The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01801

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


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Full Text
"Ofewish Floradian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 36 Number 32
Miami Florida, Friday. August 9, 1963
Two Sections Price 2C?
Egypt Reported Planning to Launch Satellite
Senate Body
Probes Jewish
Agency Activity
WASHINGTON (JTA) Chair
man J. W. Fulbright. of the Sen-
ate Foreign Relations Committee,
al an open Committee hearing
sought to establish that pro-Israel
organizations ami individuals sup-
ported by the Jewish Agency come
under 'he provisions of the For-
eign Agents Registration Act.
The witness at the hearing was
lsadore Ilamlin, executive direc-
c.r cf ihe Jewish AgencyAmer
ran Section of New York.
The main threat of Sen. Ful-
bright's detailed line of ques-
tioning pertained to interlocking
relationships of various groups
with the Jewish Agency, and
whether the Agency sought to
.cccmplish covertly through oth-
ers what it did not register as
openly performed in its state-
ments to the Department of Jus-
tice. He alleged that others re-
ceived payments indirectly
through the Agency, which is
registered as a foreign agent,
and claimed that they were, in
effect, alsa foreign agents.
In opening the hearing, Sen.
rulbrighj stressed that "this com-
mittee's interest in the Agency's
activities in Israel are not at is-
u There can be little but re
sped for an organization which
over Ihe last 15 years has reset-
Continued on Pa.?e 5-A
LONDON(JTA)Egypt will launch a satellite in December
to mark the anniversarv of the date when the Franco-English
iorces withdrew their forces which had attacked Egypt in the
Suez sector in 1956. according to claims in a Cairo report re-
ceived here. Another dispatch from Cairo, quoting the news
paper "Akher Saa," claimed that the multistage rocket displayed
by Egypt last month, during the Cairo parade celebrating "Rev-
olution Day." has ,i range of 625 miles "and could strike any
point in Israel."
Egyptian missiles may already be equipped with a differ-
ential guidance system utilizing a complicated mechanism based
on a number of gyroscopes and electronic devices, according to
experts in Tel Aviv who analyzed photographs of the Egyptian
rockets exhibited in the "Revolution Day" parade last month in
Cairo,
The system, which, according to the experts, requires a high
degree of technical skill for its operation, was indicated by a
number of special engravings on the heads of the missiles. (Dur-
ing the trial of two alleged Israeli agents in Basle last spring,
it became known that Egypt had made a bid for the purchase of
900 gyroscopes.)
PENDING AGREEMENT QUESTIONED
JWVets Plan to Urge
President Kennedy To
Quash Nasser Threat
WELCOMES TRIPARTITE TREATY
Israel Adds Signature To
Three Power A Test Ban
Syrians Resume
Shooting At
Israeli Workers
TEL AVIV (JTA) Syrian gun
- on the heights overlook
"- Is ael's northern border lobbed
heavj fire ags'nst Israelis at work
area adjacent to the frontier
week lor three consecutive
Syrian tiring against Is
the Ijorder area. Israel
id .turn the lire in the latest
''< Jenl in which a tractor and
driver were the target.
United Nations observers near
Ihe (i ne not only saw the attack,
tut rescued Ihe driver who was'
i uirt.
Israeli authorities protested to
the United Nations Truce Super-
vision Organixation over the In-
cident and requested that the
UN observers on the Syrian side
warn the Damascus Government
against a repetition of the at- ,
tacks. UNTSO was asked to re- ;
quest Syria in strong terms to
restrain its soldiers en the bor-
der and keep them from further
firing on Israelis.
Mrs. Cold a Meir, Israel's Foreign
Minister, this week accused Syria
Continued on Page 3-A
JERUSALEM(JTA)The Israel
Government this week officially
announced its decision to join in
the nuclear test-ban treaty which
was concluded in Moscow by the
United States. Britain and the So-
viet Union. Israel's adherence to
the nuclear pact was understood
to have been unanimously approv-
ed during interministerial contacts
between Prime Minister Levi Esh-
kol. Foreign Minister Golda Meir
and the members of the Cabinet.
Israel's decision to join in the
pact, which has been conveyed to
the ambassadors of the three pow-
: ers, is in accordance with the third
article of the treaty which permits
1 accession at any time by other
countries. The official Govern-
ment announcement stateef!
"The Government of Israel
welcomes the tripartite treaty
initialed in Moscow on July 25
banning nuclear weapons tests in
the atmosphere, outer space and
under the sea. Israel has con-
sistently supported in the past
all efforts to ban nuclear tests.
The Government of Israel re-
gards this agreement as an im-
portant step towards the relax-
ation of international tensions
and expresses the hope that it
will be followed by further con-
crete measures for the attain-
ment of complete and general
disarmament. The Government
of Israel announces its intent to
^/itomli <_>i
JERUSALEM(JTA)-The
-Israel Electric Corporation
this week allocated I 250.-
000 for.the initial research
and survey work on the set-
ting up of an atomic energy
power station in Israel. The
decision was made at a meet-
ing of the company's board
of directors, at which Devel-
opment Minister Yosef Al-
mogi presided.
sign the treaty when it is open
for signature."
Lessening of tensions between
Ihe East and the West, as a result
of the partial ban on nuclear test-
ing agreed to in Moscow by the
Soviet Union, the United States
WASHINGTON (JTA) The
opening of the 68th annual na-
tional convention of the Jewish
War Veterans of the U.S.A., here
was marked by submission of a
resolution calling on President
Kennedy to remain consistent to
the spirit ol the nuclear test ban
treaty, by halting steps to prolif-
erate the rocket race in the Near
East which would build Egypt's
missile potential.
w. Averell Harriman. Under-
secretary of State and negotiator
of the partial test ban treaty with
the Soviet Union, found himself
faced by a convention stirred by
this aspect of Ihe world missile
problem when he delivered the
convention's keynole* address on
Wednesday.
While strongly supporting Pres-
ident Kennedy's nuclear safe-
guard concept, JWV delegates
have drafted a resolution ques-
tioning the wisdom of a pending
agreement between the U.S. Na-
AVf.Mll HARDIAUf.
... to be itker
tional Aeronautics and Space
Administration or a U.S. mili-
tary agency with Egyp< '< build
Continued on Page 7 A
Jewish Communities Join
Southern Integration Push
ATLANTA. Ca (JTA)More and
more Jewish communities through
out the South are involving them-
selves in a "giowing ring of de-
and Britain, will undoubtedly prove segregation activities." it was as-
to be a decisive factor in the rela-
tions between the Arab states and
Israel. Mrs. Meir declared in a
radio broadcast here this week.
An understanding between the ]
Eastern and Western blocs, said i
.Mrs. Meir, opens up the possibility ;
of achieving an understanding and ;
peace between the Aiab states i
and Israel.
Asked whether Israel's ad-
herence to the treaty would not
Continued on Page 9-A
sirted here by The Southern Is-
raelite, a local weekly newspaper,
on the basis ol a study made by
Ihe paper
The Atlanta Jewish newspaper
said in an editorial that "the im
pression erroneously prevails that
Jewish residents in the South are-
all cowering in fear over the prob-
lem of desegregation and adopting
a "hands off attitude."
"Thousands are indeed located
in states where the hreat of anti-
Semitism hangs heavy over their
heads and they may be in actual
bodily dar/jer which cowM be
ignited by such efforts is the
.-bcrtive visit of the deme-rstra-
tion-hsppy rabbis in Birming-
ham,'' the editorial continued.
"But thousands more, by far the
majority, live in areas where
gccdwiil and respect for law and
crder comprise the prevailing
Southern sentiment, and their
le.iders are unafraid and forth-
right in seeking solution.
The most tried are Ji n who
live m scattered towns and cities,
Continued on Paqe *
AMERICAN NAZI LITERATURE GOING TO GROUPS IN WEST GERMANY
U.S. Group Exports Anti Semitic Works Abroad
or
was
BONN (JTA) Nazi anti-.der" issue of Julius Streicher's
Jewish literature is being printed | obscenely anti-Semitic hate sheet,
in the Unite:! States and sent to|"Der Stuermer." The paper, dat-
the small but vociferous neo-Nazi | ed May 1934, has been reprinted
ganizations in West Germany, it in the U.S. by the National States
' revealed here by German au- Rights Party for dislribution in
thorities this week. 'Germany, the Solicitor General's
A spokesman for West Ger-|effice said,
manv's Solicitor General's office
in Karlsruhe has announced the. Document, found in the pos-
arrest of three individuals in | session of two ef the arrested
whose possession police found *00] f*en Wd investigate*, to he-
reprint copies of Ihe "ritual mur- Ueve Slier, it close relation.
ship between neo-Nazi groups in
West Germany and the recently
established World Union of Na-
tional Socialists, headquarters
in Enalon. The names of the
three men and the place where
they were arrested, has not
boon revealed by the Solicitor
General's office.
The spokesman said, however,
that there may be a connection
between Ihe three and an uniden-
tified British subject be],e\ed re-
sponsible for the distribution of
Nazi posters in Frankfurt, Mun-
ich and Freiburg during the lat-
ter part of June and all of July,
headlined "Germany Awake!" the
German-language posters bore a
"masthead" indicating they bad
been printed by Colin Jordan's
Nazi movement in EnglarO. The
address given on the posters was
Continued on Page 3-A


Page 2-A
ft Imisti fhrktian
Friday. August 9, 1963
Schechter School Now at Emnu-EI
Temple Emanu-El this week an-
nounced registration in its Solo-
mon schechter 'Da'y School. Rab-
bi Irving Lehrman, spiritual lead-
er, said that the school is the lat-
est evolution in the progress of
the Temple Foundation School
launched some six years ago.
"The Solomon Schechter Day
School is a national Conservative
s\nagogue all-day school move-
ment embracing the modern ap-
proach to Jewish education in
terms of curricular philosophy,"
Dr. Lehrman declared.
"Our school emphasises Klal
Yisrael'the entire gamut of cul-
tural, educational, social, and re-
ligious experience for the stu-
dent."
The Temple Emanu-El Solo-
mon Schechter Day School is the
only one in the Southeast, ac-
cording to Dr. Lehrman, who :
added that "it is open to stu-
dents throughout the entire com-
munityr.ot only to children of
Temple Emanu-El members."
At the present, the school has
three grades, but it is ultimately
designed to go through sixth
grade. The curriculum features
a general studies program three
hours daily, which follows the
standards of the Slate of Florida
and Dade County public school
system.
The Hebraic-religious studies
program features Hebrew lan-
guage, Bible, history, customs and
ceremonies, prayer, and holiday
celebrations. "Most important."
explained Dr. Lehrman, "is that
this part of the curriculum will
also emphasize modern Hebrew;
literature in addition to the stan-
dard Biblical and classic litera-
ture.
"We want our children also to
know the history, poetry, and fin-
est fiction of contemporary Jew-
ry, both in and out of the Land
Of Israel." |
The latest addition announced
to the Temple Emanu-El Solomon
Schechter curriculum this week
was Spanish language as part of
the school's general studies pro-
gram, "fitting in with the char-
acter of the South Florida area,
and making our pupils better in-
formed citizens."
Ner Tamid Young Adults
Temple Ner Tamid Young Adults
met Wednesday evening at Sklar
Auditorium.
The change from the Found*- |
tior School to the Solomon
Schechter"SfhWI "comeY on"the |
heels of a doubled student popu-
lation over last year, according
to Morris Tarasow, who is di-
rector of schools at Temple
Emanu-El.
The school is approved by Dade
County, and Dr. Lehrman has'
characterized the general studies
faculty as "top notch."
The school meets in the North
Branch Building of Temple
F.manuel. 77th St. and Dickens
Ave.. which features the latest
facilities, including a dining room,
kitchen, and professional cook.
Included in the program are
lunches and transportation.
Dr. Lehrman said Wednesday
that the school has just formed
a special Booard of Education of:
the Solomon Schechter School, j
which includes a sub-advisory com-
mittee of nationally-known educa-
tors.
"This will be an effort to blend
the best of Jewish tradition, both
ancient and modern, and to pre-
BEWARE
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sent a broad picture of Jewish
life to the child, drawing him
closer to the past and giving
him a love of and understand-
ing for its people and faith,"
Dr. Lehrman declared.
The school takes its name from
Rabbi Solomon Schechter, presi-
dent of the Jewish Theological
Seminary oi America from 1902
until his death in 1915. Rabbi
Schechter, particularly well-known
for his discovery of the lot He-
brew original of the book of Ec-
clesiasticus (Sirach) in the Geni-
zah of the synagogue in Cairo,, recognized consensus of loyal and
was father of the concept that al-' devoted Jews,
though Judaism has no hierarchi- information__ regarding registra.*
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em ABE EISENBEHG EMANUEL MANDEl H

Friday. August 9. 1963
+Jmlshfk>rMton
Page 3-A
Hatemongers Export Work Abroad
Gov. William W. Scranton (right) shown with Samuel H.
Daroff. of Philadelphia, an honorary national chairman of the
United Jewish Appeal, as the Pennsylvania Chief Executive
signs a proclamation hailing the UJA's 25 years of nationwide
effort in behalf of distressed, homeless and oppressed Jews
throughout the world. Gov. Scranton became the 29th Gov-
ernor of a State to issue a proclamation honoring the UJA and
saluting its guarter of a century of worldwide humanitarian
activity. The roster of ranking public officials who have
greeted the UJA on its anniversary is headed by President
John F. Kennedy.
Syrians Still Firing at Israelis
Continued from Peoe 1-A
publicly of "irresponsible con-
duct'" and of violating the 1949 Is-
raeli-Syrian armistice agreement
by holding three Israelis whom
Syrians abducted on Lake Tiber-
ias on July 13.
Addressing the Knesset, Israel's
Parliament, where a motion had
been made for a full-scale debate
,n that issue, Mrs. Meir demanded
lhat Syria release the three kid-
napped Israelis immediately. At
her request, the Knesset referred
the matter to the Parliament's Se-
curity and Foreign Affairs Com-
mittee.
The three Israeli! were captured
on the lake, which is entirely with-
n Israeli territory, when a small
motor boat in which they were
riding encountered trouble near
the Israeli shore bordering on the
Syrian position. Three Belgian
citizens were also in the boat and
likewise taken by the Syrians. The
Belgians have since been released,
hut the Israelis arc still being held
in Syria.
Mn. Mtir told h Knesset
that, while it is known that Syria
lacks "perfect order these
days," nevertheless, the Dirnn- j
cus Government cannot hold in-
nocent people in prison.
She told the Parliament that
there has been constant comp^t
since the incident occurred, with
the United Nations authorities,
both at the United Nations Truce
Supervision Organization here and
at UN headquarters in New York.
Continued from Page 1-A
"National Socialist Movement, 74
Princedalc Road, London W. 11."
"The events of trie 1930's were
a major achievement," the post-
ers said. "Those days will come
again. We have united with other
countries." Copies of the poster
were first discovered in Frank-
furt, where they had been pasted
on the door of the Orthodox
synagogue; the home of Dr. Isaac
E. Lichtigfeld, the Hessian Pro-
, vincial Rabbi, and the house of
1 Hesse's outspoken anti-Nazi at-
torney general. Dr. Fritz Bauer.
A similar action followed a few
days later in Munich, where the
same posters were found on the
, homes of liberal journalists. Sev-
' eral days later, they cropped up
; in Freiburg.
According to the West German
j Solicitor General's office, the same
i Briton suspected of the poster
distribution, may also have been
responsible for swastika smear-
! ings on the foundations of Hitler's
old Eagle's Nest on the Obsersalz-
berg near Berehtcsgaden. The
swastikas were accompanied by
the slogan in English, Hitler Was
Right."
Reports reaching here indicate
| that John Tyndall, secretary
general of Jordan's movement,
' has announced in London that
his organization was respon-
sible for the poster action in
Germany. He repeatedly indi-
cated that thousands of German-
language handbills had been
printed for distribution in the
Federal Republic. Distribution
of Nazi literature, and display-
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ing Nazi emblems, is illegal in
the Federal Republic.
Jordan's National Socialist
Movement has assured German
neo-Nazis of support from a world-
wide Nazi movement united with
American Nazis "for the libera-
tion of the world from Jewish
WJC to Meet
In Switzerland
By Special Report
World Jewish Congress leaders
from all parts of the globe will
meet in Montreaux, Switzerland,
from Aug. 11 to 13 to discuss mat-
ters of major importance to world
Jewry, Dr. Nahum Goldmann, pres-
ident of the organization, has an-
nounced.
Among the issues the three-day
conference will review are the
position of Jews in USSR; devel-
opments in the situation of Jews
>n Latin America; and the revival
of anti-Semitic and neo-Fascist
movements in Europe.
Attending the sessions will be
Samuel Bronfman, of Montreal
vice president of the WJC and
chairman of the North American
Executive; Israel M. Sieff. of Lon-
don, vice president and chairman
Of the European Executive; Dr.
Arieh Tartakowcr, of Jerusalem,
chairman of the Israel Executive:
the Marchioness of Reading, of
London, co chairman of the Euro-
pean Executive and president of
the British Section of the WJC;
Dr. Joachim Prinz, of New York,
and Dr. Max Nussbaum, of Los
Angeles, chairman and co-chair-
man, respectively, of the American
Section.
domination," in a leaflet seeur
by the Jewish Telegraph.c Age: .
in London this week.
In the leaflet, embellished
the swastika, the Germar Na:
i were told: "We know th?t .'n t
Germany of today, under Jew
| democracy, there is no pelttti
, freedom, and National Social
activity is being severely puni-
ed. But we beg you to beiie
that there is a revival outsi:
Germany. We have united wi"
the Nazi movement in the UDit
States and other countries, a:
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Page 4-A
*Jcnist> IfcyJUfcHW
Friday, August 9. 1963
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Service. National Editorial Assn.. American Assn. of
English-Jewish Newspapers, nd the Florlfl. ress Assn.
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Out of Town Upon- Request
Volume 96 Number 32
Friday, August 9, 1963
19 Av 5723
Sen. Fulbright's
Sound and
Fury

i jfr*
Sen. Fulbright's inquiry into
the Jewish Agency is a sad thing.
Certainly, the Senate has a right
to delve into the matter, and we
would be hard put to voice our
criticism, except for the fact that
Mr. Fulbright's lecord shows he
is not the man for the job.
The Senator from Arkansas
has over the years developed a
penchant for unfriendliness to-
ward Israel; and somehow we
suspect it was an acquired taste
fed him by elements of the na-
tion's foreign policy-makers who
never did quite take to the estab-
lishment of a Jewish State in Pal-
estine.
For at the same time that he
has been unfriendly, the Senator
never does seem to be able to
shake himself from the restraints
of the fundamentally fair and
sound-minded legislator he is. A
case in point is Mr. Fulbright's
visit to Israel several years back,
on the heels of which he made a
number of exceptionally lauda-
tory obserations about Israel's
economic energy and agricultural achieve-
ments.
These were more than laudatory state-
ments, for they were made in tones of astonish-
ment. The fact is that what he saw for him-
self, and what he had been fed on Capitol Hill
by anti-Israel foreign policy experts, were en-
tirely two different things.
The same holds for his inquiry into the
workings of the Jewish Agency. As the testi-
mony reveals, Sen. Fulbright repeatedly apol-
ogized for the entire proceedings, time and
again remarking that he had no intention of
casting aspersions on the highly commendable
activities and achievements of the Agency.
Thus, once again, the Senator's fair-mind-
edness has triumphed over the anti-Israel
troublemakers surrounding him. Unable to re-
sist the pressure of launching an investigation,
part of which we suspect developed out of the
fantastic statements over the years by no other
than the cnti-Zionist American Council for
Judaism, Mr. Fulbright was led to believe he
would find an absolute hornet's nest of scandal
behind-the-scenes.
What, indeed, he found took the wind from
the saiis of the inquiry, leaving him opologetic
as before, grappling with a technical consid-
eration in a sea of sound and fury that might
have been readily and quietly resolved.
*
Look to Mr Nasser
None of this can serve as an apology for
Sen. Fulbright's comments about Israel the
other week. Discussing American foreign aid,
the Senator called U.S. assistance to Israel
"bad business." Perhaps he was working up
to his inquiry into the affairs of the Jewish
Agency, and felt he had to set the scene.
But we would suggest that if there is any
"bad business" so far as U.S. foreign aid to
the Middle East is concerned, it might best be
investigated in Nasserland.
reexamine the after-effects of the rabbinic
march on Birmingham recently.
There are few observers on either side of
the fence who have found anything positive
coming from that. We now wonder what addi-
tional benefit might derive from participation in
the Aug. 28 march.
What Jewish leaders and organizations
have discovered in the recent past is the shock-
ing anti-Semitic relationship in which they
stand to the Negro community today this
despite theii undeniably major role in the
cause of integration. Perhaps more thought
should be given here than to purposeless
marching.
None of this suggests that the Jewish com-
munity should withdraw from its support of
civil libertarian endeavor on behalf of Negroes.
But the rationale has been that no American's
rights, the Jews' included, are safe if the rights
of some Americcns have been violated. Now
that rash Negro leaders feel it's all right to be
anti-Semitic, it seems that more careful thought
is required relating to the method of that
support.

The Root of the Problem
United Synagogue of America has an-
nounced its intention of joining the Civil Rights
march on Washington at the end of this month.
Jewish leaders and organizations do not
have to impress themselves with the yeoman's
service they have been doing in the cause of
desegregation. .But it would be worthwhile to
What's in a Label?
The Jewish War Veterans of the United
States had a unique opportunity in hearinq
Averell Hamman at its convention in Washing-
ton, which opened this week.
Apart from the fact that Mr. Harriman has
just returned from Moscow, vvhere he was in-
volved as an architect in the Big Three atom-
testing ban. he could also be queried on his re-
markable statement back in April that Israel
should not feel the pinch of Egypt's missile pro-
gram and the then newly-discovered scientists
working there.
After all, Mr. Harriman declared. Israel
also has a missUe program. Besides, the Under-
ITTZ ,?-tate for Poli,ical A,fairs sggest-
Mr' M Gennan scientists merely enabled
Mr. Nasser to lessen his reliance on the Soviet
union tor such weapons.
If the Jewish War Veterans fail to take Mr
Hamrnan to task for such patent absurdities'
hey will have missed a unique opportunity In
he first place. Mr. Harriman'* astute observa
tion has been proved entirely wrong so far as
reliance on the Soviet Union is concerned
h Ue 1,mp??an,: We fail to see why Israel
should feel additionally assured because The
Egyptian missiles intended to destroy her are
made by Germans instead of Russians
during the week
... as i see it
ky LEO MINDLIN
THE CONSEQUENCE of re-
duced Jewish community
giving in Greater Miami con-
stitutcs a growing welfare dis
aster. NrlfWily are allocations
to participating Federation
agencit's drastically cut sack
the entire concept of sociai
planning also suffers as a re-
"*'------......" suit. For Inevitably, those
SL..... r- agencies feeling the pinch, and
capable of doing o, launch
into supplementary campaigns of their own, with an ultimate eve
toward total independence where the successes they have achieved
as fund-raisers warrant it.
What this tends to de is ta guarantee that community resources
shift in the' direction of "glamwuus" causes, where need plays a far
smaller role than tho kind of leadership and emotional interest an
institution can master to assure a fairly lucrative drive. National
campaign? dramatizing disabilities that afflict only a fractional part
of tho population thus show far greater returns -than similar cam.
paipnf in behalf of more serious diseases, which do not lend them.
selves to launching in a braze of public relations glory.
Mental illness is a case ia point, with mental patienti occupying
fifty percent of the nation's hospital beds, but capturing a minimal
part of the public's voluntary assistance health funds because this js
a sickness incapable of projecting significantly broad emotional ap-
peal. All these trends are increasingly apparent in Greater Miami.
Having lost the capacity to enforce rigid local welfare disciplines
as a result of the growing failure to fulfill its fund-raising role, Un-
organized Jewish community is now dangerously close to Hie era of
the wildcat, where only the brave and the beautiful CEO luXVive,

:
-'
DOUBLE CODE Of ETHICS DINIID
AS i indicated latl week, the inevitable result is that some agen-
cies here have succeeded in capturing the lion's share of Greater
Miami's affluent leaders, who now turn their backs on welfare nei -
at large in favor of supporting a single cause. This is fragment;,!ion
in its worst sense, for it leaves the concept of total communal good
in the lurch; and. most unsavory about it all, is that tho favored
agencies themselves, which should know better, encourage the iron
rings of philanthropic isolation to snap even tighter.
I used lit Sinai Hospital and the Jewish Home for the Aged last
week as prime examples of local welfare fragmentation in action.
Some Federation leaders have been insisting that they are invalid
examples that both institutions do submit to community planning
restraints, and that Federation docs not hesitate to impose them.
But the truth is. that while these agencies engage in ail sorts of sup-
plementary campaigning, the Federation Executive Committee re-
cently chose to lay down the law to the American Jewish Commit-
tee's bid for one of its own.
What this shows is i double code of ethics based on an evaluatioi
of the economic prestige of the individual agencies involved and their
position of importance in the total communal power structure. Again,
as 1 indicated last week, while denying the charge as a false and
uninformed, assertion, other Federation officials assure me that
special treatment of the economically prestigious institution and lead-
er must now submit to drastic overhaul particularly since favorit-
ism precipitated, and now does nothing, to stem the downward tide.
COMMUNITY CENTER SEVERELY retrenched
JHE GREATER MIAMI Jewish Community Center is an example
of a local agency without an economically elite upper echelon
and without parallel representation in the policy-making levels of
Federation. The result has been continued and shattering cutbacks
in its annual allocation that ignore the Centers emergent need. In
addition, the Center has been flatly denied the privilege of launching
a supplementary campaign either for capital improvement or for
sheer operational subsistence,
This seems strange, for like the hospital and the Hone, ihe
23e?SSnS?r i',T'1 re,ate" ""' ^'"- "f "s votam* "
Center' T *****> re Projected. It is no secret that the
Center qugarters are inadequate, outdated, and even antiqu ,r an. In
feet it is; the only (enter throughout the nation that baa mad. no
major capital improvements since World War II.
While o,h,T Centers have boasted the erection of modern
v -' u,-.; i ,'"' forced '" co* w,tn "" reduction of il S
; '.-' h o nothing more than Nursery School. In addition, .1
;, ;h: V Professions workers, including branch sup
Sot to rehSe J ,nCaPab'e' """^ f "ev*w *" '
1
>
-
A VALID POINT OF DEPARTURE
Sare ne^r,?*, FF,C,ALS' "* 'efusing as they call it "to
on ult in i P,nVate,y Ditter ;,b0111 ,,lis- HOW can you cam
est, cf I"Lirra,Hn tat.Tin8 t0 ,he or'> 'cisure-time inter-
Poiec ,n ;, RUS aitrmPlCX Pr0l{ram- and 5S a diminishmgpcrson-
>egan!Uas thl?" 8^ abou' what other Center-minded people
cbpoSfirtff! the *" Merest* of the favored age,.-
campaign"J^ *edcra,,on refusal of their bid for a supplementary
P it Jncicr";;:"IfT, ,ne Cen'Cr 0ff,dal With "" SP0U>
evaluation ,?/.., federation is serious about its ultimate re-
, v,lHnP,W,-TJrtrUCturc' ,hen lhe Communitv Center is
JSS&lflSZ 2 SEP **! leaking the iron rings of
s.'enK1ch\rd\;r!,,'!,hrrS mC3n is ,hat the ncw generation no longer
e it S'lS1 n f" '-"Personal "tzedakah" basis. As they
7S mh f ,h Jt'wish """"unity here want some
tangible evidence of thir \Ti .Sh commun'y here want sonic
at leas, ,J^L! Philanthropic dollar and arc also seeking
view of the prib : 'ra'i? f P0"3' DCncfit from ,heir *iftS' ^
eommunny ,den,U ^ many questions involving
United tiSrSLX^*JTMm' and even
mn, .u n Appc-1 a traditionallv-oaeed r.iA ,
>orc on this, another time.
new sources of
.. the role of the
raditionally-paced CJA campaign. For


Friday. August 9, 1963
fJenist fk>ridliain
Page 5-A
Fulbright Apologizes but Presses Agency Quiz
Continued from Page 1-A
tied 1.350,000 refugees in Israel!
indeed. American Jews have!
shown their support lor the!
Agency through contributions of1
over one billion dollars, and the
United States Government has
over the past 15 years supplied
another $878,000,000 in grants and:
loans to Israel for similar pur-
poses"
Sen. Fulbright said that he was:
interested, however, in the activi-
ties of the Jewish Agency's agent,
acting in the United States "not
because of the nature of its for-
eign principal, nor because of the
cause or nation it espoused, but
miner because of the methods and
techniques it has employed in the
United States and their relation- i
- ship to the workings of the For-
* eign Agents Registration Act."
He pointed out that, while the)
representative of the Jewish I
Agency had been registered with I
the Department of Justiee for al-
most 20 years, it was within the
last year "when this committee
called attention to the matter"
that the registrant was required
to itemize two large items of ex-
penditures within the United
States"grants and subventions"
and "payments to affiliates."
Fulbright Cites Payments
Sen. Fulbright drew attention to
the fact that from January 1, 1955
through December 31, 1962, the
Jewish Agency made payments!
totaling $5,100,001.02 to the Amer-
ican Zionist Council. He recalled
testimony that the Jewish Agency
had provided about 80 per cent of
the American Zionist Council's
funds and "at the same time u-ed
the Council as a conduit for!
Agency lands destined for other
group-, organizations or indivi-
duals."
^k The Senator charged that
"through its failure ot require
itemization, the Department of
Justice and therefore the public
was unaware of the public rela-
tions activities if the interests
of Israel carried on within the
United States by the Agency. ;
And the Jewish Agency support-
ed organizations and individuals
without itemization of such fi-
nancial support publicly in its
Justice Department reports."
Sen Fulbright was sharply chal-
lenged at one point by Maurice
-\l Boukstein, who appeared as,
counsel for the witness, when the
Arkansas Democrat referred to.
the Jewish Agency as an agent of
the i-rael Government. Mr.
Bouksti ui describe,! the Jewish
Agency ;i- "a completely inde-
pendent body composed of repre-
sentatives of Zionist organization*
from all over the free world."
I The main target area of the
Fulbright attack appeared to be
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
On behalf of the American
Jewish Committee. I want to take
this opportunity to thank you for
the excellent review which you
gave to our recent activities. We
have received many calls from
community leaders who were ap-
preciative of the clarity and in-
sight thai were represented by
your description of the goals of
the American Jewish Committee.!
In your story about our work
with the Dade County Relations
Board, there was one omission
which L un sure you would like
to bring to the attention of your
leaders. L refer to the listing of
those individuals appointed by
Metro to serve as members of the
board. They are Roman Catholic
Bishop Cdeman Carroll, Episcopal'
Suffragen Bishop James Duncan,
and Dr. Joseph R. Narot, of Tern-
pie Israel.
Each of these clergymen was
^appointed to serve a three-year
'term.
SEYMOUR SAMET
Florida Regional
Director
the issue of why the Jewish
Agency acted through tiw Ameri-
can Zionist Council instead of di-'
lectly. Sen Fulbright emphasiz^
ed that his interest pertained toi
only those activities conducted in!
the United States. He stressed'
that he was more concerned with,
finding what was, in effect, the;
actual relationship of various1
groups to the Jewish Agency than
to a "rigmarole." involving "nar-1
low. technical legal distinctions."
It was Sen. Fulbright's allega-
tion that the Jewish Agency did
this circuitously through inter-
locking relationships with others,
and thus avoided making a full
statemer* of its activities to the
Department of Justice. He re-
peatedly made a point that the
Jewish Agency had failed to be
specific in its filed statements.
But Mr. Hamlin replied that the
Agency had complied with
everything asked by the Justice
Department and received no
complaint from that Depart-
ment.
Throughout this questing. Sen.
Fulbright repeatedly asked why
the Agency failed to make pay-
ments direct to the ultimate re-
cipient, specifically citing I. L.
Kenen. editor of the Near East Re
port, and Russian research pro-
ject into current Soviet anti-
Semitism carried on by Dr. Moshe
Doctor. He also cited grants to
a number Of universities through
the Hebrew Cultural Foundation
out of funds allocated to the Foun-
dation by the Jewish Agency. He
wanted to know if the benefiting
universities were aware that the
money came from a foreign agent.
A letter Irom Columbia Univer-
sity to the Jewish Agency acknowl-
eding financial assistance was of-
fered by the witness, and indicat-
ed that the university knew the
source of the funds.
Inquiries into Payments
The Senator posed a question
of a payment to the Synagogue
Council of America for education-
al work, and sought to link that
with the Council's testimony be-
fore Congress favoring economic
assistance to Israel. He inquire I
iiito the Presidents' Conference,
and ad hoc consultative body made
up of presidents of 19 major
American Jewish organizations.
He wanted to know how many of
these organizations the Jewish
Agency supports financially. The
Agency responded that it pro-
vides 50 per cent of the cost of
the Conference administrative ex-
penses.
The Senator charged that the re-
ports to the Justice Department
avoided disclosure of what was
actually done with the money ex-
pended in the United States and
held that the Agency was merely
a "conduit." He thought that a
drastic change in the law was re-
quired to tighten up regulations.
He referred briefly to the rela-
tionship of the Jewish Agency
and the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency. In response to questions.
Mr. Hamlin said the JTA was no
longer receiving funds from the
Jewish Agency, and that arrange-
ments were being completed for
the transfer of ownership of JTA.
Hamlin, appearing at the hear-
Ir.j, told the Senate Committee
"friar "recent developments in
Africa, Asia and other parts of
the world, and quota restrictions
in many countries, forecast a
continuation of mass migration
into Israel." He said that the
Jews of the world "have react-
ed magnificently and respon-
sibly to the needs for help and
will continue to do so."
The executive director of the
Jewish Agency-American Section
said that the world had recognized
the "unique achievements" of the
Jewish Agency in helping to set-
tle 1.200,000 Jews in Israel since
World War II, and stressed that
these "free, productive citizens"
could "attest to the effectiveness
of the work of the Jewish Agency."
Witness Cooperates
Hamlin's appearance before the
Committee followed an executive
hearing on May 23. at which
Gottlieb Hammer, former execu-
tive director of the Jewish Agen-
cy in New York, and now execu-
tive vice chairman of the Jewish
Agency for Israel, Inc., which is
controlled by American citizens,
and Hamlin, were exhaustively
questioned by Sen. Fulbright on
the work and activities of the
Jewish Agency and its relation-
ships with a number of other or-
ganizations and agencies. The
witnesses cooperated fully with
the Senate Committee and sought
to portray the full and complex
role of the Jewish Agency units
and the activities supported in
this country. Their testimonies
were made public this week by
the Senate Committee.
In the course of his statement.
Hamlin described the origin of
the Jewish Agency, with special
status accorded it by the League
of Nations as the agency to assist
the Mandatory Government in
the establishment of the Jewish
National Homeland in Palestine,
and outlined its major role in or-
ganizing immigration and reset-
tlement and development of the
country. The Agency's political
role, he pointed out, ended in 1948
with the proclamation of the
State of Israel. In the 14 years
since, he reported, the Jewish
Agency in Israel has spent $1,500,-
000,000 on rescue and resettlement
work, of which about forty per
cent represented American char-
itable donations through the Unit-
ed Jewish Appeal.
To clarify the organizational
picture into which Sen, Fulbright
delved deeply in executive hear-
ing, Hamlin described the Jew-
ish AgencyAmerican Section
, as the representative in the
I United States of the Jewish
Agency for Israel, which he> de-
scribed in turn as the executive
i arm of the World Zionist Organi-
i zation.
He pointed out that the Ameri-
can Section of the Jewish Agency
was registered under the Foreign
Agents Registration Act, and reg-
: ularly filed periodic reports
with the Department of Justice.
The major functions of the
Jewish Agency, he said, outside
Israel, were caring for Jewish
refugees seeking a haven in Is-
rael, preparing them for immigra-
tion, and transporting them. With-
in Israel, he outlined a compre-
hensive program carried on by
the agency to receive the new-
comers, and integrate them into
the life of the country.
Smoke all 7 filter brands and you'll agree:
some taste too strong ... others taste too
light. But Viceroy tastes the way you'd like
a filter cigarette to taste!
not too strong...not too light...
Viceroy's got-the
taste that's right!
) 1S3. Brown ft. Williamson Tobacco Corporation


.-age 6-A
fJewist fhrkUan
Friday. August 9. 1963
Jewish National Fund and Israel's Future
Forests and Roads Push Back the Sands
To Bring Civilization to a Young Nation
Kanting in the Negev of Israel, where Jewish National Fund
u experimenting with reclamation projects in the midst of
1 as! desert wastes.
". oung soldier-settlers of the Nahal bring a Torah Scroll to the
; yrtagogue on Gilboa, one of the Jewish National Fund's new-
St lord an border settlements.
By LEO MINDLIN
Executive Editor
The Jewish Floridian
Everywhere you travel in Is-
rael, there is distinct evidence of
the activity of the Jewish Na-
tional Fund. This is not because
Israel is a small country: it is
that the JNF projects are so
numerous, ambitious, and mean-
ingful to the redevelopment of
the land.
Most visitors will see the For
est of Martyrs on their memor-
able trip up from Tel Aviv to
Jerusalem through the Judean
Hills." Lying roughly halfway be-
tween the two cities, the forest
memorializes the slaughter of
Europe*s six million Jews during
the Nazi holocaust. Entire com-
munities are recalled by simple
monuments bearing their names,
and at the entrance is an awe
inspiring grotlo. almost black as
the night, with a candle eternally
burning there.
But emotionally-significant as
this is. the fundamental purpose
of the Forest of Martyrs is the
reclamation of Israel through the
massive planting of trees. And.
during my recent extended visit
there. I saw evidence of this JNF
objective just about everywhere
I traveled.
Sisal at Gilat
The most impressive thing
about Israel from a geographic
point of view is the Negev, which
constitutes roughly fifty percent
of the country's territory and
which Israeli leaders consider to
be her newest and most challeng-
GILBOA AND MIAMI AMONG 28 STRATEGIC SETTLEMENTS
'Plugging Holes' on the Frontiers
Fosters Security and Reclamation
v Jewish National Fund
Kayemet L*YisraelBlue
ad White Boxes of my youth
Israel was still a dream
-e among us even today to
the upbuilding and af-
forestation of the new Jewish
State in our time. But JNF has
moce immediate project now.
""he funds are used to assure Is-
rael's borders. What does this
let ''
I ie State of Israel is defined
< .1 a map, but uncomfortable
- indicate that the pre-
ponderant part of her population
is still in her cities. And. Is-
raeli leaders have time and again
warned that until the country's
remotest outposts have been
settled, the borders are still
nothing more than geographical
demarcations.
For through these borders,
where Israeli civilization has yet
to reach, Arab infiltrators, be
they Israeli Arabs or Jordanians
or Syrians or Lebanese, carry
guns, information, and other
trade challenging the security of
OBSERVATION TOWER IS ATTRACTION
Historic Yodfat is Awakening
l drove to Yodfat one day.
Net iy 2,000 year- ago, Yod-
f. > as among the last sites
to Ml to the onslaught of the
Roman legions. Situated in
t-iw center of the Galil, Yod-
fat i- bereft of Jewish settle-
men? today.
But during the recent past,
Jewish National Fund ac-
quired land in the vicinity and
began to reclaim it. I drove
o: *T a five-mile-long bumpy
mad built by JNF to see the
:>>>utz now developing the
site.
Tourists are mainly attract-
ed to Yodfat to visit the huge
observation tower erected by
the Jewish National Fund over
the kibbutz dining hall, where
you can look out over a large
area someday to be thick with
forests and grazing land for
Israel's emerging cattle in-
dustry.
But there is more than this
attraction in Yodfat. It is
the return to the soil that is
imporant. and its reclamation
and redevelopment for new
Jewish settlement.
.......
the Jewish State. JNF's pro-
ject? To shore up the country's
"backyard"to construct a ring
of villages at the outermost ex-
tremities of the country capable
of plugging up the leaks.
Nachal on Gilboa
I traveled to Mt. Gilboa in
the lower Galilee one day, on a
rough road taking me up 1,500
feet above sea level. In the
distance, overlooking the Jezreel
and Beisan Valleys, I could see
the Jordanian villages of Pakwa
and Jelabun no more than a few
miles away. At the tip of the
mountain, where it is written in
Samuel that King Saul died
("How have the mighty fallen"),
an energetic B'nai Akiva reli-
gious Nachal, a well-trained
army unit, is preparing this bor-
der settlement for ultimate pio-
neer development. The gruell-
ing 22-mile-Iong road, a back-
breaking trail, and Mitzpeh Gil-
boa are Jewish National Fund's
contribution here to Israel's re-
demption from the historic past.
Gilboa is but one of 28 such
settlements since the beginning
of 1963. Me Ami. our own com-
munity's sponsorship of a sim-
ilar site in the Galilee, intended
to cut off the strategically im-
portant Israel Arab village of
Umm el Faham from Jordan but
hundreds of yards away, will be
the site of an exact duplication
of Gilboa and ready for Nahal
occupancy by the end of Novem-
ber.
ing horizon. Here, the Jewish
National Fund is performing a
yeoman's task. I returned late
one afternoon from a trip to
Gaza, where across the United
Nations Expeditionary Force bor-
derline. I could see Egyptian
fellahin ploughing their fields.
Past Yad Mordechai and some-
what west of Beershcba. I came
upon a sisal plantation in Gilat.
The end product of this crop is
hemp, and the plantation encom-
passes some 12.000 dunams of
land today, a project the JNF
launched to encourage the eco-
nomic capabilities Of Israel's
southland.
Further into the Negev. around
Dimona, along the roadway 1
saw verdant patches of Jewish
National Fund experimental
planting, green fingers on an
otherwise literally desolate was',"
of sand, where the JNF is seeking
to test the possibility of establish-
ing new outposts of civilization.
And. early one morning, as I
traveled to Avclat and Ein Avdat.
I beheld on the highway shelter
belts" around Sda Bokcr. and di
covered other such belts are also
being installed at Kfar Yeruhan-
all representing Jewish Na
tional Fund attempts to wrest the
fallow land from centuries ot
neglect.
Green Civilization
On a road now abuilding to
the Canyon of Avdat could be
seen the Jewish National Fund
sign. Rocky and far from kind
to the springs of one's car. this
JNF road, anil others like it. are
aiming for soil reclamation
bringing the men and the ma
chines and their know how |
Israel's remotest and most in
accessable areas. Green civiliza
lion once established ther !
through the assistance of Jewisl
National Fund, the comf< rts sym
bolizlng success will not bi ia
behind.
Other Projects Strengthen
The Land Where Needed
By restoring trees to barren
land, the Jewish National Fund
is restoring life to Israel. By
1948, when the State of Israel
was proclaimed, the JNF" had
planted some 5.000.000 trees
Since then, upward of an ad.li
tional 45,000,000 trees have been
placed into the soil of Israel in
a vast afforestation project de-
signed to make the green hills
of Judea and the Galilee green-
er than before and to bring new
life to the desert sands of the
south.
A combination of this goal and
activities designed to secure the
young republic's borders is
easily beheld at Korazun. Here,
some 21.000 dunams along the
Syrian border on the Northern
shores of Lake Tiberias have
been responding to a vast re-
clamation program ever since
the Jewish National Fund came
there in March. 1961.
Other JNF achievements, these
in the Upper Galilee, include:
Ten miles of road in the ._
Adamit area along the Lebane- *
border, opening up a new an
of 13.000 dunams.
e Five miles of road to the
top of Mount Meron. to haster
the development of 25.000 dun
am.s.
Some 1.500.000 new tree*
planted in the Birya Forest,
bringing the total of JNF activ-
ity in Safad to some five million
trees.
Add to this the programs of
the Jewish National Fund in
Modin. a reclamation achieve
inert of some 100.000 dunam*
less than fifteen miles fp>m Te
Aviv; Addulam, along the Jor
dan border, where some 50 mill-
of road have been built; and
Kuhama. where a large eucalyp-
tus forest will feed Israel's ex
panding raw pulp industry, and
the "new look" of Israel fash t
ioned by JNF' endeavor becomes
increasingly clear.

m
PhUtoiW HUn G'Ib0a' rhere Kin<3 S1 succumbed to the
oSd Mit"rpmember f the Nachal last November
SSSifWi G,''b0a; ne of some 28 border settlements
fronUer Y ^^ Nati0nal Fund to ** *ael
)
________


Friday. / ugust 9, 1963
Jmi$ifhrHi^r
Page 7-A
JWV Will Ask Kennedy
To Quash Nasser Threat
CZVfO* MAUtilt HtU
Cantor Neu at
I Adath Yeshurun
Joseph Licrlmari. president of
Tvmple 4 nouncer -. ilnesday the appoint-
ment oi Maurice Neu as cantor of
tlit* cor.:- ..ition.
Cantor Ni-U was formerly asso-
. Congregation Yehuda
the past eight years
usry with Temple Is-
. \ tona Beach for five
. from Chicago, where
- ringing career at the
dated v.
Moshe
and pn
rael in
years I
he beg.
. gc oi
II.' la
til the
Vmerici
, i-blail
St hm r
Can)
three cJ
.- ii
ungue. -
i s
Italy,
.. !
S< hool.
i came soloist for some
renowned cantors in
i lu ling Cantors Kos-
irlin. Pinchuk and
is married and has
ren-. His son. Howard.
rhoir in another syna-
-n Leslie is with the
Force, stationed in
as daughter, Vadalyn.
nt at Norland High
Continued from Page 1-A
up the country's military power.
The JWV cited reports that
President Nasser of Egypt has
opened secret talks with Ameri-
can officials for the training of
Egyptian scientists in aerospace
and electronic technology and
for other steps to improve
Egypt's rocket potential.
The proposed resolution said
that the nuclear test ban treaty
would be "undermined and doom-
ed before the signatories' ink has
dried if the United States collab-
orates with Nasser, along with the
Soviet bloc and the ex-Nazis of
Germany, in contributing to a
Near Eastern rocket race."
If Nasser is sincerely devoted
to the test ban aims, said the pro-
posed JWV resolution, "lei them
first show good faith by keeping
his word on Yemen and other un-
kept pledges. Let him talk peace
with Israel and comply with Unit-
ed Nations resolutions."
In additon to questioning Nas-
ser's sincerity, the veterans not-
ed Nasser is pressing ahead to
build rockets to deliver nuclear
bombs as soon as he achieves their
manufacture. They thought the
United States should do nothing
in "facilitating the aggressive de-
signs of an irresponsible dictator.''
National CommarJer Morton
London personally discussed
Near Eastern threats arising
from Nasser's rocket program
when he met at the White House
with President Kennedy recent-
ly.
In addition to the Near Eastern
problem, the convention will argue
a new civil rights stand, and a
position on the emergence of both
white and Negro extremists who
seek to exploit intensions to in-
ject anti-Semitism.
The role of the John Birch So-
ciety and fanatics of the extreme
right will be discussed at the con-
vention by Sen. Thomas H. Kuch-
el, California Republican, who has
warned in Congress against the
rising menace from this source.
Governor Richard Hughes of New-
Jersey will speak on the integra-
tion crisis.
The vanguard of a predicted
5.000 veterans delegated by 500
posts throughout the country be-
gan arriving here Tuesday for the
week-long convention. National
convention committees also be-
gan consideration of resolutions,
credentials, rules, awards, rehabi
litation and welfare. The JWV
national constitutional convention
also opened deliberations. Al-
most 100 resolutions will be acted
upon, some certain to meet with
controversy, like those in the area
of civil rights.
Human Mind Examined
"The Wonders of the H uman
Mind" was to be the topic of a lec-
ture by Dr. Abraham Wolfson on
Thursday morning. 10:45 a.m.. be
fore the Spinoza Forum for Adult
Education in the Auditorium of
Washington Federal, 1234 Wash
ington Ave.
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Page 8-A
+Je*istnoridtiaHn
Friday, August 9v1963
ft
*" i*.i. ri'iNUI IIIMIMIIllliiMWramHlMI
Italy
Today
By MAX LERNER
I
Jewish Communities in South
Support Desegregation Drive
Milan.
e arc not the same stakes of power for President Kennedy in
his v..iit to Italy as there were for him in Germany, and no Italian
sp-secn. he made will be comparable to the one at Frankfurt, where he
Staked)out the American approach to a cohesive Europe and picked up
t- ..;,._ of battle that de Gaulle had thrown at his feet. Italy is not
Germaiy or France or England, and does not swing the weight they
do in i oiid councils. Yet. as an important member of the Common
Markef, as the latest to be swept up by the "economic miracle" of a
reborn Europe, and (with a quarter oi its people voting Communist) as
a natlAn with a growing Popular Front mentality. Italy is no cipher.

"-- big paradox of Italy today is that as it has grown more pros-
perous and its mixture of capitalism and state-enterprise has proved
itself effective, the Communists have gained, rather than lost, strength.
This sounds like the reasoning of a madman, and only an irrepressible
pessiiqiat would have dared predict it, yet there it is. It must shake
our confidence in the old liberal-radical proposition that communism
feeds on hunger; in Italy it has fed not on a growing poverty but a
grow.a.; affluence.
Tie key lies in a truth that Tocqueville saw many years ago, when
he rtoSed that the passion for equality feeds on itself: the greater the
gams, the greater the discontent with the road still to be traveled. (The
U.S. is experimenting the truth cf this in the civil rights struggle.) The
"Mezrogiorno"' operation for bringing some economic health to Italy's
south didn't go fast or far enough. Tbe "infra-structure"the skeleton
around which the later prosperity was to grow took most of the
mony{ and thore were few quick results to show for the effort. Mean-
while, the industrial growth in the north attracted workers from the
south Whole villages were stripped of their manpower, and the de-
populated zones became centers of discontent.

Mere in the north, in turn, in the great industrial triangle, the
ferment of the. new men. newly uprooted and working at new jobs.
often without their families, has also been great. With economic growth
I new market demand, rising prices, rising living standards and
i >ns. and a wage structure that has not risen fast enough to
( iher with the prices or the expectations. In the past decade,
while I ily's rate of economic growth has been the highest in Europe.
i n women have come into the labor force, leaving their village
i >h ties, taking on incalculable new political commitments.
short, the Italy of today is a modernized Italy for which the
i las will not do. Every political party and leader has had to
( his fact and find a new formula to fit it. Fanfani and Nenni
I ej had found an unbeatable one in their left-center coalition.
\ Christian Democrats called their "opening to the left." Now.
I Liiii's defeat in the elections and Nenni's defeat inside his
S Party, the coalition is as much a ruin as the old Roman ones
t its come to see.

r-s curious case of Italy, and the reasons why the coalition proved
will deserve the stu-ly of social scientists for some time to
C Part of the answer. I have suggested, is that prosperity (like
an ter feature of modern civilization) may breed discontents of its
c ither reason may be that Pope John's own "opening to the .
I have removed much of the religious stigma of voting Com-
i
the deeper reason lies with the Italian political elites. The
des '. Enrico Mattel, the technocrat who dominated the industrial
l cie in Italy, removed A dynamic figure from the political
scene j- well. The Christian-Democrats have found no political leader
to the stature ot de Gaspari in the immediate postwar years. The
OH ruling political genius in Italy is that of Togliatti. the Com-
r : ader, who is now at the height of his influence, and is ready
l the most impressive bid for political power since the failure
i great bid in 1943. As for Pietro Nenni. his mind has been a
bat ground for the warring elements of socialism and communism
1, ides: his tragedy is that now, when socialism has triumphed
in iternal struggle, his own party has rejected him and his days
;, cal force may be numbered.

-- defeat of Nenni, by his party's pro-Communist wing, which
i ie non-Communist Riccardo Lombardi as their weapon to de-
stroy Nenni, may prove B turning point in Italian politics. It was the
v :il of Lombardi's support which swung the balance against
re] > J the coalition with the Christian Democrats. The break came,
not on the mooted question of agrarian reform, but on Lombardi's re-
fusal t) -upport a government that he called "anti-Communist." This
may ouen the wav lor a new Popular Front bid by the Communists to
the Socialists in the fall, when the parties will hold their conventions
ami the Leone Cabinet (if it lasts that long) will call for new elections.
Continued from Page 1-A
isolated for the most part from
contemporary Jewish opinion and |
the reassurance of Jewish neigh :
bors," the paper stressed. "These
frontliners cannot be overlooked or \
disregarded by courageous arm-
chair strategists," the editorial ;
emphasized.
In Charleston. S.C., the news- :
paper reported, "Jewish residents
are working with their Christian
neighbors for the best possible .
solution" of desegregation efforts.
In Savannah. Ga.. "the Jewish
community is participating active-
ly in bringing a solution to the,
desegregation-troubled population."
On the ether hand, in Albany.
Ga.. an attempted sit-in in the
Jewish temple there on a Friday
night was frustrated when "ushers
turned away two Jewish members
of the student integration move-
ment, and a third person described
by members of the congregation as
a Negro child." The newspaper
stated that the Albany congrega-
tion, "one of Georgia's oldest
groups, has a policy of not admit-
ting Negroes to services."
The Charleston report noted
that "while Jewish leaders in
some areas of the South are
either working behind closed
Cedars Seminar Slated
Dr. Daniel O. Hammond, chair-
man of the Department of Ob-
stetrics and Gynecology at Ced-
ars of Lebanon Hospital, will di-
rect a two-day seminar on the
subjects of "Obstetrics. Gynecol-
ogy and Endocrinology" on Aug.
2'i and 30 at the hospital.
Coors, or refraining from partici-
pation because they fear anti-
Semitism, this is not the case in
Charleston." Several stores in
that city, including establish-
ments owned by Jews, have add-
ed Negro salesmen to their staffs.
Dr. William Wexler. president of
the Jewish Community Council of
Savannah, told The Southern Is
raelite that "local Jews are taking
a forthright part with other resi-
dents in working out a solution" to
desegregation demands. Dr. Wex-
ler noted that at least two leaders
of the Jewish community in Sa-
vannah are among the city's ne-
gotiators "trying to work out an
amicable development."

1 J 1 1
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Friday. August 9, 1963
Jewisti Fh-ridH^n
S
Page 9-A
e rv t c e s
76;. V/^C.nJ
m
i
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7101 Carlyla ay*
Orthodox. Rabbi iaaac Ever.
[k!.i> n:ir, i..in. Saturday Mb a.m.
Sermon: "OoaavUdalioB -.i .lu ANSHt EMES. 2633 SW* 19th ave!
Conservative. Joseph Picus, pre*- i'
dent.
BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd ave. Con- P
servattve. Rabbi TiBrman N. Shapiro '
Cantor William W. Lipson.
HVIday H pin. Saturaaj/ : a.m.
' -*
BETH EL, 600 SW 17th ave Orthodox. L
Rabbi Solomon Schiff.
BETH EMETH VEHUDAH MOSME.
13630 W. Dixie Hwy. Conservative
Rabbi Simon April. Cantor Hyman
Fine.
Fridav K:ir. p.m. liar Milzvah: Rich-
ard, wn of Mr. and Mi*. Milton Hl-
st.in. Sermon: "The 'Jmvi- hiii! l.Ucht
iT...|>t.." 5t'iturdH> 1:46 a.m. Kid-
duaB by Mr. mid Mm. HoMi-ln.
BETH ISRAEL. 400 Prairia ave. Or-
thodox. Rabby H. Louis Ptottman.
BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington
ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern.
Cantor Maurice Mamches.
BETH KODESH 1101 -SW 12th ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max
Shapiro. Cantor Fred Bernstein.
BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave.
Orthodox. Ralph Krieger, secre-
tary.
------ ------
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Or-
tnodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky.
BETH TORAH. 164th st. and NE 11th
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip.
sehitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschen.
baum.
6:16 p.m. Saturdn) v l.". a.tn
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1544
Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Abraham Strassfetd.
-
DADE HEIGHTS JEWISH CONGRE.
CATION. 1401 NW 183rd st. Con-
servative. Rabbi Harold Richter.
Cantor Emanuel Mandel.
> 1>.i I in< sh.ii.i.,,1 to follow
S.it.i ty 8:30 ii.ni.
FLAGLER ORANADA. 50 NW 51st
pi Conservative. Rabbi David Ros-
erfeld. Cantor George Goldberg.
------ -----
FT. LAUDERDALE EMANU-EL. 1801
E Andrews ave Reform. Rabbi
Richard M. Leviton.
-----
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pinetree
rt'. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
Gi-os.
HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 1201
Johnson st. Conservative. Rabbi
O.ivid Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah
Heilbraun.
-----
SRAELITE CENTER 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Mai.ivsky. Cantor Louis Cohen.
-
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave.
O-thodox, Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Seif.
MINYONAIRES. 3737 Bird rd. Mod-
ern Traditional.

SOUTHWEST CENTER. 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Zevi Green.
*ild.
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN 1025
"E 183rd St.. Miami Gardens rd.
Kibhi Jonah E. Caplan. Cantor
Maurice Neu.
- -
TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall
dr., So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi
Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Charles
Kodner.
' i> ShI in 'I.iv |0;30 a m.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLLY-
WOOD. 1351 S. 14 ave. Reform
"ibiii Samuel Jaffe.
TEMPLE BETH SHIRAH. Suniland
Han. 11539 So. Dixie hwy. Recon-
str,,ctionist. Rabbi Morris Skop
Cantor Herman Gottlieb.
^
viK
Hi
CANDLE LIGHTING TIME
19 Av 6:44 pan.
TwodL'i7SEIH SHOLE" Molly-
?^.; c25 M.Bnroe *. Conaorvatii,
Cantor Ernest 6teiner.
IHFIAti Bc,NA'r-* *B"*H AM. 387
nImZPu'** c.0"""t've. Rabbi
Nathan H. Zwitman. Cantor Ben
Grossberg.
Dtnmlttce
in a n
Reform Rabbi With an 'Orthodox Stomach'
of. Connervh-
r\JU:i> 6:30 p.m. Kxi-.ut...
niciiih, rs tn partlcqiato. Set
toot mroiiRth to Ureatat strr-nRth."
Nxurdaa-Jj a.m. Harmon: "Portion ..f
ih, W iik in |hc B)
tlva. ji n."
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase
ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kromsh
Cantor David Conviser.
Rabbi: Mlrhael i!oul*ton, .., Manchea- ,
i. i. hnaland. s. ritiun: "World Jew-
Ml ......munltles Sol ir,la\ In: to
a in Cantor William Royal to i-lmnl
In .iii.-. in',- of Cantoi "..ii\ is. r.
TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW
22 ave Conservative. Rabbi S
M. Machtei.
1-1 -Ma) :J0 |l in s. moll; "Snli i| ,,f
Gratitude. Vouih urn Saturday
.i in.
- i----------
TEMPLE EMfNU-EL. 1701 Washing
ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irvine
Lehrma" Cantor Hirsh Adler.
1 Id ij '. |i mi .-at in ii.i> : .i.mi.
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NS 1?th st
Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot
Cantor Jacob Bornstem.
TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo ave
Liberal R. 'orm. Rabbi Mordeca1
Podet. Canto- Gordon Richards.
FTldH) 8 IS |i.m. i mi. a. -h ibbal to
f, lll\\ .
TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th st I
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abranv
owitz. Cantor Edwaro Klein.
- -----
TEMPLE NER TAMiD. 80th st. ana
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi- '
tlonal. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz i
Cantor Saul H. Breeh.
----- -----
TEMPLE OR OLOM. Conservative.
8755 SW 16th St. Miami. Rabbi
Samuel April. Cantor Gershon Levin.
-----
TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH MIAMI
12100 NE 15th ave. Reform. Rab
bi Daniel M. Lowy.
rYldaj vr, |, m Harmon: "The Jurig.
iii.ni ..f Hannah Aren.lt." rlaturday
i a.m. Bar Mllivah: Manny, r-on of
Mr. and Ah- Rill Bra ml.
- -----
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 951
Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi I
Hyman Gross. Cantor Jack Lerner i
Klein.
I i lilav > IS |. in. i ini iblial boats
K .Li.i and Mi : -- in honor I hi
hlrthilaj of iii r son, Vnai a\. Sal i
unlaj 9 a in. s.i in..n. w kl) I'or-
i Ion.

TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora ava .
Rabbi Herschel Brooks. Cantor Ben
Dickson.
iii'i.i- 6 30 p.m. rlaturday 8:45 a.m.
TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th at I
Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wax
man. Cantor Seymour Hinkes.
------ ------ I
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami ,
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Henry '
Wernick. Cantor Albert Glantz.
-----
YOUNG ISRA^u. hu NE 171 st
Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber
Krldn) 6:41 p.m. Saturday v:i" a.m. .
S i n."i! \V< n." liar Mitt- '
%.. 11 liobrrt, son of Mr. and Mrs
II '.i in. r. ,
Dignified, beautiful and
reverently cared lor
surroundings for our
departed loved ones are
a source of very ml
comfort to ilk
M0 1-7693
WE SPECIALIZE in
CONDOLENCE
BASKETS
From $7.50 We Deliver
FRUIT CIRCUS
1789 BISCAYNE BLVD.
FR 4-2710 FR 4-8783
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eu4tANrno mwmms srotr mows MMH row
-ANTIQUE NHRMSS ft K-SILVERINC
AVTO OIASS INSTAUtD WMlt YOU WAIT
"JS 1 Ath StrMt, M.B. CU-il Sotdr.iiyi Tl. JE ft*141
By RABBI RICHARD
M. LEVITON
Temple Emanu-EI, Fort
Laudrdale
To some Jews, Judaism repre-
sents a Universal religious world
view. They think of the Proph-
ets of old who proclaimed, "My
House shall be called a house
of prayer for all peoples" or
'Irt insiice well up as waters
and righteousness as a mighty
stream. '
One could add innumerable
other quotations from the Tann-
ach to buttress the view that
Juadism is sine qua non with
Universalism. These Jews often
dismiss ritualism, customs and
peculiar traits of Judaism as |
mere tribalistic carry-overs, |
thauvenistic remnants from a!
bygone age.
I myself have been guilty of
such thoughts, but of late I have
begun to reexamire and deval-
uate my whole Jewish religious
position. In jest I have often
said, "1 am a Reform rabbi with
an Orthodox stomach." But per-
haps the jest goes deeper than
one might at fJrsl suspect. The
one thing that Judaism possesses
that I can't get from any other
source is the personal meaning
it gives to me through festival
and song, through prayer, lan-
guage, life ceremonies and, last
but not least, food.
-*tdarrsm is thus first and fore-
most a personal religion. It is
a particular orientation to life,
to history, to ultimate goals,
and to the human dilemma de-
veloped through a framework of
three or more millenia years of
experience. Judaism is Israel,
Torah, Hebrew, Yiddish, philos-
ophy, Midrash, Talmud, the fes-
tivals. High Holidays, B'ris, Bar
Mitzvah, Sh'ma and the Proph-
ets.
Judaism is Kol Nidrc, El Mole .
Rahamin, the Shabbat lights and
Kiddush. It is Moses, Samuel,
Amos, Akiba, Maimonidcs, Herzl
and Steven S. Wise. Inricetl, I
may derive universal MuflBHTTgn
about brotherhood and peace and
human contentment from ^tber
faiths and cultures, as v.tJ ai
from Judaism.
But only from the faith of my
fathers, only from Judaism tnay
I derive a personal reiifibr.
one that is truly my ownone in
which I fee! comfortabo and
at home. It isfro m Jud;-..V.* as
a personal religion that I am
better able to understand the
great teaching* and aspineiom
of all mankind: "to do justice,
love mercy and walk Hum-
bly ,'
Israel Signs A Ban Treaty
Continued from Page 1-A
affect Israel's friendly relations
with France, which has announ-
ced that it would shun the pact,
Mrs. Meir replied that Franco-
Israeli friendship is so deep that
it contains even the "negative"
element, whereby each State
acts on its own when its inter-
ests dictate such action. France,
she declared, has never tried to
influence Israel's attitude or *-,
issue which Israel's Governrr-tnt
deems to be right for Israel.
Commenting on the fact '
Egypt promptly announ>>
willingness to adhere to tl
West pact, while Israel apparently
hesitated for a couple of Meir said: i wish Egypt .c c
enjoy another scoopto b
as the first to desire a gen. .
armament agreement with
METR0-DADE COUNTY
STOP
FILED AN INJUNCTION SUIT TO
PHILBRICK PRIVATE AMBULANCE
SERVICE prom OPERATING n
DADE COUNTY WE ARE
SUCCESSFULLY and
OPERATING
UNTIL
THE
WILL CONTINUE TO DO SO
CIRCUIT COURT-STATE SUPREME
COURT AND A CHANGE IN THE
FEDERAL SUPREME COURT
THAT PROHIBITS
PRIVATE BUSINESS ENTERPRISE-
We are PROUD to ANNOUNCE that
the FOURTH AMBULANCE has been
ADDED TO OUR FLEET OUR CHARGE
WILL REMAIN THE SAME <
E
A RATE THAT
ONE CAN AFFORD!
PHILBRICK AMBULANCE SERVICE, INC.
Authorliad By
FLORIDA RAILROAD AND PUBLIC UTILITIES COMMISSION PERMIT #1101
CORAL GABIES
SOUTH MIAMI
MIAMI SHORES
MIAMI
446-1616 667-2518 751-3613 $373-6363
All TtUphone Llitingi Sec Intid* Back Cortr Telephone Directory
DAY I NIGHT 10
TO OR FROM ANY HOSPITAL IN DADE COUNTY


Page 10-A
jfr/s#?/fcrftto/7
Friday, August 9. 1963
Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINDLIN
A Book Chronicling the Intellectual Growth of a Boy
>
IN THE THICKET. By Solomon Simon. Trans-
lated from tho Yiddish by Moshe Spiegel. 273
pp. Philadelphia: Jewish Publication Society of
America. $4.00.
SOLOMON SIMON'S second autobiographical novel.
"In the Thicket." picks up the story of Shimon
where "My Jewish Roots" left him, as he was abo.it
to leave his town of Kalinkovitch to attend the
yeshiva in Kremenchug. The earlier book was his
childhood, a tale told mostly in the third person,
thank heavenof the poor shoemaker's family who
find with delighted surprise that one of their chil-
dren has a good head and will make a scholar. The
town and its folk, seen through the child's budding
sensitivity, formed the background of an unusually
successful "shtetl story" which was well received
at its publication in 1956.
Many of the same characters reappear in this
next portion. The older friend, Ephraim-Dovid. has
become David Ephi aim, but he is the same brittle,
brilliant arguer. The saintly Reb Getzel still runs
the cheder. but now he offers to the older Shimon
difficult answers to his searching questions. Shi-
Capitol Spotlight:
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
Kennedy Keeps Promise on Immigration
Washingtonl
BRESIDENT KENNEDY is seek-|
ing to make America's immi-
gration philosophy consistent with|
i.is domestic drive for racial equal-
ity. Mr. Kennedy has honored hisl
election pledge. He has emerged I
as the first President to submit to
Congress a specific bill abolishing
the national origins quota system!
It was in character with his efforts when he served
in the Senate and House. Immigration policy is a
matter of deep personal concern to the President.
Since Piesident Wilson's veto of a 1917 bill pro-
posing a racially restrictive immigration law. most
succeeding presidents called on Congress to avoid
bigotry in immigration. But it was left to Mr. Ken-
nedy to take the initial specific action, by legislative
request, to phase out the hateful quota system.
Under the quota system, 156700 immigrants
are permitted to enter the United States annually.


tanorama:
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
On Getting Very Rich
HE ISRAELI DAILY Maariv recently
carried an interview with Siegfried
Ullman. donor of a million dollars for a
research foundation at the Weizmann In-
finite.
There is an interesting footnote to
'he story of this donation, and it seems
o bear out the main thesis of the inter-
/iew. which is that making a fortune is
nostly a matter of luck. The million
dollar stocks which Mr. Ullman turned over to the Israeli
institution, by a lucky rise are now valued at a million
and a half.
Mr. Ullman is quoted in the interview as saying that
there is no recipe for getting rich. It is all luck, he says.
Not so long back, they used to say there was one re-
tipe, if not for making a big fortune, at least for making
a small fortune. If you wanted to make a little fortune,
they said, all you have to do is invest a big fortune in
Israel. In the course of time, it will dwindle into a little
fortune. But this. 1 understand, is no longer true. 1 am
told that Israel is now developing its own Horatio Alger
Stories, people starting on a shoe string, and ending up
in the high brackets.
Mr. Ullman told the Israeli reporter that, as far as
he was concerned, he had never tried to become a mil-
lionaire. He had just kept busy, and the money came
of itself. He did offer the reporter one suggestion which
he thought might be helpful: "Don't spend as much as
you earn. Save a little."
The Anglo-Jewish journalist, Lucien Wolfe, once asked
Baron Guinzberg how it feels to be a millionaire. An-
swered the philanthropist: "People think it solves all
problems and makes you happy, but it doesn't."
Mr. Ullman went further. He said that having a lot
of money is a good deal of a headache. But most people
are willing to take the headache. There are some few,
of course, who show no interest in money. Einstein.
when he came to Princeton, objected to the high salary
and. instead of cashing a $1,000 check, used it for a book
mark.
All Einstein wanted was enough to supply the simple
necessities of living. Like Nahum Sokolow used to tell
of his teacher. Rtb Menasteh Cutler. The rabbi sat all
day and learned. His wife did all the economic provid-
ing in the home. Reb Mcnasseh himself could not tell
cne coin from another.
One time Reb Menasseh served as arbitrator in a
Beth Din. Alter the settlement of the ease, he was hand-
ed a coin.
"What is thai?" he asked. "Give it to your win,"
he was told. "She will know what to do with it. You can
get fish with it."
"You can get fish with it!" exclaimed Reb Menasseh,
"so give me more!"
People generally look upon money as something more
than a means to get fish and other necessities. It seems
to cast a special kind oi glamor over the possessor. As
the Yiddish saying has it: "If one is rich, one is clever
and handsome and can sing."
The system is based on the national origins of the
United States population in 1920. The use of the
year 1920 is arbitrary. It rests upon the fact that
this system was introduced in 1924 and the last
prior census was in 1920.
Many refugees trom Hitler's Europe were de-
nied refuge in America because of the quota bar-
riers imposed.
The use of a national origins quota system is
without basis in either logic or reason, satisfying
neither national nor international purpose. In the
age of the United Nations and the quest for human
dignity, the quota system is a flagrant anachronism.
It nakedly discriminates among applicants for ad-
mission to the United States on the basis of accident
of birth.
Myer Feldman, deputy special counsel to Pres-
ident Kennedy, worked on the legislative proposals.
Mr. Feldman's peisonal enthusiasm was added to
the knowledge of how much immigration reform
meant to the President. The five-year plan for
phasing out the quota system and otherwise liberal-
izing the fair flow of immigration, has been greet-
ed by humanitarian leaders of all faiths.
It was fitting that the proposal comes at a time
when the nation and Congress are committed to a
review of American laws and practices affecting
minority groups.
The President's move followed only weeks after
the death of Chairman Francis E. Walter of the
House Immigration Subcommittee. Rep. Walter
was a co-author of the McCarrnn-Waltcr Immigra-
tion Act, which perpetuated the notorious quota sys-
tem and all its evils. A powerful figure in Congress.
Rep. Walter had bitterly resisted abandonment of
the quota's racist concept.
President Truman had objected to the quota
system at the time he bravely but unsuccessfully
ought to make his veto of the McCarran-Walu r
Act stick.
Bills to implement the Kennedy reforms have
been introduced in the Senate by Rep. Philip A.
Hart. Michigan Democrat, and Rep. Emanuel Cel-
ler, New York Democrat. Sen Hart is chairman of
the Senate Subcommittee on Refugees and Escapees,
while Rep. Celler heads the House Judiciary Com-
mittee.
Sen. Hart has voiced hope for early hearings.
Adoption of the Kennedy proposals may not
come this session. Serious opposition is anticipated.
Rep. Michael A. Feighan, Ohio Democrat who
shared many of Rep. Walter's immigration views, is
the new chairman of the House Immigration Sub-
committee. He may prove as bad a stumbling block
as his predecessor. .
mon's mother, Mehreh, one of the strongest charac-
ters in the earlier book, grows in dimension through
the conversations with her "Gcmara-boy;" fie deli-
cate relationship between the semi-literate woman
and her Talmud-quoting son is beautifully drawn.
The book turns mainly on the boy's pu. 'ill in-
tellectual development. Circling with his own tur-
moil, ho attends one yeshiva alter anothe. ortho-
dox, liberal and Chassidic. He encounters l vresen-
tatives of the great ideas then beginning to shake
the foundations of the shtetl walls Zionism Hying
in the face of a fatalistic resignation to G( i'a will.
Socialism, a whole new religion with little room
for the old. and concomitant ideologies.
The ramparts of Tanach, which formerly had
confined not only this world, but also the W :rld-to-
Come. are slowly and inevitably breached by the
tumultuous belief! of the young 20th century, Thus
the adolescent Shimon symbolizes in his Intellectual
struggle the violent battles of the age of transition
for East European Jewry. What is more Inter sting,
however, is that Shimon's storv is valid not only
as symbol, but also as the chronicle of tia ,.;ands
of young .lews half a century ago.
The style is fitquently disturbing: what a tra-
ditional in Yiddish, a sudden, wrenching shift in
time and viewpoint, reads naively in English. It
hurts the structure of what is otherwise u. lOMtt,
readable memoir in a genre which shall ^jon be
lost to us forever.
Off the Record:
By NATHAN ZIPRIN
Religious Crisis Today
IS THE RELIGIOUS spiral (g America
declining for good or is the declining
religious curve merely reflective of the
temporary diversion* that are holding
ihe attention of our people thtJM days?
Some years ago we were told that
the United States was expe-lenotng a
religious explosion, that ehureh and
synagogue affiliation were gwing at
nich a fast rate that builder; could not
keep up with demands for houses of worsh.p. Manv
thought at the time that the trend was just a il.hionable
one, that it was a product of post-war disturbance and
that it would subside once the country settled down to
normalcy. Others were equally convinced that (he trek
king to religion was a genuine development -d that it
would have a salutary effect on the growth i American
democracy in the space age.
Religious groups continue to claim rising Illations.
Rut a recent Gallop poll shows a disquiet in. -end. In
1957 some 69 percent of those questioned in a ..Hop sur-
vey replied that religion as a whole was u i ing its
influence on American life. Only 14 percent bought it
was losing. A similar survey made in 1962 sho 1 a sharp
deviation in thinking, with only 41 percent ing that
religious influence v.is increasing while .. percent
thought it was losing.
If these figures reflect the current clii
country, we are facing a religious crisis ol
magnitude.
in the
highest
;:
Footnote to a Column
Some columns ago we were critical of th remely
talented American Jewish novelist Philip Roth or bavin
spoken words of unwisdom at the recent Dialogue I''.
Jerusalem between American and Israeli int. -duals ^
Roth was quoted as having said that his g; sat passii
was writing, not Jewish interests.
Between You and Me: By BORIS SM0LAR
Malcolm X Grows from Larceny to Bigotry
INCREASING demonstrations for
Negro equality have projected
into the limelight the fanatical
anti-Semitic black-supremacy
group known as the Black Mus-
lims. It will probably be interest-
ing for many to learn that this
pseudo-religious cult has been m
existence for more than 30 years,
However, it was scarcely known to
the general public until a TV expose four yean
Although roundly condemned by most Negro lead
ers, the Black Muslims have since then been given
an inordinate amount of publicity,
The mass media, by virtually giving "equal
time to Black Muslimism, have tended to equate it
With reputable Negro movements. Thus thev en-
couraged the Black Muslim leader, Malcolm X to
air the most extreme racist views against whites
in general, and Jews in particular. As a result th
Muslims have gained disproportionate status in th
public eye. Heads of other responsible Negro
gamzations had refused to appear on public
grams with Malcolm X.
na-
':>ti-
e
e
or-
pro-
En fact, they deplore the inflation of Ma
tionalists by the "white" mass media. The
mate that ihe Black Muslim movement has Oday
about 100.000 members among the 22 mil! 1 Ne-
groes in the country. Although the Black J tmi
claim to be an Islamic sect, they are not rec mized
by official Islamic bodies. The World Mus in-
gress denounced them as recently as April 13 11)63.
1 heir ultimate aim is the establishment of ,1 In-
dependent Black Nation, made up of sever.,
to be coded to them by the United Stab 1.
In the meant,me, their adherents are ; ed
and enjoined to set up their own schools, si ind
other enterprises. Interesting is the fact
colm -\ is the son of a Baptist preacher ; the
age of 19, he was convicted of -rand lar iv m
Massachusetts and served seven years in ison,
It was there that he got the "message" ol Elijah
Muhammad, the -prophet" of the Black Muslim
movement, who was born Elijah Poole, in 1897 in
Sandersville. Ga. He was then converted d be-
came the "prophet's" most devoted aposti The
prophet" himself is now ailing, and speno, most


friday. August 9. 1963
fpiyffti Wf^rSHI'^in
Page 11-A
LEGAL NOTICF
CIRCUIT COURT. 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY, FLA.
IN CHANCERY
No. 63C 6135
BEATRICE tJUlLFORD,
I l.iinllll',
|.;\l:f'iil IILFORD,
I >, fondant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
c> HENRY HUILFORD,
,l'. HENRY mill -mtn. Real-
Li, ii-. Unknown, are notified to nerve
. ,,f your answer to Dlvorc6
I ,nii riled against you on Plain-
I ttorney, OEORQE NICHOLAS,
I'ii' N W. l-th Ave.i Miami, Fla., and
|li i iKinal itit Clerk o< Ihia l' ri
I >ii or before August 80, 1968, other-
I,,.....mplalnt will be confessed by
"i".\ti:i> July 13, 1988.
, u i.i:a I'HERMAN, Clerk
R) K. M. I.YMA.N.
i >. puty Clerk
7. 19-26, B -\>

NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
\.. i.K IK HEREHY I'.IVKN thai
ihi undersigned, desiring to engage in
ess undfi ili' flctltloua name i\\IA Furniture Dept. at 19906 N.W.
lid Ave., North Miami: IS5I s. Dixie
Hlirhwny, imde Count) Intends to
-. i Mid name with the Clerk of
iliv Circuit Court of Dade County,
k'ys DISCOUNT FURNITURE,
INC. (a Fla. Corp i
8 S-9-K-1'
r My&W
LEGAL NOTICE
BY HENRY LEONARD
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
S'uTH'B US HKRKHY HIVEN thai
lerslgned, desiring to engage in
ttn under the fictitious name of
\SAMI Mms Avenue, Miami Reach lu-
r. ii-I i.. register paid name with Ihe
l the Circuit Court of Dada
. Florida,
i:i>\v.\iti< KLEIN
HELEN MAY KLEIN
tt HITK VCRE & R< IHHINS
. i. r Vpnlloanta
ui \\ i ''Ii Ht., Ilia,.-,i .i
\ 2-9-16 !
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THF
'TH JUDIC.AL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY
No. 63C 8054
> i ;i i.. 'HRIST, x- Ex i
i,i T. ntanu mi .!
V IMERS,
'Iff,
I! WKI.IN nnd JENNIE
I V his Ife; S VRAH B.
, \ KM N .nil. ii Man I, ii. r
. w -! 'hn it in Name In
II my nf the .ifori i i
- I>. ii, ml, ih, ii
is. heli de\ i-<-. .-.
. -igneee, grantees, t-ri -
r wlai m
lalming an> interest
mil, und.....r against any ..f
ltd del ii.i..in -. ih.- un-
it .mi of ih.- .ii. -\e-
. rendant*: and all put ii. s,
known or unknown, having <>i >i --
hie in have an] right or Interest in
I. i" ih.- real propcrt) described In
- 'ompliunt,
I fendanla.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
- \. i- I PANkl.IN ami JENNIE
I l: \NK MX, "is w Ife; SARAH I'.
FRANKLIN, and, if married, hei
husband, whom Chrlatlan name
i- unknown.
\ of the aforesaid defendant*
ad, ii" ii respei iis.- unknown
-. heirs, devisees, legatees, as-
K-runtecs, creditors, .,r other-
n ilural oi ,-, rporate, ha\ Ing or
an any Interest hy
"If we include the Cantor, the Shammas, and the
Organist we've almost got a Minyan in
Residence!" "~*~^~
Copr. 1963, Doy*nu Pioducliom
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
sBslneaa under Ihe fictitious name Tlalh AVENUE ASSOCIATES at 7130
K.W. 35th Avenue, Miami 47, Florida
Intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
35th AVENUE REALTY CORP,
By: Sidney II. Huberman, Prea.
7/26. 8/8-9-16
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring t" engage in
business under the flctltloua name of
LEWIS POMERANTZ \- CO., nt 1401
H.W. First Street, Suite 807, Miami.
Florida, Intend to register said name
with the Clerk nf the Circuit Court >>r
Hade County, Florida.
LEWIS Pi 'MERANTZ
MVK. IN KA1IN
I.KWIS p. COHEN, Esq.
Attorney for Lewis Pomeranti A Co.
7 86, -. 2-9-16
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
Mielneaa under ihe n.-tltloua name of
lulls DISCOUNT CENTERS at 185
Miracle Mile, Coral Gables, intends
to register said name with the Clerk
nf the Circuit Court of Dade County,
i- lorlda.
TurPS DISCOUNT CENTERS-
CORAL GABLES, INC.
KOVNER \- MANNHBIMER
Attorneys for Topps Discount
Centers-Coral Gables, Inc
^_____________________7/19-?. 8/2-9
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLOR DA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY
No. 63C 7859
IIMMIE D KOZAN,
I'lull
\ K,
II iSEI'll K' '/. IX,
III If II I,llll
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
in. .n ..-Kill K< '7.
, .. I: .
i I 'l. lit I- AVel Ii
Auburn, Mut.su husetts
Vt>| M:i: HEREBY \ - \. a i*op> oi .oui a .\. i ,,, i u.
hi i filed
against s..;.. on the attor-
iii ys, i-...i:nsti-:in a mu.leh i I
ngi iliaml
Hllll l.i file III. With
In ',, rk "t Hi Hive I .'in. on oi
the -'."Hi il s of \ .- ,-t 1963,
i ., I'., Pro i 'onlesso ^\ III
i,.' -. I at 'l .. Hade Co intj. Floi -
Ida, tin.- 22nd d ol Juiy, l.
E. P.. I.K VTHERMAN
Cli i k ol Hi. i -ui i 'ourt
..... By: ( CoI'ELaND
i >eput) i I. rk
I 26, S 2-9-16
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 4C-424-A
IN RE: Estate of
HERMAN C. P.i BIN,
Dei-eased.
NOT.tt OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
ANDflNAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereby given that I have
filed in) I m.'I Report and Petition for
through. Distribution and Final Discharge as
dei or against un> of the aftiresald tdiiilnisiratrlx, C.T.A. of the estate
- In and to the property ,,: Hermin C. Rubin, deceased: and
ifter lescribed; ,l.;i, .....he .'"th day of August, 1968,
rii. unknown sjiouses of anj ..f the Wlll .,,,|,|, ,,, ,. ,i,.....rabie L'ouni.<
lined defendants and all par- .].;-, ,.? Dade County, Florida, for
wn or unknown, having or approval ol aald Final ii. p..u and for
- to have any right, in.....r ulsirlbutlon and final macharge as
i-i-i in or to the following dea- tuininisuatrlx, C r.A, of the estate
property, situate in Dade Coun- ,, tni ibove-named decedent. Inli
,f July, 1963.
Ida, to- It:
-.. Bin k 9, of FRANKLIN
- I l dVIMi N, ai ording to the
idat tin i.-..i. as i......rded In Plal
liook .n Page :i of the Public
ds ol l lade > 'ounty, Plorlua
ii i ..,,ii of \ .,-.i. are hei bj
: i that -mi has i, i n bro ighl
iu ,n the Circuit Court of .,; ; vinsles Uldg
i 'mints I lorlda, bj DAV1U C ', ,,
ll.'"IIRIST, a- Exe. in... ..i th. Lasl
Will imi nl of vir< IINIA
-1 il Ml RS |i n if Tii. nature of
to i|uli I Till. I" the prop-
ii ,.\.- descrlbi d, and you '
BEUEI 1 FURTH F. R NOT!! IED
. IRED to s. I \,- ;i op) ol
he Bill ol r implalnl
on the pin tlfl
- 1\ I PNEY ,v \NKr-. 120 Lin-
i .., I.. ; lorlda, and
i ui n h< Offlei .-f the
i lit Cum i .-r Dade
' Klorlda, on or before
- l.-uili. r, 1963; other-
linnx ..I -.ui Rill nl
taken a i onfi
1-th day
Tllr.nESA RUBIN
VdmlnUiratilx, C.T.A. of the es-
tate -a II. i man '. Rubin, de-
ceased.
MA It VIA I \\ IENER
Attorney foi Aunt n -tratilx I "TA
- -... i, -,i I lern uu li ibln, di cd.
;.,; v '.'i. ii;
. 1'h -. n !. published foi
1 ; A., ka In THE
H ii.i.i:ini.\N
1Y,'' :
Florida
1 B l-EATHERMAN
r the cin nil Court
1 "'I; '' -'.in-. Florida
B> <'. p. i-, iPELAND
,,..,-.,,. l>e|IUt) C|| ,
I > .V ANKIS
1 ; : i Plalntin
,. Lincoln i:,.,,,i
pilaml Beach, Florida
- Paul Kwltney
- 2-9-16-23
NOTICE UNDER
FICi .--- .......- i-AW
Ni (TICK IS HEREBY OI\ UN that
ed, rte* ng engagi In
biislin ndi n e ol
\',,i,.- I1RAEE .v VLItiNMENT
SHOP al N Vv >t i St Miami
i.i. ii..- lo reglsti la i .i li the
i i,,| k of the Cin "i I 'a...
Count Floi ula
I in V M .11. l.Sl ', \ l-'l. \ i IRP
7 19 !(
NOTICt UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY lilVKN thai
I hi ndi rslgned, n-
bualness undi
M: I KMBRi IIDER1 .- -' VLUHMNO
i-ii. at numbi i' '- N W -'' '
n the l' -v i >'' di Floi du Intends
Istei thi nit..... iiii the
,'i,.,u nf the Circuit Court ol Dad*
County, Florida.
I la tell .it Miami, Floi Id I, Ihla tn
da) "i Jills
HENRY COOPERMAN
i.i:i:i-' & ANKUS
Atorneys for Applicant
120 Lincoln Un.ui
Mi.mi Beach, Florida _
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY UIVEN thai
the und**rslgned, deslrlna t'1 engage
In business under the following fic-
titious ii mea nl the add -- i
opposite t heir i sped i\. ns nies:
State Ll'iuors, SMi S.VV. 17th Avenue,
\\ nnil:
'i.i- i.i-iit Inn, sss K.W. 57th Avenue,
Miami;
Liquors, 8205 N.w. 27th Ave-
.M In mi:
Stall I. luors, 3455 Kw, 22nd St.,
m .i mi;
State Liquors, 11880 N.W. 7th Ava-
il -.. ml;
Stati -. 5j N.I-:. 167th -
\.. \i
I.'.|.....-. ? .'.". Ef.W. 10th St.,
South Ml
Uquois, 9825 E. II blscua St.,
r. nine:
State Liquors, 15190 So, Dixie H -h-
wa>, Mian,l:
Rockdali Bar, 15190 So. I>i\i.- Hlgh-
.. Mia ml:
IN Miami A vi mi.-.
Miami:
s l.lqu 171 "i N.W 167th Street,
Miami:
Carol City Liquors. 3713 N.W, 167th
Sir,, i. Miami:
i,lquo .-. \\- -.in Iirlve .<- So
I ii\ :. i Iu > .. Homes! ead:
R< 'il.....I Tavern, <>", ado Drive A
So. Dixie Hwy., Hi uni nti ad:
State l.lquois, I-:. : ili St. ft l"tli Ave.,
1 liaii all.
Flamingo Liquors, K. 9th 8L & 10th
Ave., Iliil.ah.
Posi inn, 2900 W. 2nd Avenue, Hla-
leah:
p...-t Package, 903 B. Ith Ave., Hla-
l.ali:
Hideaway, 1008 E. Itth Street, Hla-
leah;
P.O.,is A Haddlea, i'iimi Palm Ave-
nue, lli.ileah;
Olxii land Liquors, 1.17 N.W. Uth
Street, Ml uni:
Harmony Lounge, i""". E. ii'tli Street,
Hialeah;
Park Bar, 2500 Palm Avenue, Hia-
leah;
-ii Liquor, :m.> N. Miami Beach
Blvd., N. Miami :: ach;
62 Bar, 900 E. I'Ui street. Hialeah;
Mar-Tab v. ndlng, 16S6S N.W. 15th
Avenue, Miami;
Intends lo register s:ii,l names with
tlie Clerk ol th. Circuit Court of
I lade County, Florida.
CASTLEWOOD INTERNATIONAL
CORP.
By: DAVID L. slinky.
\i, President
HAPPY ZI'KERNICK,
Attornej ror Applicant
180 i..i..... Road
Miami Ui ach, Florida
7 26, S 2-9-16
NOTXE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY UIVEN that
tin undersigned, di all Ing to ngage n
huslm -- uii.l. thi fictitious nami ol
TOPI'S VITAMINS .\ COSMETICS al
13.*, Mint le Mile, Coral Qabli Inn nda
i. i- said name with the I' i
,.i ill. circuit Com I of i >ade County,
"TOPPS DISCOl'NT CENTERS-
CORAL UAB1.ES, INC.
K< IVNER MANNHBIMER
Attorneys for Topps I'is ount
Centei s-Coi al Sables, Inc.
7 26, 8 2-9-16
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 60342-A
in RE Batata of
A 1.1 m > BUDULICH
......i-.il.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and Ml Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Agalnsl Said
Kstate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to pri si pi n. claims ..ml de-
mands which >,,u may have against
tin state of ALI Bt IDL'LICH de-
i asi ,| late of li ide i "ount). Florida,
i, the Count> .1 ulgea of Dade County,
ami file the -noi. in duplicate nnd as
pro Ided in .-..... 731 16, Floi Ida
Statutes, in thi lr offices In the Coun-
ts i -.,ui-tii.,n-.. in i lade i 'ounl j I lor-
lda w iihin -i\ ulendar months
Hi.- time of the first publication here-
of, or hi same ** ill be barred.
I 'nt.-il al Miami. 1-1. rida, thla L"'lli
ila> of July, AH. 1963.
SANFl IRU s FAUNCE
a i i ;.\, cui "I
i- ,i -- public ii Ion of this notlci ,.
the -n i da if August, 1963.
K \r\,i:. FINK .v Ft IRMAN
At:,,i n, > h foi the Exi cutor
Congn i llilg.
Miami 32, l-'la. 1 It 1-5471
v 2-9-16-29
YOU GET MORE CALLS
. WHEN YOUR PHONE IS ALWAYS ANSWERED
We can answer your phone in your own name. Ls
than $5 par week for a full time Telephone Secretary.
ANSWERITE, INC.
TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE
Phone JEfferson 8-0721
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO
APPLY FOR CHANGE OF NAME
Chancery No. 63C-6370
To Whom it May Concern:
Notlci is hereto given thai the
u nde si a u il ii.titioti.rs. GARY
DlSUTSCH, some times known as
flAR V T A y LOR, a ml ETHEL
DEITWH, some -times known as
ETHEL TAYLOR whose residence
address i- "' Meridian Avenue In the
iiu of .Miami Beach, Ihide County,
1 iorlda, int. ml I" apply t" thi 11.01-
, rabli HENRY L, BALAH VN, Judge
,.r ih. Eleventh Judicial Circuit, In
' ,111,1 fot I >ad. Count). at his offli e in
ih. 1 'ountj ''" 1 1 ion.- .11 8:80
o'clock V.M., on the :'7ili day of Vug-
iisi, 1968, or as -.....1 thereafter as
nay be heard, for an order
changing their nnmea from U \ it v
DBUTSCH and LTHEL DBI'THCH to
GARV TAYLOR and ETHEL TAY-
I., i|; b] u lii. li nam.-s thi > shall
thi i-, .1 it, 1- be know n.
Dated at Miami. Florida, ilii- 19th
ila> of July, AH 1963.
- (!ARY I lEI TSCH
- ETHELDBUTSCH
1'. 1 Itlonera
Attorn, v II V.MAN P. ; M.Pl I"
,. 1
Miami I...1, h, l-'l., JE S -
7/88, a ^-:i-lii
.N THE C.RCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY
No. 63C 8175
MARY ELIZABETH P.rKNS.
Plaintiff,
I
FH VNCES BURNS,
11. f. lulallt.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Tl 1: I- RANCES lU'RNS
c ,, Mrs. John Hayhurst
i:. Paul Place
Buffalo. New York
You an- hereby notified thai a
Complain) for Divorce has been filed
agalnat you, and you are hereby re-
quired lo serve a cop) >.f your An-
swer to the Complaint on the Plain-
tlif's attorney, LESTER ROGERS,
whose address 921 N.W. nth Street.
Miami, Florida, and file the original
Answer with the office of the Clerk
of the Eleventh Judicial Circuit in
.111.1 foi Dade County, Florida, on or
In fore the 3rd day of September, 1968.
in default of which the Complaint will
be taken as confessed by you.
Dated iiii- 80th day of July, 1963.
1: B. LEATHERMAN
1 "le k i.t the 'ircun < ourt
(seal) Hi : E. E, ORL'BB,
|ii|u.i> Clerk
______ 2
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 39964-C
IN RE: Estate of
HARRIETT D. WEXLER
I i. ased
NOTICE TO CRED.TORS
To All Creditors nnd All Persons Hav-
ing Claims .,i 1 i.inan,,- Against Suld
i-.-i.ii. .
You are hereby notified and re-
quired i" presi an> elalms Biid de-
mands whli-h )ou ma) have agalnsl
tin li......1 11 1 Kin 1.1 i' 1 '. i.-> I -li
,1 late ..f Dade Count 1. 1 lor-
...... : ii,- Co nt) Judges 1 1 l lade
Count), hi,1 rile iii. dupil-
cai and as -' a Sei '33.1,;.
. in their off. 1
I hi 1 'ounl ,,,..:-, in 1 i.ui. 1 'oun-
1), Florida, v 1 n six ralendar months
front ill. time of the first publication
In reof, ,,i 1 he 11. -.nl i" be 1 red
I 'ai.-il nl M 1 rida,
da) "i June, A.D. 1963.
Mi 1RRI.-1 XYKXLBR
I: ,-1 ..'.III s. net
Ni n \,, k. Ni m fork
As Bxei-utor
LIONEL I.. Tl LIN
.\. 11.1 in ) f, r 1 Ixecutor
One Lincoln Rd, Bldg.
Miami Beach, Florida
v -. ,,-j:;-:;n
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY
No. 63C-7603 (Lee)
IN RE; AI'PI IC VTH IN 1 iF
AI >A MAE SINCLAIR,
Tl 1 BECI ..Ml-: \ FREE DEA1 BR
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
FREE DEALERS LICENSE
NOTICE IS HEREBY UIVEN thai
the undersigned, ADA MAE SIN-
1 'LAIR, will, on the tilt da) of s. p.
ti inli,-!. 1968, al tin- hour of 9:00
.. -I... k a.m 1 1.....1 then aft, r as
counsel can be heard, appl) t., one
ol the Judges ,-f the Circuit Court in
ami for Dade County, Florida, for a
Ik-enae to mat chargi nf and
control her property, and to becomi n
,1, Isr In every respect,
\i: rill 1: B. STARK
\u 11, 1, 1 -, 1 it loner
113.1 Alfred I duPonl Building
Miami 32, Fit 1
II 2-8
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
-Jewish fKft&mri
solicits your legal notice*.
We appreciate youf
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
Dial FR 3-46t5
for messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 57800-C
IN RE: Estate of
RUDOLF II. m'HMITT
Deceased.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO '1*KE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereby given thai 1 '
filed my Final Report and I'.-ition for
Distribution and Final Di- harge
Executor ,,f thi estate "f Rt'l
BCHMiTT, di ased: and that on the
:'th day of August, 1968,
to the Honorahli County Judgec
Dade 1 'ounty, X loi Ida, for a
said Final Report and for distribution
and final discharge as Ex.
the state ol the above-m......
dent. This :'itii day of Jul)
li iSII P.KPIII N. As Exi
.ItiSII KKPIir.N
A1 t.,ru. y
1870 Washing ion in
.Miami Beach, Horlda
.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTIT.OUS NAME LAW
Ni 1TI1 I-: IS HEREBY OlVl I 11
the undersigned, desiring 1
undi : the flclltloiii- 1
I 'VN \AI All 1 lltl" .1 I. a I Y
Bt IAT VARH nl ;--:: N.W. -
Drive, Miami, l-'l i.. Intends re -
'.1 .1 i: wiiii the Cli
Circuit Courl of i'.i-i, Co
iila.
DYNAMAR CORP.
S ',- 1WI 1
LEI INARD .1. KA1.ISI1
i,..-;. ,i il'iuii Kl iu- Miami, 1
Attol 11, ) i- r Applicant
7 .
NOTICE UNDER
FICTIT.OUS NAME L'
NOTICE is HEREBY (51
Ihe undi rsigm eslt Ing tn rti( .
oil-in, >- undi r the flctltloi -
mil! EHMANN CONSTRUCT
10730 K.W. -Cml Avi uu.-. Mi.-.
Ida iiu .nds to register said
the Cli rk ol thi Circuit Cou
County, ri,
ROBERT B. EHMANN, IN .
a 1 loi ii.i corporation
HARRIS, .v Ri IBIS'S) i.N"
Attorne) for Applicant
12th Floor Mail. Federal Bldg.
Miami :::. Florida
7 M .-9-:
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 60093-A
IN RE: Estate .u"
RI'lMii.pii FELD8CHUH
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persoi -
lug Claims or Demand! Agalnet s...
Estate:
You are hereby notified and 1
t quired to preai nt any claimt
, mands which you may havi
the state of RUDOLPH I ELD-
SCHUH di i-. ased late of I >ad<
t>. Florida, to the County Judgei
Hade County, and file the same h
doplicati .111,1 as provided in .-
33.16, Florida Statutes, In 1
fi.-.s in ih.- County Courtho ee I
Dade County, Florida, within \ cal-
endar months from the 1
first publication hereof, or
will be barred,
Dated ,u Miami, Florida,
day of -I ii 1 %. A.D. 1968.
HENRY NORTON
SAMUEL FELDSCHUH
A- 1 -,i- Executors
First publication of thla n
the linh day of July, 1963.
HENRY SORT! IN
Attol ne) fi r Co-Executors
1106 in-, .,i ni Bldg., Miam
7. ll'-.v .
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COUR1
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 56391
IN RK Estati of
ISIDORK VRONOVITZ
11, -. nsi 1.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO ViKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTIOr^
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
N"i 1TI1 1: is hen b) nil. 11 that
filed m> I- Inal Ri port and Petit
Distribution and Final Dlschargi
Admin stratrlx, CTA of thi
I Ml IRE ARI1N1IVTTZ, di -
iiiat .,11 the '-tii da) ,u Si nti
1968, will apply to the Honorabl
Count) Judges of Dade Count) ITor-
ida, for appi oval ,-i -a il Fin I
ami for distribution and final charge as Administratrix, CTA of Hi
state of the above-named di
This ::ntli da) of July. 1968.
P Ml.IN!-: All! 1N1 IVITZ
BYRON I. SPARBER
All.on. \
ti'u Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida
NOT.CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY U1V1 N
tin undersigned, di -ii Ing lo 1
business undi r the flctltloui
i'asti.i:\\ 1 a ii i-i.\tii:i:s
N w 75th ,-:i 1. Miami
register -,ii,l .....le with the Cli
the 1 "item! Court of llade 1
Florida.
C \ST1.1-:\V. H INTERNATK N
i-i.KI'.
Ri David I. Slim >. \i, .--l'- esident
II VRRY ZUKERNICK
Attorne) for A |i illcunt
l:'i Uneoln Roa I
Miami lit ach, l-'la.
v 86,



Page 12-A
f ***/#> HnrHlnm
Fridoy. Augu3^ 9, 1963



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0(7,
ovnan s
WoM

"dewish Floridian
Miami Florida, Friday, August 9. 1963
Section B
CJA Matrons Schedule Events

A bronze plaque honors Cedars of Lebanon Hospital's "God-
mothers." Mrs. Irene Fink (left). 15C0 Bay Rd.. a Life Guard-
ian who works as a volunteer in the Gift Shop, is shown in-
specting the newly-installed memorial with Nurse Viola Hope,
Cedars O.B. coordinator.
n
j
by ISABEL GROVE
Mrs. Harry Needieman, long-
lime family friend, and "Aunt"
i.,,, to Priscilla Kipnis. honored
iih a bridal luncheon on
Tuesday at the Seville Hotel .
The prospective bride will watt
the csiie with Ira Michael
ii on Saturday The
AMlding will take place, appro-
p iately, at the Seville, as Pris-
cilla'8 lather, Ted Kipnis, is co-
n .nir of the hotel .
Some Of the guests at Tues-
day's luncheon were Pnscilla's
grandmothers, Mrs. Irving Kip-
and Mrs. Louis Schechter,
Airs. Arthur M. Lowell. Mrs. Al-
1 it Elegant, Mrs. Michael
!'( Ids and Mrs, Sam Click .
|y arrivals from out-of-town
e Priscilla'l great aunts and
: cles, Mrs. Rose Berger, Bay-
unne, \'J.; Mr. and Mrs. Sam-
Klein. Brookl>n. N.Y.; and
and Mrs. Sam Click, also of
klyn.
> *
harlei and Inez Sokol. of
ural Gables, entertained Mrs.
rad Cypress and her children
I weekend Mrs. Cypress.
Birmingham, is Charles'
-in .Up urtil recently.
hadn't seen each other in
u:il years, but when Charles
- in Birmingham last month
named general agent for a
Insurance company, he
i sted thai his cousin visit
la And she did.
and Mr- Letter Rhine and
Judah. of Brooklyn. NY..
ire vacationing at the ocean-
ronl Sterling Hotel Joining
H in are iheir children and
ndson, Mr. and Mrs. Howard
lie and son Keith, of Brook
ii. N.Y., and Rabbi an I Mrs.
Daniel Mehlman. of Chester,
Pa. .
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Rosen, of
2151 SW 15th St., Miami, back
from a three-week business and
fun jaunt to New York, Puerto
Rico, and the Virgin Islands .
Mrs. R. is the "Faye Mell" de-
signer of handbags and sweat-
ers.
* *
A surprise birthday for her
husband, Lou. last Saturday
night had Dorothy Alper breath-
less, so many details "almost"
went wrong ... But fellow phy-
sicians and their wives ironed
out details, and then all turned
up again on Sunday morning for
a "Leftover Brunch" from
scrambled eggs-andlox to birth-
day cake Among the fun-
makers who brought along ori-
ginal poetry with their gifts
were Dr. Harry and Harriet Hor
wick, Dr. Robert and Hilda God-
dard, Dr. Warren and Sue Lin-
dau. Dr. Victor and Emily Dab-
bv. Dr Edward and Shirley
Blum. Irving and Anita Cowan,
Harry and Blanche Linsky. Her-
bert and Peggy Jacobson. Har-
old and Gertrude Rubin, and
Charles and Ruth Jacobson .
Anna Brenner Meyers and hus-
band Ben sending greetings to
friends from Africa, describing
"the wonders I have seen, the
despair I have observed, and the
splendid spirit in some countries
resembling Israel's."
Mr- Mary Miller, life member
of Emma Lazarus Hadassah.
celebrated her 92nd birthday
Sunday at a reception tendered
by her family at Temple Ner
Tain id Mary came to the
Continued on Page 3-B
Tuesday, Aug. 20. and Wednes-
day, Aug. 21, will be busy days
for members of the Young Ma-
trons Division of Combined Jew-
ish Appeal.
On the 20th. the Kings Bay
Yacht and Country Club will be
the scene of a Salon de Tea for
the young matrons residing in the
Coral Cables, Coconut drove and
Southwest Miami area.
On the 21st, Mrs. Sam Luby.j
Jr., will be hostess at her Day-j
tonia Rd. home to young matrons
from the upper Miami Beach area
and from the Islands there. Mrs.;
Daniel Neal Heller, area chair-
man, has announced that the pro-
cram will feature the hit musical,
"Federation Coloring Book." which
was presented at Federation's 25th
anniversary annual meeting. Also
appearing will be Daniel Neal
Heller, chairman of the Speaker's
Bureau of Federation.
Members of the committee in
addition to the chairman and Mrs.
Luby are Mesdames Seymour Al-
terman. Buddy Hart. Saul Miller,
Stanley Jonas, Marshall Ruff. Leon
Sirkin, Jerry Sussman, G. David
Schine and Lawrence Weston.
Mrs. Marshall S. Harris, chair-
man of the Young Matrons event
at Kings Bay, is being assisted by
Mrs. Howard Scharlin and Mrs.
Albert Weintraub. They have an-
nounced that the program for the
tea will include the presentation
Of the American Theater Wing
play, "The Broken.Circle." by the
Women's Committee of Jewish
Family and Children's Service, a
Federation agency.
Marshall Harris, recipient of
Federation's President Leadership
Award, will be guest speaker.
The=e two events will be follow-
ed by a September luncheon at
1 the home of Mrs. Burton Haft and
a swim party for young matrons
oi the Westchester and South Mi-
ami area at Westbrooke Country
Club. Mrs Benedict Silverman is
chairman of the Young Matrons
Division, and Mrs. Inez Krensky
is chairman of the Women ~ Hi-
vision of CJA.
Plan Weekend
B'nai B'rith Women of Miami
will hold its annual Labor Day
weekend at the Deauville Hotel
on Saturday. Aug. 31. and Sunday
and Monday, Sept. 1 and 2.
Check-in- time is all day Sat-
urday, according to Mrs. Vladimir
Engel, 2923 Coconut Grove Dr.,
Coral Gables.
Price includes meals, chaise
lounges, sightseeing boat rides
i and cocktail party.
University of Miami Gir
Receives AEPhi Award
Miss Toby Grossman. 6221 SW.
BU St., was recently doubly hon-l
rid al a national convention of I
Alpha Epsiloa Phi Sorority. She!
was the recipient of the Blanche
Sweig Greenberger Award, given
annually to an undergraduate
Nit .nber who excels in campus and
chapter activities, as well as
-iholarship. She also won the sor-!
why's scholarship award.
Toby, a rceert graduate of the
I Diversity of Miami, has been ac-
tive in many campus organiza
lions, including UM hostess, secre-
t.iry-treasurer of the University
College Student Government, Ad-
viaory Council of the Dean, and
vice president of the UM College
Board.
She was vice president of Orange
Key a leadership honorary, vice
president of Phi Delta Theta his-
tory honorary, member of Kappa
Deita Pi national education honor-
ary vice president of the Asso-
ciated Women's Students, mem-
bar of the USG Endowment Fund
Committee, member of Young
Democrats, and a member of the
Student Union Board.
Alpha Eta Chapter of Alpha
Epsilon Phi has also honored Toby
bv presenting her wi'h the Pledge
Scholarship Award, Active Schol-
arship Award. Activities Trophy,
and Big Sister-Little Sister Schol-
arship Award.
A history and psychology major
with a minor in education. Tobv
maintained a 3.0 average out of
a possible 3.0 for the last three
, semesters she was on campus
?***'''
SOFT
SHIMMER
AFTER DARK:
PASTEL MYLAR
To wear instontly and
into the big season of
your social schedule.
A Stephen O'Grady design
with molded mylar over-
blouse and slim skirt,
chiifon sleeves and bow-tied
collar. Mauve pink or
estoril blue acetate mylar.
Misses' sizes. 25.95.
MISSES' BETTER DRESSES.
MIAMI (THIRD FLOOR).
ALSO DADELAND.
MIAN" BEACH, 163rd STREET,
FT. LAUDERDAIE. W PALM BEACH


Page 2-B
*. fmisKifhrkBaii)
Friday. August 9. 19
Local Women Receive Top Phi Sig
Award- at Katicsal Convention in H.Y.
lor at the University of Miami a
received two awards at the ci
vcntionthe Division Achievem
trophy mid the awanl (W
the largest 1 \ entii
in attendance.
Mr. and Mrs. Julian Eenjcmen, of South Miami, relax at a re-
cent Hawaiian Luau at Westbrocke Country Club. Members
dined Polynesian style, canoed on the "laaoon" (swimming
pool), and even saw a man-made "volcano" erupt.
Ogden Reid Will Speak to Pioneers
By Special Report
Ogden Reid, Congressman from
New York, and former U.S. Am-
bassador to Israel, will deliver the
major address at the openinu of
the 18th national biennial conven-
tion of Pioneer Women in Detroit,
Mich., beginning on Sunday, Mrs
Sidney Leff, national president,
announced.
Theme of the convention, which
Will be attended by over 600 dele
gates, representing 50,000 members
throughout the United States and
Canada, is "Today's Woman in
Tomorrow's World."
The delegates will seek to de-
fine the role and responsibilities
of the modern American Jewish
woman in national and interna-
tional affairs as they plan Pioneer
Women's social service and edu-
cational programs in the United
States and Israel for the next two
years.
Highlighting the theme will be
addresses by two leading women
legislators. Beba Idelson. deputy
speaker of the Israeli Parliament.
and Martha Griffiths, Congress-
woman from Michigan.
Other special speakers will in-
clude Walter Reuther, vice presi-
dent, A.F. ol L.C.I.O.. and presi-
dent. United Automobile Workers
of America; Mrs. Ora Goitein.
Women's Affairs Attache. Israeli
Embassy, Washington; and Mrs.
Leff.
Xhre women have been
elected to p isition on the N i-
S pr me < ouccil oi Phi
local u er
graduate ard alumnae chapters
were reci] ol aw ai Is al the
convi ti m held
reci ntly al In < H I ltori
Hotel in N< w Yi rh City, when the
national philanthropic and social
orority celebrated the 50th an-
,( rear; oi its founding at Hua-
ter College in i!H3.
Elected national first grand
vice archon is Mrs. Robert Rosen,
3201 SW 18th St. Mrs. Rosen is
a past president of the Miami
Alumnae Chapter and an advisor
of the Beta Theta undergraduate
ciiapter at the University of Mi
ami. She is a graduate of the
University of Pittsburgh.
Mrs. Joseph Klein. 1335 Cortez
St.. Coral Gables, was reelected
national tribune, a position she
has held for the past two years.
j She is a graduate of Syracuse
University and has served as
alumnae chapter president.
Also retaining her positon on
j Grand Council as philanthropy
, chairman is -.Mrs. Victor Reiler.
Sisters Will
Attend Confab
Eilene and Shcri-Jo Mandel,
daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Eman-
tifl Mandel. 929 NE 163rd St. will
attend the United Synagogue
Youth Ieailcrsh'p training institute
this month at Camp Blue Star.
Hendersonville, N C.
Eilene is secrptarv of the senior Final registration for Nursery
group, and Sheri-Jo is president of end Kindergarten at Dade Heights
the junior group. Eilene. who re- Jewish Congregation will take
cently celebrated her 16th birth- place on Wednesday through Fri-
day, is now in New York with her day. Aug. 21 to 23. between 10 and
parents and sister. 1? noon. Classes start on Sept. 3.
Dade Heights Registration
Book Review
Set For Monday
The last in a series of summer
hook reviews arranged by Emma
Lazarus Group of Hadassah will
be given Monday noon at Washing-
ton Federal Savings and Loan
Assn.. Normandy Isle.
Mrs. Sanford Jacobson. former
education vice president of the
Florida Region of Hadassah. will
review James Baldwin's The Fire
Next Time."
Refreshments will be served, and
the review is open to the public.
In charge of reservations are Mrs.
Harry Kasten and Mrs. Julian L.
Berman.
of 1275 Miracle Court. Coral
Gables. She has servi d as a na-
tional officer tor the past six
years in Ihe fields of expansion
and philanthropy. Mrs. Reiter
I from the Univer-
sity of Pittsburgh.
Other local women serving on
rational committees include Mrs.
Myles Baton, Mrs. Marvin Lewis,
Mrs. Jerome Adelman, and Miss
An rev Borok.
The National Philanthropy Award
was presented at the convention to
the Miami Alumnae Chapter in
recognition of its scholarship pro-
ject." The chapter presents $800;
annually to four students partici-
pating in the Dade County Young
Scientists Program. Funds for
the scholarships are raised by the
annual Phi Sigma Sigma Panhel-,
lenic Fa-hion Show.
Beta Theta undergraduate chap-
Local Artist's
Work on View
On view at the offices of .lack
X. Dulberg Realtors, 5995 SW 8th
St., for the next four weeks i-
the work of Shirley 1. Green.
Mrs. Green has been a will-
known artist, lecturer and teach-
er since coming here from Texas
three years ago. She has had one-
man shows at the Granville Gal
lcry, Miami Beach Art Center,
and the Sherer Gallery in Holly-
wood, plus collections from New
York to Seattle, and exhibits in
and around Dallas.
Locally 'ie has been repre-
sented by her works in the De-
sign Derby. Grove llou-e Poin-
einna Show, the Coral Gables Art
Show and the Mirell Gallery in
Coconut Greve.
On display is a wide variety of.
subject matter with various tech-
niques in oil-, lacquers, pastels.
washes, and inks.
A Round of golf at Caesarea
One of the world's great attractions in golfdom is the course at
Caesarea, the Roman capital of Palestine, 2,000 years ago.
Every inch of the ground is historical. Perhaps a Roman coin
lies under the divot of turf you may take, on your next iron shot
to the green! Or you may day dream and see a column of Legion-
naires, marching to the nearby Hippodrome where gladiators
are fighting for Herod's amusement. Golf? Wake up! It's a
Simcha at Caesarea.
The Taste of Yuban Coffee
Every sip of Yuban is a Simcha in itself because it is the world's
richest coffee. The secret is aged coffee beansaged like the
best-flavored wines and cheese. Then added to Yuban's blend
for deep, dark, delicious taste.
Pi oto courtesy of
hrael Office of Information
YUBAN
THE PRtMiUM CCfFEE OF GENERAL fOOOS
*UMMNE BO**1
CERTIFIED
KOSHER
AND PARVEC
AJAX
It's used in more than
twice as many New York
Jewish homes as any
other cleanser! No won-
der! Ajax has Scour
Power that gets out
stains even straight
liquid bleach can't reachl
For black pfttmarks,
greasy film and stub-
born food stains, noth-
ing cleans and bleaches
better than today's Ajax.
Product of Colgate-Palmolivf
$
STARRING
with
five
extra
laundratives,
FAB gets every wash '
cleaner than tht.dete
gent alone because FA.1
has more than a det<"-
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laundratives to go'
clean clear through .is
the detergent alone can-
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CLEAN
CLEAR
THROUGH!
KOSHER PARVE
PRODUCT OF COLGATE-PALMOLIVl


Friday; August 9, 1963
.
rJmtstatrSctew
Paqe 3-B
O ^Joc/a/if

o\f Isabel C/
Continued from Pag* 1-B
U.S. from Lithuania 77 years ago,
and married Dan Miller in
Louisville. Ky., in 1899 ... The
couple had six children, 12 grand-
children, and eight great-
grandchildren One sister in
Los Angeles, Calif., is 90 years
old ... .
Widowed in 1941, she lives
here now with her daughter and
.son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Harry
(Esther) Kaston Esther's
program vice president of Emma
Lazarus Hadassah Out-of-
town guests at the celebration
were -Mrs. Gerald Gaw, Aurora,
IU.; Mrs. Marvin L. Goldman,
Louisville; Leon Kastan, Louis-
ville; and Miss Janic Fried kin,
Dallas Tex., grandchildren of
Mary Also here was a Louis-
ville friend, Mrs. Julius Zach-
ariah.

Hazel and Ben Essen post-
carding to friends from India,
describing the "most thrilling
and magnificent spectacle of our
lives, the Taj Mahal" ...
Mrs. Evelyn Decky, president
of Miami Beach War Veterans
Auxiliary 330. off for Washing-
ton. D.C.. to attend the national
JWV convention .
City of Hope Hears Report
Miami Beach Chapter, City of
Hope, met Wednesday evening at'
the Washington Federal Savings
and Loan Association, 1234 Wash-,
mgton Ave. Mrs. Aaron Tubin is I
president.
Recently returned delegates.
Mrs. Jack Greenberg, Mrs. Irving
Hoffcr and Mrs. Irving Rubin, re-
Weizmann Branch
Slates Supper
ported on highlights of the Gold-
en Anniversary convention of the i
national free, non-sectarian hospi-
tal in Duarte, Calif.
Proceeds from a variety of]
events sponsored by the local or-
ganization aid the pilot medical
center in its fight against cancer,
leukemia. hereditary diseases,
blood, chest and operable heart
rove
Co-hostesses at a beautiful
bridal luncheon honoring Miss
Caryl Lobel were Mrs. AI Lip-
sky, Mrs. Dres Agar, and Mrs.
Lester Hart The luncheon
was in the Poodle Room of the
Fountaincbleau m Saturday,
with the table glowing in pink-
candles, linens, and carnation
and crysanthemum centerpiece
. Caryl looked lovely in white
eyelet and a pink carnation cor-
sage.
Mrs. Sam (Sylvia) Altman, of
3881 NW 1st St., is leaving for
New York to spend some time
with her family and friends:
Her mother, Mrs. Bessie Gold-
stein, Mr. and Mrs. Phil Rubin
and family, her sister and broth-
er-in-law in Brooklyn, and Mr.
and Mrs. Harold Goldstein and
family, her brother and sister-
in-law in Westbury, L.I. .
Dr. and Mrs. Jack Berne and
son, Steven Paul, will be in New
York on Aug. 16 Mrs. B. is
the former Helen Altman .
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Lewis,
of Hollywood Beach, entertained
the Jewish author, Chaim Israel
Feinkopf, and Mrs. Feinkopf at
dinner in Chandler's He's
here for the first time in the
U.S. in connection with his lat-
est novel abort life in Israel,
"And Now There's a Garden."

Claire Pushkin's vivacious
nieces, Mona and Linda Leibo-
witz, are visiting here from
Union, N.J., for the first time,
and Dr. Emanucl Pushkin says
he'll have to turn Indian guide
to show the girls Florida's scenic
spots ... On the schedule this
week is a motor jaunt "up
state" to sec Cypress Gardens,
Tarpon Springs, Sanibel Island
and Cape Canaveral Manny is
active with the Dade County
Optometric Association, and'
heads their Vocational Guidance j
and Scholarship Committtee .
Susan Abby Halpert's sweet
sixteen party and luau on Sun-
day will salute Hawaii, our 50th
state There'll be strolling
wahini's in grass skirts, colorful
imported leis and a "live" Ha-
waiian Band will play native
music The South Pacific
theme will be carried out in the
decorations of the Polynesian
Restaurant She's the daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Sol Halpert,
918 Manati Ave., Coral Gables.
Lucky new-born Lisa lynr
Greenstein, daughter oi How-
ard and Norma Greens te:jr.
are surrounded by three set*
of great-grandparents. Let*
to right are Mr. and Mrs.
Isaac Geitzenberg, Mr. and
and Mrs. Jacob Rabinc
and Mr. and Mrs. Paul He i
reich.
Emma Lazarus Dance
Emma Lazarus Chapter ri B'r.al
B'rith Women will have a &; mmer
dance on Saturday. 9 p.m., at the
Surfside Plaza Hotel.
Chaim Weizmann Branch of Far-
band will hold a supper celebra-
tion Sunday evening, 6:30 p.m.. at
the Fontainebleau Hotel.
More than 100 members will be
installed into this youngest branch
of Farband here, which was char-
tered only four months ago.
Program will feature an address
by 1*0 Mindlin. executive editor
of The Jewish Floridian, who re-
cently returned from an extensive
lour of Israel.
Also to be heard is Miss Rose
Byron, soprano. In charge of res-
ervations arc Mrs. Aaron Katz and
Mrs. Johan L. Berman.
Swim Party
Set Wednesday
Flamingo and South Dade Chap-
ters of National Children's Car-
diac Hospital will have a swim
party at Wcstbrookc Country Club
on Wednesday,
Admission will be by the pres-
entation of halt of a Trading
Stamp Book of 1.500 stamps. The
Marnps will be used to purchase
ompment for the new hospital at
1175 NW 12th Ave.
A new station wagon has al-
eady been given to the hospital
through the chapters' collection of
irading stamps. Mrs. Carl Rosen
is chairman of the Aug. 14 func-
tion.
Labor Day
Weekend Slated
Miami Chapter of National Chil-
dren's Cardiac Hospital is plan
>iing a Labor Day weekend at the
Seville Hotel.
The weekend will run from Sat-
urday, Aug. 31, through Monday,
Sept. 2, and includes a Saturday
dinner dance and floor show, Sun-
day breakfast and buffet, Monday
breakfast and dinner, golfing priv-
ileges, free chaises at the Cabana
Club.
In charge of reservations is
Mrs. Sidney Fertig. Proceeds are
lor National Children's Cardiac
Hospital.
HtUITOM llMARINARA t\ works i wonders
II SAUCE wild Stew
BUITONI MARINARA SAUCE u
-TT"
>1vW-' -
GOOD DAIRY SHOPPERS BUY BREAKSTONE'S
(just as they always have J
Pamper your taste for the best with the quality flavor of really fine dairy foods!
For brunch, lunch, supper or snack, you'll enjoy the extra fresh, creamy richness
of Breakstone's. Good dairy belongs on your table. One delic.ous way, or another
__alwavs serve Breakstone's.
------ good dairy tojyou from


Page 4-B
* le* is* fkrktiian
Friday, August 9. 1963
Miss Rabinowitz Now Mrs. Toback;
Couple to live in Pomona, Calif.
Mr. and Mrs. D. .Stephen Toback Prancine Goldstein. Marilyn Koff.
are now motoring through the west Lam Toback. Cheryl Varat and
on their way to Pomona. Calif.. Barbara Zallca. Junior bridesmaid
where the couple will- make their! was Miss Barbara ,loy Koff. Ellen
home. \ Bay Mintz was flower girl: Mirk
_, Jay Mintz. ring-bearer; and Linda
The former Roberta Balunowitz Dubler an(, Lols Varat, in charge
is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs., of ihc uss, i^
Morris Rabinowitz, 3020 Brickcll
Ave., Miami. The groom is the Louis Toback was best man for
son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Toback, his brother. Ushers included How-
5130 Donatello St.. Coral Gables, j ard Galbut. Lewis Toback, Steven
_. ... Goldstein, Jay Wilde, Martin Gate-
The wedding took place Sunday.
Aug. 4, 5 p.m., at Beth David Syna-
gogue, with Rabbi Norman N. Sha-
piro officiating, and Cantor Wil-
liam F.ipson assisting.
The bride was given in marriage
by her father, and the synagogue
was decorated in blue and white.
Theme of the reception following
was pink and white.
For her wedding, the bride
chose a peau de soie gown featur-
ing a scooped neckline and fitted
bodice, with reembroidered pe iris
and alencon late. The bell-shaped
skirt ended in a chapel train appli-
qued with alencon lace and seed
pearls. A butterfly French illusion
veil fell from a pillbox of seed
pearls and lace.
The bride carried a bi uquet of
three white orchids, roses, slephan-
ctis, and liiy-oi-the-valley.
Maid of honor for her sister was
Janet Sue Rabinowitz. Miss Bar-
bara Toback and Miss Judith To-
back, sisters of the groom, were; president of the School of Engi
bridesmaids along with the Misses I neering and served as president of
man. John Scott. Stanley Wieder.
and Jeffrey Dubler.
The new Mrs. Toback received
a degree in elementary education
from the University of Miami. She
was head of the University of Mi-
ami Hostesses, senior representa-
tive to the Joint Education Coun-
cil, vice president of the Student
National Education Association.
."iul a Student Court Deputy. She
was also a member of the Student
Government Cabinet and Orange
Key leadership honorary. She is
listed in '"Who's Who Among Stu-
dents in American Universities and
College-;.'' She is a graduate of .Mi-
ami Senior High School, where she
was a member of Phi Delta Gam-
ma Council and Anchor Club.
Mr. Toback received his degree
in electrical engineering from the
University of Miami, and will be
associated with the General Dy-
namics Corp. in Pomona. He was
your next affair
deserves
SML
uith a wonderful choice of
Miami Beach's
Newest
Luxury Hotel
DORAL
BEACH HOTEL
A nw standard tl ekgancs
mi Miami Beach. Superb-
ly planned and executed
w eddings... confirmations,
luncheons, business meet-
ings ... ranging from 10
to 1000.
or A Stunning'
2400 Acre Country
Club Setting
In Miami
DORAL
COUNTRY CLUB
True plush ness In a country
club setting. Spaciousness
is the keynote for your
affair amidst the magnifi-
cent decor of the Doral
Country' Club. Rooms that
Ideally accommodate social
groups from the most in-
timate party to banqueU
cn the grand scale.
Miami Couple
Back from Tour
Mr. and Mrs. Clemen J. Ehrlich
left Paris last weekend for home
following a throe-week tour of Is-
rael and Europe as members of
the Young Leadership Mission of
the United Jewish Appeal, headed
by Herbert A. Friedman. UJA exec-
utive vice chairman.
The mission consisted of 100
young men and women selected by
UJA because of interest shown and
work already done by them in
rahying support for annual cam-
paigns on behalf of Israel and of
inure than 275.000 needy Jews in
ether parts of the world. Follow-
ing their return, mission members
will report on their findings and
I rve as key-men in their commun-
ities for the 1964 campaign of the
United Jewish Appeal.
For complete details, please call
Mr. Dacld Koran
Doral Beach Motel and Country Club
IE 2-;woo
Disney Films Scheduled
Walt Disney will be at the Mi-
ami Beach Servicemen's Center
on Friday evi ning via his infor-
mative cartoons stressing driving
ifety. Appearing in person will I
be Metro Judge Gerald J. Klein..
The film- will he shown by Public
Safety information Officer Bill
Frawley. Arrangements for the
program hive been made by,
Maurice Klein, the Center's four!-1

the Florida Engineering Society
Student Branch. He was a mem-
ber of Omicron Delta Kappa na-
tional metis lionorary. associate
editor of the "Miami Engineer.''
member of the Engineering Honor
Society. American Institute of Elec-
trical Engineers. Institute of Radio
Engineers and Alpha Phi Omega
national service fraternity.
Mr. Toback is a farmer SiluA
Knight award winner and a \a.
tional Science Fair winner. He
graduated from Coral Gables Hi _h
School, where he was u member
of AZA.
EVENT-FULL**
WESTBROOKE
LUNCHEONS
WEDDINGS
^ BANQUETS
FASHION SHOWS
MEETINGS
RECEPTIONS
strnvma it to noo.
Plan four Mutt Event at the
II
WestbrookeCoZ
8500 ON THE TRAIL CA 1-800
_____Mlnutat from everywhere, just oft the Palmetto

e You'll find complete
Have that facilities to exactly satisfy
Business Meeting, e your needs in the Kismet,
Banquet, or e Aladdin, Scheherazade and
Special Occasion Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a
wedding or a private party !
34b_! *> i 2^D
at the
^
for Informationi
HAZEL ALLISON
Catering, Director,
JE 1-6061
ith St. A Collins tva,
The Specialty
of the Seville It
PREFERRED
IOTEL CATERING
> WEDDINGS CONFIRMATIONS
LUNCHEONS RECEPTIONS
MEETINGS to accommodate 10 or 1,000
10 NEWLY DECOk.MtO
BANCJULr ROOM -
KOSHER
CATERING AVAILABLE
Please Cull
ESTELLE D. P0LAK: JE 2-2511
HOTEL
Seville
AT 29lh STREtT
MIAMI BEACH

For Very Special Occasions
&
'ornat
VX.$
COUNTRY CLUB'S
CALCUTTA ROOM
Just imagine having the entire Diplomat Country Club vours
exclusively for weddings, parties or special dinners' Catering
faciht.es for groups of M0-380 available 7 days a week
There s m.other room quite Jifc- the Calcutta Room in this
area! Unlimited free parking.
P nscrvauons. call 945-9571 In Miami, or VV'A 3-8111 Hollywood
ho llywood-by-the.se a



H

For El__
Complete Catering facilities ter that Saaaial
Party se,d In uiparb lasaten sailing that
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.CONFIRMATIONS RECEPTIONS WEDDING
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WETARY LAWS STRICTLY OBSERVE0I WIDER THE-SUPERVfSION
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B'LL GOlDBING. E
ON TMB OCEAN
. rood Oire.to, t*HOWI W4 9-1511
AT 7lh ITSEET, MIAMI


I
Friday, August 9, 1963
*Jenisl> fieri dickti
Miss Jocobson Exchanges. Vows With
.Honor Student Jeffrey Lefcourt
Pag 5-B
Beverly Joy .lacobson became
the bride of Jeffrey Lewis Lef-
court in 6:30 p.m. ceremonies on
SundaJT'Aug! \, at the Seville lib-"
lei. Itabbi Norman Shapiro offi
elated.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. David Jacobson, 740 Ma-
jorca Ave.. Coral Gables. Tue
groom it the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Sidney Leicourt. 3b' Bay Heights
Dr., Miami.
Mr. Lefcourt is a long-time com
piunity leader and president of the
Greater Miami Jewish federation.
Matron Of honor was Mrs. Anita
-I
Landow, Katz
Married Here
In a double ring candlelight
wedding on Saturday evening,
j ug. 3, Miss Sandra Lee Katz be-
came the bride of Laurence Lan-
dow. 752 84th St.. Miami Beach.
Rabbi Herbert Baumgard offic-
iated.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Katz. 9317 Dickens
Ave. The groom's parents are
Mr. and Mrs. Abe Landau, of
l'assaic, N.J.
The bride selected a traditional
floor-length wedding gown of white
silk organza, featuring scooped
neckline appliqued with alencon
lace and seed pearls, shirred short
sleeves, and fitted bodice. The
bouffant skirt was appliqued with
lace, and long lace gauntlets com-
plemented her outfit. She carried
white orchids, stephanotis, and
lily-of-the-valley on a Bible.
Her four-tiered French illusion
veil iell from a cap of lace and
pearls.
Matron of honor for the pink
and whit, 7 p.m. wedding at the
Seville Hotel was Mrs. Norman
Falbaum. Miss Harriet Ostrie and
Miss Terry Goldberg were brides-
jnaids.
Louis Finkel was best man, and
ushers included Melvin Paradise
and Norman Falbaum.
The bride is a graduate of Mi-
ami Beach High School, received
her degree from the University of
Florida, and was on the Dean's
List.
Mr. Landow attended Rutgers
University, and is associated with
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration.
Following a reception and din-
ner at the Seville, the couple are
on a honeymoon In Jamaica. They
will live in the Carlton Apts..
North Miami, on their return.
lacobson Frank, of Atlanta, the
bride's older sster. Miss Debra
lacobson., th^ .brjuVs 11 year-old
siiiat*, was maid of honor. Brides
maids included Barbara Bert Bin-
der. Rita Kaplan Gk.sburg. Har-
riet SeitUfl. Barbara Sager. ana
BSjffcOffa Lefcourt Haiman. Lynn
Lapisi kcp the -.utisl book.
Best roan was Arnold Kwart.
I SMNM included Biury Haiman. Ir-
win .lacobson. Harry Rxnrnh. ,ja)el
titkin. and John Allei man.
Newlyvved Mrs. Lefcourt chose a
white peau de soie long gown fea-
tuciag a lace ami bead fll skirt, round neck, short
sleeves, and long train. She car
tied a bouquet of white roses and
iily>oJ4bervaiIey on. her coofirroa-
i.on Bib!.?.
The bride is a graduate of the
; University of Miami with a Bache
; loe of Kducaii'iii decree, and at
I tended the University ot Flesida,
where she syas secretary of Alpha
Epsiion Phi, member of the Pan-
j hellenic Council, and member of
the Legislative Council. She will
teach school in Philadelphia.
Mr. Lefcourt is an honor student
at the Wharton School of Finance
of the University of Pennslyvania.
, For six consecutive semesters, he
was on the Dean's List at the uni
vcrsity there. He was selected to
serve on the Wharton School Exam-
inations Committee for two consec-
utive years. He seised as treas-
urer of Phi Sigma Delta and Beta
Alpha Psi national accounting hon-
orary.
Dinner followed the ceremony at
the Seville. After a honeymoon in
Jamaica, the couple will live in
Philadelphia.
Heart Association Program
Heart Associatiou will present a
program at a meeting of Sholem
Lodge of B'nai B'nth on Tuecdaj
evening at Beth David Congrega-
tion. Meeting will be conducted
P>y Marvin Peaiiman. president
elect, in the absence of Sanford
Swerdlin, president, who is on tem
porary military dut>.
Ardmon
MRS. LAURENCE LANDOW
The Family of the Late MAX GREENBERG
Wishes ro Express Their Sincere Thanks tor the Many Kindnesses
Shown Them in Their Recent Bereovemenf.
MRS. MAX GREENBERG
AND fAMILY.
WATERMELON TIME
IS HERE!
Enjoy Ice-Cold Slices at Our Tables
... Or Take Out!
ALSO HALVES & WHOLE

1789 Biscayne Blvd. FR 4-2710 FR 4-8783
\Wi tuT-Kuhn
MRS. JEffREY LEfCOURT
Miami Youth
Off to Israel
William Elfenbein. of Miami, is
among members of a delegation
ol eight B'nai B'rith Youth Organ-
ization teen-agers who departed
for Israel this week.
They will represent the 44.000-
ii.ember organization at the World
Jewish Youth Conference meeting
in Jerusalem.
The group is beir.g accompan
led by Dr. Max F. Baer, of Wash-
ington, BBYO national director.
A highlight of the conference will
be addresses by Israel President
/'...Im.ii: Shazar. Prime Minister
Levi Eshkol, and Dr. Nahum
Coldinanu. chairman of the Jew-
ish Agency for Israel.
Lyons, Simon
Exchange Vows
Patricia Lee Simon, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Lee Simon,
835 Mariana Ave., Coral Gable-.
became the bride of Itiebard Ward
Lyons, son of Mr. Herbert Lyons
and Mrs. Florence Lyons, of Mi-
ami, on Aug. 4, at the Westbrooke
Country Club. The double ring
morning ceremony was followed
by a brunch at the club.
The bride was given in marriage
by her father. She wore a floor-
Lecgth gown of bouquet taffeta.
Seed pearls and crystals beads en-
hanced the high scoop neckline, de-
signed with a fitted bodice and
three-quarter-length sleeves. The
sheath was designed with a sur-
plice skirt trimmed with seed
pearls and crystal beads. Slits on
the sides highlighted an Oriental
effect. A large bagota rose en-
hanced the detachable skirt, ter-
minating into a chapel train.
The bride wore a finger-tip
length veil which fell from a lace
and sead pearl-covered pillbox
crown designed by her mother.
She carried an orchid-covered,
white family Bible, which was
also used in her mother and
grandmother's weddings. In ad-
dition, she wore a single strand'
of pearls given to her by the
groom.
Maid of honor was Barbara
Jean Simon, the bride's sister.
Bridesmaids were Judy Berkowitz,,
of Jacksonville, and Jenny Lynn
Schneider, of Gastonia. N.C. Flow-
er girl was Kathy Kronenfeld,
the bride's cousin.
Featured in the wedding pro-
cession were the bride and
groom's three sets of grandpar-
ents. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert A.
Simon, of Miami. Mr. and Mrs.
A. Kronenfeld, of Hendersonville,
N.C, and Mr. and Mrs. Harry
(iibrich. Miami.
Eugene "Buddy'" Albert, law
partner of the groom, was best
man. Ushers were Charles Cook
and Norman Ciment.
The bride graduated from Mi-
ami Senior High School and at-
tended the University of Florida,
where she was a member of Delta
Phi Epsiion Sorority, and the Uni-
\er.sity of Miami, where she is
Mki. RKHAMO LIONS
presently a senior majoring in
sociology.
The groom is a graduate of
Northwestern University and the
University of Miami School of
Law, where he was a member of
Phi Alpha Delta Fraternity. He
is a partner in the law firm ot
Beigel, Albert, Weiss, and Lyons.
After a honeymoon to Ocho*
Rios, Jamaica, the couple will live
in their home at 9115 SW 46th Ter.
M A OlASS
MaCW
New Oven
At Park Lane
A new oven, in keeping with
space ;. ". has been Introduced
here .it the tiialeah branch of the.
Park Lane Cafeterias, 250 E. tth
Ave., Hialeah
Melvin Weinkle, presided of
Park Lane, has spent over six
months conferring with various
food specialists throughout the
ountry.
The oven, located in the dining
area, is for diners to get any of
heir hot dishes really piping hot
in eighl seconds by placing the
plate in the new electronic oven.
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Padfe S-B
*Jmistifk*ridk*n
Friday. August 9. 1963
Miss Sacharoff
In Peau de Soie
The Carillon Hotel was the site
of the marriage of Miss Marilyn
Nancy Sacharoff and Phillip Mar-
l| vin Newman on Saturday, even-
ing, Aug. 3. Rabbi Morris Skop
officiated at the yellow and white
double ring ceremony.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Sacharoff, 1510
Jefferson Ave. The groom is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Isidor New-
man, 1440 16th St.
Maid of honor was Miss Roberta
WOMAN OF THE WEEK I Jacobs. Bridesmaids included
........"....,. ... I Noma Litofsky, Alyson Riss. and
L is hard to believe that Selma Ontt, attractive, charming, always ,,i,i. .u,mt
..,,..,.,,, ,; Hocncile Aoramson.
creased in the height of fashion, _is an exceptionally competent bttsl-j Th(, brjdo js g rad|lalc of Mi.
ami Beach High School, attended
the University of Florida, and was
graduated from the Florida Col-
lege of Medical Technology.
Mr. Newman went to Miami
Beach High School and Dade
splashes of
the front.
applique of
and chapel
SELMA
ice with
lace on
train.
Her bouffant skirt featured a
rose on the back, and her six-
tiered French illusion veil fell
pearls. She carried white orchids,
stephanotis and lily-oft he-valley
on a Bible.
Reception followed the dinner
at the Carillon. The couple are
honeymooning in Jamaica.
cess executive. She was bom in Rumania. When the time came for
her brother to be inducted into the Russian Army, her father said
was time to leave the coi^try. He left first, came to America, set-
tled in Baltimore and sent for the whole family. As a little girl, Selma
\ js delighted with everythingit was all so different from the old
' country. Since her parents adhered to their ueacn
Orthodoxy, she was sent to a Talmud Torah. county Junior College.
She was brought up in the business world, For ner wedding. the bride
her father having started a pants manufactur- cnose a traditional wedding gown
ing company. j 0f peau de soje ith scalloped
When Selma turned sixteen, she went to neckline appliqued with alencon
visit her sister m Hattiesburg. Miss. There 'ace and seed pearls, and long
she met and married the owner of the gen- sleeves to wrist point, fitted pod
eral store, into whose workings she imme-
diately delved in. When she was divorced
in 1931. $elma decided to open her first ready-
to-wear shop in Tallahassee. From then on.
she iind her brother created a whole chain.
300 of them, called the Diana Shops. Today.
in addition to this, she is also president of, from a double crown of seed
Lakes.de Memorial. She met her late hus-
band. Samuel Oritt. in 1945. Five years lat-
er, he retired, ar.d they came to Miami Beach
to live.
But Sam wasn't the retiring kind. He became an active partici-
; n' in his community. Rabbi Leon Kronish got them both interested
Israel, which came to hold top priority on their list. Sam Oritt
tlways be remembered as a true, devoted, dedicated worker and
unity leadc. Selma has been active in Hadassah. Temple Beth
i Sisterhood. Mt. Sinai Hospital Auxiliary and Israel Bonds
UN!g others.
Selma' hobby is people. That is why she made such a success
-mess. She knows how to deal with the public, especially women.
Mb on dealing with women is "just be natural." Right now she is
0 lusy to travel bill when she does, it is the people of the country,
> the country itself that she is concerned with. She finds a great
-at Oi pleasure in discussing business with her 21-year-old son. Michael
. ntt. who is in his last year at Miami University. Selma is fun to
' 0c with; her business acumen she keeps hidden under her stylish
. ifture.
* *
C FFERENCE BETWEEN GRANDMA AND NANAS
Belle (Mrs. Harry) Saffer has just returned home after surgery.
She js so thrilled with the devoted attention that she received from
her many friends and wants to thank them all. Her daughter Lynn
I Mrs Verne) Freeland told her that her youngest grandchild was quite
ncemed when she heard that they were going to the hospital to
Bee g.andma. "I want to see my Nanagrandmas are old and my
Nana is young." was the quick retort.
*
LE4VE THE DRIVING TO US
Grace and Norman Tatar just returned from their vacation. They
t ra to San Francisco. Los Ar.geles and Las Vegas. The charm and
fascination of San Francisco was due partly to the beautiful weather,
came a bus sightseeing trip to Yosemite Valley.
* *
WHAT IS A JULY SHOWER?
Last Saturday. Eleanor (Mrs. Sidney) Richman, Rose (Mrs. Harry)
Ihtat and Ann (Mrs. Irving, Philipson had a bridal shower at
o lay Inn for Betty Barnett. whose marriage to Harvey Waschik will
take place on Aug. 18. Under a fancy white parasol, the shower gifts
were waiting to be opened with many "oh's" and "ah's." Among |
guests were the bride-elect's mother. Mrs. Bavid Barnett, Mrs. Mervin I
Ames, Mrs. Yale Leavy, Mrs. Eugene Dynner, Mrs. Charles Fritz and!
Miss Arlene Trupkin. Games with prizes going to the smartest took
up tie rest of the afternoon.
* *
NEARLY A CENTURY
Hie Abrams brothers and their wivesFrances belongs to Fred
Id Mildred to Herb-went to New York to celebrate their mother
Mollie Abrams' 99th birthday. She was working on a hard jig saw
puzzle when they arrived.
Ardtnoi
MRS. PH.'U/P NEWAMN
K. Allen llerkvr
M$. IKWIN HOFFMAN
Cedars Seminar Slated
Dr. Hoffman And
Bride on Tour
Mr. John Walter Connolly, of
Halifax. Nova Scotia, announces
the marriage of his daughter.
Paula, to Dr. Erwin Hoffman, son
ol the late Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Hoffman, of Toledo. O.
The bride was given in mar-
rage by Dr. Milton Lesser. The
wedding took place at the home
of Dr. and Mrs. Harold Unger,
DiLido Island, on Aug. 4, with
Judge Kenneth Oka officiating.
The bride wore a gown of white
French corde lace with soutache,
and French silk veil trimmed
with soutache. She carried a
spray of white calla lillies.
The bride is a graduate of St.
Feters Convent and Dartmouth
schools, and received her diploma
from the Victoria General Hos-
pital.
Dr. Hoffman is a graduate of
the St. Louis University, did post-
graduate studies at the Univer-
sities of Toledo and Buffalo, and
undergraduate at the Universities
of Toledo and Kentucky.
After a honeymoon in the Carib
bean, the couple will reside in
Miami Beach.
Yaskians Will
Live in Miami
Sharon Joy Loewenstein ardV
Benjamin P. Yaskin will live at
5511 SW 78th St.. Miami, follow n.
their honeymoon in Jamaica.
The couple were married on Sat
urday, Aug. 3, 7:30 p.m.. at ih
Diplomat Country Club, with Ral
bi Michael Goulston officiating
The bride is the daughter of Mi
and Mrs. Nathan Loewenstein
2200 SW 25th Ter. The groom i.
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ned Yaa
kin. 9240 SW 60th Ct.
For her wedding, the bride ehosi
an imported chantilly lace ovei
pure silk illusion gown, featuring
sabrina neckline hand-embroidered
with seed pearls and long tapered
Sleeves. The bouffant skirt swept
into a train, and she carried ;.
' Dooauel of white orchids and roses
Maid of honor was Miss Eliza
beth Phillips. Mrs. Myron Sandlei
[ was matron of honor. Bridesmaid-
I included Mrs. Allen GoMenberg g^
Ifiss Tina Gold, and Miss Sheila7
Fpstein.
Best man was Michael Yaskin
and ushers included Roger Yas
kin, Maurice Kutner. and Richaro
Jackson.
Newlywed Mrs. Yaskin attended
Miami Senior High and the Uni
versity of Florida, where she be-
longed to Delta Phi Epsilon Soror
ity. She graduated from the Uni
i versity of Miami and is a teachct
| at Gulfstream Elementary School
The groom went to Coral Gables
High. University of Florida, where
he belonged to Pi Lambda Phi
Fraternity, and is an architectural
engineering student at the U of if.
\V.rn.T-K.iliii
Dr. Daniel O. Hammond, chair-
man of the Department of Ob-
stetrics and Gynecology at Ced-
ars of Lebanon Hospital, will di-
rect a two-day seminar on the
saw I subjects of "Obstetrics, Gynecol-
Frances and Fred went on to Lake Tarel- gy and Endocrinology" on Aug.
TCV WERE SENT
Dr. Selig Snow and his "Boo"her real name is Berniceleft for
C anenhagen to attend the International Congress of Gerentology On
tMr Ray, they will make stops in Paris and Amsterdam. Early in
*L32n L.W.e.re ^nred at a dinner ^ 8iven y Mina and
Marshall Goldblatt. Then came the great moment of departure
vmured and Seymour Weiss invited their friends to join with them in
pre-llight cocktail party. The guests came with gifts wrapped in
everything from gold foil to the travel section of the New York Times
ig those showering the travelers with rice along with their good
Wishes WW Pat and Ed Straw-gate. Neil and Barbara Schiff, Jill and
Bud Weiss, Phyliss and Ed Cohen, Dr. and Mrs. Henry Lubow Dr
and Mrs. Morton Axler, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Webman, Fran andBurt
Levey, Dr. Phil Glatstein, Mrs. Marie Lictblau, and the Marshall Gold-
Mai Ins and Budd Cutler had the fun of driving the Snows to the
plane and giving them last-minute advice.
e
}M<]#0^>^M
>n. There, they found it refreshingly cool. Of course, all of the 29 and 30 at the hospital.
Jacobs were there. MoUie and Walter, Ethel and Milton and Grace I------------------------------------
jnd M. They got a kick because the lecturer at a Forum was Bill
Kami 9 brother.
.
STRIKES ARE ALWAYS AT THE WRONG TIME
CTmrlotte Simon decided to give her children a train ride before
trajna go out of style. She was going to Fort Bragg, where George
IS teaching German as his two week reservist bit. The irony of fate

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*>
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"W7ii.7-.Ji < W JE8"6104



Friday. August 9. 1963
-Jewlsti ffc/rMm
Page 7-B
JL w Mrs- Aaron Lauer- of
,2865 Fairgreen Dr., Miami Beach,
founoers of the Hbrew Academy.
finnounce the birth of a grand,
daughter, Penina, on July 26. Par-
ents are Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
(Yalta) Laiier, of Brooklyn, N.Y.
The Lauers are now in New York
to meet the junior Lauers1 first
child. Also in for the event are
the senior Lauers1 sons, Nathan-
|'l. a student at Telsche Yeshiva
in Cleveland, and Chaim, who will
enter Yeshiva University this
ye;ir.
At Doctors Hospital in New
York City, its a 9 lb. 12 oz. son
bom to Mr. and Mrs. Sydney
(Judianne) Traum on Aug. 3. Mat-
ernal grandparents, Col. and Mrs.
Nathan Rood, of Coral Gables,
went up north to welcome their
new grandson, who is named Dav-
id Rood Traum.
3
A 7 lb. 10 oz. son, Stephen Mich-
ael, was born to A. Jay (Eleanor)
Cristol on Aug. 2 at Jackson
Memorial Hospital. Grandparents
are Mr. and Mrs. Donald (Esther)
Rubin and Mr. and Mrs. Sam,
(Mae) Cristol. Godparents are'
Aaron and Sally Goldman.
Beth Torah Adds **W Schiit on Television
Three to Staff
Miss Miller Now
Mrs Harry Yedid
Misi lene Miller is now Mrs.
Harrj ffedid. The couple ex-
changed wedding rowi on Sunday,
Aug. a, in 3:30 p m. rites at the
R tl I :.... Rabbi Norman N.
Shapiro nd Cantor William Lip-;
.-on officiated.
The bride is the daughter of Mr
and Mr.: Samuel Miller, 1776 S\V!
16th Aw Miami, The groom is;
the son of the late Mr. and Mrs.,
Charles Yedid.
Maid of honor for her sister was I
Miss Barbara Millr;-. Miss Barbara !
Nesler was bridesmaid.
Simon Frances acted as best I
man, and Jack Miller, the bride's
brother,' as usher.
For her wedding, the bride chose
a white silk organza floor-length
-town wi'h a chapel train. The
bodice v as of alencon lace and
embroidered with seed pearls. She!
carried a casade bouquet of white !
orchid;, and carnations.
Newly ed Mrs. Yedid is a grad- j
uate of Miami Senior High School. J
and reel ved her degree from the j
University of Miami in June. She j
is a tea.her in the Dade County
school system.
Mr. Yedid gra ated from the
College St. Marc in Alexandria,
Kgypt, and attended the Sorhonne
in Pari:;. He is presently attend-
ing the Univeraitj of Miami, and
employe, at the Milgo Electronic
Corp.
Following a nor. ey moon in
Naples, Fla.. the CO :ple will be at
home at 1642 SW 2>.~l St., Miami.
Beth Torah Congregation this
week announced the addition to
its staff of Mrs. David Osman.
native-born Israeli, Mrs. Bcrta
Barnell and Miss Katherine Levin.
George Katzman, chairman of
the Board of Education, said that
Mrs. Osman has taught at the He-
brew Academy and Israelite Ccn-
: ter. She received her training
both here and in Israel.
Mrs. Barnett served as choir di-
V7( in.r-K;ihn rector at the Jacksonville Jewish
Center for 15 years, before com-
ing to Miami, where she has been
music director at Temple Judea
and a preschool instructor at.
Temple Emanu-El. She will be in'
charge of choir and choral groups
at Beth Torah.
Miss Levin has served as a sub-'
Stitute and remedial teacher, youth
leader and camp counselor at \
Beth Torah. and will teach in the
primary Sunday School.
Rabbi Solomon Schiff. spiritual
leader of Congregation Beth El,
and president of the Rabbinical
Association of Greater Miami,
will conduct the program, "Give
Us This Day," on Friday morning,
7 a.m., over Ch. 10. Rabbi Schilf
will speak on "Strengthening the
Muscles of the Spirit."
Young Democrats
Reelect Ferdie
Ainslco R. Ferdie. 33 -year-old
Coral Gables attorney, was reelect-
ed president of the Coral Gables
Young Democratic Club at a meet-
ing here last week.
Ferdie is a Dade County Urban
Renewal Commissioner, president
of Gilbert Balkin B'nai B'rith
Lodge, state service vice com-
mander of the Jewish War Vet-
erans, and vice president of Mi-
ami Multiple Sclerosis Associa-
tion.
Academy Has
Daily Tours
The many visitors from all over
the country now vacationing in
.Miami Beach have made neces-
sary the organizing of conducted
daily tours at the new Hebrew
Academy, 240O Pine Tree Dr.,
Louis Merwitzer. president, an-
nounced this week
"The Academy's acclaim as one
ol the most modern and functional
school plants in the United States
has attracted educators of all
faiths and laymen to view and
study the school's facilities,"
Merwitzer said.
"Hebrew Day Scool building
it now going en all over the
country, and the Academy will
certainly serve as a model for
many new schools," Rabbi Alex-
ander S. Gross, principal, stat-
ed.
Network TV star and figure expert Debbie Drake proves her
enthusiasm for Pepsi's new sugar-free Patio Diet Cola by-
helping with the first deliveries, straight from the truck. Miss
Drake came to Miami especially to introduce the new bev-
erage, for the Pepsi-Cola Bottlers of Miami. Throughout her
stay, she praised "the taste and healthful qualities of Patio
Diet Cola," which contains only one calorie per 6-ounce
serving, and particularly recommended it to those who ere
dieting, or must be careful with their figures.
y Director Leaving Post
AUTHORIZED DEM.IS)
nfe
WJf Quality
/HEARING aids I
14! $50 to $285
STANLEY GOULDl
I 1291 liecata Read m tnM u.)
Tele TfOtT~l-_T.r.l
BaaVJaaaaV rkm JE t-rtll
Reelectcd vice president is San-
dy Marshall. Reelected treasurer
is Maurice Friedland, and Miss
Julia Susmann is secretary.
Elected to the Board of Direc-
tors arc Allan T. Aness Jr., An-
thony Campagna. Gus Efthimiou
Jr., Roslyn Ferdie, Ronald Levitt,
A. Melvin Morris, Willard Stein-
ert, Joseph Segor, Jack Schurowitz.
Jacqulyn Stream and Arnie
Stream.
The organization passed resolu-
tions calling for the elimination
ot the Coral Gables Business In-
ventory Tax, approval of the U.S.
Senate of the proposed Test Ban
Treaty, and commended the
Metropolitan Dade County Com-
mission on the Urban Renewal
program.
The Hebrew Academy is pres-
1 entry the only day school in the
area with complete preschool,
elementary and Junior High De-
I partments.
The new school facilities were
built to accommodate a student
body of more than 550. At an
Executive Committee meeting,
Samuel Reinhard, chairman of
admissions, said that he antici-
pated an enrollment of more than
1400 students for this year. "Ac-
| cording to the rate of increase
, each year, we expect capacity en-
i rollment within three to four
vears," Reinhard declared.
The Academy's buses presently
pick up students on Miami Beach,
Surfside, North Miami, North Mi-
ami Beach, Coral Gables and
South Miami. Scholarships are
provided for needy and able stu-
dents. Serving on the Board of
Admissions are Samuel Reinhard,
chairman, Harry Genet, B. I.
Binder, Joseph Cohen, Irving Fir-
tel, Oscar Mamber, Jerome Bien-
enfeld, Jerry Schechter, Tobias
Simon, and Julius Rosenstein.
Director of the North County
YMHA Branch. S. Donald LaBelle,
is leaving Miami to accept a posi-
i tion in Columbia. S.C. He will
i take over the post of executive
i director of tthe Jewish Federation
and Center in that community.
With the completion of the cur-
rent summer day camp season.
LaBelle will leave the "Y." with
which he has been associated for
the past seven years. He became
branch director of the North Coun-
ty "Y" at its inception six years
ago, and has served in that capac-
ity ever since.
Under his professional leader-
ship, this branch developed a full
program of group work services
for the entire family.
LaBelle has lived in the North
Dade area with his wife. Barbara,
and their three children. Stephan
C. Patti 3. and Suzanne 1. A. Budd
Cutler, president of the YM and
YWHA of Greater Miami, an-
nounced LaBelle's leaving.
Human Mind Examined
"The Wonders of the Human
Mind" was io be the topic of a lec-
ture by Dr. Abraham Wolfson on
Thursday morning. 10:45 a.m.. be-
fore the Spinoza Forum for Adult ;
Education in the Auditorium of
Washington Federal. 1234 Wash-
ington Ave.
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Prrqe 9-3
<*. Um/j** flnririfctn
Friday, August 9. 1963
amp Program Winds Up Here
\ hect U' round of events is
ding up the eighth and final
;k of the day camp program at
three oranch locations of the
I and YWHA of Greater Miami.
>r*406 boys at il girltrtvill'-have
ticipated in this intensive sum-
- program by the end of the
son.
'.;i-itl on the popular folk song.
Was Born About tu.ooo Years
i," the bovs and girls of Camp
United Fund's "challenging but not unposoiij.e g^-. ui
.med tor Food and Beverage Division leaders by Campaign
Chairman Arthur Evans at the Diplomat Hotel. Planning to
exceed last year's total of S162.0OQ raised by their division
are (trom left) Marvin Floiman, of Miller Brewing (beverages);
Herman Stein, of Food Fair, (division chairman); Gen. Evans
and -3uad Mayer, of the Mayer Co. (food distributors). Last
years Dade County UF drive topped $2.9 million for 39
acren:.3s. __^____________________-
Adath Yeshurun
Member Drive
Add*H Veshurun Synagogue has
i litjated a major membership
drift the joint direction of
'->setn F-.elds. president of the
en- ( ). and Honey Salzman.
\-.ce president in charge of Sis-
;.-rkood membership.
Ra!:.i ;.>nah Caplan. spiritual
-ader the congregation, has
terjped the response "extremely
grafif :."
Among the new members arei
.lr ind 1 I- Hairy Cohen. Sam-1
i el der, Mr. and Mrs. Al
i-ert Card a, Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Spec;.!,. Mr. and Mrs. Morris
6rod-: Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence
Nidi! and Mrs. Harold
: Mm and Mrs. Max Magarii.
>lrs Carmen Berkowiti, Mrs.
.:arli, Poecer, ami Mr. and Mrs.
Nathan S> adlow.
T>- ,> President Joseph Lied-
nna a id Sisterhood President
Harriet Levin, joine; in welcom-
. \% ii:.: lew members at a con
i.reg. neeting Tuesday. Guest
peak'. as Rabbi Norman
"auk^-, spiritual leader of Ocean
Park>* > Jewish Center in Brook-
lyn N -. A program of tradi-
tion- ulies was offered by
; ar. > Maurice Neu and the choir
Ik. '"

ft : 1 LiW v
W
8 **^
PP 1 i
'agler-Granada
ew Registering
Flagler-C.ranada Jewish Center
announced Wednesday that its of-
fice is now open daily to accept
re -istration for Hebrew, Sunday.
Kindergarten and Nursery School
for the coming year, beginning in
September.
Rabbi David Rosenleid. spiritual
leader of Flagler-Granada. will
teach the higher grades in the He-
brew Schol. Arnold Levy, prin-
cipal of the Sunday School, will be
assisted by a staff cf experienced
teachers.
Mrs. Gertrude Golden, head Kin-
dergarten teacher, who has been
with the schol for several years,
will continue again with Mrs.
Elayne Cohen and Mrs. Dorothy
Hechtman as assistants.
Shalom at the Beach "Y" will
present a series of flash-backs on
modern and ancient history to,
their parents and irierds on
Thursday evening. Starting.with
such BIoTIcal events as" rftellattle
ol Joshua, the campers will move
up to events of the contemporary-
era. Camp Shalom will also fea-
ture an Oneg Shabbat and fare-
well party on Friday afternoon.
A "Trip Through Fairyland"
will be the form taken by the an-
nual camp show presented to
parents by the campers of Camp
Ma-Ka-Bee at the Miami Branch.
Depicting each story through
song, dance and drama, the var-
ious groups will present such
themes as Noah's Ark, Mother
Goose. Peter Pan and Snow White.
A hootenanny will terminate the
camp season on Friday, at which
time all camp awards will be giv-
en out.
A busy week of athletic tourna-
ments and hobby shows at Camp
Noar of the North Ceunty "Y
will be terminated on Friday,
with a farewell camp party. At
that time, the campers J*jil pre-
sent a show featuring camper tal-
ent.
Or. Pushkin
Chairs Eye Unit
D E
Way. b. i
of the
Schol.r.
of tl-
Ajgecia
A
i
4rt!
unit
ice t i
. T"
sion
D.
48th -
Pushkin
n itiuel Pushk'n. 1353 Coral
in appointed chairman
Vocational Gu'dance and
tup Assistance Committed
County Optometric
tor..
j. l)r Pushkin's ap-
. the post. President
bnan said aim of the
, free counseling sen
^ men and women In-
! the opionu'trie profes-
v Wallman. 531 W.
.iialeah, is a member of
i committee.
ELLIS ROBINS
i
Beth Am Names
Ellis Robins
Board of Directors of Temple
Beth Am has announced the ap-
pointment of Ellis Robins to the
post of executive director of the
Temple.
Robins is a member of the Na-
tional Association of Temple Ad-
ministrators. Pior to joining the
staff of Temple Beth Am, he was
a Temple administrator in Holly-
wood, Fla., and served on the
staff of Temple Israel of Miami
for many years.
Robins is originally from Bal-
timore, Md.. where he attended
the Baltimore Hebrew College.
After graduating from the public
schools there, he attended George
Washington University. He has
ba i many years of experience in
the newspaper field and was asso-
ciated with the Miami News for
nine years. Robins is married and
the father of two boys.
Rabbi Podet
Back from Duty
Rabbi Mordecai Podet. of Tem-
ple Judea of Coral Gables, has
just returned from a tour of duty
as chaplain at the U.S. Marine
Corps Depot. Parris Island, S.C.,
v here he conducted religious ser-
vices, counseled Marine Corps
personnel, and participated in
the variety of chaplain's activities
there.
"Some 50 Marines attended ser-
vices regularly," Rabbi Podet re-
ported. "In their participation in
religious services, in their self-
management, and in their per-
formance of their various duties,
they reflect favorably upon the
homes and communities from
which they come."
A Korean War veteran. Rabbi
Podet is a lieutenant commander
in the U.S. Naval Reserve.
After completing his active
duty at Parris Island, Rabbi Podet
aid his family toured pails of the
Si.-uth. visiting historic synagogues
; ard other sites in Charleston, I
Savannah, Jacksonville, St. Au-j
gustine and the Florida Keys.
Social Calendar
At Westbrooke
We-tbrooke Country Club will
hold its August dance Saturday
night. The get together for West-
brooke members and their guests
will feature dancing from 9 p.m.,
and a late steak dinner.
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Tiidtay. August 9. 1963
*Jtwisi> Horidfiar?
Page 9-3
Agudath Israel
Names Cantor
Cantor Rabbi Dov-Ber Roscnz-
weig has been engaged as canlor
for the forthcoming High Holy
Days at Agudath Israel Hebrew In-
stitute.
William Cohen, president, said
that Cantor Rosenzweig was well-
known as a spiritual leader in the
Cuban Jewish community.
Ho will render the musical por-
tions of the liturgy at Sclichot serv-
ices starting midnight, Sept. 14,
and then perform during Rosh Ha-
shona, Sept. 18 eve and 19 and 20.
and Yom Kippur, Sept. 27 eve and
28.
Rebbi Isaac Ever, spiritual
leader of Agudath Urael, will
officiate at ail services. .Rabbi
Meshwlam Cohan, a member of
AgucUth Israel, will officiate at
morning services and reed the
Torah portions.
Captor Rabbi Rosenzweig studied
at various European theological
colleges. He was ordained by the
Chofetz Chaim. of Radin. Poland."
and at the Beth Joseph College of,
liyaustok. Poland.
As Chief Rabbi in Pinsk. he or-
ganized the Jewish community
there, and fled the Nazis with the
community to be saved in Rome.
After the war, he went to Havana.
and came to Miami Beach with
his family following the rise of
C astro.
Abess Heads
City National
Allan Abess has been named
president of City National Bank
of i oral Gables, succeeding Rob-
ert M. Akemu.s. who remains, as
chairman of the board of directors.
Formerly executive vice pres-
ident of tin- bank. Abess has been
associated with City National since
its opening in 1956. The 35-year-
old banker is an Kmn-y University
graduate and lives in South Miami.
A! the same time. City National
directors elected R. I.. Budde a
vice president of the financial in-
-titution. Budde has been associ
ated with City National since 1961
and formerly served as assistant
to the president.
-r #1
M Ijfc?
*3*!L^*!2K
Temple Israel
Adult Program
Revealed Here
J$ar Robert Palmer
Plans for the 1963-64 program
of the School for Adult Jewish'
Studies at Temple Israel of Great-' On Saturday, Aug. 10, Robert
er Miami were announced this Palmer will celebrate his Bar
, _, Mitzvah at Young Israel of Great-
week by Dr. Joseph R. Narot, crMianii
spiritual leader of the Reform j
synagogue.
Robert, son of Mr. and Mrs.
i Howard Palmer, of 1360 NE 172nd
Poor 30-weck courses will be of-jSt., is a student at North Miami
fered members of the Temple oo| Beach Junior Hi^h School. He
Saturday and Sunday mornings,
will be honored by friends and
beginning Sept. 7, coincidental relatives at a party given by his
with the opening of the weekend .parents.
Religious School.
Rabbi Sherwin Stauber will of-
ficiate.
y t a
Richard Holstein
Richard, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Dr. Narot will teach a class
in "Men and Ideas" on Sunday
morning, followed by a course
on "Judaism and Social Issues,"
with Seymour Samet, director of Milton Holstein. will become Bar
the American Jewish Committee,
Mitzvah on Saturday. At'g 70, .'
Congregation Beth Emet. Vt.ux. >
Moshc.
Richard is a student :X Nor >
Miami Junior High School MM) at-
tends Beth Emeth Hebrt. SfefeOOl
Rabbi Simon April vvii: officiate
and present Richard With ;i Bfb:-
in behalf of the congregr.ik>n. Car-
tor Hyman Fine will cheo) tr.;
liturgy.
An Oneg Shabbat sponsored by
Mr. and Mrs. Holstein wit t>e hel'
In his honor at the Friday evening
services, Aug. 9. Kiddush or Satur-
day morning in Popiel Soeiol Hi 1
will also honor Richard.
CANTOR RABBI ROSfNZWFIG
Miami Airman
Being Reassigned
Airman Third Class Barry Fried-
man, of Miami, is being reassign-
ed to Robin AFB. Ga.. following
his graduation from the United
States Air Forte technical train-
ing course lor supply specialists
at Amarillo AFB. Tex.
Airman Friedman was trained
in the use of supply publications
and mechanized accounting pro-
cedures used id Air Force supply
activities.
Friedman, a graduate of Miami
Senior High School, is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Friedman, of
340 S\V 63rd Ave.
as lecturer.
On Saturday morning. Rabbi
Morris W. Graff will lead a class
in "Religions of America," and
Prof. Sidney Besvinick. of the Uni-
versity of Miami, will continue
his Bible class on that day.
Last May, more than 100 adult
students received certificates for
completing one or more courses
(hiring 1962-63, and were honored
by the congregation at a Sabbath
eve service.
UMKNCf PITT
Yuban Trip
Winner Revealed
Winners of the recent Yuban
Coffee Land of the Bible Promo-
tion have been announced.
Winner of the first prize, a
round trip for two to Israel, was
selected by Laurence Pett, direc-
tor of public relations for the Is-
rael Government Tourist Agency.
The two round-trips, plus a S500
cash bonus for including a Yuban
label, went to Mrs. Ruth Witten-
berg, a housewife, from Brook-
lyn. NY.
Mr-. Wittenberg's entry was
picked from over 40.000 letters re-
ceived from every state in the
Union,
Names of the other winners have
also been revealed. They will re-
ceive a variety ol prises ranging
from RCA color television to RCA
transistor radio sets.
Yuban, the premium coffee of
General Foods, also distributed al-
most 250,000 booklets on Israel to
purchasers of Yuban Coffee dur-
ing this promotion.
Religious School
Is Free to All
Kneseth Israel Congregation this
v.eek announced it will make
available its religious school to
the entire community, tuition
free.
In the past, Kneseth Israel has
' given many scholarships to needy
students, "but the synagogue felt
: that many don't use these schol-
arships because they are asham-
1 ed of asking the synagogue tor
them." Kneseth Israel officials ex-
. plained.
Classrooms are fully air-condi-
I tioned. Curriculum consists of
basic Hebrew reading and writ-
i ing, Jewish history, customs and
I ceremonies. Sabbath attendance.
as well as study directly from the
, Bible.
Principal of the school is the
spiritual leader of the congrega-
tion, Rabbi David Lehrfield. and
chairman of education is Jacob
Sachs. Registration will take
place during the last week of Au-
gust. Every child must be ac-
companied by an adult.
Members Will
Officiate Friday
Members of the Executive Com-
mitte of a membership drive, aim-
ing to enroll 100 new uuatfdialed
families in the North Dade area.
will conduct services Friday at
Temple B'nai Abraham.
Leading in the responsive read-
ings will be four members who
will seek the honor of enrolling
the largest number of new mem-
bers. They are Irving Farber.
president; Jim Zager, vice presi-
dent in charge of membership;
Harry Pilchick. vice president in
charge of fund-raising: and Iving
Nissman, vice president in charge
of education.
Beth Am Funds
Go to Charities
Temple Beth Am Religious
School has distributed students
charity Keren Ami funds to a
variety of pgencies and organiza
tions here.
The pupiis of each class voted
at the end of the school year where
to send the money they brought
with them to each class session
throughout the semester. Organi
zations to which some $1,500 has
been sent are:
Heart Association, Jewish Fed-
eration. Cancer Society, Jewish
Chautauqua Society. NAACP Le-
gal Defense and Education Fund.
United Nations International Chill
Emergency Fund. Jewish Braille
Society, Cerebral Palsy Telethon.
Hemophiliac Research Foundation,
Jewish Family and Children's Ser-
vice, and the Hope Ship.
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Page 10-B
>JmlsyfhrkUati
Richard Rodgers
Melodies Planned
A program featuring the popu-
lar melodies of famed American
composer, Richard Rodgers, will
be presented this Sunday by the
University of Miami Summer
Symphony Orchestra at Miami
Beach Auditorium. Entitled "An
Evening with Richard Rodgers,"'
the concert is the tenth and last j
in the current scries of "Pops":
concerts which began in June.
With Harold Glick conducting,!
the concert will feature two solo-;
ists, Anita Darian, soprano of the i
Broadway musical stage, and Rus-;
sell Christopher, baritone of the
Metropolitan Opera Company. The
three New York artists will be
making their first appearances at
the Miami Beach "Pops."
Glick, music director of the
Rodgers and Hammerstein or-
ganization, has selected many of
Rodgers' top hits for the "Pops"
season finals. Orchestral and
vocal selections to be heard ere
from "Oklahoma," "The King
and I," "South Pacific," "Sound
of Music," "Boys from Syra-
cuse," "Babes in Arms," "I Mar-
ried an Angel," "Pal Joey,"
"No Strings" and "Victory at
Sea."
In addition to some of the scores
Rodger* has written for the stage
and screen, the program will in-1 idea of building an American city
elude some lyrics of Lorcnz Hart
plsp^IS *
-'

.*'- ^ '"
4E ? fc3 L* '
1 PS* w 1 aaW '
Off. 11V KOGAN
Kogan Named
Special Assistant
Attorney General
Dr. Zev W. Kogan. Miami Beach
attorney, has been named as an
honorary' special assistant Attorn-
ey General by Attorney General
Richard W. Ervin.
Kogan was the originator of the
and Oscar Hammerstein II.
Formerly Morton Gould's assist-
ant conductor, Glick conducted
the American Ballet Theatre for
two years and the Chevrolet Auto-
mobile Show for five years. He
has held positions of music direc-
tor at the Columbia Broadcasting
System and at radio stations WOR
and WNYC in New York City. He
has been a guest conductor of the
New York City Symphony Orches-
tra and a director of musical com-
edy productions from Charlotte,
N.C., to Toronto, Canada.
Greyhound Eyes
Top Money Stakes
The S80.000 International Classic,
now under way at Flagler. could
make John Prevatt's Sonda the
richest greyhound active and one
of the biggest money-winners of
all time.
The dazzling little star, who
captured the recent S25.0OO Open,
now has earned J?.5.2d0 in a year
at the races. A triumph in the
$80,)u0 eventrichest in grey-
hound racingwould give her an-
in Israel, named Me-Ami, in hon-
or of Greater Miami Jews who
contributed to the Jewish Nation-
al-Fund.
He is a graduate of the Hebrew
Gymnasium of Herzlia. He re-
ceived his Bachelor of Law from
the School of Law and Economics,
Tel Aviv, and a Doctor of Law and
Political Economy at the Univer-
sity of Droit, Lyons, France.
Kogan also holds a Master of
International Affairs, Master of
the Russian Institute, Columbia
University, and an LLB from the
University of Miami.
He is now a practicing attorney
and a member of the Florida Bar.
other $30,000 or so, boosting her
earnings to S65.000.
The first round in the Classic
competition winds up at Flagler
Saturday night, after which the
field will be reduced from 40 to
32 for the start of quarterfinal
competition next Wednesday. Ad-
ditional rounds will be held each
Wednesday and Friday night un-
til the finals, Sept. 16.
Jackson Manor
Nursing Home Will
Be Dedicated
Dedicatory ceremonies for Dade
County's Jackson Manor Nursing
Home, one of the most medically-
advanced facilities of its kind in
Florida, will be held Sunday at
2 p.m.
The 150-bed home at NW 8th
Ave. and 18th Ter., built at a cost
exceeding $1,000,000, represents
three years of intensive planning
including trips to leading nursing
homes throughout the country by
principals of the four-story struc-
ture.
Among officials scheduled to
speak at the opening are Con-
gressman Dante B. Fascell;
Mrs. Helen P. Holt, a Washing-
ton special assistant for nursing
homes with the Federal Housing
Administration; and William
. Wilcox, Miami FHA director.
Jackson Manor, which is pri-
vately-operated, was built under
FHA Title 232.
Accommodations of the home
include an extensive physiother-
apy room, private and semi-pri-
vate rooms exclusively, dining and
j recreation areas on each floor,
kitchen, chapel, and compete bar-
| ber, beauty and orthopedic stu-
dios.
The home is centrally air-con-
! ditioned and heated, with indivi-
dual fingertip controls for each
, patient room.
Unique among nursing homes in
its proxmity to a major hospital,
| Jackson Manor is located two
blocks east of the Jackson Mem-
orial complex and in the imme-
diate vicinity of Cedars of Leba-
non, emergency blood bank and
the University of Miami Medical
School.
Charles E. Gottlieb, whose trav-
els enabled him to combine the
best features of leading nursing
homes across the nation, is presi-
dent of Jackson Manor. Philip
Coleman is treasurer.
Harold G. Huff, a veteran hos-
pital and nursing home director.
is administrator of Jackson Man-
or, which will provide a full pro-
gram of recreation and social ac-
tivities for residents.
Redemption Firms AnttaUe l
Each office of Chase Federal;
Savings and Loan Association now
has forms available for customers
who wish to redeem State of Is-
real Bonds currently listed for re-
demption. Customers can obtain
these forms and. if necessary,
get assistance in filling them out
at Chase Federal. The customer;
may then forward the bonds to-
gether with the completed form
to any of the redemption agents
shown on the transmittal letter.
There is no charge for either the
forms or the personal assistance.
Beth Am Youth
Off to Confab
Members' of the Temple Beth
Am Youth Group who will be at-
tending the Southeast Federation
of Temple Youth Summer Camp
and Workshops in Cleveland, Ga.,
this month are:
Larry, son of Mr. and Mis. Mor-
ris Glickman, 7835 SW 133rd St.;
Patricia and Richard, children of
Dr. and Mrs. Bernard Abel. 740
Cremona Ave., Coral Gables;
Leslie, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Alex Reiken, 12940 SW 68th Ave.
Marcia, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs and Mrs. Maurice Orovitz.
11100 SW 67th Ave.; Judith, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Clein, 7475
SW 118th St.; David, son of Dr.
and Mrs. Seymour Leopold. 5903
SW 65th Ave.; and Irene, daugh-
ter of Mrs. Shirley Koffman, 7700
SW 90th Ave.
Richard Abel is president of the
Florida National Federation of
Temple Youth, and Marcia Oro-
vitz is president of the Beth Am
Youth Group.
Fridc?, .ftugu* ft 1963
To Join Rights
March on
NEW YORKThe Unite* Syna-
gogue of America will join the
Civil Rights "March or. Washing-
ton" on Aug. :* in support of the
civil rights legislation proposed to
the Congress hy President Ken-
nedy.
George Maiden, pre-dent or
the United Synagogue, -o attend-
ee! a recent White Hou-e confer-
ence of religious leaders, an-
i.ounccd the rganization's deci-
sion to paiticipr.te in t march.
He said:
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Cleric Itrturiaii
Zeiger to Preside
Frederick Zeiger. newly-elected
chancellor commander, will pre-
side for the first time at a meet-
ing of George Gershwin Knights
of Pythias Lodge 196 on Monday
evening at Hibiscus Temple.
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\OW LIVE DAILY FROM THE HLACKSTOXE HOTEL. 800 WASH. AVI



Iriday, August 9, 1963
n, I* Hi$t: ftoiridiiann
?czse ll-B
At installation ceremonies of the Dade County
Optometric Association are standing (left to
right) Dr. Arthur Helfman, president; Dr. Jack
Wolfe, past president; Dr. John H. Lexow,
vice president; Dr. Carmelo LoParo, vice pres-
ident; and Dr. Leonard M. Cherdack. treas-
urer. Seated are Drs. Leonard Margolis. Har-
old Taylor and William Pintzow, board mem-
bers, and Dr. Macy Sezzin, president-elect.
Ceremonies were addressed by Dr. Howard
Winton, of Melbourne, vice president of the
Florida Optometric Association, at the Deau-
ville Hotel. Some 200 persons attended.
Tots Registering
At Temple Zfon
" ^mpTf* Zion thi* \vook an-
nounced registration for children
between 3 and 6 for the 1963-64
term. Pupil school insurance and
transportation services in Coral
Gables and neighboring communi-
tiea are available, the announce-
ment said.
Under the direction of Miss Jose-
phine Sond. its principal for 11
>ears. Temple Ziou's program for
pre-schoolers olfers a Nursery,
Junior Kindergarten, and Senior
Kindergarten, specializing in
reading readiness.
A former resident of London,
England, Miss Sond has lived here
33 years She studied at Florida
State University, participating in
elementary and preschool educa-
tion courses and seminars.
Assisting her are Mrs. Margery
Brown and Mrs. Irving Glass-
nian.
LEGAL NOTICE
. IN THE COUMTY JUDGE F
IN AND FOR DADE COl Nl /,
FLORIDA IN PROE.
.. Alo..b031-1-C
l\ RK: Kstat.
XI >EN I PICK
I .
NOTICE TO CRED TO*!
I',, VII ('.....I ,.n i \ll I I'
Ins i is Ima i*r I ma nds -. ~ '
:
> ,,i .i hi i- by notll
i .i to j. t -. i,: any < id
mands win. a .1 inn.' Ii
]..... lati ol '/.' IN A PI' >- '
nt< of Dadi nty, i- 1 tl
I'ounl .. nf 1 >adi at 1
rile 111. ai...... .i 111.'li; -
\ ;.l.-l 1:1 .-. el Ion ,:':'
11 rln Ir ol 1 lees hi
1'. hi 1I1.Hi-.- in 1 lade '"' .. 11 ,
within -1 1I1 "" at 1 tl
Irsl public erect,
- .> in. n ill be 1
Dated al M ami, 1 I011 .
.i.n of July. A 1' 19*8.
Kl ut win.1.is.
ir.T Aim- via A\ .1
Coral Gables, Ploi
As EX< 1I1I..I
KURT WEI.I.ISill
Attorney for Batata of Zd< na s
167 Aim.-ri.i A\ ue
Coral Gables, Florida
23 .
Oli
tu
dries
FRANK
\i Turn iv. :. ..f s-.m s\v nh
dlei...... Sunday, Am.
.I << > n .-. Mis nil n Idem f...
I, years, coming Prom
.. 1 was hlvi-rllalng ,l -
lor the Holaum Bakeries. Mr
! ink 11 \ ivi"l l.\ his
. .1 sun, David, and daughter,
1 ;>i.- He a I- l.in.s li n mother.
M Mildred Krnnk, and n ulattr,
..1 Ri mi..1111. Services Were
Vug. ". Gordon 1 ; 1 : 1 lorn. .
1 Int. mi 111 in Mi. N. i... 1'. n -
CORDON. I"-'I: i- I. \. of SI11 .',.!-
Iiin \\. died Auk. 8 Riverside.
levnson. i!.,-i>. ::. ..1 ;.i Kucllil
Up .1 .1 V:;. ; K i r-i.l.v
WARSHAFSKY. William. 7... ..f 7! 1 ;
I v Dr Service* In Palo Alt... Calif.
LEVINfc. Mma. :.'... i.f .TIT SW 13th
This Emblem
Identifies Your
Welcome Wagon
St., died Auir. I.
ROSENBERG. George, ol ITStJO NE
13th ,\Ve dlPd Ans I Rlvi
HOFFMAN. Max -.\ ..l :i\ j:-t SI.
.....l Aug. i < ; ni -ii.
GOODMAN, .,. .i 6631 S\V S2ad
St, '< rdon.
HAMVERSCHLAG. .... M, of IT:!.'.
XYV ::nh SI
KRAMER, All Eva, 68, < T".| (S>l-
,i,- A., Rlv hide.
FiNK. Herberl D \\ .,f I'..... \:.\\ i;.l .
HI. .1 Aug. .. I'.iv. r-i.i. .
fe.ner. M ry, ^".. it.". Meridian
\ \, died An;. :. Rlvi i -i Ii
KLEINMAN. An',a Rpsteln, '. I. ( TH.
ii St., died \i:u 2. Riverside.
SCHLOSSMAN. Edward .1.. 60, nf 2580
SW tTth si., died Auk. :'. Uordon
boas. Mi-. Elaine, 39, ..f Him >\v
lShlh si., died Auk. 2. Riverside.
cantor. Abraham, B4, dli i In Wash-
llgton, I'.i'.. .Inly Z9. Services in
Miami. Riverside.
SCISOREK, lleniy. ::'. of "TOO AH..11
ltd., .li.'.l Aug. 2. Newman*
ALTSCHULER. Paul, Tl, ,.i 156(1 Mer-
idian A\ s. i \ Ices iii Monl real.
Itiv. ri.li!.-.
LIEBERMAN, Dnvld, 87, of :!1" Col-
llna Ave. Rlvei 4i
HAUER. Helen, 75, nf I MO BW !li
Tl i Itti .1 \iiir i liol il.,n.
ALTMAN, Mr.-, c i. :... Tl. ..i .:'"a. >\\
L'.iili Si., ili^.l July SI, Rlveraide.
LEFKOWITZ, nbtna, T, ..f '.JT Jef-
ferson Ave. Rlveraide.
SUSWAN. 1....II-, 7".. ..f 1971 M-: 175th
si. Rlveraide.
zirin. aTorrla, 78, ..f S7I6 Cliaae Ave.
Rlveraide.
Democrats Will
Meet on Beach
Democratic Club of Miami
Beach will meet Wednesday even-
ing at the Sea Isle Hotel.
Wallv Gluck, president, sa'rl
lhat "Law and the Courts" will
be the subject of a talk by Cir-
cuit Court Judge Hnrvie S. DuVal.
Justice of the Peace Hugh F.
DuYal Jr., and Attorney Robert
G. DuYal.
Rabbi Schiff Back from North
Sponsors^
Rabbi Solomon Schiff. spiritual-
leader of Beth El Congregation,
was f*ted at a kiddush reception
last Saturday, honoring his return
with Mrs. Schiif from New York
and Chicago, where they vacation-
ed.
During his irip. Rabbi Schiff.
president of the Greater Miami
Rabbinical Association, conferred,
with rabbinic leaders in both cit-l
ies on racial tensions.
The reception on Saturday also
honored Mr. and Mrs. Hyman.
Kam on the occasion of their 54th i
wedding anniversary and Mr.
Kam's 77th birthday. He is lirst
vice president of Beth El.
Greetings were extended on be
half of the congregation, by Hy-
man Chabner, president, and
Philip Berkowitz, honorary life
president.
Her Tamid Young Adults
Temple Ner Tamid Young Adults
met Wednesday evening at Sklar
Auditorium.
Fif-scf prestige in iheb'js:^:s
anic/'iciife of your community.
f:r,v.s interested in
sponsorship, pleas! call
HI 8-4994
WKAT-FM
from BRAHMS
TO
BARTOK
YOUR
TELEPHONE
PROPERLY
ANSWERED
IS vOUR GREATEST
BUSINESS ASSET
Answerite, Inc.
Telephone Answering
Service
SERVING
JEfferson Union
Highland FRanklin
Executive Office
FR 3-5581
You'll Hear the World's Finest Music on
WKAT-FM
93.1 on your FM dial
MIAMI'S ONLY PURE
CLASSICAL MUSIC STATION
Programming MORE LIVE Concprtsl
WKAT-FM
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NoTiri-; is HEUIEDY GIVEN that
Hi. underxleneil, rlilrln to engage In
liiiH'negfi mult ilw fictitious name of
\IARU)(iH FASHIONS ;ii SS N.E.
!7tM St., Hlaml, Fin.. Intend! to reg-
-i.i- Mild nami with il\.- Clerk nf the
Circuit Court ..f Dado County, Florida.
.MA111 1> LEWIS
II VTTKN & SALEM
Attorney* far tfarld i.."ls
T 18-19-M, :
IN THE CRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DAOE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 61 C 5J'4
CITIZENS FEI'LItAI. SAVINGS ASH
I.. IAN AS.-. K'lATION OK HIALEaH,
h iI.mIi. Ma., a corporation organ-
bted under the laws ..i the L'nlted
States,
Plaintiff,
vs.
JOSEPH SHEItllETt, t ux.
rvfeadant.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEKERT GIVEN |ur-
suunl i.. a Final !.<.......f Furecloa-
u dated August 2nd, 1968, ami en-
tered in Chancerj" '" Si -N'"- MC547I
nf tin- Circuit Court ..f the Eleventh
.Indi.iai Circuit in an.I r > i "<.
iv. FlorldH wherein CITIZENS' FKH-
I0RAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSO-
CIATION OF II1AI,i:\ll. dial. ill.
Fla., a corporation organised under
Hi. laws of the I'nltfd States, Plain-
tiff, and JOSEPH SHERBER, .-t ux,
11, fendants, l ill .-. n i" the hlghi -i
ami lieat bidder for cash a< the South
front door nf the Dade Count> Court-
house In Miami. Dade County. H..r-
l.la at 11:00 u'clock A.il on the 21st
.la> of August, I98J, the following
.1..-.-ill., Final l to- < .
Lot S3, Blot I; III of C !:i........v
GARDENS', nreordlng to the Plat
thereof, recoraed In Pial ii..k i..
nl Pagi IS1 of the Public Records of
i lade 'ounty, Floiii
Dated ihi- 711 ilns << August, 1988,
' n I.EATIIERM \X
i rk of said Cln ill C mii
----,!, B> N \ II \', ITT
.-v clerk
Dignified, beautifuf and
reverently cared for
surroundings for our
departed loved ones are
a source of very rea
comfort to all.
eal
tl USIVI JEWISH tlMI ID
\ttmwPSm
ANO rriVMHNIir MAHshi 1 ii",
NOTICE BY PUBLICA' CM
IN THE CiRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT C -
FLORIDA IN AND FOF DE
COUNTY. INCHA\CEC.Y
No. 63C 8476
STEVE QTCRICZ,
Plaintiff,
vs.
ANNA livrilli/..
1 lefendant.
Tl I: ANNA OTDRK V.
.".." Sedan Streel
New Ri 11:i- v. i. I;. N. u -
Ynu ANNA GYl'RICZ r. ib
notified thai a Rill "f '' it f
Divorce lias been filed igi --i yoi
aii.l you are required i*. *o a cop>
,t your Answer or Plead to tri
Bill of Complaint on th- nlcJntlff'u
Attorney, GOLDMAN, i "KIN
,. PACZIER, 2401 Weal i i Strei
.Miami. Florida, and Hie glnal
Answer or Pleading In ol
the ci.rk ..f the Circuit n or
n iii. Bill daj i I B> -903.
If you fall to so, Judgn m
i .nil will be taken aga I fi r
Ihe relief d< manded in 1 I
i 'ompl ilnt.
This notlci shall be i1 .: mi.
, a.h week for four ...Ii-, ...l' I
111 i HE JEWIS11 FLORI
IX>NE VND ORDERED I Miami,
Floi ,>.!. this Till day of ., A.T ,
1988,
i: P. LEATHERMAN,
. "In-ult Court, I ade Count .
(seal) !'' ; C P. "' '1 I
11. puty Clerk
Goldman, Goldstein si Pa i
_ 101 w,-i Flagler >irt-et
Miami. Ha. NE 5-0618
Attorne) s for I'luintlff
IN THS CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CiRC'lT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR Di'DE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 63C 8S89
.IS GLEASON, JR., as \-i 'rat. r
,.i Veterans Affairs, an Ofi f the
i 'nlted Mai. s ..r America,
succcasori In such office, :.
or their aaslgna,
Plaintiff,
vs.
JOHN \v. STROUPE, et us, 1.
I lofendanta.
NOTICE OF SUIT
Tu: JOHN \V. BTROUPEand
HELEN STROUPE
Route J
liuntsviiie. Alabama
TOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED thai
a suit has been limughi agi DSl jro
by .1. s. GLEASON, Jit, Adminis-
trator of Veterans Affair-. Officer
nl the United States of A ca, an-1
hi- successors in such office, and h':.
or their assigns, to for.....- :nort-
gage enciiniherint; 'lie fi. i let
cribed property, to-wlt:
Let 19, iii Block ::. of REALSITB
ESTATES, SECTION ONE, ord
us; to the plat thereof. .- recordi I
in Plat Book 68, at pagi ao, of tho
public records of Dad. Flor-
ida:
ami s mi an required to fll< an-
.. r Ith the Cleik of icu I
Courl of Im.i. County, F I Iho
I Courthouse In Miami, FT n or
before 8ept< mbei 10, I9i I to
1 .-. rve a cop) nf such ip. l
MYERS, HE1MAN, K N
. \ T s m \ N Pi...... eys,
u hose a.1.1 i- 1-:i.a 'i nl -
150 K W First Btreei
Ida, on oi is re-
in I bj Ihi law.- ..r FI S i
i . ,i b> nd '
pee 1 !--. 111 '
ill. I. I
ilnt.
IS .
< ;, pi
nty, i
B> i: IH
I
i '.in ,v
.- W l'i: 5
II
___' '
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DAOE CO. \TY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 60368 C
in HE Etetati of
L i> v.v.- G( H.I.M w
I.. ceased,
NOTICE TO CREDiTORS
To All Ci-i i All Hav-
ing ri. .a- ..I I.. manda \. I .-a 1
Otal
v.-ii iiv.- h< reb) nol I d fe-
Mi.....' to presenl any els n'.in.i- which \.i nun igalnsl
th. estate ol ISAAC GOI vN de-
ased late of l ide Count orld .
i.. ill.- County .linl^.s ,.r I Coun-
ts ami Iii. tbe same In and
a- pi", hi. .1 in Si Ction I
si.n uIph, 'i i ii. i ofl Com -
L> Cou n Dade i Flo
Id .. within -iv from
in iim, ol ihi tit-t pul ben -
i- th. same will !>
Dated al Miami, K! i is :!
din ,,i Ait \ I' 1963.
ANNETTE HERM
JOSEPH in 'I.I'M W
\- I:\. cutoi>
I-":: -t publics I Ion of this on
the 91 d ^u iat,
SIMON, II VYSft ORl'NDW G
Attorneys for Bstate of In man
I


Page 12-B
*jfwi ftnrtftbvn
Friday. August 9, 1963
R
a
c!
n
a
t!
t-
r
h
t

s
1
1
1

meat andxpoultry
Jwm
UNDER THE
STRICT AND
CONSTANT
SUPERVISION OF
RABBI
TIBOR H. STERN
PWCIS EFFECTIVE THUU SUNDAY, AUG. 11th
FANCY TRIMMED
FOR BROILING
Su*6> Sale!
JtoSm BfArTT
10th WaiK CH
* ShPP>ng Cen,(!
4llM p Cenfe.
SCHUCK
STEAK
ZION BRAND
FRESH KILLED
SPRINGERS
OR
BROILERS
POT 0ST
TRIMMED
BONELESS
69
SHOULDER
or SWISS
STEAK
New York Strip
CLUB STEAK
FLANKEN
LEAN
TRIMMED
FREEZER SPECIAL
100 EXTRA
Merchants
Gren Stamps
With Purcha.t of. .CHOICE or PRIME
RIB of
BEEF
69
30-35 lbs. AVERAGE
CUT & WRAPPED FOR THE FREEZER
AT NO EXTRA COST
25 EXTRA
With Purchase of
NECK MEATor
BEEF CUBES
FRESH KOSHER MADE
GROUND .
BEEF 2 *..
ITEMS BELOW AVAILABLE ONLY AT 965 WASHINGTON AVE.
EACH
ROYAL CHINOOK
RED SALMON
FYNE TASTE
APPLESAUCE
7V*-01.
CAN
49
23
FRESH CAUGHT LAKE
CARP
FRESH CAUGHT LAKE
Whitefish
FRESHLY SLICED
Halibut steaks
LARGE No. 1
Smelts L^I
19
59
$9
29
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR
EXTRA BONUS, FOR A PROFUSION
OF BEAUTIFUL GIFTS TO
DELIGHT THE WHOLE FAMILY
TOMATOES
SOLID RIPE
CALIFORNIA
CRISP GREEN
Cucumbers
THICK MEAT, GREEN
Peppers
YOUR
CHOICE
FOOD FAIR FLORIDA FRESH (SMALL)
GRADE
'A'
MAY FAIR CREAMED
Cottage Cheese
EGGS!89
39
FRESHLY SMOKED
1 lb.-8-OZ.
CUP
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
IN OUR APPETIZER DEPARTMENT
(WHITEFISH)
SMOKED CHUBS
HERRING *&,, 2
49
25 <
m


Full Text

PAGE 1

Page 2-B *. fmisKifhrkBaii) Friday. August 9. 19 Local Women Receive Top Phi Sig Awardat Katicsal Convention in H.Y. lor at the University of Miami a received two awards at the ci vcntion—the Division Achievem trophy mid the awanl (W the largest 1 \ entii in attendance. Mr. and Mrs. Julian Eenjcmen, of South Miami, relax at a recent Hawaiian Luau at Westbrocke Country Club. Members dined Polynesian style, canoed on the "laaoon" (swimming pool), and even saw a man-made "volcano" erupt. Ogden Reid Will Speak to Pioneers By Special Report Ogden Reid, Congressman from New York, and former U.S. Ambassador to Israel, will deliver the major address at the openinu of the 18th national biennial convention of Pioneer Women in Detroit, Mich., beginning on Sunday, Mrs Sidney Leff, national president, announced. Theme of the convention, which Will be attended by over 600 dele gates, representing 50,000 members throughout the United States and Canada, is "Today's Woman in Tomorrow's World." The delegates will seek to define the role and responsibilities of the modern American Jewish woman in national and international affairs as they plan Pioneer Women's social service and educational programs in the United States and Israel for the next two years. Highlighting the theme will be addresses by two leading women legislators. Beba Idelson. deputy speaker of the Israeli Parliament. and Martha Griffiths, Congresswoman from Michigan. Other special speakers will include Walter Reuther, vice president, A.F. ol L.C.I.O.. and president. United Automobile Workers of America; Mrs. Ora Goitein. Women's Affairs Attache. Israeli Embassy, Washington; and Mrs. Leff. Xhre women have been elected to p isition on the N iS pr me < ouccil oi Phi local u er graduate ard alumnae chapters were reci] ol aw ai Is al the convi ti m held reci ntly al In < H I ltori Hotel in N< w Yi rh City, when the national philanthropic and social orority celebrated the 50th an%  ,•( rear; oi its founding at Huater College in i!H3. Elected national first grand vice archon is Mrs. Robert Rosen, 3201 SW 18th St. Mrs. Rosen is a past president of the Miami Alumnae Chapter and an advisor of the Beta Theta undergraduate ciiapter at the University of Mi ami. She is a graduate of the University of Pittsburgh. Mrs. Joseph Klein. 1335 Cortez St.. Coral Gables, was reelected national tribune, a position she has held for the past two years. j She is a graduate of Syracuse University and has served as alumnae chapter president. Also retaining her positon on j Grand Council as philanthropy •, chairman is -.Mrs. Victor Reiler. Sisters Will Attend Confab Eilene and Shcri-Jo Mandel, daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Emantifl Mandel. 929 NE 163rd St. will attend the United Synagogue Youth Ieailcrsh'p training institute this month at Camp Blue Star. Hendersonville, N C. Eilene is secrptarv of the senior Final registration for Nursery group, and Sheri-Jo is president of end Kindergarten at Dade Heights the junior group. Eilene. who reJewish Congregation will take cently celebrated her 16th birthplace on Wednesday through Friday, is now in New York with her day. Aug. 21 to 23. between 10 and parents and sister. 1? noon. Classes start on Sept. 3. Dade Heights Registration Book Review Set For Monday The last in a series of summer hook reviews arranged by Emma Lazarus Group of Hadassah will be given Monday noon at Washington Federal Savings and Loan Assn.. Normandy Isle. Mrs. Sanford Jacobson. former education vice president of the Florida Region of Hadassah. will review James Baldwin's •The Fire Next Time." Refreshments will be served, and the review is open to the public. In charge of reservations are Mrs. Harry Kasten and Mrs. Julian L. Berman. of 1275 Miracle Court. Coral Gables. She has servi d as a national officer tor the past six years in Ihe fields of expansion and philanthropy. Mrs. Reiter %  I from the University of Pittsburgh. Other local women serving on rational committees include Mrs. Myles Baton, Mrs. Marvin Lewis, Mrs. Jerome Adelman, and Miss An rev Borok. The National Philanthropy Award was presented at the convention to the Miami Alumnae Chapter in recognition of its scholarship project." The chapter presents $800; annually to four students participating in the Dade County Young Scientists Program. Funds for the scholarships are raised by the annual Phi Sigma Sigma Panhel-, lenic Fa-hion Show. Beta Theta undergraduate chapLocal Artist's Work on View On view at the offices of .lack X. Dulberg Realtors, 5995 SW 8th St., for the next four weeks ithe work of Shirley 1. Green. Mrs. Green has been a willknown artist, lecturer and teacher since coming here from Texas three years ago. She has had oneman shows at the Granville Gal lcry, Miami Beach Art Center, and the Sherer Gallery in Hollywood, plus collections from New York to Seattle, and exhibits in and around Dallas. Locally 'ie has been represented by her works in the Design Derby. Grove llou-e Poineinna Show, the Coral Gables Art Show and the Mirell Gallery in Coconut Greve. On display is a wide variety of. subject matter with various techniques in oil-, lacquers, pastels. washes, and inks. A Round of golf at Caesarea One of the world's great attractions in golfdom is the course at Caesarea, the Roman capital of Palestine, 2,000 years ago. Every inch of the ground is historical. Perhaps a Roman coin lies under the divot of turf you may take, on your next iron shot to the green! Or you may day dream and see a column of Legionnaires, marching to the nearby Hippodrome where gladiators are fighting for Herod's amusement. Golf? Wake up! It's a Simcha at Caesarea. The Taste of Yuban Coffee Every sip of Yuban is a Simcha in itself because it is the world's richest coffee. The secret is aged coffee beans—aged like the best-flavored wines and cheese. Then added to Yuban's blend —for deep, dark, delicious taste. Pi oto courtesy of hrael Office of Information YUBAN THE PRtMiUM CCfFEE OF GENERAL fOOOS *UMMNE BO** 1 CERTIFIED KOSHER AND PARVEC AJAX It's used in more than twice as many New York Jewish homes as any other cleanser! No wonder! Ajax has Scour Power that gets out stains even straight liquid bleach can't reachl For black pfttmarks, greasy film and stubborn food stains, nothing cleans and bleaches better than today's Ajax. Product of Colgate-Palmolivf $ STARRING with five extra laundratives, FAB gets every wash cleaner than tht.dete • gent alone because FA.1 has more than a det<"gent... adds five e< i laundratives to go' clean clear through .is the detergent alone cannot do. CLEAN CLEAR THROUGH! KOSHER PARVE PRODUCT OF COLGATE-PALMOLIVl



PAGE 1

*. 0(7, ovnan s WoM "dewish Floridian Miami Florida, Friday, August 9. 1963 Section B CJA Matrons Schedule Events A bronze plaque honors Cedars of Lebanon Hospital's "Godmothers." Mrs. Irene Fink (left). 15C0 Bay Rd.. a Life Guardian who works as a volunteer in the Gift Shop, is shown inspecting the newly-installed memorial with Nurse Viola Hope, Cedars O.B. coordinator. n j by ISABEL GROVE Mrs. Harry Needieman, longlime family friend, and "Aunt" i.,,, to Priscilla Kipnis. honored iih a bridal luncheon on Tuesday at the Seville Hotel The prospective bride will watt the csiie with Ira Michael ii on Saturday The AMlding will take place, approp iately, at the Seville, as Priscilla'8 lather, Ted Kipnis, is con .nir of the hotel Some Of the guests at Tuesday's luncheon were Pnscilla's grandmothers, Mrs. Irving Kipand Mrs. Louis Schechter, Airs. Arthur M. Lowell. Mrs. Al1 it Elegant, Mrs. Michael %  '•( Ids and Mrs, Sam Click |y arrivals from out-of-town e Priscilla'l great aunts and : cles, Mrs. Rose Berger, Bayunne, \'J.; Mr. and Mrs. SamKlein. Brookl>n. N.Y.; and and Mrs. Sam Click, also of klyn. •> harlei and Inez Sokol. of ural Gables, entertained Mrs. rad Cypress and her children I weekend Mrs. Cypress. Birmingham, is Charles' -in .Up urtil recently. hadn't seen each other in u:il years, but when Charles in Birmingham last month named general agent for a Insurance company, he i sted thai his cousin visit la And she did. and MrLetter Rhine and Judah. of Brooklyn. NY.. ire vacationing at the oceanronl Sterling Hotel Joining H • in are iheir children and ndson, Mr. and Mrs. Howard lie and son Keith, of Brook II. N.Y., and Rabbi an I Mrs. Daniel Mehlman. of Chester, Pa. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Rosen, of 2151 SW 15th St., Miami, back from a three-week business and fun jaunt to New York, Puerto Rico, and the Virgin Islands Mrs. R. is the "Faye Mell" designer of handbags and sweaters. A surprise birthday for her husband, Lou. last Saturday night had Dorothy Alper breathless, so many details "almost" went wrong ... But fellow physicians and their wives ironed out details, and then all turned up again on Sunday morning for a "Leftover Brunch" from scrambled eggs-andlox to birthday cake Among the funmakers who brought along original poetry with their gifts were Dr. Harry and Harriet Hor wick, Dr. Robert and Hilda Goddard, Dr. Warren and Sue Lindau. Dr. Victor and Emily Dabbv. Dr Edward and Shirley Blum. Irving and Anita Cowan, Harry a nd Blanche Linsky. Herbert and Peggy Jacobson. Harold and Gertrude Rubin, and Charles and Ruth Jacobson Anna Brenner Meyers and husband Ben sending greetings to friends from Africa, describing "the wonders I have seen, the despair I have observed, and the splendid spirit in some countries resembling Israel's." MrMary Miller, life member of Emma Lazarus Hadassah. celebrated her 92nd birthday Sunday at a reception tendered by her family at Temple Ner Tain id Mary came to the Continued on Page 3-B Tuesday, Aug. 20. and Wednesday, Aug. 21, will be busy days for members of the Young Matrons Division of Combined Jewish Appeal. On the 20th. the Kings Bay Yacht and Country Club will be the scene of a Salon de Tea for the young matrons residing in the Coral Cables, Coconut drove and Southwest Miami area. On the 21st, Mrs. Sam Luby.j Jr., will be hostess at her Day-j tonia Rd. home to young matrons from the upper Miami Beach area and from the Islands there. Mrs.; Daniel Neal Heller, area chairman, has announced that the procram will feature the hit musical, "Federation Coloring Book." which was presented at Federation's 25th anniversary annual meeting. Also appearing will be Daniel Neal Heller, chairman of the Speaker's Bureau of Federation. Members of the committee in addition to the chairman and Mrs. Luby are Mesdames Seymour Alterman. Buddy Hart. Saul Miller, Stanley Jonas, Marshall Ruff. Leon Sirkin, Jerry Sussman, G. David Schine and Lawrence Weston. Mrs. Marshall S. Harris, chairman of the Young Matrons event at Kings Bay, is being assisted by Mrs. Howard Scharlin and Mrs. Albert Weintraub. They have announced that the program for the tea will include the presentation Of the American Theater Wing play, "The Broken.Circle." by the Women's Committee of Jewish Family and Children's Service, a Federation agency. Marshall Harris, recipient of Federation's President Leadership Award, will be guest speaker. The=e two events will be followed by a September luncheon at 1 the home of Mrs. Burton Haft and a swim party for young matrons oi the Westchester and South Miami area at Westbrooke Country Club. Mrs Benedict Silverman is chairman of the Young Matrons Division, and Mrs. Inez Krensky is chairman of the Women ~ Hivision of CJA. Plan Weekend B'nai B'rith Women of Miami will hold its annual Labor Day weekend at the Deauville Hotel on Saturday. Aug. 31. and Sunday and Monday, Sept. 1 and 2. Check-intime is all day Saturday, according to Mrs. Vladimir Engel, 2923 Coconut Grove Dr., Coral Gables. Price includes meals, chaise lounges, sightseeing boat rides i and cocktail party. University of Miami Gir Receives AEPhi Award Miss Toby Grossman. 6221 SW. BU St., was recently doubly hon-l •rid al a national convention of I Alpha Epsiloa Phi Sorority. She! was the recipient of the Blanche Sweig Greenberger Award, given annually to an undergraduate Nit .nber who excels in campus and chapter activities, as well as -iholarship. She also won the sor-! why's scholarship award. Toby, a rceert graduate of the I Diversity of Miami, has been active in many campus organiza lions, including UM hostess, secret.iry-treasurer of the University College Student Government, Adviaory Council of the Dean, and vice president of the UM College Board. She was vice president of Orange Key a leadership honorary, vice president of Phi Delta Theta history honorary, member of Kappa Deita Pi national education honorary vice president of the Associated Women's Students, membar of the USG Endowment Fund Committee, member of Young Democrats, and a member of the Student Union Board. Alpha Eta Chapter of Alpha Epsilon Phi has also honored Toby bv presenting her wi'h the Pledge Scholarship Award, Active Scholarship Award. Activities Trophy, and Big Sister-Little Sister Scholarship Award. A history and psychology major with a minor in education. Tobv maintained a 3.0 average out of a possible 3.0 for the last three semesters she was on campus ?***''' SOFT SHIMMER AFTER DARK: PASTEL MYLAR To wear instontly and into the big season of your social schedule. A Stephen O'Grady design with molded mylar overblouse and slim skirt, chiifon sleeves and bow-tied collar. Mauve pink or estoril blue acetate mylar. Misses' sizes. 25.95. MISSES' BETTER DRESSES. MIAMI (THIRD FLOOR). ALSO DADELAND. MIAN" BEACH, 163rd STREET, FT. LAUDERDAIE. W PALM BEACH



PAGE 1

I Friday, August 9, 1963 Jen isl> fieri dickti Miss Jocobson Exchanges. Vows With .Honor Student Jeffrey Lefcourt Pag 5-B Beverly Joy .lacobson became the bride of Jeffrey Lewis Lefcourt in 6:30 p.m. ceremonies on SundaJT'Aug! \, at the Seville lib-" lei. Itabbi Norman Shapiro offi elated. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David Jacobson, 740 Majorca Ave.. Coral Gables. Tue groom it the son of Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Leicourt. 3b' Bay Heights Dr., Miami. Mr. Lefcourt is a long-time com piunity leader and president of the Greater Miami Jewish federation. Matron Of honor was Mrs. Anita -I Landow, Katz Married Here In a double ring candlelight wedding on Saturday evening, j ug. 3, Miss Sandra Lee Katz became the bride of Laurence Landow. 752 84th St.. Miami Beach. Rabbi Herbert Baumgard officiated. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Katz. 9317 Dickens Ave. The groom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Abe Landau, of l'assaic, N.J. The bride selected a traditional floor-length wedding gown of white silk organza, featuring scooped neckline appliqued with alencon lace and seed pearls, shirred short sleeves, and fitted bodice. The bouffant skirt was appliqued with lace, and long lace gauntlets complemented her outfit. She carried white orchids, stephanotis, and lily-of-the-valley on a Bible. Her four-tiered French illusion veil iell from a cap of lace and pearls. Matron of honor for the pink and whit, 7 p.m. wedding at the Seville Hotel was Mrs. Norman Falbaum. Miss Harriet Ostrie and Miss Terry Goldberg were bridesjnaids. • Louis Finkel was best man, and ushers included Melvin Paradise and Norman Falbaum. The bride is a graduate of Miami Beach High School, received her degree from the University of Florida, and was on the Dean's List. Mr. Landow attended Rutgers University, and is associated with the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. Following a reception and dinner at the Seville, the couple are on a honeymoon In Jamaica. They will live in the Carlton Apts.. North Miami, on their return. lacobson Frank, of Atlanta, the bride's older sster. Miss Debra lacobson., th^ .brjuVs 11 year-old siiiat*, was maid of honor. Brides maids included Barbara Bert Binder. Rita Kaplan Gk.sburg. Harriet SeitUfl. Barbara Sager. ana BSjffcOffa Lefcourt Haiman. Lynn Lapisi kcp the -.utisl book. Best roan was Arnold Kwart. I SMNM included Biury Haiman. Irwin .lacobson. Harry Rxnrnh. ,ja)el titkin. and John Allei man. Newlyvved Mrs. Lefcourt chose a white peau de soie long gown featuciag a lace ami beadoJ4bervaiIey on. her coofirroai.on Bib!.?. The bride is a graduate of the ; University of Miami with a Bache ; loe of Kducaii'iii decree, and at I tended the University ot Flesida, where she syas secretary of Alpha Epsiion Phi, member of the Panj hellenic Council, and member of the Legislative Council. She will teach school in Philadelphia. Mr. Lefcourt is an honor student at the Wharton School of Finance of the University of Pennslyvania. For six consecutive semesters, he was on the Dean's List at the uni vcrsity there. He was selected to serve on the Wharton School Examinations Committee for two consecutive years. He seised as treasurer of Phi Sigma Delta and Beta Alpha Psi national accounting honorary. Dinner followed the ceremony at the Seville. After a honeymoon in Jamaica, the couple will live in Philadelphia. Heart Association Program Heart Associatiou will present a program at a meeting of Sholem Lodge of B'nai B'nth on Tuecdaj evening at Beth David Congregation. Meeting will be conducted P>y Marvin Peaiiman. president elect, in the absence of Sanford Swerdlin, president, who is on tem porary military dut>. Ardmon MRS. LAURENCE LANDOW The Family of the Late MAX GREENBERG Wishes ro Express Their Sincere Thanks tor the Many Kindnesses Shown Them in Their Recent Bereovemenf. MRS. MAX GREENBERG AND fAMILY. WATERMELON TIME IS HERE! Enjoy Ice-Cold Slices at Our Tables ... Or Take Out! ALSO HALVES & WHOLE • 1789 Biscayne Blvd. FR 4-2710 FR 4-8783 \Wi tuT-Kuhn MRS. JEffREY LEfCOURT Miami Youth Off to Israel William Elfenbein. of Miami, is among members of a delegation ol eight B'nai B'rith Youth Organization teen-agers who departed for Israel this week. They will represent the 44.000ii.ember organization at the World Jewish Youth Conference meeting in Jerusalem. The group is beir.g accompan led by Dr. Max F. Baer, of Washington, BBYO national director. A highlight of the conference will be addresses by Israel President /'...Im.ii: Shazar. Prime Minister Levi Eshkol, and Dr. Nahum Coldinanu. chairman of the Jewish Agency for Israel. Lyons, Simon Exchange Vows Patricia Lee Simon, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Lee Simon, 835 Mariana Ave., Coral Gable-. became the bride of Itiebard Ward Lyons, son of Mr. Herbert Lyons and Mrs. Florence Lyons, of Miami, on Aug. 4, at the Westbrooke Country Club. The double ring morning ceremony was followed by a brunch at the club. The bride was given in marriage by her father. She wore a floorLecgth gown of bouquet taffeta. Seed pearls and crystals beads enhanced the high scoop neckline, designed with a fitted bodice and three-quarter-length sleeves. The sheath was designed with a surplice skirt trimmed with seed pearls and crystal beads. Slits on the sides highlighted an Oriental effect. A large bagota rose enhanced the detachable skirt, terminating into a chapel train. The bride wore a finger-tip length veil which fell from a lace and sead pearl-covered pillbox crown designed by her mother. She carried an orchid-covered, white family Bible, which was also used in her mother and grandmother's weddings. In addition, she wore a single strand' of pearls given to her by the groom. Maid of honor was Barbara Jean Simon, the bride's sister. Bridesmaids were Judy Berkowitz,, of Jacksonville, and Jenny Lynn Schneider, of Gastonia. N.C. Flower girl was Kathy Kronenfeld, the bride's cousin. Featured in the wedding procession were the bride and groom's three sets of grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert A. Simon, of Miami. Mr. and Mrs. A. Kronenfeld, of Hendersonville, N.C, and Mr. and Mrs. Harry (iibrich. Miami. Eugene "Buddy'" Albert, law partner of the groom, was best man. Ushers were Charles Cook and Norman Ciment. The bride graduated from Miami Senior High School and attended the University of Florida, where she was a member of Delta Phi Epsiion Sorority, and the Uni\er.sity of Miami, where she is Mki. RKHAMO LIONS presently a senior majoring in sociology. The groom is a graduate of Northwestern University and the University of Miami School of Law, where he was a member of Phi Alpha Delta Fraternity. He is a partner in the law firm ot Beigel, Albert, Weiss, and Lyons. After a honeymoon to Ocho* Rios, Jamaica, the couple will live in their home at 9115 SW 46th Ter. M A OlASS MaCW New Oven At Park Lane A new oven, in keeping with space ;•. %  has been Introduced here .it the tiialeah branch of the. Park Lane Cafeterias, 250 E. tth Ave., Hialeah Melvin Weinkle, presided of Park Lane, has spent over six months conferring with various food specialists throughout the •ountry. The oven, located in the dining area, is for diners to get any of heir hot dishes really piping hot in eighl seconds by placing the plate in the new electronic oven. Sugdnne Hsmi-uum CAIOIII-IIU uews SMTHT!M> A IfM. bnM KrtarM aawli,o| — cuvanttri %  avtftten.nl* •ocTOi-Amova rat DiAimcjtMCAlOMMOl •Ot UlCMft. •• IA*U UM 4-07. lonu •Mr 75c TETLEY TEA ft A TRADITION IN JEWISH HOMES SINCE 1837 Yes, there'i Yotn To* spirit it" this fine tes... "flavor crushed" for fullest strength sod stirau. Ution ... richer caste and pleas* •re with your fleishifs and SBilchigs and betwer-i meal refreshment... iUARANTEED N0N FATTENING! Ctttified Kosher tmdsr ttrict Rabbinical Supervidom ONLY GENUINE SWISS CHEESE IMPORTED FROM SWITZERLAND HAS THIS SEAL ON THE PACKAGE It is your protection against Imitations-your guarantee of excellence In flavor, texture end quality. Look for the word "Switzerland" on the Swiss Cheese you buy...chunk or sliced... For real ta'am of Switzerland! Switzerland


Friday. August 9. 1963
*Jenist> ncridiar)
Page 9-A
ervicei
*7kt. rWeecenj Reform Rabbi With an 'Orthodox Stomach'
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Crlyle av*.
Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever.
)--ldaj' :<3 \'' Satin-i.iy tM a.HI.
S.rnion: "CoaMwUdatlai "i Judaism."
ANSHE EMES. 2533 SW' 19th ave.
Conservative. Joseph Picus, ores-
dent.
BETH OAVID. 2625 SW 3rd ave. Con-
servative. Rabbi Nerman N. Shapiro.
Cantor William W. Lipson.
1-YIJ ly 6 p.m. Saturduy ii.m.
BETH EU. 500 SW 17th ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Solomon Schiff.
BETH EMETH VEHUDAH MOSHE. j
13630 W. Dixie Hwy. Conservative.
Rabbi Shnon April. Cantor Hyman
Fine.
r"rida> C:ir. p.m. liar Mitcvnh: Rich- '
iird, BO* of Mr. amd Mm. Milton Hul- '
stiin. Sermon: "Thr Unavr mid l.lk-hi
1'riv. pti>." S-iuirOay l:4fi a.m. Kld-
ciiiwh by Mr. mid UK Hfflttem.
BETH ISRAEL. 400 Prairie ave. Or.
thodoK. Rabby H. Loui* Rottman. '
BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington
ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern.
Cantor Maurice Mamehes.
! *
I CANDLELIGHT ING TIME
19 Av 6:44 p.m.
BETH KODE8H 1101 -W 12th ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max
Shapiro. Cantor Fred Bernstein.
BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave.
Orthodox. Ralph Krieger, secre-
tary.
----------
SETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky.
----.----
5LTH TORAH. 164th t. and NE 11th
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip.
schitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschen-
baum.
* 11> 8:15 p.m. Saturdnj B:45 a.m.
----- -----
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1544
Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Abraham Strassfeld.
----
DADE HEIGHTS JEWISH CONGRE-
GATION. 1401 NW 183rd st. Con-
servative. Rabbi Harold Richter.
Cantor Emanuel Mandel.
p.l ln< K Sli.il.L.it follow .
.> B !0 a.iii
----- -----
FLAGLER GRANAOA. 50 NW 51st
pi Conservative. Rabbi David Ros-
erfeld. Cantor George Goldberg.

FT. LAUOERDALE EMANU-EL. 1801
E Andrews ave. Reform. Rabbi
Richard M. Leviton.
----
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pinetree
dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
Groat,
HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 1201
Johnson st. Conservative. Rabbi
David Shapiro. C a nt o r Yehudah
Htilbraon.
-
SRAELITE CENTER 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen.

KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Seif.
----
MiNYONAIRES. 3737 Bird rd. Mod-
ern Traditional.

SOUTHWEST CENTER. 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Zevi Green-
/.no.
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN 1025
NE 183rd St.. Miami Gardens rd.
Rabbi Jonah E. Capl.in. Cantor
lurlca Neu.
- ----
TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall
d'\. So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi
Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Charles
Kodner.
p.m. Hal in 'i.ty i <.:'.n a m.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLLY-
WOOD. 1351 S. 14 ave. Reform
R.ibbi Samuel Jaffe.
----
TEMPLE BETH SHIRAH. Suniland
HaM. 11539 So. Dixie hwy. Recon-
structionist. Rabbi Morris Skop
Cantor Herman Gottlieb.
TEMPLK BETH SHOLEM of Holly-
wood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservative
Cantor Ernest 6teiner.
TEMPLE B'NAI ABRAHAM. 387
NE 167th St. Conservative. Rabbi
Nathan H. Zwitman. Cantor Ben
Grossberg.
Fijdn> >:.'< p.m. Kxi.miv.' committee
nn'inh. r>. lo partic-lnm.. ft er in on:
"' *"i "in Strength to (ir.nt.rt- strength."
.-.i.unl.iy H m.iii. S.-rrii.m: "Portion of
th. Wcri in Hi. k.ms ..: Connerva-
ti\. Ji wa."
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase '
ave. Liberal. Habbi Leon Kromsh '
Cantor David Conviser.
Hildas :ia p.m. Bummer Aaalatanl
Rabbi: Michael Coulxton, of Manchea-
t.i. Knaland. Sermon: "World < -
i-li i 'ommunltiea s unlay III: IS
a.in. Cantor William Royal to .hum
i:i ..!-. n. ,.r i "antor i "on\ lai i.
TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW
22 ave. Conservative. Rabbi S
M. Machtei.
' | i I i> v."." p.m. Sermon: "Spirll of
Gratitude." Voulh scrvk-i Saturday
I lo a.m.
----
TEMPLE EM'NU-EL. 1701 Washing
ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irvinj
Lehrmai- Cantor Hirsh Adler.
Ki Iday ; p m r>a( ui dii. s in.
----------
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NS 19th st
Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot
Cantor Jacob Bornstem.
--------
TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo ave
Liberal R. 'orm. Rabbi Mordeca'
Podet. Canto Gordon Richards.
I' Idas H I". p.m, i .;i. K
  • fellow.
    ------a ------
    TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th st i
    Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abranv
    owiu. Cantor Edwara Klein.
    ----- ----- L
    TEMPLE NER TAMiD. 80th St. and
    Tat,mi Waterway. Modern Tradi- '
    tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz
    Cantor Saul H. Breeh.
    ---- ----
    TEMPLE OR OLOM. Conservative. 1
    8755 SW 16th St Miami. Rabbi
    Samuel April. Cantor Gershon Levin.
    ---- ----
    TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH MIAMI
    12100 NE 15th ave. Reform. Rab
    bi Daniel M. Lowy
    lii.la> 8:13 ii.m. Sermon: "The Judg-
    ment ..f Hannah An nil." Saturday
    ii a.in Bar Mltsvah: Manny, son of
    Mr. and Mrs. Kill Brand.
    ----- -----
    TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 951
    Flamingo Way. Conaervative. Rabbi
    Hyman Gross. Cantor Jack Lerner
    Klein.
    I rlday l". p.m. urn; Shnblial bout*: i
    Unhid .ni.i Mi.-. Uioxn In honor Ihe
    I'irl h.lnv .-! Ill' r Son, Y.i.l. ,.v Sal- I
    unlay '.' a.m. Sermon: "Weekly r-.i-
    11.-n."
    - -----
    TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora ave ,
    Rabin Herschel Brooks. Cantor Ben
    Dickson.
    hrlday 6:30 p in. Saturday 8:43 a in.
    TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th st I
    Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wax
    man. Cantor Seymour Hinkes.
    ---- ----
    TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami,
    ave. Conservative. Rabbi Henry P
    Wernick. Cantor Albert Glantz.
    YOUNG ISRAuc. WO NE 171 at '
    Orthodox. Habbi Sherwin Stauber
    FYldat 6:15 p.m -,,i in day 30 a in
    K, i ui u. kli i "ii liar Mlt-
    Knhi !! of Mr. and Mrs
    II. .\., d I'.i in. i j
    By RABBI RICHARD
    M. LEVITON
    Temple Emanu-EI, Fort
    Lauderdale
    To some Jews, Judaism repre-
    sents a Universal religious world
    view. They think of the Proph-
    ets of old who proclaimed, "My
    House shall be called a house
    of prayer for all peoples" or
    "let iiistiee well up as waters
    and righteousness as a mighty
    stream. '
    One could add innumerable
    other quotations from the Tartn-
    ach to buttress the view that
    Juadism is sine qua non with
    Universalism. These Jews elten
    dismiss ritualism, customs and
    peculiar traits of Judaism asi
    mere tribalistic carry-overs, I
    chauvenistic remnants from a
    bygone age.
    I myself have been guilty of
    such thoughts, but of late 1 have
    begun to reexamire and deval-
    uate my whole Jewish religious
    position. In jest I have often
    said, "1 am a Reform rabbi with
    an Orthodox stomach." But per-
    haps the jest goes deeper than
    one might at first suspect. The
    one thing that Judaism possesses
    I hat 1 can't net from any other
    source is the personal meaning
    it gives to me through festival
    and song, through prayer, Ian-
    Cignified, beautiful and
    reverently cared for
    surroundings for our
    departed loved ones ar
    a source of very reaJ
    comfort to IL
    TZ ( i/// f10 1 7693
    W SPECIALIZE in
    CONDOLENCE
    BASKETS
    From $7.50 We Deliver
    FRUIT CIRCUS
    1789 BISCAYNE BLVD.
    FR 4-2710 FR 4-8783
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    UUtAHJUO MWMRS STOM 0NT$ W*JfTU TOPS
    ANTIQUE MIRMRS ft RE-SILVERING
    ai/to tutu MsfMai vtntu row wait
    me 14th Street, M.B. CUttl SotarJoys Ttl. JE t-4141
    guage, life ceremonies and, last
    but not least, food.
    -rfiulai-rm is thus first and fore-
    most a personal religion. It is
    a particular orientation to life,
    to history, to ultimate goals,
    and to the human dilemma de-
    veloped through a framework of
    three or more millenia years of
    experience. Judaism is Israel,
    Torah, Hebrew, Yiddish, philos-
    ophy, Midrash, Talmud, the fes-
    tivals, High Holidays, B'ris, Bar
    Mitzvah, Sh'ma and the Proph-
    ets.
    Judaism is Kol Xidrc, El Mole
    Rahamin, the Shabbat lights and
    Kiddush. It is Moses, Samuel,
    Amos, Akiba, Maimonidcs, Herzl
    and Steven S. Wise. Intkei1, I
    may derive universal tMking8
    about brotherhood and petce and
    human contentment from fltber
    faiths and cultures, as wel as
    from Judaism.
    But only from the faith of my
    fathers, only from Judaism tnay
    I derive a personal reiipibr.
    one that is truly my ownone ir.
    which I feel comfortab:e and
    at home. It isfro m Jiiii; : as
    a personal religion that 1 am
    better able to understano the
    great teachings and aspire* om
    of all mankind: "to do Justice,
    love mercy and walk B.im-
    bly ."
    Israel Signs A Ban Treaty
    Continued from Page 1-A
    affect Israel's friendly relations
    with France, which has announ-
    ced that it would shun the pact,
    Mrs. Meir replied that Franco-
    Israeli friendship is so deep that
    it contains even the "negative"
    element, whereby each State
    acts on its own when its inter-
    ests dictate such action. France,
    she declared, has never tried to
    influence Israel's attitude er -.
    issue which Israel's Governrrtfit
    deems to be right for Israel.
    Commenting on the (ad
    Egypt promptly announce iJ its
    willingness to adhere to the E. i
    West pact, while Israel appare&tl}
    hesitated for a couple of days l
    Meir said: '*] wish Egyp" .c.c
    enjoy another scoopto b' r
    as the first to desire a gc.ii
    armament agreement with Is ."
    ^Tood Zror Z/howqht
    METRO-DADE COUNTY
    STOP
    FILED AN INJUNCTION SUIT TO
    IN
    PHILBRICK PRIVATE AMBULANCE
    SERVICE f*om OPERATING
    DADE COUNTY WE ARE
    SUCCESSFULLY and
    OPERATING
    UNTIL
    THE
    WILL CONTINUE TO DO SO
    CIRCUIT COURTSTATE SUPREME
    COURT
    AND A CHANGE IN
    THE
    FEDERAL SUPREME COURT
    THAT PROHIBITS
    PRIVATE BUSINESS ENTERPRISE-
    We are PROUD to ANNOUNCE that
    the FOURTH AMBULANCE has been
    ADDED TO OUR FLEET OUR CHARGE
    WILL REMAIN THE SAME onecansE
    PHILBRICK AMBULANCE SERVICE, INC.
    Authonied By
    FLORIDA RAILROAD AND PUBLIC UTILITIES COMMISSION PERMIT *H0I
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    AH Ttlephone liiiingt Sc Intidt Back Cortr Telephone Dirtctory
    DAY ft NIQHT III TO OR FROM ANY HOSPITAL IN DADE COUNTY



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    Padfe S-B *Jmistifk*ridk*n Friday. August 9. 1963 Miss Sacharoff In Peau de Soie The Carillon Hotel was the site of the marriage of Miss Marilyn Nancy Sacharoff and Phillip Marl| vin Newman on Saturday, evening, Aug. 3. Rabbi Morris Skop officiated at the yellow and white double ring ceremony. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Sacharoff, 1510 Jefferson Ave. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Isidor Newman, 1440 16th St. Maid of honor was Miss Roberta WOMAN OF THE WEEK I Jacobs. Bridesmaids included ........"....,. ... I Noma Litofsky, Alyson Riss. and L is hard to believe that Selma Ontt, attractive, charming, always ,,„„i,„i. .u, mt „„ ..,,..,.,,, ,; Hocncile Aoramson. creased in the height of fashion, _is an exceptionally competent bttsl-j Th( brjdo js g „ rad|lalc of Mi ami Beach High School, attended the University of Florida, and was graduated from the Florida College of Medical Technology. Mr. Newman went to Miami Beach High School and Dade splashes of the front. applique of and chapel SELMA ice with lace on train. Her bouffant skirt featured a rose on the back, and her sixtiered French illusion veil fell pearls. She carried white orchids, stephanotis and lily-oft he-valley on a Bible. Reception followed the dinner at the Carillon. The couple are honeymooning in Jamaica. cess executive. She was bom in Rumania. When the time came for her brother to be inducted into the Russian Army, her father said was time to leave the coi^try. He left first, came to America, settled in Baltimore and sent for the whole family. As a little girl, Selma \ JS delighted with ev erything—it was all so different from the old '• country. Since her parents adhered to their ueacn Orthodoxy, she was sent to a Talmud Torah. county Junior College. She was brought up in the business world, For ner we dding. the bride her father having started a pants manufacturcnose a traditional wedding gown ing company. j 0 f peau d e so j e „ith scalloped When Selma turned sixteen, she went to neckline appliqued with alencon visit her sister m Hattiesburg. Miss. There 'ace and seed pearls, and long she met and married the owner of the gensleeves to wrist point, fitted pod eral store, into whose workings she immediately delved in. When she was divorced in 1931. $elma decided to open her first readyto-wear shop in Tallahassee. From then on. she iind her brother created a whole chain. 300 of them, called the Diana Shops. Today. in addition to this, she is also president of, from a double crown of seed Lakes.de Memorial. She met her late husband. Samuel Oritt. in 1945. Five years later, he retired, ar.d they came to Miami Beach to live. But Sam wasn't the retiring kind. He became an active partici; n' in his community. Rabbi Leon Kronish got them both interested Israel, which came to hold top priority on their list. Sam Oritt tlways be remembered as a true, devoted, dedicated worker and unity leadc. Selma has been active in Hadassah. Temple Beth i Sisterhood. Mt. Sinai Hospital Auxiliary and Israel Bonds UN!g others. Selma' hobby is people. That is why she made such a success -mess. She knows how to deal with the public, especially women. MB on dealing with women is "•just be natural." Right now she is 0 lusy to travel bill when she does, it is the people of the country, > %  the country itself that she is concerned with. She finds a great -at Oi pleasure in discussing business with her 21-year-old son. Michael ntt. who is in his last year at Miami University. Selma is fun to 0c with; her business acumen she keeps hidden under her stylish ifture. C FFERENCE BETWEEN GRANDMA AND NANAS Belle (Mrs. Harry) Saffer has just returned home after surgery. She JS so thrilled with the devoted attention that she received from her many friends and wants to thank them all. Her daughter Lynn I Mrs Verne) Freeland told her that her youngest grandchild was quite %  ncemed when she heard that they were going to the hospital to Bee g.andma. "I want to see my Nana—grandmas are old and my Nana is young." was the quick retort. • • LE4VE THE DRIVING TO US Grace and Norman Tatar just returned from their vacation. They t ra to San Francisco. Los Ar.geles and Las Vegas. The charm and fascination of San Francisco was due partly to the beautiful weather, came a bus sightseeing trip to Yosemite Valley. • WHAT IS A JULY SHOWER? Last Saturday. Eleanor (Mrs. Sidney) Richman, Rose (Mrs. Harry) Ihtat and Ann (Mrs. Irving, Philipson had a bridal shower at o lay Inn for Betty Barnett. whose marriage to Harvey Waschik will take place on Aug. 18. Under a fancy white parasol, the shower gifts were waiting to be opened with many "oh's" and "ah's." Among | guests were the bride-elect's mother. Mrs. Bavid Barnett, Mrs. Mervin I Ames, Mrs. Yale Leavy, Mrs. Eugene Dynner, Mrs. Charles Fritz and! Miss Arlene Trupkin. Games with prizes going to the smartest took up tie rest of the afternoon. NEARLY A CENTURY Hie Abrams brothers and their wives—Frances belongs to Fred Id Mildred to Herb-went to New York to celebrate their mother Mollie Abrams' 99th birthday. She was working on a hard jig saw puzzle when they arrived. Ardtnoi • MRS. PH.'U/P NEWAMN K. Allen llerkvr M$. IKWIN HOFFMAN Cedars Seminar Slated Dr. Hoffman And Bride on Tour Mr. John Walter Connolly, of Halifax. Nova Scotia, announces the marriage of his daughter. Paula, to Dr. Erwin Hoffman, son ol the late Mr. and Mrs. Louis Hoffman, of Toledo. O. The bride was given in marrage by Dr. Milton Lesser. The wedding took place at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Harold Unger, DiLido Island, on Aug. 4, with Judge Kenneth Oka officiating. The bride wore a gown of white French corde lace with soutache, and French silk veil trimmed with soutache. She carried a spray of white calla lillies. The bride is a graduate of St. Feters Convent and Dartmouth schools, and received her diploma from the Victoria General Hospital. Dr. Hoffman is a graduate of the St. Louis University, did postgraduate studies at the Universities of Toledo and Buffalo, and undergraduate at the Universities of Toledo and Kentucky. After a honeymoon in the Carib bean, the couple will reside in Miami Beach. Yaskians Will Live in Miami Sharon Joy Loewenstein ardV Benjamin P. Yaskin will live at 5511 SW 78th St.. Miami, follow n. their honeymoon in Jamaica. The couple were married on Sat urday, Aug. 3, 7:30 p.m.. at ih Diplomat Country Club, with Ral bi Michael Goulston officiating The bride is the daughter of Mi and Mrs. Nathan Loewenstein 2200 SW 25th Ter. The groom i. the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ned Yaa kin. 9240 SW 60th Ct. For her wedding, the bride ehosi an imported chantilly lace ovei pure silk illusion gown, featuring sabrina neckline hand-embroidered with seed pearls and long tapered Sleeves. The bouffant skirt swept into a train, and she carried ;. Dooauel of white orchids and roses Maid of honor was Miss Eliza beth Phillips. Mrs. Myron Sandlei [ was matron of honor. BridesmaidI included Mrs. Allen GoMenberg g^ Ifiss Tina Gold, and Miss Sheila7 Fpstein. Best man was Michael Yaskin and ushers included Roger Yas kin, Maurice Kutner. and Richaro Jackson. Newlywed Mrs. Yaskin attended Miami Senior High and the Uni versity of Florida, where she belonged to Delta Phi Epsilon Soror ity. She graduated from the Uni i versity of Miami and is a teachct | at Gulfstream Elementary School The groom went to Coral Gables High. University of Florida, where he belonged to Pi Lambda Phi Fraternity, and is an architectural engineering student at the U of if. \V.rn.T-K.iliii Dr. Daniel O. Hammond, chairman of the Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology at Cedars of Lebanon Hospital, will direct a two-day seminar on the saw I subjects of "Obstetrics, GynecolFrances and Fred went on to Lake Tarelgy and Endocrinology" on Aug. TCV WERE SENT Dr. Selig Snow and his "Boo"—her real name is Bernice—left for C anenhagen to attend the International Congress of Gerentology On tMr Ray, they will make stops in Paris and Amsterdam. Early in *L32n !" L. W e re ^ n red at a dinner ^ 8i ven y Mina and Marshall Goldblatt. Then came the great moment of departure vmured and Seymour Weiss invited their friends to join with them in pre-llight cocktail party. The guests came with gifts wrapped in everything from gold foil to the travel section of the New York Times ig those showering the travelers with rice along with their good Wishes WW Pat and Ed Straw-gate. Neil and Barbara Schiff, Jill and Bud Weiss, Phyliss and Ed Cohen, Dr. and Mrs. Henry Lubow Dr and Mrs. Morton Axler, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Webman, Fran andBurt Levey, Dr. Phil Glatstein, Mrs. Marie Lictblau, and the Marshall GoldMai • Ins and Budd Cutler had the fun of driving the Snows to the plane and giving them last-minute advice. e }M<]#< M W> 0^ >^M %  >n. There, they found it refreshingly cool. Of course, all of the 29 and 30 at the hospital. Jacobs were there. MoUie and Walter, Ethel and Milton and Grace I jnd M. They got a kick because the lecturer at a Forum was Bill Kami 9 brother. • • STRIKES ARE ALWAYS AT THE WRONG TIME CTmrlotte Simon decided to give her children a train ride before trajna go out of style. She was going to Fort Bragg, where George IS teaching German as his two week reservist bit. The irony of fate— rarada •"UflRBfiT* YEARLY BASIS '151 Per Month Per Person Double Occ. Including KOSHER MEALS DAILY Evo and Tarry Sponder Phone JE 1-0496 •Nt BtNJAMIN YASKIH *> Now in Coral Gables We comb the Beach ... and Coral Gables too! Two of tiie Leading Hair Stylists from our Lincoln Road Salon. Mr. Bert and Miss Janine. have joined our Coral Gables staff. '$# 3* VALENCIA AVI. RIMKl J-J6S1 r~~~~ — ,~ BEAUTY SALON SUPREME 1020 IINCOIN ROAD MAIL JEffersan 8-3664 ONE.. to REACH FOR MARKS OPEN 7 a at ... Cleaning-Laundry J Storage ] 1201-20th Strait Miami Beach "W7ii.7-.Ji < W JE8 6104 •



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    Page 10-B >Jmls§yfhrkUati Richard Rodgers Melodies Planned A program featuring the popular melodies of famed American composer, Richard Rodgers, will be presented this Sunday by the University of Miami Summer Symphony Orchestra at Miami Beach Auditorium. Entitled "An Evening with Richard Rodgers,"' the concert is the tenth and last j in the current scries of "Pops" : concerts which began in June. With Harold Glick conducting,! the concert will feature two solo-; ists, Anita Darian, soprano of the i Broadway musical stage, and Rus-; sell Christopher, baritone of the Metropolitan Opera Company. The three New York artists will be making their first appearances at the Miami Beach "Pops." Glick, music director of the Rodgers and Hammerstein organization, has selected many of Rodgers' top hits for the "Pops" season finals. Orchestral and vocal selections to be heard ere from "Oklahoma," "The King and I," "South Pacific," "Sound of Music," "Boys from Syracuse," "Babes in Arms," "I Married an Angel," "Pal Joey," "No Strings" and "Victory at Sea." In addition to some of the scores Rodger* has written for the stage and screen, the program will in-1 idea of building an American city elude some lyrics of Lorcnz Hart %  plsp^IS •* -' • .•*•'^ %  '" %  4E &f !" fc3 L* 1 PS* %  w 1 aaW Off. 11V KOGAN Kogan Named Special Assistant Attorney General Dr. Zev W. Kogan. Miami Beach attorney, has been named as an honorary' special assistant Attorney General by Attorney General Richard W. Ervin. Kogan was the originator of the and Oscar Hammerstein II. Formerly Morton Gould's assistant conductor, Glick conducted the American Ballet Theatre for two years and the Chevrolet Automobile Show for five years. He has held positions of music director at the Columbia Broadcasting System and at radio stations WOR and WNYC in New York City. He has been a guest conductor of the New York City Symphony Orchestra and a director of musical comedy productions from Charlotte, N.C., to Toronto, Canada. Greyhound Eyes Top Money Stakes The S80.000 International Classic, now under way at Flagler. could make John Prevatt's Sonda the richest greyhound active and one of the biggest money-winners of all time. The dazzling little star, who captured the recent S25.0OO Open, now has earned J?.5.2d0 in a year at the races. A triumph in the $80,)u0 event—richest in greyhound racing—would give her anin Israel, named Me-Ami, in honor of Greater Miami Jews who contributed to the Jewish National-Fund. He is a graduate of the Hebrew Gymnasium of Herzlia. He received his Bachelor of Law from the School of Law and Economics, Tel Aviv, and a Doctor of Law and Political Economy at the University of Droit, Lyons, France. Kogan also holds a Master of International Affairs, Master of the Russian Institute, Columbia University, and an LLB from the University of Miami. He is now a practicing attorney and a member of the Florida Bar. other $30,000 or so, boosting her earnings to S65.000. The first round in the Classic competition winds up at Flagler Saturday night, after which the field will be reduced from 40 to 32 for the start of quarterfinal competition next Wednesday. Additional rounds will be held each Wednesday and Friday night until the finals, Sept. 16. Jackson Manor Nursing Home Will Be Dedicated Dedicatory ceremonies for Dade County's Jackson Manor Nursing Home, one of the most medicallyadvanced facilities of its kind in Florida, will be held Sunday at 2 p.m. The 150-bed home at NW 8th Ave. and 18th Ter., built at a cost exceeding $1,000,000, represents three years of intensive planning including trips to leading nursing homes throughout the country by principals of the four-story structure. Among officials scheduled to speak at the opening are Congressman Dante B. Fascell; Mrs. Helen P. Holt, a Washington special assistant for nursing homes with the Federal Housing Administration; and William Wilcox, Miami FHA director. Jackson Manor, which is privately-operated, was built under FHA Title 232. Accommodations of the home include an extensive physiotherapy room, private and semi-private rooms exclusively, dining and j recreation areas on each floor, kitchen, chapel, and compete bar| ber, beauty and orthopedic studios. The home is centrally air-con! ditioned and heated, with individual fingertip controls for each patient room. Unique among nursing homes in its proxmity to a major hospital, | Jackson Manor is located two blocks east of the Jackson Memorial complex and in the immediate vicinity of Cedars of Lebanon, emergency blood bank and the University of Miami Medical School. Charles E. Gottlieb, whose travels enabled him to combine the best features of leading nursing homes across the nation, is president of Jackson Manor. Philip Coleman is treasurer. Harold G. Huff, a veteran hospital and nursing home director. is administrator of Jackson Manor, which will provide a full program of recreation and social activities for residents. Redemption Firms AnttaUe l Each office of Chase Federal; Savings and Loan Association now has forms available for customers who wish to redeem State of Isreal Bonds currently listed for redemption. Customers can obtain these forms and. if necessary, get assistance in filling them out at Chase Federal. The customer; may then forward the bonds together with the completed form to any of the redemption agents shown on the transmittal letter. There is no charge for either the forms or the personal assistance. Beth Am Youth Off to Confab Members' of the Temple Beth Am Youth Group who will be attending the Southeast Federation of Temple Youth Summer Camp and Workshops in Cleveland, Ga., this month are: Larry, son of Mr. and Mis. Morris Glickman, 7835 SW 133rd St.; Patricia and Richard, children of Dr. and Mrs. Bernard Abel. 740 Cremona Ave., Coral Gables; Leslie, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alex Reiken, 12940 SW 68th Ave. Marcia, daughter of Mr. and Mrs and Mrs. Maurice Orovitz. 11100 SW 67th Ave.; Judith, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Clein, 7475 SW 118th St.; David, son of Dr. and Mrs. Seymour Leopold. 5903 SW 65th Ave.; and Irene, daughter of Mrs. Shirley Koffman, 7700 SW 90th Ave. Richard Abel is president of the Florida National Federation of Temple Youth, and Marcia Orovitz is president of the Beth Am Youth Group. Fridc?, .ftugu* ft 1963 To Join Rights March on NEW YORK—The Unite* Synagogue of America will join the Civil Rights "March or. Washington" on Aug. :* in support of the civil rights legislation proposed to the Congress hy President Kennedy. George Maiden, pre-dent or the United Synagogue, -o attendee! a recent White Hou-e conference of religious leaders, ani.ounccd the rganization's decision to paiticipr.te in t •• march. He said: WELL KNOWN FAMOUS Cantor FOR HIGH HOLUAYS Port or Fell Service*, Hotel or Synogoocf. JE 2-98VS THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED NEEDS FM ITS THRIFT SHOP All Your f•in-fore, ClotM**, lintni, Di'i'.i, Drapes, Etc. PLEASE QUt US FOR PICK-UP THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED THRIFT SHOP 7331 N.W. :•* AVENUE Ph. 696-2101 Cleric Itrturiaii Zeiger to Preside Frederick Zeiger. newly-elected chancellor commander, will preside for the first time at a meeting of George Gershwin Knights of Pythias Lodge 196 on Monday evening at Hibiscus Temple. MIRACLES NEVER CEASE! FRANTZ MIRACLE OIL CLEANER You can keep your engine oil clean continutt'y *nd end All oil changes permanently with a 15* bathrcc• -sue. If I couldn't replace the Franti Oil Cleaner for ls, I wouldn't take a thousand dollars for it! ALL WHITE TAXI CABS HAVE THEM. WHY NOT YOU? DON'T PUT T Off PUT IT ON BEFORE IT I] TCO UTf! Distributed by MORTY SCHOENFELD OWNER AND OPERATOR OF THi WHITE TAXI CAB CO. OF NORTH DADE PL 9-5723 PS. 24-Hr. Air-Conditioned Toxi Service throuqha.1 '.:•••> Dade Urea. HE A R Jacob Schachter Play Your Favorite Yiddish Music MOX.-FRI. 11 A.M.-12 XOO\ & SUM, .1:151:15 PJW. HEAR SUCH ALLTIME FAVORITES AS • JAN riiiu i: s 4 wiom \i M \si ERPII ; I;S • RHYTHM & SOM-S OF ISRAEL • DAVID KISIVITSKVS GEMS OF THE SYNAGOGUE • SING ALOXC WITH MB, featuring IU\All LANDAU • SIDOR KELARSK1 S JEWISH FOLK SONGS • MIRIAM Kill NSYX • ANB >iA> v OTHERS ON WEDR-FM 99.1 MEG ON YOUR FM DIAL \OW LIVE DAILY FROM THE HLACKSTOXE HOTEL. 800 WASH. AVI



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    Page 4-B le* is* fkrktiian Friday, August 9. 1963 i 2^D at the ^ for Informationi HAZEL ALLISON Catering, Director, JE 1-6061 ith St. A Collins tva, The Specialty of the Seville It PREFERRED IOTEL CATERING > WEDDINGS • CONFIRMATIONS • LUNCHEONS • RECEPTIONS • MEETINGS to accommodate 10 or 1,000 10 NEWLY DECOk.MtO BANCJULr ROOM KOSHER CATERING AVAILABLE Please Cull ESTELLE D. P0LAK: JE 2-2511 HOTEL Seville AT 29lh STREtT MIAMI BEACH • For Very Special Occasions & 'ornat V X.$ COUNTRY CLUB'S CALCUTTA ROOM Just imagine having the entire Diplomat Country Club vours exclusively for weddings, parties or special dinners' Catering faciht.es for groups of M0-380 available 7 days a week There s M. other room quite Jifcthe Calcutta Room in this area! Unlimited free parking. P nscrvauons. call 945-9571 In Miami, or VV'A 3-8111 ,„ Hollywood HO LLYWOOD-BY-THE.SE A • H %  For El__ Complete Catering facilities ter that Saaaial Party se,„d In uiparb lasaten sailing that railed your good lasts. .CONFIRMATIONS • RECEPTIONS WEDDING T... BANQUETS • MCE.TINQS PARTIES WETARY LAWS STRICTLY OBSERVE0I WIDER THE-SUPERVfSION %  I 0F RABBI TIBOR H. STERN QjEAUVILLE LL GOLDRINn c... -_ %  B'LL GOlDBING. E ON TMB OCEAN rood Oire.to, t*HOWI W4 9-1511 AT 7lh ITSEET, MIAMI



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    Friday. August 9, 1963 • Jewisti Fh-ridH^n S Page 9-A e rv t c e s 76;. V/^C.nJ m i AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7101 Carlyla ay* Orthodox. Rabbi iaaac Ever. [ % %  •k!.i> n:ir, i..in. Saturday MB a.m. Sermon: "OoaavUdalioB -.i .lut.." 5t'iturdH> 1:46 a.m. KidduaB by Mr. mid Mm. HoMi-ln. BETH ISRAEL. 400 Prairia ave. Orthodox. Rabby H. Louis Ptottman. BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern. Cantor Maurice Mamches. BETH KODESH 1101 -SW 12th ave. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max Shapiro. Cantor Fred Bernstein. BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave. Orthodox. Ralph Krieger, secretary. • BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Ortnodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky. BETH TORAH. 164th st. and NE 11th ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip. sehitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschen. baum. 6:16 p.m. Saturdn) v l.". a.tn CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1544 Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Abraham Strassfetd. — • — DADE HEIGHTS JEWISH CONGRE. CATION. 1401 NW 183rd st. Conservative. Rabbi Harold Richter. Cantor Emanuel Mandel. > 1>.I I in< sh.ii.i.,,1 to follow S.it.i ty 8:30 ii.ni. FLAGLER ORANADA. 50 NW 51st pi Conservative. Rabbi David Roserfeld. Cantor George Goldberg. • FT. LAUDERDALE EMANU-EL. 1801 E Andrews ave Reform. Rabbi Richard M. Leviton. — • HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pinetree rt'. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S. Gi-os. HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 1201 Johnson st. Conservative. Rabbi O.ivid Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah Heilbraun. • — SRAELITE CENTER 3175 SW 25th St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton Mai.ivsky. Cantor Louis Cohen. — • —— KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave. O-thodox, Rabbi David Lehrfield. Cantor Abraham Seif. MINYONAIRES. 3737 Bird rd. Modern Traditional. • %  — SOUTHWEST CENTER. 6438 SW 8th St. Conservative. Rabbi Zevi Green. *ild. TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN 1025 "E 183rd St.. Miami Gardens rd. Kibhi Jonah E. Caplan. Cantor Maurice Neu. — • — TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall dr., So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Charles Kodner. %  i> SHI in 'I. IV |0;30 a m. TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLLYWOOD. 1351 S. 14 ave. Reform "ibiii Samuel Jaffe. T EMPLE BETH SHIRAH. Suniland Han. 11539 So. Dixie hwy. Reconstr,,ctionist. Rabbi Morris Skop Cantor Herman Gottlieb. ^ viK Hi CANDLE LIGHTING TIME 19 Av — 6:44 pan. T wod L 'i7S E I H SHOLE Molly?^.; c 25 M Bnroe *. Conaorvatii, Cantor Ernest 6teiner. IHFIAti B c, NA 'r-* B "*H AM. 387 NIMZPU'** c 0 """t've. Rabbi Nathan H. Zwitman. Cantor Ben Grossberg. Dtnmlttce %  in a n Reform Rabbi With an 'Orthodox Stomach' of. Conner VHr\JU:i> 6:30 p.m. Kxi-.ut... niciiih, rs tn partlcqiato. Set %  toot mroiiRth to Ureatat strr-nRth." NxurdaaJ j a.m. Harmon: "Portion ..f ih, W iik in |hc B) tlva. ji n." TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kromsh Cantor David Conviser. Rabbi: Mlrhael i!oul*ton, .., Manchea, i. i. hnaland. s. ritiun: "World JewMl munltles Sol ir,la\ In: to a in Cantor William Royal to i-lmnl In .iii.-. in',of Cantoi •"..ii\ is. r. TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW 22 ave Conservative. Rabbi S M. Machtei. 1-1 -Ma) :J0 |l in s. moll; "Snli i| ,,f Gratitude. Vouih urn Saturday .i in. — • i TEMPLE EMfNU-EL. 1701 Washing ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irvine Lehrma" Cantor Hirsh Adler. 1 Id IJ '. |i MI .-at in ii.i> :• .I.MI. TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NS 1?th st Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot Cantor Jacob Bornstem. TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo ave Liberal R. 'orm. Rabbi Mordeca 1 Podet. CantoGordon Richards. FTldH) 8 IS |i.m. i MI. a. -h ibbal to f, lll\\ TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th st I Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abranv owitz. Cantor Edwaro Klein. • TEMPLE NER TAMiD. 80th st. ana Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi' tlonal. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz i Cantor Saul H. Breeh. • TEMPLE OR OLOM. Conservative. 8755 SW 16th St. Miami. Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor Gershon Levin. • — TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH MIAMI 12100 NE 15th ave. Reform. Rab bi Daniel M. Lowy. rYldaj vr, |, m Harmon: "The Jurig. iii.ni ..f Hannah Aren.lt." rlaturday i a.m. Bar Mllivah: Manny, r-on of Mr. and AhRill Bra ml. — • TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 951 Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi I Hyman Gross. Cantor Jack Lerner i Klein. I i lilav > IS |. in. i ini %  iblial boats K .Li.i and Mi : %  ••-in honor ••• I hi hlrthilaj of iii r son, Vnai a\. Sal i unlaj 9 a in. s.i in..n. w kl) I'ori Ion. •— • • — TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora ava Rabbi Herschel Brooks. Cantor Ben Dickson. iii'i.i6 30 p.m. rlaturday 8:45 a.m. TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th at I Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wax man. Cantor Seymour Hinkes. • I TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami ave. Conservative. Rabbi Henry Wernick. Cantor Albert Glantz. — • YOUNG ISRA^u. HU NE 171 st Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber Krldn) 6:41 p.m. Saturday v:i" a.m. S i n."i! \V< • n." liar Mitt' %.. 11 liobrrt, son of Mr. and Mrs %  II '.i in. r. Dignified, beautiful and reverently cared lor surroundings for our departed loved ones are a source of very ml comfort to ilk M0 1-7693 WE SPECIALIZE in CONDOLENCE BASKETS From $7.50 We Deliver FRUIT CIRCUS 1789 BISCAYNE BLVD. FR 4-2710 FR 4-8783 TWHV CITY GLASS CO. eu4tANrno MWMMS srotr mows MMH row -ANTIQUE NHRMSS ft K-SILVERINC AVTO OIASS INSTAUtD WMlt YOU WAIT "JS • 1 Ath StrMt, M.B. CU-il Sotdr.iiyi Tl. JE ft*141 By RABBI RICHARD M. LEVITON Temple Emanu-EI, Fort Laudrdale To some Jews, Judaism represents a Universal religious world view. They think of the Prophets of old who proclaimed, "My House shall be called a house of prayer for all peoples" or 'Irt insiice well up as waters and righteousness as a mighty stream. One could add innumerable other quotations from the Tannach to buttress the view that Juadism is sine qua non with Universalism. These Jews often dismiss ritualism, customs and peculiar traits of Judaism as | mere tribalistic carry-overs, | thauvenistic remnants from a! bygone age. I myself have been guilty of such thoughts, but of late I have begun to reexamire and devaluate my whole Jewish religious position. In jest I have often said, "1 am a Reform rabbi with an Orthodox stomach." But perhaps the jest goes deeper than one might at fJrsl suspect. The one thing that Judaism possesses that I can't get from any other source is the personal meaning it gives to me through festival and song, through prayer, language, life ceremonies and, last but not least, food. -*tdarrsm is thus first and foremost a personal religion. It is a particular orientation to life, to history, to ultimate goals, and to the human dilemma developed through a framework of three or more millenia years of experience. Judaism is Israel, Torah, Hebrew, Yiddish, philosophy, Midrash, Talmud, the festivals. High Holidays, B'ris, Bar Mitzvah, Sh'ma and the Prophets. Judaism is Kol Nidrc, El Mole Rahamin, the Shabbat lights and Kiddush. It is Moses, Samuel, Amos, Akiba, Maimonidcs, Herzl and Steven S. Wise. Inricetl, I may derive universal MuflBHTTgn about brotherhood and peace and human contentment from ^tber faiths and cultures, as v.tJ ai from Judaism. But only from the faith of my fathers, only from Judaism tnay I derive a personal reiifibr.— one that is truly my own—one in which I fee! comfortabo and at home. It isfro m Jud;-..V.* as a personal religion that I am better able to understand the great teaching* and aspineiom of all mankind: "to do justice, love mercy and walk Humbly ,'• Israel Signs A Ban Treaty Continued from Page 1-A affect Israel's friendly relations with France, which has announced that it would shun the pact, Mrs. Meir replied that FrancoIsraeli friendship is so deep that it contains even the "negative" element, whereby each State acts on its own when its interests dictate such action. France, she declared, has never tried to influence Israel's attitude or *-, issue which Israel's Governrr-tnt deems to be right for Israel. Commenting on the fact Egypt promptly announ>> willingness to adhere to tl West pact, while Israel apparently hesitated for a couple of


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    Iriday, August 9, 1963 n, I* Hi$t: ftoiridiiann ?czse ll-B At installation ceremonies of the Dade County Optometric Association are standing (left to right) Dr. Arthur Helfman, president; Dr. Jack Wolfe, past president; Dr. John H. Lexow, vice president; Dr. Carmelo LoParo, vice president; and Dr. Leonard M. Cherdack. treasurer. Seated are Drs. Leonard Margolis. Harold Taylor and William Pintzow, board members, and Dr. Macy Sezzin, president-elect. Ceremonies were addressed by Dr. Howard Winton, of Melbourne, vice president of the Florida Optometric Association, at the Deauville Hotel. Some 200 persons attended. Tots Registering At Temple Zfon ^mpTf* Zion thi* \vook announced registration for children between 3 and 6 for the 1963-64 term. Pupil school insurance and transportation services in Coral Gables and neighboring communitiea are available, the announcement said. Under the direction of Miss Josephine Sond. its principal for 11 >ears. Temple Ziou's program for pre-schoolers olfers a Nursery, Junior Kindergarten, and Senior Kindergarten, specializing in reading readiness. A former resident of London, England, Miss Sond has lived here 33 years She studied at Florida State University, participating in elementary and preschool education courses and seminars. Assisting her are Mrs. Margery Brown and Mrs. Irving Glassnian. LEGAL NOTICE IN THE COUMTY JUDGE F IN AND FOR DADE COl Nl /, FLORIDA IN PROE. • .. Alo..b031-1-C l\ RK: Kstat. XI >EN I PICK I NOTICE TO CRED TO*! %  I',, VII (' I ,.n i \ll I %  I' Ins i is Ima i*r I '• ma nds %  '• -. ~ % %  : > ,,i .i %  hi iby notll i .i to j. T • -. i,: any < %  id mands win. a .1 inn.' Ii •] lati ol '/.' %  • %  IN A PI' %  • •>%  nt< of Dadi %  nty, i1 tl I'ounl .. nf 1 >adi at 1 rile 111. ai .i 111.'li %  ;• • \ ;.l.-l 1:1 .-. el Ion ,:':' 11 rln Ir ol 1 lees hi 1'. HI 1I1.Hi-.in 1 lade '"' .. 11 within -1 1I1 "" at 1 tl • Irsl public erect, .> in. n ill be 1 Dated al M ami, 1 I01 1 .i.n of July. A 1 19*8. Kl UT win.1.is. ir.T Aimvia A\ .1 Coral Gables, Ploi As EX< 1I1I..I KURT WEI.I.ISill Attorney for Batata of Zd< na s 167 Aim.-ri.i A\ ue Coral Gables, Florida %  23 • Oli tu dries FRANK \i Turn iv. ••:. ..f s-.m s\v nh dlei Sunday, Am. % %  I <<• > n .-. Mis nil n Idem f... I, %  years, coming Prom %  1 was hlvi-rllalng ,l lor %  the Holaum Bakeries. Mr ink 11 \ ivi"l l.\ his .1 sun, David, and daughter, 1 • • ;>i.He a I%  l.in.s li N mother. M Mildred Krnnk, and n ulattr, ..•1 Ri mi..1111. Services Were Vug. ". • Gordon 1 ; %  • 1 %  : 1 lorn. 1 Int. mi 111 in Mi. N. i... 1'. n • CORDON. I"-'I: iI. \. of SI11 .',.!IIIN \\. died AUK. 8 Riverside. LEVNSON. i!.,-i>. ::. ..1 ;.i Kucllil UP .1 .1 V:;. •; K i r-i.l.v WARSHAFSKY. William. 7... ..f 7! 1 •; I v Dr Service* In Palo Alt... Calif. LEVINfc. Mma. :.'... i.f .TIT SW 13th This Emblem Identifies Your Welcome Wagon St., died Auir. I. ROSENBERG. George, ol ITStJO NE 13th ,\Ve„ dlPd Ans I Rlvi HOFFMAN. Max -.\ ..l :i\ j:-t SI. l Aug. i < ; %  ni -ii. GOODMAN, .,. .i 6631 S\V S2ad St, '< %  rdon. HAMVERSCHLAG. .... M, of IT:!.'. XYV ::nh SI KRAMER, All Eva, 68, %  •< T".| (S>l,i,A., Rlv hide. FiNK. Herberl D„ \\ .,f I' \:.\\ i;.l HI. .1 Aug. .. I'.iv. r-i.i. FE.NER. M ry, ^".. %  •' %  it.". Meridian \ \, died An;. :. Rlvi i -i Ii KLEINMAN. An',a Rpsteln, '. I. %  •( TH. %  • ii St., died \i:u 2. Riverside. SCHLOSSMAN. Edward .1.. 60, nf 2580 SW tTth SI., died AUK. :'. Uordon BOAS. Mi-. Elaine, 39, ..f Him >\v lShlh SI., died AUK. 2. Riverside. CANTOR. Abraham, B4, dli i In Washllgton, I'.i'.. .Inly Z9. Services in Miami. Riverside. SCISOREK, lleniy. ::'. of "TOO AH..11 ltd., .li.'.l Aug. 2. Newman* ALTSCHULER. Paul, Tl, ,.i 156(1 Meridian A\ % %  s. i \ Ices iii Monl real. Itiv. ri.li!.-. LIEBERMAN, Dnvld, 87, of :!1" Colllna Ave. Rlvei 4i HAUER. Helen, 75, nf I MO BW !li Tl i Itti .1 \iiir i liol il.,n. ALTMAN, Mr.-, c i. :... Tl. ..i .:'"a. >\\ L'.iili Si., ili^.l July SI, Rlveraide. LEFKOWITZ, nbtna, T, ..f '.JT Jefferson Ave. Rlveraide. SUSWAN. 1....II-, 7".. ..f 1971 M-: 175th si. Rlveraide. ZIRIN. aTorrla, 78, ..f S7I6 Cliaae Ave. Rlveraide. Democrats Will Meet on Beach Democratic Club of Miami Beach will meet Wednesday evening at the Sea Isle Hotel. Wallv Gluck, president, sa'rl lhat "Law and the Courts" will be the subject of a talk by Circuit Court Judge Hnrvie S. DuVal. Justice of the Peace Hugh F. DuYal Jr., and Attorney Robert G. DuYal. Rabbi Schiff Back from North Sponsors^ Rabbi Solomon Schiff. spiritualleader of Beth El Congregation, was f*ted at a kiddush reception last Saturday, honoring his return with Mrs. Schiif from New York and Chicago, where they vacationed. During his irip. Rabbi Schiff. president of the Greater Miami Rabbinical Association, conferred, with rabbinic leaders in both cit-l ies on racial tensions. The reception on Saturday also honored Mr. and Mrs. Hyman. Kam on the occasion of their 54th i wedding anniversary and Mr. Kam's 77th birthday. He is lirst vice president of Beth El. Greetings were extended on be half of the congregation, by Hyman Chabner, president, and Philip Berkowitz, honorary life president. Her Tamid Young Adults Temple Ner Tamid Young Adults met Wednesday evening at Sklar Auditorium. Fif-scf prestige in iheb'js : ^:s anic/'iciife of your community. F:R,V.S INTERESTED IN SPONSORSHIP, PLEAS! CALL HI 8-4994 WKAT-FM FROM BRAHMS TO BARTOK YOUR TELEPHONE PROPERLY ANSWERED IS v OUR GREATEST BUSINESS ASSET Answerite, Inc. Telephone Answering Service SERVING JEfferson — Union Highland FRanklin Executive Office FR 3-5581 You'll Hear the World's Finest Music on WKAT-FM 93.1 on your FM dial MIAMI'S ONLY PURE CLASSICAL MUSIC STATION Programming MORE LIVE Concprtsl WKAT-FM LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NoTiri-; is HEUIEDY GIVEN that Hi. underxleneil, rlilrln to engage In liiiH'negfi mult ilw fictitious name of \IARU)(iH FASHIONS ;ii SS N.E. !7tM St., Hlaml, Fin.. Intend! to reg-i.iMild nami with il\.Clerk nf the Circuit Court ..f Dado County, Florida. .MA111 1> LEWIS II VTTKN & SALEM Attorney* far tfarld i.."ls T 18-19-M, : IN THE CRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 61 C 5J'4 CITIZENS FEI'LIt AI. SAVINGS ASH I.. IAN AS.-. K'lATION OK HIALEAH, h II.MII. Ma., a corporation organbted under the laws ..i the L'nlted States, Plaintiff, vs. JOSEPH SHEItllETt, t ux. rvfeadant. NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEKERT GIVEN |ursuunl i.. a Final !•.<•.• .f Furecloau dated August 2nd, 1968, ami entered in Chancerj" '" %  Si N '"MC547I nf tinCircuit Court ..f the Eleventh .Indi.iai Circuit in an. I %  r >• %  •• %  • i • %  ••"<. iv. FlorldH wherein CITIZENS' FKHI0RAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF II1AI,i:\ll. dial. ill. Fla., a corporation organised under Hi. laws of the I'nltfd States, Plaintiff, and JOSEPH SHERBER, .-t ux, 11, fendants, l ill .-. n i" the hlghi -i ami lieat bidder for cash a< the South front door nf the Dade Count> Courthouse In Miami. Dade County. H..rl.la at 11:00 u'clock A.il on the 21st .la> of August, I98J, the following .1..-.-ill., N \ II %  \', ITT .-v clerk Dignified, beautifuf and reverently cared for surroundings for our departed loved ones are a source of very rea comfort to all. eal tl USIVI JEWISH tlMI ID \ttmwPSm ANO rriVMHNIir MAHSHI 1 ii", NOTICE BY PUBLICA' CM IN THE CiRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT C FLORIDA IN AND FOF DE COUNTY. INCHA\CE C .Y No. 63C 8476 STEVE QTCRICZ, Plaintiff, vs. ANNA livrilli/.. 1 lefendant. Tl I: ANNA OTDRK V. .".." Sedan Streel New Ri 11:iv. i. I;. N. u Ynu ANNA GYl'RICZ • • • r. ib notified thai a Rill "f '' it f %  Divorce lias been filed igi --i yoi aii.l you are required i*. -• *o a cop> ,t your Answer or Plead to tri • %  Bill of Complaint on thnlcJntlff'u Attorney, GOLDMAN, i "KIN ,. PACZIER, 2401 Weal i i • Strei .Miami. Florida, and Hie glnal Answer or Pleading In ol the ci.rk ..f the Circuit %  '• n or n iii. Bill daj i I B> !• -903. If you fall to so, Judgn • %  m I .nil will be taken aga I fi r Ihe relief d< manded in 1 • I i 'ompl ilnt. This notlci shall be i 1 %  .: MI. %  a.h week for four ...Ii-, ...l' I 111 i HE JEWIS11 FLORI IX>NE VND ORDERED I Miami, Floi ,•>.!. this Till day of ., %  • A.T 1988, i: P. LEATHERMAN, • "In-ult Court, I ade Count (seal) !'•' ; C P. •"' '1 I 11. puty Clerk Goldman, Goldstein si Pa i _• 101 w,-i Flagler >irt-et Miami. Ha. NE 5-0618 Attorne) s for I'luintlff IN THS CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CiRC'lT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR Di'DE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 63C 8S89 .IS GLEASON, JR., as \-i 'rat. r ,.i Veterans Affairs, an Ofi f the i 'nlted Mai. s ..r America, succ c asor i In such office, :•. or their aaslgna, Plaintiff, vs. JOHN \v. STROUPE, et us, %  • 1. I lofendanta. NOTICE OF SUIT Tu: JOHN \V. BTROUPEand HELEN STROUPE Route J liuntsviiie. Alabama TOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED thai a suit has been limughi agi DSl jro by .1. s. GLEASON, Jit, Administrator of Veterans Affair-. Officer nl the United States of A • ca, an-1 hisuccessors in such office, and h':. or their assigns, to for -• :nortgage enciiniherint; 'lie fi. i let %  cribed property, to-wlt: Let 19, iii Block ::. of REALSITB ESTATES, SECTION ONE, ord %  us; to the plat thereof. .recordi I in Plat Book 68, at pagi ao, of tho public records of Dad. Florida: ami s mi an required to fll< an.. r Ith the Clei k of • icu I Courl of IM. i. County, F I Iho I Courthouse In Miami, FT • n or before 8ept< mbei 10, I9i I to 1 .-. rve a cop) nf such • ip. l MYERS, HE1MAN, K N %  \ T s M \ N Pi eys, u hose a. 1. 1 i1-:I.A 'i nl 150 K W First Btreei Ida, on oi %  is rein I bj Ihi law...r FI S i i • nd pee 1 %  • !--. 111 ill. I. I ilnt. IS < ;, %  pi %  nty, i B> i: IH I i '.in ,v .W l'i: 5 II IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DAOE CO. \TY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 60368 C IN HE Etetati of L i> v.v.G( H.I.M w I.. ceased, NOTICE TO CREDiTORS To All CI-I i All !• %  Having ri. .a..I I.. manda \. I .-a 1 Otal v.-ii iiv.h< reb) nol I d feMi to presenl any els Cou n Dade i Flo Id .. within -iv from %  in iim, ol ihi tit-t pul ben ith. same will !>• Dated al Miami, K! % %  i is :•! din ,,i Ait \ I 1963. ANNETTE HERM JOSEPH in 'I.I'M W \I:\. cutoi> I-":: -t publics I Ion of this % %  on the 91 d ^u iat, SIMON, II VYSft ORl'NDW G Attorneys for Bstate of In man I



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    Page 12-A f ***/#> HnrHlnm Fridoy. Augu3^ 9, 1963 %  %  PEPSI COLA New! A sugar-free cola with rewarding true-coia taste!! PATiO DIET COLA (fWTiO' .HI •its i yi


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    Page 4-A *Jcnist> IfcyJUfcHW Friday, August 9. 1963 % % %  MM %  Jewish Floridian OFFICE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-4605 Teletype Communications Miami TWX •MM 896 FRED K. SHOCrET Editor and Publisher LEO MTNt>LIN ;. Enecutive Editor SBLMA M. THOMPSON -Aast to Publisher ISRAEL BUREAU Sheraton Hotel — Tel Aviv, Israel RAY U. BINDER C orrespondent Publiflipd .very Prl<|.v %  lnf<-IS27 U} Tin, J.-wisl. rioiLli:.!. .it !: % %  • N.R. Sixth Klml, Miami 1. Florida. fecond-ClaM Poatase Paid ut Miami, Florida. The Jewih Fiondian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and th. Jewish Weekly. Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts F.sturs Synd.cate. WofMJw.de News Service. National Editorial Assn.. American Assn. of English-Jewish Newspapers, nd the Florlfl. ress Assn. Hi,' Jewish J-'loriUiun.fluoHMot atiaraMM il* Knsliruth of tli, nHtvhandlHc advrtiMM In Its columns. N *U B SC R I P T I ON RATES: Lotal Area One Veaf $5.00 Three Years $12.00 Out of Town UponRequest Volume 96 Number 32 Friday, August 9, 1963 19 Av 5723 Sen. Fulbright's Sound and Fury i jfr* Sen. Fulbright's inquiry into the Jewish Agency is a sad thing. Certainly, the Senate has a right to delve into the matter, and we would be hard put to voice our criticism, except for the fact that Mr. Fulbright's lecord shows he is not the man for the job. The Senator from Arkansas has over the years developed a penchant for unfriendliness toward Israel; and somehow we suspect it was an acquired taste fed him by elements of the nation's foreign policy-makers who never did quite take to the establishment of a Jewish State in Palestine. For at the same time that he has been unfriendly, the Senator never does seem to be able to shake himself from the restraints of the fundamentally fair and sound-minded legislator he is. A case in point is Mr. Fulbright's visit to Israel several years back, on the heels of which he made a number of exceptionally laudatory obserations about Israel's economic energy and agricultural achievements. These were more than laudatory statements, for they were made in tones of astonishment. The fact is that what he saw for himself, and what he had been fed on Capitol Hill by anti-Israel foreign policy experts, were entirely two different things. The same holds for his inquiry into the workings of the Jewish Agency. As the testimony reveals, Sen. Fulbright repeatedly apologized for the entire proceedings, time and again remarking that he had no intention of casting aspersions on the highly commendable activities and achievements of the Agency. Thus, once again, the Senator's fair-mindedness has triumphed over the anti-Israel troublemakers surrounding him. Unable to resist the pressure of launching an investigation, part of which we suspect developed out of the fantastic statements over the years by no other than the cnti-Zionist American Council for Judaism, Mr. Fulbright was led to believe he would find an absolute hornet's nest of scandal behind-the-scenes. What, indeed, he found took the wind from the saiis of the inquiry, leaving him opologetic as before, grappling with a technical consideration in a sea of sound and fury that might have been readily and quietly resolved. Look to Mr Nasser None of this can serve as an apology for Sen. Fulbright's comments about Israel the other week. Discussing American foreign aid, the Senator called U.S. assistance to Israel "bad business." Perhaps he was working up to his inquiry into the affairs of the Jewish Agency, and felt he had to set the scene. But we would suggest that if there is any "bad business" so far as U.S. foreign aid to the Middle East is concerned, it might best be investigated in Nasserland. reexamine the after-effects of the rabbinic march on Birmingham recently. There are few observers on either side of the fence who have found anything positive coming from that. We now wonder what additional benefit might derive from participation in the Aug. 28 march. What Jewish leaders and organizations have discovered in the recent past is the shocking anti-Semitic relationship in which they stand to the Negro community today — this despite theii undeniably major role in the cause of integration. Perhaps more thought should be given here than to purposeless marching. None of this suggests that the Jewish community should withdraw from its support of civil libertarian endeavor on behalf of Negroes. But the rationale has been that no American's rights, the Jews' included, are safe if the rights of some Americcns have been violated. Now that rash Negro leaders feel it's all right to be anti-Semitic, it seems that more careful thought is required relating to the method of that support. The Root of the Problem United Synagogue of America has announced its intention of joining the Civil Rights march on Washington at the end of this month. Jewish leaders and organizations do not have to impress themselves with the yeoman's service they have been doing in the cause of desegregation. .But it would be worthwhile to What's in a Label? The Jewish War Veterans of the United States had a unique opportunity in hearinq Averell Hamman at its convention in Washington, which opened this week. Apart from the fact that Mr. Harriman has just returned from Moscow, vvhere he was involved as an architect in the Big Three atomtesting ban. he could also be queried on his remarkable statement back in April that Israel should not feel the pinch of Egypt's missile program and the then newly-discovered scientists working there. After all, Mr. Harriman declared. Israel also has a missUe program. Besides, the UnderITTZ ,?tate for Poli,ical A,fairs s ggestMr' M Gennan scientists merely enabled Mr. Nasser to lessen his reliance on the Soviet union tor such weapons. If the Jewish War Veterans fail to take Mr Hamrnan to task for such patent absurdities' hey will have missed a unique opportunity I n he first place. Mr. Harriman'* astute observa tion has been proved entirely wrong so far as reliance on the Soviet Union is concerned •h U e 1 mp ?? an,: We f ail to see why Israel should feel additionally assured because The Egyptian missiles intended to destroy her are made by Germans instead of Russians during the week ... as i see it ky LEO MINDLIN THE CONSEQUENCE of reduced Jewish community giving in Greater Miami constitutcs a growing welfare dis aster. NrlfWily are allocations to participating Federation agencit's drastically cut sack the entire concept of sociai planning also suffers as a re"*' suit. For Inevitably, those SL ragencies feeling the pinch, and capable of doing o, launch into supplementary campaigns of their own, with an ultimate eve toward total independence where the successes they have achieved as fund-raisers warrant it. What this tends to de is ta guarantee that community resources shift in the' direction of "glamwuus" causes, where need plays a far smaller role than tho kind of leadership and emotional interest an institution can master to assure a fairly lucrative drive. National campaign? dramatizing disabilities that afflict only a fractional part of tho population thus show far greater returns -than similar cam. paipnf in behalf of more serious diseases, which do not lend them. selves to launching in a braze of public relations glory. Mental illness is a case ia point, with mental patienti occupying fifty percent of the nation's hospital beds, but capt u ri ng a minimal part of the public's voluntary assistance health funds because this js a sickness incapable of projecting significantly broad emotional appeal. All these trends are increasingly apparent in Greater Miami. Having lost the capacity to enforce rigid local welfare disciplines as a result of the growing failure to fulfill its fund-raising role, Unorganized Jewish community is now dangerously close to Hie era of the wildcat, where only the brave and the beautiful CEO luXVive, •:• -' % %  DOUBLE CODE Of ETHICS DINIID AS i INDICATED latl week, the inevitable result is that some agencies here have succeeded in capturing the lion's share of Greater Miami's affluent leaders, who now turn their backs on welfare nei at large in favor of supporting a single cause. This is fragment;,!ion in its worst sense, for it leaves the concept of total communal good in the lurch; and. most unsavory about it all, is that tho favored agencies themselves, which should know better, encourage the iron rings of philanthropic isolation to snap even tighter. I used lit Sinai Hospital and the Jewish Home for the Aged last week as prime examples of local welfare fragmentation in action. Some Federation leaders have been insisting that they are invalid examples — that both institutions do submit to community planning restraints, and that Federation docs not hesitate to impose them. But the truth is. that while these agencies engage in ail sorts of supplementary campaigning, the Federation Executive Committee recently chose to lay down the law to the American Jewish Committee's bid for one of its own. What this shows is i double code of ethics based on an evaluatioi of the economic prestige of the individual agencies involved and their position of importance in the total communal power structure. Again, as 1 indicated last week, while denying the charge as a false and uninformed, assertion, other Federation officials assure me that special treatment of the economically prestigious institution and leader must now submit to drastic overhaul — particularly since favoritism precipitated, and now does nothing, to stem the downward tide. COMMUNITY CENTER SEVERELY RETRENCHED JHE GREATER MIAMI Jewish Community Center is an example of a local agency without an economically elite upper echelon and without parallel representation in the policy-making levels of Federation. The result has been continued and shattering cutbacks in its annual allocation that ignore the Centers emergent need. In addition, the Center has been flatly denied the privilege of launching a supplementary campaign either for capital improvement or for sheer operational subsistence, This seems strange, for like the hospital and the Hone, ihe 23e?SSnS?r i' T' 1 re,ate ""' ^'"" f s votam* Center' „ T *****> re Projected. It is no secret that the Center %  qugarters are inadequate, outdated, and even antiqu r an. In feet it is; the only (enter throughout the nation that baa mad. no major capital improvements since World War II. While o,h,T Centers have boasted the erection of modern v -' u,-.; i ,'"' forced '" co w,tn "" %  reduction of il S ; '.-' h o nothing more than Nursery School. In addition, .1 ;, ; h : V Professions workers, including branch sup Sot to rehSe J ,nCaPab e """^ f ev w *" 1 > A VALID POINT OF DEPARTURE Sare ne^r,?*, FF,C,ALS "* 'efusing as they call it "to on ult in i P nVate,y Ditter ;,b0111 ,,lis HOW can you cam est, cf I"Lir ra, H n tat Tin8 t0 ,he or !" '> 'cisure-time interPoiec ,n ;,egan! U as thl?" 8^ abou what other Center-minded people cbpoSfirtff! the *" %  Merest* of the favored age,.campaign"J^ edcra,,on refusal of their bid for a supplementary P it Jncicr";;:" I f T, ne Cen Cr 0ff,dal With •"" SP0U> evaluation ,?/..,• federation is serious about its ultimate re, %  v,lHn P W, -TJ rtrUCturc ,hen lhe Communitv Center is JSS&lflSZ 2 SEP *•*! leaking the iron rings of s.'enK 1 ch\rd\ ; r!,,'! ,h r rS mC3n is ,hat the ncw generation no longer e it S'lS 1 n f" '-"Personal "tzedakah" basis. As they 7S MH f ,h Jt wish """"unity here want some tangible evidence of thir \Ti S h commun 'y here want sonic at leas, ,J^L! Philanthropic dollar and arc also seeking view of the prib : 'ra'i? f P 0 !" 3 DCncfit from ,heir iftS ^ eommunny ,den,U ^ many questions involving United tiSrSLX^*JT Mm and even mn ,„ „„ .u n Appc-1 a traditionallv-oaeed r.iA >orc on this, another time. new sources of .. the role of the raditionally-paced CJA campaign. For



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    "•Ofewish Floradian Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY Volume 36 — Number 32 Miami Florida, Friday. August 9, 1963 Two Sections — Price 2C? Egypt Reported Planning to Launch Satellite Senate Body Probes Jewish Agency Activity WASHINGTON —(JTA)— Chair man J. W. Fulbright. of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, al an open Committee hearing sought to establish that pro-Israel organizations ami individuals supported by the Jewish Agency come under 'he provisions of the Foreign Agents Registration Act. The witness at the hearing was lsadore Ilamlin, executive direc• c.r cf ihe Jewish Agency—Amer ran Section of New York. The main threat of Sen. Fulbright's detailed line of questioning pertained to interlocking relationships of various groups with the Jewish Agency, and whether the Agency sought to .cccmplish covertly through others what it did not register as openly performed in its statements to the Department of Justice. He alleged that others received payments indirectly through the Agency, which is registered as a foreign agent, and claimed that they were, in effect, alsa foreign agents. In opening the hearing, Sen. rulbrighj stressed that "this committee's interest in the Agency's activities in Israel are not at isu There can be little but re sped for an organization which over Ihe last 15 years has resetContinued on Pa.?e 5-A LONDON—(JTA)—Egypt will launch a satellite in December to mark the anniversarv of the date when the Franco-English iorces withdrew their forces which had attacked Egypt in the Suez sector in 1956. according to claims in a Cairo report received here. Another dispatch from Cairo, quoting the news paper "Akher Saa," claimed that the multistage rocket displayed by Egypt last month, during the Cairo parade celebrating "Revolution Day." has ,i range of 625 miles "and could strike any point in Israel." Egyptian missiles may already be equipped with a differential guidance system utilizing a complicated mechanism based on a number of gyroscopes and electronic devices, according to experts in Tel Aviv who analyzed photographs of the Egyptian rockets exhibited in the "Revolution Day" parade last month in Cairo, The system, which, according to the experts, requires a high degree of technical skill for its operation, was indicated by a number of special engravings on the heads of the missiles. (During the trial of two alleged Israeli agents in Basle last spring, it became known that Egypt had made a bid for the purchase of 900 gyroscopes.) PENDING AGREEMENT QUESTIONED JWVets Plan to Urge President Kennedy To Quash Nasser Threat WELCOMES TRIPARTITE TREATY Israel Adds Signature To Three Power A Test Ban Syrians Resume Shooting At Israeli Workers TEL AVIV —(JTA) —Syrian gun on the heights overlook "Is ael's northern border lobbed heavj fire ags'nst Israelis at work area adjacent to the frontier week lor three consecutive Syrian tiring against Is the Ijorder area. Israel id .turn the lire in the latest •''< Jenl in which a tractor and driver were the target. United Nations observers near Ihe (i ne not only saw the attack, tut rescued Ihe driver who was' i uirt. Israeli authorities protested to the United Nations Truce Supervision Organixation over the Incident and requested that the UN observers on the Syrian side warn the Damascus Government against a repetition of the at, tacks. UNTSO was asked to re; quest Syria in strong terms to restrain its soldiers en the border and keep them from further firing on Israelis. Mrs. Cold a Meir, Israel's Foreign Minister, this week accused Syria Continued on Page 3-A JERUSALEM—(JTA)—The Israel Government this week officially announced its decision to join in the nuclear test-ban treaty which was concluded in Moscow by the United States. Britain and the Soviet Union. Israel's adherence to the nuclear pact was understood to have been unanimously approved during interministerial contacts between Prime Minister Levi Eshkol. Foreign Minister Golda Meir and the members of the Cabinet. Israel's decision to join in the pact, which has been conveyed to the ambassadors of the three pow: ers, is in accordance with the third article of the treaty which permits 1 accession at any time by other countries. The official Government announcement stateef! "The Government of Israel welcomes the tripartite treaty initialed in Moscow on July 25 banning nuclear weapons tests in the atmosphere, outer space and under the sea. Israel has consistently supported in the past all efforts to ban nuclear tests. The Government of Israel regards this agreement as an important step towards the relaxation of international tensions and expresses the hope that it will be followed by further concrete measures for the attainment of complete and general disarmament. The Government of Israel announces its intent to ^/itomli <_>i JERUSALEM—(JTA)-The -Israel Electric Corporation this week allocated I £250.000 for.the initial research and survey work on the setting up of an atomic energy power station in Israel. The decision was made at a meeting of the company's board of directors, at which Development Minister Yosef Almogi presided. sign the treaty when it is open for signature." Lessening of tensions between Ihe East and the West, as a result of the partial ban on nuclear testing agreed to in Moscow by the Soviet Union, the United States WASHINGTON — (JTA) — The opening of the 68th annual national convention of the Jewish War Veterans of the U.S.A., here was marked by submission of a resolution calling on President Kennedy to remain consistent to the spirit ol the nuclear test ban treaty, by halting steps to proliferate the rocket race in the Near East which would build Egypt's missile potential. w. Averell Harriman. Undersecretary of State and negotiator of the partial test ban treaty with the Soviet Union, found himself faced by a convention stirred by this aspect of Ihe world missile problem when he delivered the convention's keynole* address on Wednesday. While strongly supporting President Kennedy's nuclear safeguard concept, JWV delegates have drafted a resolution questioning the wisdom of a pending agreement between the U.S. NaAVf.Mll HARDIAUf. ... to be itker tional Aeronautics and Space Administration or a U.S. military agency with Egyp< '< build Continued on Page 7 A Jewish Communities Join Southern Integration Push ATLANTA. Ca —(JTA)—More and more Jewish communities through out the South are involving themselves in a "giowing ring of deand Britain, will undoubtedly prove segregation activities." it was asto be a decisive factor in the relations between the Arab states and Israel. Mrs. Meir declared in a radio broadcast here this week. An understanding between the ] Eastern and Western blocs, said i .Mrs. Meir, opens up the possibility ; of achieving an understanding and ; peace between the Aiab states i and Israel. Asked whether Israel's adherence to the treaty would not Continued on Page 9-A sirted here by The Southern Israelite, a local weekly newspaper, on the basis ol a study made by Ihe paper The Atlanta Jewish newspaper said in an editorial that "the im pression erroneously prevails that Jewish residents in the South areall cowering in fear over the problem of desegregation and adopting a "hands off attitude." "Thousands are indeed located in states where the hreat of antiSemitism hangs heavy over their heads and they may be in actual bodily dar/jer which cowM be ignited by such efforts is the .%  bcrtive visit of the deme-rstration-hsppy rabbis in Birmingham,'' the editorial continued. "But thousands more, by far the majority, live in areas where gccdwiil and respect for law and crder comprise the prevailing Southern sentiment, and their le.iders are unafraid and forthright in seeking solution. The most tried are Ji n who live m scattered towns and cities, Continued on Paqe £ AMERICAN NAZI LITERATURE GOING TO GROUPS IN WEST GERMANY U.S. Group Exports Anti Semitic Works Abroad or was BONN — (JTA) — Nazi anti-.der" issue of Julius Streicher's Jewish literature is being printed | obscenely anti-Semitic hate sheet, in the Unite:! States and sent to|"Der Stuermer." The paper, datthe small but vociferous neo-Nazi | ed May 1934, has been reprinted ganizations in West Germany, it in the U.S. by the National States revealed here by German auRights Party for dislribution in thorities this week. 'Germany, the Solicitor General's A spokesman for West Ger-|effice said, manv's Solicitor General's office in Karlsruhe has announced the. Document, found in the posarrest of three individuals in | session of two ef the arrested whose possession police found *00] f*en Wd investigate*, to hereprint copies of Ihe "ritual murUeve Slier, it • close relation. ship between neo-Nazi groups in West Germany and the recently established World Union of National Socialists, headquarters in Enalon. The names of the three men and the place where they were arrested, has not boon revealed by the Solicitor General's office. The spokesman said, however, that there may be a connection between Ihe three and an unidentified British subject be],e\ed responsible for the distribution of Nazi posters in Frankfurt, Munich and Freiburg during the latter part of June and all of July, headlined "Germany Awake!" the German-language posters bore a "masthead" indicating they bad been printed by Colin Jordan's Nazi movement in EnglarO. The address given on the posters was Continued on Page 3-A



    PAGE 1

    Page 8-A +Je*istnoridtiaHn Friday, August 9v1963 ft %  *" i*.i. ri'iNUI IIIMIMII llliiM WramHlMI— —— Italy Today By MAX LERNER I Jewish Communities in South Support Desegregation Drive Milan. e arc not the same stakes of power for President Kennedy in his v..iit to Italy as there were for him in Germany, and no Italian sp-secn. he made will be comparable to the one at Frankfurt, where he Staked)out the American approach to a cohesive Europe and picked up t%  ..;,._•• of battle that de Gaulle had thrown at his feet. Italy is not Germaiy or France or England, and does not swing the weight they do in i oiid councils. Yet. as an important member of the Common Markef, as the latest to be swept up by the "economic miracle" of a reborn Europe, and (with a quarter oi its people voting Communist) as a natlAn with a growing Popular Front mentality. Italy is no cipher. • • "-big paradox of Italy today is that as it has grown more prosperous and its mixture of capitalism and state-enterprise has proved itself effective, the Communists have gained, rather than lost, strength. This sounds like the reasoning of a madman, and only an irrepressible pessiiqiat would have dared predict it, yet there it is. It must shake our confidence in the old liberal-radical proposition that communism feeds on hunger; in Italy it has fed not on a growing poverty but a grow.a.; affluence. Tie key lies in a truth that Tocqueville saw many years ago, when he rtoSed that the passion for equality feeds on itself: the greater the gams, the greater the discontent with the road still to be traveled. (The U.S. is experimenting the truth cf this in the civil rights struggle.) The "Mezrogiorno"' operation for bringing some economic health to Italy's south didn't go fast or far enough. Tbe "infra-structure"—the skeleton around which the later prosperity was to grow — took most of the mony{ and thore were few quick results to show for the effort. Meanwhile, the industrial growth in the north attracted workers from the south Whole villages were stripped of their manpower, and the depopulated zones became centers of discontent. • • • Mere in the north, in turn, in the great industrial triangle, the ferment of the. new men. newly uprooted and working at new jobs. often without their families, has also been great. With economic growth I new market demand, rising prices, rising living standards and i >ns. and a wage structure that has not risen fast enough to ( iher with the prices or the expectations. In the past decade, while I ily's rate of economic growth has been the highest in Europe. i n women have come into the labor force, leaving their village i >h ties, taking on incalculable new political commitments. short, the Italy of today is a modernized Italy for which the i las will not do. Every political party and leader has had to ( his fact and find a new formula to fit it. Fanfani and Nenni I ej had found an unbeatable one in their left-center coalition. \ Christian Democrats called their "opening to the left." Now. I Liiii's defeat in the elections and Nenni's defeat inside his S %  %  Party, the coalition is as much a ruin as the old Roman ones t its come to see. • • • r -s curious case of Italy, and the reasons why the coalition proved %  will deserve the stu-ly of social scientists for some time to C Part of the answer. I have suggested, is that prosperity (like an ter feature of modern civilization) may breed discontents of its c • ither reason may be that Pope John's own "opening to the I have removed much of the religious stigma of voting Comi the deeper reason lies with the Italian political elites. The des '. Enrico Mattel, the technocrat who dominated the industrial l cie in Italy, removed A dynamic figure from the political scene Jwell. The Christian-Democrats have found no political leader to the stature ot de Gaspari in the immediate postwar years. The OH ruling political genius in Italy is that of Togliatti. the Comr : ader, who is now at the height of his influence, and is ready l the most impressive bid for political power since the failure i • great bid in 1943. As for Pietro Nenni. his mind has been a bat ground for the warring elements of socialism and communism 1, ides: his tragedy is that now, when socialism has triumphed in iternal struggle, his own party has rejected him and his days ;, cal force may be numbered. • • • -- defeat of Nenni, by his party's pro-Communist wing, which i ie non-Communist Riccardo Lombardi as their weapon to destroy Nenni, may prove B turning point in Italian politics. It was the v :il of Lombardi's support which swung the balance against re] > J the coalition with the Christian Democrats. The break came, not on the mooted question of agrarian reform, but on Lombardi's refusal t) -upport a government that he called "anti-Communist." This may ouen the wav lor a new Popular Front bid by the Communists to the Socialists in the fall, when the parties will hold their conventions ami the Leone Cabinet (if it lasts that long) will call for new elections. Continued from Page 1-A isolated for the most part from contemporary Jewish opinion and | the reassurance of Jewish neigh : bors," the paper stressed. "These frontliners cannot be overlooked or \ disregarded by courageous armchair strategists," the editorial ; emphasized. In Charleston. S.C., the news: paper reported, "Jewish residents are working with their Christian neighbors for the best possible solution" of desegregation efforts. In Savannah. Ga.. "the Jewish community is participating actively in bringing a solution to the, desegregation-troubled population." On the ether hand, in Albany. Ga.. an attempted sit-in in the Jewish temple there on a Friday night was frustrated when "ushers turned away two Jewish members of the student integration movement, and a third person described by members of the congregation as a Negro child." The newspaper stated that the Albany congregation, "one of Georgia's oldest groups, has a policy of not admitting Negroes to services." The Charleston report noted that "while Jewish leaders in some areas of the South are either working behind closed Cedars Seminar Slated Dr. Daniel O. Hammond, chairman of the Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology at Cedars of Lebanon Hospital, will direct a two-day seminar on the subjects of "Obstetrics. Gynecology and Endocrinology" on Aug. 2'i and 30 at the hospital. Coors, or refraining from participation because they fear antiSemitism, this is not the case in Charleston." Several stores in that city, including establishments owned by Jews, have added Negro salesmen to their staffs. Dr. William Wexler. president of the Jewish Community Council of Savannah, told The Southern Is raelite that "local Jews are taking a forthright part with other residents in working out a solution" to desegregation demands. Dr. Wexler noted that at least two leaders of the Jewish community in Savannah are among the city's negotiators "trying to work out an amicable development." — 1 J 1 1 %  %  %  III, Cemetery look* Like A TMI Girden" y K VZHaASewz %%%% OAOK OOULFVARO MIAMI OEACH, FLORIDA JCFPlRtON 2SB24 lARRIS %  BLriBERO VUNINAL OiUCCTOR GELB MONUMENTS INC. Open Every Ooy • Closed Sobbotfi 140 SW 57th Ave. MO 1-8583 .]"iyr ">ym wuw sin BETH DIN OFFICE RABBI DR. TIBOR H. STERN 1061 Michigan Ave., Miami Beach JE 1-1969 JE 1-6150 C^oraoit funeral


    PAGE 1

    Friday; August 9, 1963 rJmtstatrSctew Paqe 3-B O ^Joc/a/if • • • o\f Isabel C/ Continued from Pag* 1-B U.S. from Lithuania 77 years ago, and married Dan Miller in Louisville. Ky., in 1899 ... The couple had six children, 12 grandchildren, and eight greatgrandchildren One sister in Los Angeles, Calif., is 90 years old ... Widowed in 1941, she lives here now with her daughter and .son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Harry (Esther) Kaston Esther's program vice president of Emma Lazarus Hadassah Out-oftown guests at the celebration were -Mrs. Gerald Gaw, Aurora, IU.; Mrs. Marvin L. Goldman, Louisville; Leon Kastan, Louisville; and Miss Janic Fried kin, Dallas Tex., grandchildren of Mary Also here was a Louisville friend, Mrs. Julius Zachariah. • • • Hazel and Ben Essen postcarding to friends from India, describing the "most thrilling and magnificent spectacle of our lives, the Taj Mahal" ... Mrs. Evelyn Decky, president of Miami Beach War Veterans Auxiliary 330. off for Washington. D.C.. to attend the national JWV convention City of Hope Hears Report Miami Beach Chapter, City of Hope, met Wednesday evening at' the Washington Federal Savings and Loan Association, 1234 Wash-, mgton Ave. Mrs. Aaron Tubin is I president. Recently returned delegates. Mrs. Jack Greenberg, Mrs. Irving Hoffcr and Mrs. Irving Rubin, reWeizmann Branch Slates Supper ported on highlights of the Golden Anniversary convention of the i national free, non-sectarian hospital in Duarte, Calif. Proceeds from a variety of] events sponsored by the local organization aid the pilot medical center in its fight against cancer, leukemia. hereditary diseases, blood, chest and operable heart rove Co-hostesses at a beautiful bridal luncheon honoring Miss Caryl Lobel were Mrs. AI Lipsky, Mrs. Dres Agar, and Mrs. Lester Hart The luncheon was in the Poodle Room of the Fountaincbleau m Saturday, with the table glowing in pinkcandles, linens, and carnation and crysanthemum centerpiece Caryl looked lovely in white eyelet and a pink carnation corsage. Mrs. Sam (Sylvia) Altman, of 3881 NW 1st St., is leaving for New York to spend some time with her family and friends: Her mother, Mrs. Bessie Goldstein, Mr. and Mrs. Phil Rubin and family, her sister and brother-in-law in Brooklyn, and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Goldstein and family, her brother and sisterin-law in Westbury, L.I. Dr. and Mrs. Jack Berne and son, Steven Paul, will be in New York on Aug. 16 Mrs. B. is the former Helen Altman Mr. and Mrs. Harold Lewis, of Hollywood Beach, entertained the Jewish author, Chaim Israel Feinkopf, and Mrs. Feinkopf at dinner in Chandler's He's here for the first time in the U.S. in connection with his latest novel abort life in Israel, "And Now There's a Garden." • Claire Pushkin's vivacious nieces, Mona and Linda Leibowitz, are visiting here from Union, N.J., for the first time, and Dr. Emanucl Pushkin says he'll have to turn Indian guide to show the girls Florida's scenic spots ... On the schedule this week is a motor jaunt "up state" to sec Cypress Gardens, Tarpon Springs, Sanibel Island and Cape Canaveral Manny is active with the Dade County Optometric Association, and' heads their Vocational Guidance j and Scholarship Committtee Susan Abby Halpert's sweet sixteen party and luau on Sunday will salute Hawaii, our 50th state There'll be strolling wahini's in grass skirts, colorful imported leis and a "live" Hawaiian Band will play native music The South Pacific theme will be carried out in the decorations of the Polynesian Restaurant She's the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sol Halpert, 918 Manati Ave., Coral Gables. Lucky new-born Lisa lynr Greenstein, daughter oi Howard and Norma Greens te:jr. are surrounded by three set* of great-grandparents. Let* to right are Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Geitzenberg, Mr. and and Mrs. Jacob Rabinc and Mr. and Mrs. Paul He i reich. Emma Lazarus Dance Emma Lazarus Chapter ri B'r.al B'rith Women will have a &; mmer dance on Saturday. 9 p.m., at the Surfside Plaza Hotel. Chaim Weizmann Branch of Farband will hold a supper celebration Sunday evening, 6:30 p.m.. at the Fontainebleau Hotel. More than 100 members will be installed into this youngest branch of Farband here, which was chartered only four months ago. Program will feature an address by 1*0 Mindlin. executive editor of The Jewish Floridian, who recently returned from an extensive lour of Israel. Also to be heard is Miss Rose Byron, soprano. In charge of reservations arc Mrs. Aaron Katz and Mrs. Johan L. Berman. Swim Party Set Wednesday Flamingo and South Dade Chapters of National Children's Cardiac Hospital will have a swim party at Wcstbrookc Country Club on Wednesday, Admission will be by the presentation of halt of a Trading Stamp Book of 1.500 stamps. The Marnps will be used to purchase ompment for the new hospital at 1175 NW 12th Ave. A new station wagon has aleady been given to the hospital through the chapters' collection of irading stamps. Mrs. Carl Rosen is chairman of the Aug. 14 function. Labor Day Weekend Slated Miami Chapter of National Children's Cardiac Hospital is plan >iing a Labor Day weekend at the Seville Hotel. The weekend will run from Saturday, Aug. 31, through Monday, Sept. 2, and includes a Saturday dinner dance and floor show, Sunday breakfast and buffet, Monday breakfast and dinner, golfing privileges, free chaises at the Cabana Club. In charge of reservations is Mrs. Sidney Fertig. Proceeds are lor National Children's Cardiac Hospital. HtUITOM llMARINARA t\ works i wonders II SAUCE wild Stew BUITONI MARINARA SAUCE u -TT" > 1vW-' %  % %  GOOD DAIRY SHOPPERS BUY BREAKSTONE'S (just as they always have J Pamper your taste for the best with the quality flavor of really fine dairy foods! For brunch, lunch, supper or snack, you'll enjoy the extra fresh, creamy richness of Breakstone's. Good dairy belongs on your table. One delic.ous way, or another alwavs serve Breakstone's. good dairy tojyou from


    Poga 8-A
    +jmisi> HmiMam
    Friday, August ft 1963
    mm < himii Min"Tinwirinrj'~~
    Italy
    Today
    By MAX LERNER
    Milan.
    Ta?re arc not the same stakes of power for President Kennedy in
    t. \ ..,.- to Italy as there were for him in Germany, and no Italian
    sp-ecri h made will be comparable to the one at Frankfurt, where he
    Stated)out the American approach to a cohesive Europe and picked up
    the gage of battle thai de Gaulle had thrown at his feet. Italy is not
    or France or England, and does not swing the weight they J
    do in v oild councils. Yet, as an important member ot the Common ;
    Market, as the latest to be swept up by the "economic miracle" of a
    r.-K>rrt Europe, and (with a quarter oi its people voting Communist) as
    a oati*n with a growing Popular Front mentality. Italy is no cipher.

    Tfe* big paradox of Italy today is that as it hat grown more pros-
    perous, and its mixture of capitalism and state-enterprise has proved (
    Itself effective, the- Communists have gained, rather than lost, strength. ,
    This aft inda like the reasoning of a madman, and only an irrepressible
    pessimist would have dared predict it, yet there it is. It must shake
    our confidence in the old liberal-radical proposition that communism |
    feeds on hunger: in Italy it has fed not on a growing poverty but a ,
    growia4 affluence.
    Tie key lies in a truth that Tocqueville sau many years ago, when
    he notjed that the passion for equality feeds on itself: the greater the
    gains, the greater the discontent with the road still to be traveled. (The
    IS la e\perimenting the truth of this in the civil rights struggle.) The
    "MezTOgiorno" operation for bringing some economic health to Italy's
    south didn't go fast or far enough. The "infrastructure"the skeleton
    around which the later prosperity was to grow took most of the
    moa,. and thire were few quick results to show for the effort. Mean-
    v e industrial growth in the north attracted workers from the
    south Whole villages were stripped of their manpower, and the de-
    i : zones became centers of discontent.

    Hr in the north, in turn, in the great industrial triangle, the
    I of the new men. newly uprooted and working at new jobs.
    < out their families, has also been great. With economic growth
    has new market demand, rising prices, rising living standards and
    expectations, and a wage structure that has not risen fast enough to
    t -it her with the prices or the expectations. In the past decade.
    \ v's rate of economic growth has been the highest in Europe,
    i n women have come into the labor force, leaving their village
    ;.. i sh ties, taking on incalculable new political commitments.
    short, the Italy of today is a modernized Italy for which the
    i) will not do. Every political party and leader has had to
    conft iht "his fact and find a new formula to fit it. Fanfani and Nenni
    t lug lej had four..! an unbeatable one in their left-center coalition.
    I Christian Democrats called their "opening to the left." Now.
    I fani's clele.it in the elections and Nenni's defeat inside his
    Socialist Party, the coalition is as much a ruin as the old Roman ones
    t ;ts come to see.

    r-i curious case of Italy, and the reasons why the coalition proved
    a e.j will deserve the stii'ly of social scientists for some time to
    G Part of the answer. I have suggested, is that prosperity (like
    any other feature of modern civilization) may breed discontents of its
    0 other reason may be that Pope John's own "opening to the
    1 nave removed much cf the religious stigma of voting Com-
    i
    the deeper reason lies with the Italian political elites. The
    death it Enrico Mattel, the technocrat who dominated the industrial
    i ne in Italy, removed A dynamic figure from the political
    scene as well. The Christian-Democrats have found no political leader
    toeq the stature nt de Gaspari in the immediate postwar years. The
    onl; .piling political genius in Italy is that of Togliatti. the Com-
    nw ider, who is now at the height of his influence, and is ready
    to m I the most impressive bid for political power since the failure
    o; it bid in 1943. As for Pietro Nenni. his mind has been a
    i iimd for the warring elements of socialism and communism
    for decades: his tragedy is that now, when socialism has triumphed
    in th iternal struggle, his cwn party has rejected him and his clays
    &i political force may be numbered.

    -> defeat of Nenni, by his party's pro-Communist wing, which
    OS -1 he non-Communist Riccardo Lombardi as their weapon to de-
    stroy Nenni, may prove a turning point in Italian politics. It was the
    withdi i al of Lombardi'a support which swung the balance against
    rejoining the coalition with the Christian Democrats. The break came,
    not on tne mooted question; of agrarian reform, but on Lombardi's re-
    fusal to .support a government that he called'"anti-Communist." This
    may oiien the wav tor a new Popular Front bid by the Communists to
    the -'. .lists in the tall, when the parties will hold their conventions
    and tba Leone Cabinet (if it lasts that long* will call for new elections.
    Jewish Communities in South
    Support Desegregation Drive
    Continued from Page 1-A
    isolated for the most part from
    contemporary Jewish opinion and
    the reassurance of Jewish neigh
    bors." the paper stressed. "These
    frontliners cannot be overlooked or
    disregarded by courageous arm-
    chair strategists." the editorial
    emphasized.
    In Charleston. S.C.. the news
    paper reported. "Jewish residents
    are working with their Christian
    neighbors for the best possible
    solution" of desegregation efforts.
    In Savannah. 6a., "the Jewish
    community is participating active-
    ly in bringing a solution to the
    desegregation-troubled population."
    On the other hand, in Albany.
    Ga.. an attempted sit-in in the
    Jewish temple there on a Friday
    night was frustrated when "ushers
    turned away two Jewish members
    of the student integration move-
    ment, and a third person described
    by members of the congregation as
    a Negro child." The newspaper
    stated that the Albany congrega-
    tion, "one of Georgia's oldest
    groups, has a policy of not admit-
    ting Negroes to services."
    The Charleston report noted
    that "while Jewish leaders ir
    some areas of the South are
    either working behind closed
    Cedars Seminar Slated
    Dr. Daniel 0. Hammond, chair-
    man of the Department of Ob-
    stetrics and Gynecology at Ced-
    ars of Lebanon Hospital, will di-
    rect a two-day seminar on the
    subjects of "Obstetrics. Gynecol-
    ogy and Endocrinology" on Aug.
    20 and 30 at the hospital.
    ooors, or retraining from pertici-
    pation because they fear anti-
    Semitism, this is not the case in
    Charleston." Several stores in
    that city, including establish-
    ments owned by Jews, have add-
    ed Negro salesmen to their staffs.
    Dr. William Wexler. president of
    the Jewish Community Council of
    Savannah, told Tho Southern Is-
    raelite that "local Jews are taking
    a forthright part with other resi-
    dents in working out a solution" to
    desegregation demands. Dr. Wex-
    ler noted that at least two leaders
    of the Jewish community in Sa-
    vannah are among the city's ne-
    gotiators "trying to work out an
    amicable development.-'
    "Tie
    Cimelt'1
    Tiul Looks
    Like A
    Gvtai"

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    420 LINCOLN ROAD MALL PHONE JE 8-7131 TTlllAMIBEACH



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    Tiidtay. August 9. 1963 *Jtwisi> Horidfiar? Page 9-3 Agudath Israel Names Cantor Cantor Rabbi Dov-Ber Roscnzweig has been engaged as canlor for the forthcoming High Holy Days at Agudath Israel Hebrew Institute. William Cohen, president, said that Cantor Rosenzweig was wellknown as a spiritual leader in the Cuban Jewish community. Ho will render the musical portions of the liturgy at Sclichot services starting midnight, Sept. 14, and then perform during Rosh Hashona, Sept. 18 eve and 19 and 20. and Yom Kippur, Sept. 27 eve and 28. Rebbi Isaac %  Ever, spiritual leader of Agudath Urael, will officiate at ail services. .Rabbi Meshwlam Cohan, a member of AgucUth Israel, will officiate at morning services and reed the Torah portions. Captor Rabbi Rosenzweig studied at various European theological colleges. He was ordained by the Chofetz Chaim. of Radin. Poland." and at the Beth Joseph College of, liyaustok. Poland. As Chief Rabbi in Pinsk. he organized the Jewish community there, and fled the Nazis with the community to be saved in Rome. After the war, he went to Havana. and came to Miami Beach with his family following the rise of C astro. Abess Heads City National Allan Abess has been named president of City National Bank of i oral Gables, succeeding Robert M. Akemu.s. who remains, as chairman of the board of directors. Formerly executive vice president of tinbank. Abess has been associated with City National since its opening in 1956. The 35-yearold banker is an Kmn-y University graduate and lives in South Miami. A! the same time. City National directors elected R. I.. Budde a vice president of the financial in-titution. Budde has been associ ated with City National since 1961 and formerly served as assistant to the president. r #1 M Ijfc? *3*!L^*!2K£ Temple Israel Adult Program Revealed Here J$ar Moshc. Richard is a student :X Nor > Miami Junior High School MM) attends Beth Emeth Hebrt. SfefeOOl Rabbi Simon April vvii: officiate and present Richard With ;i Bfb:in behalf of the congregr.ik>n. Cartor Hyman Fine will cheo) tr.; liturgy. An Oneg Shabbat sponsored by Mr. and Mrs. Holstein wit t>e hel' In his honor at the Friday evening services, Aug. 9. Kiddush or Saturday morning in Popiel Soeiol Hi 1 will also honor Richard. CANTOR RABBI ROSfNZWFIG Miami Airman Being Reassigned Airman Third Class Barry Friedman, of Miami, is being reassigned to Robin AFB. Ga.. following his graduation from the United States Air Forte technical training course lor supply specialists at Amarillo AFB. Tex. Airman Friedman was trained in the use of supply publications and mechanized accounting procedures used id Air Force supply activities. Friedman, a graduate of Miami Senior High School, is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Friedman, of 340 S\V 63rd Ave. as lecturer. On Saturday morning. Rabbi Morris W. Graff will lead a class in "Religions of America," and Prof. Sidney Besvinick. of the University of Miami, will continue his Bible class on that day. Last May, more than 100 adult students received certificates for completing one or more courses (hiring 1962-63, and were honored by the congregation at a Sabbath eve service. UMKNCf PITT Yuban Trip Winner Revealed Winners of the recent Yuban Coffee Land of the Bible Promotion have been announced. Winner of the first prize, a round trip for two to Israel, was selected by Laurence Pett, director of public relations for the Israel Government Tourist Agency. The two round-trips, plus a S500 cash bonus for including a Yuban label, went to Mrs. Ruth Wittenberg, a housewife, from Brooklyn. NY. Mr-. Wittenberg's entry was picked from over 40.000 letters received from every state in the Union, Names of the other winners have also been revealed. They will receive a variety ol prises rang i n g from RCA color television to RCA transistor radio sets. Yuban, the premium coffee of General Foods, also distributed almost 250,000 booklets on Israel to purchasers of Yuban Coffee during this promotion. Religious School Is Free to All Kneseth Israel Congregation this v.eek announced it will make available its religious school to the entire community, tuition free. In the past, Kneseth Israel has given many scholarships to needy students, "but the synagogue felt : that many don't use these scholarships because they are asham1 ed of asking the synagogue tor them." Kneseth Israel officials ex. plained. Classrooms are fully air-condiI tioned. Curriculum consists of basic Hebrew reading and writi ing, Jewish history, customs and I ceremonies. Sabbath attendance. as well as study directly from the Bible. Principal of the school is the spiritual leader of the congregation, Rabbi David Lehrfield. and chairman of education is Jacob Sachs. Registration will take place during the last week of August. Every child must be accompanied by an adult. Members Will Officiate Friday Members of the Executive Committe of a membership drive, aiming to enroll 100 new uuatfdialed families in the North Dade area. will conduct services Friday at Temple B'nai Abraham. Leading in the responsive readings will be four members who will seek the honor of enrolling the largest number of new members. They are Irving Farber. president; Jim Zager, vice president in charge of membership; Harry Pilchick. vice president in charge of fund-raising: and Iving Nissman, vice president in charge of education. Beth Am Funds Go to Charities Temple Beth Am Religious School has distributed students charity Keren Ami funds to a variety of pgencies and organiza tions here. The pupiis of each class voted at the end of the school year where to send the money they brought with them to each class session throughout the semester. Organi zations to which some $1,500 has been sent are: Heart Association, Jewish Federation. Cancer Society, Jewish Chautauqua Society. NAACP Legal Defense and Education Fund. United Nations International Chill Emergency Fund. Jewish Braille Society, Cerebral Palsy Telethon. Hemophiliac Research Foundation, Jewish Family and Children's Service, and the Hope Ship. will enjoy the real t the new jnd exciti'-g ? c Towers Finn* r ot Side location midway kti*-;-en lV,,;d Mc'.ioit oca Rockefeller Center;



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    Friday. August 9. 1963 -Jewlsti ffc/r MM Page 7-B .~l St., Miami. Beth Torah Congregation this week announced the addition to its staff of Mrs. David Osman. native-born Israeli, Mrs. Bcrta Barnell and Miss Katherine Levin. George Katzman, chairman of the Board of Education, said that Mrs. Osman has taught at the Hebrew Academy and Israelite Ccn: ter. She received her training both here and in Israel. Mrs. Barnett served as choir diV7( in.r-K;ihn rector at the Jacksonville Jewish Center for 15 years, before coming to Miami, where she has been music director at Temple Judea and a preschool instructor at. Temple Emanu-El. She will be in' charge of choir and choral groups at Beth Torah. Miss Levin has served as a sub-' Stitute and remedial teacher, youth leader and camp counselor at \ Beth Torah. and will teach in the primary Sunday School. Rabbi Solomon Schiff. spiritual leader of Congregation Beth El, and president of the Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami, will conduct the program, "Give Us This Day," on Friday morning, 7 a.m., over Ch. 10. Rabbi Schilf will speak on "Strengthening the Muscles of the Spirit." Young Democrats Reelect Ferdie Ainslco R. Ferdie. 33 -year-old Coral Gables attorney, was reelected president of the Coral Gables Young Democratic Club at a meeting here last week. Ferdie is a Dade County Urban Renewal Commissioner, president of Gilbert Balkin B'nai B'rith Lodge, state service vice commander of the Jewish War Veterans, and vice president of Miami Multiple Sclerosis Association. Academy Has Daily Tours The many visitors from all over the country now vacationing in .Miami Beach have made necessary the organizing of conducted daily tours at the new Hebrew Academy, 240O Pine Tree Dr., Louis Merwitzer. president, announced this week "The Academy's acclaim as one ol the most modern and functional school plants in the United States has attracted educators of all faiths and laymen to view and study the school's facilities," Merwitzer said. "Hebrew Day Scool building it now going en all over the country, and the Academy will certainly serve as a model for many new schools," Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, principal, stated. Network TV star and figure expert Debbie Drake proves her enthusiasm for Pepsi's new sugar-free Patio Diet Cola byhelping with the first deliveries, straight from the truck. Miss Drake came to Miami especially to introduce the new beverage, for the Pepsi-Cola Bottlers of Miami. Throughout her stay, she praised "the taste and healthful qualities of Patio Diet Cola," which contains only one calorie per 6-ounce serving, and particularly recommended it to those who ere dieting, or must be careful with their figures. y Director Leaving Post AUTHORIZED DEM.IS) nfe WJf Quality £/HEARING AIDS I 14! $50 to $285 %  STANLEY GOULDl I 1291 liecata Read m tn M u.) Tel e TfOt—T~l-_T.r.l BaaVJaaaaV rkm JE t-rtll Reelectcd vice president is Sandy Marshall. Reelected treasurer is Maurice Friedland, and Miss Julia Susmann is secretary. Elected to the Board of Directors arc Allan T. Aness Jr., Anthony Campagna. Gus Efthimiou Jr., Roslyn Ferdie, Ronald Levitt, A. Melvin Morris, Willard Steinert, Joseph Segor, Jack Schurowitz. Jacqulyn Stream and Arnie Stream. The organization passed resolutions calling for the elimination ot the Coral Gables Business Inventory Tax, approval of the U.S. Senate of the proposed Test Ban Treaty, and commended the Metropolitan Dade County Commission on the Urban Renewal program. The Hebrew Academy is pres1 entry the only day school in the area with complete preschool, elementary and Junior High DeI partments. The new school facilities were built to accommodate a student body of more than 550. At an Executive Committee meeting, Samuel Reinhard, chairman of admissions, said that he anticipated an enrollment of more than 1400 students for this year. "Ac| cording to the rate of increase each year, we expect capacity eni rollment within three to four vears," Reinhard declared. The Academy's buses presently pick up students on Miami Beach, Surfside, North Miami, North Miami Beach, Coral Gables and South Miami. Scholarships are provided for needy and able students. Serving on the Board of Admissions are Samuel Reinhard, chairman, Harry Genet, B. I. Binder, Joseph Cohen, Irving Firtel, Oscar Mamber, Jerome Bienenfeld, Jerry Schechter, Tobias Simon, and Julius Rosenstein. Director of the North County YMHA Branch. S. Donald LaBelle, is leaving Miami to accept a posii tion in Columbia. S.C. He will i take over the post of executive i director of tthe Jewish Federation and Center in that community. With the completion of the current summer day camp season. LaBelle will leave the "Y." with which he has been associated for the past seven years. He became branch director of the North County "Y" at its inception six years ago, and has served in that capacity ever since. Under his professional leadership, this branch developed a full program of group work services for the entire family. LaBelle has lived in the North Dade area with his wife. Barbara, and their three children. Stephan C. Patti 3. and Suzanne 1. A. Budd Cutler, president of the YM and YWHA of Greater Miami, announced LaBelle's leaving. Human Mind Examined "The Wonders of the Human Mind" was io be the topic of a lecture by Dr. Abraham Wolfson on Thursday morning. 10:45 a.m.. before the Spinoza Forum for Adult ; Education in the Auditorium of Washington Federal. 1234 Washington Ave. BEAUTY SALON WIGS High Fashion Hair Pieces PROBLEM PIECES • Generations — Wig Business 7437 COLLINS AVENUE Ph: I'N 6-1226 Or UN 5-9157 A-1 BKPlOfMENT DOMESTIC HBP DAY WORKERS Ph. fit 94401 1EO HOHAUSER PLUMBING COAntACTNfC • REPAIRING Sewing Dad* Court*-' Over 25 Years 1111 S.W. lt*Sr. HI 6-9904 LAST C0MCtKT Of THE StASOM SUNDAY, AIM. 11, at 1:30 PJK. HAROLD GLICK. mo U cT "AN EVENING WITH RICHARD RODGERS" ANITA DARIAN, Joprr.no • RUSSELL CHRISTOPHER, Baritone TICKETS *1.25 to 12.75 UM Sym. Off.. MO 1-4M0; MB. Aod., JE 1-0477Philpitt'e In Miami, Ff 4-5181; Allegro Music House in Coral Gables' HI 4-8181: Harmony Music Shops in Oadeland and 163rd St. Shop. Ctrs! HENRY & MICHAEL | HAIRSTYLING AUGUST SPECIAL MONDAY, TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY A THURSDAY ONE MONTH ONLY OUR REGULAR s 25 00 CREAMOIL PERMANENT *Ort Including Shaping A Styling *tV PLUS Appoinfmcnf for FREE SHAMPOO A SET OUR REGULAR s 20 LANOLIN PERMANENT SIC Including Shaping A Styling %  9 PLUS ... A FREE MANICURE A COLOR RINSE Phone for Appointment W 6-7398 392 MIRACLE MILE THE BILLY BELLACK ORCHESTRA Featuring Terry Specializing in WtDDINGS and BAR MITZVMS 1055 N.E. 171 st Terrace Phone Wl 7-8124 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-GARDEN PARTIES BIRTHDAY ANNVERSARV A HOSPITAL BOUQUETS FREE DELIVER* AIL GREATER MIAMI



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    Friday. August 9. 1963 *Jenist> ncridiar) Page 9-A erv i c e i *7kt. r We e c en j Reform Rabbi With an 'Orthodox Stomach' AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Crlyle av*. Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever. )--ldaj' :<3 \'' Satin-i.iy tM a.HI. S.rnion: "CoaMwUdatlai "i Judaism." ANSHE EMES. 2533 SW' 19th ave. Conservative. Joseph Picus, oresdent. BETH OAVID. 2625 SW 3rd ave. Conservative. Rabbi Nerman N. Shapiro. Cantor William W. Lipson. 1-YIJ ly 6 p.m. Saturduy ii.m. BETH EU. 500 SW 17th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Solomon Schiff. BETH EMETH VEHUDAH MOSHE. j 13630 W. Dixie Hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Shnon April. Cantor Hyman Fine. r"rida> C:ir. p.m. liar Mitcvnh: Rich' iird, BO* of Mr. amd Mm. Milton Hul' stiin. Sermon: "Thr Unavr mid l.lk-hi 1'riv. pti>." S-iuirOay l:4fi a.m. Kldciiiwh by Mr. mid UK Hfflttem. BETH ISRAEL. 400 Prairie ave. Or. thodoK. Rabby H. Loui* Rottman. BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern. Cantor Maurice Mamehes. I CANDLELIGHT ING TIME 19 Av — 6:44 p.m. BETH KODE8H 1101 -W 12th ave. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max Shapiro. Cantor Fred Bernstein. BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave. Orthodox. Ralph Krieger, secretary. %  • —— SETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky. 5LTH TORAH. 164th t. and NE 11th ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip. schitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschenbaum. %  11> 8:15 p.m. Saturdnj B:45 a.m. • CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1544 Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Abraham Strassfeld. • — DADE HEIGHTS JEWISH CONGREGATION. 1401 NW 183rd st. Conservative. Rabbi Harold Richter. Cantor Emanuel Mandel. p.l ln< K Sli.il.L.it !•• follow .> B !0 a.iii • FLAGLER GRANAOA. 50 NW 51st pi Conservative. Rabbi David Roserfeld. Cantor George Goldberg. —— • %  FT. LAUOERDALE EMANU-EL. 1801 E Andrews ave. Reform. Rabbi Richard M. Leviton. • —— HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pinetree dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S. Groat, HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 1201 Johnson st. Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro. C a nt o r Yehudah Htilbraon. • — SRAELITE CENTER 3175 SW 25th St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton Malavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen. —— • — KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave. Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield. Cantor Abraham Seif. • — MiNYONAIRES. 3737 Bird rd. Modern Traditional. • — SOUTHWEST CENTER. 6438 SW 8th St. Conservative. Rabbi Zevi Green/.no. TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN 1025 NE 183rd St.. Miami Gardens rd. Rabbi Jonah E. Capl.in. Cantor %  lurlca Neu. — • TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall d'\. So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Charles Kodner. • p.m. Hal in 'i.ty i <.:'.n a m. TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLLYWOOD. 1351 S. 14 ave. Reform R.ibbi Samuel Jaffe. • —— T EMPLE BETH SHIRAH. Suniland HaM. 11539 So. Dixie hwy. Reconstructionist. Rabbi Morris Skop Cantor Herman Gottlieb. TEMPLK BETH SHOLEM of Hollywood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservative Cantor Ernest 6teiner. TEMPLE B'NAI ABRAHAM. 387 NE 167th St. Conservative. Rabbi Nathan H. Zwitman. Cantor Ben Grossberg. Fijdn> > % %  :.'< p.m. Kxi.miv.' committee nn'inh. r>. lo partic-lnm.. ft er in on: "' *"i "in Strength to (ir.nt.rtstrength." .-.i.unl.iy H M.III. S.-rrii.m: "Portion of th. Wcri in Hi. K.MS ..: Connervati\. Ji wa." TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase ave. Liberal. Habbi Leon Kromsh Cantor David Conviser. Hildas :ia p.m. Bummer Aaalatanl Rabbi: Michael Coulxton, of Mancheat.i. Knaland. Sermon: "World %  < %  %  i-li i 'ommunltiea s •• unlay III: IS a.in. Cantor William Royal to .hum i:i ..! %  -. n. ,.r i "antor i "on\ lai i. TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW 22 ave. Conservative. Rabbi S M. Machtei. %  | i• I i> v."." p.m. Sermon: "Spirll of Gratitude." Voulh scrvk-i Saturday I lo a.m. — • TEMPLE EM'NU-EL. 1701 Washing ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irvinj LehrmaiCantor Hirsh Adler. Ki Iday •; p m r>a( ui dii. s in. — • %  TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NS 19th st Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot Cantor Jacob Bornstem. • TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo ave Liberal R. 'orm. Rabbi Mordeca' Podet. Canto Gordon Richards. I' Idas H I". p.m, i .;i. K
  • 8:13 ii.m. Sermon: "The Judgment ..f Hannah An nil." Saturday ii a.in Bar Mltsvah: Manny, son of Mr. and Mrs. Kill Brand. • TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 951 Flamingo Way. Conaervative. Rabbi Hyman Gross. Cantor Jack Lerner Klein. I rlday l". p.m. urn; Shnblial bout*: i Unhid .ni.i Mi.-. Uioxn In honor ••! Ihe I'irl h.lnv .-! Ill' r Son, Y.i.l. ,.v SalI unlay '.' a.m. Sermon: "Weekly r-.i11.-n." • TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora ave Rabin Herschel Brooks. Cantor Ben Dickson. hrlday 6:30 p in. Saturday 8:43 a in. TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th st I Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wax man. Cantor Seymour Hinkes. • TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami, ave. Conservative. Rabbi Henry P Wernick. Cantor Albert Glantz. YOUNG ISRAuc. WO NE 171 at Orthodox. Habbi Sherwin Stauber FYldat 6: 15 p.m -,,i in day 30 a in K, i ui u. kli i "ii liar MltKnhi %  •!! of Mr. and Mrs II. .\., d I'.i in. i j By RABBI RICHARD M. LEVITON Temple Emanu-EI, Fort Lauderdale To some Jews, Judaism represents a Universal religious world view. They think of the Prophets of old who proclaimed, "My House shall be called a house of prayer for all peoples" or "let iiistiee well up as waters and righteousness as a mighty stream. One could add innumerable other quotations from the Tartnach to buttress the view that Juadism is sine qua non with Universalism. These Jews elten dismiss ritualism, customs and peculiar traits of Judaism asi mere tribalistic carry-overs, I chauvenistic remnants from a bygone age. I myself have been guilty of such thoughts, but of late 1 have begun to reexamire and devaluate my whole Jewish religious position. In jest I have often said, "1 am a Reform rabbi with an Orthodox stomach." But perhaps the jest goes deeper than one might at first suspect. The one thing that Judaism possesses I hat 1 can't net from any other source is the personal meaning it gives to me through festival and song, through prayer, IanCignified, beautiful and reverently cared for surroundings for our departed loved ones ar a source of very reaJ comfort to IL TZ ( i///


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    Friday. August 9. 1963 +Jmlshfk>rMton Page 3-A Hatemongers Export Work Abroad Gov. William W. Scranton (right) shown with Samuel H. Daroff. of Philadelphia, an honorary national chairman of the United Jewish Appeal, as the Pennsylvania Chief Executive signs a proclamation hailing the UJA's 25 years of nationwide effort in behalf of distressed, homeless and oppressed Jews throughout the world. Gov. Scranton became the 29th Governor of a State to issue a proclamation honoring the UJA and saluting its guarter of a century of worldwide humanitarian activity. The roster of ranking public officials who have greeted the UJA on its anniversary is headed by President John F. Kennedy. Syrians Still Firing at Israelis Continued from Peoe 1-A publicly of "irresponsible conduct'" and of violating the 1949 Israeli-Syrian armistice agreement by holding three Israelis whom Syrians abducted on Lake Tiberias on July 13. Addressing the Knesset, Israel's Parliament, where a motion had been made for a full-scale debate ,n that issue, Mrs. Meir demanded lhat Syria release the three kidnapped Israelis immediately. At her request, the Knesset referred the matter to the Parliament's Security and Foreign Affairs Committee. The three Israeli! were captured on the lake, which is entirely withn Israeli territory, when a small motor boat in which they were riding encountered trouble near the Israeli shore bordering on the Syrian position. Three Belgian citizens were also in the boat and likewise taken by the Syrians. The Belgians have since been released, hut the Israelis arc still being held in Syria. Mn. Mtir told h Knesset that, while it is known that Syria lacks "perfect order these days," nevertheless, the Dirnnj cus Government cannot hold innocent people in prison. She told the Parliament that there has been constant comp^t since the incident occurred, with the United Nations authorities, both at the United Nations Truce Supervision Organization here and at UN headquarters in New York. Continued from Page 1-A "National Socialist Movement, 74 Princedalc Road, London W. 11." "The events of trie 1930's were a major achievement," the posters said. "Those days will come again. We have united with other countries." Copies of the poster were first discovered in Frankfurt, where they had been pasted on the door of the Orthodox synagogue; the home of Dr. Isaac E. Lichtigfeld, the Hessian Pro, vincial Rabbi, and the house of 1 Hesse's outspoken anti-Nazi attorney general. Dr. Fritz Bauer. A similar action followed a few days later in Munich, where the same posters were found on the homes of liberal journalists. Sev' eral days later, they cropped up ; in Freiburg. According to the West German j Solicitor General's office, the same i Briton suspected of the poster distribution, may also have been responsible for swastika smear! ings on the foundations of Hitler's old Eagle's Nest on the Obsersalzberg near Berehtcsgaden. The swastikas were accompanied by the slogan in English, •Hitler Was Right." Reports reaching here indicate | that John Tyndall, secretary general of Jordan's movement, has announced in London that his organization was responsible for the poster action in Germany. He repeatedly indicated that thousands of Germanlanguage handbills had been printed for distribution in the Federal Republic. Distribution of Nazi literature, and display21 Years UetritM*' Home Owned Home Operate* TERMITES? ROACHES? ANTS? Safe, positive p*>st control with regular service for the home TRULY NOLEN EXTERMINATORS "The Sign of Good Housekeeping" COSTS LESS THAN YOU THINK M ALL FR 7-1411 •rearer Miaml'i Laroest IjrtersHtsJer Complete and Dependable Title Service M IAMI TITLE s. Qhttact Co. 37 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS • ABSTRACTS • TITLE INSURANCE 104 Northeast First Street Telephone FRanklin 3-8432 ing Nazi emblems, is illegal in the Federal Republic. Jordan's National Socialist Movement has assured German neo-Nazis of support from a worldwide Nazi movement united with American Nazis "for the liberation of the world from Jewish WJC to Meet In Switzerland By Special Report World Jewish Congress leaders from all parts of the globe will meet in Montreaux, Switzerland, from Aug. 11 to 13 to discuss matters of major importance to world Jewry, Dr. Nahum Goldmann, president of the organization, has announced. Among the issues the three-day conference will review are the position of Jews in USSR; developments in the situation of Jews >n Latin America; and the revival of anti-Semitic and neo-Fascist movements in Europe. Attending the sessions will be Samuel Bronfman, of Montreal vice president of the WJC and chairman of the North American Executive; Israel M. Sieff. of London, vice president and chairman Of the European Executive; Dr. Arieh Tartakowcr, of Jerusalem, chairman of the Israel Executive: the Marchioness of Reading, of London, co chairman of the European Executive and president of the British Section of the WJC; Dr. Joachim Prinz, of New York, and Dr. Max Nussbaum, of Los Angeles, chairman and co-chairman, respectively, of the American Section. domination," in a leaflet seeur by the Jewish Telegraph.c Age: in London this week. In the leaflet, embellished the swastika, the Germar Na: i were told: "We know th?t .'n t Germany of today, under Jew • | democracy, there is no pelttti freedom, and National Social activity is being severely punied. But we beg you to beiie that there is a revival outsi: Germany. We have united wi" the Nazi movement in the UDit States and other countries, a: we are beginning the Struggle I our ideas for the liberation of t: world from Jewish domination.' Make it a Happy New Year for someone in ISRAEL Send through UNITED HI AS SERVICE a Rosh Hashonah Ct'E Kosher Food Parcel r % % % % i i I • NonProiit % • Kosher P • Government I Approved > • Ration end % Tax Free Contains: Meats ond ether sttipte foods such as sagar, rice, •':. : and % For delivery by Rosh Hashona { Place your order now with % UNITED HIAS SERVICE 425 Lafayette Stret* New York 3. N.Y. CHEC Before you decide upon nny mortgage financing to buy, sell, build or refinance, it will pay you to, check the advantages of ... 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    Poga 8-A +jmisi> HmiMam Friday, August ft 1963 %  mm < HIMII % % % %  Mi——n——"Tin—wirinr j '~~ Italy Today By MAX LERNER Milan. Ta?re arc not the same stakes of power for President Kennedy in t. \ ..,.to Italy as there were for him in Germany, and no Italian sp-ecri h made will be comparable to the one at Frankfurt, where he Stated)out the American approach to a cohesive Europe and picked up the gage of battle thai de Gaulle had thrown at his feet. Italy is not or France or England, and does not swing the weight they J do in v oild councils. Yet, as an important member ot the Common ; Market, as the latest to be swept up by the "economic miracle" of a r.-K>rrt Europe, and (with a quarter oi its people voting Communist) as a oati*n with a growing Popular Front mentality. Italy is no cipher. • • Tfe* big paradox of Italy today is that as it hat grown more prosperous, and its mixture of capitalism and state-enterprise has proved ( Itself effective, theCommunists have gained, rather than lost, strength. This aft inda like the reasoning of a madman, and only an irrepressible pessimist would have dared predict it, yet there it is. It must shake our confidence in the old liberal-radical proposition that communism | feeds on hunger: in Italy it has fed not on a growing poverty but a growia4 affluence. Tie key lies in a truth that Tocqueville sau many years ago, when he notjed that the passion for equality feeds on itself: the greater the gains, the greater the discontent with the road still to be traveled. (The IS la e\perimenting the truth of this in the civil rights struggle.) The "MezTOgiorno" operation for bringing some economic health to Italy's south didn't go fast or far enough. The "infrastructure"—the skeleton around which the later prosperity was to grow — took most of the moa,. and thire were few quick results to show for the effort. Meanv e industrial growth in the north attracted workers from the south Whole villages were stripped of their manpower, and the dei •: zones became centers of discontent. • • • Hr in the north, in turn, in the great industrial triangle, the I of the new men. newly uprooted and working at new jobs. < out their families, has also been great. With economic growth has new market demand, rising prices, rising living standards and expectations, and a wage structure that has not risen fast enough to t -it her with the prices or the expectations. In the past decade. \ v's rate of economic growth has been the highest in Europe, i n women have come into the labor force, leaving their village ;.. i sh ties, taking on incalculable new political commitments. short, the Italy of today is a modernized Italy for which the i) will not do. Every political party and leader has had to conft iht "his fact and find a new formula to fit it. Fanfani and Nenni t lug lej had four..! an unbeatable one in their left-center coalition. I Christian Democrats called their "opening to the left." Now. I fani's clele.it in the elections and Nenni's defeat inside his Socialist Party, the coalition is as much a ruin as the old Roman ones t ;ts come to see. • • • r -i curious case of Italy, and the reasons why the coalition proved a e .j will deserve the stii'ly of social scientists for some time to G Part of the answer. I have suggested, is that prosperity (like any other feature of modern civilization) may breed discontents of its 0 other reason may be that Pope John's own "opening to the 1 nave removed much cf the religious stigma of voting Comi the deeper reason lies with the Italian political elites. The death it Enrico Mattel, the technocrat who dominated the industrial i ne in Italy, removed A dynamic figure from the political scene as well. The Christian-Democrats have found no political leader toeq the stature nt de Gaspari in the immediate postwar years. The onl; .piling political genius in Italy is that of Togliatti. the Comnw ider, who is now at the height of his influence, and is ready to m I the most impressive bid for political power since the failure o; it bid in 1943. As for Pietro Nenni. his mind has been a i iimd for the warring elements of socialism and communism for decades: his tragedy is that now, when socialism has triumphed in th iternal struggle, his cwn party has rejected him and his clays &i %  political force may be numbered. • • • -> % %  defeat of Nenni, by his party's pro-Communist wing, which OS -1 he non-Communist Riccardo Lombardi as their weapon to destroy Nenni, may prove a turning point in Italian politics. It was the withdi i al of Lombardi'a support which swung the balance against rejoining the coalition with the Christian Democrats. The break came, not on tne mooted question; of agrarian reform, but on Lombardi's refusal to .support a government that he called'"anti-Communist." This may oiien the wav tor a new Popular Front bid by the Communists to the -'. .lists in the tall, when the parties will hold their conventions and tba Leone Cabinet (if it lasts that long* will call for new elections. Jewish Communities in South Support Desegregation Drive Continued from Page 1-A isolated for the most part from contemporary Jewish opinion and the reassurance of Jewish neigh bors." the paper stressed. "These frontliners cannot be overlooked or disregarded by courageous armchair strategists." the editorial emphasized. In Charleston. S.C.. the news paper reported. "Jewish residents are working with their Christian neighbors for the best possible solution" of desegregation efforts. In Savannah. 6a., "the Jewish community is participating actively in bringing a solution to the desegregation-troubled population." On the other hand, in Albany. Ga.. an attempted sit-in in the Jewish temple there on a Friday night was frustrated when "ushers turned away two Jewish members of the student integration movement, and a third person described by members of the congregation as a Negro child." The newspaper stated that the Albany congregation, "one of Georgia's oldest groups, has a policy of not admitting Negroes to services." The Charleston report noted that "while Jewish leaders ir some areas of the South are either working behind closed Cedars Seminar Slated Dr. Daniel 0. Hammond, chairman of the Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology at Cedars of Lebanon Hospital, will direct a two-day seminar on the subjects of "Obstetrics. Gynecology and Endocrinology" on Aug. 20 and 30 at the hospital. ooors, or retraining from perticipation because they fear antiSemitism, this is not the case in Charleston." Several stores in that city, including establishments owned by Jews, have added Negro salesmen to their staffs. Dr. William Wexler. president of the Jewish Community Council of Savannah, told Tho Southern Israelite that "local Jews are taking a forthright part with other residents in working out a solution" to desegregation demands. Dr. Wexler noted that at least two leaders of the Jewish community in Savannah are among the city's negotiators "trying to work out an amicable development. "Tie Cimelt'1 Tiul Looks Like A Gvtai" PALME* MEMORIALS "Miami's Omly Jewish Monument BuiMers" Exclusive Dealer "ROCK Of AGES" FAMILY MEMORIALS NO FINER QUALITY NO LOWER PRICE! SAVE MIDDLEMAN'S PROFIT-BUY DIRECT FROM MANUFACTURER. WE UNDERSELL ALL COMPETITION GET LOWEST PRICE FROM ALL OUR COMPETITORS ... THEN GET OURS — YOU SURELY WILL BUY FROM US and SAVE-SAVE-SAVE! 30" PRE-HOUDAY SPECIAL GRAVE MARKERS FOOTSTONES HEADSTONES FOR ALL CEMETERIES PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. 3279 S.W. 8th Street HI 4-0921 Phones HI 4-092* y K 1119 OAOB BOULtVAHO MIAMI BKACH. FLORIDA jlrriHON a-9824 LAURK a. at-Asaenoi fUNINAL OiMCCTON Ca1\ JEfferson 1-7677 REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Greater Miami's largest & OMest Supplier for Synagogues, Hebrew & Sunday Schools. Wholesale I Retail ISK&UI ems AND Novnms 417 Washington Ae. JE 1-9017 GELB MONUMENTS INC. Open [very Day • Closed Sabbath 140 SW 57th Ave. MO 1-8583 0 FUNERAL HOW ^1 ^ 1 333 DADE BOULEVARD ^1 W Edward T. Newman, F.D. ^^| American-Israeli Religious Store Now Taking Orders for HIGH HOLIDAYS full Line ot: TALAISIM SKUU. CAPS MACHSORIM and everything for Synagogue & Home CALL S. SCHWARTZ JE 1-7722 1357 Washington Ave. BETH DIN OFFICE RABBI DR. TIBOR H. STERN 1061 Michigan Ave., Miami Beach JE 1-1969 JE 1-6150 C^orao it 4"itneral A Bettet Than Great Riches. ivfojur OORVOS THIS OR THIS#> MATTRESSES ARE PASSE Why keep yow valuables in a mattress when safe deposit boxes are available' Matlresiai:are so susceptible to fire... and they get so lumpy when stuffed with precious possessions fOI course, m*deposit boxes don't get lumpy ever. So. while you're Sleeping^omfortably •tonight on a smooth, soft mattress, it will be a big comfort to know that all your valuables are really protected in a huge vault. Your sale deposit box is exclusively youls emfil even cemes in a variety of sizes so you can select just the right OM for vow needs, kmd all your most precious possessions are completely safe from theft, Ike, loss of -ny kind! rO*3AK.KE£PfN6 OF VALUABLES atflfaT-te. rfc MERCANTILE NATIONAL* '** BANK 420 LINCOLN ROAD MALL PHONE JE 8-7131 TTlllAMI B EACH



    PAGE 1

    friday. August 9. 1963 fpiyffti Wf^rSHI'^in Page 11-A LEGAL NOTICF CIRCUIT COURT. 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY, FLA. IN CHANCERY No. 63C 6135 BEATRICE tJUlLFORD, I l.iinllll', |.;\l:f'iil IILFORD, I >, fondant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION c> HENRY HUILFORD, ,„l'. HENRY mill -mtn. RealLi, ii-. Unknown, are notified to nerve ,,f your answer to Dlvorc6 I ,nii riled against you on PlainI ttorney, OEORQE NICHOLAS, I'ii %  N W. l-th Ave.i Miami, Fla., and |li„ i iKinal itit Clerk o< Ihia l' ri I >II or before August 80, 1968, otherI,, mplalnt will be confessed by "i". \TI:I> July 13, 1988. %  u I.I:A I'HERMAN, Clerk R) K. M. I.YMA.N. i >. puty Clerk 7. 19-26, B -\> %  NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW \.. i.K IK HEREHY I'.IVKN thai ihi undersigned, desiring to engage in %  ess undfi ili' flctltloua name \v.\iti < KLEIN HELEN MAY KLEIN tt HITK VCRE & R< IHHINS i. r Vpnlloanta •ui \\ i ''Ii Ht., Ilia,.-,i .i \ 2-9-16 %  IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THF 'TH JUDIC.AL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. 63C 8054 > • i ;i i.. 'HRIST, xEx i i,i T. ntanu MI .•! V .• IMERS, 'Iff, I! WKI.IN nnd JENNIE I V his Ife; S VRAH B. \ KM N .nil. ii Man I, II. r w %  •! 'hn it in Name In II my nf the .ifori %  i i I>. ii, ml, ih, ii is. heli de\ i-<-. .-. -igneee, grantees, t-ri r wlai m lalming an> interest mil, und r against any ..f ltd del II. i..in -. ih.unit .mi of ih..ii. -\e. rendant*: and all put ii. s, known or unknown, having <>i >i %  -HIE in have an] right or Interest in I. i" ih.real propcrt) described In • 'ompliunt, I %  • fendanla. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION \. iI PANkl.IN ami JENNIE I l: \NK MX, "is w Ife; SARAH I'. FRANKLIN, and, if married, hei husband, whom Chrlatlan name iunknown. \ of the aforesaid defendant* ad, ii" II respei iis.unknown -. heirs, devisees, legatees, asK-runtecs, creditors, .,r other%  n ilural oi ,-, rporate, ha\ Ing or an any Interest hy "If we include the Cantor, the Shammas, and the Organist we've almost got a Minyan in Residence!" "~*~^ —— ~ Copr. 1963, Doy*nu Pioducliom NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai the undersigned, desiring to engage In %  sBslneaa under Ihe fictitious name >r Hade County, Florida. LEWIS Pi 'MERANTZ MVK. IN KA1IN I.KWIS p. COHEN, Esq. Attorney for Lewis Pomeranti A Co. 7 86, -. 2-9-16 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in Mielneaa under ihe n.-tltloua name of lulls DISCOUNT CENTERS at 185 Miracle Mile, Coral Gables, intends to register said name with the Clerk nf the Circuit Court of Dade County, ilorlda. TurPS DISCOUNT CENTERSCORAL GABLES, INC. KOVNER \MANNHBIMER Attorneys for Topps Discount Centers-Coral Gables, Inc ^ 7 /19-?. 8/2-9 LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLOR DA, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY IN CHANCERY No. 63C 7859 IIMMIE D KOZAN, I'lull \ K, II iSEI'll K' '/. IX, III If II I,llll NOTICE OF PUBLICATION in. .n ..-Kill K< '7. %  • .. I: i I 'l. lit IAVel Ii Auburn, Mut.su husetts Vt>| M:i: HEREBY \ oi .oui A .\. i ,,, i u. HI i filed against s..;.. on the attoriii ys, I-...I:NSTI-:IN A MU.LEH i I ngi iliaml Hllll l.i file III. %  With In %  ,, rk "t Hi Hive I .'in. on oi the -'."Hi il s of \ .,-t 1963, i ., I'., Pro i 'onlesso ^\ III i,.' -. eput) i I. rk I 26, S 2-9-16 LEGAL NOTICE IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 4C-424-A IN RE: Estate of HERMAN C. P.i BIN, Dei-eased. NOT.tt OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION ANDflNAL DISCHARGE NOTICE is hereby given that I have filed in) I m.'I Report and Petition for through. Distribution and Final Discharge as dei or against un> of the aftiresald tdiiilnisiratrlx, C.T.A. of the estate •In and to the property ,, : Hermin C. Rubin, deceased: and ifter lescribed; ,l. ;i he .'"th day of August, 1968, rii. unknown sjiouses of anj ..f the Wlll .,,,|,|, ,,, ,„. ,i, rabie L'ouni.< lined defendants and all par.]„.;-,• ,.? Dade County, Florida, for %  wn or unknown, having or approval ol aald Final ii. p..u and for to have any right, in r ulsirlbutlon and final macharge as i-i-i in or to the following deatuininisuatrlx, C r.A, of the estate property, situate in Dade Coun,, tni ibove-named decedent. Inli ,f July, 1963. Ida, to- It: -.. Bin k 9, of FRANKLIN I l dVIMi N, ai ording to the idat tin i.-..i. as i rded In Plal liook .n Page :i of the Public ds ol l lade > 'ounty, Plorlua II i ..,,ii of \ .,-.i. are hei • bj : i that -mi has i, i n bro ighl iu ,n the Circuit Court of .,; •; vinsles Uldg i 'mints • I lorlda, bj DAV1U C „ ', ,, ll.'"IIRIST, aExe. in... ..i th. Lasl Will imi nl of VIR< IINIA 1 il Ml RS |i n if Tii. nature of to i|uli I Till. I" the prop• II ,.\.descrlbi d, and you BEUEI 1 FURTH F. R NOT!! IED IRED to s. I \,;i op) ol he Bill ol r implalnl on the pin tlfl 1\ I PNEY ,v \NKr-. 120 Lini .., I.. ;• lorlda, and i ui n h< Offlei .-f the i • lit Cum i .-r Dade Klorlda, on or before l.-uili. r, 1963; otherlinnx ..I -.ui Rill nl taken a i onfi 1-th day Tllr.nESA RUBIN VdmlnUiratilx, C.T.A. of the estate -a II. i man •'. Rubin, deceased. MA It VIA I \\ IENER Attorney foi Aunt n -tratilx I "TA -... i, -,i I lern uu li ibln, di cd. ;.,; v '.'i. ii; 1'h -. „n !„. published foi 1 ; A., ka In THE H ii.i.i:ini.\N 1 Y,'' : %  Florida 1 B l-EATHERMAN r the cin nil Court 1 "'I; '' -'.in-. Florida B> <'. p. i-, iPELAND ,,..,-.,,.„ l>e|IUt) C|| •I > .V ANKIS 1 ; %  %  : i Plalntin ,. Lincoln i:,.,,,i pilaml Beach, Florida Paul Kwltney 2-9-16-23 NOTICE UNDER FICi .--. i-AW Ni (TICK IS HEREBY OI\ UN that ed, rte* ng engagi In biislin ndi %  • n e ol \',,i,.I1RAEE .v VLItiNMENT SHOP al • %  %  N Vv >t i St Miami i.i. II..lo reglsti la i .i li the i i,,| K of the Cin • "i I 'a... Count •. Floi ula I in V M .11. l.Sl ', \ l-'l. \ i IRP 7 19 !( NOTICt UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY lilVKN thai I hi ndi rslgned, %  nbualness undi M: I KMBRi IIDER1 .-•' VLUHMNO i-ii. at numbi i' '' N W -'• %  '• • '• n the l' -v • i >'' di Floi du Intends Istei thi %  nit iiii the ,'i,.,u n f the Circuit Court ol Dad* County, Florida. I la tell .it Miami, Floi Id I, Ihla tn da) "i Jills HENRY COOPERMAN I.I:I:I-' & ANKUS Atorneys for Applicant 120 Lincoln Un.ui Mi.mi Beach, Florida NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY UIVEN thai the und**rslgned, deslrlna t' 1 engage In business under the following fictitious II mea nl the add • -%  %  i opposite t heir i sped i\. ns nies: State Ll'iuors, SMi S.VV. 17th Avenue, \\ nnil: 'i.ii.i-iit Inn, sss K.W. 57th Avenue, Miami; Liquors, 8205 N.w. 27th Ave.M In mi: Stall I. luors, 3455 Kw, 22nd St., M .i mi; State Liquors, 11880 N.W. 7th Avail -.. ml; Stati -. 5J N.I-:. 167th \.. • \i I.'.| -. ? .'.". Ef.W. 10th St., South Ml Uquois, 9825 E. II blscua St., r. nine: State Liquors, 15190 So, Dixie H -hwa>, Mian,l: Rockdali Bar, 15190 So. I>i\i.Hlgh.. Mia ml: IN Miami A vi mi.-. Miami: s l.lqu 171 "i N.W 167th Street, Miami: Carol City Liquors. 3713 N.W, 167th Sir, %  i. Miami: i,lquo .-. \\-.in Iirlve . .. Homes! ead: R< 'il I Tavern, <>", ado Drive A So. Dixie Hwy., Hi uni nti ad: State l.lquois, I-:. :• ili St. ft l"tli Ave., 1 liaii all Flamingo Liquors, K. 9th 8L & 10th Ave., Iliil.ah. Posi inn, 2900 W. 2nd Avenue, Hlaleah: p...-t Package, 903 B. Ith Ave., Hlal.ali: Hideaway, 1008 E. Itth Street, Hlaleah; P.O.,is A Haddlea, I'IIMI Palm Avenue, lli.ileah; Olxii land Liquors, 1.17 N.W. Uth Street, Ml uni: Harmony Lounge, i""". E. ii'tli Street, Hialeah; Park Bar, 2500 Palm Avenue, Hialeah; -II Liquor, :m.> N. Miami Beach Blvd., N. Miami ::• ach; 62 Bar, 900 E. I'Ui street. Hialeah; Mar-Tab v. ndlng, 16S6S N.W. 15th Avenue, Miami; Intends lo register s:ii,l names with tlie Clerk ol th. Circuit Court of I lade County, Florida. CASTLEWOOD INTERNATIONAL CORP. By: DAVID L. SLINKY. \i, %  President HAPPY ZI'KERNICK, Attornej ror Applicant 180 i..i Road Miami Ui ach, Florida 7 26, S 2-9-16 NOTXE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY UIVEN that tin undersigned, di all Ing to • ngage n huslm -uii.l. thi fictitious nami ol TOPI'S VITAMINS .\ COSMETICS al 13.*, Mint le Mile, Coral Qabli Inn nda i. isaid name with the I' %  i ,.i ill. circuit Com I of i >ade County, "TOPPS DISCOl'NT CENTERSCORAL UAB1.ES, INC. K< IVNER MANNHBIMER Attorneys for Topps I'is ount Centei s-Coi al Sables, Inc. 7 26, 8 2-9-16 IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 60342-A IN RE Batata of A 1.1 M > BUDULICH .i-.il. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and Ml Persons Having Claims or Demands Agalnsl Said Kstate: You are hereby notified and required to pri si PI n. claims ..ml demands which >,,u may have against tin state of ALI Bt IDL'LICH dei • asi ,| late of li ide i "ount). Florida, i, the Count> .1 ulgea of Dade County, ami file the -noi. in duplicate nnd as pro Ided in .%  731 16, Floi Ida Statutes, in thi lr offices In the Counts i -., ui-tii. ,n-.. in i lade i 'ounl j I lorlda w iihin -i\ ulendar months Hi.time of the first publication hereof, or hi same ** ill be barred. I 'nt.-il al Miami. 1-1. rida, thla L"'lli ila> of July, AH. 1963. SANFl IRU s FAUNCE A i i ;.\, cui "I i,i -public ii Ion of this notlci ,. the -n i da if August, 1963. K \r\,i:. FINK .v Ft IRMAN At:,,i n, > H foi the Exi cutor Congn i llilg. Miami 32, l-'la. 1 It 1-5471 v 2-9-16-29 YOU GET MORE CALLS WHEN YOUR PHONE IS ALWAYS ANSWERED We can answer your phone in your own name. Ls than $5 par week for a full time Telephone Secretary. ANSWERITE, INC. TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE Phone JEfferson 8-0721 NOTICE OF INTENTION TO APPLY FOR CHANGE OF NAME Chancery No. 63C-6370 To Whom it May Concern: Notlci is hereto given thai the u nde si a u • %  il ii.titioti.rs. GARY DlSUTSCH, some times known as flAR V T A y LOR, a ml ETHEL DEITWH, some -times known as ETHEL TAYLOR whose residence address i" %  '• %  • Meridian Avenue In the iiu of .Miami Beach, Ihide County, 1 iorlda, int. ml I" apply t" thi 11.01, rabli HENRY L, BALAH VN, Judge ,.r ih. Eleventh Judicial Circuit, In ,111,1 fot I >ad. Count). at his offli e in ih. 1 'ountj ''" %  • % %  1 1 ion.. .11 8:80 o'clock V.M., on the :'7ili day of Vugiisi, 1968, or as 1 thereafter as nay be heard, for an order changing their nnmea from U \ it v DBUTSCH and LTHEL DBI'THCH to GARV TAYLOR and ETHEL TAYI., i|; b] u lii. li nam.-s thi > shall thi i-, .1 it, 1be know n. Dated at Miami. Florida, ilii19th ila> of July, AH 1963. (!ARY I lEI TSCH ETHELDBUTSCH 1'. 1 Itlonera Attorn, v II V.MAN P. ; M.Pl I" %  1 Miami I...1, h, l-'l., JE S 7/88, a ^-:i-lii .N THE C.RCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. 63C 8175 MARY ELIZABETH P.rKNS. Plaintiff, I FH VNCES BURNS, 11. f. lulallt. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION Tl 1: IRANCES lU'RNS c ,, Mrs. John Hayhurst •i:. Paul Place Buffalo. New York You anhereby notified thai a Complain) for Divorce has been filed agalnat you, and you are hereby required lo serve a cop) >.f your Answer to the Complaint on the Plaintlif's attorney, LESTER ROGERS, whose address 921 N.W. nth Street. Miami, Florida, and file the original Answer with the office of the Clerk of the Eleventh Judicial Circuit in .111.1 foi Dade County, Florida, on or In fore the 3rd day of September, 1968. in default of which the Complaint will be taken as confessed by you. Dated iiii80th day of July, 1963. 1: B. LEATHERMAN 1 "le k i.t the 'ircun < ourt (seal) Hi : E. E, ORL'BB, |ii|u.i> Clerk 2 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 39964-C IN RE: Estate of HARRIETT D. WEXLER I i. ased NOTICE TO CRED.TORS To All Creditors nnd All Persons Having Claims .,i 1 i.inan,,Against Suld I-.-I.II. You are hereby notified and required i" presi an> elalms Biid demands whli-h )ou ma) have agalnsl tin %  li 1 11 1 Kin 1.1 i' 1 '. i.-> %  I -li ,1 late ..f Dade Count 1. 1 lor: ii,Co nt) Judges 1 1 l lade Count), HI, 1 rile iii. • dupilcai and as -' a Sei '33.1 ,; in their off. %  1 I hi 1 'ounl ,,,..:-, in 1 i.ui. 1 'oun1), Florida, v 1 n six ralendar months front ill. time of the first publication In reof, ,,i 1 he • 11. -.nl i" be 1 red I 'ai.-il nl M 1 rida, da) "i June, A.D. 1963. Mi 1RRI.-1 XYKXLBR • I: ,-1 ..'.III s. net Ni n \,, k. Ni M fork As Bxei-utor LIONEL I.. Tl LIN .\. 11.1 in ) f, r 1 Ixecutor One Lincoln Rd, Bldg. Miami Beach, Florida v -. %  ,,-j:;-:;n IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. 63C-7603 (Lee) IN RE; AI'PI IC VTH IN 1 iF AI >A MAE SINCLAIR, Tl 1 BECI ..Ml-: \ FREE DEA1 BR NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR FREE DEALERS LICENSE NOTICE IS HEREBY UIVEN thai the undersigned, ADA MAE SIN1 'LAIR, will, on the tilt da) of s. p. ti inli,-!. 1968, al tinhour of 9:00 .. %  -I... k A.M 1 1 1 then aft, r as counsel can be heard, appl) t., one ol the Judges ,-f the Circuit Court in ami for Dade County, Florida, for a Ik-enae to mat % %  •• chargi nf and control her property, and to becomi n ,1, Isr In every respect, \i: rill 1: B. STARK \u 11, 1, %  1 -, 1 it loner 113.1 Alfred I duPonl Building Miami 32, Fit 1 II 2-8 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! -Jewish fKft&mri solicits your legal notice*. We appreciate youf patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates Dial FR 3-46t5 for messenger service LEGAL NOTICE IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 57800-C IN RE: Estate of RUDOLF II. M'HMITT Deceased. NOTICE OF INTENTION TO '1*KE APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION AND FINAL DISCHARGE NOTICE is hereby given thai 1 filed my Final Report and I'. ition for Distribution and Final Diharge Executor ,,f thi estate "f Rt'l BCHMiTT, di • • ased: and that on the :'th day of August, 1968, to the Honorahli County Judgec Dade 1 'ounty, X loi Ida, for a said Final Report and for distribution and final discharge as Ex. the • state ol the above-m dent. This :'itii day of Jul) li iSII P.KPIII N. As Exi .ItiSII KKPIir.N A1 t.,ru. y 1870 Washing ion in .Miami Beach, Horlda • _• • NOTICE UNDER FICTIT.OUS NAME LAW Ni 1TI1 I-: IS HEREBY OlVl I 11 • the undersigned, desiring '• 1 undi : the flclltloiii1 I 'VN \AI All 1 lltl" .1 I. a I Y %  Bt IAT VARH nl ;--:: N.W. Drive, Miami, l-'l i.. Intends re '.1 .1 i: wiiii the Cli Circuit Courl of i'.i-i, Co iila. DYNAMAR CORP. S ',%  1WI 1 LEI INARD .1. KA1.ISI1 i,..-;. ,i il'iuii Kl iu. Miami, 1 Attol 11, ) ir Applicant 7 -• NOTICE UNDER FICTIT.OUS NAME L' • NOTICE is HEREBY (51 Ihe undi rsigm eslt Ing tn rti( oil-in, >undi r the flctltloi mil! EHMANN CONSTRUCT 10730 K.W. -Cml Avi uu.-. Mi.-. Ida iiu .nds to register said the Cli rk ol thi Circuit Cou County, ri, ROBERT B. EHMANN, IN a 1 loi ii.i corporation HARRIS, .v Ri IBIS'S) i.N" Attorne) for Applicant 12th Floor Mail. Federal Bldg. Miami :::. Florida 7 M • .-9-: IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 60093-A IN RE: Estate .u" RI'lMii.pii FELD8CHUH Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persoi lug Claims or Demand! Agalnet s... Estate: You are hereby notified and 1 t quired to preai nt any claimt mands which you may havi the • state of RUDOLPH I ELDSCHUH di i-. ased late of I >ad< t>. Florida, to the County Judgei Hade County, and file the same h doplicati .111,1 as provided in .-• 33.16, Florida Statutes, In 1 fi.-.s in ih.County Courtho ee I Dade County, Florida, within \ calendar months from the 1 first publication hereof, or will be barred, Dated ,u Miami, Florida, day of -I ii 1 %. A.D. 1968. HENRY NORTON SAMUEL FELDSCHUH A1 -,iExecutors First publication of thla n the linh day of July, 1963. HENRY SORT! IN Attol ne) fi r Co-Executors 1106 in-, .,i ni Bldg., Miam 7. ll'-. v IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COUR1 IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 56391 IN RK Estati of ISIDORK VRONOVITZ 11, -. nsi 1. NOTICE OF INTENTION TO ViKE APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTIOr^ AND FINAL DISCHARGE N"i 1TI1 1: is hen b) nil. 11 that filed m> IInal Ri port and Petit Distribution and Final Dlschargi Admin stratrlx, CTA of thi I Ml IRE ARI1N1IVTTZ, di iiiat .,11 the '-tii da) ,u Si nti 1968, will apply to the Honorabl Count) Judges of Dade Count) ITorida, for appi oval ,-i -a il Fin I ami for distribution and final . \i, .--l'esident II VRRY ZUKERNICK Attorne) for A |i illcunt l:'i Uneoln Roa I Miami lit ach, l-'la. v 86, % 



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    Page 2-A ft Imisti fhrktian Friday. August 9, 1963 Schechter School Now at Emnu-EI Temple Emanu-El this week announced registration in its Solomon schechter 'Da'y School. Rabbi Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader, said that the school is the latest evolution in the progress of the Temple Foundation School launched some six years ago. "The Solomon Schechter Day School is a national Conservative s\nagogue all-day school movement embracing the modern approach to Jewish education in terms of curricular philosophy," Dr. Lehrman declared. "Our school emphasises Klal Yisrael'—the entire gamut of cultural, educational, social, and religious experience for the student." The Temple Emanu-El Solomon Schechter Day School is the only one in the Southeast, according to Dr. Lehrman, who : added that "it is open to students throughout the entire community—r.ot only to children of Temple Emanu-El members." At the present, the school has three grades, but it is ultimately designed to go through sixth grade. The curriculum features a general studies program three hours daily, which follows the standards of the Slate of Florida and Dade County public school system. The Hebraic-religious studies program features Hebrew language, Bible, history, customs and ceremonies, prayer, and holiday celebrations. "Most important." explained Dr. Lehrman, "is that this part of the curriculum will also emphasize modern Hebrew; literature in addition to the standard Biblical and classic literature. "We want our children also to know the history, poetry, and finest fiction of contemporary Jewry, both in and out of the Land Of Israel." | The latest addition announced to the Temple Emanu-El Solomon Schechter curriculum this week was Spanish language as part of the school's general studies program, "fitting in with the character of the South Florida area, and making our pupils better informed citizens." Ner Tamid Young Adults Temple Ner Tamid Young Adults met Wednesday evening at Sklar Auditorium. The change from the Found*| tior School to the Solomon Schechter"SfhWI "comeY on"the | heels of a doubled student population over last year, according to Morris Tarasow, who is director of schools at Temple Emanu-El. The school is approved by Dade County, and Dr. Lehrman has' characterized the general studies faculty as "top notch." The school meets in the North Branch Building of Temple F.manuel. 77th St. and Dickens Ave.. which features the latest facilities, including a dining room, kitchen, and professional cook. Included in the program are lunches and transportation. Dr. Lehrman said Wednesday that the school has just formed a special Booard of Education of: the Solomon Schechter School, j which includes a sub-advisory committee of nationally-known educators. "This will be an effort to blend the best of Jewish tradition, both ancient and modern, and to preBEWARE TERMITES sent a broad picture of Jewish life to the child, drawing him closer to the past and giving him a love of and understanding for its people and faith," Dr. Lehrman declared. The school takes its name from Rabbi Solomon Schechter, president of the Jewish Theological Seminary oi America from 1902 until his death in 1915. Rabbi Schechter, particularly well-known for his discovery of the lot Hebrew original of the book of Ecclesiasticus (Sirach) in the Genizah of the synagogue in Cairo,, recognized consensus of loyal and was father of the concept that al-' devoted Jews, though Judaism has no hierarchiinform ation __ rega rding registra.* cal organization, u iias an inner | tion is avuMatPXinVTerople Emanu-*, unity based on the generally \ El. _"' '".. Shrinks Piles Without Surgery Stops Itch-Relieves Pain New York, N.Y. (Special) -For the first time science has found a new healing substance with the astonishing ability to shrink hemorrhoids, stop rectal itch and to relieve pain-without surgery. In case after case, while gently relieving pain, actual reduction (shrinkage) took place. Most amazing of all result* f were so thorough that sufferer* [ made astonishing statements like | "Piles have ceased to be a problem!" Thesecretisanewhealingsubi %  tance (Bio-Dyne*) — discovery of a world-famous research institute. This substance is now available In suppository or ointment form under the name Preparation H*. At all drug counters. % EXPFRiENCTD PET DEALERS EXPERT DOG GROOM,NG BOARDING ANIMAL KINGDOM PET SHOP 1105 NW 119th ST. MU 8-3021 Kl VI A CAR from $2.50 per day $15 per wk. \mileage chars* ABOTT MOTORS, Inc. 1451 W. FLAGLER ST. Phone FR 3-0326 PERPETUATE YOUR NAME FOREVER Through the Foundation of the JEWISH NATIONAL FUND Call JE 8-6464 Mayshie % %  rVlrV^rVSnAVWyySrVVWlrVV/ DISCOUNT PROCESSING KODACHROME 8MM Roll 1.00 35x20Mt 1.00 127-620-120 EKTA 1.00 K0DACOL0P. JUMBO PRINTS 12 EXPOSURES 2.00 B&W EXPOSURES .75 Mail or Bring with This Ad Craig's Camera Center 7356 S.W. Red Rd. Ph. 665-5111 "*<**WVVVV<*VVi^/WV*WVSrVV FHA—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 IVe Handle Insurance of All Kinds *ponpo Umt^ov inn Rabbi Joseph E. 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Coral Gables MO 6-3465 Welcome W^n Honors Special Family Oocasions Your Welcome Wagon Hostess will call with a basket of gifts... and friendly greetings from religious, civic, and business leaders of our community when your family celebrates a sixteenth birthday, announces an engagement or the birth of a new baby, or moves to a new home. ipf&QpSe ewtce PRESCRIPTION OPTICIANS FASHION CENTER OF THE SOUTH Largest Selection in Latest Styles for Men and Women FREE PARKING SPACE IN REAR CONVENIENT TO BUSIS 728 LINCOLN ROAD On the Mall) Phone JE 8-0749 OCULISTS* PRESCRIPTIONS flllED CONTACT LENSES When the occasion arises, phone HI 8-4994 ROOF LEAK? CALL vie TOR comv Let us repair it or apply a new one. For free estimate phone: -^ ACME *n 685-1952 parkway conAi WAy uik Open 6:43 "Devastating to the well-timed funny bone!..Cutting in its candor, withering in its wit" *,., :=-... m HEAVENS ABOVE! WE INSTALL GLASS FOR EVERY PURPOSE 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 INSURANCE ONE STOP AGENCY JEWELRY—FURS— MISCELLANEOUS "LOATH* AUTOMOIILE LIABILITY I PHYSICAL DAMAM Units t* *Nl your **1l Tb* Aoney that CAN toy YESI Dot tot your agent soy "" Can't R Dono" ACKERMAN INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. IT NX lit AVI. PR 1-2611 • FR l- "Progressing with Our Many Satisfied Customers" ANOTHER LOCATION FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE COULTON BROS. "ART" "MAURY" %  "NAT" YOUR TEXACO BOYS Coral Way & S.W. 27th Ave. 840 S.W. 8th St. +**\***\s*'*\** 0 \*+~\r' Now also in North Miami Beach..^ MEMORIAL 1 HA I'fit. The Bejer Funeral Home has joined the Riverside family in I oiler I'.i North Miami Beach community the unsurpassed qua I >>' a Riverside funeral. Hi ersidi proven ability, personal service and superior Bicilitir no available in lour of Florida's most beautiful funeral chapels. conveniently located in Coral Gables, Miami; Miami Beach and 1 i "inly ..ami serving all of the hliy stales. s "• : "' the need arises, call Riverside, rttera dicatty aid attention to details area tradition. riverside memorial chapel, inc. FUNERAL DIRECTORS Miami hWli: 10660 V E 19 li Vvenue Wl 7-Douglas Road at S. W. 17th Sir. .1 Highland 3-2M Beai h: 1250 Normandy Drive • 19th and Alton I JE 14111 %  em ABE EISENBEHG EMANUEL MANDEl • H


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    Page 12-B *jfwi ftnrtftbvn Friday. August 9, 1963 R a c! n a t! tr h t £ s 1 1 1 meat and x poultry Jwm UNDER THE STRICT AND CONSTANT SUPERVISION OF RABBI TIBOR H. STERN PWCIS EFFECTIVE THUU SUNDAY, AUG. 11th FANCY TRIMMED FOR BROILING Su*6> Sale! JtoSm BfArTT 10th W ai K CH Sh PP>ng Cen (! 4l lM p Cenf e SCHUCK STEAK ZION BRAND FRESH KILLED SPRINGERS OR BROILERS POT 0ST TRIMMED BONELESS 69 SHOULDER or SWISS STEAK New York Strip CLUB STEAK FLANKEN LEAN TRIMMED FREEZER SPECIAL 100 EXTRA Merchants Gren Stamps With Purcha.t of. .CHOICE or PRIME RIB OF BEEF 69 30-35 lbs. AVERAGE CUT & WRAPPED FOR THE FREEZER AT NO EXTRA COST 25 EXTRA With Purchase of NECK MEATor BEEF CUBES FRESH KOSHER MADE GROUND BEEF 2 *.. ITEMS BELOW AVAILABLE ONLY AT 965 WASHINGTON AVE. EACH ROYAL CHINOOK RED SALMON FYNE TASTE APPLESAUCE 7V*-01. CAN 49 23 FRESH CAUGHT LAKE CARP FRESH CAUGHT LAKE Whitefish FRESHLY SLICED Halibut STEAKS LARGE No. 1 Smelts L ^I 19 59 $9 29 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS, FOR A PROFUSION OF BEAUTIFUL GIFTS TO DELIGHT THE WHOLE FAMILY TOMATOES SOLID RIPE CALIFORNIA CRISP GREEN Cucumbers THICK MEAT, GREEN Peppers YOUR CHOICE FOOD FAIR FLORIDA FRESH (SMALL) GRADE 'A' MAY FAIR CREAMED Cottage Cheese EGGS!89 39 FRESHLY SMOKED 1 lb.-8-OZ. CUP QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED IN OUR APPETIZER DEPARTMENT (WHITEFISH) SMOKED CHUBS HERRING *&,, 2 49 25 < m



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    Friday. August 9, 1963 fJenist fk>ridliain Page 5-A Fulbright Apologizes but Presses Agency Quiz Continued from Page 1-A tied 1.350,000 refugees in Israel—! indeed. American Jews have! shown their support lor the! Agency through contributions of 1 over one billion dollars, and the %  United States Government has over the past 15 years supplied another $878,000,000 in grants and: loans to Israel for similar purposes" Sen. Fulbright said that he was: interested, however, in the activities of the Jewish Agency's agent, acting in the United States "not because of the nature of its foreign principal, nor because of the cause or nation it espoused, but miner because of the methods and techniques it has employed in the United States and their relationi ship to the workings of the For* eign Agents Registration Act." He pointed out that, while the) representative of the Jewish I Agency had been registered with I the Department of Justiee for almost 20 years, it was within the last year "when this committee called attention to the matter" that the registrant was required to itemize two large items of expenditures within the United States—"grants and subventions" and "payments to affiliates." Fulbright Cites Payments Sen. Fulbright drew attention to the fact that from January 1, 1955 through December 31, 1962, the Jewish Agency made payments! totaling $5,100,001.02 to the American Zionist Council. He recalled testimony that the Jewish Agency had provided about 80 per cent of the American Zionist Council's funds and "at the same time u-ed the Council as a conduit for! Agency lands destined for other group-, organizations or individuals." ^k The Senator charged that "through its failure ot require itemization, the Department of Justice and therefore the public was unaware of the public relations activities if the interests of Israel carried on within the United States by the Agency. ; And the Jewish Agency supported organizations and individuals without itemization of such financial support publicly in its Justice Department reports." Sen Fulbright was sharply challenged at one point by Maurice -\l Boukstein, who appeared as, counsel for the witness, when the Arkansas Democrat referred to. the Jewish Agency as an agent of the i-rael Government. Mr. Bouksti ui describe,! the Jewish Agency ;i"a completely independent body composed of representatives of Zionist organization* from all over the free world." I The main target area of the Fulbright attack appeared to be EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian: On behalf of the American Jewish Committee. I want to take this opportunity to thank you for the excellent review which you gave to our recent activities. We have received many calls from community leaders who were appreciative of the clarity and insight thai were represented by your description of the goals of the American Jewish Committee.! In your story about our work with the Dade County Relations Board, there was one omission which L un sure you would like to bring to the attention of your leaders. L refer to the listing of those individuals appointed by Metro to serve as members of the board. They are Roman Catholic Bishop Cdeman Carroll, Episcopal' Suffragen Bishop James Duncan, and Dr. Joseph R. Narot, of Ternpie Israel. Each of these clergymen was ^appointed to serve a three-year 'term. SEYMOUR SAMET Florida Regional Director the issue of why the Jewish Agency acted through tiw American Zionist Council instead of di-' lectly. Sen Fulbright emphasiz^ ed that his interest pertained toi only those activities conducted in! the United States. He stressed' that he was more concerned with, finding what was, in effect, the ; actual relationship of various 1 groups to the Jewish Agency than to a "rigmarole." involving "nar1 low. technical legal distinctions." It was Sen. Fulbright's allegation that the Jewish Agency did this circuitously through interlocking relationships with others, and thus avoided making a full statemer* of its activities to the Department of Justice. He repeatedly made a point that the Jewish Agency had failed to be specific in its filed statements. But Mr. Hamlin replied that the Agency had complied with everything asked by the Justice Department and received no complaint from that Department. Throughout this questing. Sen. Fulbright repeatedly asked why the Agency failed to make payments direct to the ultimate recipient, specifically citing I. L. Kenen. editor of the Near East Re port, and Russian research project into current Soviet antiSemitism carried on by Dr. Moshe Doctor. He also cited grants to a number Of universities through the Hebrew Cultural Foundation out of funds allocated to the Foundation by the Jewish Agency. He wanted to know if the benefiting universities were aware that the money came from a foreign agent. A letter Irom Columbia University to the Jewish Agency acknowleding financial assistance was offered by the witness, and indicated that the university knew the source of the funds. Inquiries into Payments The Senator posed a question of a payment to the Synagogue Council of America for educational work, and sought to link that with the Council's testimony before Congress favoring economic assistance to Israel. He inquire I iiito the Presidents' Conference, and ad hoc consultative body made up of presidents of 19 major American Jewish organizations. He wanted to know how many of these organizations the Jewish Agency supports financially. The Agency responded that it provides 50 per cent of the cost of the Conference administrative expenses. The Senator charged that the reports to the Justice Department avoided disclosure of what was actually done with the money expended in the United States and held that the Agency was merely a "conduit." He thought that a drastic change in the law was required to tighten up regulations. He referred briefly to the relationship of the Jewish Agency and the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. In response to questions. Mr. Hamlin said the JTA was no longer receiving funds from the Jewish Agency, and that arrangements were being completed for the transfer of ownership of JTA. Hamlin, appearing at the hearIr.j, told the Senate Committee "friar "recent developments in Africa, Asia and other parts of the world, and quota restrictions in many countries, forecast a continuation of mass migration into Israel." He said that the Jews of the world "have reacted magnificently and responsibly to the needs for help and will continue to do so." The executive director of the Jewish Agency-American Section said that the world had recognized the "unique achievements" of the Jewish Agency in helping to settle 1.200,000 Jews in Israel since World War II, and stressed that these "free, productive citizens" could "attest to the effectiveness of the work of the Jewish Agency." Witness Cooperates Hamlin's appearance before the Committee followed an executive hearing on May 23. at which Gottlieb Hammer, former executive director of the Jewish Agency in New York, and now executive vice chairman of the Jewish Agency for Israel, Inc., which is controlled by American citizens, and Hamlin, were exhaustively questioned by Sen. Fulbright on the work and activities of the Jewish Agency and its relationships with a number of other organizations and agencies. The witnesses cooperated fully with the Senate Committee and sought to portray the full and complex role of the Jewish Agency units and the activities supported in this country. Their testimonies were made public this week by the Senate Committee. In the course of his statement. Hamlin described the origin of the Jewish Agency, with special status accorded it by the League of Nations as the agency to assist the Mandatory Government in the establishment of the Jewish National Homeland in Palestine, and outlined its major role in organizing immigration and resettlement and development of the country. The Agency's political role, he pointed out, ended in 1948 with the proclamation of the State of Israel. In the 14 years since, he reported, the Jewish Agency in Israel has spent $1,500,000,000 on rescue and resettlement work, of which about forty per cent represented American charitable donations through the United Jewish Appeal. To clarify the organizational picture into which Sen, Fulbright delved deeply in executive hearing, Hamlin described the Jewish Agency—American Section as the representative in the I United States of the Jewish Agency for Israel, which he> described in turn as the executive i arm of the World Zionist Organii zation. He pointed out that the American Section of the Jewish Agency was registered under the Foreign Agents Registration Act, and reg: ularly filed periodic reports with the Department of Justice. The major functions of the Jewish Agency, he said, outside Israel, were caring for Jewish refugees seeking a haven in Israel, preparing them for immigration, and transporting them. Within Israel, he outlined a comprehensive program carried on by the agency to receive the newcomers, and integrate them into the life of the country. Smoke all 7 filter brands and you'll agree: some taste too strong ... others taste too light. But Viceroy tastes the way you'd like a filter cigarette to taste! not too strong...not too light... Viceroy's got-the taste that's ri g ht! ) 1S3. Brown ft. Williamson Tobacco Corporation



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    .-age 6-A fJewist fhrkUan Friday. August 9. 1963 Jewish National Fund and Israel's Future Forests and Roads Push Back the Sands To Bring Civilization to a Young Nation Kanting in the Negev of Israel, where Jewish National Fund u experimenting with reclamation projects in the midst of 1 as! desert wastes. ". oung soldier-settlers of the Nahal bring a Torah Scroll to the ; yrtagogue on Gilboa, one of the Jewish National Fund's new•St lord an border settlements. By LEO MINDLIN Executive Editor The Jewish Floridian Everywhere you travel in Israel, there is distinct evidence of the activity of the Jewish National Fund. This is not because Israel is a small country: it is that the JNF projects are so numerous, ambitious, and meaningful to the redevelopment of the land. Most visitors will see the For est of Martyrs on their memorable trip up from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem through the Judean Hills." Lying roughly halfway between the two cities, the forest memorializes the slaughter of Europe*s six million Jews during the Nazi holocaust. Entire communities are recalled by simple monuments bearing their names, and at the entrance is an awe inspiring grotlo. almost black as the night, with a candle eternally burning there. But emotionally-significant as this is. the fundamental purpose of the Forest of Martyrs is the reclamation of Israel through the massive planting of trees. And. during my recent extended visit there. I saw evidence of this JNF objective just about everywhere I traveled. Sisal at Gilat The most impressive thing about Israel from a geographic point of view is the Negev, which constitutes roughly fifty percent of the country's territory and which Israeli leaders consider to be her newest and most challengGILBOA AND MIAMI AMONG 28 STRATEGIC SETTLEMENTS 'Plugging Holes' on the Frontiers Fosters Security and Reclamation v Jewish National Fund— Kayemet L*Yisrael—Blue ad White Boxes of my youth Israel was still a dream -e among us even today to the upbuilding and afforestation of the new Jewish State in our time. But JNF has • moce immediate project now. ""he funds are used to assure Israel's borders. What does this let '' I ie State of Israel is defined < .1 a map, but uncomfortable indicate that the preponderant part of her population is still in her cities. And. Israeli leaders have time and again warned that until the country's remotest outposts have been settled, the borders are still nothing more than geographical demarcations. For through these borders, where Israeli civilization has yet to reach, Arab infiltrators, be they Israeli Arabs or Jordanians or Syrians or Lebanese, carry guns, information, and other trade challenging the security of OBSERVATION TOWER IS ATTRACTION Historic Yodfat is Awakening l drove to Yodfat one day. Net iy 2,000 yearago, Yodf. > as among the last sites to Ml to the onslaught of the Roman legions. Situated in t-iw center of the Galil, Yodfat ibereft of Jewish settlemen? today. But during the recent past, Jewish National Fund acquired land in the vicinity and began to reclaim it. I drove o: *T a five-mile-long bumpy mad built by JNF to see the :>>>utz now developing the site. Tourists are mainly attracted to Yodfat to visit the huge observation tower erected by the Jewish National Fund over the kibbutz dining hall, where you can look out over a large area someday to be thick with forests and grazing land for Israel's emerging cattle industry. But there is more than this attraction in Yodfat. It is the return to the soil that is imporant. and its reclamation and redevelopment for new Jewish settlement. the Jewish State. JNF's project? To shore up the country's "backyard"—to construct a ring of villages at the outermost extremities of the country capable of plugging up the leaks. Nachal on Gilboa I traveled to Mt. Gilboa in the lower Galilee one day, on a rough road taking me up 1,500 feet above sea level. In the distance, overlooking the Jezreel and Beisan Valleys, I could see the Jordanian villages of Pakwa and Jelabun no more than a few miles away. At the tip of the mountain, where it is written in Samuel that King Saul died ("How have the mighty fallen"), an energetic B'nai Akiva religious Nachal, a well-trained army unit, is preparing this border settlement for ultimate pioneer development. The gruelling 22-mile-Iong road, a backbreaking trail, and Mitzpeh Gilboa are Jewish National Fund's contribution here to Israel's redemption from the historic past. Gilboa is but one of 28 such settlements since the beginning of 1963. Me Ami. our own community's sponsorship of a similar site in the Galilee, intended to cut off the strategically important Israel Arab village of Umm el Faham from Jordan but hundreds of yards away, will be the site of an exact duplication of Gilboa and ready for Nahal occupancy by the end of November. ing horizon. Here, the Jewish National Fund is performing a yeoman's task. I returned late one afternoon from a trip to Gaza, where across the United Nations Expeditionary Force borderline. I could see Egyptian fellahin ploughing their fields. Past Yad Mordechai and somewhat west of Beershcba. I came upon a sisal plantation in Gilat. The end product of this crop is hemp, and the plantation encompasses some 12.000 dunams of land today, a project the JNF launched to encourage the economic capabilities Of Israel's southland. Further into the Negev. around Dimona, along the roadway 1 saw verdant patches of Jewish National Fund experimental planting, green fingers on an otherwise literally desolate was'," of sand, where the JNF is seeking to test the possibility of establishing new outposts of civilization. And. early one morning, as I traveled to Avclat and Ein Avdat. I beheld on the highway shelter belts" around Sda Bokcr. and di covered other such belts are also being installed at Kfar Yeruhan— all representing Jewish Na tional Fund attempts to wrest the fallow land from centuries ot neglect. Green Civilization On a road now abuilding to the Canyon of Avdat could be seen the Jewish National Fund sign. Rocky and far from kind to the springs of one's car. this JNF road, anil others like it. are aiming for soil reclamation bringing the men and the ma chines and their know how | Israel's remotest and most in accessable areas. Green civiliza lion once established ther through the assistance of Jewisl National Fund, the comf< rts sym bolizlng success will not bi ia behind. Other Projects Strengthen The Land Where Needed By restoring trees to barren land, the Jewish National Fund is restoring life to Israel. By 1948, when the State of Israel was proclaimed, the JNF" had planted some 5.000.000 trees Since then, upward of an ad.li tional 45,000,000 trees have been placed into the soil of Israel in a vast afforestation project designed to make the green hills of Judea and the Galilee greener than before and to bring new life to the desert sands of the south. A combination of this goal and activities designed to secure the young republic's borders is easily beheld at Korazun. Here, some 21.000 dunams along the Syrian border on the Northern shores of Lake Tiberias have been responding to a vast reclamation program ever since the Jewish National Fund came there in March. 1961. Other JNF achievements, these in the Upper Galilee, include: • Ten miles of road in the ._ Adamit area along the Lebane* border, opening up a new an of 13.000 dunams. e Five miles of road to the top of Mount Meron. to haster the development of 25.000 dun am.s. • Some 1.500.000 new tree* planted in the Birya Forest, bringing the total of JNF activity in Safad to some five million trees. Add to this the programs of the Jewish National Fund in Modin. a reclamation achieve inert of some 100.000 dunam* less than fifteen miles fp>m Te Aviv; Addulam, along the Jor dan border, where some 50 millof road have been built; and Kuhama. where a large eucalyptus forest will feed Israel's ex panding raw pulp industry, and the "new look" of Israel fash t ioned by JNF' endeavor becomes increasingly clear. m PhUtoiW H Un G Ib0a r here Kin <3 S !" 1 succumbed to the oSd M it rp m ember f the Nachal last November SSSifWi G ,'' b0a ; ne of some 28 border settlements fronUer Y ^^ Nati0nal Fund to ** %  *• *ael )


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    Page 10-A jfr/s#?/fcrftto/7 Friday, August 9. 1963 Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINDLIN A Book Chronicling the Intellectual Growth of a Boy €> IN THE THICKET. By Solomon Simon. Translated from tho Yiddish by Moshe Spiegel. 273 pp. Philadelphia: Jewish Publication Society of America. $4.00. S OLOMON SIMON'S second autobiographical novel. "In the Thicket." picks up the story of Shimon where "My Jewish Roots" left him, as he was abo.it to leave his town of Kalinkovitch to attend the yeshiva in Kremenchug. The earlier book was his childhood, a tale told — mostly in the third person, thank heaven—of the poor shoemaker's family who find with delighted surprise that one of their children has a good head and will make a scholar. The town and its folk, seen through the child's budding sensitivity, formed the background of an unusually successful "shtetl story" which was well received at its publication in 1956. Many of the same characters reappear in this next portion. The older friend, Ephraim-Dovid. has become David Ephi aim, but he is the same brittle, brilliant arguer. The saintly Reb Getzel still runs the cheder. but now he offers to the older Shimon difficult answers to his searching questions. ShiCapitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN Kennedy Keeps Promise on Immigration Washingtonl BRESIDENT KENNEDY is seek-| %  ing to make America's immigration philosophy consistent with| i.is domestic drive for racial equality. Mr. Kennedy has honored hisl election pledge. He has emerged I as the first President to submit to Congress a specific bill abolishing the national origins quota system! It was in character with his efforts when he served in the Senate and House. Immigration policy is a matter of deep personal concern to the President. Since Piesident Wilson's veto of a 1917 bill proposing a racially restrictive immigration law. most succeeding presidents called on Congress to avoid bigotry in immigration. But it was left to Mr. Kennedy to take the initial specific action, by legislative request, to phase out the hateful quota system. Under the quota system, 156700 immigrants are permitted to enter the United States annually. %  tanorama: By DAVID SCHWARTZ On Getting Very Rich %  HE ISRAELI DAILY Maariv recently carried an interview with Siegfried Ullman. donor of a million dollars for a research foundation at the Weizmann Infinite. There is an interesting footnote to 'he story of this donation, and it seems o bear out the main thesis of the inter/iew. which is that making a fortune is nostly a matter of luck. The million dollar stocks which Mr. Ullman turned over to the Israeli institution, by a lucky rise are now valued at a million and a half. Mr. Ullman is quoted in the interview as saying that there is no recipe for getting rich. It is all luck, he says. Not so long back, they used to say there was one retipe, if not for making a big fortune, at least for making a small fortune. If you wanted to make a little fortune, they said, all you have to do is invest a big fortune in Israel. In the course of time, it will dwindle into a little fortune. But this. 1 understand, is no longer true. 1 am told that Israel is now developing its own Horatio Alger Stories, people starting on a shoe string, and ending up in the high brackets. Mr. Ullman told the Israeli reporter that, as far as he was concerned, he had never tried to become a millionaire. He had just kept busy, and the money came of itself. He did offer the reporter one suggestion which he thought might be helpful: "Don't spend as much as you earn. Save a little." The Anglo-Jewish journalist, Lucien Wolfe, once asked Baron Guinzberg how it feels to be a millionaire. Answered the philanthropist: "People think it solves all problems and makes you happy, but it doesn't." Mr. Ullman went further. He said that having a lot of money is a good deal of a headache. But most people are willing to take the headache. There are some few, of course, who show no interest in money. Einstein. when he came to Princeton, objected to the high salary and. instead of cashing a $1,000 check, used it for a book mark. All Einstein wanted was enough to supply the simple necessities of living. Like Nahum Sokolow used to tell of his teacher. Rtb Menasteh Cutler. The rabbi sat all day and learned. His wife did all the economic providing in the home. Reb Mcnasseh himself could not tell cne coin from another. One time Reb Menasseh served as arbitrator in a Beth Din. Alter the settlement of the ease, he was handed a coin. "What is thai?" he asked. "Give it to your win," he was told. "She will know what to do with it. You can get fish with it." "You can get fish with it!" exclaimed Reb Menasseh, "so give me more!" People generally look upon money as something more than a means to get fish and other necessities. It seems to cast a special kind oi glamor over the possessor. As the Yiddish saying has it: "If one is rich, one is clever and handsome and can sing." The system is based on the national origins of the United States population in 1920. The use of the year 1920 is arbitrary. It rests upon the fact that this system was introduced in 1924 and the last prior census was in 1920. Many refugees trom Hitler's Europe were denied refuge in America because of the quota barriers imposed. The use of a national origins quota system is without basis in either logic or reason, satisfying neither national nor international purpose. In the age of the United Nations and the quest for human dignity, the quota system is a flagrant anachronism. It nakedly discriminates among applicants for admission to the United States on the basis of accident of birth. Myer Feldman, deputy special counsel to President Kennedy, worked on the legislative proposals. Mr. Feldman's peisonal enthusiasm was added to the knowledge of how much immigration reform meant to the President. The five-year plan for phasing out the quota system and otherwise liberalizing the fair flow of immigration, has been greeted by humanitarian leaders of all faiths. It was fitting that the proposal comes at a time when the nation and Congress are committed to a review of American laws and practices affecting minority groups. The President's move followed only weeks after the death of Chairman Francis E. Walter of the House Immigration Subcommittee. Rep. Walter was a co-author of the McCarrnn-Waltcr Immigration Act, which perpetuated the notorious quota system and all its evils. A powerful figure in Congress. Rep. Walter had bitterly resisted abandonment of the quota's racist concept. President Truman had objected to the quota system at the time he bravely but unsuccessfully %  ought to make his veto of the McCarran-Walu r Act stick. Bills to implement the Kennedy reforms have been introduced in the Senate by Rep. Philip A. Hart. Michigan Democrat, and Rep. Emanuel Celler, New York Democrat. Sen Hart is chairman of the Senate Subcommittee on Refugees and Escapees, while Rep. Celler heads the House Judiciary Committee. Sen. Hart has voiced hope for early hearings. Adoption of the Kennedy proposals may not come this session. Serious opposition is anticipated. Rep. Michael A. Feighan, Ohio Democrat who shared many of Rep. Walter's immigration views, is the new chairman of the House Immigration Subcommittee. He may prove as bad a stumbling block as his predecessor. mon's mother, Mehreh, one of the strongest characters in the earlier book, grows in dimension through the conversations with her "Gcmara-boy;" fie delicate relationship between the semi-literate woman and her Talmud-quoting son is beautifully drawn. The book turns mainly on the boy's pu. 'ill intellectual development. Circling with his own turmoil, ho attends one yeshiva alter anothe.— orthodox, liberal and Chassidic. He encounters l vresentatives of the great ideas then beginning to shake the foundations of the shtetl walls — Zionism Hying in the face of a fatalistic resignation to G( i'a will. Socialism, a whole new religion with little room for the old. and concomitant ideologies. The ramparts of Tanach, which formerly had confined not only this world, but also the W :rld-toCome. are slowly and inevitably breached by the tumultuous belief! of the young 20th century, Thus the adolescent Shimon symbolizes in his Intellectual struggle the violent battles of the age of transition for East European Jewry. What is more Inter sting, however, is that Shimon's storv is valid not only as symbol, but also as the chronicle of ti a ,.;ands of young .lews half a century ago. The style is fitquently disturbing: what a traditional in Yiddish, a sudden, wrenching shift in time and viewpoint, reads naively in English. It hurts the structure of what is otherwise u. lOMtt, readable memoir in a genre which shall ^jon be lost to us forever. Off the Record: By NATHAN ZIPRIN Religious Crisis Today I S THE RELIGIOUS spiral (g America declining for good or is the declining religious curve merely reflective of the temporary diversion* that are holding ihe attention of our people thtJM days? Some years ago we were told that the United States was expe-lenotng a religious explosion, that ehureh and synagogue affiliation were gwing at nich a fast rate that builder; could not keep up with demands for houses of worsh.p. Manv thought at the time that the trend was just a il.hionable one, that it was a product of post-war disturbance and that it would subside once the country settled down to normalcy. Others were equally convinced that (he trek king to religion was a genuine development -d that it would have a salutary effect on the growth i American democracy in the space age. Religious groups continue to claim rising Illations. Rut a recent Gallop poll shows a disquiet in. -end. In 1957 some 69 percent of those questioned in a ..Hop survey replied that religion as a whole was u i ing its influence on American life. Only 14 percent bought it was losing. A similar survey made in 1962 sho 1 a sharp deviation in thinking, with only 41 percent ing that religious influence v.is increasing while .. percent thought it was losing. If these figures reflect the current clii country, we are facing a religious crisis ol magnitude. in the highest %  %  ;: Footnote to a Column Some columns ago we were critical of th remely talented American Jewish novelist Philip Roth or bavin spoken words of unwisdom at the recent Dialogue I''. Jerusalem between American and Israeli int. -duals ^ Roth was quoted as having said that his g; sat passii was writing, not Jewish interests. Between You and Me: By BORIS SM0LAR Malcolm X Grows from Larceny to Bigotry INCREASING demonstrations for Negro equality have projected into the limelight the fanatical anti-Semitic black-supremacy group known as the Black Muslims. It will probably be interesting for many to learn that this pseudo-religious cult has been m existence for more than 30 years, However, it was scarcely known to the general public until a TV expose four yean Although roundly condemned by most Negro lead ers, the Black Muslims have since then been given an inordinate amount of publicity, The mass media, by virtually giving "equal time to Black Muslimism, have tended to equate it With reputable Negro movements. Thus thev encouraged the Black Muslim leader, Malcolm X to air the most extreme racist views against whites in general, and Jews in particular. As a result th Muslims have gained disproportionate status in th public eye. Heads of other responsible Negro gamzations had refused to appear on public grams with Malcolm X. na'•:>tie e orproEn fact, they deplore the inflation of Ma tionalists by the "white" mass media. The mate that ihe Black Muslim movement has Oday about 100.000 members among the 22 mil! 1 Negroes in the country. Although the Black J tmi claim to be an Islamic sect, they are not rec mized by official Islamic bodies. The World Mus ingress denounced them as recently as April 13 11)63. 1 heir ultimate aim is the establishment of ,1 Independent Black Nation, made up of sever., to be coded to them by the United Stab 1. In the meant,me, their adherents are ; ed and enjoined to set up their own schools, si ind other enterprises. Interesting is the fact colm -\ is the son of a Baptist preacher ; the age of 19, he was convicted of -rand lar iv m Massachusetts and served seven years in ison, It was there that he got the "message" ol Elijah Muhammad, the -prophet" of the Black Muslim movement, who was born Elijah Poole, in 1897 in Sandersville. Ga. He was then converted d became the "prophet's" most devoted aposti The prophet" himself is now ailing, and speno, most


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    Friday. / ugust 9, 1963 • •Jmi$ifhrHi^r Page 7-A JWV Will Ask Kennedy To Quash Nasser Threat CZVfO* MAUtilt HtU Cantor Neu at I Adath Yeshurun Joseph Licrlmari. president of Tvmple 4V SO 100 SeertH Federal Hwy. FT. IAUDERDAII •k ISM W. Srawerd Blvd. 3I3J W. Srawerd Blvd. KIT WIST 540 Oreen St. Indicitei



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    Prrqe 9-3 <*. UM/J** flnririfctn Friday, August 9. 1963 amp Program Winds Up Here \ hect U' round of events is ding up the eighth and final ;k of the day camp program at three oranch locations of the I and YWHA of Greater Miami. >r*406 boys at il girltrtvill'-have ticipated in this intensive sumprogram by the end of the son. '.;i-itl on the popular folk song. Was Born About tu.ooo Years i," the bovs and girls of Camp United Fund's "challenging but not unposoiij.e g^—-. ui .med tor Food and Beverage Division leaders by Campaign Chairman Arthur Evans at the Diplomat Hotel. Planning to exceed last year's total of S162.0OQ raised by their division are (trom left) Marvin Floiman, of Miller Brewing (beverages); Herman Stein, of Food Fair, (division chairman); Gen. Evans and -3uad Mayer, of the Mayer Co. (food distributors). Last years Dade County UF drive topped $2.9 million for 39 acren:.3s. • __^____ Adath Yeshurun Member Drive Add*H Veshurun Synagogue has i litjated a major membership drift • the joint direction of '->setn F-.elds. president of the en( ). and Honey Salzman. \-.ce president in charge of Sis;.-rkood membership. Ra!:.i ;.>nah Caplan. spiritual • -ad er the congregation, has terjped the response "extremely grafif •:." Among the new members arei .lr ind 1 IHairy Cohen. Sam1 i el der, Mr. and Mrs. Al i-ert Card a, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Spec;.!,. Mr. and Mrs. Morris 6rod-: Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Nidi! %  and Mrs. Harold : MM and Mrs. Max Magarii. >lrs Carmen Berkowiti, Mrs. .:arli, %  Poecer, ami Mr. and Mrs. Nathan S> adlow. T>,>• %  • President Joseph Liednna a id Sisterhood President Harriet Levin, joine; in welcom. \% ii:.: lew members at a con i.reg. neeting Tuesday. Guest peak'. as Rabbi Norman "auk^-, spiritual leader of Ocean Park>* > Jewish Center in Brooklyn N -. A program of traditionulies was offered by ; ar. > Maurice Neu and the choir Ik. %  '" %  f t :• 1 LiW v %  W %  8 **^ PP 1 i 'agler-Granada ew Registering Flagler-C.ranada Jewish Center announced Wednesday that its office is now open daily to accept re -istration for Hebrew, Sunday. Kindergarten and Nursery School for the coming year, beginning in September. Rabbi David Rosenleid. spiritual leader of Flagler-Granada. will teach the higher grades in the Hebrew Schol. Arnold Levy, principal of the Sunday School, will be assisted by a staff cf experienced teachers. Mrs. Gertrude Golden, head Kindergarten teacher, who has been with the schol for several years, will continue again with Mrs. Elayne Cohen and Mrs. Dorothy Hechtman as assistants. Shalom at the Beach "Y" will present a series of flash-backs on modern and ancient history to, their parents and irierds on Thursday evening. Start ing.w ith such BIoTIcal events as" rftellattle ol Joshua, the campers will move up to events of the contemporaryera. Camp Shalom will also feature an Oneg Shabbat and farewell party on Friday afternoon. A "Trip Through Fairyland" will be the form taken by the annual camp show presented to parents by the campers of Camp Ma-Ka-Bee at the Miami Branch. Depicting each story through song, dance and drama, the various groups will present such themes as Noah's Ark, Mother Goose. Peter Pan and Snow White. A hootenanny will terminate the camp season on Friday, at which time all camp awards will be given out. A busy week of athletic tournaments and hobby shows at Camp Noar of the North Ceunty "Y will be terminated on Friday, with a farewell camp party. At that time, the campers J*jil present a show featuring camper talent. Or. Pushkin Chairs Eye Unit D E Way. b. i of the Schol.r. of tl• Ajgecia A i 4rt! unit ice t i T" sion D. 48th Pushkin n itiuel Pushk'n. 1353 Coral %  in appointed chairman Vocational Gu'dance and tup Assistance Committed County Optometric tor.. J. l)r Pushkin's ap. the post. President bnan said aim of the free counseling sen ^ men and women In! the opionu'trie profesv Wallman. 531 W. .iialeah, is a member of i committee. ELLIS ROBINS i Beth Am Names Ellis Robins Board of Directors of Temple Beth Am has announced the appointment of Ellis Robins to the post of executive director of the Temple. Robins is a member of the National Association of Temple Administrators. Pior to joining the staff of Temple Beth Am, he was a Temple administrator in Hollywood, Fla., and served on the staff of Temple Israel of Miami for many years. Robins is originally from Baltimore, Md.. where he attended the Baltimore Hebrew College. After graduating from the public schools there, he attended George Washington University. He has ba i many years of experience in the newspaper field and was associated with the Miami News for nine years. Robins is married and the father of two boys. Rabbi Podet Back from Duty Rabbi Mordecai Podet. of Temple Judea of Coral Gables, has just returned from a tour of duty as chaplain at the U.S. Marine Corps Depot. Parris Island, S.C., v here he conducted religious services, counseled Marine Corps personnel, and participated in the variety of chaplain's activities there. "Some 50 Marines attended services regularly," Rabbi Podet reported. "In their participation in religious services, in their selfmanagement, and in their performance of their various duties, they reflect favorably upon the homes and communities from which they come." A Korean War veteran. Rabbi Podet is a lieutenant commander in the U.S. Naval Reserve. • After completing his active duty at Parris Island, Rabbi Podet aid his family toured pails of the Si.-uth. visiting historic synagogues ; ard other sites in Charleston, I Savannah, Jacksonville, St. Au-j gustine and the Florida Keys. Social Calendar At Westbrooke We-tbrooke Country Club will hold its August dance Saturday night. The get together for Westbrooke members and their guests will feature dancing from 9 p.m., and a late steak dinner. SWIt-llfL STRICTLY KOSHER CATERERS OF THE LOMBARDY HOTEL Under Strict Ral-tv iic.il Supervision. Mashgiach on Premises. NOW ACCEPTING RESERVATIONS FOR THE HIGH HOLIDAYS. SERVICES ON PREMISES. UN 6-6226 CATERING -,ih P';T:NCTIOM .ut.^-rCNi • niv^ri .-Asms i ORGANIZATIONS. IL'iNlSSGIlOI'PS I („... St. in • E-.....I C-i..> Open Al! Yes. ^ Call JE 8-0:^3 KING ARTHUR'S COURT The SINGING STRINGS DINNER • SUPPER MIAMI SPRINGS VILLAS 500 Deer Run • TU 8-4521 ART BRUNS. Co-Own.• If you seek the BEST IN DINING. it's 11 mm III M BIG PORTERHOUSE THE KING OF STEAKS anal* Sea food Specialties S O.. M-, UN IJ3n. Si. Cl J-I.ll .cof.p-,. IPIMM C .b lilin.l AV..I..I. THE LERNER5 I.tabllihad hi 194S J#WrMT-AtTT*t*PCOR WORLD ^RENOWNED Cuisine FAMOUS 671 WASHINGTON AVE. PARKING FACILITIES JE 1-3981 MIAMI BEACH J^esfaurant DINNERS SERVED DAILY Continental -srs Kosher Caterers • WEDDINGS • BAR MITZVAHS • BANQUETS UNLIMITED At Your Home, Hall or Synagogue Miami's Only "Shomer Shabbos" Restaurant Quality Par Excellence 8393 BIRD ROAD, MIAMI Phone 226-1744 HAROLD PONT and IRVIN GORDON GORDON and PONT KOSHER CATERERS from hori d'oeuvrei to • complete kaffot 170 N.W. 5th ST., MIAMI TW PHONE FR 4-245$ U "rr. r ,V.' Hfi5 "£ erv ""n '*"• Umt-d Kas'hrus ATsocfltiT'or 2iL ££..*"" B"""-"''" "abb,: R.-hbi Ar.rar.air, J. Safra OPEN HOUSE WEDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS RECEPTION. MICHEL'S Kosher Restaurant CATERING FOR All OCCASIONS BAR MI1ZVAHS OUR SPECIAIT* 940-71st STREET UN 6-6043 NORMANDY ISLE (Closed Monday 8 Saturday)