counman Claude Pepper, while Jack D. Gordon, president of Washty since 1951, belongs to Temple j ng ton Federal, looks on. Beth Torah, where he is active as, chairman of the Education Committee, and is a member of the North Miami Chamber of Commerce. In connection with his work in the Florida State Optometrie Assn., Dr. Helfman was appointed by Go\ Farris Bryant to serve on the Civil Defense Task Group for Health. His wife, Ruth, is engaged in service activities with the PTA of Sabal Palm Elementary Sc+iooJ, and is a member of the Greater Miami Chapter of the American Jewish Congress. The Helfmans, with their children Jason 14, David 9, and Melanie 4, live at S80 NE 178th Ter., No. Miami Beach. Other officers elected to serve for 1963-64 include Dr. Macy Sezzin, president-elect; Dr. Carmelo LoParo, first vice president: Dr. John H. Lexow, second vice president; Dr. George A. Pena, secretary; Dr. Leonard M. Cherdack.i treasurer; Dr. Sanford L. Ziff.' sergeant-at-arms; and board mem-: bers, Drs. Harold A. Taylor, Leon-; ard Margolis and William Pintgow. New and delicious! Teen-Agers Will Give Their Views Teen-agers will give their inter; pretation of adult-teen relationships at Westbrooke Country Club's Wisdom Workshop on Friday even-; I i"g. Adults i!i be able to ask questions of the panel consisting of Bruce Rubin. Buddy Newman. Elliott Winit. Judye Haber, Loretta Opes and Carol Hirschburger. Reform School Opens in Israel JERUSALEM — (JTA) — The : dedication took place here of the : School of Archaeology of the Hebrew Union College-Jewish Inatt| lute of Religion. The dedication ceremony marked the inaugura tion of the school's academic aci tivitics. The ceremony was attended by Dr. Nelson Glueck, president of the institution, who came with a group of other Americans especially for the occasion. Deputy Prime Minister Abba Eban delivered the dedication address. George D. Henry, cultural attache of the United States Embassy, brought greetings on behalf of the U.S : Government. Dr. Eliahu Elath. president of 'the Hebrew University, and Rabbi Earl Stone, presi.ient of the Hebrew Union College Alumni Association, also expressed their congratulations. If you like Crandon Park Picnic Jewish War Veterans Poet and Auxiliary 223 of West Miami will have their annual picnic on Sunday noon at Crandon Pi r k, Pit 2. New! AJAX all purpose cleaner with ammonia KREPLACH Off. AKTHUK HCIFMAN .UNO \ /L_J KOSHER SLICED PASTRAMI Civic League Elects Sossin Michael Sossin, Miami Beach hotelman. has been elected chairman of the board of the Civic League of Miami Beach, one of the area's oldest civic organizations. In his new capacity. Sossin, owner and managing director of the Blackstone Retirement Hotel for the past eight years, will work with Police Chief Rocky Pomerance, president of the league, to implement programs of the organization Si in was efected at last nook's eting of the Civic League Board at the DiLido Hotel. He recently was reelected president el Temple Emanu-El Brotherhood and is a past president of Miami Beach B'nai B'rith Lodge and the Humane Society of Greater Miami. mvt* M A OIASS et A cur TET1EY TEA A TRADITION IN JEWISH HOMES SINCE 1837 Ve. there Vom Tor spirit in this fine tea..."flavor crushed" for fullest strength and stimu. iation... richer caste and pleasure with your Heishigs and snilchigs and betwera meal refreshment... You'll love Certified Kosher mdm ttrict Rabbinical SuptrvUom CHEF BOY-AR-DEB CHEESE RAVIOLI Hear family, guests, cheer for that real Italian flavor created by famed Chef Boy Ar-Dee. Tender little macaroni pies...filled with tengy Italian Cheese...simmered with savory tomato sauce and Cheese...seasoned the real Italian way. So much tastier and easier than the frozen kind. So much thriftier, too—cost* only •bout 15c par tarvingl ONLY GENUINE SWISS CHEESE IMPORTED FROM SWITZERLAND HAS THIS SEAL ON THE PACKAGE II Is your protection against Imltations-your guarantee of excellenceIn flavor, texture end quality. Look for the word "Switzerland" on the Swiss Cheese you buy...chunk or sliced... • CORNED BEEF • FRANKFURTERS • SALAMI • BOLOGNA I WILNO KOSHER I SAUSAGE CO. (of Chicago) MIAMI BRANCH 2181 N.W. 10th AVENUE Phone FR 1-6551 For real ta'am of Switzerland! Switzerland • • • • $ e • • • cleans everything from the floor up! CLEANS LIKE A WHITE TORNADO —the first all purpose cleaner good enough to bo called Ajax! You'll see a wh ; te tornado of power that claans everything in its path. Even comer*, what* dirt and wax build up, come sparkling clean with* out acraplng. And you don't need tu> nnsel New Afax All Purpose Cleaner with ammonia leaves a trash, dean ameil that proves it's really done) the Job! V*n I H If* MORE THAN EVER YOU CAN be younger looking with mild, mild Palmolive care! 'i^SSSi



PAGE 1

idcry. July 19, 1963 *Jewist> Fkr/dlian Page 11-B Mark Lachman Passes Away, 57 I Services were Wednesday Newman Funeral Home. at Miami Beach hotel owner, Mark Lachman, died here Tuesday at the age of 57. He lived at 2000 Park Ave.. Miami Beach. Tffr. EaTTThflfT) was' a "BPafJn* resident for 28 years. He was associated with his brothers in the ownership of several hotels, including the Sovereign. Mr. Lacfir. an wi a member of Temple Emanu-EI, the Masons, and ZOA. Survivors include hrs wife, Rose: four brothers, Ralph, Sam. Eddie and Murray; two sisters. Mrs. Rifka Benkel and Miss Leah Lachman. Protestant Lessons Probed Mrs. Moses P. Epstein, former national president of Hadassah. is named "Lay Woman of the Year" by the Religious Heritage of America. Honored for her "devotion to Zionism, the State of kicie. and Hadassah," she is shown with U.S. Supreme [Court -slice Arthur I. Goldberg (center), honorary chairman of Ithe 13th annual Washington Pilgrimage of Religious Heritage lof America, and Dr. Daniel A. Poling, recipient of "Clergy[man c: the Year" Award. lursing Home Names Resident A i year-old George Washingtun erslty graduate has belonu : i'rida'l tnst nursing home iclmi" a'.ive resident, and it burn interning at Jackson ]itn ~ing Home in Miami. I,(f Keene. former business lupen for Wlw Memorial Hospital ise, Va.. has been chos-. en b> officials to serve un-' Her Hi •• G. Huff, administrator |or !;•: Jackson Manor, sche-^ julet i official opening Aug. 11.; Ku • is a graduate of the Univt • %  -•/ of Tennessee, where he •itivtd a Bachelor of Scitfltt degree. Prior to being nimtc -e this position, he had comp -. Si.000,000 home are •• -I • and landscaped gar''< %  and twin bedrooms, indoor and outdoor recreation areas, private lavoratory in each room, a chapel, and an extensive physio-therapy room. Hurdle Rounds Open at Flagler Windup of the $35,000 Greyhound Open and early roundof a $5,000 Hurdle Championship Stake headline action at Flagler during the coming week, with John Prevatt's Solid.i and Oscar Evers* Hi Spence as the standout contenders. Sorda, who ran up eight straight victories before losing in an effort to equal the Flagler record of nine straight, continues to head the field in the $25,000 Open, with the last of three semi final rounds coming up Saturday. After that, the field will be reduced to eight for the final, singleraec championship on July 27. Chai Chapter Card Party Chal Chapter, B'nai B'rith Women, will hold a fjil dinner and card party at the H0UM Of Hoo, n Saturday at 8:30 p m. Hold Moonliqht Swim Temple Net Tamid Young Adulis hel I I dance party and moonlight swim or Wednesday evening at Treasure Key Spa. WKAT-FM FROM BRAHMS TO BARTOK You'll Hear the World's Finest Music on WKAT-FM 93.1 on your FM dial MIAMI'S ONLY PURE CLASSICAL MUSIC STATION Prog-amming MORE LIVE Concprtsl WKAT-FM Bv Soecial Resort NEW YORK — Who is held ac countable for the crucifixion of Jesus in Protestant Sunday School lessons? Do Protestants teach that "the Jews" crucified Jesus? : Do they assign responsibility to. Roman authorities? Do they relate the meaning of this event toj the contemporary scene? These questions, W&icn have profound implications for Christian attitudes toward Jews, are discussed in the article, "The Crucifixion, the Jew, and the Christian," in the July-August issue of "Religious Education." Written by Dr. Bernhard E. Olson, intergroup education consultant at Union Theological Seminary, the article is an abridgement of a chapter from hie recently published book, "Faith and Prejudice," which describes how outside religious, racial and ethnic groups are portrayed in Protestant churchschool literature. The crucifixion may be understood in several contexts, writes Dr. Olson. In assessing responsibility for the event, Protestant curriculum writers are dealing with historical, psychological, and theological factors. Often, they pass unannounced from one perspective to another, making it difficult for students to draw necessary distinctions between specific responsibilities and general guilt. In "The Crucifixion, the Jews, and the Christians." Dr. Olson describes how four characteristic Protestant groups teach about the crucifixion, and the ways in which their various interpretations may affect contemporary attitudes. The four representative groups chosen by Dr. Olson are the Lutheran Church Missouri Synod, Scripture Press. United Presbyterian, and the liiitarian-Universalist. The use of such terminology as "the Jews." "the Pharisees," "the Sadducees," "the people." and "the Romans." is analyzed in substantial detail. The article also explores such themes as "the biblical basis of the collective Jewish image," and Roman fears of potential messianic uprising among First Century Jews, which, according to Dr. Olson, "is perhaps the single most neglected feature of the Crucifixion accounts." Westbrooke Goes Hawaiian Westbrooke Country Club is going Hawaiian Saturday evening, when club members will get to know each other better at a Hawaiian Luau. Hart Clarifies Stand on Report WASHINGTON — (JTA) — Sen. Philip A. Hart, chairman of thej Senate Subcommittee on Refu1 gee sand Escapees, has "clarified" his personal position on the report of Dr. Joseph E. Johnson, who as special representative of the United Nations Palestine Conciliation Commission, made certain proposals last year for repatriation and compensation of Arab refugees. Dr. Johnson's proposals were never submitted by the Palestine Conciliation Commission to the UN Central Assembly. However, the Senate Subcommittee which Sen. Hart is chairman, referred to them in a report presented last week to Congress and generally endorsed them. In his statement here. Sen. Hart, a Michigan Democrat, said that it was not his intention to endorse the Johnson report as a solution for the Arab refugee problem. "Any solution." he emphasized, "must be part of an agreement bringing permanent peace to the Middle East. The parties involved must themselves bring about this agreement. The settlement must recognize the integrity of Israel as a nation and. above all, our country must fulfill its commitment to see that Israel's independence is not vio hied." KIRSHNER. Wolfe, Tl. pa 78*1 Abbott Ave. Service* In \\ (Kei BarTe, l*a. Nev III.III. FELDMAN. Harry, 52, of HW10 Highland Lakes Blvd., N.. Miami lieach, dieu JOIj 14. RiveFstfti KRONENBERG. Mary. '• ~ of r,:i '' S W Mth Ter died Jul> 13. Klversldi BLOOM. Freda, t, of IflOe Collins Ave, Service! In New York. Oordoi KAMPF. Rose, H, of -71• % BW *th St. Services in New Vc.rU. Gordon. BIBER, Herman, •' %  •. ol '-i Meridian A\ •-. Ni *\ man. ROSENBERG. Irvlnf I:.. 59, of 50.".5 ( %  ••llin.Ave died Jul) 13. lllank BILLER. Mrs, Minnie, 77. %  %  ( ISM NH Uayahore Dr. bervlces In Brooklyn. Riverside. LAWRENCE, .\l. >• Mnllle, 71, of 9O0 Weal Ave, Bervlces in Chicago Hlasli.ru MARCUS, Jomph, 88, "i 110 Collins Ave. Service* in Chicago. Riverside. RESIS, Mrs Rebecca, it, ol 641 Lenox A v. Ui\ .-I Kid) CELIAN. Samuel J.. tM BW SSnd Ave. July II. Service* In Phlludelphla. SAMUELS. Vl.ki. ::••. of 0980 Rue Versailles, ill. .1 July II. Services In Toronto. Riverside. WEISS, Mr* Betty, :.T. of 5890 BW ti.'.ih St.. died July i" in Cleveland, o. Services here at Newman. GREENBERG. Mis. Bertha I-. 81. of 1810 XK 15th St. Services In Fur Rockawgy, N.Y. Riverside. GOLDSTEIN. Benjamin, 78, of 77:14 Abbott Ave., died Jul} 10. Riverside. WIESNER. Joseph, ',:•. of 181 E. Dil.iiln Dr., dl.'i Jul) 10. Riverside. CHARIN, Alexander, "'.7. of 5511 SW .".til St. Riverside. FELDMAN, Mi.. Jennie, 81, of Ml NK I7.".ili St. Services III New York Blasberg. GREEN. Mrs. Orace, 85, • %  ( 89 plganil Blvd. Services it. Wutertown, N.Y, KRINSKY. Rubin, 78, oi 810 Collins A\.. Riverside. EPSTEIN. Ida, SS, died In Indiananoils, Ind., July '.'. GORDON. Samuel A. SO, of 8180 NH 172nd St., died Jul) I". Riverside. ALTMAN. Mrs, Rose, 74, ••! LUUO Collins Ave. Service* in N. w \> County, Fltrid:i. MICHAEL 'Mi d.V Bole iwner 7 '5-11-19-28 B-G Reopening Lavon Case JERUSALEM — (JTAl — The Lavon Affair, which shook the country and led to the fall of the Government two years ago. may be reopened shortly, following efforts by former Premier David Ben-Gurioo to obtain an inquiry into the order of events which led to a 1934 security mishap. According to press reports here. Mr. Ben-Gurion has initiated the gathering of further evidence on the affair which has been submitted to Prime Minister Levi Eshkol. At the same time, the former Premier proposed the setting up of a committee of three Supreme Court justices to determine the circumstances which led to the incident. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEltEin GIVEN t'>..L the undersigned, desiring t • engage In business under the fictitious name if MIDAS BRAKE £ AL.HSNMKNT SHol' .a :.'.:, N'.xv. "th St.. Miami register Held mi Ith the 'lei K of th. Circuit "oui : "' I 'adi i "..nut-. Hoi Ida. l:i; \.\i.l'. INC. \ Ft. A. CORP. Dignified, beautiful and reverently cared for surroundings for our departed loved ones are a source of very real comfort to all. • %  •. %  %  t. M0 1-7693 Dr. Wise Heads Tel Aviv Univ. TEL AVIV — (JTA) — Dr. George S. Wise, businessman and sociologist of New York and Mexico, was elected president of the j Tel Aviv University by the Board \ of Governors. He was the only candidate proposed, and was | recommendcJ to the Board by Prime Minister Levi Eshkol. Dr. Wise is the first man to be elected president of the univer1 sity which is seven years old and • has an enrollment of 1,700 stuj dents. In his speech of accept' ance, he said he would strive to further the university's academic standards, and to develop a university campus in Ramat Aviv. Dr. Wise has been a governor of the Hebrew University since 1949, and from 1953 to 1962. was chairman of the board He was born in Pinsk, in liMHi. and came to the United Slates in 1926. He raceh ed his PhD from Columbia in 1950. He has lectured both at Columbia and the Uatversitj of Uexico on sociology I NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW N. (TICE is HEREBY UIVI 1 I i h< in'I. rsi • •!. .I.-II int" • na i I, otinesfl in.l. i 'he rk'tllious n.ime i>1 ART KMIIRi HDKRY ,v >.' \!.l I (PINO •. • ii numbei :.]:< X.W. L'n i Av. n la in the Cltj of Milt ml, > III to register the uald mime ,-itli the i *lei k .'t the Circuit Couri -t >:, % %  County, Florida. Dated til Mlnml, Florhln, this .1.1 1 ..t July, 1963 HENRY I'OOPEKMAN i i:i:i& ANKl'S \t. rti< yi foi Appllpanl izo Lincoln Koad Miami Beaoh, KMrida 7 I9-S6, 9 --'• CIRCUIT COURT. 1ITH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY. FLA. IN CHANCERY No. 63C 6135 BEATRICE HI H.IOKI'. I'h.imiff. \> HENRY HUH.Fl Rl>, Defendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: lll'NKY lil'll.KiHtl'. Viil'. HENRY Ol'II .1 l>Rl>, R( ildenee Unknown, are notified i>< serve .i .-..].> of your answer to Divorce Comolulnt fifed against you on Plainlifts attorney, GEORGE NICHOLAS 612 N.W. 13th Ave., Mlnml, FIB., .H" 1 file urlalnal with Clerk ol this C mrl nfi i I l>) 5 ..ii. DATE1' .'"Ii I"'. 196 i; r. II. VTHERMAN, Cli i (seal) B> : K. M I.V.n vN". Deput) Clerk 7 l"--'*. % 2-9 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 60093-A IN i:r:Ratatc % %  • RUDOLPH FELD8CHCH l ieceaaed. NOTICE TO CREDITORS Ti All Creditors and All Peraons Hat itm Claims or Demands Asalnsl Bald tOatate: Y.HI an h.i.'i.> notified and r-iltiir.il I.. |inent any ufellSM and de ma ii.IWhich v %  >n ma> lune aijttinst the estate of itt ixn.l 11 n:t,n8CHCH deceased late ..f Hade Connty, Mini.la. i<> the Count) Judges of I'n.i.County, an.i file ine name la duplicate and as provided in .-• ti. %  13.16, Florida Btatutes, In their offices In the Count) Courthouse l Dade County, Florida, within six calendar months from the ti f 'ho rii-Ki pnbiici. ti..ii hereof, at ti.. ssane will be barred. Dated at Mlnml, Flrl!a, this Bid dai ..f July. A.l). i^" ; HENRI NORTON SAMCKI I l.l'S. Mill \.'.. I ,\. t..rFli -' publh % %  n of I lie. on the lth da) ..t July, HENRI NORTON .\t t..i ne> fi r i''• %  • llldl M I



PAGE 1

T (Jewish Floridian Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY folume 36 — Number 29 Miami, Florida, Friday. July 19, 1963 Two Sections — Price 2. U.S. is Urged to Impress Moscow With the Need to Protect Israel ntr. iAmis Rouitvut total pledge Musician Is Acquitted Of Collaboration TEL VVIV — JTA) — Hirsh .i conductor of the Is[..,! National Opera, who was ,\a former head of Jewish police unit organized by fiho N'azi authorities in Nazi-oc_upied Poland, wai acquitted this peek in Tel Aviv District Court, charge that hi' was a memliitr of an organization "hostile to 1 pi He still laces a charge of %  maltreating .lews in the Nazi-held |iit> of Bendin. blat. who came to Israel v was arrested after a surIvivor nf Bendin. the Polish town -hire the musician served as an [officer of the Jewish police, rec| ognized him. He was indicted un%  der the 1950 Israeli law for the punishment of Nazis and their collaborators. The court did not deal with the issue of whether the Jewish police who served under the Continued on Page 3-A Bonn Flays Globke Trial BRITIAN 0UI211D OS DtCLAKATION fACt 2 4 SHAMTT LAUDS ZIONISM PAOt 7-4 TEL AVIV— (JTA)Rep, James Roosevelt. California Democrat and eldest son of the late President Franklin D. Roosevelt, stressed that the Soviet Union must be tailed upon by the I'nited States to help guarantee the integrity and security of Israel, along with the that we shall welcome the aid of the Communist countries in achieving this aim in a context that will bring the same integrity and security to all free nations in the Middle East." In view of "recent news." said Mr. Roosevelt, "it is plain that similar guarantees it had already ; i (ussia and other communist najjiven to the Arab nations. Con,. ... ,. „ „ „ .. .. tions are making very sure by pressman Roosevelt was the prin' J eipal speaker at Sundays session I a,d,n g F 'S>Pt with modern weap( of the 66th annual convention of ons. that the integrity and security the Zionist Organization of Amorica. being held at ZOA House here. Referring to the greeting sent to the ZOA parley here last week by President Kennedy, asserting that "the integrity and security of Israel and of all other free nations in the Middle East" is a matter of concern to the United States, Mr Roosevelt said: "If Israel is to survive, the U.S.A. must convince the Communists and the Arab world that the full strength of our military and economic resources are behind the achievement of peace between Israel and her neighbors — that we truthfully mean that these resources are totally pledged to guarantee the integrity and security of Israel, and of the Arab states is guaranteed. "It is important, therefore," he continued, "that the American people understand that, if there is to be integrity and security for Is iael. there must be the same determination by the non-Communist nations to give the same assurance to Israel which the Communist nations are expressing to others. "I believe." he continued, that only thus can there finally be a meeting of minds with respect to those conditions which must precede the final coming of peace between Israel and its neighbors. The desire to be friends with all other free nations in the Middle East, as President Kennedy puts Continued on Page 5-A Norman Podhoretz (left), editor of "Commentary," pubBahod in New York under the sponsorship of the Americcr. Jew'iin Committee, congratulates Abraham Monk, editor of Corneatario," on its tenth anniversary being observed fefi yecr. Justice Department Eyes Nazis and Black Muslims CONFUSION of irnws Soviet Delegate Assures UN No Anti-Semitism in Russia AMERICAN DEUGAT* ATTACKS PACE S-A GENEVA — (JTA) — The Sov-, tin-bed" by the fact tnat tsO per iet delegate to the United Nacent of those executed in the Sovtions Economic and Social Couniet Union for "economic crimes" cil now meeting here told the Socwere Jews, ial Committee of ECOSOC this BONN iJTA) — The West i. HI Government lormally de (I the trial of Dr. Hans Globke, West German Undersec tetarj oi State, which opened before the East German Supreme Court in East Berlin, as the climax of a systematic propaganda campaign against the former official ol the Nazi Ministry of the Inu rior. Dr. Globke, who is being tried in absentia, was charged by the East German regime with war crimes and crimes against hum "i'y. The 168-page indiet">ent charged that Dr. Globke, between 1*32 and 1945, created 'he legal groundwork for the N *zi dictatorship, particularly 'or the persecution of Jews, •hrcuih hi* work in the Reich Ministry. Similar charges have been aired against Dr. Globke in West Germany. Gunther von Hase, the Bonn Government -pokesman, charged Continued on Page 6-A week that there is no anti-Semit iear-old Mlf-styled "Fuehrer" of the anti-Semitic and anti-Negro National Ri "sissance Party, were held in ?5.000 bail each, for hearings Julj 23. when they were arraigned n Bronx Criminal Court here Monday. Six. including a Jewish youth, Ian Lehr. 21. a clerk in the State Department of Taxatioi and Finance, were charged, bl fore Judge Ambrose Haddock, with possession of deadly weapons, incitement to not. and "anarchy." To. including Madole and Danii! B. rros. 26, wencharged with conspiracy. Three of the men, Edward Cassidy, Paul Joachim and John Corrigan, were arrested Sunday morning in front of a po'ice station, after they had complained to police that a truck which they were driving had had a window smashed by anti-racism pickets demonstrating before a hamburger stand in the Bronx. Examining their truck, the police found what was called "a deadly arsenal" of guns, ammunition and other weapons. Later, the homes of several i then were searched. In the home of one of the group. Peter Kraus, 18. <>! Queens, police >aid they found rifles, nearly 3.O00 rounds Continued on Pace ? A



PAGE 1

Page 12-B •"JfewMfsfi fhradliniin Friday. July 19. 1963 Extra FREE MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS FREE! FREE! _h 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 £LQr CROQUETTES OTLB. JUST HEAT AND SERVE Tender! Delicious! Wholesome I prime quality WHOLE RIB OF BEEF 69 Guaranteed Kosher KOSH-R-BEST — DRUMSTICKS f !" :::::; with THIGHS I 3 9 per pound! Packed in 2 Lb. Boxes Per 2 lb. Box KOSHER MADE c lb. BREAST OF BEEF 89 c lb. 30 to 35 POUND AVERAGE PLUS 100 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS WHOLE .... 10 to 12 LB. AVE RAGE PIUS 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 r ROASTERS J JC BROILERS lb. PRICES IN THIS AD EFFECTIVE THROUGH JULY 26 NOW FIVE KOSHER MEAT STORES TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTER 209, CORAL WAY CORAL WAY ,63,d ST. SHOPPING CENTER MIAMI AT S.W. 87th AVE. Weitehester Shopping PUia NO. MIAMI BEACH 19th ST. at ALTON ROAD MIAMI BEACH 10th STREET and WASHINGTON AVENUE AT MIAMI BEACH MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FATR



PAGE 1

Page 6-B Jen tdh fhrk&W WOMAN OF THE WEEK All the world of New York City was a stage for Hope (Mrs. Rocky) Pomerr.nce. She acted her way right through grade and high school, enjoying her dramatic lessons at the same time. Her first performance, at the age of five, was in the role of the angel in "Hansel and Gretal." She was one of three chosen from the high school Little Theater group to work with a summer stock company, playing the Borscht Belt in the Catskills. She moved here with her family in 1947. That was the year of the Kitty Davis Playhouse. Hope had a walk-on part in the first play. Like the man who came to dinner, she stayed on in the company for the entire year. It was at this time that she met her future husband, Rocky, at the 14th St. beach, where so many of the guys and gals got together in the good old days. Despite the fact that three children, a large house and a husband are quite a handful, Hope manages to go on with her dramatic career. She has been on the program of almost every organization in town, either in one oi their own productions, as commentator for a fashion show, or putting on her own program. Active in North Beach Elementary School and in Tempi'.' Emanu-El Sisterhood, she is also a member of the Temple EmanuHOPF. El Players. When Hope is practicing for a play, the whole family helps. Kenny and James love to cue her: she says she is raising two more •hams." Kenny was in her last show, "The Federation Coloring Book," with James as his understudy. At this time, she thinks that the baby is too young to decide on her future career. Dinner is the high point of the day, when the Pomerances discuss the books that they have been reading and play all kind of word games. Hope says that her cooking is simple and easy; with an adorable giggle, she reveals Rocky will eat anything. Every so often, she and Rocky go to New York to see shows and go lo the art museums. Rocky likes the same things that she does, and Hope can't understand why people are always so surprised to see him at a ballet. The family spend a lot of time together either in the pool or playing ball on the front lawn. Hope and Rocky are not card players; they mostly enjoy reading, listening to their records, or visiting with friends. Mighty proud or ner Husband's new role as Chief of Police of Miami Beach. Hope doesn't think that it will make any difference in their way of living. "Rocky has always jumped into whatever he is doing with two feet. He's always been in 24-hour work, first as a policeman, then a detective, then a constable and now as chief," says Hope. The thrill of pride, faith, love and understanding were all there in Hope's golden voice. THE GLORIOUS FOURTH The cars were packed with fried chicken, hard boiled eggs, potato chips, and plenty of assorted sizes oi children. A veritable caravan wended its way down to Islamorada. It was a long weekend; the men fished to their hearts content, the children cavorted in the water, and the mothers watched their offspring and lay in the sun. Among those present were Dr. and Mrs. David Nathan, Dr. and Mrs. Louis Cap Ian, Dr. and Mrs. Louis Lytton, Dr. and Mrs. Milton Goldman. Dr and Mrs. Lewis Gluckman, Dr. and Mrs. Fred Stein and Dr. and Mrs. Charles Binder. Other families having fun were Gladys and Jack Fineberg. Helen and Danny Sepler, and the Fred Arthurs. Next door at Cheeca Lodge were the Sam Kanners, Morton Greenwoods, Eleanor and Gus Feuer, Sylvia and Sidney Lefcourt, and Tema •nd Morris Burk, who had just returned from water-skiing. Meanwhile, back at the ranch, the Diplomat Hotel is some ranch, another group of Miamians spent a fun weekend. Among the good timers were Marjorie and Bill Mazur, Edith and Sandford Jacobson, Ruth and Bernie Fuller, Sally and Aaron Goldman, Judge Milton Friedman and his Sylvia, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Marks, and Mr and Mrs. Ben Krovetz. A DREAM TRIP FOR MUSIC LOVERS Evelyn and Phil Spitalny left on their annual European tour. IL will be the first time they will attend the Wagner Festival in Bay-' reuth. Then on to Edinburg, Scotland, for the Edenburg Festival of Music. Since they know so many of the performers, it will seem like Old Home Week. London next for the Royal Philharmonic then a three-day trip to Stratford-on-Avon for the Shakespeare Repertory and two days in Paris to renew friendships with Evelyn's fellow alumnae and faculty at the Fontainebleau School of Music. Plans call for being back home in mid-September • DETOUR The Louis Pallots, Sam Soloways, and Morris Cantors left for New York to attend the wedding of their nephew, Stewart Saff, to Arlene Dorfman. On the way, they will stop in Orlando to see the Soloway grandson, son of the Elliot Kleinmans. He is Lenore Kleinman's grandson, too. FROM AFRICA Greetings from Anna Brenner Meyers and her Ben. They're "doing" Africa. In Johannesburg, they visited gold mines. They saw Zulu and other tribal dancers. In the Congo, they report that "all is quiet." Good thing Ben is along, so Anna won't get involved in any programs there. • FROM OGUNQUIT, MAINE Bertha and Joe Laurans busy golfing, eating and fishing. During the day. they think that they are in Miami, but at night the temDerature goes down to fifty. ^ Rosenblums Tell Daughter's Troth Mr and Mrs. David Rosenblum, ;cf 9301 East Bay Harbor Dr., Miami Beach, announce the engagement of their daughter, Phvllis Joan, to Mr. Robert M. Sutton, son of Mr. and Mrs. Murad Button, of Long Beach, N.Y. The couple are planning to be married in New York on Sept. 8. Gershwin Units Install Officers Frederick Zeiger will be installed chancellor commander of George Gershwin Knights of Pythias on Monday evening at Hibiscus Auditorium. Others to be installed are David Gross, vice chancellor; Dr. Oscar S. Ruskin. prelate; Edward H. Levin, master of work; Milton Meyers, master at arms; Oscar Kantor. secretary; Irving Weinstein, treasurer; Jack Kratish, financial secretary; Lee Novick, inner guard; and Irving Shapiro, outer guard. Trustees to be installed are Murray Streiff. Sam Ross, and Sam Rubin. Bernard Weissman is chairman of the evening, and Irving Shapiro will be chairman of refreshments. Outgoing chancellor commander is Harry Herman. Mrs. Milton Hurwitz, first president of the Ladies' Auxiliary, will install Mrs. Jack Herman as president of the Auxiliary for 1963-64. Others to be installed are Mes dames Harry Eilen and Saul Jarrett. vice president, fund-raising; Murray Streiff, recording secretary; Harry Herman, financial secretary; Irving Shapiro, corresponding secretary; Irving Weinstein, treasurer; and Jean Snyder, parliamentarian. K Dancing is combined with an art exhibit at Westbrooke Country Club's recent social get-together. Above. Wes\_;ocke members Mr. and Mrs. Don Carlin, of North Miarr.: 2r-ch. look over a resume on the artist. Card Party Scheduled July Circle Leader Mrs. Alex Kinsell announces a card and man jongg party Thursday evening, July 25. at Temple B'nai Sholom. Broward County Family Service Broadens Scope Jewish Family Service of Broward County is broadening its services for the aged in its new program of private residential care for the aged. Louis Cautin, executive director, this week explained that the new program "is geared to solve an unmet need in the communiiy He added that "many of our aged residents are unable to live with relatives or in retirement hotels. These people are accustomed to living in a private home environment and can not adapt themselves in any other kind of setting." Cautin pointed out that these homes will not be used as nursing homes, "since each applicant must be in good health and able to care for his own physical needs." The private residential care homes to be administered and Clara Markey, 12416 NE 12th Ct., No. Miami, and Ann Beekman, of Morton Towers, are shown on their recent seven-day cruise to San Juan, P.R., and St. Thomas in the Virgin Islands. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Feld heim were honored a* S surprise kiddush at their rome, 1410 SW 22nd Ave., OH Saturday. Occas.on marked the Feldheimt 58th v.viiing anniversaiy. The couple were mamec .:. Hur.^-iry in 1905. and ccrr.e to (he U.S. the same yec:. They "ave supervised by Jewish Family Serfive children, e.ght grcrc ;hilvice of Broward County are simdren, and eight crrec' ;r;ndliar to foster homes for children, children. The owners of these homes will — receive financial compensation [or ~ -* room and board for the residents SUITIITier CfllTiP They will act essentiallv as a m ., \ At Beth Toraih Registration .BOW b"iiii; held for the secoi session ot Beth Torah summer CUBp, One of the hi. lights c. 'lie pro ranada ltl.1 MEBIDIAN kit. MIAMI SEACM YEARLY BASIS )1P1 Per Month 191 p "Prr-on Double Occ. Including 3 KOSHER MEALS DAILY Eve and Terry Sponder Phone JE 1-0496 "family" and attempt in every way to make the resident feel as though he is living in his own home, Cautin said. Jewish Family Service of Brow^tSTl iS u C ,;" ed a j 2632 Holly !" wiu1bV"h7annual ...mmer wood Blvd^Hollywood. (amp show M ,,,„ £| ^ ,. During the pi week parents Sunshine Chapter Party wore invited u baerve their chiic dren receive mming ir.struiSunsh.ne Chapter. B'nai Brith tion under th .nance of Mrs. Women, will hold a brunch-card Vvctte Cole party at Washington Federal AnHy Tadelma .director of the ditonum. NE lG3rd St., on Tuescamp, which .. planning a color flay noon In charge of reservawar and cook-out at Creynolds t.ons is Mrs. Sidney Levin. ark for the Ku ulur THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED MN fOK ITS THRIFT SHOP All Your fvrnitart. Clothing, linens, Dishes, Drapes, [ c. WAS! CAU US FOI PICK-UP THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED THRIFT SHOP 7331 N.W. 27th AVENUE Ph. 696-2101 Closed Saturdays LOOK SEFOIE YOU BOOK! FREE TOUR CATALOG tISTS scows or ITINttAIIIS Hummus OF DEPARTURES | IHCLUDINC TH! PERFECT TOUR tOR rout israel and EUROPE Join One of Our Groups ftp" BY JET WEEKLY DEPARTURES Summer & Fall Tours 535 % ESCORTED 29 DAYS BY JET G EORGE KRONENGOiO J^ik TRAVEL SERVICE 540 Arthur Godfrey U. Wemi leach ; RS11 S Eft. 1924 Phonit 1-0455 >*-*



PAGE 1

Page 10-A *>Je*istnurkteni Friday. July Iftf 19€3 Browsing With Books: By HttABY MINDUN Voice Plea for American Jews to Return to Judaism THt JEW IN AMERICAN LIFE. By S.mucl H. Dresner. 319 pp. New York: Crown, 41* Park Avenue South. $3.5. IN MANY WAYS, this is a companion book to Arthur Cohen's superb theological polemic. "The Natural and the Supernatural Jew." What Cohen did in intellectual terms, mustering all the slashing, beautiful arguments, Dr. Dresner, rabbi of Congregation Beth El. Springfield, Mass., now does in "mama-loshen," if you will. Down-toearth, outspoken ;ind often stern. Dr. Dresner does not, I suppose, say more than one can hear from the pulpit of a concerned rabbi any Saturday morning. But — as has Capitol Spotlight: often been noted — those who are there to hear hardly need to, while those out of voice range are unreachable ir. other ways as well. So that to have it down in black and white, solidly written, has both a value and a compulsion of its own. Rabbi Dresner speaks of many facets of Jewish life in this country. What he says is that the Jew in American life has. by and large, pretty much forgotten what it's all about. His Judaism is minimal, if there at all, and what there is he either delegates or means for the sake of conformity. Knowing little Torah and less Talmud, he has small notion of his tradition, and thus is at the mercy of every whim of change. i By MILTON FRIEDMAN Issue of Genocide Pact Ratification Revived Washington. THE WHITE HOUSE has reviv-l ed the issue of American rat-j ification of the United Nations! Convention on the Prevention andl Punishment of Genocide. The| liming coincided with the momentum which has developed for civil rights and anti-bias meas-| ures. Meyer Feldman. deputy special counsel to President Kennedy, was designated some time ago by the President to reexamine the current status of the genocide matter. Mr. Feldman recently made known that the White House was taking up where President Truman left off in seeking ratification. He noted thai after 15 years the item remained, gathering dust, on the calendar of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee. Foreign News Letter By JOSHUA JUSTMAN The Mapai Struggle Jerusalem IN PRESENTING HIS %  new Cabinet to the Knesset, Prime Minister and Minister of Defense I i Eshkol termed it a I ibinet Of Continuation." which was indeed an accurate description. The new Government is based on tho same coalition as tlie outgoing one and there is nothing to indicate ;i shift in policy line. The composition of the Cabinet remained the same, except for the addition of one new minister to fill the place vacated by the resignation of Mr. Ben-Gurlon. The new Minister, Zalman Aranne, was given the Education portfolio, replacing Abba Eban who was named to the newly-created post of Deputy Prime Minister. The only other Shift was that in the Ministry of Finance, held for the past 11 years by Mr. Eshkol, which is now headed by the Minister of Trade and Industry, Pinchas Sapir. Mr. Eshkol made it clear from the outset that it was his intention to effect the changeover within the existing coalition framework. On the very day he was emrusted with the formation of the Cabinet, Mr. Eshkol told the Jewish Telegraphic Agency that the preservation of the "status quo" was the 'shortest and surest" way to avoid an undesirable period of protracted negotiations with the opposition parties; and indeed it was quite clear that at this Juncture there were no real prospects for a widening of the coalition. However, what many observers did expect to follow Mr. Ben-Gurion's departure, was a sharpening of the struggle between the "Old Guard" and the younger leadership within the Mapai Party. It was widely believed that the latter would consider this an opportune moment to put forward their claims to the Government's front row. Thus, no one was surprised when Agriculture Minister Moshe Dayan announce;! that he would not join the Cabinet unless he were given another portfolio, or when Deputy Detense Minister Shimon Peres Indie ted his dissatisfaction and reluctance to remain playing second fiddle in the Defense Ministry. However, what looked like the beginning of a "revolt of the young" passed over very quickly. Mr. Dayan withdrew his announcement and agreed to remain in his old post, and Mr. Peres eventually agreed to continue serving as Deputy Defense Minister under Mr. Eshkol, as he did previously under Bcn-Gurion. Have the "Young" failed, and if so, what are Mr. Feldman, speaking for the White House, said "We share the views which prompted President Truman to urge consent of the Senate for United States ratification." America lags behind the 66 nations which ratified the genocide accord. This country has entered into international agreements against the mass murder of fish and iur-bearing seals. But action to protect human beings is deterred. Many Senators and elements in the State Department fear that Communist or African states might intervene in internal American affairs by resorting to UN genocide machinery in instances of anti-Negro persecutions in Alabama and Mississippi. But now that the Federal Government is moving ahead with vigor to assure justice to Negro citizens, the time is deemed right by the White House to seek genocide ratification. Sen. Margaret Chase Smith, Maine Republican, has been honored by Jewish groups for leadership in a Senate campaign for action on genocide. She and 23 other Senators, ol both parties, favor immediate approval. The United States took the lead in drafting the Genocide Convention and was one of the first 20 nations to sign it. This makes failure to ratify it even more shocking. Two years of effort by the UN Economic and Social Council went into drafting the convention. It was unanimously approved by the Genual Assembly on December 9, 1948. It came into force on January 12. 1951, as between the states that had ratified it. The Convention came before the Senate in 1950. Hearings were held. President Truman urged favorable action. A subcommittee made an affirmative report. Dean Rusk, then serving as Deputy Undersecretary of State, testified that ratification would "demonstrate to the rest of the world that the United States is determined to maintain its moral leadership in international affairs and to participate in the development of international law on the basis of human justice." But the committee withheld its recommendation. Without the advice and consent to ratification by the Senate, the Convention cannot be made effective for the United States. In 1953, the Eisenhower Administration discouraged action. Secretary of State John Foster Dulles told the Senate Judiciary Committee that "the solution of the problem which is envisaged by that (genocide) treaty could better be reconsidered at a later date. I would not press at the moment for its ratification." A current enigma is the attitude of Chairman J. W. Fulbnght. of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee. While supporting aspects of international cooperation, the Senator's record on domestic civil rights leaves something to be desired Senate sources doubt the chairman would display enthusiasm for the initiative stated by Mr. Feldman. Panorama: Take the Jewish funeral, for instance, which Dr. Dresner terms a "scandal." Jewish law and spirit decrees a plain pine casket, always to remain closed, shrouds, no flowers, a simple ceremony, and a solemn shiva. By now the situation, he says, has become rampantly commercial, with vulgarities on all levels. Not all aspects arc bad, of course. The Jews have the highest percentage of drinkers and the lowest percentage of alcoholics: they have. thr. ugh their religious practices, hit on .i method of controlling and conditioning drinking. As they become less observant, ho-ever, the problem increase.-, until it begins to approach the "normal" levels of non Jews. Chapters on the Jewish woman, the American rabbi, the Jew in a Christian world, the Sabl..;!:. Eichmann and others indicate the range of the book, Rabbi Dresner spices his discussions with stories ; anecdotes from Jewish lore. The chapters were. 1 ;>pose, or:ginalljg£. sermons, and so the book as a who!%  ••s not progress logically, which is always a little d:-: I' i rut it has value for him. is remarkably compelling. Between You and Me: By BORIS SMOLAR Negro-Jewish Ties H EIGHTENED INTEREST in Negro-Jewish relations has led the American Jewish Committee to prepare a -elected bibliography on the -object. Some 60 basic book; and articles in leading publications have appeared during the last few years, throwing liyht on pro-Negro activities of .lews as well as on -inti-.lewi.sh feelings among Negroes The bibliography has been compiled by the American Jewish Committee ior the benefit of groups and individuals 10 are studying, discussing and attempting to improve relationshipbetween Negroes %  lews It containworks written bj Negroes o antiSemitism, i s in N i lifi on the urban Negro and t'iurban Jew, includn al i io i ol Negro-Jewish relations bj ins, I. ider ol the N'ation; Association for the \ Ivanci I i olored Pei pie it also and reports written by J< % %  -. mclud relations in Ih North, on h i iail. (ted by the conflicl ol ion, on how Southern ra bis face the pru ..„ ,„ on anti-Semitism among \v | ar lem, ind on he> challenge which the v D lem p .. to the American Jew. One of the interesting studies, carried >ut by the Howard I niversity in Washington, D.C n connection with the subject ol Negro-Jewish relations, deals with the reaction of Negro publications and organizations to German anti-Semitism. Another mtercstmg study deals with Jewish community ea?w.!i !" d Negro-Jewish relations, The Ameri can Journal of Sociology has seen fit to carry a study o the Negro merchant in connection with Ne.-ro anti-Semitism. From the literature published -<> lv a,,. ,Lr ri U rc ac v l> engaged-individual. I> and through their organiaations-ln help, !" the Negroes in their battle for equal r.ind sno „, Th .. wini| „ the favorite*' e homeopathic approach seems "varemes"! b 1 s jk,n a *•" •' lake ii,, £"" %  u a p I to always story heard .S3 \&i c "" n,ing lik *• Einstein Si $"**• ArU,r Schnabcl. and getter F,i„ ; r V fnend f and frequently pl ayed to, M ; on hi, violin, schnabel at t..e piano fe Schnab,• ir„. SmSST' : '" s ( m made an err bert he Tid ,h* ? and nwda grimace. "Al•*£ &**£&*"*-'++ "*• trouble



PAGE 1

^ Friday, July 19. 1963 *. Aw /? #> f&rr Minor Page 7-A Sharett Lauds Zionist Movement JERUSALEM — (JTA) — The 66th annual conventian of the Zionist Organization of America, the first in Israel, opened here with a tribute-by Moshe Sharett. chairman of the Jewish Agency executive, to "the magnificent record" of American Zionism. Greeting the 1.000 delegates and j guests on behalf of the World dcfend j ng Israel politically and Zionist movement. Sharett said ... ., .„ ,. that the American Zionist movemi ,anl > wlU "W disappear, at ment had at several critical juncleasl not in tnis generation. He hires in the history of Zionism warned that Isreal would not be' porved "a tower of strength" and, able to escape political tensions helped to achieve decisive victor-• i ., • • .. ,J and pressures of the region and les. He laude.l the contributions of Dr. Abba Hillel Silver "whose. hat dan 8 er lurks on lts borders." dynamic drive and determination played such a signal part in the epoch-making breakthrough of the ourselves. I feel sure that your deliberations will advance these objectives." FMA—VA RESALES IN PERFECT CONDITION DADE &. BROWARD COUNTY From $150.00 down -$50.00 Mo. ALTMAN INSURANCE & REAL ESTATE 768 NW 3rd ST. FR 1-2421 We Handle Insurance of All Kinds 3 r pl;i •he r -. i Mi at Mr. and Mrs. Clemen J. Ehrlich. of Miami Beach, participating with c: Troup of 71 American Jewish community representatives is the national United Jewish Appeal's third annual Youn:, leadership Mission, are shown on departure from New York ?-:ernational Airport via El Al Israel Airlines for an intensive survey of UJA-financed immigrant absorption needs in brow] .d refugee aid programs in Europe. movement in 1947." Dr. Max Nussbaum, ZOA president, said that with the exception of "an infinitesimal group," the ertire American Jewish community was friendly toward Israel, but that the Zionist Organization was the only enttity whose support for Israel was one of commitment. "Our work is not over by any means," he added, "and those who really would rely in all future emergencies on the instant response of the unorganized sacalled friends of Israel—whose commmitments are so vague and whose staying power so uncertain—are not wise guardians of the best interests of the State of Israel." RENT A CAR from $2.50 per day 115 pel wk. A,mileage charge ABOTT MOTORS, Inc. 1451 W. FLAGLER ST. Phone FR 3-0326 EQUAL SOLUTION OF SOCIAL PROBLEMS Schary Sees New Hope In Statements of Pope Paul By Special Report h;i> already given splendid assurDon Senary, national chairman ant 1 ,ha hc wi deepen and ex ol I hi A-. : Defamation League of pand the work of his great pre1; II.II '.-:)' declared this week decesaor in behalf of interreligious Ihdi the .its and statements of understanding and world peace." Pope Paul VI, "made even before .. .. his coronation." indicate that Mr S*' h ary. also called for "a -we can continue to look to the ''eeper morality in attitudes toRoman :...holic Church as a pew"f^ 1 ..? !" 1 P roblcms ln %  Ln,t ci tul ally in the cause that so many Americans, ol all faiths,! hold dear: equal opportunity for all peopirespect lor the dignity; of man, ccicern for his social and President Kennedy extended his greetings to the convention. His Israel President Zalman Shazar; message read: "The holding of, said that twice American Zionism | your mee ting in Israel is approled all Jewrv in an effort that ,„ .. ... _. ,. ,. pnate lor an organization that laved Zionism The first time wai when the political future of has contributed so much toward: Palestine was decided at the Ver-the establishment and dcvelopsailles Conference at the end of' ment of that nation. You may take the first World War: and the sec-1 jllgtifiablc pride and sa isfac ,i 0 n onu was at the end of World Wan .. ... II. when American Zion.sm had \ from your *""* in interpret^ a latelul role in the fight to bringing American institutions and the; about the rebirth of Israel. r%ArMAr^Ar*AArVNrVMMaArVW> DISCOUNT PROCESSING KODACHROMt 8MM Roll 1.00 35x20Mt 1.00 127-620-120 EKTA 1.00 KODACOLOft JUMBO PRINTS 12 EXPOSURES 2.00 BAW EXPOSURES .75 Moil or Bring with This Ad Craig's Camera Center 7356 S.W. Red Rd. Ph. 665-5111 aspirations to He told the delegates that Israel was again in a crucial period of threatening dangers and gigantic problems and that "we dare hope that in this third time too you. together, with all friends of Zionism, will come through once '<>' of the United States is based American way of life to Israel and j in helping convey a sense of Isj rael'8 needs and Americans, "In the Middle East, as well as in other parts of the world."] the message continued, "the polESTABLISHED CONSERVATIVE TEMPLE DESIRES SERVICES OF A COMBINATION RABBI AND HEBREW SCHOOL TEACHER. Salary not to exceed $6.COO per yr. P.O.B. 63. MIAMI 44. FLA. again. Dr. Silver said primary Zionist on the maintenance of peace and I the preservation of freedom. The that while the' integrity and security of Israel objective had and of a)1 otner {ree nations in ed States. been achieved and Israel was an tnc Mid( | Ie East is a mattcr with accomplished fact, the need for which we can properly concern GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS INC 2148 NW 10 Ave. FR 3-7180 Have your roof repaired now; you will save on a new roof later •'Satisfactory Work by Experienced Men" economic '.veil-being." Speaking at an ADL Appeal dinner in New York. Schary cited the deck ion to continue the Ecumenical Council as "evidence of Pope PauTi concern with bringing about understanding among the 1 various faith*. "le y ond that, in his very first publu icctress," Schary noted, "the r-i-oe made clear that he believethat 'a test of love for God' demands of ail men a more equal notion of social problems, %  o and care for underdeveloped countries, and voluntary study of a universal scale for th> -nprovement of the condition ef life." Schary also said that when the Pope addressed a group of Philadelphlana last week he had invoked "r : .:n heavenly grace" upon all Amr; eana, Catholic or nonCatholic, and had stressed the fact tkal Americans "in their abundant had given aid to less fortunate peoples of the world. "These are expressions of his basic humanity." Schary declared. "I think that the new Pope A38ET9 June 30, 1963 June 30, 1962 Cash and Securities of the U. S. Government and Agencies $ 22,279.783.39 $ 19.773.56508 First Mortgage Loans 159,990,375.77 150,721,456.75 Loans on Savings Accounts 22,160.21 52,763.09 Federal Home Loan Bank Stock ... 2,036,400.00 2,036,400.00 Prepaid Federal Insurance Premium .. 668,481.63 297,213.36 Office Buildings. Equipment and Parking Lots 4,981,010.08 5.160.015.16 Other Assets 1,025,733.50 800,069.28 TOTAL ASSETS $191,003,944.60 $178,841,482.72 LIABILITIES June 30. 1963 June SO, 1962 Savings Accounts $166,334,526.74 $160,829,621,72 Federal Home Loan Bank Advances 5,000,000.00 None Loans in Process 4.002,012.45 3,291,750.38 Other Liabilities 828,439.31 555,262.75 Unearned Income 803,755.19 976,919.62 Surplus and Reserves 14,035,210.91 13,187,928.25 TOTAL LIABILITIES $191,003,944.60 $178,841,482.72 CORAL CABLES Ve leased AM Aoarf atenf.


PAGE 1

Page 4-A vJewistincridiafL Friday. July 19. 1963 I ...'.I %  % %  Jewish Floridian OFFICE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-4605 Teletype Communications Miami TWX MM 396 FRED K. SHOCHET Editor and Publisher LEO MINDLIN Executive Editor SELMA M. THOMPSON Asst. to Publisher ISRAEL BUREAU Sheraton Hotel — Tel Aviv, Israel HAY U. BINDER •Correspondent Second-Class Postage Paid at Haifl, Florida. Th. J.w,.h F.or.dian ha, b ^^^^T^VapMS 55 js^jgj^ga^attfftaag'' 1 '" SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local Area .,i On. v.irS.0D Three Year. 110.00 Out of Town Upon Requeit Volume '-6 Number 29 Friday. July 19. 1963 27 Tammuz 5723 |IIffRTOMt\.KHaMCHiV ZOA Has Much Work Ahead Whether or not Mr. Ben-Gurion will be back on the scene tomorrow, the facts speak clearly for themselves that he is no longer Prime Minister today. The greeting of Jewish Agency Chief Moshe Shared to the opening of the Zionist Organization of America convention is a case in point. Sharett, in welcoming delegates to Israel, made reference to the glowing achievements of the American Zionist movement on behalf of the birth and rise of the State of Israel in our time. This is a statement which would hardly have gone unchallenged during the Ben-Gurion regime, which consistently characterized American Zionism as little more than an ordinary Jewish organization — and not a very good one at that. But whatever assessments of the ZOA Mr. Sharett may have offered, the fact remains that American Zionists have their work cut out for them in Israel in the matter of achieving a suitable program to shore up nificant names on the scene today are involved their image before little of it is left to save in Jewish organizational and philanthropic enrrnninai fn*n> „^ deavor. In reaching out for similarly distinguished people in the art and social science image against future need. An Empty Greeting President Kennedy's cable of greeting to the opening of the Zionist Organization convention in Jerusalem is one that should remind him of the rash promises he made before a ZOA convention in New York back in August. 1961. The time was the national campaign for the Presidency, in which Democratic Nominee Kennedy was then vigorously engaged. It was then that he talked about working toward the achievement of a swift and lasting peace in the Middle East — even at the risk of offending some of the Arab leaders who prefer not to talk peace with Israel. Two years have passed. If anything, the situation in the Middle East has worsened. For some of this, the Kennedy Administration must accept responsibility; without continuing U.S. aid to Egypt, Nasser would not be able to beef up his military strength to the extent he has by purchasing arms from the Soviet Union. This is only one part of the responsibility. How about Adlai Stevenson's vote, in 1962 and 1963, twice putting the U.S. delegation at the United Nations on record as opposing face-toface peace talks between Israel and the Arabs? What can Mr. Kennedy's cable of greeting to the ZOA convention in Jerusalem possibly mean today? fields, the dialogue could easily have come up with an entire constellation of equally accomplished personalities — as indeed it did. But the results of the dialogue indicate the clear limits of the parallel. As critics of the dialogue have so aptly suggested, the participants were Jewish in name only. There is certainly no dearth of Jewish intellectuals actively concerned with cultural and traditional Jewish affairs today. It is simply that, distinguished though they may be by virtue of their accomplishment, they are not endowed with the mass popularity accorded those who did in fact participate. Unhappily, this shows that those involved in extending the invitations were more concerned with renown than with quality. The lopsided choice of participants is, as we have said, a significant issue that goes beyond the dialogue itself; it is one with which we should deal now — before other dialogue equivalents come before us. Dialogue Afterthoughts The appraisal of the recent American Jewish Congress-sponsored dialogue in Jerusalem raises an important question apart from the success or failure of the dialogue itself. The question, put succinctly, is: why does Prejudice and the Family The race riot in New York that included a Jewish youth among avowed Nazi bigots is a shocking affair. The sad remark of his father that the teen-age boy will have to take his punishment manfully, and that his main concern is now for the impact of the incident on his family, skirts the issue entirely. For the family is precisely where prejudice is spawned in the first place; and all it takes is a substantial number of hate-stained families to make the kind of community in which riots can emerge. The explosive question of integration today proves the point that there are no qeographic boundaries in our nation to racial the Jewish community tend to pay homage to SnX. ^TIT* in OUT nMon to racial "big names" almost exclusively? Sit u ? .. !" e area in which "eqregaCriticism of the dialogue centered on the fi tSSEfg. faW£?j3 nd fact that the participants were not really repw! „ L ? CQ8e ,n representative of American Jewish intellectual tht IUIMS! 9ra ,e!ul ,hat mami "a* moved in opinion. Certainly, this was known before£taswXV meetlno lh *. *** before it hand, and should hardly have been raised „ hSL7 i r> r6C ? nt ,ablia hment here of after the dialogue, which many observers feel IT722?.v Commun 'JY Hetattonn Council. We generated little food for thought. EM?A. J councu in "hat we hope is an i It seems to us that th. most popularly sigSWteSSL ^ "" eVer need during (he week ... as i see it by LEO MINDLIN "ICH BIN iin Berliner," th 'president told a wildly chanting German crowd, it was a sad thing to hear, Mr. Kennedy's absurd commerA intended to sound poetic, and* the crowd itself, which has learned no lesson since the Hitler days when other Germans also chanted in unison to demonstrate their happy submission before an authon. tarian figure. It makes little difference who stood at the helmwhether the President of the United States or the Fuehrer of the Third Reich—what needs cucful attention today is our new ally 3 unremitting capacity to show massive and uncritical obeisance And what of Mr. Kennedy himself? There are some things in him 1 have been inclined to forgive, and others to overlook. But this 1 find difficult to forget, for the six million, though many would prefer to ignore them by now. are still too fresh in my memory; and I keep wondering whether any of those Germans who chanted ;<] wildly in response to Mr. Kennedy's "Ich bin cin Berliner" chanted cquaily wildly on former occasions, say thirtv years ago. I am trying not to make too much of this, but the President'4 comment was offensive, for it sloughed aside the sensibilities of the six million, who arc more alive Spiritually today than ever they were, and whose fate should not be taken so lightly. In effect, Mr. Ken. nedy's remark mocked them; it praised the slaughterer even a?-* it set aside the slaughtered. •;• j* •;• Wf NUD TO TURN TH£ TIDl THERE WAS NEVERTHELESS at leas) SOBM mitiga:uig circum. Stance in all of this—his overwhelming concern for the Western Alliance. To assure European solidarity in the American image, the President did more than saj "Ich bin cin Berliner." He ground the lesson into the soul of the latest divisive European force, Charles do Gaulle, by refusing even to lly over France on his way from England to Italy. This was not a petty, but a far piece he went, to prove a point: our sharp criticism of a man intent on reviving the continent's weary nationalism, a self-adoring tactic from which only the Soviet Union can ultimately benefit. If the President is to be excused now. it can be on no Other ba-u than that he felt it necessary to do and say drastic things in Germany—drastic enough to assure the continued outward look of the German political point of view. Men are often impelled to act dramatically when great things seem at stake. Perhaps our own community in Greater Miami can draw a proper parallel here. Certainly, th %  Jewish community, at least, needs an identifiable force to stand up today and >ay something M sharp, shocking, or even contemptible as the President did in Berlin if the higher purpose will be dedicated to saving its unity. I don't believe it is a secret any longer thai our community has begun to disintegrate and that now, as never before, it is necessary to turn tQe tide. % HASTENING IN DISINT[ORATION PROCtSS %  THE DAY IS over for la>.ng blame. Constructive measures are needed rather than analyses of the disintegration process. The Federation seems incapable of fulfilling its function as our central fund-raising and community planning agency—not because there is anyihmg inherently wrong with Federation here, but because the community it serves has been unable or unwilling to fire the imagination of a dedicated leadership. The effects of the disintegration are already apparent. Because of the lack of funds, some Fe leratlon agencies will be forced severely to retrench their proprams. One budget committee member I know has spoken to me of this in the most despondent terms, for what it means to Greater Miami Jury in reduced services will be felt almost immediately. The sad thing is that not all agencies are equallv affected. On some, and one especially, retrenchment will have littlo if any impact. From three points of view, these agencies therefore contribute to hastening the disintegration: .1) They do not feel the pinch of impendingcatastrophe, and as 1 real* have far from a vested interest m n chanuing the status quo; ,2, their financial independence is7 argeiv lhl pr0( uct of c ,, Iu ., nI| lU d plll |. lnIhropic Ieadcrsnip „. Z y %  vanc,v of r ewns, to a single eauae rather than to the welfare of the community u large; (3) they nurture this leadership fromIn .ndlnTlI CaSCS : "" 1 ". CUve,3, ta 0,hlTs discouraging them in 111 iiiojdenmg their narrow view. THf RETURN Of THE RAGGED INDIVIDUALIST JHESE ARE THE circumstances that breed Wild West frontier mor"M I can already foresee instances of total civic disregard, em %  ncv P 'f V '' "1? I!? *" cxten %  ** !" > !" ^ejend. ershinmhr K" JUS! fy ,he cons cicnte of its sheltered lead. fn un'on SLSS c xpand i,s WiP* !" at the expense of encroachmg upon those of other agencies. f !" ,^r C v Vi,a r le r SUU f !iving in such %  community will be far PO ed \ Z w w Greater MUmi Jewr *"" %  mWct? ExCl h J re now rre ,hose Philanthropic leaders who have "s than n. iSlJ? ,riU i,ional Jewish concepts of charity-no on the un ha l f H ,Cd nC l d: 11,ey have well, timied *eir backs alisn?\Jhere i r n r P J! Ct n U S %  D %  one ^plete unprofession"omT'nurno'L C T, Un y m ney b *"*uy expended to glorify ^^ja^r£%£? SUB proce, totally Union (a 'VJhL ,n Bcr,in *'." Ad 1e Prettier of fne Soviet SMS here 1, 71 X ^^ his role the Westera 8tew s.ruction of S contnf **"*?* ^ bm 1 ? welcorttln^ !He de ; y •he fmmM£Sg" ai C,V,C "> %  %  %  and the return of 1



PAGE 1

Way. July 19. 19G3 LEGAL NOTICE THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 50956-A RE: Estate "i BENJAMIN SUGARS! IN I • %  ,r,.sed. %  NOTICE'Tb CREDITORS HuA l— vl U*"U** I 't* "W A1 l tt>"lHa\* l clalma or Demi nda Against Salt Itaie: pa are hereby notified and rein. I to present any claims and do|m which you may have Mains) estate '• %  BENJAMIN src.AUlv\ deceased late of Da.de County, Diiria, to the County Judgea of bade r*.r .t> ami flic the sane in duplland MM provided in Section Tsa.ifi, nrlda Statutes, In their offices In I'uuaty Courthouse %  Da.de CounFlorida, within alx calendar months .MI the tune -if the first publicsn hereof, or tho samp will Inbarid. [1 hi ted at Miami. 11i.ii.la. this 2oth of June, All. IMS. HENRY SUOARMAN As Executor | First piibllcnli'iii i>f ihi nutire on 2Mb day of June. 1963. (ERNBTKIS MILLER ttorney for Executor 111 Congress Building ll.iini. Florida l/tt, 7/S-12-1I *m>Mi n^irirfi^gj Pace 11-A BY HENRY LEONARD IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE iLEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 63C 4615 IARTA OCEUUERA, Plaintiff. VB, IV ;id o. OCEOfTRRA, I •••fcndanl. NOTICE OF PUBLICATION SKROK > '. < H'KiM'KRA .-an Rafael 1477 Parada vi, Hanturce, Puerto Rico, 'ou, SEKIilO i >. i "'KMCKRA. S. kfsel 1477 Parada :': %  Banturce, I'll., required to file your answer to Complaint for divorce, with the lark of thabove Court, and serve upy thereof upon (lino IV Nesrettl. %  tnrney 910-1] Congress Bids., 111 |E 2nd Aw., Miami. Florida, nn or on th.".ih day ol August, !!••.:. ... %  .< ui). I. lint will be taken an ..n led. isted thi* 27th day ..f June, IMI K B LEATHERMAN, Clerk, Ircull "'..in!, Hade L'ountv, Florida >U B) N. A itKuirrr. Deputy clerk ; .".-: THE COUNTY JUDOE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLOR.DA IN PROBATE No. 59937 C RB: Estati ." SI <\A >Ml >N CRAMER I • ,.•.,.-,,I. NOTICE TO CREDITORS All Creditors and All Persona llavt Claims or Demanda Vaaln t Said • v. u are hereby notified and eato P resell I any claims and de•• %  Iahich you mav have against •late of SOLOMON 1'HA.MKH ed lat< <: Dade County, Plorla, to th.County Judaea of Dade and file ih. s.iu in dupll.iii.l as i.nc id,. I in Section 7" da Btal uti In Ihi Ir ol f:< • %  in County i" 'thouae In had.CounHot Ida. iihin -i\ calendar montha ;. in. time of the first publication cof, or th< same will be barred. led at Miami, Florida, thi* 27th of June, A.M. IMI. SARAH I' CRAMER As Kx .'mi i\ |l \C MBRMHLL llorney for Executrix 'HI S.W. 3rd Ave., Miami. ^__^ 7 5-12-1 !•-•.'.; IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 60017 C RE: r-i.it...f ii M: M MMi.x KATZ I • %  ..... .1. NOTICE TO CREDITORS I'redll n.l \n Persons Hnvu •'.anus or Demands Against .-.n.l %  v u ai • hen by notified and re. •i i" 1 1 %  m any i :.. Itna and de nnds hleh > ou ma\ have asnli M %  of .il XC MARION KATZ rd a Dad. i 'ounty, Florto the i 'ounty Juda< s ol I lade and file the same in .1 and as pi • Ided In Section in ih. ir uffici a In %  iuiit. "out th. il-.in Da ii iun1 %  < %  Ihin six alendar mont ha 1 Ihe "-• of the first publication %  f, oi • he aame will be bai r< rt. 1 '' Miami, I ..i Ida, this 27th y of June, \ 11 I % %  • I MI!.;. ..\ A. PRIEDM >N islej Rldg MLi ml 12, Floi Ida \i:s.. jtor lll.To.N V PHIRDMAN fi I in • Mai nn K I V nab i Bids., Miami 12, %  '' ... NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW HEREBY lilVEN thai il< ln to ensi i i • %  r thi flctitloila name ol v .1 IXB I>RESS SHOP .it W Miami, i '..ri.ia lnt*r aaid ni mi srlth the %  Circuit '..nil of ll.l.le i '•!''. s \fi'.\iti:i.s i"o., INC. MAYERS Xl '' 1 '''• ; U '" 1 : : idya' \|.| l a Co.. Inc. liulldlna I %  -'. !•'. IN Ida T --12-19-26 LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY tilVEN that the underslsned, desiring i.. engagi in buslneaa under the rictltloux name of SlfiPTEX CORSET CORNER ..I MM Salfcfo^Sla-eet, Coral Hal.I.-. Klorlda lnii*ib.. r r.-KlS(/)r said name with' the Clerk of thb rircflit Court of I lade County, Florida NAT BREENBERd Sol, < iwn. r PREP & NEWMAN Attorneys lor Applicant ROB Had. Federal Bids. 7 12-19-M, I .' "Morris, go over and reason with them. Show them how bigotry is irrational." Cepr. !}, Asywin PrMlgtilam LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW X' 'I'M K 18 HRRBBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring !•. ensage in buslneaa under the (Ictltloua name ..i ZHAHARAZADE al 1698 X.W T.nh Street, Miami. Had. founty, Florida Intenda to resistei -aid mime with the Clet* ..f ih.Circuit Court of Dade <'ounty, El..!Ida. MlLDRETt LAWRENCE Sole • iwner RICHARD W W VfSKRMAN Attorni for Appll. ant ISO Lincoln 1(. ad I Miami Beach, Pl< 7 •.-! %  •-! •...••'. LEGAL NOTICE IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No 58970-B IN RE i:-i..t. ... JOSEPH V. DAVIDSON 1, e.. >. .1 NOTICE OF PROBATE THE STATE OF FLORIDA: 'In M,|. I'KK.-i i\— INTERESTED IN THE BKTATE OK -vin DECEDENT. >..n ai hen bj notified that n riti.n bistrumenl purporting to be the last a ill and testament of aaid dece'lent has been admitted to probate In aaid Court. Y..II are hereby commanded within six calendar montha from the date of tho f.r-t publication ..t ih..notice to appear iii sal.I Court mid show cause, if any you can, why the action of antd Court In admitting aa i will I., probate ihould not aland unrovoki d. HON. PRANK P. I'oWI.lX. ; i'...i!ii\ Judge •seal) By: M171.HA C. DICK Clerk Kiisi publication of this notice on the -'Mil llav OI JUII.'. istj ROBERT SCOTT K UJKMAN Attorney I MX. \in-l. y BulldJnS Miami u-. i lorl ia t S8, 7 S-II-W %  ft %  CMS.sW ICU,T COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 63C 7232 CONNIE BORENSEN, Plaintiff, \ >. LEIP M IRENSEN, I'. :. ndant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: LEIP BORENSEN c/o Dr. Rlchi {. Blaisdell 1 ... B. 53 th Place Chicago :::. Illlnoia Yi II are he •ebj notified thai a I !ont P : ""' for I 'Ivon has I filed i ou, nnd ou a a required !• %  rnrve %  ropj ..f your Answer or Pleading to the Complaint on the Plaintiff's attorney, I'llVl.l.ls SHAMPANIER, Slol Blscayne Blvd., Miami ::-. l-'la.. ami rile the original Answer or Pleading in ihe ..ffi r the Cli rk of the rlrcult Court on or before the .ih day %  iguet, ... : If you ail to do > %  '•. ludgi ..nt bj default will be taken against you for the relief demanded in the Complaint DONE AND ORDERED u Miami. Ploi Ida, iln;ii i da) u( i ill .\.l >, E i: LEATHERMAN, Clerk, Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida (-• all Bj K. M LTMAN, 1'. put) Clerk 7 J-17-lt-M IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 55439-C IX RE: Batata • %  HERBERT S. bTROCSS l leeeaaed. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors n.l AM Persona Having Clalma or Demanda Against Bald Batata: You mo hereby notified and reqillred to present any claims and demands which you may have against the estate of IIKUBKUT S. 8TROUS8 deceased into of Dade County, Florida, to the County Judges of Hade founty. and file the same in their offices in the County Courthouse in Hade County, Florida within six calendar months irom the date of the first publication hereof, or the same will i„. haired. J-aCJlITA RAINET W. <-.. RICHARDS Co-Administrators r. R. MAYKKS. Attorney 1618 Congress Building Miami, Morida '2S. 7.J-12-19 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai the underslsned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name nf TOPPH DIWCOCNT CENTERS at ISS Miracle Mil., Coral Cables, intends to register said name wtth the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dado County, 1Lai la. Toll's DI8COCNT CENTER8I'I >R \l, GABLES, INC. Kt IVNBR .v M WXIIKIMKl: Attorneys for T. ppa i aenunt Centet s-i '..^.ii %  iabh -, Inc. 7, I9-1, .'-'. ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! solicits your legal notices. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates Dial Fit 3-46*5 for messenger service LEGAL NOTICE llavSaid __ NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW N "IHR IS HEREBY OIVBN thai %  d. desirlm; to ngngp in nnd. r Ihe flctitloua name ol %  'IX MEN8 HHOP at 17(54 Cole., Miami, Ha., Intenda to rog1 nun.. „|,|, ,|„. .-utu „f ||,. ourt of Dade County, Florida. AL-OEN, INC. Sole (l ner 7 r.'-19-26 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTV, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 596.5-C IX RE I'--. ... i .III. I \ R. RI'PI' Deci NOTICE TO CRED TORS To All Cn ton ,md VII P. r nHavIna 'lalma or I .. %  > ... n-i Said Esl II I : •. • %  i and required i i nd fieniand which \ i mat have ugalnst the estate of J i: Rl' I. ...... i late of I... i• i lot Ida, to He 'ounty l ... "ounty, anil file the so i duiillv.iii %  .-• pro' Ids i in .the Ci ini%  '• HIllM I lul ... %  : he flrsl .. ililli .ii Ion hei .•., I. ri 1 i lie,I ..1 f i ime, .i %  HERMAN T. ISIS ..\ttoi m y for 11 x NIEL v RI'DD Aa Adi ra tor %  ihia i %  •' %  : 'he !th ilfl %  HERMAN T. ISIS Vltoi ne> fo Adin tor P.O Box I7'J7, Con lubli .-. tllHt angase In name of x.i:. e-.J VIOT,CF UNDER „f'CTITIOUS NAME LAW N "l I' • % %  IS HEREBY OIVRN %  • I deal) Ing i ui d the li.-tlfl..,,-. I s FASHIONS at %  Mia ni, l ... Inti nda to res'h the "lei k ..f the I'tirl of Dad. County, i-i. M IRin LEWIS L •> .v > M.EM 4 %  •,.! Lewis 7 IJ-19-I8, I ll-*I1 W • IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA l\ PROBATE No. i>9959 IX RE: Ratate of HARRY SICKS 1 le.-e.l-. .1. NOTICE TO CRED TORS To All Creditors and >n Persona Having Claims or 1 '. \gainst Saul Raute: you are hereby notified and required to present • cla lots and demanda which you may have against Hi,. state ..f H IRRY SICES de..,-. ,i bite of i '.'•'• Couni •. Florida. to the County Judges ol Dade County, and file the -a n • n ffupli. at. and as provided in Bectlon 7SS.K, I Statutes, In then wa In the c.univ Courthouaa In I ide County-, Floj Ida, wiihin six calendar nii.nilia from the first p inllcatlon hereof, or the same a ill '.•• bnrri I Dated al %  .. • thla -"'h day of June, A I HBNRIETT x BICES lii-.-i publicatl '"notl I 'I -Ill .lav ol J ". BYRON I. .-I'M: Attorni y fi Kxi ^ 110 I. ii, %  >tn Ro id Miami Bi a. h, I %  • IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUD.CIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 63C 7218 SAM LONDON, Plaintiff, \.-. FRIEDA LONDON, 1 >< f< ndant. NOTICE OF SUIT rO: FRIEDA LONDON !' Easi Henry Clay Whit, ri.-h Bay Milwuuk. .. \\ Isconaln Von are hereby notified thai a Complaint for Divorce has been filed In ih. alx>\ %  • stj I, .1 i' .urt ag ilnsl you and you .1^.i.-iuiied i.. serve a cop) of youi ti %  • %  or I'l. ad Ing to the Complalai on the Plaintiffs attorney, IHE SCHONKELD, 27S N..11I1\. 1 .-1.1. % %  in. r, Miami, I loriii-orlslnal Answer or I'i. idlng : 1 the office ol the 1 'lark of thi 11 cull '....1 1 In 1 '-.i Cofnt). la, on or betore the 7i h day of \ -11. :•.' %  .:. If you full to do BO, • r b vi ult "ill "•• taken 5ou for the II lief demanded In 1 InCon plaint. IMIM: AND ORDERED at Miami. Flol ... i'i ii-l day of Julj IMS. 1: U LEATHERMAN, tlei k, Court, I 'adi Ci inty, Hot Ida Bj K M I.VM.W I.. jun\ Clerk ABE Mil' INKEI.D Ait..rn. j foi Plalntl t %  J: Xorths de P Nol ll.-i.l. i '• liter, Miami, l-'la i 12-19-26 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 58795-A IX RE: Ratate ol VDRAH \M IINSBURQ Decea NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors nnd All Person Ing Clalma or 1'. nuuula Againsl Estate: You a.-.hereby notified and re11 red to in. .-.in anj claims and demands which you ma\ have against Hoestate "i APR AH \M (ilNSBPRB di.. ased late of Made Count) Flol Ida, to ih. Count) Judgea ..f Dade County, and file the same in dupii%  lu pro% ided in A ctlon 733.16, Florida Ktatuti -. in thi Ir offli In the Count) Courthouse in Dada County, Florida, within si\ calendar montha from the rime of the flral publication hereof, or the same "ill be barred. Dated .11 Miami. Florida, this 21st day of June, A.I >. ]•••;.: First publication of Ihia notice on ih. 12th d.iv ..f July, IMS, BARRETT M. ROTHENBERO As Administrator C.T.A, c \IDIX & 1:1 rTHRNDERU Atorneya for Administrator C.T.A. 30fi Blsca) ni ltuilding Miami :::', Florida 7 1-'-1 '.' -•_'.'.. S 2 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 59952C IN RX: Ratate of a. >.--!.1 11 .1 IfilN a k 1 JOE STEIN I le.'.'.l-. .1. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditot and Ml I'i rsona Having ci, a,or 11. in., n.l.Against said Ratate: You are hereby notified and re• li.il-. I to [.:. .-.-lit any claims and ilcmunda which you ma) have agnlnal the estate of JOSEPH STEIN a k/a JtE STKIX licensed late of Dade county, Florida, !•• the Count) Judttea of Dade County, and file the same in dupllcati and aa provided in Section 1tS.lt, l-i la Statutes, in their of flcci in ihe County Courthouse in i lade County, Florida, within alx ..nendar montha from the lime of tin first publics hereof, or the aanu will be barn 1 1 MI. .1 ai Mia I ii Ida, thia Mtl day of Juno, A.lv IMI SBI Ml d 1: J. SIMl N \\n. Illai Administrator 1' T \. publication of thla notice on the ."•iii daj of June, II SIMi IN, II \Y,\ fiRCNDYVERCI m \ %  for An< lllat > tor. 1' T.A. 301 Ainaie) Buildins LoriJa •. 7 .-,-12-19 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. 63C 7400 JI'STINE II. L'TALand BEATRICE 1TAI.. his "lie. Plaintiffs, vs. JACK ROSEN, ROBERT MARKO(VITZ and M VRKOWITZ, his wile. Deft ndant a. SUIT FOR BREACH OF LEASE T< i: .ia. i. Rosi n 2 v. -1 _•" th Rtn • • Baltimore, Marylan 1 Y..-1 an hi 1 eb) not fled 1 M 1 .1 Bill of Complaint for Breach ..f Leaee has i.e.'ii filed asalnst you, and you art required to aerve .1 ci,py of your Anawer %  : %  Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on Ihe I'!.. ill iii"Atoi ne) a, SHEVIN, (JdODMAN & IIOLTZMAN, 346 Si v I...M Building, Miami, I lorlda, tnd file ii rlglnal Answer or Pleading in the ol Ice of 1 hi iei k of the Circuit Conn ..f Dade Coun Florida %  ii 01 before the 12th day ..f August A.D., IS63. If v. n 1.1 i 1 to do ao, Judgment by .1 ill \\ in bi I ken, Thla notlci shall be published once each .ek for four consecutive weeks ,n '1 HE JEWISH I1." IRID1AN. DONE AND DRDERED al Miami. 11...1. County, 1on.la thla Ml \ %  •! July, A 11., B B. I.I:A'IIU:I:.M.\X 1 'I. 1 %  of thi Circuit Co HI 1 >a... c 'ounl). Florida is. all By: C r %  >PELAN I >, 1 H put) 1 I. rk SHEVIN, tlOOOMAN .•. IIOLTZMAN Atoi ne) !'. >r Pla intl t : %  %  : Se) bold Buildins Miami 32, Florid By: 1 iai 1) M Rosen IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COLF.l IN AND FOR DADE COUV7Y, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 48174 C IN RE: Kstai. of HARRY BECK a/k/a HERRI BECK, Deceased. NOTICE OF INTENTION TO M*E APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION AND FINAL DISCHARGE NOTICE la hereby given that m ha\. lilcd our l-lnal Report i.tl Petition for Distribution and Final .liaif;. as 1'..-K\. eutors of • • .,-stat" ol MARRY BECK ask HBRfr 1 BBCK, deceased: and thai on •he :, %  >, day of August. 1U63, will apply to ih, Honorable County Judg< I Dai • "ounty. Florida, for approval of aaid 1 ina 1 Report and for diatr,. tie final discharge as Co-Ex. .-. th.e.-tat. .if ti„ above-nai ed aeoedent. This Sih nay of Jti|\. LoJ. RENEE JAPFE BECK li:\ I Mi BBCK as Co-Executora ..f th. %  • ..•..• of II A It R V I'. EC K a 1. BECK, Deceased. SIMON, MAYS ,v URl'XDW Attorney 1 :n.i Ainaley Buildins Miami .:.', Florida 7 1.'NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT 0* THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT CF FLORIDA IN AND FOR D*-: £ COUNTY, IN CHANCENO. 63C 72S5 P. c JONES, I %  .11 Itlff, \ a. Jl'LIR JONES, 1 ii'fendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE T< >: .III.IK JONES :;::iMil hlgan Strei t Kansas 1 "Itj. Missouri Y..11. .III.117 I. INES, He tifi.d that .1 Complain) %  %  baa 1 1 flli .1 against you, squired to serve a cop Answer or Pleading t.. the ..11 the Plalntlffa attorn. > Liebman, >i:::\ North Krom. ii..m. st.ad, I"... Ida, and (IK • %  Inal Answer 1 r PIi adlng In I of the cierk of ihe Circuit ourt 1 1 %  '• %  bi fore ih.1 1th day IMS. If you fall to do ao, I v default v. iii be taken B for the 1. li. i* *i 111.1 iiil.-.i in DONE AND ORDERED Florida, this. Sth day of J IMS. B. B. LEATHERMAN, C 1 "Ire nt 1 'ourt, 1 lade Count 1. (seal) B) : K M. I.V.MAX, 1 '• i.uty Clerk .1. DAVID LIEBMAN SS9 N.-rth Kroiii" Avenue Homestead, Florida Atoriuy for I'laintiff 7/12-.. 12-19-26, • I IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 62C 13657 ZAIDA MIJAKEK Plaintiff, vs. \ Mil Ml.10 a. Ml.1 AIM:.-. Defendant. NOTICE OF PUBLICATION TO: VIRGILin <:. MI.IAKI :s Address Pnknov/n YOI'i VIRGILK) a. MIJARES, pi. sent residence unknown, are required t.. file youi ana • r to tl mplnlnt for divorce, with the Clerk ..1 the above Coun. ami eervi .1 cop> thereof upon Uino P. Xgreitl, \ lorne) OlfJ. 1 Congreaa Buildins, 111 X.i:. 2nd Ave., Miami. Florida, ..n ..1 before the 12th August, 1983, n plaint v iii 1.. taken a Dated ihis -Mi .la. ..i inlv. in.::. R I' I.I-: VTHERMAN, CI, rk, Circuit Court, I • (seal) Bj : K M LTMAN, 1.. i. 111 > 1 7,12 %  '... IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 59907-C IX RE: Estate %  LENA c,( IODMAN 11. ceased NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors nnd All Pi Ing .'laims or Demanda Against ~ 1 Ratate Y..11 are hereby notified ai %  quired t present an) claln man.Is hi. n } ou ma) ha' the eai ite of LENA GOODM iN di ceasi .1 late of 1 Mda Counl to the 1 ".>iiti 1 \ .i ..iu, a of Did. .*. nnd i'i itthe aame In dui as provided in Section 733.1 H Statutes. In thi Ir offlcea In 1 • • • Com thouae In Dado C01 1. 1.1. \\ 11 iiin .\ ...lendar mon 1 i the time ..f the flral publl. a of, or the aame will be %  I ..I Miami. F|l 1 'ida. SOtl da) "i June, v 1.. .1 V.'K 1-TCIIS Aa Rxi cutor pi bllci 1 i"ii ..f iliiBth da) ol Jane, l( VIj -. M.-un.in. Kaplan ,v I By: 1 ..-on Kaplan vii. in. \ for Executor 1150 s.vv 1st Si 1... t Miami. Florida %  %  IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 59964-C IN RE: Rstate ol HARRIET D. WEXLER Deci ii .1 NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Pen ing claims or Demanda AgaJ Rstate: Y.111 are hereby notified gad required to pies, nt any claims and o>man. Is "hi. Tl v.. 11 may ha\ 1 Hie .-stale ,,! HARRIET D. W rt.. as. .1 late of 1 i.i". Ida, to the County Judget Did* County, and llle the sain. cate and aa provided In Seci Plot Ida Statutes, in their the County Courthouse In Dad4 Coonty, Florida, within alx :,i, nda from the time of the first p I.. 11 of, or tha une win 1.. I. I'aied at Miami, Florida, thla 231 da) of June A ', I93. MORRIS vVEXLER S Rasi 7(th SII. 1 \. w York. x.-v\ York Aa Executor 1 li • v 1:1. 1,. 1 1. IN *' • f 1 \. ..|..r m. Lincoln Rd. Bids. '.:,.. an I.. a. li. I1.n i.l.i 7 :...1



PAGE 1

Fcge fr-A *Jet*1st fhrBdian Friday, July 19, 1962 Ready to Meet Arabs, Says Eshkol mm Continued from Pago 1-A United States is selling to Israel ( would be useful against any enemy air attack, but he also said property left behind by a halfmillion Jewish refugees from the Arab eetmUiee was taken into account. On Israel-West Germany rcla"we must take into consideration ions he said ne folt the initiative further developments" taking should come form Bonn but that, place in the neighboring Arab even in the absence of diplomatic ties he could see no reason whshelp the Zionist movement as much as possible but made it plain that the standing of the movement "depends first and foremost" on its own usefulness He urged Jews in free countries to come to Israel, in response to its pioneering challenge, to help "build the new free Jewish society." He denied press reports tha: Ben-Gurion had asked him to re open the La von Affair, Involving the 1954 security mishap when Pinhas La von was Defense Mir. ister. Mr. E.-hkol had been i member of a seven-man Ministerial Committee which exonerat E:bbi Alexander S. Gross, principal of the Hebrew Acaderr.y. and Mrs. Virginia Silverberg witness the presentation of the Max Silverberg Sportsmanship Award by Mark Silverberg. his son, fourth grade student at the Academy, to Philip MSnwJH. ninth grade graduating student. Mrs. Silverberg c; ablisr.ed the award this year for the first time in memory of fan husband, who was a vice president and devoted worker 01 :he school. Bonn Attacks Trial of Globke As Attempt to Smear Adenauer Continued from Page 1-A i the trial was aimed at Chanc t r Konrad Acenauer. "his closer colleague, against the Chani r himself and against the It rat Republic" The spokesmi: said that the charges against Di. Glob':e had been investigated I number ot courts and proset s ir. West Germany and had i "found to be untrue." Von I %  • repeated earlier statements b;. the Government that there v "in tact documents" showtWsfbfvoice Goes Hawaiian Stbrooke Country" Club is gob. H. ., .an Saturday evening, v a cluo members w ill get to h • e^c i other better at a i aii.Ti Luau. ing that Dr. Globke had worked' against the Nazis and had helped 1 many people in danger of persecution during the Nazi regime. Dr. Globke testified at a Nazi war crimes trial in Wuppertal that! ; Nazi execution squad members ; had to carry out orders or face j severe punishment. He told the court that as far as he knew, execution squad memj bers had to carry out orders. He said as a Reich Interior Ministry i official, he used to meet colleagues from other Nazi Ministries weekly for an interchange of opinions. "At those meeting it was reported that soldiers attached to the execution squads generally were unable to dodge this duty unless they were prepared to be shot themselves or be sent to a con-l centration camp," he testified. ..4MMMM It's here! A pen with a solid 14K gold point for only $ 5 load it with a cartridge or replace the cartridge .With the ingenious little "converter" and fill it from an ink bottle. For only $5 you get: The pen, the. .'converter, a cartridge, and r [the right to a free ex" J V change of any undamaged / WU litlV point within 30 days of"T\ A M Purchase. Takes the guess\ JL U A ^ work out of picking the fZlffMf* lO fright point (there's a choice of seven) when you /*) *l\ II five the 45. Luxury models \JJ^JC\M]b of the Parker 45 are also J •available, including the W exquisite new Lady 45, $10 J •nd $12.50. ^ Bamett's Office Supplies & Equipment 1408 WASHINGTON> AVENUE -Miami B.a.h 272 VALENCIA —Coral Gables We Give Merchants Green Stomp, TELEPHONE PI 43457 countries, a reference to Egypt's ) s ~ rae |"" sholl | ( |" no t continue and deacquisition of Russian rockets and I contacts ••„, matters of mu the advanced weapons on which j M untj nQn % %  imported Wesi German scientists were working. He reported that the first phase Ho cairl he felt the United "! Ihe project to irrigate the MeStSes i sr, v g „ promote *ev by diversion of Jordan River ie in lbMidiie East, adding v..ters throughLakeTOeri.s-j ihere might be difference of views project J*252L^£^a! as to the means. The best conlriSyrian S^^*' "' ,. J" ed .Mr. Lavon from blame for th button from the United States, he pletion but that actual rr.gaI on m & ^.^ ^^ wag ( ^ added, would be prevention of would not start before next spring f jn ^ resigna ion of Mr conditions likely to encourage an or summer He said the project Jen CiUrion as Prime Mmistcr an Arab attack, as well as continued as being developed ^ conrorm^ f>u of the Government ln 196 United States efforts to persuade 1 itywitn the plan offered b> Eric ^^ jf he rcgarded thc af[a) the Arabs to drop their policies of Johnson as special emissar> from p ^ Ehko replied (haf belligerence and war preparaPresident Eisenhower in 19o5 changed his opinion which the Arabs rejected. "J ^ Ministl f rial Comnutte „ He said his Government would reported its findings. tions. If missiles and poison gas are considered unconventional weapons, he said in reply to another question, it should be noted that it "has already been reported" that Egypt was busy in both areas. He reiterated Israel's long-standing effort to pay compensation to Arab refugees for property abandoned in the 1948 war. He also reiterated that this was based on the expectation that international assistance would be available, that payment would be part of a comprehensive solution of the refugee problem, and provided that Camp Avir Plans Activities Camp Avir highlighted the first ming. arts and crafts, dramatics three weeks of the 1963 season games, bowling, athletics an.1 with trips to Crandon Park. EastHeld trips. Plans are now under em Airlines, and the Merry Gov ay for the sixth annual Variety Hound Play House. Fully air-conditioned. Camp Avir serves the campers free li quid refreshments every day. A staff of specialists, senior and junior counselors, supervise the program. Included are swim Show Applications for the second p<': iod of camp. July 22 through Aug It;, are now being accepted. It charge of information is Garj tanner, camp director, at Yi hudah \Ioshe. I\ FJXHUDA... COURTESY POINTS THE MAY Show visitors that the climate is not the only thing that's sunny in Horida. Show them a warm smile and a bright disposition that will make them feel welcome... and will make them feel like staying...permanently. Courtesy wins friends for Honda — and for youl ... FIORIDA POWER I LIGHT COMPANY HtiUNG tuna HomoA



PAGE 1

Friday. July 19. 1963 *Jewist> norktiaun Page 5-B Hw, • 1 W Hind Si CIS 1411 | Mrwi.con fi".i. Dyit".-' >•.Kttfl ..iel' CHANDLERS IS PERFECT FOR STEAKS RIBS lOflSI BEEF SEA FOOD VARIED MENU MM $2 95 CHANDLERS Prepared At Ytur Tbl. C*aaltats if MANMER'S KING ARTHUR'S COURT The SINGING STRINGS DINNER • SUPPER MIAMI SPRINGS VILLAS 500 Deer Run • TU 8-4521 ART RR'JNS. Co-Owner MR PUMPERNIK SAYS: 'WELCOME GOVERNORS AND MISS UNIVERSE" KS/\ § RESTAURA N T 67th & Collins 126th St. & Biscayne Blvd. 170 N.UJ. 5*ST. T 7AM t* 19 P.M.I M FR 4-2655 MIAMI, F*.^, Continental m Kosher Caterers • WEDDINGS • BAR MITZVAHS • BANQUETS UNLIMITED At Your Home, Nail or Synagogue Miami's Only "Shomer Shabbos" Restaurant — Quality Par Exee/fet'e 8393 BIRD ROAD, M!AMI Phone 226-17-14 MICHEL'S Kosher Restaurant CAT (RING fOR AU OCCASIONS BAR MITZVAHS OUR SPtCIAlTY 940-71st STREET UN 6-6043 NORMANDY ISLE (Closed Monday & Saturday) CHANDLERS



PAGE 1

Page 10-B +Jewist Her id/an Friday. July 19. 1963 MIAMI WINDOW The American Legion Auxiliary 43rd annual convention will be held in Miami Beach from Sept. 9 to 12 Mrs. Olli L. Koger, national president, has revealed that the new Doral Beach Hotel will be headquarters for the convention Speaking of the Doral Beach. Bob (Mammy) Feinstein has turned the hotel's El Cafeto Coffee Shop into a dining spot for locals, what with his newly-instituted full-course dinners at economy prices. Ten Dade County high school students were among winners at] a recent banquet sponsored by the Future Farmers of America Foundation Ronald Pallot was speaker, representing the B.F. Goodrich Co., sponsors of the organization Pallot is secretary-treasurer of Norton Tire Co. here The very elegant Upstairs Room in Chandler's Restaurant, frequenters say. is becoming a favored spot on the Beach lor private dinner parties The specially designed party rcom was j built by Lou Rubin Chandler's manager, Bill Safian, is in charge of the restaurant's special affairs department. G. Holmes Braddock, general agent of the Midland Mutual Life Insurance Co.. with offices at 1620 W. Flagler St.. is a 1963 winner of the National Quality Award Braddock has been a citation winner for the past two years Members of South Florida Chapter of the National Association of Accountants heard a bevy of experts at forum discussions this week at the Dupont Plaza Hotel Participants: Clarence Langer, independent account; Bernard Swichkow, Haskins and Sells; William W. Alford, of Ring. Mahoney and Arner; and John J. Hickey, traveling auditor. Southern Bell Telephone and Telegraph Co. Newspaper stories and pictures of Coral Gables residents clipped i'rom The Jewish Floridian are featured on the huge new bulletin beard that has become a center of attraction in Chippy's Restaurant on Miracle Mile The gold-framed display panel headed "Neighbors in the News," put up by Chip Diamond in his restaurant, displays the news items taken from newspapers, magazines and periodicals for the community to see and 'mow what's going on with their friends and neighbors. Dr. Arthur S. Shapiro, Miami Beach chircpractor. has been named chairman of the Committee for Representative Government, which is working to defeat the first or redistricting amendment to the Metro Charter Other members include Vice Mayor Bernard Frank. DiLido Hotel owner Milton Sirkin, Charles Bookbinder, of Pumpernik's Restaurant, Blackstone Hotel owner Michael Sossin, Aaron and William Farr, of Farr Tours. Councilman Malvin Eryjlander, Surf.side Mayor Sidney King, and Surlsid? Vice Mayor Louis Hoberman Listed in "Who's Who in Public Relations" is Gerald Schwartz, partner in the PR firm ol Schwartz and Kelly Ditto for Miami Beach publicity executive Hank Meyer Al Olchak, oi Fong Sha Noon's Chinerama Restaurant, has started a celebrity patio with handprints )f nationally-known stars and columnists imprinted in cement Speaking of which, recently seen eating Chinese smorgasbord at the North Miami Beach spot were Miami Beach Vice Mayor Bernie Frank and his wife. Marion Colby. The John Basses rarely miss a dinner time at the Embers He's the financier who recently gave a SI.5 million art collection to Miami Beach Annual summer dinner dance of the Miami Chapter. Sales and Marketing Executives International, will be held July 27 at < oral Gables Country Club Chapter publicity chairman William Binder, of Binder-Baldwin Piano Co.. hopes more than 80 members and their guests will attend Party chairman is William Middlethon, inspector of agencies for New York Lile. Zwahlen Productions of llialeah has been acquired by ForeMcst Productions, inc. President of the new organizal or. is Skip Norman, i former Greater Miami riighl club comedian Operating at 544 E. Okeechobee Rd., ForeMosI Pioductions will specialize in producing industrial film-, syndicated TV shows, and other films for syndication. 'Fledermaus' Set for Sunday Leslie Caron, petite French actress who will be remembered for her engaging performances in films like "Lili," "Fanny" and "Gigi," stars in the new film, "The L-Shaped Room," which opened Wednesday at Wometco's Mayfair, Normandie, Parkway and Sunset Art Theatres, Sol Kruger Is Bar Mitzvah Sol Joel, son of Mr. and Mrs. Milton Kruger, 1511 Biarritz Dr., will become Bar Mitzvah on Saturday, July 20, at Beth Jacob Congregation. Rabbi Tibor Stern will officiate, with Cantor Maurice Mamches rendering the musical portions of the Sabbath liturgy. Sol is an eighth grade student at Ida M. Fisher Junior High School. Reception i n honor will be held at the Surfside Plaza Hotel, vhere the Bar Mitzvah's father is manager. Franz Allers will direct the University of Miami Summer Symphony" Orchestra and five guest sofoistT in a performance of Johann Strauss three-act operct ta, "Die Fledermaus," in concert form at the seventh "Pops" concert of the season on Sunday evening at Miami Beach Auditorium. Appearing with Allers in the Strauss work will be Arlene SaunI riers. soprano of the Metropolitan ; Opera Company; L. D. Clements, tenor of the New York City Opera Company; and three local singers. Rose Byrum. soprano, Frances Maddaford Whitney, contralto, and Bill Eastham. baritone. Traditionally a New Year's Eve operetta, "Die Fledermaus" sparkles with a brilliance which Strauss himself never surpassed. •The Bat." as the operetta is known in English, was first prodwred in-Vwtma -*>-18Wr—rt has been presented at the Metropolitan Opera and at one time on Broadway under the title oi "Rosalinda." Allers, who last season scored I a success here in concert version of Franz Lehar's "Merry Widow," is returning to the Miami Beach Pops podium for the sixth successive year. Equally at home in opera, operetta, concert and the Broadway musical stage. the Czechoslovakia born conductor last week set an endurance record at New York Lewisohn Stadium concert series when in three conconsecutive nights he conducted all-Russion, all-Czech and allGershwin programs. %