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:
AA00010090:01802

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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
cfewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
VVume 26 Number 33
Miami, Florida, Friday, August 16, 1963
Two Sections Price 2-f-
Gcldwater Attacks Jewish Affiliation With Democratic Party
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) When
Sen. Barry Goldwater recently
came under anti-Semitic fire from I
the radical right, he did not re-
pudiate ultra-rightists who back
his Presidential aspirations, but
said it was the political affilia-
ons of Jews that he couldn't un-
: erst and.
The Conservative Arizona Re-
publican, a member of the Epis-|
copal Church, took to the air to i
criticize Jews for allegedly sup-1
porting the Democratic Party. His
remarks shocked persons of Jew*
ish taith.
When asked by this reporter'
for a brief interview to clarify
and verify the Senator's broad-
cast, his stalf indicated that the
Jewish press had such a low prior-
ity at the Goldwater office that,
time could not be found.
According to official transcrip-
tion of Goldwater'* statements,
made July 25 or. Washington
Radio Station WWDC, the Sen-
ator said: "It is vary difficult
for me to understand the Jew.
I happen to be half-Jewish. And
my people, when they lived in
New Yorkthey're all dead
nowwere Orthodox Jews, all
Democrats. I used to get into
terrific arguments with my
cousins who, while they were
alive, all voted Democratic."
He said that "starting with the
Treaty of Versailles, which ac-
tually allowed Communism to get
started in this world and created
Nazism and Fascism in Germany
.'n,1 Italy, carrying on with Teher-
an and Yalta and Potadl CD w.-.eh
opened the doors wide to C j.ti-
munism all over this world, the
greatest enemy of the it in the
world has been the Democratic
Party and their stupid treaties
that they've made with other
countries."
"Now." =aid Goldwatc. "I doot
charge them with bt ing aatl-
Continued on Page "A
Barry Unwilling Target
Of Hot Anti- Semitic
Attacks from Far Right
NEW YORK (JTA) Sen. "Dump Goldwater" Myers were
Barrj I oldwater of Arizona, who I (tistributcd at the National Draft
..I n.....ftkl DaMnhM 1
Goldwater rally in Washington on
July 4. The flyers called the
lered a possible Kepuhl
can candidate lor the Presidency.
as i- rtrayed this week as the
target ol an anti-Jewish smear
by racial reactionaries.
rticularly in the Southern states.
The campaign was described in
Senator a "Jew phony" and "Thf
Arizona Israelite." The Thunder-
bolt was also quoted as telling
its reader-: "Will white Christian
New York Herald Tribune ar-! ConservativesI be tooled into vot-
ticle i Rowland Evan, and Rob-j'g r he first open, Jew to.be
Vovak. The report said It was! President ot the I .S.A.? A.two-
nothing new for the lunatic *.* ^tfS&ZS&i
fringe on the far Right to re- "d *' ,he fatal blow ,0 ,he
GOIDA ISSUES WARNING
Treaty Doesn't
Change Threat
To Middle East
vile Goldwater, a life-long Epis-
ropalian who happened to have an
mn .-rant Jewish grandfather."
However, the writers added, now
that the Senator "is running ahead |
lor the Republican Presidential
nomination, antiSemtic outbursts
. e multiplying."
The report cited the July issue
I the Thunderbolt, a "hate sheet"
published in Birmingham. Ala..
ahich was devoted "to an anti-1
Jewish attack describing Gold-
ater as a 'kosher Conservative'."
! he report also said that neo-Fas-
last week picketed Gold-
or-President headquarters in
ater's home town of Phoenix.
rh( columnists reportted that
Right wing in America."
DANIH Nf61 HftlER
... by acclaim
Harriman Sees Test Ban
As Helpful to Israel Now
SUPPORTS KENNEDY RIGHTS MM
Daniel Neal Heller Elected
JWV National Commander
notions were overwhelmingly re
Miami Attorney Daniel Neal Heller was Sunday elected national jected.
commander of the Jewish War Veterans of the United States.
Heller was elected bv acclaim at the 68th national convention Of
the JWV meeting in Washington. D.C. He is the first Flond.an to be
elected to the post. ..._. .____
The 38-year-old national com-
mander stressed Sunday JWV's
"commitmen? to the racial inte-
gration crisis." Heller called for
more activity by local leadership
In the 500 JWV posts throughout
the country, including Southern
pests, "to realize the racial
equality objectives espoused by
President Kennedy."
divert attention from ik real
threat to Israel's tecttity. In
that regard, the nucltar test
ban changed nothing ;io, she
added, the proposal tt support
such a nuclear-free zone would
be meaningless, creating illus-
ions which ultimately weuld be
dangerous to Israel.
She attacked the proposal for
JERUSALEM (JTA) Mrs.
Golda Meir. Israel's Foreign Min-
ister, warned in Parliament this
week that, while the three-power
nuclear test ban might lead to
additional Great Power steps to
safeguard the peace of the world
and of the Middle East, it had
not in itself eased any of the
threats to Israel's security.
She made the M^uring ~ -^& ^ ^ ^
Mete on proposal subni.ttcdI bj ,he
the Communist and Mfl-mPir. J^ therc v;, ;_ sharp
>2yZ ^nejn jg ^OS^L^JStSi
and for a ban m all arms sh p- J u,fijii ^i0n ^
neutralism, and she called for
outright stoppage ol elivery of
weapons to the Arab countries,
'who proclaim day an< t their
intent to destroy lsrac)."
She declared that, when the
Government rejected earlier
proposals in the Knesset for sup-
port of a Soviet proposal for an
atom-free Mediterranean, zone,
this was done in order not to
Prime Minister Levi Efbkol alsc
spoke on the issues n I y the
nuclear test ban agre< "
FACTS ST'LL BEING HIDDEN
Washington IITA)-W Werell Harnman. Undersecretary of Commander HeUer*s remarks
I might ensue from the test ^ ^ ^ cchelons in tnc plan-
U.S. Egypt Talks on Nasser's
Rochet Plans Confirmed Here
u ign .
Harriman said, however, that it
against Israel's interests
lor the United States to diminish
"it of the United Arab Re-
because such support gave
influence" with Presi-
mi's legime. He declared
thought "one of the things
lil come out of the general
nent discussions would be
1 minatiofl of sophisticated
- in the Middle East. That
would be a very, very important
' He said that, "as far as I
co icerned, the army that I re
speel is the Israeli army. I think
the) car. take care of themselves."
H< (old tlu- veterans:
"If the Egyptians are going to
* 'ter, if we help them or not, It
is perfectly possible for Israel to
match them if there is ar arms
race, and I hope they would do
Continued on Pa.ge 5-A
neel peaceful demonstration."
Adoption of the resolutions fol-
lowed an address to the convention
Continued on Page 3-A
WASHINGTON -(JTA)- Class-; US National
ilied military talks between the'space Administratioi
anil
this
Orthodox Cite Conservative 'Menace1
rjLT ClrC U- |S. reporters at a_ presto, wou. -J-^LagtS
. was raised again this week ference that Conservative rabbis
" ,%., i. delegation! were authorized to act as mar-
clunng a visit here of a oeie.ai : .;.,, in Israel. They
of the Union ol Orthodox Rabbis
riage registrars in Israel. They,
said they had understood that
el the United States and Canada. guch marriages were not "recog-
made lor the stated purpose ol nired- in israel.
K&V'S 25i visiting rabbi,......M
synagogue mtenlen. 2 Israel. *.. Chief Rabbi Yit.h.k Ni.sim
Aen
I nited Arab Republic and the U((.k lk, added, hi -' that
United States on assisting the |uc||
Egyptian rocket program may be ; ja|ions
under way. a spokesman lor the
I- The State Depart n:c mean-
while sought to retire I r.d dis-
suade publication of reliable re-
ports which have appeared !
highly reliable American scien-
tific and trade journals, pertaining
to American-Egyptian rocket ne-
gotiations.
The NASA spokesman conced-
ed that, a year aSe, Egypt's
President Nasser opned tne
subject of training et Egyptian
rocket technicians in the United
States, and buying reefcets and
components here. But tr* mar-
ter was deferred, as ftr as NASA
Continued on Pace 8 A' ,
issued by the Conservative Beth
Din (Jewish Religious Court) in
the United States. They ex-
pressed disbelief when they were
told that Israeli rabbinical of-
ficials had assured Dr. Louis
Finkelstein, American Conser-
Centinued on Page 2-A


Page 2-A
vjimisfi fhridfiatn
Friday. August "16, "1963|
State Dep't. Says We're
'Most Influential' Now ~
WASHINGTON (JTA) The ment financed anti-Israel pro-Arab
United States has now become organizational activities. "There
'"the most influential outside pow- is no factual basis for Mr. How
er in the Near East" by achiev- ards charge that U.S. official;
ing friendlier relations with Egypt, support an anti-Israel organiza-
the Department of State has of- tion,'- it said in its report to the
licially reported to the Senate Senate committee. It was denied
Foreign Relations Committee. that the United States supports
The Committee this week pub- any activities in the Near East
lished the Executive Department favoring the Arabs that may "tres-
claim that American policy in the pass on the interest of other
Arab-Israel area "has shown posi- friendly governments."
tive achievement." The Depart----------------------
ment alleged that, "in the United I I C Rnhhic
Arab Republic and in other area ""
states, Soviet influence has reach-
ed its lowest point in many-
years." ,
Th Department stated that,
"by preserving its impartiality
among the Arab states, the
United States has been able to
play a useful role not only in
the Yemen dispute but also in
the Arab-Israel dispute."
Cite 'Menace1
Of Conservatism
Continued from Page 1 -A
vative leader, and Prof. Saul
Lieberman, Jewish law expert
of the movement, to the con-
trary.
A strong defense was made of Wnen ,ne Ch,cf Rabbis office
the acquisition by Egvpt of Sov- was contacted for comment, a,
iet arms and the need for contin- spokesman there said that both
ued American economic assistance Sldes nad "exaggerated" in re-
to the Nasser regime. The State porting "promises" made to them.
Department claimed that Egvpt The cl,,ef Rabbl was no1 '" nls
was behaving responsibly and co- offlce- having left lor a brief
operating with the United Nations holiday in Switzerland,
to preserve peace. The policy of Before he left. Rabbi Nlssim ac-
cooperation with Nasser, said the ceptcd an invitation from the dele-
Department, "is beginning to gation to visit the United States.
bear fruit." but did not specify a date. lt|
The Department denied charges v as ussumcd that, if the United
by Bushrod Howard, spokesman s,a,es vlMl materialized, it would
for the former Kingdom of Yemen. r0< be belore next spring, when
that the United States Govern- elections are scheduled for a new
Chief Rabbinate Council in Israel.
. The American delegation consist-
ed of Rabbis Yaacov Kaminetsky,
| David Lifshitz. Solomon Richman.,
Ytzhak Small. Avigdor Ziperstein
and Simcha Elberg.
Ronald Upton, executive vice
president of Dade Federal
Savings and Loan Associa-
tion of Miami, has been ap-
pointed to the nine-man man-
agement Information Sys-
tems Committee of the So-
ciety of Savings and Loan
Controllers. Lipton serves in
a national capacity and re-
ports directly to the general
convention of the Society
which will be held in May,
1964. The Society is part of
the U.S. Savings and Loan
League with headquarters in
Chicago.
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Citizens Club
Picnic Sunday
South Shore Citizens Club will
hold its annual picnic on Sunday
at Bakers Haulover. In charge
will be Elsie Tulin. Ceil Blum.
Max Goldhagen. and Sam Ablofia.
Louis Shafkin. president, said
the Hollywood bus will leave at
the corner of Washington Ave. and
5th St. at 9:55 a.m., and at the
corner of Washington Ave. and
i 12th St. at 9:58 a.m.
Site of the picnic Tain or
shine" will be Pit 2.
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m


Friday. August 16. 1963
*Jmist>fit*khan
Vm^Z-\
High Court Justice Hit for Comment
r
the categories cited by Justice Co-
hen could assume full Jewish sta-
tus, according to both Jewish re-
JERUSALEM _(JTA) Parlia-
mentary members of the National
Religious Party asserted here that
Supreme Court Justice Haim Co-
hen had disqualified himself from
sitting in cases dealing with mat-
ters of personal status, because of
statements he made at the Amer-
ican-Israeli "Dialogue" held in
Jerusalem last month under the
auspices of the American Jewish
Congress.
Justice Cohen's comments, were
fharply critical of the legal basis
for the determination of Jewish*
ness in Israel and touched off a
public debate, and were the sub-
ject of an unprecedented public re-
buke by the Israel Chief Rabbin-
ate. The issue was taken up again I
by a Religious Party Knesset depu-
tattoo at a meeting with Justice
Minister Dov Joseph. The depu-
ties conveyed to the Justice Min-
ister the "gravity" with which
they viewed the Justice's com-
ments.
They cited a statement from
a transcript of the Justice's re-
ligious law and Israej Jaw, ur
conversion to Judaism, a proce-
dure readily available in Israe
Miami Attorney Heller Elected
National Commander of JV\IV
Continued from Page 1-A
by Roy Wilkins, executive secre-
tary of the NAACP, who reviewed j
Jewish efforts to promote Negro
rights and commended the role of
1WV.
Heller and his wile. Diane, a lor
mer school teacher, live at 460 So.
shore Dr.. with their daughters,
Mona 7, and Lisa 8. and son. Doug-
as 1.
A resident of Miami Beach for
the past 13 years. Heller came
from Boston, Mass., and is a
graduate of Harvard Law School
and New York University.
Prior to his election Sunday, Hel-
ler was national Judge advocate of
:hc JV.V. A member ol Miami
Beach Post 330. be has held the
positions of chaplain, senior vice
Commander and commander of the
post. He has also been State of
Florida Department senior vice
commander and commander.
In addition to I.is JWV activities.
Heller is active BS chairman of the
Speakers Bureau of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation. He is
Florida state chairman of the Uni-
ted Jewish Appeal Young Leader-
ship Cabinet, and a member of the
-oard of Temple Menorah.
Active in the Miami Scottish
Rite and Shnners, and oast di-
.ector of the Miami Beach Jun-
ior Chamber of Commerce, Hel-
ler is temporary president of the
recently-established Men's Divis-
ion of ORT here.
In 1961. Heller went to Israel on
a UJA Young Leadership Mission.
marks, quoting him as tailing
prticipMts its the "Dialogue"
that "it is, I think, on* of the
bitterest ironies of fate that the
same biological or racist ap-
proach which was propagated
by the Nazis and charactarixed
in the infamous Nuremberg
law* should, because of an al-
legedly sacrosanct Jewish tradi-
tion, become the basis for the
official determination or rejec-
tion of Jewishness in the State
of Israel."
Specifically, the Justice added,
"I consider it one of the most de-
plorable failures of the State that
it has hitherto been unable to ab-
sorb originally non-Jewish women
and other non-Jewish or half-Jew-
ish survivors of Nazi persecution
as full-fledged Jews for all intents
and purposes."
The religious deputies told Min-
ister Joseph that the statement
was a "serious insult to the na-
tion's honor and tradition." They
noted that rabbinical sources had
pointed out that members of all
T
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Page 4-A
*JenisiiFlcrid/an
Friday. August 16. 1963
P
s
Hewish Flor idian
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
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FRED K- SHOGHET..............Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDLIN..............................Executive Editor
SELMA M. THOMPSON.........Asst. to Publisher
ISRAEL SUREAU
Sheraton Hotel Tel Aviv. Israel
RAY U. BINDER.......................Correspondent
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Out of Town upop-Beanaat
Volume 36 Number 33
Friday. August 16. 1963
26 Av 5723
i
Most Civilized
Human Behavior
Returning delegates from the
68th national convention of the
Jewish War Veterans in Wash-
ington, D.C.. last weekend are
generally agreeing that the ad-
dress before the convention by
Roy Wilkins, national executive
director of the NAACP, was one
of the best civil rights presenta-
tions they had ever heard.
Wilkins, who has himself been
suffering the slings and arrows
of his own organization for an
approach to integration that is
less than violently militant, can
now return to the councils of the
NAACP to report on the be-
havior of another national body
in the face of philosophicql trial.
There were no angry voices to
hoot down Undersecretary of
State Averell Harriman when he
appeared before the JWV con-
vention to declare that Amer-
ican military support of Egypt's
Nasser is the best of all possible
things for Israel.
Wilkins could tell another
story: of Negro boos hurled in
the face of James Meredith, the
man who broke segregation at the University
of Mississippi. But the Jewish War Veterans
stood pat, listened to Mr. Harriman declare, as
we predicted in these columns last week he
would, that U.S. foreign policy in the Middle
East today is successfully keeping Nasser from
alliance with the Soviet Union, and urged the
veterans to agree that Israel should therefore
be happy.
So far as we understand, there was nary
an objection. That, Mr. Wilkins can now re-
port to his own organization, is human be-
havior at its most civilized level.

A PRIVATE PIPE DREAM
Mr. Harriman and the State Department
are. of course, smoking their own particular
brand of pipe dream. The announcement sev-
eral days ago of the impending visit of Nikita
Khrushchev to Cairo disproves their position
if such disclaimers are indeed necessary.
Add to this the latest exposing of U.S. par-
ticipation in Nasser's grandiose missile design,
and we have a fairly good picture of the peace-
ful Middle East toward which our foreign pol-
icy planners. Mr. Harriman included, say they
are working a Middle East free of Moscow.
It should be no surprise if such duplicities
on both sides of the cold war seem confusing
to an Israel that heard Nasser on Sunday once
Ill-Advised Statement
The U.S. Orthodox Rabbinate's statement
in Israel is ill-advised. To maintain ideological
differences with Conservatism is one thing; to
charge it with being a "menace" is quite an-
other.
This was especially unnecessary in Israel,
where Orthodoxy holds peculiar sway as vir-
tually the only iorm of Jewish .religious expres-
sion in a country where religious expression
is not the paramount way of life.
Thus, even Orthodoxy suffers significant
ills in Israel that need rapid healing ills
hardly receptive to cure by gratuitous attacks
upon Conservatism. What the statement did
was to drive another wedge into the rift be-
tween the American and Israel Jewish com-
munities. It could hardly have served the best
purposes of Orthodoxy.
more vow the "liberation" of "Palestine." We
are certain they seemed confusing to the JWV
convention, as well.
Our National Commander
Miami Attorney Daniel Neal Heller rates
the congratulations of our community for the
high office to which he was elected in Wash-
ington this past weekend. As new national
commander of the Jewish War Veterans of the
U.S.A.. Heller now adds a distinguished
achievement to his young civic and welfare
career.
JWV is the oldest veterans organization in
our country. Since its establishment, JWV has
done more than simply serve the needs of its
membership as they relate to previous service
connections; it has sought to exercise a posi-
tive voice and constructive opinion in the sig-
nificant affairs of the nation.
In this regard, the Jewish War Veterans
has been actively involved in a variety of civil
libertarian matters, recently ranging from vigil-
ance against neo-Nazism to emphatic support
of President Kennedy's integration program.
JWV has not always been the recipient of
total communal accolade concerning either ef-
fectiveness or purpose of its program.
But it remains firm in its distinction among
veterans organization on the national scene,
and Mr. Heller's election as national comman-
der is an achievement rating unreserved con-
gratulations. We wish him well in his new
and important post.
Rabbi Malavsky Moves
Rabbi Morton Malavsky is leaving his post
as spiritual leader of the Israelite Center after
a decade of service there to assume tfae pulpit
of Temple Betfi Sholem of Hollywood.
During his ten years at the Israelite Center,
it made significant strides of development from
2 !!u^i"\9 hfuse of worship. Jn this time.
Rabbi Malavsky also offered a substantial per-
sanql contribution to the general cultural scene
of our community with his participation in a
variety of Jewish organizational affairs.
Greater Miami is unhappy to lose Rabbi
Malavsky to the Sroward County congregation
We know Temple Be.tth 8h*/e there will
quickly understand the Israelite Center's sad
acceptance of its spiritual leader's resignation
Play Rouses Ire of Europe As
Moral Dilemma Emerges Anew
By S. J. GOLDSMITH
London
WHY DID Pope Pius XII not intervene vigorously and emphatically
when he knew, as he must have, that European Jews were bru-
tally exterminated by the Nazis? Was he alraid that intervention
might have made things worse, or was he washing h,'s hands, like
Pontius Pilate? The comparison is not mine; it was made in print
by several Christians. This controversy was sparkled off by Rolf
Hochhulh's play. "The Vicar." and is still raging all over Europe.
Its impact. like that of widespread earthquake, moved from Germany
to Britain, in connection with the announcement that the play will
soon be produced in London's West End.
But let me first recapitulate the facts, llochhuth, a 32-year-old
writer, wrote his play as a reading drama, very much in the tradition
of the German playwrights of the Golden Age. who found this form
more suitable to their requirements and mood but did aotnecessarily
expect all their plays to be produced on a stag.-. An adaptation was
produced in West Berlin som.' time ago and run to 60 performances
full-house. It was terminated because some of the actors had to
honor contracts elsewhere. At least this was the explanation of the
sponsors.
There were rumors that the play was taken oif because of strong
Catholic pressure, but they do not seem to have been justified. Pot
one thing, the Catholic influence in West Berlin under Willy Brandt s
rule is not that great: for another thing, theatres all over Germany
have announced that the play will go on their stages at the opening
of next season in the earl) fall.
A TERRIBLE ACCUSATION
A LTHOUGH THE ADAPTATION is about one quarter of the original
*^ size of the piece, its central idea was left intact. The original
version contains, in addition to the actual text of the play, documents
and notes used as evidence that what is said in the play about I'ope
Pius Xll is justified. What it says about l'itis XII. to put in briefly,
is this. The I'ope failed in his duty as a Christian leader, and in his
responsibility as the Vicar of Christ, when he did not cry out in the
face of the appalling massacres ol .lew and others in Europe; he re-
mained the cool. inhuman diplomatist and maintained meticulous
neutrality while God's children suffircd appalling torture and death
at the hands of the Nazi fiends.
Now, this is a terrible accusation. llochhuth pulls no punches.
He also says, in the printed version only, thouyh, that Pius XII was a
small man. a selfish character, who wasted away his time with irrel-
evant preoccupations and distractions. llochhuth told the press re-
cently that he lived in Rome for several years in order to absorb the
atmosphere of the city and !o gain the necessary knowledge for Ins
drama. In other words, he took his task very seriously and expects
what he wrote to be treated the same way.
Naturally enough, the Pope lacks no apologists, not even in Eng-i
land with its established Anglican Church and its numerous Protes-
tant groupings all over the British Isles. The Times has opened its
columns widely to opinions on both sides, and so have other national
newspapers. And there are booklets, pamphlets, platform discussions
and lectures to add to the volume of controversy. Those who defend
the Pope .-ay that the Germans themselves, with their guilt complex,
and all the others, of the British, the Americans, the Swedes, the
Canadians, who stood by and did nothing, who had adopted the atti-
tude of "Am I My Brother; Keeper?" are looking for convenient
scapegoat.
: ; .;.
THE DOUBLE-HEADED VIEW
CIR ALEC RANDALL says ilus but also deals with the merits of the
m, case. He points out that Pius XII was not. in fact, the cool diplo-
matist which llochhuth makes him out to have been. Public protc-ts
might have increased the persecution. Sir Alec says. And he brings
in to support his thesis the Polish Cardinal, Prince Sopieha. who had
asked the Pope not to protest publicly, as such protests might make
the situation worse, and the French Catholic writer. Francois Maurias,
who had written that the silence of the Pope was "a terrible duty
because there was danger of provoking madmen like Ilitler and
Hnnniler to even worse excesses. Sir D'Arcy G. Osborne, who was
an enforced guest of the Vatican during the war. was British Mini-', r
tu the Holy See. says very mu -h the same.
The answer of Kurt KlapphoJi, Robert Wclt.-ch. E. M. Mendel
Morrie Raymond, Adrian Pigott and others all names to be tn
with respect a- far as tin- subject is concerned, and in a general waj
too Is tins The situation could not have been worse, then
nothing to lose. Mauriac himself, while defending the Pope, says
that a crime of such magnitude falls, nevertheless, in no small
measure to the responsibility ,,f all those witnesses who nevi r
out against it. whatever the reason lor then- n :on tor their silenci
one reels like adding: 'West xn statesmen, please note" .
Again, the controversy reveals that there was a clash between
diplomatic etiquette and spontaneous humanity, and the Pope was
found wanting, coming down on the side of diplomacy, which, in tin-
end, proved futile, anyhow. Many Catholics, millions perhaps, wait. I
or a word from Home in vain. Albert Camus summed up tbeir
tcelings. and the feelings of all of us: "A sad loneliness I ripocd all
hearts, of believers and non-believers."
M0 LACK Of COMPARISON
IT IS ALSO being pointed out. here and in Germany, that Cardinal
innitzer of Vienna ordered bells to be rung from all Roman Calli-
ope churches when Hitler marched into the citv. He was never, as
run It- k"0*n;, re*ukcd l,y the PoDe- That at a time when the
tu 1 scope of the Nazi horrors was still to come, and the argument ol
it may make it worse" did not arise.
nee,.?YnhfeKt!ler-hand' som" writers Doim' 'hat Pius XII ras
friert shc'f'ng Jews in the Vatican, when the Fascists in Italy
tried to d.scred.1 him This is true, but it should be stated that no-
Soas ', ,ner,h Chh,,h hi,,,SClf- flCCUSeS thc late POP* of laCk f
compassion on thc purely personal level
othrJfrT 'IT0 Weigh' in lhe ar8"tncnt that Britain, America and
Jew- o? K,,^. ,C.S,C0Uld h8Ve donc much mor* save ?"< doonHd
of MuT vXT' !"* could nave tri- However, it is no defense
Stesta nV.i say a\ 0,hcis in "igh P|ac" *e wUy euiity of
was TheV ,Tu Ard- bosidcs' none f ^ statesmen involved
tttmZ? Chnst Th* we" ordinary mortals and blood and
1


Friday. August 16. 1963
vJewisti fkrktiari
Page 5-A
Harriman Sees Ban Helpful to Israel
David Tannen discusses with Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz the
liturgy at regular Sabbath morning services of Temple Men-
orah. A graduate pf Miami Beach High and Temple Men-
orah's Religious School, the 17-year-old baritone is pow offici-
ating in the absence of vacationing Cantor Edward Klein. Son
of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Tannen, David was president of the
a cappella choir at Beach High, and has officiated as cantor
at Temple Menorah junior services in the past.
Temple Zamora Plans for Schools
Temple Zamora Wednesday an-
nounced that the ReligiOUl School
i* open for registration. Rabbi
Hershel Brooks will teach in the
Hebrew Department
Mrs. Reuben Lederman has been
appointed by the Religious School
as a Sunday School Kucher. Mrs
Lederman is a public school teach-
ei in the city schools an.! has
years of experier.ci in Sunday i
School work.
Mrs. Nathan Sara, also a teach-
er in the public school system, has
again accepted the position of
Nursery School teacher.
Office is open for registration |
^very day from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.,
Registration is also open for
Sunday School and pre-confirma-
tion. as well as confirmation
classes. The pre-confirmation and
confirmation classes will be taught
by Rabbi Brooks. Cantor Rudolph
.. Brill will again teach the Bar
and Bag Mitzvah eJllHM.
In addition, Rabbi Brooks an-
nounces that an extensive pro-
gram for adult education has been
cieveloped. Classes in Customs
ar.d Ceremonies of the Holiday and
Home, History and Bible, as well
as prayer reading, will be given.
Rabbi Brooks will coiKuct a series
of lectures on the customs of the
High Holidays, the order of pray-
ers and iheir meanings, the his-
tory oi the Machzor and the pray-
ers These will be given Sept.
9 and 16.
Cedars President
Slated on Radio
Harry L. Lewis, president of i
Cedars of Lebanon Hospital, w ill
be a guest on the Sam C'yson radio
show over Station WMBM on Sat-
urday at 10 p.m.
Topic of discussion will be "Are
Dad County's Hospitals Keeping
Up With the Population Explo-
sion?"
Lewis recently announced that
Cedars of Lebanon will be near-
ly doubled in size when the hos-
pital's present building program
is completed Dec. 1.
Continued from Pate 1-A
it,-' But I dorVt b.lieve that it, is
in the interests of Israel for the
United States to stop having any
influence in the Middle East. I
think our influence is the great-
est for peace. And if we refuse
to have anything to do with any
of the Arab countries until they
do what we want them to do
about Israel, it will be against
the interests of Israel.
"1 think the position that we are
r.nu in is one where we have a
certain influence, not as much as
c would like, and the direction
we would like, but which is the
way to eventually make the possi-
bility for Israel to live in peace. If
vie should drop bur contacts and
economic relations and general in
tcrest in the development of the
Arab countries, I think it would
add to the danger of Israel, rather
than contribute to its security."
Mr. Harriman also touched on
the .situation of the Jews in Russia.
He told the Jewish War Veterans
that America was trying to get the
Soviet authorities to permit Jews
to leave Russia but. he said, he did
not know whether America could
accomplish anything in that re-
gard, declaring: "I don't know that
we can do anything about it ex-
cept that we have been constantly
trying to get them to let the Jews
leave the country."
"There are all sorts of abuses
within the Soviet Union which we
abhor," he stated, "and it is a tra-
gic thing that anti-Semitism still
exists in the Soviet Union in spite
of the claims that they have no
racial or religious discrimination.
I think it is very, very important
for all of us to constantly hold out
the real facts that exist about anti-_
S'emitism in the Soviet Union."
JWV Executive Director Jos-
eph F. Barr stated that, while
District of Columbia police acted
wisely in denyir.i the American
Nazi Party the "right" to stage
a mass counter-demonstration
against the scheduled Aug. 28
Negro rally here, special vigil-
ance is needed to prevent the
Nazis from fomenting and pro-
voking violence.
Barr said that the N'az's were
trying to "entice psychopathic per-
] sonalities and violence-prone hot-
heads to come to Washington on
Aug. 28 to stir up an outbreak cal-
i culated to discredit the non-violent
charactei sought by the Negro
groups."
The investigation of pro-Israel
organizations by Chairman J. W.
Fulbright, of the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee, was condem-
ned by Abraham Kraditer, chair-
man of the Foreign Affairs Com-
mittee of the Jewish War Veterans
of the U.S.A., at the convention.
Mr. Kraditer asked if Sen. Ful-
bright's probe of Zionist organiza-
tions was actually designed to ob-'
tain data to improve the foreign
agents registration laws, "why j
doesn't the Senator subpoena the '
foreign agents of the Arabs in this
country?"
He also suggested that Sen. Ful-
bright "consider the operations of
the Arab Information Office, major
oil companies with interests in the
[Near East, and such pressure
' groups as the so-called American
Friends of the Middle East." The
Senator was also urged to "probe
.jtb.e_aMe,niPts .vJ the Arab..Embas-
sies to imDort religious prejudice
into America by insisting on black-
lists and boycotts against Ameri-
can citizens of Jewish faith."
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..


Fsge -A
vJewls* FlcrkJIan
Friday. August 16. 1962
UJA and Israel's Important Product--People
From All Over the World
They Come to be Accepted
a New Way of Life
Bv LEO MINDLIN
Executive Editor
TIi Jewish Floridian
Israel's scheme of things.
Jewish Appeal stands
10 ; I lie most significant of
- xt. ;, I Jewish philanthropic
. >ns. For the UJA
Us Israel's most precious
.....ipeople. To what
; ail would be the growing for-
i is, I increasingly complex
Stem Of highways, the new
j id burgeoning industry
v thi it people?
Ihe te of Israel was estab-
. bed .- a haven for the Jewish
oppressed. It is they v\ho make
nation's other manilold
: bieve aenti signiticant. And
during my recent visit in Is-
v el, I found signs everywhere
0 the paramount concern for the
i nntry's No. 1 consideration
.' ne comer, the recent arriv-
I: '.migrant long since an
1 tabUshed citizen, the proud
. fact, the population as
i laifested in every form.
People Coming Home
l ited Jewish Appeal sig-
i ficaut ar.te-dales the e i ihment of the State ot Israel as
organization dedicated for
decades to immigration to
'.-. i-li homeland Today.
u can not travel through the
O/UatT without seeing clear

I
signs of the contribution of the
UJA to ward the achievement of
this end.
The general and most obvious
manifestation of United Jewish
Appeal aid can be experienced at
the Port of Haifa. I stood on
the cocks there late one after
noon to await the arrival of a
Turkish ship, coming via cir-
cuitous route from France, bear-
ing a small group of 180 immi-
grants who had, five days before,
escaped their tattered remnants
and dead tomorrows of life in a
dying Jewish community in
Morocco.
Five days at sea, the immi-
grants, I thought, would be
weary and silent during the pro-
cess of debarkation. But hun-
dreds of yards out from shore,
they set up a whooping cry of
joyous arrivalmuch like the
charge of Indians that ancient
television films bring to mind.
Ard then, "Vive Yisrael." they
shcuted among their whooping
SOUOde of joy. Later, down the
gangway, they trod fearfully to
the ground, some falling to their
knees to kiss the concrete be-
neath them. And all had tears
in their eyes: the ancient and
tottering, the young with chil-
dren in their arms.
This was the United Jewish Ap-
peal at its most obvious level
of operation people coming
home.
Permanent housing are readied for new immigrants to
bi xel. Partly financed by United Jewish Appeal funds,
16.000 housing units must be built in 1963, third succes-
sive year of large-scale immigration to Israel and other
Land*.
tijf^f = ^/Achievements <^<
een
On at
ctrietu
>f &
ronts
Travel through the Galil, Brought in over a mil-
ani you will see UJA signs on lion immigrants,
the aighway everywhere. The Founded 485 new settle-
signs may point the direction ments.
to long-established Ubbuttim BmK ^ M towns
Degan.a Aleph awl Beth CrMted ^m farms_
on t'e southern tip of Lake
Tiberiasor to any one of a
varietv of less well-known
Contracted 160.000 per-
manent homes for 600,000 new-
comers.
communit.es United Jewish Brought in and care(J
Appeal funds helped launch for over mm children
into being. through Youth Aliyah.
UJA is America s arm of
the Keren Hayesod-United Is- On my recent visit to Is-
rael Appeal. And. as such, rael, I could see unmistake-
UJA dollars have since the able signs of many of these
establishment of the State in achievements through the as-
1944, done some of the follow- sistance of the United Jewish
ing: Appealand more.
North African Jewish refugees, fed and sus-
tained by UJA-aided welfare programs at way
stations in France, await their chance to reach
Israel. Part of a refugee wave now in its third
year, they will be transported, received and
resettled in Israel by the United Israel Appeal-
Jewish Agency for Israel, with funds from the
UJA 25th Anniversary Campaign.
SELF-RELIANCE A PARAMOUNT CONSIDERATION
Day Spent at a JDC Malben Home
Shows Resourcefulness of Hopeful
MM

United Jewish Appeal aid asks
no questions of immigrants to Is-
rael concerning their age. health,
or potential ability to contribute
to their new homeland. Along
with the young and the vigorous
come the told and infirmthose
needing the quiet, institutional
care of a Malben-Joint Distribu-
tion Committee aged home; or
those whose declining years
can only be spent in a hospital
tor the chronically ill.
I drove up out of Tel Aviv one
day to the Givat Hashlosha Old
Age Home operated by Malben-
JDC in a secluded part of the
country. There, beheld a wood-
ed campus, lovely "apartment"
quarters for residents, a beau-
tiful dining room, and a variety
of activities' for a variety of in-
terests.
Proud of Achievement
In one large room, were |
group of women sewing clothes
for young children, the quality
of the workmanship matchless to
a fault. In another, sat residents
making religious articles, such
as Sabbath challah and matzoh
covers. And. in a third very
busy area, were men ana women
repairing the worn bindings of
the books in their active circu-
lating library.
All were, proud of their joint
effort. But it was more than
the kind of activity designed
simply to keep people busy; al-
though that, it seemed to me.
would be contribution enough. I
discovered, for example, that
the clothing and religious ar-
ticles they make, as well as the
fabrics, compete for sale on Is-
rael's open market without fav-
orwhen you buy one of these
items in a store in Tel Aviv or
Jerusalem or Haifa, you don't
know if it had been made in an
institution or a local factory.
And this was the greatest tri-
bute to their effort at Givat
Hashlosha: that the work they
produced finds acceptance not as
a gesture to the aged at a Mal-
ben-JDC home, but because of
its quality. The men and women
at Givat Hashlosha are proud of
their way of life.
Self-reliance is the keynote at
Givat Hashlosha. It is an atti-
tude fostered and encouraged in
the UJA scheme of things, from
the moment new immigrants ar-
rive to the time they take their
place as citizens of Israel.
The later years are good for aged immigrants in Israel in c
JDC-Malben home. This world-honored program of institu-
tional and outpatient care, supported by UJA funds, reaches
51,000 aged, ill and handicapped.
How United Appeal Funds
Aid Israel's Less Fortunate
Givat Hashlosha is one of
many Malben-JDC operations in
Israel, a signicant beneficiary
of United Jewish Appeal contri-
butions to Israel's welfare. There
are others at Safed, Acre, Par-
dess Hannah-Neve Avot, Shaar
Menashe, Neve Haim, Natania.
Rishon Lezion, and many more.
The way to all these installa
tions is marked by an unob-
trusive green-and -white pointer
as you drive along the highway.
But other of these UJA bene-
ficiaries are not as pleasant" to
the casual visitor's eye; although
they are as purposeful and sig-
nificanteach dedicated to in-
tegrating the population into a
homogeneous and vibrant nation.
Special Handling
One afternoon, during my re-
cent visit. I drove to Machane
Israel, a sheltered workshop at
a Malben-JDC hospital for incur-
ables, in the distance, could be
heard the sound of jet motors
tuning up at Bedek, Israel's air
craft maintenance industries at
Lydda. I walked through the
corridors of the hospital to see
many spastic and palsy patients
in comfortable surroundings, be
ing brought out into a world of
light from the dark corners of
their infirmity.
In specially-designed work
shops, the less heavily afflicted
produced a variety of metalwork
and carpentry, woven fabrics
and lovely clothes for children
In another area, was a New
York University-trained social
worker testing the IQ and gen
eral capabilities of young "prob-
lem" newcomers.
One patient, long considered
"hopeless," she found was a
brilliant artist who simply need
ed special communicative hand
ling. "We can't waste"~anyone's
talents in Israel," the profession-
al social worker explained.
"Evecyone is important to us."
It seemed a fitting summation
of the United Jewish Appeal's
central concern: the people who
immigrate to Israelgett in*
them there and helping them
adjust within the maximum liir.
its of their capabilities.


Friday, August IS. 1963
fJetvisti FhridKnr
Page 7-A
Barry Hits Jewish Demo Affiliation
Con- ^ued from Pag* 1-A
^.iiHtic, !., 1 do charge them with
making treaties with our enemies
that hav i.llowed their own peo-
}ewttH people, to suffer
pie. tht
through
i-m all
p groins
0 t the
and anti-Semit-
world. I thmk
avow their support on that ac-
count any more than I would of
A.D.A.and I doubt that I would
feet either." Americans for
Democratic Action is a liberal
political organization, which usual-
ly supports Democrats.
The synd icated columnists
the Republicans would have been! Rwlan ;i much better bet. That's why i;yak have described the anti-Jew-
canM unr-erstend Jewish friends ish smear campaign against Gold-;
ni min< c the big cities, going, water by reactionaries. "The;
r the Democrats any Thunderbolt." a hate sheet pub-1
I can understand the | llsbed in Birmingham. Ala., de-
all out I
more
Negro.'
A t\:. response came from
;i distinc -hed official of a Jew-
ish orgi : at ion "1 would not
term Si" Goldwater".- comments
anti-Semii as much as I would
(;ill them self-serving and illus-,
Irative W the cheapest political
scribed Goldwater as a "kosher
conservative." He has been pick-
eted by neo-Nazis. Elements of
the radical rights have called him
a "Jew phony" and the "Arizona
Israelite."
The Evans-Novak view was
that "all this could bo dismiss-
ed as the ranting* of crackpots
wero it not for the unique char-
acter of the Goldwater Presiden-
tial strategy. Goldwater's hopes
of being elected President re-
quire solid support in the con-
servative heartland: The South,
the Rocky Mountains, the Great
Plains. But these sections also
comprise the white Anglo-Saxon
Protestant heartland. If the
hate literature were to take root
anywhere, this would be the
most fertile soil."
Goldwater's response to anti-
Semitic attacks, it appears, is to I
condemn Jews for their alleged I
universal adherence to the Demo-
cratic Party. Whether this will1
regain for him wavering sup-
porters in the radical right re-
mains to be seen.
opportunism. The> amounted to ------- -------
^ .ii appeasement of his detractors i n .., s% r i
;,:::; ssf?iffi& Beth David Will Again Open South Dade
t<> rii-;i> late himself in the pub- n i r* i i r* a U I
ih image Branch School to Serve Area Needs
with the radical
right "
Goldwater stated recently that
he Ihoufrt it would be helpful
if Gc. Rockefeller and Sen.
Jacob I Javits would define
what rrM meant when they crit-
icized *** "radical right." Un-
less the were talking about the
outrig'" Nazis, "all the other
group; know anything about
are corrc etely within their con-
ititutioni rights the kind of stand they do."
Even John Birch Society,
he sale" as within its rights in
i..: the impeachment of
Chiel Justice Ejrl Warren al-
Ihough be disagreed with that ob-
iectivc But if I were a candi-
date," added "I wouldn't dis-
Beth David Congregation this
week announced that it will again
conduct classes at its Branch
School in the South Dade area at
SW 77th Ave. and 104th St.. which
is easily accessible from the Pal-
metto Bypass and Dixie Hwy.
Lewis Sternshein, president of
Beth David Congregation, said
i "It is imperative that we fulfil
our obligation to the residents of
the South Dade area in furnish-
ing religious school facilities for
their children.
"In past years, this project
has been overwhelmingly suc-
cessful, and it has become clear-
ly apparent that this program
should be carried on again, this
year."
A full program of religious
school instruction will be offered
and made available at the Branch
i School.
"Beth David is launching its
152nd year of religious school in-
I struction, and has the largest re-
i ligious school enrollment in Dade
County. Its professional staff is
highly qualified and duly licensed
, by the Bureau of Jewish Educa-
', tion, and its collective years of in-
| struction at Beth David Congre-
gation exceed one-half a century,"
Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro, spiri-
, mat leader, noted
Saul Rabin, education director,
announced that registration for
I both the Main and Branch Schools
lias started.
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Pag* fl-A
*JewisiiflcrSdiar
Friday, August 16, 1963
......... i. :. i I'lUlU* .ILUUla
Twa In
Rome
By MAX LERNER
US Aids Nasser's Rocket Prog,
Paris.
!m cmid Khm-hehev possibly match itthe kind of reception
i tent Kennedy got in Berlin and later in Rome, the splendor
Pope's coronation, the meeting of the head of the West -
greate.il ( mporal power and greatest religious power? One can say
;ii ; v organized pomp and-the cheers signify little, but there is
, v i Id capital today where Khrushchev would gel such a re
rtalnly not East Berlin nor Peking. Communists and non-
- alike live by symbols and the importance of the two men
e symbols Is something that needs exploring.
Continued from Page 1-A
was concerred, and no action
was taken, according to the
Administration official. Sources
close to the State Department
said the United States may have
embarked on a highly secret
move to gain influence with
Nasser and sidetrack the Soviet
Union by agreeing to help Nas-
ser's rocket research.
fcrreoV**rt'
trmself devoted to peace by end-! guarantee in Washington;
^hostility toward Israel. "Un- electronic gear is said to be
til then."- said Rep. Halpern. "any
ihought of a NASA-to-Nasser
agreement is absurd and con-
trary to the national security in-
terests of the United States. When
you buy a dictator like Nasser, he
iloes not stay bought."
One of the reports concerning
NASA and Egypt appeared in the
electronic industry's weekly news-
Electronic News, a Fair-
N.S.
pre
Hen Sevmour Halpern. New paper,
^o kPRepubli"an. said he opposed child pubUcatk* which reported
any U .S. assistance to Nasser "un- that "in genera *
lil he terminates his Soviet mil.- look is considered gttmtaUe.
ary acquisitions" and proves Cairo has signed an investment
On way o pot it is to note that Paul VI represents a faith which
lift! i universal sway in the West, but whose days as an organizer
of world order ended with the end of the Middle Ages, while President
Kennedy : .presents a power system wrich is looking for a new univer-
sal and a new principle of world order at the same time that it is
i ; conflict with the Communist system.
i [0 i read the history of Europe in broad terms you w ill find that
; been attempts from three directions to organize European. pulpjt of Tcmpie Beth Sholem of
order. One was through empire (the Roman and its successors), the Hollvwood.
i rough the Church, the last through the efforts of one nationj Lewis Pomerantz. president of
to dom| Ite the system of nation-states. One such effort was made; ,he Israeijt,, Center, this week an-
by Spaih, twtee the Franco made it (under Louis XIV and under Napol- pounced Rabbi Malavsky's resig-
t ce the Germans made it (causing two world wars, then the
Rush mfl :ied after World War II, and currently the French have
tes for organizing Europe with a possible assist from the,
Qe
T.M.. there is no longer any question of a return to a universal,
church 'r, for that matter, to a European empire. Clearly Europe
will hai 'o organize itself in some sort of sell-governing federal sys-
i r rather than later. The question is whether it will do so
with or ithoul America, in rivalry or even hostility to it. or as part
, i Western community which will be able to make peace
v, mmunists and at the same time create a world authority
i li g ard the peace,

---* was a brief period after World War II when the- spirit of
I i holicism took a secular political formunder DeGasperr
, Adenauer in Germany and Maurice Schumann in France
_a | the Catholic centrist parties helped bring a measure of'
recover] to Europe. In all three countries today those
partw on the decline.
01 t three founders Adcn?uer is the last to go, and his Catholic-
par tj is being hard-pressed by the Social Democrats under a youthful
leadei | In Italy there is a political vacuum, which will be filled i
the outcome of the struggle between the Communists and
the Socialists has become clearer. And while de Gaulle, in France.
Iieiie ing Catholic, the MRP (Catholic) party has ceased to be
a foi ind is faced now by the choice of throwing in its lot with de
(; mlle'.i dynamic conservatism or with a broadly Socialist left against
the eKtrtme left of the Communists.
The pomp of the Pope's coronation and the eclat of Kennedys
popul ir reception in Europe cannot obscure the fact that both leaders
ire c night in a difficult double role. Each of them wants world peace,
and to achieve it each must continue to negotiate with the Russians
i | Li > way or another do business with them; yet in the process
each must be careful not play politically into the hands of the Com-
iiium. i \ no. by a revival of the Popular Front formula, are deter-
in eak4he ties between Europe and America, making Europe
' i; and thus "in th? political war for communism.

The dilemma was most sharply posed in two Berlin speeches by
Kennedy in one ot which he cited Berlin as proof that you cannot
"do In. iness with communism," while in the other he told a Free
fjB idience that America and Russia must negotiate for peace.
He "d the contradiction by saying that in warning against do-
ing li', -x -s with the Communists he had meant Popular Front busi-
D
But t its was too easy ani slippery. Once you establish the mood
for peace negotiations first and even helping Khrushchev in
in, Lnl i .1 difficulties and his struggle with the Chinese, the slip-
over into a Popular Front psychology is unavoidable.
With his Gallic clarity dc Gaulle is one of the few European lead-
ers who knows this. Not the least of his reasons for refusing to nego-
tiate a Bthing with the Russians is his belief that his greatest poten-1
Hal inside Fiance is a Popular Front, and that Popular Front
successes ;a Western Europe would wreck his own dream of a Europe
des pafiies as they would wreck America's dream of an Atlantic com-:
uiunny. One must add. however, that de Gaulle can afford to take
this VSBfl beeause it is the Americans who must do the negotiating,
not lie, and that onee he achieves his own European camp he is com
mil tea. 'o reinitiating with the Russians for the next step.
Rabbi Malavsky Resigns from Israelite
Center to Take Post at Hollywood Sholem
Palmer
"Miami's Only
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FAMILY MEMORIALS
Rabbi Morton Malavsky has re nation as of Sept. 1.
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Israelite Center and will take the, (he Israelite Center for the past
ten years. Pomerantz said that
"during this time, great strides
were made in every phase of con-
gregational life."
Rabbi Malavsky is a past pres-
ident of the Greater Miami Rab-
binical Association and chairman
ot Jewish National Fund activities
for the City of Miami.
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Friday. August 16, 1963
*J*ist Fh-rSdlfar)
Peg* 9-A
The Jewish Home Safeguards Our Traditions
KAtBt SIMON ArUIL
. responsibility displaced
By RABBI SIMON APRIL
Beth Emeth Yehudah Moth*
A bouse is a place in which
people eal and sleep. A home
is where a family lives together.
A house is a shelter against the
elements. A home is a sanc-
tuary for love and comradeship.
A beauty of a house lies in the
skillful arrangements of brick
and stone without. The beauty
of a home lies in the spirit of
devotion and dedication glowing
ing within. An attractive house
pleases the eye. A beautiful
home enriches the soul.
Jews have always built homes.
S.r
vices
J hi (A/e ekend
AGUOATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyls ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi laaac Ever.
'imUy 6:*-"i p.m. SiuunLix g:3fl n.ni.
Si mon: "Tho Mfmlflcance of the lK*-
IiH Month of BluL"
NSHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th ave
Conservative. Joseph Picus, pres-
cient.
---- ----
EETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd ave. Con-
servative. Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro.
Cantor William W. Lipson.
i> (i pin. Saturday a.m.
structionist. Rabbi Morris Skop
Cantor Herman Gottlieb.
TEMPLE BETH SHQLEM of Holly-
wood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservative
Cantor Ernest Steiner.
TEMPLE B'NAI ABRAHAM. 387
NE 167th St. Conservative. Rabbi
Nathan H. Zwitman. Cantor Ben
Grossberg.
I"i ;.!..> v:'.'> (i.m Stimon: "Convprrlnn
i Tiaplaln i "nhi n Twi nl -11 i'. n-
lury Tmillk." r-atur mon: "\v.. kly Portion. '
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Orthodox.
Rjbbi Solomon Schiff.
|.| i> 8:30 p in Saturday R;Sfl a.m.
:i Fhe i :hul<-e i- i mi.-. "
BETH EMETH YEHUDAH MOSHE.
'1630 W. Dixie Hwy. Conservative.
R.iQbi Simon April. Cantor Hyman
Fine.
. vi". p iii. Sermon: "The
iftsl in ki> b: 15 a.m.
----
EETH ISRAEL. 400 Prairie ave. Or-
thodox. Rabby H. Louis Rottman.
---- ----
BETH JACOB. 301311 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-
thodex. Rabbi Joseph t. Rackovsky.
---- ----
BETH TORAH. 164th st. and NE 11h
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
schitz. Cantor Ben-2ion Kirschen-
baum.
da) 6:13 p.m. Saturday n:i"i 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.
Canter Emanuel Mined.
" I p in .....s Shalibal lin-t-
ul .-..-i.ilni.il. .-s.a.n.l.i> hJU
FLAGLER GRANADA. 50 NW 51st
p Conservative. Rabbi David Ros-
en'eld. Cantor George Goldberg.
6:ti I -ii S.ii hi h Kurt, -"ii of Mi. and -Mis.
Mannar.
TEMPLE ADATH YESMURUN 1025
NE 183rd st.. Miami Gardens rd.
Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan. Cantor
ce Neil.
TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall
dr.. So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi
Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Charles
_ Kodner.
I: 11. si -p. Mk'i Kan-
Mr l< "in.- Au.ipul will
In mul ii |Hirtlons ( ilu-
TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLLY.
WOOD lisi s. 14 ave. Reform
nabbi Samuel Jaffe.
E BETH SHIRAH. Sunlland
Hai. U539 So. Dixie hwy. Recon-
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase
ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kromsh
Cantor David Conviser.
H"rlda> vl". p.m. SumniiT AmUdant
Itabbl: Mi. h.i.l linulxton. ol M.m-
i Ii. -I. v. RaKlan.l S. inn.li: "World
Juwish < 'ii Cantor William Royal in ren-
guver '' muirnl |H.iti..n* ,.f 11..- Ilnir-
[ ) in Up- ab i id Cantor Conviaer.
I
{hope
Grantin
i:i. ..
flower
TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW
22 ave. Conservative. Rabbi S
M. Machtei.
TEMPLE EM/NU-EL. 1701 Washing,
ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Hirsh Adler.
I'riil;t\ ii p.m. Saturday a.m..
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NS 19th st
Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot
Cantor Jacob Bornstein.
I- ilila.N >.15 p.m.
TEMPLE JUOEA. 320 Palermo ave
Liberal Reform. Rabbi Mordeca'
Friday 8:15 p.m. <>uea sh.,i.i.,.t to
follow.
TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th st
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abranv
owitx. Cantor Edward Klein.
---- ----
TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th st. ana
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz
Cantor Saul H. Breeh.
---- ----
TEMPLE OR OLOM. Conservative
8755 SW 16th St. Miami. Rabbi
Samuel April. Cantor Gershon Levin.
--------
TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH MIAMI
12100 NE 15th ave. Reform. Rab
bi Daniel M. Lowy.
l-''i.i\ s i". p.in. s.-imium: "Implica-
tion! of the Black Muslim Movement."
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 51
Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi
Hyman Gross. Cantor Jack Lerner.
Klein.
I rlda) 8:15 p.m. (Saturday 0 a.m. Ser-
mon: "Weekly Portion."
----
TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora ave
Rabbi Herschel Brooks. Cantor Ben
Dickson.
Prlda) 6:15 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m.
---- ----
TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th st
Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wax
man. Cantor Seymour Hinkes.
---- -
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Henr>
Wernick. Cantor Albert Olantz.
Friday 8:30 l.m Hvrmon: "our Iti si
I-1 ii-mls." i.....a shal.luil in.-i- Mem-
> 11.....i Sal urda) I a.m.
Sermon \\. klj Poi lion."
-----
YOUNG ISRA..... 0 NE 171 st
Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber
: ,.i .. r. |i.m Satui da> v "' "'
.-, i in. t H i '.;. i'"! lion."
Dignified, beautiful md
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FR 4-2710 FR 4-8783
It is true that Jews have been
nurtured on the Torah. It is
also true thaf the synagogue was
the fortress of our faith and
our belief. Israel has lived by
Torah, by faith, and by worship,
which was made possible by the
home that has stood as their pro-
tecting guardian.
Jews have gone to synagogue
because the home created the
necessary atmosphere. A Sab-
bath service had to have a syna-
gogue service lo complete it. The
same can be said of other holi-
days Chanuka. Purim, Sukkoth
and Pesach with its Sedor ob-
servance. All of them find ex-
pression through the home.
Judaism is a religion of the
home.
This is seen in the honoring of
father and mother, the respect
lor the aged, the sense of mut-
ual responsibility, the need for
scrupulous care demanded by the
dietary lavs, which arc mention-
ed in the week's portion. But
times have changed. All that
was true of the Jewish home in!
the past cannot be said of it to-
day.
The modern Jewish home is not
always the cradle of our faith.
Children find (be ties weaken-
ing, the bonds less strong. They
see the sense of piety diminish-
ed.
Today parents do not give chil-
dren the groundwork of Jewish-
ness in the home. They send
them to the religious school and
expect the school in a few hours
to do the job that the home used
to do. carefully, regularly, day
after day. It should be obvious
to every parent that a religious
school, however excellent its
staff and organization, can do
little effective work in making
Jewish holidays significant if
parents fail to observe these
holidays and even send their
children to school.
There cannot be a religion
that is good enough for the chil-
dren, but not good enough for
the parents. The home is a
unity. It cannot be divided with
parents going one way and chil-
dren going another. No syna-
gogue or religious school can
win over children to the needs
for synagogue attendance when
those same children, in their
own home, see their parents quite
happy and satisfied without ever,
or very seldom, going to a Fri-
day night or Saturday morning
Bervice.
Much can be done to motivate
CANDUUGHTING 7/JM
26 Av 6:38 p.m.
*
W
children "through iotelUgejJt and
informed conversation Thf
home must be Jewishly ft}ive by
the thinking and the :;. parents. Parents shou-d share
Jewish interests with tre.r .hii-
dren.
The Jewish home arc" g h.it il
represents are the rx.-". ,r ,oans
of preserving and safeguarding
our faith and traditions. 'f can
again make our homes :'. ot
piety and peace, of cor. j;,< ship
and understanding, dedicated tt
the glory of God and to the ser-
vice of our people er: human-
ity, Amen.
Pre-School Now Registering
Beth David Congregation an-
nounces that its Nursery School
will again be conducted under the
supervision of the Religious
School, which is headed by Saul
Rabin, education director.
The classes, which consist of
Nursery. pre-Kindergarten and
Kindergarten levels, offer an in-
tegrated program of secular and
Jewish training.
the community for t^.t
Due to the heavy d< il l>j
i. o:
- oj fer-
egajUi v
lie
bei 6 to
as re
preschool program th; I
ed by Beth David Col -
the Board of Educatu
cided to allow non-irii
enroll their children, it
vcaled Wednesday.
Registration is now :
ccpted at the school off
SW 3rd Ave.
ng ae-
.:2i>2'.
send
some Florida
home
The 'Made In Florida" label
graces thousands of different prod-
ucts made, grown and processed
right here in the Sunshine State.
Why not tempt the folks back home
with a surprise gift or two ... souve-
nirs of your Florida? Let them know
there's plenty more where that came
from. (More sunshine, surf, opportunity,
recreation, laughter, leisure and fun, for
instance!) And tell them they're welcome
to drop in and help themselves to a
lifetime of ail these pleasures in Florida!
Ontof Florida t molttconomic*t"homt-grown"pmdutls!
tPUt Sunlhint Service, for otUtr liftng ... lUctricoUy!)
FLORIDA POWER ft LIGHT COMPANY
HtlrlNG tltUD flOHOA


Page 10-A
>kwisMcrl Fridcy, Jhiajus*- 16, 1963
f Write as / Please
By CARL AtPElT
Israel Economists Worried Again About All That Prosperity
JjAlFA-'i'he economists in Is-
* rael arc worried again. Too
much prosperity! The imme-
diate sources: German restitu-
tion money brought to Israel by
Focal residents and spent here;
investments from abroad spent
here; large
seale govern-
ment spend-
ing, especially
for new immi-
grant housing.
The key
word is
'spend-
ing." Large
amounts of money put into cir-
culation create demand, result-
ing in higher prices. The money
begins to go round and round,
faster and faster, higher and
higher, and the result is known
as inflation. Some people call it
prosperity, but the economists
say it is a false prosperity, doom-
ed to burst, since the spending
is primarily on consumer goods.
It may raise the standard of
living of the individual for the
lime being, but it does not add
to the basic income of the coun-
try. It means, in effect, that
the country is getting fat by eat-
ing up its true wealth, rather
than by adding to such wealth.
Full employment in local fac-
tories producing only lor the do-
mestic market is not necessarily
good. When the same factories
produce for export the result is
gooi for the economy. The
trouble is that plenty of money
is available here, from the
source* indicated above, and it
is easier and more profitable to
sell our goods in Tel Aviv than
in New York or Rome.
If the surplus money can be
taken out of circulation the de-
mand for consumer goods will
drop, and perhaps producers will
again seek markets abroad. How
does one take money out of cir-
culation? Israel is trying a
number of ways, and consider-
ing others as well.
For one thing, the Bank of Is-
rael is floating millions of
pounds worth of bonds, paying
almost 9 per cent interest net
after tax. The offer is tempting,
and many people are investing
in these bonds instead of buying
new furniture or a new car.
The biggest spender in Israel
is the government itself. There
has been an across-the-board
economy move which has enabled
the government to end this year
with a budget surplus- What
constitutes unnecessary spend-
ing? The economists say that
even housing built for new immi-
grants contributes to inflation,
since it means large amounts of
money put into circulation with-
out any corresponding increase
in productive means. Does this
mean that Israel should slow
down its building program for
new immigrants? The full ex-
tent of the dilemma is obvious.
Another cause of increase in
the means of payment is credit
people spending money which
they don't have, but have bor-
rowed. Cut down on credit,
then. The squeeze is already
tight. Banks are required to
maintain 69 per cent liquidity.
Businessmen seeking loans for
improvements Of to finance an
operation find themselves ham-
strung. The result la that a
black market In credit flourishes,
at exorbitarl rates oi interest
How far can the government
go in sopping up money in cir-
culation? Higher ts point of confiscation? Reduce
income tax on investments in
truly productive enterprise? Of-
fer special mnjeeme'-'S for sav-
ing? Perhaps lift eoatTOll on
Israel currency, enab..ng the Is-
raeli to semi ;nd invei his mon-
ey abroad s well as .ocally?
There i. '< man in the street doea not un-
derstand the intiicaclea of the
situation. H< ".is a '.>; he lur
money to spend; he sees prosper-
ity. He tr. :- the -.onomists
are crazy.
Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINDLIN
One Can Always Trust Ben Hecht to be Nostalgic
GAILY, GAILY. By Ben Hecht. 227 pp. New York:
Doubleday. $3.95.
QUT THIS WEEK is Ben Hecht's latest book, the
'' memoirs of a cub reporter in Chicago. Ine
cub, long since grown into a growling, grizzly and
sometimes perfidious bear, was a boy of obvious
adventure and charm. Running in and out of
brothels and bars, at home among the great as well
as the garish, he spent his youth on the "Chicago
Daily Journal." It was a brilliant investment.
Memories reminted in the coin of his bright idiom
became his literary stock-in-trade. "Child of the
Century." "1001 Afternoons in Chicago," and "The
Front I'age" are only three; there are others.
One can always trust Hecht to be nostalgic with-
out gumming up the works with sentiment. Perhaps
it would be difficult to wax sentimental about mur-
derers one has known, hangings one has attended,
and cheerful sexual scenes of the past. Whatever
the reason, Chicago revisited is mostly a lusty,
bawdy sea aswim with eccentric characters, cops
Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN
Nasser Pledge Not Worth Scrap of Paper
'mm.
Washingtoni
EGYPTIAN PRESIDENT Nas-I
* Ser'8 pledge to a; here to thel
nuclear weapons lest ban treaty]
may not be worth the papyrus ii|
is written on. When Nasser as
sured the United States he would!
siyn the treaty, the public hadl
no inkling of secret discussion ofj
an American program to helpl
Egypt develop rocketry and space technology.
Nasser has everything to gain and nothing to
lo=e by shrewdly playing a "ban the bomb" role
at this juncture. His pending negotiations with
the U.S. Notional Aeronautics and Space Adminis-
tration would train and equip Egypt for aerospace
electronics and science. Such specialties have a
clear military potential. Many of the trainees
would be members of the Egyptian armed forces.
Initial talks between Egypt and NASA have been
held. Nasser is seeking a "spate capability" and
is considering a plan for erecting a ground station
in Egypt for joint tracking of U.S. space vehicles.
NASA help is sought so that Egyptian rocketry can
be built up through American financing.
American electronics gear is preferred by Egypt-
ian military technicians. Several American elec-
tronics firms are already engaged in important

projects in Cairo and nearby, according to U.S. in-
ians and scientists have arrived in the United States
lor study.
The State Department, convinced that aid to
Nasser is effectively wooing him away from Sov-
iet influence, has sought to keep the NASA nego-
tiations quiet until papers are signed. Congress-
ional criticism is feared because Congress is on
record against aiding a nation like Egypt which
diverts its own funds to buy Soviet arms and train
military personnel in the Soviet bloc. There is
suspicion of the role "Arab socialism" would take
i:i an East-West showdown.
The State Department's position is that German
technicians, including ex-Nazis, are actually aiding
the security of Israel and the West by working in
Egyptian military research. If Egypt were not re-
ceiving such help from Western sources. State De-
partment officials say, Nasser might turn further
toward Moscow. American diplomats believe they
are exploiting a chance to disengage Egypt from
dependence en Russia.
Willy Messerschmidt, Hitler's leading aircraft
designer, has announced in Munich that he will
build a jet fighter factory in Egypt. Since Messer-
.-chmidt works under NATO licenses, it is apparent
that he had tacit Washington approval.
:
Between You and Ate: By BORIS SMQLAR
Saturday Medical College Tests Cause Anxiety
THERE HAS BEEN considerable con-l
siderable concern in Jewish circles'
ever the administration of the medical |
college admission tests by the Ameri-|
can Association of Medical Colleges.}
These tests are given twice a yearin|
May and Octoberon Saturdays. Ortho-
dox students seeking admission mtol
medical schools could take their testsI
on Sunday, but only in October. Sab |
bath observers who wish to take tne medical college ad-
mission test in May were at a disadvantage, since'the
American Association of Medical Colleges ordered, two
years ago, the elimination of the Sunday alternate date
in May.
Thus, they either had to violate the Sabbath by tak-
ing the admission tests on Saturday, or to wait until
October to take their tests on Sunday. It so happens that
many medical colleges prefer that applicants take their
test in May. It is also established that students seem
better qualified academically and psychologically to take
their exams in May, when their academic work is fresh
in their minds. In October, they have barely reestab-
lished their study habits after a long summer vacation.
There is also the advantage that, if a student's score on
the May exams indicates to a medical college the desir-
ability for that s'udent to retake the exams in October,
he may do so.
Sabbath observers, by having only one chance to
take their exams, are unable to make use of this advan-
tage of another examination. The situation was brought
to the attention of the American Jewish Committee by
Orthodox Jewish students at Columbia University, who
were directly affected by tthe AAMC's present'policy
They felt that this policy of disallowing an alternate day
in May for Sabbatarians discriminated against them. The
same feeling prevailed among Orthodox Jewish students
in other universities, not to speak of the students of
Ycshiva University. Many students felt that they were
being forced to make a choice between their religious
beliefs and their professional ambitions.
as crooked as crooks, lawyers ;- lawless ifl poets,
and reporters on hand to write do\ : everyti tag for
public pleasure.
Nostalgia for the dear, dead days when "the
young century wore a merry, untaxed look and
the nation was able to enjoy the blessings o! democ-
racy without going nearly bankrupt trying to cram
them down every other nations throat" is more,
however, than a peg on which to -lang a bizarre
story-bag. It is also the theme < t an eulogy for a
young America not yet aged by the "wo world wars
nor disillusioned by the forcignt-s of policy. The
Hecht gone hectoring after the J< wish Agency is not
in these pages; the flare and Oath of his writing
spotlights an unsophisticated, romantic feOow, look-
ing at the seamier side of life with love ann delight
and oh. yes something very much like )>oetry:
"So long ago, so far away, that party. And all
its faces dead but mine. But 1 .-...] ,-ee it. a little
ghost scene w ith lighted candh s and young, un-
daunted voices noisy with laughti r and deb its, Chop
sucy and cups of eggnog Novelist Dreiser
obliging with bis brother's song. 'On the Banks ot
the Wabash, Far Away.' Novel;.-; be (Sherwood)
Anderson gurgling Socratically t< i blond ei iployee
of Marshall Field and Company A par', as dis-
tant as a ship at sea, with tiny p. .is i inkling,
a ship long sailed away with its : i ;.,rco of lii
Our Film Folk:
By HERBERT G. I.UFT
\
Movie Man's Career
ywood
CTEWART STESN TOLD I Column
** last week thai t oceanic an asso-
ciate producer on .-;. Bartlef $2.5 mil-
lion adventure melodrama, "A Taste
of Glory," through his screenwritin
credits, which netted him one /Ycadc:
Award and two nomination-. He be-
came a movie writer through acting.
But he admits to us that iie really
wanted to a be a film director.
The forty-year-Stern, a nephew of Paramount'*
founder Adolph Zukor, (today at 90 still Chairman of the
board), tells us that his whole career in the enema was
inspired by the movie, "The Search." a tragic yarn deal-
ing with the displaced children in the afterma: i of World
War II. Director Fred Zinnemann took him to Israel
in November of 1948, to work with him on a scenario
about the rebirth oi the Biblical Country.
The screen play "Sabra" was never filmed, but led
to another collaboration between Zinnemann (himself a
Jewish boy from Austria) and Stewart Steri It was
"Teresa," a simple yarn dealing with an Italian immi-
grant girl in the U.S. The picture introduced Pier Angeli
to American movie goers. It was artisticallv acclaimed,
nominated for an Oscar, but lost money at the box of-
fice,
Stern, who started to write while conval ent from
injuries received during the Battle of the Bulge has a
deep urge to work for the betterment of humanity He
wrote the story and screen play lor "Benjv," a' do.
mentary made for the benefit of the Los Angeles Ortho-
pedic Hospital. It earned him an Oscar.
Next, Stern devised the scenario to "Rebel Without
a Cause from an original idea by director Nicholas
Say; m this picture, the late James Dean projected the
torment and tenderness of a lost gnu-ration. Stern tried
to Shape his story to a certain degree from his beloved
Peter Pan character.
In 1856, stern wrote the screenplay to the Paul Ni-
muLT'' r'T,he RaCk" B W^1 'he star, but W-
", ,1 T" at ,hc b0x 0,fl ""e aspects of the yarn which deals with an American traitor
f
m


friday. "August 16, 1963
* flnwfrf) n^ridfiatn
Page 1 LA
LEGAL NOTICF.
I.N Hijil
m
name or
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
LSoTli'tf IK JiEHEHY UIVKN
ui B< V IgnefJ. dewlrlng lo < i
-S -UM.LI" 111. Ill'lllicllS
r.."\r; .W''* TliSn RlloP at
Colllna Vvenue, Miami Beach in-
,.| to- register .-aid nun,- will! 111.-
.i !!-. Circuit Court "f Dade
. i-'i irlda,
EDWARD KI.BIN
HELEN may ki.kin
-. mi'!'i: u'RK *.- R< iBBi.Nd
... for Applicant*
\ u>th St.. Ilia leah
- .' !I-I-L'S
C^RTIFICAI E OF
CORPORATE DISSOLUTION
IN THE NAME AND BY THE
AUTHORITY OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA
pi \|.|, Ti i W Hi IA1 TH1-.SK PRE
., \ is SUM.I. COME, tlREETINtlS:
Wh. r. a-. M ICVI I: WAr .-,.1., Ml-
I > Ml BEACH, FLORIDA; 11'A was
|-|;\|'n<; LOVITT, MIAMI BEACH,
|l |,i>IUr>A; .Mil DREll LOVITT, Ml-
l\.\ll BEACH, FLORIDA; dhl on the
|i. ih clay of July/ A.D. 1858, i-aum to
ii poraled under the laws ..r the
Mat, ol Florida, WALO, INC., cor-
,, .ration, with 'is principal place ..f
. -,. at Ml \MI BEACH, DADE
..' STY, In ii'- si.it,- of Florida, ami
such corporation did on the
.....i August, a 11 i....... cause 10
. riled in the office of the Secretarj
i state of the State of Florida, the
I.k imintarj authorlt) required unuer
|. go* 27, I lorlda Htatutea, show-
. dissolution of such corporation.
Now, therefore, the Secretary of
*.- does htreb) certify to the fore-
Ing and that he la satisfied that the
:., :- ..i the law lia\ bean
i\
URjCHU BY HENRY LEONARD
KSOflETY Of etHlCAL DEVOTION^
inpll
IN
it with.
witness WHEREOF, I have
-mil.. s.-t my hand and have
ixed ih, tireat Seal "f the State
Fl.....in. at Tallahassee, the
it.il. tills the 1 IRST da) of
I r, A I'. 1963.
POM ADAMS
. tar) of State
v 16 6 I
"Ah, Molly, If w Jews could only have some-
thing at lovely at that 23rd Psalml"
Cepr. IMS, Daytnu PradixHeni
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME VAW
NOTICE* IIKKI-ir.Y-OIVKN l '
the UJlilfJT-iBi-1. *-J#tX.'' eSgagr id
buaffll '"iiiWi-i ill*" W- nfhnis nani,- or
35th AVENUE ASSOCIATES ai 7130
N.W. 15th Avenue, Miami II, Florida
int. nils to register ~- i num.- with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Counts. Florida.
aSth AVENL'E REALTY CORP.
By: Sidney H. liiii., rman, Praa.
7/2. 8/2-9-16
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEJT that
the imiii-i signed, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name nf
LEWIS POMERANT55 \- CO., ;it I nn
S.W. First Street, Suite i"7. Miami,
Klorida, Intend to register said name
with the Clerk i.r the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
LEWIS P< IMERANTZ
MY IH IN K A I I.N
LEWIS F. COHEN, Esq.
Attorne) for Lewis Pomeranta A Co.
7 M, B 2-8-16
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
l'TH JUDIC.AL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY
No. 63C 8054
i ;i I., i nil.- r. Vs Ext cutor
. I ,, A : ,: I T. -I.I ill, 111 Ol
.! \ si AI.MEK.S,

-
m. wki.IN and JENNI E
I i: WKI.IN. In- Ifi s \k.\ ll B.
] i: \NK UN md, ii Mar.....I, hei
I .ii.ind, Wh Christian Name la
. || any of the aforesaid
In- dead, t!i- 11 real.....ti* a
. -. heirs, .i.\ Isees,
Cl <'!-
. ii..tutal i>r urpor-
.: ilming an) Inten
. n, under or agalnsl an) of
.......: i.-l.ii.is; the un-
.....: i i of 11" tbi >ve-
: rief< lani and all partli s,
i n "i unknnu n. having < l

IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 56391
IN RE: Estati of
ISM n IRE ARl >Nl IV1TZ
I >. i as.il
NOT.CE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
I APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
N' >TI< "E Is Ih-i-.ia- uiv i ii that l have
i- Inal R. |Hirl and Petition for
i it Ion and Final I'll h rgi
A.mini -M an in. i "I'A of th< estate I
I.- II iRE VRoNoV : '/.. di ... l: and
thai on In* ith -. .-.
\ill app'y :.. tin- Honorable
Count) Judges ..l Dadi I'minty, Flor-
iila, for appi oval :' -aid I 'inal Ri i '
and for distribution and final dis-
as Administratrix, i "i'A ( the
e* tale of i he Bb -. .i m. loth daj "f -i 'i*.
I'M I.IN'1 ARONO\ ITZ
l'YI;n\ I.. SPARBER
Attoi ney
U" Lincoln Road
Bea h, Florida
- 2-9-16-S3
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
th- undersigned, desiring t" engAara In
business under the fictitious name of
PISCATORIAL ARTS at 3400 Bis-
. a> n>- Blvd., Miami. Florida Intends t><
register said name with the Clerk of
th. Circuit Court of Dade County,
l Ii ri.la.
BRL'CE GORDON
7 >:. w. i mi.i'l.. iM-ive,
Miami Bench, Fla.
v iii-l'::-::h. 9 6
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
+'Jew1st fh>rafjsuf7
solicits your legal notices*.
Wo appreciate yoni
patronage and guarantor
accurate service at legal
rates .
Dial FR 3-465
for messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
313
\ w. 27th Ave-
s.w. 22nd St.,

have an) right or Interest In
in tin real pi ",> rt) d< si i ib< >i In
mplainl.
1, fendanl s.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Tn \ c. KRAXKLIN and JENNIE
'KANKI.IN, Ins wife; SARAH B.
FRANKLIN, and, it married, her
hunband, whosi Christian name
i-- unknota n.
mi) ol the aforesaid defendants
.ui. their respective unknown
si.ii.,s, heirs, devisees, legatees, .,--
grantees, creditors, or other-
:-.. natural oi corporate, havlna or
i.c any intaraat by, throiiKb.
i.n.1.1 agalnsl any of the aforesaid
ili-f, i.mis in ..ii.I to tha propert)
li. i. m..it, i- described;
inknown spouses of any of the
abovi-named defendants and all par-
nown or unknown, bavins or
to have an) right, ut.....i
i in or i" the folloa Ing dee-
>r. perty, situate In l lada I toun -
l) Florida, t..-it:
l-t ".'. Block :. Of FRANKLIN
-i l!l>lVIsluN, according to tha
-.h.....i. as recorded In Plal
ii ok ". at r.i-. ;i of ih.- Public
Is "i I'.no- County, Klorioa.
Vtil', and a. li of you, are hereb)
lifled thai suit has been brought
i-aiii-i \..ii in (ha Circuit Court of
i : '".int- i ..a Ida, b) M.wii' C.
CILt'lllUST, as Exei UtOI' of th.- Last
W I 'Hi I', st.mi. nt of V1ROIN1A
Kits, plaintiff. The nature of
li to iiuii t title to the prop
iih a. scribed, ana you
Fl' RT H l-'.K NOTIr IEB
'"-' i:i....i IKEH i" -.:\, a copy of
Vii the Bill of Complalnl
n th, plaintlff'a attoi -
IWITXEY & \NKl*M, ISO I.in
Bi h, I lorlda, and
ui 'i the ifflco of the
Court "i l'.i'l.-
i.i. ......r betore
.a. mlu .-. 1968; othei -
of said BI i ol
i iki ii a- confessed
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 59870-A
IN RE: Estate of
I.Kir. KRAMER
I'........I.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors in.l Ml Persons Ha\ -
im; Claims ..r Demands Agalnsl Bald
Estati
You at-,- hereby noilfb-d and re-
quired t.. present an) claims and de-
mands which you ma) have against
the .st.......r I.Kin KRAMER deceas-
ed late "f Dade County, FTorlda, to
ii County Judges of Dade County,
an.I file the sami In duplicate and as
provided In Section :::::.i". hlorlda
Statutes, in their offices In the Cpun-
l, Courthouse in Dade County. Ftor-
i.'ia. within six calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of .a the -non will be barred.
I) iod at Miami. Florida, this 12th
la) of August, A l>. I9S3.
lil'SSIK Kit WIKK
As Execntrlic
First publication "t this notl......I
the lth -lav of August, 196S.
AI.VIN S .'A\YN
Ait..i ne) for Executr n
i in, l.ii.....In It.sul I", il-.
Miami !'." h, Florida
11SS0 N.W. T'.h Ave-
S i:. 167th Street,
s.w. tilll St..
E. H blscus St.,
Dixie High-
- i, i 'i\i.' High-
vi an i Avenue,
.:: \ w. 107th Street,
I71S N.W. 167th
,\i So
.
' 8
trs,
v 16-23- 10, I I

i
v h ill Im published foi
weeks in THE
HAN
,I'.;TI h day of June,* 1903,
li County, Florida.
B. LEA I'HERMAN
' circuit Court
i-.,.i, Count). Florida
B) ''. P. COPELAND
i:.,;!r",,,(
Florida
1 Paul h. a ,,. v
s ji-ir.-'.':'.
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 45424-A
IN RE: Estate of
HERMAN C. RIB1N,
NOt'iCe'oF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
SoriCE ^s hereby glv< n thai l have
, i inal Kepi I and Petition foi
iilHtrlbution and I nal Dlsi-harge as
A.i......Istratrix. C.T A. <>t 0" '-;.
,,. Herman C. Ruh i, deceased, and
that on the SWh day ol Viigust. M,
will apply to th. H...... able < "";'>
ldg,s of Dade c iunty. Florida, to
,,, .M-oval i said Final Ri |M>rj and for
lion and iseharge as
Administratrix, C.T \ of the estatj
,,l ui,- above-named .1.....lent. raw
lMh da) of Julv. IM3.
THERESA It I BIN
Admlnlatrati is. C.T.A. of tha
tate "f Herman, C. Rubin, i
ceasatl.
MARVIN 1 WIENER
\ii..rii.-\ for Adi...... imi ix i r.\
,.r estate "i Hi ii... Rubin, d< cd.
919 Alnsley Bldg.
Miami 32, Fla.
. '.ii.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring lo engage
hi business i ndi p i he folk> ing fic-
titious n mi the addi essi a n t
opposiii heli i nami -:
Stati i. i lors, --T S VV. ".".th Avenue,
M ami:
fla* i in lit Inn, >" > VV. B7lh Avenue,
Miami;
Si.i I Iquors,
mi.-. Miami;
State I.
m .'mi;
State '.'.-i
l..... Miami:
. I .:.|ll" s,
S'oltll M a 'ii .
Stati L quol -.
-
Sta i. Uquol -.
I', i line;
State Liquors,
way, M
It le Bar,
Way, Miami:
Stati Uquors,
Miami;
s .i I.i |Ul ll >.
Miami;
Carol City Lluu
Street, Miami:
State Llquoi s, \ <.....lo I irlva
IHxle riwj H -a" -' a I:
Redland Tavern, Avocado Drive A.-
So. Dixie Hwy., Homestead;
State Uquois, I-:, '.'ill St. .v- mth Ave.,
Hla lei h;
Flamingo Llquoi -. E 9th St. fi "'th
Avi hi l>;
Post Inn, 21..... VV.
leah;
Poat Pai kag< '."'
leah;
Hideaway, 103 E.
leah:
Boots >>; Saddles,
nue, Utah all;
Dixieland Llquon
Street, Miami;
Harmon) Lotins
Dial.all;
Park Bar, -"""I
.1. fferson Liquor, 900 N". Miami Beach
Blvd., N. Miami Beach;
i,_' Bar, 900 E. 9th Street,
Mai Til' Vending,
An nue, Miami: .
Intends t" register s.ii.l names with
the Clerk .-t the Circuit Court of
Dade Count). Florida. _...,
r\STI.i:\Yi >D INTERNATIONAL
CORP.
B) : D\VII> I. SLINKY'.
\-|.-.' President
HARRY ZCKERN1CK,
Attorne) t'"> Applicant
120 Lincoln Iti^i l
Mia,,,, Beach. Florida M g/2.,.,6
IN
IN
T
Ing
THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 60342-A
:'': Estate of
AUK BODCL.ICH
I.....aaed.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Ml Creditors and Ml Persons Hav-
Claims "i Deiuands Against said
Estate:
You are hereby notlfleil and re-
quired lo it n; ms and de-
mands which you may have against
il.,- estati of Al.li' II) 'i H'LICH de-
. as, ,i ate of i 'a.i. Count). Floi i'l i,
i, tha Count) Judg I 'adi i 'ount: .
and fll.- the -am.- hi '1 ipllcale ami as
in uvideil In Sectioi 7 13 16, Florida
Statutes, In their ofllees In the Coun-
1' irthn li Dadi '........ Flor-
ida, within --,v lendi months from
Ihi i Ime .a atlon here-
.'. or the s'i me will bi
I) ed al VI Hi i la, this ;;-tli
.i.i of .li!-.. A I' Ht3
SAN Fl 'KM s. FACNCE
Aa Exi Cutor
Flrsl publii ition m this ii"i i' e on
the 2nd da) of August. '.-".;.
I-'A1'N''I-:. FINK & FtiRMAN
Attoi neys for thi Exi cutor
'.".i-L1 Congress 11
Miami 32, Fla. FR 1-3471
s '_'.-.-' I.....
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUMV,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 57800-C
IN BE: Kstai. of
RUDOLF II aCHMITT
Deceased.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TC 'l*C
APPLICATION FOR DISTRiEHJ-TION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereby given i'l have
filed my Final Import and IV. am foi
I ilstributlon and Final Dl
Executor of the estate of It i' l OUF. H.
Si'II MITT, deceased! and t. t an tin
26th day of August, l'."'.:i. II appl)
in the Honorable Count) gea ol
Dade County, I lorlda, for ai nroval ol
-aid Final Re|>ort and for 1 Itlot
and final discharge as Ex-
ii.....iai. ui the above-m r l dei e-
dent. This 24th da) < i
JOSH REPHl'N, As i:.\
JOSH RBPHUN
Attorney
I37n Washington Vvi
.Miami Beach, Florida
...
NOTICE UNDER
FICTIT.OUS NAME Li V
NOTICE IS HEREBY ''.
the mi lei slgm d, desiring l i
business undi r ih-- fictil li
DYNAMAR c< >RP *' b a
i;i lAT Y VRD nl 1882 N VVI
I irive, Miami. Fla., ,it nd-
ui said nami w itli the C
i 'Ircuil i 'oui'. i'' la d
Ida.
DYN.VM VR CORP.
- Owner
LEI INARD l AI.ISI1
1628 duPoni BMg Miami, i
llcant
7 .
2nd Avenue, Hla-
K. tth
Av.
19th
Ilia-
llia-
Street,
400 Palm Ave-
rs, 187 N.vv. nth
. 1005 E. 4'.'tii Btreet,
Palm Avenue, Hla-
llial.ali;
16369 N.W. l.'ith
,al
l i'ii.
IN THE C.BCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY
No. 63C 8175
MAIM' ELIZABETH BCRNS,
Plaintiff,
FR vNi'KS BURNS,
Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
''I I: I- RANCES IICRNS
. i. Mi s. John Ha) hurst
65 Paul Place
Buffalo, New York
You are hereby notified
Complalnl for Divorce has I
against you, and you are hereby re-
quired i" serve a cop) "f your An-
sw. r to thf t'omid.iliit "ll tin- Plain-
tiffs attorney, LESTER ROGERS,
whose address Is 921 N.W. Mth Street.
.Miami. Florida, and file the uriglnal
Answer with the office of the t'Urk
of the Eleventh Judicial Circuit In
and for Dade County, Florida, on or
before the 3rd day of September, IMS,
In default or which the Complaint will
i.<> taken as confessed by you.
Dalrd this 30th day of July, 1961.
i: B. U2ATHERMAN
i I.. k of the Circuit Court
(seal) B) : B. E. ORL'BB,
Deputy Clerk
s J-9-16-23
de-
S 2-9-16
YOU GET MORE CALLS
. WHEN YOUR PHONE IS ALWAYS ANSWERED
We can answer your phone in your own name. Ls
than $5 par weak for a full time Telaphona Secretary.
ANSWERITE, INC.
TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE
Phone JEfferson 8-0721
NOTiCE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, di siring to nga
ik nnil.'i the fictitious num.- ol
TOl'PS VITAMINS tt COSMETICS at
l:L". Miracle Mile. Coral Gables Intends
t reglsti -.,ui i ante Ith the t lerk
.., (he .'in..it Court of Dade County,
'''"V'iVi'1-s niSCQl'XT CENTERS-
('URAL, tJ.V RUES, INC.
KOVNER .\ MANNHEIM EH
Attorneys for Toppa I "s. ount
. B-Coral iableS, Inc
; :'.:. S 2-9-16
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO
APPLY FOR CHANGE OF NAME
Chancery No. 43C-6370
To Whom it May Concern:
Notice is hereby given that the
a ii ,1 .- rslgn 'I ,' titimi. rs. OARY
I'IM'I'Si M, -"im times known as
f)ARY TAYLOR, anil BTHEL
DEl'THCHi -.......'""" known as
ETHEL TAYLOR whose residence
address is :;;". Meridian Avenue in the
Clt) of Miami Beach, Dade county,
intend lo apply to the Hon-
nrabli HENRY I. BALABAN, Judge
,,i the Blet i nth Judicial I 'lroolt, In
and f, Dade County, at his office In
the County Court House, at 8:30
[A.M., on the 27th day of-Auk-
nut, 1966, or a- soon thi > earti r
tin y may be heard, for an ordei
ng tin n ami a I.....I OAR Y
IUH'I'Si II an.I KTHE1. HBl'TSCH lo
,, \i:y TAYLi IB nd BTHEL, TAY-
i.i ,i; in n h eh namea thay ihall
ii.. reafti r be known.
hated nl Miami. Florida, tins I9tn
da) "i July, \ I' ";'.
.HI I 'I'l "I Si'll
a ETHEL l>BI' iSt'H
I-. tltii
\- -. HTM iN I' UA1 BUT
- Ill In' ii Sir,
ii. Fla.JE 8-WI .
7/26, S. 2-9-16
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 59964-C
IN RE: Estate of
ll UiKIKVT D. WEXLER
I.....i.1.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
T.. All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Instate:
You are hereby notified ami re-
quired t" oresenl an) claims and '' -
niands which you may have against
the late of HARRIET P ll I.A..l-.lt
. .1 |nti ,.r Dadi County, F*,or-
iii.i. to the Counts Judges of Dade
County, and file 'he same In dupli-
cate and as pro> Id. -i In s. cl n 733.16,
l'|..i Ida Stnl nt' '. in their ofl c< In
ihi Count) Courthouse In I>ade Coun-
ty, Florida, within six calendar months
from the time of the first publication
h. i."i. "i the same li be barred.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this 21st
daj of June, A.D. 1963.
Ml 'Kltls w KNLER
:. Bast T'iili Street
N. u York, New York
\~ Exei ut..r
LIONEL I.. Tl'LlN
Attoi ne) f' r Executor
One Lincoln ltd. Blug.
Miami Beach, i'l >rlda
9-16-26-30
NOTICE UNDER
FICTIT.OUS NAME L-
NOTICE IS HEREBY Gl
ih.- inderslgni d, d< -ii Ing to
iiisini s- undi r he flctitlo
Bi >H EHMANN CONSTR1
- w. :'"-! Avenue, Mi I lot
Ida Intends Isti r aid
the i "lerk of thi Circuit l'
County, Florida.
i;. IBERT fl BHM VNN,
a l '.ii Ida corporal I
HARRIS & ROBINSON
Mti'i.....vs for Applicant
12th Floor Dade Federal Bldg.
Miami .I:-. Florida
7 :'' 2-9-16
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT 0* THE:
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRC. Of
FLOR'DA. IN AND FOR D"DE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY
No. 63C 7859
JIM MIR 1). KnZAN,
Plaintiff,
vs.
JOSEPH KOZAN,
Defendant.
NOTICE OF PUBLICATiCN
TO: JOSEPH K< i/.AN
.- o r.ai'l'.ir: I donna
: prentice A) enue
Aulmrii. Massachusetts
YOU ARE HEREBY N> I
serve a copy <'i* your Answi to tht
i:iii ..f Complaint for Dlvo file
against von. on the Ptalni attor-
neys, BBBNSTE1N ft MILLCR, 1414
Congress Building, Miami :;.'. Floo di
and to file th,- orlitinal tin
t ii,. Clerk of the above Co
before the Mth da) of Aug 6,
otherwlae a Decree Pro Confeoeo wil,
be entered against you.
Dated at Miami. Dade Coui
iiia. tins 22nd day of July,
K. B. I.KATHKIIMAN
clerk ..r the Circuit Co
(s.al) B) : C. P. DOPE!
Di imt.v Clark
7/26.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY
NO. 63C-7603 (Lee)
in RE: .wrui-vri'iN 'F
\|'A MAE SINCLAIR,
'in BECOME A FREE HEALER
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
FREE DEALER'S LICENSE
Xi'Tli'l-: IS HEREBY illVKN that
the undersigned, ADA MAK SIN-
CLAIR, Will, "'l thi iill day Ol Bl I-
ember, l!"i::. ai thi hour "f 9:00
o'clock a.M : as soon theisafti r ai
counsi i .-an i" hi ani. appl) to one
..I the j idgi nf the i ircuil Court In
ami for I 'a.i,- Count) .I'-
ll, nse lo in.m. taki hargi of an i
control hi r opi rty, and to I.......ne a
.....lei li in eery ri pi i-t.
ai:'I'lii'i: i ST VRK
Attoi ne) foi r. ii Inner
l lJ3 Alfri 'i I. duPoni Building
.Miami ;;.'. Florida
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COL c~
IN AND FOR DADE COl- NTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 60409- B
IN RE: Estate of
HARVEY L. IIAMM.
I ii ci ased
NOTICE TO CREDITO-S
'I',. All Cn diiors and All Per.
Ing Claims or i "emands Agi -'
l.sl.n.-:
Vou are hereb) nol Ifli il
i to |.i-.-s.ni an) clai -
li,anils Which you may ha
ate of HARVEY L. I
. B8i .1 lute "f I udi- Count
I., the Count) Judges of 1 Wd<
and iil<- the same In dvpllcati
i.i..v :,i, a In Section 73 '
Statutes, in their offices In
ty fourihous. in i lade Couni
Ida, within six calendar mi
the time of th,- first p(rt>l a
,,f .or the same ivill be bai r-
Dated at Miami, Florida,
da) "f Auguat, k D l6J.
i:> PELU3 i- HAMM
As Administratrix
1 At'Ni"K. FINK a> FORMAN
\ i|.' s fl I- ''- illtriX
ISM Congress Bldg.
Miami .;-. FlaFR 1-3471


NOT.CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY <:i\ '
thi ami. i: -in il, ih--:' ing tn -
- im ;. r the fli tltio
castlewood n\"n ki>
N W. 76th Ktret t, Miami
r.-uist.-i said i..... with t
, in di u t ol Dadi
I LEW HOD INTERNE
CORP
Bv: David L Sline) Vlce-1 I
HARRY Zl'KERNICK
A ttorne) for Applicant
.." i ......in R ad
.Miami Beach, Fla. ,.


Poge 12-A
fjewist FIcridDbri
Fridc-j. August 16, 1963

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m
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BOTTLED BY PEPSl-COtA BOTTLERS Of MIAMI, INC., 1251 N.W. 36lh STREET. UNDER APPOINTMENT FROM PEPSI-COLA COMPANY N.Y.. NY.


NCW fUHD-KMHKG HOKIIOHS
Opti Mrs. Revises
Gift Plans Upward
*i/
oman s
"World
First board meeting of the year'
.'.;; u the Opti Mrs. Club of
Miami Beach add to its project
expenditures by several thousand
ra.
Base; on last year's net income.
. anticipated fund-raising plans
|or the year ahead, the group vot-
id unanimously to increase its do-
nation to Variety Children's Hos-
piial from S600 to $1,200 per year.
was also decided to meet the
increased cost of tuition lor -a
nurse's scholarship at Jackson
M morial Hospital from S300 to
00 The recipient of this year's
scholarship award is a Jute grad-
Ol Miami Beach High School.
The main project of the club.
care and rehabilitation of
ally-disturbed children at
Montanari Clinical School in
llialcah, was also raised from
$7,800 to $9,000 per year. This
will enable the club to sponsor
21 children this year. The club
has thus far sponsored more than
50 children. Some 90 per eenl
have already made a succes-lu
readjustment.
Kurd-raising plans to meet these
niw obligations were also lor in u
laled and will be brought to th<
general membership at the Mrs:
regular meeting in September
Also discussed were plans for films
and a Speaker's Bureau designed
to illustrate and educate the com-
munity on the theme of the eino-
tionally-disturbed child.
The meeting was held in the
home of president. Mrs. Murray
Sonnett, 1360 Stillwater Dr.
Jewish Floridian
Miami, Florida, Friday. August 16. 1963
Section 3
Coral Chapter Plans
Officer Installation
Coral Chapter of the American
Medical Center at Denver will
hold an installation function at
Ihe Miami Springs Villas Play-
house on Sunday, Sept. 8.
To be installed as president is
.hv Jules Weston, with these
-pecial guests welcoming her into
Ifice: Mrs. Jack Gordon, past
resident; Mrs. Joseph Sehaffcr,
Dast president; and Mrs. David
landell, immediate past presi-
ent.
Others taking office will be
sdames Bert Klare. Joe Nur-
nberg and Max Bogner, vice prcs
lents; Joseph Kowalsky, record-
B secretary; Frank Rose, cor-1 David Bandell.
re-ponding secretary; Irving Stem-
erman. social secretary.
Ifesdames Myer silbert, finan-
cial secretary; Herman Sumar.
treasurer; Paul Ettinger, chap-
lain; Jack Gordon, guide; Harry
Schwartz, historian; Murry Har-
rison, guide.
To be honored as board mem-
bers and trustees are Mesdames
Jack Weiner. Irving Rotfort, Ber-
nard Fleisher. Ann Jacobs, Philip
Stoller, and Alurry Harrison.
Committee for the evening
event will be Mrs. Joseph Schaf-
fer, Mrs. Irving Wallack. and Mrs
These five women will play hostess to the
wives of members of Sigma Alpha Mu Fra-
ternity who will convene at the Eden Roc Ho-
tel from Aug. 27 through 31. Discussing activ-
ities are (left to right) Mrs. Charles Festinger.
J
by ISABEL GROVE
There was quite a family re-
i ion at the Glovers ... On
\ug. 1, Mr^. Nathan Glover's
arents, Rabbi Dr. and Mrs.
Ezekiel Landau, arrived from
V rk On Sunday, they
ere joined by their son, Sieg-
and his dancer-choreo-
hcr wife, Irene Gabriel, for
111 1 ise staj, u hen Mr
u, ( ductor of the Brook
>n Philharmonia, Music for
ti h ster i" c hestra, and Chat-
b Opera Association, stop
! 1 fl in Miami to meet his
neph. w, Jeffrey Jay Glov-
4 mos, Meanwhile,
"in whole t;mily, including Rab
' Sol Landau, of Park >yna-
Cleveland, o.. is planning
reunion in New York on Dec.
-' when Maestro Landau will
conduct the Bijoklxn Ph.lhar-
1 nia in a 10th anniversary pro-
gram at Lincoln Center.

All excited is Stanley Gould,
of Lincoln Rd., about the im-
pending airival from Europe of
h:> teen-age daughter, Jean, af-
ter a reparation of several years
"he will be attending school
here, and make her home with
her lather in Miami Beach .
Builder Gene Fleischer and
his wife must really be on the
move during their European
,r'P ... He sent home a pic-
lure postcard showing Big Ben
and Bodachia statue in London,
postmarked Vienna, Austria
. And in the note the couple
-aid they were just leaving Mun-
ich, Germany, for Amsterdam,
Netherlands .
Metro Commissioner Harold
Spact and his Sally off in Mexi-
Coral Gables; Mrs. Ken Collins. North Miami
Beach; Mrs. Roy Jonas, Miami Beach; Mrs.
William Schiff, Coral Gables, Mrs. Leonard
Urmanoff. Miami.
co with Metro Commissioner
Alex Gordon, his Sally, and their
daughter, Barbara, due to at-
tend Sophie Newcomb when
school resumes.
*
Coral Gables insurance exec
Charles Sokol and his Inez enter-
tained at their home for .1 first
cousin they had never met bo-
lore lie was Julian IMailko
and his wife. Irom Paris, .
The Piankos. vacationing here
at the Eden Roc, are prominent
French dies- manufacturers .
New Holiday Inn on Treasure
Cay, Great Abaco Islands. Ba-
hamas, is attracting a lot of
South Floridlans, including-Len-
nv Zilbert, Fred K. Shochet.
Kenneth Myers, Allan Heilpern,
and Herbert Friedman The
quintet snared plenty of bonefish
on a recent visit and enjoyed
their stay Hosts at the Inn
are Mr. j-nd Mrs. John Harri-
son .
Mr. and Mrs. Leo (Florence)
Radoff, just back from a western
jaunt, visiting Los Angeles. San
Francisco and Las Vegas, cele-
brated their homecoming with
dinner at Chandler's Guests
included Mr. and Mrs. Bernard
Eilen, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Atlas.
BBd Mr. end Mrs. Burton J.
Radoif.
1 o
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Mat-
now and family recently cele-
brated her birthday at Chippy \
Restaurant in the Gables .
It's a party they'll long remem-
ber Tab Hunter, movie and
Continued on Page 3-B
NEWS FOR JRS.
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ZIP-SHIFT, 10.70
Newest way to dress -
in layersl Look here,-
cotton print campus shirt
buttons to hem. It can
"shift" for itself, or double
as a shirt. Zip-front shift
can do a solo, or masquerade
as a jumper! Here together,
in new Fall darks; 5 to 15.
YOUNG flORIDIAN SHOP.
JR. SPORTSWEAR. MIAMI. (THIRD FlOORi
ALL SIX BUROINE'S


Page 2-B
+Jmrl$li flkridfian
Friday. August 16, 1963
Bowling League
Is Now Forming
Mrs. Herbert Goldberg, newly,
elected president of the Bowling
League of the Sisterhood cf Tem-
ple Beth Am, will entertain with a
coffee in her home, 9500 SW 81st
Ave., on Tuesday morning.
Tuesday. Sept. 3. there will be
a meeting at the University Bowl,
at 9:30 a.m., for all Sisterhoood
members interested in the fall
bowling league.
Winter bowling league will get
underway officially on Sept. 10 at
9:15 a.m. In charge of informa-
tion are Mrs. Goldberg, Mrs. Rob-
ert Garvett and Mrs. Melvin Lev-
in son.
Rosenbergs to be Hosts
Leaders ol the Othodox move-
ment here are planning many soc-
, iar; and culiuraL. lunctions for
younger groups. Mr. and Mrs.
Harry C. Rosenberg. 6391 N. Bay
Rd., Miami Beach, are inviting
guests to enjoy a Melava Malkah
this Saturday evening at their
home.
Research on Jewish Community of Florida
To be Concluded by End of the Year
Miamton Will
Graduate Friday
Bernard 1. Gelben, of 1810 SW
24th Ave.. will be one of the grad-
uates of the Optical Mechanics
and Dispensing course at Lindsey
Hopkins Educational Center on
Friday evening.
Gelbert's wife. Ruth, is secre-
tary to the school and congrega-
tion at the Israelite Center.
The couple have two children.
Mrs. Philip (Shirley) Venet, of
Hyde Park, Mas., and Chester
Herbert, a chemical engineer for
DuPont at Claymont, Del. They
also have five grandsons.
Mr. Gelbert will be the oldest
"raduatirg student Friday. He is
also associated with Lakeside I
Memorial Park.
Dr. Irving I.chrman. spiritual
leader of Temple Emanu-El. said
Wednesday that the final stage in
Ihe writing of a history of the Jews
of Florida has now been reached,
and that the extensive research
which has been done to make this
possible will be consummated by
the end of this year.
The story of the development of
the community will be wrtten un-
der the auspices of the American
Jewish History Center of the Jew
ish Theological Seminary of Am-r-
Tiiereth Israel Registration
Temple Tifereth Israel announ-
ces the opening of registration in
the Hebrew and Sunday School. |
The Temple office is open from !
Monday through Thursday. 9 to 5. '
There will be Bar and Bas Mitz-'
vah, as well as pre-confirmation
classes. There will be no tuition ;
fees to members. Classes in He
brew will be under the guidance
of Rabbi Henry B. Wernick.
ica by Dr. Lehrman in conjunction
, with Dr. Gladys Ro.-en. national
research consultant of the Center.
The Florida study is part of the
Center's larger research program
of which the publication of a Re-
! gional History Series is the first
! step. Other Jewish communities
being examined include those of
I Milwaukee, Cleveland. California,
and Montreal.
"Each study is conducted with
special attention to the mutual
[ impact and influence of the Jew-
1 ish and non-Jewish communities
upon one another," Dr. Lehrman
said. "Such an approach requires
a careful analysis of source ma-
terial in national archives and
libraries, as well as community
records, organization materials,
diaries, and other personal pa-
pers of influential individuals."
As local historian and co-author
of the history of J e w i a h life in
Southern Florida. Dr. Lehrman is
seeking to locate and obtain all
pertinent mr.urials. especially
such materials ..s organizational
charters and con-titutlons, minuU
ocoks. correspond nee books, an
nual p reports, year books, diaries
letters'' and pho^fn-rfpn's.'"' Any in
formation regarding the locatio
of Jewish comm.mal records
any sort would b< ;.ppreeiaten\ In
explained. Copies of material sub
milted will ultimately be depos.
ited in state and national libraries
In view of Ihe Ume limit, Di
Lehrman said that "anyone ulv
has material dealing with the ori
gins of this community shoulaj
communicate with me as soon
possible."
Torah Temple
Slates Services
For the eij.:iih conseculiv
>ear, Torah Temple this week a
nounced High Holy Day service:
at Hibiscus Audiurium.
Spiritual leader. Rabbi Abra
ham M. Cassel. -aid that Cantol
Joseph Malek will again rendel
the musical portions of the lit
urgy. Cantor M;.lek is a gra(
uate of the Brandeis Fine Arts ij
stitute.
mtk BLACK
Zim Opens
Cruise Office
Zim Lines ha= opened a special
cruise office on Pier 3. Miami, to
iiandle bookings for seven cruises
of the SS Jerusalem this season
Jrom Miami.
Transferred from New York to
head the office is Myer Bl.uk.
manager of Ihe company's cruise
department and a veteran of 30
years in the travel industry.
First cruise of the Jerusalem
this season will depart Dec. 20 for
34 days to the West Indies and
South America. The ship's
schedule includes three seven-day
cruises, two lfKiay cruises, and a
13-day cruise through January
and February.
The Pier 3 office i- at Biscayne
Blvd.. and 9th St. Zim Lines also
has a regional branch office at
407 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach.
Representatives of Zim Lines in
the U S. and Canada is the Amer-
ican-Israeli Shipping Company of
New York.
Attend
services
tEis week
atifour own
bCaceoj
worship
GOOD THINGS IN JEWISH LIFE
MAXWELL HOUSE COFFEE
brings cheer and refreshment into far more Jewish homes
than any other brand of coffee-Instant or Regular. This has
been true for many, many, years. Because superior coffees
and matchless blending give Maxwell House that "goodto-the-
last-drop" flavor-the most pleasing to the YiddishenTa'am'
!*]*!* J*|.
The "Sabbath Coffee" for every.
day enjoyment. In 2, 6 and 10 oz. jars.
For brewed coffee enjoyment
the greatest Jewish favorite! In 1 lb
and 2 lb. cans.
INSTANJ
WCICOME WAGON
HI 8-4994
Maxwell
rHOUSE
COFFEf
KOSHER-PARVE
Certified by Rabbi Hersch Kohn
axweii
HOUSE
K
COFFEE
( '
FINE
PRODUCTS OF
GENERAL FOODS
MiM


Friday. August 16. 1963
+Jt!%totolkrkhari
Page 3-3
iJoc/an^
Continued from P 1-B
stage star, stopped by and shar-
ed a piece of Mrs. M.'s birthday
cake .
Mrs. Maurice Silvcrstein and
children. David and Susie, are
here from Caracas, Venezuela,
visiting her mother-in-law. Mrs.
Jacob (Ida) Silverstein ... Be-
oh H

ove
sides spending time with- their
grandmother, the youngsters
and their mother arc also be-
ing entertained by Mr. and Mrs.
Harvey Fleischman, her broth-
er-in-law and sister-in-law .
Peggo Cromcr, Miami dancer
and teacher, is back at home in
Coral Gables after spending six
weeks in Gotham Town and
Black Mountain, No. Carolina
. While in New York, she at-
tended classes m music theory
and also the Anatomy for Dance
Teachers at the National Acad-
emy of Ballet, in addition to
dancing at the Wardorf Astoria
with Leticia Jay before the
Dance Educators of America .
Husband Hal and son Randy
joined her in New York for a I
week of sightseeing and shows,
in addition to another week at
the JC Dude Ranch in Black
Mountain, before returning here. I
ORT Lvnchton Tuesday
The North Dade Chapter Jf
Women's American ORT is plan-
ning a "Beat the Heat" luncheoa
and card party on Tuesday at
the House of Hoo Restaurant, fri
charge of reservations are Mr-
Mac Rarbaek, chairman, and
Felice Brown.
Congress Women
Plan Conclave
Announcement was made this
week by Mrs. Harvey E. Kram-;
, r, president of the Florida Wom-
Labor Day Weekend conclave of,
the American Jewish Congress to
he hold at the Diplomat Hotel
irom Aug. 30 to Sept 2.
Mrs. Benjamin Kamen will be
chairman for the event, assisted
by a committee which includes
Mesdamcs Harvey E. Kramer,
Tobias Simon, Irving Kaplan and
Russell vViner.
Plans have been discussed for
a weekend of activities, which in
eludes a Congress Golf Tourna-
ment, several Congress Confabs
with outstanding community lead-
ers, and a Saturday evening Hav-
dalah service to be conducted by
Rabbi Jonah Caplan.
The conclave provides an op-
portunity for all Congress mem-
bers and friends to join in a Con-
gress reunion prior to the start of
activities for the year." Mrs.
Kramer said.
Beth Am Registration
Mrs. Minna Goldblatt, director
of the Beth Am Kindergarten and
Nursery School, reports that reg-
istration for nursery' school "has
already equalled that of last year."
Registration is now being accept-
ed for Hebrew School, which will
begin on Wednesday. Sept. 4. ind
the Religious Weekend School,
which will begin on Saturday.
Sept. 7. and Sunday, Sept. 8.
'Ice Cream Social' Slated
Shoshana Chapter, B'nai B'rith
Women, will have a "Do it Your-
self" "Ice Cream Social and Swim
Party" on Tuesday evening at
!he Miami Country Day School,
01 NE 107th St. Id charge of
information are Mrs Louis Flum,
membership vice president, and
Mrs. Herbert Katl.
NEWI
Free Visual
Screening Here
Free visual screening for ele-
mentary -chool children was'
launched this week by the Dade
County Optometric Association.
The testing program is being j
sponsored for the 14th consecu-
tive year in cooperation with local
civic, fraternal and service or-
ganizations.
"Most important aim of the
screening is to determine what
children are in greatest need of I
help and to refer them for fol-
low-up care." said Dr. Arthur
Helfman, president of the asso-
ciation.
"Over 2.000 school children
\> ere seen last year, and we've ex-
tended the screening into two
months, August and September,
to handle the expected crowds."
said Dr. Agnes S. Austin, who.
heads the testing program.
A special day for first-graders,
called "S Day," lias been sel
aside for Aug. 28. Mothers are
asked to bring these "preschool-
ers," born in 1037. to any DCOA
member s office for a free visual
screening.
WIINO
KOSHEft
S&o*f-Pats/8^
SALAMI
i
^YT7h.mo
W KOSHER
fiUOEDQALAM!
Aljpnbtrf _
CORNED BEEF
FRANKFURTERS
SALAMI
BOLOGNA
WILNO KOSHER
SAUSAGE CO.
(of Chicago)
MIAMI BRANCH
2181 N.W. 10th AVENUE
Phone FR 1-6551
Dade Heights
To Register
Hebrew and Sunday School reg-
istration will be officially opened
al Dade Heights Jewish Congre-
gation on Sunday from 9 to noon,
and on Sunday. Aug. 25. at the
same hours.
The office will also be open for
registration on Monday. Tuesday
ai .1 Wednesday evenings from 9
to 9 p.m.
Kindergarten and Nursery
School registration will be hel-i
Irom 10 a.m. to noon on August 21
through 23.
Classes in all sections will be-
gin on Sept 3.

*
Mesivta Team
Wins Awards
Mesivta >l Miami Softball team,
. irod by (he Royal Hungar-
ian Bcstauranl received tirsl
place honors recently in the Mi-
ami Reach Ten \- Softball
League al Flamingo Pi i k
Park officials, Sonny Neham
and Arnie Not kin, presented the
awards at a ceremony following
the final game
In addition to firs! place troph-
ies, special awards were present
ed to outstanding players in the
league. All of these awards were
won by members of the Mesivta
team:
Ken Star, batting crown; Mel-.
Via Lerner, most valuable player;
Irvin Montgomery, coach of the I
year.
For the second straight year,
the team received the park's
Sportsmanship Award.
Co-captains are Melvin Lerner
1 and David Shapiro. Coaches are
. Irvin Montgomery and Allan
Strajcher.
I
ITALIAN "CHRAIN"
What has Buitoni done to gefilte fish?
Nothing, except to provide you with a unique and delicious
alternative to old-fashioned horse-radish: Buitoni Marinara
Sauce. This zesty and tangy Italian "sauce of the sea" brings
out all the subtle flavors of gefilte fish. And it never makes
your eyes water!
Next time the family gathers, heat a can of Buitoni Marinara.
Serve it as a dip for tiny hors d'oeuvres or full-size fish balls.
Everyone will love this perfect alliance between full-bodied
Italian sauce and the traditional favorite.
You can serve this delicious change-of-pace sauce, not only
with fish, but spaghetti and other fine foods-and always with
peace of mind. Buitoni Marinara is @ Kosher and Pareve. It's
first choice... in homes where quality is a tradition!

means Kosher
BUITO
means quality
(Say BEW-TONI as in Beauty)
(v) SmI of approval of The Union of Orthodox Jowlih Congiogitioni ot America
MARINARA
SAUCE
MI4UII*
0iCllAL
xtcn-i c*tW f'
!UU 'JITO'
I


Page 4-B
fjewist fhxrMtoin
Friday. August 16, 1963
<^/n the r^ealm of <25ociet\f
Miss Aronovitz
Weds Student
Gail Stephanie Aronowitz is now
Mrs. Mark Snider. The con pie
were married on Sunday. Aug. 11.
at the Algiers Hotel. Rabbi Mor-
p.m. rites.
Newly wed Mrs. Snider is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David
Aronowitz. 2241 SW 25th Ter..
Miami. The groom's parents are
Mr. and Mrs. Herman A. Snider.
531 Valencia Ave., Coral Gables.
For her wedding, the bride
chose a princess line gown of
chantilly lace, featuring elbow-
length sleeves and seeded pearl
bodice. She wore a chapel-length
train of chantilly lace. .
Matron of honor was Mrs. Rob-
ert Aronowitz. Bridesmaids in-
cluded Marcia Kodesh. Frances
Snif'er. and Helcne Brenner.
Ushers were Robert Aronowitz.
Joseph Enright. and Irving
Greene.
Xeulyued Mrs. Snider attended
the University of Florida, and is
a graduate of the University of
Miami. Her husband was a cum
laude graduate of Princeton Uni-
versity, is now a second year med-
ical student at Yale University
Medical School.
Reception followed the wedding
at the Algiers. After a homy
moon spent in Nassau, the couple |
will live in New Haven, Conn., j
where the groom will continue his
medical studies.
\V.m. r-K::lin
MRS. MARK SNIDIR
Werner-Kahn
MRS. EDWARD GRISHES
Greshes, Merlin Now in Jamaica
Panel Discussion Friday
State Rep. David Eldridge and
Herbert Heiken. of the American
Civil Liberties Union, will take op-
posite sides in a discussion en-
titled 'Birmingham. U.S.A." be-
fore the Westbrooke Country- Club's
lecture group, the Wisdom Work-
shop, on Friday evening. Fred
Opes will moderate the panel dis-
cussion.
Miss Linda Ruth Merlin and Ed-
ward Greshes are spending their
week'a honeymoon in Jamaica.
They will live in Coral Gables on
their return.
The couple exchanged weddinc
vows at the Dupont Plaza Hotel on
Sunday. Aug. 11. 2:30 p.m.. with
Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro offici-
ating.
The bride is the daughter of Dr.
and Mrs. M. H. Merlin. 1745 SW
13th Ave. The groom is the son
(it Mr. and Mrs. Jack Greshes. 126
SW 63rd Ct.
Maid of honor was Miss Marilyn
Melnick. Miss Cheryl Kurschner
Have that
Business Meeting,
Banquet, or
Special Occasion
#
You'll find complete
facilities to exactly satisfy
your needs in the Kismet,
Aladdin, Scheherazade and
Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a
wedding or a private party !
and Miss Susan Zuekerman were
bridesmaids. Junior bridesmaids |
were Miss Janet Greshes, Miss
Carol Schwalb. and Miss Barbara
Schwa lb.
Lawrence Coi.lton was best man.
and ushers included Michael Mer-
lin and Leonard Cutler.
For her wedding, the bride
chose a full-length gown of peau de :
soie with short sleeves and slight
train, all reembroider"d with alen-
con lace. Her headpiece was a
pearled crown with alencon lace
embroidery on the veil. She car-
ried a bouquet of white ios?s and
orchids.
Newlywed Mrs. Greshes attend-
ed Florida State University, and is
now a student at the University of
Miami.
The uroom received his degree
fiom the University of Miami,
where he belonged to Pi Lambda
Phi Fraternity, and his field is
secondary education.
Reception and afternoon buffet
and dancing followed the wedding
ceremony.
Mesnick, Coleman
Rites Revealed
By Grandparents
Mr and Mrs. Harry Genet, of
5101 Lakeview Dr.. Miami Beach,
announce the recent marriage of
their granddaughter, the former
Miss Harriett Coleman.
Groom is Ronald Lynn Mes-
nick. son of Mr. and Mrs. Max
Mesnick, of Shaker Heights. 0.
The bride is the daughter of Dr.
and Mrs. Ralph R. Coleman. of
Charleston, S.C.
Both arc students at Washing-
ton University in St. Louis, where
Mr. Mesnick is a member of the
varsity football team and Zeta
Beta Tau Fraternity.
Beth Am Brunch
Irving Lax. chairman of the<
Beth Am Membership Committee,
has announced a brunch to be.
held on Sunday morning in the
Temple Auditorium. Rabbi Her-
bert Baumgard will be present,
along with Cantor Charles S. Kod.
ner.
Zamora Women's Social
Sisterhood of Temple Zamora
will holo a summer social and
card party at the home of Mr.
and Mis Harry Marks, 6101 SW
02nd Ct., on Saturday at V p.m.
In charge of reservations are Mrs.
Marks, Mrs. Leah Friedson, and
Mis. Stanley Silvern.
your next affair
Miami Beach's
Newest
Luxury Hotel
DORAL
BEACH HOTEL
uith a wonderful choice of
or A Stunning
2400 Acre Country
Club Setting
In Miami
DORAL
COUNTRY CLUB
A new standard of eleganca
on Miami Beach. Superb-
ly planned and executed,
weddings... confirmation?,
luncheon?, business meet-
ings ... ranging from 10
man,
True plushjiet.- '.r.,-. I. a I rf
club setting. Spi iovJBMS
is the keynote fie your
afT.iir amidst tie magnifi-
cent decor of t're Doral
Country Club. Room that
Ideally accommooVte social
groups from the ir,< at in-
timate party to I ..i. | .1 tj
en the grand scle.
For complete details, pirate call
v Mr. Daeld Mocae
ttornl Beach Hotel and i oumtrg Club
JE 2-3600
EVENT-FULL^
WESTBROOKE


TV
at trie


for Information:
HAZEL ALLISON
Catering Director,
JE 1-6061
26th SI. A Collins Ave.
Son Born To
Bernard Franks
Bom. a son. Robert Michael. 7
lt'<. 3 oz., to Miami Beach Coun-
cilman Bernard Frank and his
' ife, renowned musical star Mar-
ii n Colby, at Mt. Sinai Hospital
Saturday, Aug. 10. Robert
Michael is the couple's first child.
LUNCHEONS
WEDDINGS
BANQUETS
FASHION SHOWS
MEETINGS
RECEPTIONS
StmVIMO I* TO 1200.
Plmn your H.,t Event ml the
WestbrookeCoaT
2SLSS THE TRAIL CA1-8000
M.nules from everywhere.. .,,, oH lh9 pa,meno


Very Special Occas
ions...
'omat
COUNTRY CLUB'S
CALCUTTA ROOM
facilities for groups of lOftSvi 8PecaI dinners! Catering
There's no otLr"&? ^,Vgg*2 fw '.week*
areal Unlimited free parking. Calcutta Room m thia
For mervttiont, call 945-9571 < \A.. n>.
HOLLYWOOD-BY-THB-SEA


Friday, August 16, 1963
*Jen1st nuridHan
Page 5-B
> Jn *
\\ n.r- Kahn
MffS. SrUAffT KAUFMAN
Miss Cohen Weds
Stuart Kaufman
In Sunday Rites
The former Phyllis Cohen and
Sluart Brute Kaufman will live
in Ocala. Kla when they return
from their honeymoon in North
Carolina,
The couple t ere married at the
DiLido Hotel or Sunday, Aug. 11,
5.30 p.m., bj Babbi Simon April.
The bride i. Ihe daughter <>1 Mr.
and Mrs, Alexander Cohen. 910
NE 131st St. The groom's par-
ents are Mr. and Mrs. Nathan
Kaufman. 375 NE 172nd St.
The bride atvrded the Univer-
sity of Florida The groom is do-
ing graduate work at the Univer-
sity of Florida His fraternity is
Phi Epsilon Pi.
If you like
Zelinsky, Marbey
Exchange Vows
Susie L Marbey exchanged
wedding vows with Alan D. Zelin-
sky on Wednesday, Aug.. 7. Khd-
i Mordecai Podei oiiieiated at
Ihe G p.m. riles, attended by mem-
bers of the family only.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Airs. Gilbert G. Marbev,
1720 Coral Gate Dr.. Miami. The
groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Isaac Zelinsky, of Lineolnwood.
III.
For her wedding, ihe bride
cho e a while Street length coat
01 d dress ensemble.
Newlywed Mrs. Zelir.sky is
an hear graduate of Miami Sen-
ior High School, and received an
Ai; degree from the University ol
Miami, Where she was treasurer
ol Nu Kapp-i Tau, highest women's
honorary; Gamma Alpha Chi, na-
tional advertising sorority; and
Theta Sigma Phi, journalism hon-
orary.
She was also vice president of
Alpha Sigma Epsilon, leadership
honorary; president. Delta Theta
Mu, scholastic honorary; and
president, Gamma Sigma Sigma,
service sorority.
She was features editor of The
Hurricane, newspaper of the Uni-
veristy of Miami; copy editor of
Ibis, I'M Yearbook: a student
senator, and listed in "Who's Who
in American Universities and Col-
leges."
The bride is former secretary
ol the I'M Alumnae Association,
president ol the Greater Miami
Alumnae Chapter of Theta Sigma
Phi, professional journalism so-
ciety, member of the Fashion
Group of Miami, and former
fashion coordinator and special
events director of Richards.
The groom attended the Univer-
sity of Illinois, and is president
of the Capital Manufacturing Co.,
ol Chicago.
Following a honeymoon spent in
Niagara Falls and Toronto, the
couple will be at home at 5357 No.
Cicero, Chicago. 111.
Snai Abraham Social
Temple B'nai Abraham will hold
a social on Tuesday evening at
Washington Federal Auditorium,
699 NE 167th St.
STARRING
WYtiirr-K.ilin
M*S. ALAN ZELINSKY
v. i ..ir-Kahn
MRS. RAYMOND STRAUSS
Strauss, Migden In Miami Rites
KREPLACH
,CHEES|S
taviob
IN SAUCC
*s.
Beth Jacob
Registration Set
Beth Jacob Congregation this
week announced that registration
is now open in the congregation's
Religious School every day except
Friday afternoons an! Saturday.
Morris Krevat. chairman, said
that "the best possible religious
education is now being offered to
children of the South Shore area
without regard to the ability of
their families to pay tuition."
Krevat stressed thai "all are
welcome." and that one parent
must accompany each child.
Rabbi Tibor Stern, spiritual
leader of Beth Jacob, and Cantor
Maurice Mamches are now com-
pleting the program that will of-
!i r a full traditional curriculum
ol religious and cultural training.
The school term begins on Mon-
day, Sept. 9, at 3:30 p.m.
Judith Ann Migden and Ray-
mond H. Strauss were married
Sunday, Aug. 11. in the Biscayne
Terrace Hotel. Rabbi Norman
Shapiro officiated at the cere-
mony.
The bride was attended by Miss
Michelle Greenberg, Miss Muriel
Nauri.-on, ard Mrs. Barry Garber.
Howard Hollander served as best
man. Ushers were Alan Boren-
stein and Skip Magidsohn.
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sam-
uel Migden, 1231 SW 15th Ter.,
the bride was graduated magna
cum laude from the University of
Miami, with a degree in English.
While at the university, she was
a member and vice president of
Sigma Delta Tau Sorority; Phi
Kappa Phi, highest scholastic hon-
orary on campus; Alpha Lambda
Delta, women's organization; Kap-
pa Delta Pi. education society;
and Sigma Delta Pi. Spanish hon-
orary. She is currently a ninth
trade English teacher.
The bridegroom, son of Mrs.
Libye Strauss. 1551 Michigan Ave.,
ard Mr. Leonard Strauss. 827 I5th
St.. was graduated from the Uni-
versity of Miami, with ;. degree
in accounting.
While at the university, he WAS
a member of Tau Delta Phi Frat-
ernity, vice president of Pep Club,
and chairman of Carni Gras.
He attends the University of
Miami Law School, where he is a
member of Phi Alpha Delta Legal j
Fraternity. He is also an ac-
countant in Coral Gables.
After their honeymoon, the
couple will live at 833 15th St..
.Miami Beach.
TETLEY TEA
A TRADITION
IN JEWISH
HOMES
SINCE 1837
Yes, there"! Yora To* spirit la
this fine tea..."flavor crushed"
for fullest strength ind stimu*
istioo... richer taste and pleas>
re with your fleishigs and
ailchigs and beiweri seal
refreshment...
with
five
extra
laundratives
FAB gets every wash far
cleaner than the deter*
gent alone because FAB
has more than a deter-
gent ... adds five extra
laundratives to get wash
clean clear through as
the detergent alone can-
not do.
CLEAN
CLEAR
THROUGH!
KOSHER PARVE
PRODUCT OF COLGATE-PALMOLIVC
A
FOR
> STAR <
/ DISHWASHING \
Tiferelh Jacob Sisterhood
Temple Tifereth Jacob Sister-
hood will hold a luau on Sunday
evening.
Certified Kosher
t Uriel Rabbinical Supervidom
ONLY GENUINE SWISS CHEESE IMPORTED FROM
SWITZERLAND HAS THIS SEAL ON THE PACKAGE
It Is your protection against Imltations-your guarantee of excellence In flavor, texture and
qualijy. Look for the word "Switzerland" on the Swiss Cheese you buy...chunk or sliced...
just
heat
eatl
You'll love
For real ta'am of
Switzerland!
Switzerland
CHEF BOY-AR-DEH
CHEESE RAVIOLI
Hear family, guests, cheer for
that real Italian flavor created by
famed Chef Boy-Ar-Dee. Tender
little macaroni pies...filled with
tangy Italian Cheese...simmered
with savory tomato sauce and
cheese...seasoned the real Ital-
ian way. So much tastier and
oasier than the frozen kind. So
nuch thriftier, toocost* only
bout 15c per servingi
IMPROVED
PINK LIQUID
l^0T Now stepped up in
**^ grease-cutting power
i^aT Cleans pots and pans
^ quick and easy as
glasses and plates
l^ef And milder than
"^ the leading baby soap
4
I


Page 6-B
fJewist) fkrid/an
Friday, August 16, 1963
WOMAN OF THE WEEK
Rhea Gladwin was born in Rochester, N.Y. She was a busy young-
ster, directing and acting in children's plays that she put on in commun-
ity centers and orphanages. While attending Columbia University, she
took special dramatic courses, at the same time directing dramatics
in the East Side Settlement Houses. It was there that she met Daniel
Frohman for whom she auditioned. As a result, she met David Bclasco.
for whom she appeared in the "Merchant of Venice," with David War-
fiold. She understudied Portia, but the real Portia never got sick. As
a member of the Stage Women's Group, through selling advertising,
she first learned about the thrill of travel and
the fascination of the travel business
Chantilly Lace
For Miss Kipnis
Marriage vows uniting Miss
Priscilla Rochelle Kipnis and Ira
Michael Elegant were exchanged
Saturday. Aug. 10, at the Seville
Hotel.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Kipnis, of
115 4th Ter., DiLido Island. The
groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Albert Elegant, of 4531 Sheridan
Ave., Miami Beach.
Dr. Irving Lehrman. of Temple
Emanu-El. performed the cere-
mony beneath a draped satin can-
opy that was flanked with tall
French epergnes filled with flow-
ers.
The bride wore a formal length
wedding gown of white chantilly
lace designed with an illusion
neckline. The bodice and sleeves
were appliqued with hand-em-
broidered seed pearls. Her bell
skirt was pleated high in the back,
terminating in a chapel train.
A seed pearl coronet held in
place the multi-tiered fingertip
Later
in Detroit, she started her own travel agency.
It was at this time that she met her late
husband, Benjamin Gladwin, who gave up his Place the multi-tiered fingertip
law practice to help devcloo the travel agency. I lUuslon vel1. 8'vmg the effect of
He was an ardent Mason, so Rhea became '
worthy matron of the Eastern Star. Later, she
became Grind Esther of the State of Mich-
igan, the first Jewish woman ever appointed
to this post. When her husband decided to
a large bouffant cloud,
al bouquet was a spray of cascad-
ing white orchids attached to a
white Bible.
Miss Susan Lee Lowell, cousin
retire, they came to Florida because they both ;' ol ,ne bride, was maid of honor,
loved the ocean. In Surfside. they built the i Helaine Schank. cousin of the
Shore Palace Apartment, right on the ocean.! bride- serv*d as flower girl. At-
Thc first community job for Rhea was a
RHtA continuation of her Hadassah activities up
north, -when she became president of Stephen
Wise Group. Her work snowballed. She is
now on the board of Temple Israel Sisterhood.
s> well as a member of the Temple Israel Players, and chairman of the
Jiidaica Shop there for the past three years. She was a member of
the Planning and Zoning Board of Surfside for seven years. When her
husband passed away in 1955. she was invited to take his seat on the
Chamber of Commerce Board of Surfside. Bal Harbour and Bav Har-
bor Islands.
It was a challenge for Rhea to start the Women's Division. Thcv
, tending the bride as she entered
through a flowered gate were
Miss Joanne Lowell and Steven
Kipnis. Descending several steps,
she was met and escorted down
the aisle by her father.
Alan Kipnis. brother of the
bride, served as best man for the
groom. Ushers were Arthur M.
Lowell. Sonny Buoncervello, Bar-
ry Linsky, Steven Posncr. Ronald
Purcel and Theodore Sokolsky.
After a honeymoon in Jamaica
*
E. ah. n r..i ki i
MRS. IRA ALtGANT
Wertv r-K.ill-
MRS. AARON If/V
Mrs. Elegant was graduated School and
worked for three years to launch the Surf. Bal. Bav Librarv. which is I
n.w a dream come true. As founder president of the librarv she is aB7 Nassau, the young couple will from the Lear School, and attend-'ami, and will
'reside at 1028 Venetian Way. Mi- ed the University of Miami. Her laity of Miami
ami Beach.
member of
also one of the trustees. Recently, she was appointed a
the Metropolitan Dade County Library Advisory Board.
Rhea laughingly admits that she couldn't'have her finger in so
ri any "community pies" if it weren't for her bachelor brother, Lionel
Cashman. now her partner, who insists that she attend all meetings
and rehearsals. It was a delightful experience to walk down memory
lane with Rhea and to know that because of her enthusiasm, love of
people and interest in her community, the road ahead will be just as
exciting and fruitful as the past.
* *
UPPER VOLTA IS IN AFRICA
Esther and Sidney Schwartz had a reception for Michel Kompaore
from the Republic of Upper Volta. who is visiting the United States as ;
a guest of the Department of State under the Foreign Leader Program !
Through his interpreter. John Windrum, he answered many questions I
However, Mrs. Joseph Duntov and Harlan Lane. Mrs. Raymond Rubins'
son, who is in town for the weekend, did their own interpreting Among!
guests were Dr. and Mrs. Franklin Williams. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Rosi-!
cnan. Max Schwartz. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Orleans. Mrs. Dorothy Faust '
Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Farr. Mrs. Ruth Brown. Mr. and Mrs William
. Smith. Mrs. Ethel Nagler, and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Silverman, now New '
Workers and former Miamians. who owned the Silver School when they
lived here.
*
GREETINGS FROM
husband is a graduate of the Lear! September.
a
Levy, Handshu Rites at Diplomat Held Aug. 11
Dayle Joan Handshu became
the bride of Aaron Malitz Levy on
Sunday, Aug. 11, 6:30 p.m., at the
Diplomat Hotel. Rabbi Norman
N. Shapiro and Cantor William
Lipson officiated.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Max Handshu, 2000 SW
17th Ter.. Miami. The groom's
parents are Mr. and Mrs. Jack
II. Levy, of Savannah, Ga.
Matron of honor for her new
sister-in-law was Mrs. Jack B.
Levy. Bridesmaids included Miss
Michele Drasner. Miss Carole
Handshu. Miss Ann Margulis, and
Miss Lynda Rosenstein. Miss
Rhea Paul attended the guest
book.
the University of M
enter the Univei
School of Law u
<
became, with alencon lace and seed pearls, associated with Levy Jewelers of
Her confirmation Bible was cov-' c-,.ann,K ., fV% .. u
..,-..,i ..-Hi. au j l Sa\annah. At the university, h-
s K? ticea;L rs r:r,i'r -Tau Ep'i"".....
con lace and seed pearls rratirnny.
Savannah High School, and holds
a BA degree from the University
of North Carolina. He is now
t~J&l*g+ ^M? *!" -N- of her stay in, J^JJ a'SLSff
I she puts it, the land of milk and honey Israel
P..."! Gertman' ** of Dr. and Mrs. Samuel Gertman, in
Euenos Aires, going to school as part of a student exchange program
Teen-age Americans are a rarity there, so Susie has been given the
F.cd Carpet treatment, also four blankets, as it is very cold
* a
US OLD POTS ARE GETTING TOGETHER
,irt?nah?HXMUy ",hat,he .invi,ation by Miss Minnie Feinberg .
said, in big bold print. Minnie showed off her charming apartment, as!
well as her cooking ability. Among the "pots" were Reva (Mrs. Irving)!
Water, Georgia -Mrs. William I.) Brenner. Ruthie (Mrs. Charles. Jacob-1
son, Bea (Mrs. Maxwell) Hyman, Florence (Mrs. Sidney) Lewis
* # *
POP WENT THE POPS
After the Pop Concert, there was another pop at Juniors Restau-
rant, where Sidney Ansin, with son Ec'mond and his lovely wife toasted
>ophic on her birthday. A beelinc was made by everyone to Bea and
^am Blank s table to welcome home Esther and Carl Weinkle Spotted
fit other tables were Dr.^and Mrs. Lewis Capland and Herman Binder.
REUNION (NOT IN VIENNA)
Sadie Kling is in town. It's a far trek out to the Diplomat Hotel
here she is staying, even further to the Presidential Golf Club where
:5adie entertained some of her friends at lunch. The afternoon 'slipped
by on wings as the talk went on and on. Reyna (Mrs. Alex) Younger-
nan, who had just returned from New York, started the ball rolling
with a description of the "Pop Art" she had seen at the Museum of
Tlodern Art. From then on, it was a question of who could talk the
Imdest and fastest. Talkers were Loretta (Mrs. Ben) Lond. Mrs
Eunice Hoffberger, Bea (Mrs. William) Summers, and Carolyn (Mrs
.lesse) Rose. Sadie acted as moderator.
* *
*HE FIRST AT SOUTHGATE APARTMENTS
The first baby to be born in the Southgate Apartment Building is
Kelly Krissel. He was born July 24 and weighed 8 lbs., 4 oz. His
mother and father are Merle and Irving Krissel, and his godparents
Louis Legum, Dr. Allan Wexler,
and Samuel Wilensky.
For her wedding, the
chose a white silk organza
bride ]
gown |
LEO HOHAUSER
PLUMBING
CONTRACTING REPAIRING
Serving Dad* County Over 25 Years
1811 S.W. 14th ST. HI 6-9904
AUTHORIZED DEALER
QmIItv
HEARING AIDS
$50 to $285
Service All Moke.
- Bottorie. Mole.
STANLEY GOULD
1238 Lincoln Read ,M Altai MJ
TestaTradesTrial.Term.
BBBBBBI Pheiw JC 1-791* aaeaajgja
BEAUTY SALON
WIGS
High Fashion Hair Pieces
PROBLEM PIECES
8 Generations Wio Business
7437 COLLINS AVENUE
Ph: UN 6-1226 Or UN S-157
*Z*
"^MBsF*
YEARLY BASIS
$1C1 pr Month
l#l Ptr Person
Double Occ.
Including
3 KOSHER MEALS DAILY
Eva and Tarry Sponder
Phone JE 1-0496
FRICNOLY, OCNTLE CARE l-QH THOSE YOU LOVK
Coral
Cables
Convalescent
Home
a Especially designed and
equipped (or the cere ol the
elderly and chronically III
a Special diets observed
a Nursing stall on duty 24
hours a day under super-
vision ol registered nurses
"ecraation, occupational
therapy
e Beautilul tcreened-in-patio
NON.flCWfMN
704?0 W. Blh STREET
(on Ma Ttm/smi Trail)
MIAMI. FLORIDA
Parainane m. rateaMNsMtj
Owner-CNracter
EaTaC 9fOl **
Bfcee&flkS&ffiSW*-
9 Cleaning-Laundry
^ Storage
1201-20th Street
Miami Beach
JE 8-6104
L..yW>|,|Af'*>>* lM O.y SoryJ., ,,,, Am [ttrm Q^^,
A*AAAAAAAA*aVa\-VdA-\*.a.A.afcaVd.A
|A ^'V^^aas.aetaea, aaVAaa^ atfc AaaTedaVatkal


Fridov. August 16. 1963
*JmUll fkrirHrtr/
Page 7-B
"
n arm in
yours,
h
UANV of you with teen-age
" r.ughters have asked about
thi Lr hack-to-school wardrobe.
Even though we are in the midst
ui n exceptionally warm sum-
mer, the shops are showing, and
you are buying, wools and cor-
duroya for the cool weather
ahead. The biggest problem for
this age group is getting them
properly fitted; as girls grow
taller, they also become more
figure-conscious, so that weight
.'utes to sudden size
jes.
II ney Friedman, who goes to
Southwest High, has most of her
[all uardrobe already. She is
rig the summer in Peru.
and ii i* the winter season there
Her mother, Mrs. Hy
nan said that separates
weri the most important factor
in ii ney'a wardrobe. She has
several skirts in reds and greys,
and bought an important slip-
over sweater in powder blue to
with them. One of her
ite new skirts is a royal
him box, pleated, which fits low
hips and has a matching
red belt.
I ivpers are fashion news for
this (liming fall season, and
Honey has a muted gold cor-
duroy with a low belt with a co-
l ted print blouse in brown.
and yellow. The double-
breasted back of oversize pearl
butt< ng creates the fashion m-
lerest in her grey jumper.
cents with these, plus some of
the beautiful blues and greens
with some emphasis on lime. She
and her mother, Mrs. Irving
W'cxler, are also pleased with
the "A" line silhouette, since it
is comfortable to wear and slen-
derizing.
Myra hasn't begun her buying,
but she has begun her planning.
Skirts and blouses or sweaters
that mix and match arc her fav-
orites. Her color coordination
will give her the correct access-
ories for everything, without
having a confusion of skirts,
sweaters, shoes, handbags, and
accessories, and that "nothing to
wear*' feeling.
Another Coral Gables High
student, Ilene Teitler, rands cou-
lottes comfortable, but some of
the schools discourage thehi in
class. Ilene found some that
really do look like a skirt; wrap-
ped around in front and tacked
at the bottom, they give the
comfort of coulottes with the sil-
houette of the skirt. Mrs. Jesse
Teitler saitTher daughter prefers
the long-sleeved blouses, ahd
that the madris is still high on
her list. One of her favorites is
a jumper with oversized "car-!
penters" pockets low on the (
skirt; and two other fashion notes;
reveal that Peter Pan collars:
are coming back into their own,'
along with the teen liking for
initials on blouses.
* *
BITA Sokolow, of Southwest
High, likes the corduroy,
jumpers. She's looking for a I
long-sleeved, white blouse with!
ruffles on the sleeves and a tie
at the neckline. Another fav-i
oritc is the boucle pullover that
doubles as both blouse and1
sweater. Her mother. Mrs. Sid-
ney Sokolow, found an "A" line
skirt that is lined in a cotton,
print, and comes with suspend-'
ers. Rita may either wear a;
matching print blouse, or a
solid-colored sweater with it.
It seems from these girls, plus
what a few local buyers added,
that skirts, blouses and sweaters
are here to stay. Madris is an-
other favorite, and the girls will
be wearing more long-sleeved
blouses than anything else.
Kleimans Will
Live in Philly
YRA Wexlcr. who attends
Coral Gables High, is plan-
her school-buying around
I asic color coordination of
->. and is looking for sep-
-. She is knitting sweaters
eking pink, cranberry and
JACK H. BRENNER, D.D.S.
ANNOUNCES
;ENING OF OFFICES FOR
Mfi PRACTICE OF
3ENE8AI DENTISTRY
254 SO. DIXIE HIGHWAY
1 /.' | Shopping Center)
Telephone 667-2633
DR. HAROLD BOOK
DINTIST
:iMCM the Removal of His
_ .'. for the General Practice
- ^nlistry from 12487 N.E. 6th
. North Mi.imi 61. Florida
'865 N.E. 163rd STREET
th Miami Beach. Florida
Hours: 9 A.M to 5 P.M.
*nd 9y Appointment
'ELEOHONE Wl 7-9191
Nancy Kress and Saul Kleiman
are honeymooning at the Nevele
Country Club in Ellenville, NY.
The couple exchanged wedding
: vows at the Barcelona Hotel on
Sunday. Aug. 11. 4 p.m.
Matron of honor for her sister
I was Diana Berezdivin. The
1 groom's sister. Lydia Kleiman,
i was maid ol honor.
Junior bridesmaid was Roxana
Weiss, with Terry' Robin Rosen-
berg acting as flower girl.
The bride is the daughter of
I Mr. and Mrs. Salomon Kress, of
I San Juan, P.R. The groom is the
' son of Mrs. Esther Kleiman. of
i 7625 Carlyle Ave., Miami Beach.
Best man for the groom was
I Josi Kozer. Ushers included
I Mario Solomiany. Armando Weiss,
1 Mario Weiss. Mario Rosenfeld.
Jose A. Menendez, and Moreno
Habit
The bride attended Ruston
Academy in Havana, and is now
a student at Queens College, N.Y.
The groom graduated from the In-
stituo Edison of Havana, and now
goes to Drexel Institute of Tech
nology in Philadelphia
Dinner parly followed the wed-
ding. The couple will be at home
at 2101 Chestnut St.. Philadelphia,
Pa., on returning from their hon-
eymoon.
Goldins to Live
On UM Campus
Barbara Evelyn Drossner and
Philip S. Goldin were married
Sunday, Aug. 11, at the Seville
Hotel. IWbbi Alfred- Irwmim 6f-
iiciated at the 5 p.m. rites.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Drossner, 6603
NE 5th Ave. The groom is the
son of Mrs. Rose Goldin and the
late Louis Goldin, 5961 SW 14th
St.
Given in marriage by her fath-
er, the bride had as her maid of
honor Miss Diane Stonecipher.
Miss Eve Edclman was flower
girl.
The groom's brother. Selig I.
Goldin, acted as his best man,
and ushers included the bride's
brother, Barry Drossner, Charles
Hlrsh, Hardy Katz, Richard Ros-
en, Steve Haber. and David Har-
ris.
Newlywed Mrs. Goldin went to
Edison Senior High School and
graduated cum laude from the
University of Miami. She was a
member of Nu Kappa Tau and
listed in Who's Who in American
Universities and Colleges." She
belonged to Gamma Sigma Sigma
and five campus honoraries.
The groom graduated from Mi
ami High, attended the University
of Florida, received his degree
from the University of Miami, and
It now a freshman at the UM Law
School.
Following a wedding trip to
Nassau, the couple will be at home
at the University of Miami Apts
s
Martin
MRS. PHILIP GOLDIN
Westbrooke Lists Labor Day Plans
Westbrooke Country Club has i
planned another big summer week-
end during the four-day Labor
Day holiday celebration.
On schedule are athletic con-
tests and children's games
throughout the Friday through
Monday weekend, in addition to
the social schedule.
The social schedule includes:
Friday. Aug. 30. "Game Night"
for adults and a "Back to School"
clr.ncc for teen-agers; Saturday,
Aug. 31. a "Holiday Square
Dance." weenie roast and swim,
party; Sept. 1. "Night in Venice"
dinner dance; and Monday. Sept.
2, a family style picnic dinner.
Wei ii. i -Kahn
MRS. SAUL KLUMAN
L
TEMPLE SINAI
ONLY REFORM TEMPLE IN THE NORTH DADE AREA
DANIEL M. LOWY, Rabbi Phone PL 4-0681
CHET GALE. Cantor IRVING JACOBSON, Education Director
NOW ACCEPTING MEMBERSHIP AND
REGISTRATION FOR THE NEW YEAR.
DAILY NURSERY and KINDERGARTEN SUNDAY SCHOOL through CONFIR-
MATION HEBREW SCHOOL SPECIAL HEBREW INSTRUCTION in BAR and
BAS MITZVAH SISTERHOOD BROTHERHOOD YOUTH GROUPS
ADULT EDUCATION SOCIAL and CULTURAL PROGRAMS.
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL TEMPLE OFFICE
Pan Am Ups Capitalization
The Pan American Bank of Mi-
aim increased its capitalization
from $2,380,000 to $3,500,000 ef-
fective Aug. 1, according to Dan
W. Eastwood, president. The
new capitalization is made up of
$2,000,000 capital and $1,500,000
surplus.
TRADITIONAL
HIGH HOLIDAY SERVICES
AT THE
BLACKST0NE HOTEL
800 Washington Ave., Miami Beach
JE 8-1811
Air-Conditioned facilititt
Seats from $5.00
Make your reservations now
at the hotel office.
Gals! This I Gotta' Tell!
ooked and looked for just the right draperies to fit into
decor | was ready to give up and then what do
- j think? I found exactly what I wanted. I had my choice
'he largest display of fabrics from the country's finest
S and I was simply delighted with the fine work
fnship of the custom tailoring and I just couldn't
J' over the low prices! I didn't have to do one thing .
;" y made a phone call Was I glad when a decorator
-:~ie right to my home and gave me FREE decorating advice
; 3 all kind of help! I was sort of low on cash but
'"I didn't matter ... not with their easy budget deal .
= -.e my advice, girls give them a call Believe me, you'll be surprised!! .
"o is it??
A*d, Ohl I forgot You'll
'eve the custom made slip-
covers, vilancss and the
Simply beautiful bedspreads
-t the same low prices .
EDWARDS INTERIORS
945 East 8th Avenue
Hialeah, Florida
TU 8-0265
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 ANNVERSARY
& HOSPITAL BOUQUETS
FREE DELIVERY ALL GREATER MIAMI
WATERMELON TIME
IS HERE!
Enjoy Ice-Cold Slices at Our Tables
... Or Take Out)
ALSO HALVES & WHOLE
T*CIRCUS
1789 Biscayne Blvd. FR 4-2710 FR 4-8783


Page 8-B
. lenisti nmrfdHan
Friday, Aucrust 16. 1963
READYING THEMSELVES FOR NEW SEMESTER
3 Hebrew Academy Graduates Will Begin
Senior High School in Israel Next Month
remain more than the sophomore
year, they unanimously respond-
.d that "we would like to complete
our junior and senior years in the ve **
slates."
LAMMY
PHILIP

HAROLD
Cantor Richards At Temple Judea
Beginning senior high school will
e a novel experience lor a trio
i f 1903 Hebrew Academy gratlu-
l lea who will spend their 10th
grade in Israel.
Readying themselves for the
September semester are Harold'
Keit. son of Mr. and Mrs. Mel-
in Feit: Lanny Rose, son of Mr.
>nd .Mrs. Philip Rose: and Philip
When Rabbi Gross, principal
of the Hebrew Acadeiv riurmi
his recent trip to Israel met
Philip in Jerusalem to discuss
this important step he was talc-
ing, Philip remarked: "To really
get the feeling of Israel and to
understand an- to know the lan-
guage you must live here."
These youngsters do not seem
2ist st. off r
.Miami leach
121st St. off Collint Ave<_
Iirnielli. son of Mrs. Ruth Buchs- .
Gordon S. Richards has been ap-j as cantor-cch.cator. He is a grad-: ?f? "fL?'- Ed*ard J- Mirmelli, ti^T anX'e"s ab,nlt
catering
Ml DISTINCTION
f LUNCHEONS PRIVATE PARTIES
ORGANIZATIONS BUSINfSS GROUPS j
...j-, Roor-i Bonquct ComuHoM
Ope All Ycor
Coll JE 8-OW3
parted to serve as cantor anduale of Nou York Universi,y and
misic director at'Temple Judea ;,endcd ,,,., Manhattan Schooi of
o Coral Cables^ Rabb. Mordeca, MusK, uhelT he |(J()k voicc an(|
i Odet announced Wednesday. | c Uc major unde|. lc (ule,
His duties will .nelude the mus.c ol lhc eminm Fl.io acUv.ues of the Rel.g.ous Sehoo of ,e MetropolitaI1 0pora Com.
direction of junior and a;ult vol-
unteer choirs, and Bar Mitzvalr
preparation. A World War II veteran. Cantor
Cantor Richards has officiated Richfds is married and the fath-|
at Temple Bnai Israel, of Elmont. cl' lwo ch'ldrc"- Mrs. Rich-|
L.I.; Temple Emanuel. of Yonk- ;"ds 's a teacher in the New York i
en, X.Y.; and Union Temple, of publlc scho1 system-
Brooklyn, NY.
pany.
all of Miami Beach.
Harold will be studying in the
Bessie Gotesfeld Children's Vil-
lage in Kfar Batya located in
Ranana. This school, which of-
fers an electronic and agricul-
tural program, in addition to
regular academic high school
courses, is sponsored by the Mix-
rachi Women's Organization of
America.
Lanny and Phil are registered
in the Maaleh High School located
"With the background we re-
ceived at the Academy we feel as-
sured that we will adjust very
quickly to Israel life." they re
marked.
When asked If their plans are to
KOSHER1 #>!":
MARSEILLES
R&t^fftlzzPihtiia
A prize-winner in the Metro-
politan Opera Additions of the
Air, he mrj with the Metro-
politan Opera, the Philadelphia
Opera, the St. Louis Opera, and
has been a leading baritone of
the City Center Opera Company
of New York.
Shoshana Chapter
Visual Screening
academic standards and a part of
the Mizrachi Religious Education
Department.
1$
Shoshana Chapter. B'nai B'nthi lanny and Harold will be leav-
Women. and the Dade County Op-1 to* AllS 21 from N York on the
tometric Association will coupon-iss Independence to Naples, and
sor a free visual screening on'!rom Naples will proceed via the
I Wednesday at the Miami Gardens Z,m .lincs sniP- Moledet. directly
Ca.-.tor Richard; is a graduate Shopping Plaza. 4500 NW 183rd to Haifa-
of the Hebrew Union College Sl- from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Philip left several weeks ago
1 of Sacred Music, where he T. .... -ith his three bi others and mother.
I a degree. The school also ,HJ>r ''hrccks -" ^ give" "ho w' also be spending the vear
:ed upon him ccTtmcation a" '" /'T t0 /", ln Jerusalem. Lanny will be I.v-
, of age. free of charge, and will ing wil an ,
include near and distant vision, rusalem
lie plh perception, focus, and co- yviiv are
ordination of both eyes and muscle
balance.
100*. Air Conditioned
daily per person
double occupancy
25 Of 116 room.
To Sept. 18
INCLUDES
Complete Breakf.is'.
and 7 Courso Dinner-
FREE TV in every room
Movies. Beach. Parking
Erte'tammcnt.
Swimming Pool
Oceanfront at 17th St.
RESERVE FOR
HIGH HOLY DAYS
Sept. 18th to 29th
CANTOR NEULMAN
Services in the Hotel <
CALL JE 8-5711
Miami Beach
Salutes The
BUSINESS MAN
OF THE WEEK
AL JACOBSON
Km-"* Stationer)
on tns cornet
111 Miraclt Mid. C.t-
** 444-7031
For 1j>. Out Sfmct
If you seek the
BEST IN DINING. .
it's HrriHfin's
BIG PORTERHOUSE
THE KING OF STEAKS
onRJ Sea Food Specialties
t. 0..,. M.r s w IMn4 Si
Cl i 611
these youngsters leav-
, ir.g the comfort of their Miami
Beach homes for a crucial sopho-
Children must either be accom- nlore -vear in an Israeli high
panied by their parent or bring 'cnool?
written consent with them. H.roW My, ^ he ^ -f
1___^_^____^__ ___ way* f.sciruted by the words
"ingathering of exiles."
"I would like to see how the
j integration of exiles from different
countries is taking place."
Lanny would like to see "a liv-
ing Israel rather than an Israel
just talked about in a classroom."
"Having studied the words of the
prophets and Hebrew for more
; than nine years in the Hebrew
' Academy." says Lanny. "I would
I like to see all this in a realistic
I setting and see the source of it
all."
KING
ARTHUR'S
COURT
The
SINGING STRINGS
DINNER SUPPER
MIAMI
SPRINGS
VILLAS
500 Deer Run TU 8-4521
ART BRUNS, Co-Owner
NATIONALLY FAMOUS ... FOR 50 YtAKS
THE FAIULOUS ZEIGER KOSHER CUISINE!
' ZEIGER'S
8ANB-ELL
STRICTLY KOSHER
CATEREBS
OF THE
LOMBARDY HOTEL
Under Strict Rabbvilcal Super-
vision. Mashgiach on Premises.
NOW ACCEPTING
RESERVATIONS FOR THE
H;GH HOLIDAYS.
SERVICES ON PREMISES.
UN 6-6226
GREYHOUND RACING
Ritz Plaza
e HOTIl e POOL e cabana ciui
All 0UTSIDI DI IUXI (WIST ROOMS (>
PENTHOUSES e MIVATI REACH e Tl-
RAH SNACK IAR OLYMPIC fOOl e TV
Me MOVIE THEATER e OUTDOOR PATIO
PLANNED INTERTAINMINT e Fill PARK-
IMS e IITACT LANS STRICTIT OISIRVIO
100% AIR CONDITIONED AND HEATED
THE LERNERS
Iitabll.h.d hi If41
WORLD
.RENOWNEDi
Famous
671 WASHINGTON AVE.
JE 1-3987
PARKING MIAMI
FACILITIES BEACH
Jfesfaurant
DINNERS SERVED DAILY
JUNE 1
thru
SEPT. 16

Tlu Nalwiw k^kmi Sbujpki
FIRST QUARTERFINAL ROUND
$80,000 INTERNATIONAL
CLASSIC SATURDAY NIGHT
e
WEATHER PROTECTED
I Poddock Room Rovral
I A,..Cond.i.o"d Ckrb Hovm
J Cocktail lovng*
| VokM Puk.na
PJESEPJVATION5
PH. t44-84Ul
POST time 8:15 P.M.
No minors admitted
37th AVENUE and 7th STREET, Northwest MIAMI
170^1U,^ST.tS^^ ? <&
FR 4-2655
MICHEL'S Kosher Restaurant
Umm ,0* ALL 0CCAS,0NS BA* miVAHS 0U* SpWAUY
940- 71., STREET UN 6^043
NORMANDY ,SIE (Closed Monday Sifurd,y)
^


mday, August 16, 1963
V'Jmisti ffrrMirmn
Cantor Marchbein
At Minyonaires
Page 8-E
First patient to register at the new Jackson Manor Nursing
Home dedicated last Sunday is Mrs. Rissie Goodstat, of 661
SW 11th St. Welcoming Mrs. Goodstat were a trio of officials
including (left to right) Charles E. Gottlieb, president of the
Home, Mrs. Helen Holt, special assistant for Nursing Homes
with the FHA in Washington, D.C., and Harold G. riuff. ad-
ministrator.
500 at Nursing Home Inaugural
n-sm.in Dante Fascoll, cit-
ing government'i "distinct respon-
sibility in (he care of the aged."
keynoted the opening this week of
Dade County's ISO-bed Jackson
Manor Nursing Home by noting,
rogresa Of the Federal Housing
Administration's current program.
Pascell, principal speaker before
crowd of 500 at the facility at
1861 NW 8th Ave, revealed that
.137 nursing homes have thus far
I 11.-. approved under the FHA-'s
321 program of assistance.
;nn Manor is No. 60 to be
".i>i leted.
"The story goes further than
that, however," Fascell said.
This facility is part of what
will become tiie greatest medi-
cal center in the entire world
. the Jackson Memorial Hos-
pital complex in Dade County.
I ii. center will shortly see, in
ition, a l.OOObed Veteran.'
\ Iministration hospital.-"
Voting that she had worked
Hi President Charles Gottlieb
\dministrator Harold Huff for
ist 18 months, Mrs. Helen F.
I'll, special assistant for nursing
1 -. with FHA in Washington,
d It is a thrill to see this
mpleted project ... it will in-
sure the most important of all
things, that patients in nursing
homes get the finest possible
care."
Built at -in overall cost of $1,170.-
OXH), the four-story Jackson Manor
facility officially began admitting
patients Monday.
Menorah Women
In Member Tea
Sisterhood of Temple Menorah
will hold a membership tea next
Wednesday noon in the Social Hall
of the Temple. 7435 Carlyle Ave.
Mrs. Herbert Kaplan, program
\ice president, will present a
program, with members of the
Sisterhood.
Mrs Sam Belsky is Sisterhood
president, nd Mrs. Lee Gottlieb
is membership cice president.
Coral Chapter Weekend
Coral Chapter of the American
Medical Center at Denver will hold
its first fund-raising affair of the
new season at a Labor Day week-
end scheduled for the Montmartre
Hotel from Aug. ;il through Sept.
2. In charge of reservations is
Mr- Bert Ktare.
II'
< ^
I
BEFORE you travel
write for your free
TRAVEL
GUIDE!
Trove! the Congress way
with this Travel Guide .
Just the size to carry in
your pocket or the glove
compartment of your car.
Gives rates, locations,
facilities of better class motor hotels coast to coast,
inspected and approved by Congress Motor Hotels.
Members of Congress Motor Hotels offer free)
reservation service. We honor Credit Cords.
WWITC TO
CONGRESS MOTOR HOTELS
1674 Meridian Aven-ue
Miami Beach 39, Florida
Frank Simons
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Simons an-
nounce the Bar Mitzvah of their
son, Frank, on Saturday, Aug. 17,
at Temple B'nai Sholom.
Mr. and Mrs. Simons will greet
their friends and relatives at the
Louis Fredericks.
Louis Fredericks will btcorfO
Bar Mitzvah on Saturday, Aug. 37,
at Temple Sinai of North Dact.
Louis, son of Mr. and Mrs. Mur-
Oncg bhahbat IoIIowiiik services ,ay Fredericks, is a studeLL at
[Friday night and the Kiddush on,North Miami Beach Junior High
Saturday.
Cantor Hirsh Marchbein has
heen.appointed to officiate at the
Minyonaires Congregation, 3737
Bird Rd.. during High Holy Day
services. Max W. Temehin, pres-
ident, announced Wednesday.
Cantor Marchbein has previous-
ly served at the Scphardic Ortho-
dox Consregation of Toronto, Can-
ada, the Scphardic Congregation of
Portland. Oregon, the Forest Hills
Jewish Center, and B'nai Sholom
Congregation in Brooklyn, N.Y
For nine consecutive years. Can-
tor Marchbein was president and
secretary of the Jewish Ministers
Cantors Association of America
and Canada.
Cantor Marchbein is a graduate
of the Yeshiva Institute. Hebrew
Union College of Sacred Music,
and University and Conservatory
of Music of Milan, Italy, where he
received degrees as "Prolessor di
Pel Canto.'' composer, conductor
and choir leadei.
---------------------- Mrs. Lillian Eisenherg, presi-
Dade Heights Sisterhood dent-elect, is taking reservations
for the luncheon to be held at Jun-
Dade Heights Sisterhood will iors Restaurant, 2947 Collins Ave.,
hold a swim dance on Aug. 24 at ai noon.
the Apache Motel. Mrs. Irving Mrs. Harry M. Kaplan is presi-
Bleiswelss is in charge. dent of the PTA.
J3ar fieiatc. with Cantor Lestc I.
Chananie chanting the Uturgj
i and attends Temple Sinai Rt ;-
Rabbi S. Max Machtei will of-|gious School.
------------------------------------------------| Rabbi Daniel M. Lwy will of-
D ._. -_ ficiate, assisted by Cantor Chtt
BeaCh High PTA Gale al1(l "> fried, organist.
T% am.^^A C,...11,.. An nS Shabbat. hostec! by
VrieeT raCUITy Mr. and Mrs. Fredericks, \\:d be
Officers and board member of held in honor of Louis-____________
the PTA of Miami Beach High
School will be greeting the new
members of the faculty at a
luncheon next Thursday, Aug. 23.,
will enjoy the real
I
Newark
at 'he rt* jnd eciting She'':" To**..s
r"r?:t Fr: Sid* Icccrt? mir"-
*.. r" between United Nations
Ml T ; :l ell trrr.si citation -"nd t* mineJt.
AesuVilul air-conditioned roorr<
anJ suites with television c-t
most moderate ratesi
OUTDOOR ROOF GARDEN
AND SUN DECK
-SWIM rWPS\
TJfLQUJL:
Ne-eit fun spot offtft 3-doy, 2-niohf nel-clq .a.- 'e (
Adventure rbekoge. 138 per pmn., 2 in room, include*
air-conditioned room, 7 gourmet meals, choice of fithinc,
sailing, bus and boot tour, or water siViing plus shimming
ond other blond pleasures. Good until Dec. 1 ccst of
trove, not included. Flights daily from Weit Palm Beach,
Ft. Louderdole and Miami. Reserve thr^ any Holiday Inn
o; America or Jim Mills, 141 N.E. 3rd Ave., Miorm, Floi
3 Day, 2 Night
Adventure Package
per person, double occupancy
in a gorgeous twin-bedded
room with all meals
Choicer 'OOfrn up to So5 per pirt.
DAY- S N N
wsssssa^
Coffee Shep
Excellent Restaurant
Famous Supper Club
1200 ROOM Hotel
Uxlngton Avenue, 41th te 49th ffeet
NfW VOtK 17, N. Y.-TB. Hew 5-*0Oi '
cm
i, iM twSHELTONTOWERSi
Nil CM HIU| m i. imcim m* \
Him _
Allrtjj ,
eit___
-hri_
. Slits
ak-feii
NEW
HEALTH
with every
LUXURY
Some peopfe want everything.. .and find It at The Arlington!
Swim In our new temperature-controlled twin cascade pools, enjoy
our patio and sun decks.. .dine on gourmet food.. .donee and be
entertained...golf on our two 18-hola Championship courses.
All sports and recreations In Hot Sprite* Including excellent fishing
and plenty of exciting night life with big name entertainers in die nearby Supper Clubs.
Bathe away all your aofies and pain* due to fatigue In the superb bathhouse right In The Arlington...relieve
rheumatism, arthritis end high blood pressure. Come te The Arlington far Health and Funl
I'ochyie W,,le EDGAR MAY Mo"oot '< Arlinflan o

Page 1&-B
*k*istfh*idkiri
Friday. August Ifr, 1363
il
Heatter Begins New Career Here
4 werkin with *>p\* **, *
I will enjoy werlrlltf with people
Youthfully entering upon a new
career at 72 is Gabriel Heatter,
veteran newscaster now turned di-
rector of community relations for
Miami Beach Federal Savings and
Loan Association.
Stepping from microphone to
business desk is an easy tran-
as a network broadcaster, he was
always keenly interested in people
and their problems. In addition
to his news broadcasting, he for
several years conducted the "We
the People" radio program.
"I believe it was the first of
its kind where the men at the
GABMH MATTER
Society to Honor
Cedars Official
sition for him, says Heatter, be-; mike brought people from the
cause his new chores will mean audience to talk face to face
dealing with people. For 35 years with him," he says. "I enjoy
miami wiiwow~
E. Albert Pallot, president of Bist-ayne Federal, was invited
to address a two-day seminar on housing in Tampa on Aug. 9 and 10
. Larry King has added another daily broadcast to his schedule
starting Monday, when he inaugurated his "Luncheon with Larry" j
remote over WAHE from Pumpernik's Restaurant on Biscayne Blvd.
. Local insurance counselor. Gerald R. Falick, is author of an
article in "The National Messenger" on how to sell a million dollars
worth of policies a year.
Carl V. Thomas, auditor of Riverside Bank, will graduate from the
NABAB-sponsored School for Bank Audit and Control at the University
of Wisconsin in Madison Chip Diamond said thai the "extraordi-
nary success" of his Chappy'.- Restaurant and Pantry Shop in Coral
Gables is encouraging him to open anotherthis one to be located in
the former Darby's on Lincoln Rd. Newly-elected directors of the Sanford K. Bronstein. a minis-
Miami Beach Chamber of Commerce Services and Professional Divi- 'rator of Cedars of Lebanon Hos-
sion include Abe Eisenberg, of Riverside Memorial Chapels; Benjamin P"al- wil1 advanced to mem-
Cypen, of Kosoff-Cypen Insurance Co.; Murray Sheldon, of Murray oership in the American College Ol
Sheldon. Inc.. and Fred C. Astor, of Astor Electric Service. Hospital Administrators, a pro-
fessional society, at its 29th an-
Kiel Urban Mueller is appearing for the second season with the ; ""al convention ceremony on Sun-
Southern Shakespeare Repertory Theater at the University of Miami
. He's son of Carl F. Mueller and Eileen A. Mueller, general man-
ager of ML Nebo Cemetery ... A Miami representative of the dis- City.
trict agency of National Life Insurance Company of Vermont is in the ~u
first ten in the current ranking of the firm's 1964 President's Club .
He is Henry M. Gilbert, of 12G70 NE Miami PL
National Association of Accountants has selected Miami Beach
for its 46th annual conference in June. 1965, according to D. F. Strawn,
president of the South Florida Chapter Carl Becker, assistant man- ai careers as hospital administra-
ager of the Dupont Plaza Hotel, and charter president of the chapter, tors.
has been named general conference chairman Halpert's Trophies
has been commissioned to design incentive awards for Pace Pools.
of Ft. Lauderdale. as well as charter member plaques for Mutual of
New York.
Charles W. Sokol, of Coral Gables, has been named general agent
with the Protective Life Insurance Co., with offices at 220 Miracle Mile
. Sokol is a member of the Masons, Kiwanis, and Temple Beth Shirah
Board of Directors Martin Woolin says that the only sewer plant
in Dade County landscaped with mango trees Is the one at South
Miami Heights Miami Beach City Council has reappointed Beverlye
Keusch lor her fifth year to the Public Relations Advisory Board .
Beverlye's the only woman serving.
Heatter began his latest career
Monday at bis office in Miami
Beach Federal's main headquar-
ters, 401 Lincoln Road Mall. His
duties, according to Association
President Claude A. Rcnshaw,
Will include speaking to commun-
ity groups, providing material for
their publications, and "helping
Miami Beach Federal to add a
litttle plus to the lives of people
on Miami Beach."
Heatter has been a resident of
Miami Beach for 14 years, origi-
nating his network radio broad-
casts from WKAT until the past
couple of years.
He is active as a director of
Temple Emanu-El and a regular
worker for ML Sinai Hospital.
Teen-Age Tennis Club
f<
A teen-age Tennis Club has bee
formed at Westbrooke Country
Club, according to Elsa Shenkman,
instructor. The group, composed
of boys and girls up to 19 years
of age, will feature a series of
round-robin and challenge tennis
ladders at the club.
THE JEWISH HOME
FOR THE AGED
needs ion ITS
THRIFT SHOP
All Tewr fumituti. Cfoffiferj,
linens. Dishes, Drapes, tic.
PLEASE CALL US FOt PICK-UP
THE JEWISH HOME FOR
THE AGED THRIFT SHOP
7331 N.W. 27th AVINU3
Ph. 696-2101
Closed SafwreVys
clay afternoon, Aug. 25, in the
Americana Motel in New York
college, now in its 30th
year, was founded for the purpose
of providing recognition to men
and women who are doing out-
standing work in their profession-
MIRACLES NEVER CEASE!
FRANTZ MIRACLE OIL CLEANER
You can keep your engine oil clean continually anc" end all
oil changes permanently with a 15. bathroom tissue. I- 1
couldn't replace the Frantz Oil Cleaner for less, I weulc- t
take a thousand dollars for itl
ALL WHITE TAXI CABS HAVE THEM.
WHY NOT YOU?
DON'T PUT IT OFT PUT IT ON RlfORt IT IS TOO I AH!
Distributed by MORTY SCHOENFELD
OWNER AND OPERATOR OF THE
WHITE TAXI CAB CO.
OF NORTH DADE
PS. 24-Hr. Air-Conditioned Taxi Service throughout Nerrh Cede J ;t.
PL 9-5723
Dr. Arthur H. Shapiro, ;\ leader of county-wide fortes opposing the
Government Research Council's proposed re li-tricting amendment,
making as much u> eight speeches weekly before civic, business and
community group.- to gain support for the defeat of the measure in
the Nov. 3 election Arnold Ayedon, who's handling the redecorat-
ing program for the DlLido Hotel, says the Lincoln Rd. hostelry will
have .i complete "new look" come October.
Art Eruns, ol Miami Springs ViUas, back in town after a quickie
jaunt to Switzerland Art dies the Horace Sutton bit again in th<
fall, when he takes the C image Club Caravan to Munich for the Ok-
toberfest, also shepherding his flock to Rome. Paris, and Monaco,
EXCELLENT CANTOR
Unusually Fine Cantor
SEEKS POSITION
for
HIGH HOLY DAYS
CANTOR G. A.,
c o P.O. Box 2973
Main Postoffice, Miami 1, Fid.
WE INSTALL
GLASS
FOB EVERY PI RPOSE
STORE FRONT PLATE AND WINDOW GU :
furniture Tops, Beveled MirreiS tnd
Rtsilvering Our Specialty
L. & G. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS
136 S.W. 8th STREET Phone FR 1-1363
Morris Or I'm

' ROOM and BOARD
I For Elderly Per pie. Special low sum-1
j roer rates, strictly Ko*!v.r. Warm at- |
(mosphere Car service. Also Effic:pncy i
reasonable Rate. Mrs. H. Levin f
( 1545 Euclid Ave. JE 1-3741 j
"Progressing with Our Many Satisfied Custo-ners
AN0THIR 10CATI0N fOR TOUR CONVENIENCE
C0ULT0N BROS.
"ART" "MAURY" "NAT" YOUR TEXACO BO'S
Coral Way & S.W. 27th Ave. 840 S.W. 8th St.

RABBI S. M. MACHTEI
(FOUNDER OF THE RADIO SYNAGOG OF AMERICA)
SPIRITUAL LEADER OF
TEMPLE B'NAI SH0L0M
OPA LOCKA, FLORIDA
WILL CONDUCT A PRE-HIGH HOLY DAY PROGRAM
SUNDAY, AUGUST 18, 4:15 P.M. TO 4:45 P.M.
FOLLOWING THE JACOB SCHACHTER HOUR ON
WEDR-FM
99.1 MEG. ON YOUR FM DIAL


riday. August 16, 1963
* fcw.cfi FlnridHatr?
Page 11-B
oung Israel
felcomes Rabbi
Young
Israel of Greater Miami
Rabbi Scfctff on Television
"An Elementary Choice" will
Ire the subject of a talk by Rabbi
Saturday welcomed back itfHWonWn Schiri o Pwday.-^aim./ hore -f.riday Aug 7 at Tfie
over WLBW Ch. 10. Rabbi Schiff,
president of the Greater Miami
Habbinical Association, and spiri-
tual leader of Beth El Congrega-
tion, will appear on the program
entitled "Give Us This Day."
ipiritual leader. Rabbi Sherwin
ftauber, who was in New York,
Ltuiuling a national convention of
Young Israel.
The 5lst convention was held at
Ihe Pioneer Country Club in
M.untaindale, N. Y and attended
v ever 600 delegates of Young
irael Brar.ehes all over the
irorld.
Rabbi Stauber
abbath sermon at
mhere he outlined
nroaches to the "Parah Aduman." from 10:30jo l p.m. Harvey Lee
.<.! v ..... _____*_! has announced that all adults are
Rabbi Stauber gave a complete;
report of the convention to the
Cantor's Son
Passes Away, 9
David Samuel Bornstein died
age"
of 9.
He was the son of Cantor and
Mrs. Jacob Bornstein, of 815 NE
178th Ter., No. Miami Beach. His
father is cantor at Temple Israel
of Greater Miami.
of 6923 S\V sth
Hebrew Study Group
delivered the Intermediate gioup of the Is-i
the convention. I raeli Hebrew Study Club will meetj
the classic ap-j everv Sunday at 1511 SW 5th Ave..
lYoung Israel membership here.
Ille said that in attendance at the
|( (invention was Rabbi A. Henoch
ILeibowitz. dean of the world-
Ifamoiis Yeshivas Rabbeinu Yisroel
Dlair Hakohen.
At a closed session, the conven-
tion also heard Dr. Chaim Shosh-
Ikis, prominent journalist, in a re-
port on the present condition of
iRussian Jewry.
!!:ibbi Stauber said that the
[convention sent ^congratulations
I to the Young Israel of Greater
.Miami on the occasion of the con-
>t met ion of its new synagogue and
\ outh center.
welcome without charge, but must
be present before 10:30 a.m.
David attended Sabal Palm
Elementary School, and would
have entered the fifth grade in
September.
Surviving, in addition to his
parents, are a brother Jonathan:
sister, Rachelle; and his maternal
and paternal grandparents.
Riverside Memorial Chapel was
in charge of arrangements.
In New York.
ELBAUM, I'.einard
St. Riverside,
HAN KINS, Abraham, 82, of 1605 Day-
totiia lid. Btorvlcea lii Philadelphia.
Gordon.
Harris, Harm \ nr |93|! Uu'*';l.
**.. 'ServlcH*m",'Wui iaffitoirSllefiV
Riverside.
KOLCHNER. Irvine E., M, of 1328
Biarritz Dr. Newman,
fisher. Mrs. Mary, ::'. of 771" Car-
lyle Aw. Riverside.
GILBERT, Ann.-. 7". of 801 NE : 111
St.. Halhindale. .11. (1 Auk. 7. River-
side.
GOLDSTEIN, Bager, so. of 850 Ocean
I'r.. tll.-U Auk- 7. Riverside.
KERNER, Mrs. Caroline 71. of 800
Washington Ave. Service* in For-
. st niiid. i..i. Riverside.
norek, Mrs. Nellie, (8, "f l"ll Drex-
el Ave. Rivcrsl.te.
ROSENBLUM, Jacob, of HtJO NK
l!"th Dr. Services in Toledo, O.
ADLER, Sarah, 80, of 118 Collins Ave.,
died auk. 6. Riverside.
KELINSON. Sylxla. M, of 4236 Pine-
tree Dr., .li<-.l Aug, 7. Riverside,
SCHLOSSBERG. VI. tor. 7ii. of 101
Collins Ave., di. .1 A>--. 7. Riverside.
LEGAL NOTICE
Oil Cleaner Has
Miracle Action
Frantz Miracle Oil Cleaner is
the only filter on the market that
can start with black dirty oil and
in 2.000 miles refine it into a clean
pure state, and keep it that way
continually, according to spokes-
men for the product here.
Frantz Miracle Oil Cleaner acts
as a small refinery that continues
a refining process right in the en-
gine of your car, removing water
LEGAL NOTICE
Teachers in Study Weekend
Rabbi Herbert M. Baumgard ar.di
Mrs. Harry Ross, principal of the I dare that "oil like
mils School of Temple Beth does not wear out
\m. and some 25 teachers of the fectiveness as long Bs it is
Temple will take their annual
journey to the Keys on the week-
end of Aug 24 and 25, when they
SCHAEFER. Joseph, SB, of 1220 W.
-'1st aft., died suddenly In Philadel-
phia on vug. 12. Newman.
HERSHKOWIT2. Fannie, S4, of 151
NK 52nd St., died Aug. 12. River-
side,
GOLDMAN. Samuel, ',:;, of 12"1 17th
St. Newman.
harnick, Raima n, 32. of 41-11 Collins
Ave. Services in Philadelphia. Rlv-
. raid.
persoff. Jacob William, 70, of 66n
SW Huh St.. died Aug. 11. Cordon.
CITRON. I'r. A. Edward, 5, of 19420
NE i Mh Ave., died A aw. 12. River-
side.
KlRSCHNER. A. Tom, 54, of 8550 SW
24th Ave., died Auk. ii In Houston,
Tex. Rlversldi
FRIEDMAN. Louis, go, ol 2209 NE 1st
1 st Ave. Cordon.
Josephs. Mrs. Fannie, '< <>f 745
West Ave. Bervlcea In New fork,
and sulphus. carbon blow-bys, gumI kohn. Samuel, 7::. of 800 Pennayl-
residues and abrasives. vanln Ave. Services In Urooklyn,
Riverside,
Distributors of the product de- worth. Mrs Beatrice, 83, of moo
any mineral kweKlde^'"' s"'i'-* "' ^lyn.
or lose its ef- diamond. Aaron, 19, of ftl Michigan
free of' u' ll"'1 A"- Riverside.
v ill hold a number
; discussions.
contaminants." oil is kept 100
percent clean with a Frantz Mir-
acle Oil Cleaner tor -even and a i
of seminars half cents per thousand!
miles.S.T.
of
in
I2IMI
New
RrtJ ,1
Vork.
of 3513 So.
Sel \ lc< i'i
12th
We deeply mourn the untimely passing of our
Beloved Member of the Board ol Directors
and Dedicated Friend of the Histadrut
ISAAC 0FFENHENDEN
Our sincerest sympathies to the bereaved family.
May you find consolation in continuing the fine work
of your Husband and Father on behalf of the State of
Israel and its Pioneering Movement The Histadrut.
ISRAEL HISTADRUT COMMITTEE
OF GREATER MIAMI
Joshua Z. Stadlan Moshe Berman
President Executive Director
HIRSCH. Mrs Ida, 81,
Palm Ave. Services
X. vvinan.
SELIGMAN. Daisy, 71,
Ocean I n .. I lull) wood.
Boston N. "in- i.
STEINER. Btth M, of 33E SW
Ave., 'U. ,1 A inc. 1". Qordon.
DEIDNER. Benjamin, il, of ;oi 8*th
St., Surfside, 'H.'I Aug. v Riverside
COHEN. Ida, 53, nf 7111 SW th St.,
died AU(, 10. Cordon.
EPSTE.N. Ruse, 60, of 1461 S\V 1st
St., died auk Gordon.
OFFENHENDEN. I-;...... 88, of BS*
with St., died Aug. '.'. Services i"
New Vork.
WOLKOFF. Abraham H 67, of 1050
NE lJ4th Ter., died Aug. Services
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
tin- undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
AMERICAN CARPET SERVICE CO.,
;it 8560 N'.W. ::;tIi St.. Miami, Kla.,
Intends to register said name with
the Clerk of th<- Circuit Court of Padc
Counts*, Kim iila.
AL Rl'BENSTBIN
s.,|. Owner
s 16-2:'.-:'.n. '.. f,
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
httslness under the fictitious nam.' of
EVEN APARTMENT* at 1501-1513
Hay Road, Miami Beach, Florida In-
tend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dane
County, F'loridu.
AR< iN STEINBERG
BELLA STEINBERG
SIMON, HAYS & flRl'NDWERU
Attorney s for < iwnei s
:'."1 Ainsley llul.ding
.Miami, Florida 333132
v 8-23-30, 8 8
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 6C434-C
in RE: Estate of
BENJAMIN BBIDNBR,
11. in ed.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors an.I All Persona Hav-
ing Claims ol Dt-mands Agnlnsl Said
Estat. :
You lire hereto) notlfie I and re-
in-. .1 In or.-s. ii .my claims and de-
u ami- wlli.il \ -ll may have against
the .mi. of BENJAMIN BEIDNER
deceased late of Pade County, Flor-
ida, t" the "u 1111> Judgi s of l >a i.
Count). .imi fill 'ii' inn ii duplicate
and as provided In Section '33 16,
Florida Statutes, in their offices in
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 60311-C
isMtikl; Battrt. .of-. .-.. ... .?*>
ZDENA PICK
I teceaaed.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors anil All Persont
ing Claims or Demands Against -
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present an> .lain an.
mnnils which you may have -iKmnst
Hi,- aaUti ol ZDENA PICK decej sed
late of l'a.l.- County, Florida, to the
Countv Judges of Dade County, and
file the same in duplicate and as pro-
vided In Section 781.16, Florida stat-
utes, in their offices in the Co >
courthouse in Pads County, Flo da,
within six calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof,
or the same Will he barred.
Dated at .Miami. Florida, thi- 1st
day of Julv. A.D. 1H6J.
KI'RT WEI.MSCH
:.;7 Aim. rili Avenue
Coral Gables, Florida
As Bzeoutor
KURT wi:i.l.iscil
Attorney for Kstate Of Zdeiia Pic*
ll>7 Almerla Avenue
Coral Caldes. F'lorida
S/9-l-:3-30
ill.
ty.
I >H(
-IX
WKAT-FM
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When your family
celebrates a Special
Family Occasion -
Welcome Wagon Calls
When your family celebrates a
[sixteenth birthday, announces
an engagement or the birth of
a new baby, or moves to a new
home, your Welcome Wagon
Hostess will call with a basket
of gifts... and friendly greetings
from the religious, civic
and business leaders of
our community
Hi,
s.l 111,
.'..mi-
ll,ii.la.
first
will
nuiity Coll thousi
Florida, i'h "
nilis from the lime of
publication hen..... r i he
Lm barred.
I lated nl Miami, I loi Ida, tIii- ::;ih
da} "i An-- ist, A.M. 1663.
A l-'l 'I K UE1IINER
As K\..;,lri\
IRVIN'O CYPEN LAW i iKFH'EK
AttorneJ fo, Exeeutrlx
K3S \i ilni (lodfi. -y Road
Miami Beach, F lorldn
s I6-23-3U,
i;
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 1> HEREBY GIVEN thai
Hi. iiii.ieisivn.il. dealrlna lo engage In
liuaincHK iiiui.i the fictitious nam. ,.i
t'MA F'uniiture Dept. at 1990S X.W.
2nd Ave., North -Miami. I95l H IMxIa
Hlahway, Dade County Intendg to
reftlater suld nam. with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
i'lori.la.
l.l'i'KV S DISCOUNT FTRN1TCRE,
INC. la i-'la. Corp I
8 J-st-lii-:':!
NOTICE UNDEK
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HERF2BY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, dealrlng la engage In
InixineKH under the fictitious mime of
,\i.\IU.(i S FASIIK'NS at ''< S.K.
7th St., Miami. Kla., Intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk <.f the
Circuit Court of Hade County, Florida.
MARIO LEWIS
HATTKN .V: SAI.I'.M
\tt..i ii, ys for Mario Leu is
T 12-19-36, 8 I
I hope
Grandnr
likes m

YOUR
TELEPHONE
PROPERLY
ANSWERED
IS YOUR GREATEST
BUSINESS ASSET
Answerite. Inc.
Telephone Answering
Service
SERVING
JEfferson Union
Highland FRanklin
.Executive Office
FR 3-5581
Dignified, beautiful and
reverently cared for
surroundings for our
departed loved ones are
a source of very
comfort to all.
> are
real
, fXClUSAl II NISMCIMtHI
(Jib///// Jw/
[tSTM'/Z/i/A
ANn COM.'.UINHV MAUS0II ll*f '
M0 1-7693
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF T--E
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT Or
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN-CHANCERY
No. 63C 8476
STEVE CiVrKlCZ,
Plaintiff,
vs.
ANNA iSVIltlCZ.
Defendant.
TO: ANNA QYLTUCZ
.".:, Sedan Btreet
New Brunswick, New Jerse;
Vou ANNA OYUIUCZ are )':
notified that a hui of Complaint
Divorce has been filed against you,
and you are required i" serve a copy
of your Anawer or Pleading to the
BUI of Complaint I ii the plain: Ifl
Attorney, tSOL-DMAN, OOLDSTEIN
,v lACZIKK. 2401 West FTagler Street.
Miami, i-'.-ri.la. and file the oi .. al
Answer i r Pleading In the offl. of
the Clerk -f the Circuit Court on or
before th. 9th d:i> of September,
If you fall i" do so, Judgment by da-
hull :ii be taken igalnsl y. i f
the relief demanded In the Bill of
. 'nmplaint.
Thlii .......' shall i'.- published
each ek for four i onsi cutlve
In THE JEM ISH i-i..ii:ilHAN.
DONE \NH IRDERED at Mil ml
Florida, thla 7th day of August, A.D.,
'" K i: LEATHERMAN, Clerk,
' ('ii-, aii .'..in i. l lade i 'ounty, I"
(, ii i.s C. r c iPELANI'
I', |>uty Clerk
tioldman, GolMsteln f I'ai
2101 \\. -i i-'i.ml. Mi. el
' Miami. Ha. NK 5-0818
Atti rmys for Plaintiff g i.M.M.So
IN THE. CIRCUIT COURT OF tmE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 63C 8389
.1. s. ci.kas.ix. .in. as Admlnlsi
.,i Veterans Affairs, an n*fli er ol
t'nlted s tates ;' A mi i lea, and
success, rs In such office, and his
or their assigns,
Plaintiff,
-
JOHN \V. STROCPE, ux, et al,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SUIT
To- JOHN W. STROl'PE and
HEIJCN STROL'PE
Route 1
rluntsvllle, Alabama
YOi: ARE lli:i:i:i:Y NOTIFIED ii
a suit has I.....l liroimht acain-'
by .1 s. .; LEASI IN, .1 R as Ad
trator .'f Veterans Affalra, an i M
,.i the United states ,.f America, and
his successuri in such office, and hl8
or their assigns, to forecloae mort-
gage encumbering the following des-
, rlbed property, to-wlt:
,., is, in Block i, of REAL8ITH
EbTATES, SECTION ONE, accord-
ing to the plat thereof, as recorded
in Dial Book 68, at paw. il". uf tne
public records of Dade County, rlor-
iila.
ami vou are required i" file your in-
nwer "id the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida, ..i the
Courthouse In Miami. F1. ri.la, on or
before September i". 1*88, and to
serve a copy "f such answer upon
MYERS, llKIMAN, K A PLAN .*
CATSMAN, Plaintiff's attorneya,
whose address is Eleven FlfO Bulld-
Ing, 1150 S.W. 1 .i st Street, M
F'lorida, on or befori said date, re-
quired bj the laws ol I lot-Ida. it you
rail to do so, the complaint will be
tuken as confessed bj you and s
Decrei Pro Confeaao will be entei
-i j ..-i for the i. lief daman
in the complaint.
Dated August 5, l63
i: i: i.i : \tiii-:i:ma \'
Clerk of de Circuit Court
l ..oi.- .'ounty, i"''irids
i., Hi By: E. B. ORCBB
l >eputy 'lerk
Myers, Helman, Kaplan & Catsman
Eleven l-'ift > Building
1150 s.W Ftrsl sir.. i
Miami 36, Florida .
~IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 60358 C
IN RE: Batata of
ISAM' l :i H.I i.MAN
11.-.-eased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors an.I All Persons H -
ine claims or Demands Agalnat Said
Batata:
You are hereby notified anil re-
quired to present an} claims and de-
man.Is which vou maj havi agalnat
the .state of Isaac cul-l'MAN de-
ceased lati "i D oh County, l lorlda,
to the Cnunty Judajes "f Dade Coun-
ty, and file the sane In duplicate and
as provided in Bectl >n JS3 If, Florida
Statutes, in their offices In the i oun-
iv Courth hi* in Da le County, FTor-
ii"li. within -iv i-aleiidar months from
the time ol the Ural publication h r. -
of or the sa i trill fa bai red.
Dated ai Miami. Florida, this
1 daj ol \..... .P l3. m
\nm:i' ': 111:i:M \ir
JOSEPH ClOU >M \N
V- : v- -
I-". Kt publl
I the '"li 'I '
SIMON, II VYS a ORl'NDW'ERG
\,,,. aac Gold aan
I 3itl Alnele) Building
1st
on


Page 12-B
*Jmi$t> Horidiiriri
Friday, Augus.1 1= .363

PRICES
EFFECTIVE
THRU SUNDAY
AUGUST 18
MIAMI BEACH
lOHt & Washino.to Avt.
Mth & Alton Read
N. MIAMI BEACH
143rd St. Shoping Ct.tar
MIAMI
209! Coral Way
W.itchest.r Sfiopping Cantor
All Maat and Poultry Speclolj
available at all 5 Food Fair
Mother Markets.
ZION BRAND FRESH KILLED
SPRINGERS
BROILERS
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
Shoulder or Crossrib
ROAST
Boneless & Trimmed
89
baby STEER LIVER 49
LEAN
TRIMMED FLANKEN 33
FILET or SWISS STEAK 98
lb.
lb.
lb.
PULLETS, ROASTERS
or BROILERS
KOSHER m jfflt
MADE yi |
BRAND i^^fl
READY Vr
ZION BRAND
PAN READY
lb.
FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS
SELECTED QUALITY MEATS &
POULTRY. IS YOUR GUIDE TO THE
FINEST EATING HABITS.
EVERY POUND IS SOLD WITH A
GUARANTEE TO SATISFY.
OC EYTDA MERCHANTS
Id LA 111 A GREEN STAMPS
With Pi/rc/iose 0/ Hems Below
NECK MEAT or
BEEF CUBES
79
lb
FRESH KOSHER MADE
GROUND
BEEF
FRESH KOSHER r
GROUND
CHUCK
2> 98
11
69Ct
hZ&SZ AT 965 WASHINGTON AVE.. MIAMI BEACH
FRESH CAUGHT LAKE
CARP
C
lb.
19
59
YELLOWTAIL 39'
FRESH CAUGHT LAKE
WHITEFISH
FRESH CAUGHT LARGE
c
lb.
QUART JAR SEASHORE IORSCHT or 24-OZ. JAR SEASHORE S
EGG f BORSCHT
MOLLY PITCHER HALVES. GEORGIA I
PEACHES
MOLLY PITCHER HALVES. GEORGIA ELBERTA FREESTONE
29-OZ. CAN
IN SYRUP
23
19
r-.ru rjjj GENUINE
I t-L'^UOCK F1Lur
59'
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR
EXTRA BONUS FOR YOUR CHOICE
OF OVER 2000 USEFUL
AND BEAUTIFUL GIFTS!
MAYFAIR CREAMED
COTTAGE ii
CHEESE cup
VINE RIPENED PINK MEAT
Cantaloupes25
New Crop U.S. No. 1 Yellow
ONIONS
C
EA.
6tAui unm*
"FIGS
CALIFORNIA CAUMYRNA
12-oz.
CELLO
Ml
29
FOOD FAIR FLORIDA FRESH (SMALL)
GRADE
"A"
EGGS3 89
IN OUR APPETIZER DEPARTMENT
FRESHLY SMOKED
LOX
STRIPS
49
lb.
KOSHER
BOLOGNA
or SALAMI
79
lb.
SLICED TO YOUR ORDER
>


Full Text

PAGE 1

Fridov. August 16. 1963 *JmUll fkrirHrtr/ Page 7-B n arm in yours, h UANV of you with teen-age "• r.ughters have asked about thi Lr hack-to-school wardrobe. Even though we are in the midst ui n exceptionally warm summer, the shops are showing, and you are buying, wools and corduroya for the cool weather ahead. The biggest problem for this age group is getting them properly fitted; as girls grow taller, they also become more figure-conscious, so that weight .'utes to sudden size jes. II ney Friedman, who goes to Southwest High, has most of her [all uardrobe already. She is rig the summer in Peru. and ii i* the winter season there Her mother, Mrs. Hy nan said that separates weri the most important factor in ii ney'a wardrobe. She has several skirts in reds and greys, and bought an important slipover sweater in powder blue to with them. One of her ite new skirts is a royal him box, pleated, which fits low hips and has a matching red belt. I ivpers are fashion news for this (liming fall season, and Honey has a muted gold corduroy with a low belt with a col ted print blouse in brown. and yellow. The doublebreasted back of oversize pearl butt< ng creates the fashion mlerest in her grey jumper. cents with these, plus some of the beautiful blues and greens with some emphasis on lime. She and her mother, Mrs. Irving W'cxler, are also pleased with the "A" line silhouette, since it is comfortable to wear and slenderizing. Myra hasn't begun her buying, but she has begun her planning. Skirts and blouses or sweaters that mix and match arc her favorites. Her color coordination will give her the correct accessories for everything, without having a confusion of skirts, sweaters, shoes, handbags, and accessories, and that "nothing to wear*' feeling. Another Coral Gables High student, Ilene Teitler, rands coulottes comfortable, but some of the schools discourage thehi in class. Ilene found some that really do look like a skirt; wrapped around in front and tacked at the bottom, they give the comfort of coulottes with the silhouette of the skirt. Mrs. Jesse Teitler saitTher daughter prefers the long-sleeved blouses, ahd that the madris is still high on her list. One of her favorites is a jumper with oversized "car-! penters" pockets low on the ( skirt; and two other fashion notes; reveal that Peter Pan collars: are coming back into their own,' along with the teen liking for initials on blouses. BITA Sokolow, of Southwest High, likes the corduroy, jumpers. She's looking for a I long-sleeved, white blouse with! ruffles on the sleeves and a tie at the neckline. Another fav-i oritc is the boucle pullover that doubles as both blouse and 1 sweater. Her mother. Mrs. Sidney Sokolow, found an "A" line skirt that is lined in a cotton, print, and comes with suspend-' ers. Rita may either wear a; matching print blouse, or a solid-colored sweater with it. It seems from these girls, plus what a few local buyers added, that skirts, blouses and sweaters are here to stay. Madris is another favorite, and the girls will be wearing more long-sleeved blouses than anything else. Kleimans Will Live in Philly YRA Wexlcr. who attends Coral Gables High, is planher school-buying around I asic color coordination of -• %  >. and is looking for sep•-. She is knitting sweaters eking pink, cranberry and JACK H. BRENNER, D.D.S. ANNOUNCES ; ENING OF OFFICES FOR Mfi PRACTICE OF 3ENE8AI DENTISTRY •254 SO. DIXIE HIGHWAY 1 /.' | •• Shopping Center) Telephone 667-2633 DR. HAROLD BOOK DINTIST :iMCM the Removal of His .'. for the General Practice ^nlistry from 12487 N.E. 6th North Mi.imi 61. Florida '865 N.E. 163rd STREET th Miami Beach. Florida %  Hours: 9 A.M to 5 P.M. *nd 9y Appointment 'ELEOHONE Wl 7-9191 Nancy Kress and Saul Kleiman are honeymooning at the Nevele Country Club in Ellenville, NY. The couple exchanged wedding : vows at the Barcelona Hotel on Sunday. Aug. 11. 4 p.m. Matron of honor for her sister I was Diana Berezdivin. The 1 groom's sister. Lydia Kleiman, i was maid ol honor. Junior bridesmaid was Roxana Weiss, with Terry' Robin Rosenberg acting as flower girl. The bride is the daughter of I Mr. and Mrs. Salomon Kress, of I San Juan, P.R. The groom is the son of Mrs. Esther Kleiman. of i 7625 Carlyle Ave., Miami Beach. Best man for the groom was I Josi Kozer. Ushers included I Mario Solomiany. Armando Weiss, 1 Mario Weiss. Mario Rosenfeld. Jose A. Menendez, and Moreno Habit The bride attended Ruston Academy in Havana, and is now a student at Queens College, N.Y. The groom graduated from the Instituo Edison of Havana, and now goes to Drexel Institute of Tech nology in Philadelphia Dinner parly followed the wedding. The couple will be at home at 2101 Chestnut St.. Philadelphia, Pa., on returning from their honeymoon. Goldins to Live On UM Campus Barbara Evelyn Drossner and Philip S. Goldin were married Sunday, Aug. 11, at the Seville Hotel. IWbbi AlfredIrwmim 6fiiciated at the 5 p.m. rites. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Drossner, 6603 NE 5th Ave. The groom is the son of Mrs. Rose Goldin and the late Louis Goldin, 5961 SW 14th St. Given in marriage by her father, the bride had as her maid of honor Miss Diane Stonecipher. Miss Eve Edclman was flower girl. The groom's brother. Selig I. Goldin, acted as his best man, and ushers included the bride's brother, Barry Drossner, Charles Hlrsh, Hardy Katz, Richard Rosen, Steve Haber. and David Harris. Newlywed Mrs. Goldin went to Edison Senior High School and graduated cum laude from the University of Miami. She was a member of Nu Kappa Tau and listed in Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges." She belonged to Gamma Sigma Sigma and five campus honoraries. The groom graduated from Mi ami High, attended the University of Florida, received his degree from the University of Miami, and It now a freshman at the UM Law School. Following a wedding trip to Nassau, the couple will be at home at the University of Miami Apts s Martin MRS. PHILIP GOLDIN Westbrooke Lists Labor Day Plans Westbrooke Country Club has i planned another big summer weekend during the four-day Labor Day holiday celebration. On schedule are athletic contests and children's games throughout the Friday through Monday weekend, in addition to the social schedule. The social schedule includes: Friday. Aug. 30. "Game Night" for adults and a "Back to School" clr.ncc for teen-agers; Saturday, Aug. 31. a "Holiday Square Dance." weenie roast and swim, party; Sept. 1. "Night in Venice" dinner dance; and Monday. Sept. 2, a family style picnic dinner. Wei ii. i -Kahn MRS. SAUL KLUMAN L TEMPLE SINAI ONLY REFORM TEMPLE IN THE NORTH DADE AREA DANIEL M. LOWY, Rabbi Phone PL 4-0681 CHET GALE. Cantor IRVING JACOBSON, Education Director NOW ACCEPTING MEMBERSHIP AND REGISTRATION FOR THE NEW YEAR. DAILY NURSERY and KINDERGARTEN • SUNDAY SCHOOL through CONFIRMATION • HEBREW SCHOOL • SPECIAL HEBREW INSTRUCTION in BAR and BAS MITZVAH • SISTERHOOD • BROTHERHOOD • YOUTH GROUPS • ADULT EDUCATION • SOCIAL and CULTURAL PROGRAMS. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL TEMPLE OFFICE Pan Am Ups Capitalization The Pan American Bank of Miaim increased its capitalization from $2,380,000 to $3,500,000 effective Aug. 1, according to Dan W. Eastwood, president. The new capitalization is made up of $2,000,000 capital and $1,500,000 surplus. TRADITIONAL HIGH HOLIDAY SERVICES AT THE BLACKST0NE HOTEL 800 Washington Ave., Miami Beach JE 8-1811 Air-Conditioned facilititt Seats from $5.00 Make your reservations now at the hotel office. Gals! This I Gotta' Tell! ooked and looked for just the right draperies to fit into decor | was ready to give up and then what do J think? I found exactly what I wanted. I had my choice 'he largest display of fabrics from the country's finest %  S and I was simply delighted with the fine work fnship of the custom tailoring and I just couldn't J£' over the low prices! I didn't have to do one thing ; y made a phone call Was I glad when a decorator -:~ie right to my home and gave me FREE decorating advice ; 3 all kind of help! I was sort of low on cash but '"•I didn't matter ... not with their easy budget deal = -.e my advice, girls give them a call Believe me, you'll be surprised!! "o is it?? A *d, Ohl I forgot You'll 'eve the custom made slipcovers, vilancss and the Simply beautiful bedspreads -t the same low prices EDWARDS INTERIORS 945 East 8th Avenue Hialeah, Florida TU 8-0265 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 ANNVERSARY & HOSPITAL BOUQUETS FREE DELIVERY ALL GREATER MIAMI WATERMELON TIME IS HERE! Enjoy Ice-Cold Slices at Our Tables ... Or Take Out) ALSO HALVES & WHOLE T* C I R C U S 1789 Biscay ne Blvd. FR 4-2710 FR 4-8783


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PAGE 1

Page 1&-B *k*istfh*idkiri Friday. August Ifr, 1363 il Heatter Begins New Career Here •4 werkin§ with *>p\* *••*, •*• I will enjoy werlrlltf with people Youthfully entering upon a new career at 72 is Gabriel Heatter, veteran newscaster now turned director of community relations for Miami Beach Federal Savings and Loan Association. Stepping from microphone to business desk is an easy tranas a network broadcaster, he was always keenly interested in people and their problems. In addition to his news broadcasting, he for several years conducted the "We the People" radio program. "I believe it was the first of its kind where the men at the GABMH MATTER Society to Honor Cedars Official sition for him, says Heatter, be-; mike brought people from the cause his new chores will mean audience to talk face to face dealing with people. For 35 years with him," he says. "I enjoy MIAMI wiiwow~ E. Albert Pallot, president of Bist-ayne Federal, was invited to address a two-day seminar on housing in Tampa on Aug. 9 and 10 Larry King has added another daily broadcast to his schedule starting Monday, when he inaugurated his "Luncheon with Larry" j remote over WAHE from Pumpernik's Restaurant on Biscayne Blvd. Local insurance counselor. Gerald R. Falick, is author of an article in "The National Messenger" on how to sell a million dollars worth of policies a year. Carl V. Thomas, auditor of Riverside Bank, will graduate from the NABAB-sponsored School for Bank Audit and Control at the University of Wisconsin in Madison Chip Diamond said thai the "extraordinary success" of his Chappy'.Restaurant and Pantry Shop in Coral Gables is encouraging him to open another— this one to be located in the former Darby's on Lincoln Rd. Newly-elected directors of the Sanford K. Bronstein. a minisMiami Beach Chamber of Commerce Services and Professional Divi'rator of Cedars of Lebanon Hossion include Abe Eisenberg, of Riverside Memorial Chapels; Benjamin P" al wil1 •* advanced to memCypen, of Kosoff-Cypen Insurance Co.; Murray Sheldon, of Murray oership in the American College Ol Sheldon. Inc.. and Fred C. Astor, of Astor Electric Service. Hospital Administrators, a pro• fessional society, at its 29th anKiel Urban Mueller is appearing for the second season with the ; ""al convention ceremony on SunSouthern Shakespeare Repertory Theater at the University of Miami He's son of Carl F. Mueller and Eileen A. Mueller, general manager of ML Nebo Cemetery ... A Miami representative of the disCity. trict agency of National Life Insurance Company of Vermont is in the ~u first ten in the current ranking of the firm's 1964 President's Club He is Henry M. Gilbert, of 12G70 NE Miami PL National Association of Accountants has selected Miami Beach for its 46th annual conference in June. 1965, according to D. F. Strawn, president of the South Florida Chapter Carl Becker, assistant mana i careers as hospital administraager of the Dupont Plaza Hotel, and charter president of the chapter, tors. has been named general conference chairman Halpert's Trophies has been commissioned to design incentive awards for Pace Pools. of Ft. Lauderdale. as well as charter member plaques for Mutual of New York. Charles W. Sokol, of Coral Gables, has been named general agent with the Protective Life Insurance Co., with offices at 220 Miracle Mile Sokol is a member of the Masons, Kiwanis, and Temple Beth Shirah Board of Directors Martin Woolin says that the only sewer plant in Dade County landscaped with mango trees Is the one at South Miami Heights Miami Beach City Council has reappointed Beverlye Keusch lor her fifth year to the Public Relations Advisory Board Beverlye's the only woman serving. Heatter began his latest career Monday at bis office in Miami Beach Federal's main headquarters, 401 Lincoln Road Mall. His duties, according to Association President Claude A. Rcnshaw, Will include speaking to community groups, providing material for their publications, and "helping Miami Beach Federal to add a litttle plus to the lives of people on Miami Beach." Heatter has been a resident of Miami Beach for 14 years, originating his network radio broadcasts from WKAT until the past couple of years. He is active as a director of Temple Emanu-El and a regular worker for ML Sinai Hospital. Teen-Age Tennis Club f< A teen-age Tennis Club has bee formed at Westbrooke Country Club, according to Elsa Shenkman, instructor. The group, composed of boys and girls up to 19 years of age, will feature a series of round-robin and challenge tennis ladders at the club. THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED NEEDS ion ITS THRIFT SHOP All Tewr fumituti. Cfoffiferj, linens. Dishes, Drapes, tic. PLEASE CALL US FOt PICK-UP THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED THRIFT SHOP 7331 N.W. 27th AVINU3 Ph. 696-2101 Closed SafwreVys clay afternoon, Aug. 25, in the Americana Motel in New York college, now in its 30th year, was founded for the purpose of providing recognition to men and women who are doing outstanding work in their professionMIRACLES NEVER CEASE! FRANTZ MIRACLE OIL CLEANER You can keep your engine oil clean continually anc" end all oil changes permanently with a 15. bathroom tissue. I1 couldn't replace the Frantz Oil Cleaner for less, I weulct take a thousand dollars for itl ALL WHITE TAXI CABS HAVE THEM. WHY NOT YOU? DON'T PUT IT OFT PUT IT ON RlfORt IT IS TOO I AH! Distributed by MORTY SCHOENFELD OWNER AND OPERATOR OF THE WHITE TAXI CAB CO. OF NORTH DADE PS. 24-Hr. Air-Conditioned Taxi Service throughout Nerrh Cede J ;T. PL 9-5723 Dr. Arthur H. Shapiro, ;\ leader of county-wide fortes opposing the Government Research Council's proposed re li-tricting amendment, making as much u> eight speeches weekly before civic, business and community group.to gain support for the defeat of the measure in the Nov. 3 election Arnold Ayedon, who's handling the redecorating program for the DlLido Hotel, says the Lincoln Rd. hostelry will have .i complete "new look" come October. Art Eruns, ol Miami Springs ViUas, back in town after a quickie jaunt to Switzerland Art dies the Horace Sutton bit again in th< fall, when he takes the C image Club Caravan to Munich for the Oktoberfest, also shepherding his flock to Rome. Paris, and Monaco, EXCELLENT CANTOR Unusually Fine Cantor SEEKS POSITION for HIGH HOLY DAYS CANTOR G. A., c o P.O. Box 2973 Main Postoffice, Miami 1, Fid. WE INSTALL GLASS FOB EVERY PI RPOSE STORE FRONT PLATE AND WINDOW GU : furniture Tops, Beveled MirreiS tnd Rtsilvering Our Specialty L. & G. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS 136 S.W. 8th STREET Phone FR 1-1363 Morris Or I'm ROOM and BOARD I For Elderly Per pie. Special low sum-1 j roer rates, strictly Ko*!v.r. Warm at| ( mosphere Car service. Also Effic : pncy i —reasonable Rate. Mrs. H. Levin f ( 1545 Euclid Ave. JE 1-3741 j "Progressing with Our Many Satisfied Custo-ners AN0THIR 10CATI0N fOR TOUR CONVENIENCE C0ULT0N BROS. "ART" %  "MAURY" "NAT" YOUR TEXACO BO'S Coral Way & S.W. 27th Ave. 840 S.W. 8th St. %  RABBI S. M. MACHTEI (FOUNDER OF THE RADIO SYNAGOG OF AMERICA) SPIRITUAL LEADER OF TEMPLE B'NAI SH0L0M OPA LOCKA, FLORIDA WILL CONDUCT A PRE-HIGH HOLY DAY PROGRAM SUNDAY, AUGUST 18, 4:15 P.M. TO 4:45 P.M. FOLLOWING THE JACOB SCHACHTER HOUR ON WEDR-FM 99.1 MEG. ON YOUR FM DIAL



PAGE 1

Page 6-B fJewist) fkrid/an Friday, August 16, 1963 WOMAN OF THE WEEK Rhea Gladwin was born in Rochester, N.Y. She was a busy youngster, directing and acting in children's plays that she put on in community centers and orphanages. While attending Columbia University, she took special dramatic courses, at the same time directing dramatics in the East Side Settlement Houses. It was there that she met Daniel Frohman for whom she auditioned. As a result, she met David Bclasco. for whom she appeared in the "Merchant of Venice," with David Warfiold. She understudied Portia, but the real Portia never got sick. As a member of the Stage Women's Group, through selling advertising, she first learned about the thrill of travel and the fascination of the travel business Chantilly Lace For Miss Kipnis Marriage vows uniting Miss Priscilla Rochelle Kipnis and Ira Michael Elegant were exchanged Saturday. Aug. 10, at the Seville Hotel. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Kipnis, of 115 4th Ter., DiLido Island. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Elegant, of 4531 Sheridan Ave., Miami Beach. Dr. Irving Lehrman. of Temple Emanu-El. performed the ceremony beneath a draped satin canopy that was flanked with tall French epergnes filled with flowers. The bride wore a formal length wedding gown of white chantilly lace designed with an illusion neckline. The bodice and sleeves were appliqued with hand-embroidered seed pearls. Her bell skirt was pleated high in the back, terminating in a chapel train. A seed pearl coronet held in place the multi-tiered fingertip Later in Detroit, she started her own travel agency. It was at this time that she met her late husband, Benjamin Gladwin, who gave up his P lace the multi-tiered fingertip law practice to help devcloo the travel agency. I lUuslo n vel1 8'vmg the effect of He was an ardent Mason, so Rhea became worthy matron of the Eastern Star. Later, she became Grind Esther of the State of Michigan, the first Jewish woman ever appointed to this post. When her husband decided to a large bouffant cloud, al bouquet was a spray of cascading white orchids attached to a white Bible. Miss Susan Lee Lowell, cousin retire, they came to Florida because they both ;' ol ,ne bride, was maid of honor, loved the ocean. In Surfside. they built the i Helaine Schank. cousin of the Shore Palace Apartment, right on the ocean.! bride serv *d as flower girl. AtThc first community job for Rhea was a RHtA continuation of her Hadassah activities up north, -when she became president of Stephen Wise Group. Her work snowballed. She is now on the board of Temple Israel Sisterhood. s> well as a member of the Temple Israel Players, and chairman of the Jiidaica Shop there for the past three years. She was a member of the Planning and Zoning Board of Surfside for seven years. When her husband passed away in 1955. she was invited to take his seat on the Chamber of Commerce Board of Surfside. Bal Harbour and Bav Harbor Islands. It was a challenge for Rhea to start the Women's Division. Thcv tending the bride as she entered through a flowered gate were Miss Joanne Lowell and Steven Kipnis. Descending several steps, she was met and escorted down the aisle by her father. Alan Kipnis. brother of the bride, served as best man for the groom. Ushers were Arthur M. Lowell. Sonny Buoncervello, Barry Linsky, Steven Posncr. Ronald Purcel and Theodore Sokolsky. After a honeymoon in Jamaica E. AH. n r.. i ki i MRS. IRA ALtGANT Wertv r-K .illMRS. AARON If/V Mrs. Elegant was graduated School and worked for three years to launch the Surf. Bal. Bav Librarv. which is I n.w a dream come true. As founder president of the librarv she is aB 7 Nassau, the young couple will from the Lear School, and attend-'ami, and will 'reside at 1028 Venetian Way. Mied the University of Miami. Her laity of Miami ami Beach. member of also one of the trustees. Recently, she was appointed a the Metropolitan Dade County Library Advisory Board. Rhea laughingly admits that she couldn't'have her finger in so ri any "community pies" if it weren't for her bachelor brother, Lionel Cashman. now her partner, who insists that she attend all meetings and rehearsals. It was a delightful experience to walk down memory lane with Rhea and to know that because of her enthusiasm, love of people and interest in her community, the road ahead will be just as exciting and fruitful as the past. UPPER VOLTA IS IN AFRICA Esther and Sidney Schwartz had a reception for Michel Kompaore from the Republic of Upper Volta. who is visiting the United States as ; a guest of the Department of State under the Foreign Leader Program Through his interpreter. John Windrum, he answered many questions I However, Mrs. Joseph Duntov and Harlan Lane. Mrs. Raymond Rubins' son, who is in town for the weekend, did their own interpreting Among! guests were Dr. and Mrs. Franklin Williams. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Rosi! cnan. Max Schwartz. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Orleans. Mrs. Dorothy Faust Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Farr. Mrs. Ruth Brown. Mr. and Mrs William Smith. Mrs. Ethel Nagler, and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Silverman, now New Workers and former Miamians. who owned the Silver School when they lived here. • GREETINGS FROM husband is a graduate of the Lear! September. %  a Levy, Handshu Rites at Diplomat Held Aug. 11 Dayle Joan Handshu became the bride of Aaron Malitz Levy on Sunday, Aug. 11, 6:30 p.m., at the Diplomat Hotel. Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro and Cantor William Lipson officiated. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Max Handshu, 2000 SW 17th Ter.. Miami. The groom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Jack II. Levy, of Savannah, Ga. Matron of honor for her new sister-in-law was Mrs. Jack B. Levy. Bridesmaids included Miss Michele Drasner. Miss Carole Handshu. Miss Ann Margulis, and Miss Lynda Rosenstein. Miss Rhea Paul attended the guest book. the University of M enter the Univei School of Law u < % %  became, with alencon lace and seed pearls, associated with Levy Jewelers of • Her confirmation Bible was cov-' c-,. ann K ., fV% .. u ..,-..,i ..-Hi. AU J L Sa\annah. At the university, hs K? £tice a ;L rs — r :r ,i r T au Ep i "" con lace and seed pearls rratirnny. Savannah High School, and holds a BA degree from the University of North Carolina. He is now t~J&l*g+ ^M? •*!" %  -Nof her stay in, „£* J^JJ a'SLSff I she puts it, the land of milk and honey Israel P... !" !• Gertman %  •*• of Dr. and Mrs. Samuel Gertman, in Euenos Aires, going to school as part of a student exchange program Teen-age Americans are a rarity there, so Susie has been given the F.cd Carpet treatment, also four blankets, as it is very cold • a US OLD POTS ARE GETTING TOGETHER ,irt?n a h?„H X M Uy ", hat „ ,he invi,ation • by Miss Minnie Feinberg said, in big bold print. Minnie showed off her charming apartment, as! well as her cooking ability. Among the "pots" were Reva (Mrs. Irving)! Water, Georgia -Mrs. William I.) Brenner. Ruthie (Mrs. Charles. Jacob-1 son, Bea (Mrs. Maxwell) Hyman, Florence (Mrs. Sidney) Lewis # %  POP WENT THE POPS After the Pop Concert, there was another pop at Juniors Restaurant, where Sidney Ansin, with son Ec'mond and his lovely wife toasted >ophic on her birthday. A beelinc was made by everyone to Bea and ^am Blank s table to welcome home Esther and Carl Weinkle Spotted fit other tables were Dr.^and Mrs. Lewis Capland and Herman Binder. REUNION (NOT IN VIENNA) Sadie Kling is in town. It's a far trek out to the Diplomat Hotel here she is staying, even further to the Presidential Golf Club where : 5 adie entertained some of her friends at lunch. The afternoon 'slipped by on wings as the talk went on and on. Reyna (Mrs. Alex) Youngernan, who had just returned from New York, started the ball rolling with a description of the "Pop Art" she had seen at the Museum of Tlodern Art. From then on, it was a question of who could talk the Imdest and fastest. Talkers were Loretta (Mrs. Ben) Lond. Mrs Eunice Hoffberger, Bea (Mrs. William) Summers, and Carolyn (Mrs .lesse) Rose. Sadie acted as moderator. *HE FIRST AT SOUTHGATE APARTMENTS The first baby to be born in the Southgate Apartment Building is Kelly Krissel. He was born July 24 and weighed 8 lbs., 4 oz. His mother and father are Merle and Irving Krissel, and his godparents | | A f'* > >* lM O.y SoryJ., ,„,,, Am [ttrm Q^^, A AAAAAA AA*aVa\-VdA-\*.a.A.afcaVd.A |A ^' %  V^^aas.aetaea, aaVAaa^ atfc AaaTedaVatkal



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Page 2-A vjimisfi fhridfiatn Friday. August "16, "1963| State Dep't. Says We're 'Most Influential' Now ~ WASHINGTON — (JTA) — The ment financed anti-Israel pro-Arab United States has now become organizational activities. "There '"the most influential outside powis no factual basis for Mr. How er in the Near East" by achievards charge that U.S. official; ing friendlier relations with Egypt, support an anti-Israel organizathe Department of State has oftion,' it said in its report to the licially reported to the Senate Senate committee. It was denied Foreign Relations Committee. that the United States supports The Committee this week pubany activities in the Near East lished the Executive Department favoring the Arabs that may "tresclaim that American policy in the pass on the interest of other Arab-Israel area "has shown posifriendly governments." tive achievement." The Department alleged that, "in the United I I C Rnhhic Arab Republic and in other area "• •*• "" states, Soviet influence has reached its lowest point in manyyears." Th Department stated that, "by preserving its impartiality among the Arab states, the United States has been able to play a useful role not only in the Yemen dispute but also in the Arab-Israel dispute." Cite 'Menace 1 Of Conservatism Continued from Page 1 -A vative leader, and Prof. Saul Lieberman, Jewish law expert of the movement, to the contrary. A strong defense was made of Wnen ,ne Ch,cf Rabbis office the acquisition by Egvpt of Sovwas contacted for comment, a, iet arms and the need for continspokesman there said that both ued American economic assistance Sldes nad "exaggerated" in reto the Nasser regime. The State porting "promises" made to them. Department claimed that Egvpt The cl,,ef Rabbl was no1 '" nls was behaving responsibly and coofflce having left lor a brief operating with the United Nations holiday in Switzerland, to preserve peace. The policy of Before he left. Rabbi Nlssim accooperation with Nasser, said the ceptcd an invitation from the deleDepartment, "is beginning to gation to visit the United States. bear fruit." but did not specify a date. lt| The Department denied charges v as ussumcd that, if the United by Bushrod Howard, spokesman s,a,es vlMl materialized, it would for the former Kingdom of Yemen. r0 < be belore next spring, when that the United States Governelections are scheduled for a new Chief Rabbinate Council in Israel. The American delegation consisted of Rabbis Yaacov Kaminetsky, | David Lifshitz. Solomon Richman., Ytzhak Small. Avigdor Ziperstein and Simcha Elberg. Ronald Upton, executive vice president of Dade Federal Savings and Loan Association of Miami, has been appointed to the nine-man management Information Systems Committee of the Society of Savings and Loan Controllers. Lipton serves in a national capacity and reports directly to the general convention of the Society which will be held in May, 1964. The Society is part of the U.S. Savings and Loan League with headquarters in Chicago. DRIVE IT ...DON'T DREAM IT Finance your new or used car through a low cost installment loan at MO S. I. f FIR AMERICAN BANK FIRST ST. • FR 4-7211 RENT A I lit from $230 pr day $15 pi" \\ k , v i-m Rabbi Joseph E. 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Friday, August IS. 1963 fJetvisti FhridKnr Page 7-A Barry Hits Jewish Demo Affiliation Con^ued from Pag* 1-A ^.iiHtic, !., %  1 do charge them with making treaties with our enemies that hav i.llowed their own peo}ewttH people, to suffer pie. tht through i-m all p groins 0 T the and anti-Semitworld. I thmk avow their support on that account any more than I would of A.D.A.—and I doubt that I would feet either." Americans for Democratic Action is a liberal political organization, which usually supports Democrats. The synd icated columnists the Republicans would have been! R wlan amounted to ^ .ii appeasement of his detractors i n %  .., % %  s% r % %  i ;,:::; ssf?iffi& Beth David Will Again Open South Dade t<> rii-;i> late himself in the pubn i r* i i • r* a U I ih image %  Branch School to Serve Area Needs with the radical right •" Goldw a ter stated recently that he Ihoufrt it would be helpful if Gc. Rockefeller and Sen. Jacob I Javits would define what rrM %  meant when they criticized *** "radical right." Unless the • were talking about the outrig'" Nazis, "all the other group; know anything about are corrc etely within their conititutioni rights ^ 'win^r ouble Size >ss or \ M -c : OOREST a be I JI/% 95 • %  • e Quilted Inside and outside • Ctimatized for Southern Climate e Bodybracer Box Spring e 100% Foam Rubber 49 MATTIM OS %  OX frRINO e Innerspring has Dynaflex* Spring Unit o Gold or White, Decorator Print Cover PLUS e QTCHGARP tTAIN"iEPELlM • Repels eil-borne stains if Repels water-borne stains if Resists soil and dirt 1200 CORAL WAY (S.W. Mnd ST., Corner S.W. 12th AVE.) OPEN MONDAY I HUDAY 'TIL 9 ML PHONE FR 3-7317 1ST. 1937 Miami's Finest Selection and Lowest Prices on furniture, Bedding, Carpets t Drapes. "FREE DECORATING SERVICE" NORTON TIRE CO B.Fljoodrich / UFESAVER CLEMMCE SME Check Th.se Sale Prices On Our Finest T.re Nylon Premium Utesawr m Resists SW'tds SIZE A WWTH GUARANTEE WITH EACH TIM lie*. WIN A TON OF MONEY! *34,000 IN SILVER DOLLARS! 1571 OTHER BIG PRIZES j e A NEW '64 STATION WAGON • 20 MOTOROLA 19" portable TV SETS n50SETSof4B.F.GOODRICH Jjp SILVERTOWN TIRES r 500 MOTOROLA Transistor RADIOS o 1000 KODAK Flashfun CAMERA OUTFITS Come in for complete sweepstakes rules. SrWjKR FREE PRIZE rSS^YSbXiS^^ A to everyone everyone who comes in! NOTHING TO BUY OR WRITE Conic m and register! Hurry-offer ends Sept. 7 *MWN.W. AMSW.rt Matter St. **77tS.W. M Sheet MIAMI SSACH • MM Allen lee* NORTH MIAMI 13340 N. W. yth Avinw# SOUTH MIAMI tmu wtk Bale Hwy. HAllANDALI StNerlfi •hie Hwy. Vi. HOUYWOOB **oir %  Mtyweeel r live", .r f fit* Read §7 HOMSSTCAD seise Seeie FtcUr.l Hwy. fT. lAUDtRDAll use W. •reward IW. 2S92W. %  reward live". KIT WIST 540 Green If. &f ImStaN e wdieekel eervke mow.



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Friday. August 16. 1963 vJewisti fkrktiari Page 5-A Harriman Sees Ban Helpful to Israel David Tannen discusses with Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz the liturgy at regular Sabbath morning services of Temple Menorah. A graduate pf Miami Beach High and Temple Menorah's Religious School, the 17-year-old baritone is pow officiating in the absence of vacationing Cantor Edward Klein. Son of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Tannen, David was president of the a cappella choir at Beach High, and has officiated as cantor at Temple Menorah junior services in the past. Temple Zamora Plans for Schools Temple Zamora Wednesday announced that the ReligiOUl School i* open for registration. Rabbi Hershel Brooks will teach in the Hebrew Department Mrs. Reuben Lederman has been appointed by the Religious School as a Sunday School Kucher. Mrs Lederman is a public school teachei in the city schools an.! has years of experier.ci in Sunday i School work. Mrs. Nathan Sara, also a teacher in the public school system, has again accepted the position of Nursery School teacher. Office is open for registration | ^very day from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Registration is also open for Sunday School and pre-confirmation. as well as confirmation classes. The pre-confirmation and confirmation classes will be taught by Rabbi Brooks. Cantor Rudolph .. Brill will again teach the Bar and Bag Mitzvah eJllHM. In addition, Rabbi Brooks announces that an extensive program for adult education has been cieveloped. Classes in Customs ar.d Ceremonies of the Holiday and Home, History and Bible, as well as prayer reading, will be given. Rabbi Brooks will coiKuct a series of lectures on the customs of the High Holidays, the order of prayers and iheir meanings, the history oi the Machzor and the prayers These will be given Sept. 9 and 16. Cedars President Slated on Radio Harry L. Lewis, president of i Cedars of Lebanon Hospital, w ill be a guest on the Sam C'yson radio show over Station WMBM on Saturday at 10 p.m. Topic of discussion will be "Are Dad County's Hospitals Keeping Up With the Population Explosion?" Lewis recently announced that Cedars of Lebanon will be nearly doubled in size when the hospital's present building program is completed Dec. 1. Continued from Pate 1-A it,-' But I dorVt b.lieve that it, is in the interests of Israel for the United States to stop having any influence in the Middle East. I think our influence is the greatest for peace. And if we refuse to have anything to do with any of the Arab countries until they do what we want them to do about Israel, it will be against the interests of Israel. "1 think the position that we are r.nu in is one where we have a certain influence, not as much as c would like, and the direction we would like, but which is the way to eventually make the possibility for Israel to live in peace. If vie should drop bur contacts and economic relations and general in tcrest in the development of the Arab countries, I think it would add to the danger of Israel, rather than contribute to its security." Mr. Harriman also touched on the .situation of the Jews in Russia. He told the Jewish War Veterans that America was trying to get the Soviet authorities to permit Jews to leave Russia but. he said, he did not know whether America could accomplish anything in that regard, declaring: "I don't know that we can do anything about it except that we have been constantly trying to get them to let the Jews leave the country." "There are all sorts of abuses within the Soviet Union which we abhor," he stated, "and it is a tragic thing that anti-Semitism still exists in the Soviet Union in spite of the claims that they have no racial or religious discrimination. I think it is very, very important for all of us to constantly hold out the real facts that exist about anti-_ S'emitism in the Soviet Union." JWV Executive Director Joseph F. Barr stated that, while District of Columbia police acted wisely in denyir.i the American Nazi Party the "right" to stage a mass counter-demonstration against the scheduled Aug. 28 Negro rally here, special vigilance is needed to prevent the Nazis from fomenting and provoking violence. Barr said that the N'az's were trying to "entice psychopathic per] sonalities and violence-prone hotheads to come to Washington on Aug. 28 to stir up an outbreak cali culated to discredit the non-violent charactei sought by the Negro groups." The investigation of pro-Israel organizations by Chairman J. W. Fulbright, of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, was condemned by Abraham Kraditer, chairman of the Foreign Affairs Committee of the Jewish War Veterans of the U.S.A., at the convention. Mr. Kraditer asked if Sen. Fulbright's probe of Zionist organizations was actually designed to ob-' tain data to improve the foreign agents registration laws, "why j doesn't the Senator subpoena the foreign agents of the Arabs in this country?" He also suggested that Sen. Fulbright "consider the operations of the Arab Information Office, major oil companies with interests in the [Near East, and such pressure groups as the so-called American Friends of the Middle East." The Senator was also urged to "probe .jtb.e_aMe,niPts .vJ the Arab..Embassies to imDort religious prejudice into America by insisting on blacklists and boycotts against American citizens of Jewish faith." M€ST IMPORTANT FACTOR IN YOUR PLANS... <.<.'. 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MERCANTILE NATIONAL BANK OF MIAMI BEACH ss : 420 LINCOLN ROAD MALL*PH. JE 8-7831 i add streamliner luxury to your trip NORTH MORNING AND AFTERNOON DEPARTURES SILVER METEOR • SILVER STAR • Modern private-room Pullmans • Reserved, reclining-seat coaches • Spacious lounge facilities, including glass-topped Pullman Sun Lounge on the Silver Meteor Excellent meals at reasonable prices "Hospitality Hour*' in the afternoon REGISTERED NURSE, Passenger Service Agent R0UH0-TWP30^ COACH FMSS TO THE HORTH NO* TO NOV. 15 wM vrleW or on ,o pol „t.d .ccom"-^ INQUIRE ABOUT THEATRE TOURS IN NEW YORK C ITY FOR PULLMAN AND COACH RESERVATIONS: In Miami, please phone FR 1-6611; Hialcah TU 8-2322; Hollywood WA 2-3133 W. J. FICHT, G.P.A. -. I ..



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Friday. August 16. 1963 +Jt!%totolkrkhari Page 3-3 iJoc/an^ Continued from P 1-B stage star, stopped by and shared a piece of Mrs. M.'s birthday cake Mrs. Maurice Silvcrstein and children. David and Susie, are here from Caracas, Venezuela, visiting her mother-in-law. Mrs. Jacob (Ida) Silverstein ... BeOH ere seen last year, and we've extended the screening into two months, August and September, to handle the expected crowds." said Dr. Agnes S. Austin, who. heads the testing program. A special day for first-graders, called "S Day," lias been sel aside for Aug. 28. Mothers are asked to bring these "preschoolers," born in 1037. to any DCOA member s office for a free visual screening. WIINO KOSHEft S&o*f%  Pats/8^ SALAMI i ^YT7H.MO %  W KOSHER fiUOEDQALAM! Aljpnbtrf • CORNED BEEF • FRANKFURTERS • SALAMI • BOLOGNA WILNO KOSHER SAUSAGE CO. (of Chicago) MIAMI BRANCH 2181 N.W. 10th AVENUE Phone FR 1-6551 Dade Heights To Register Hebrew and Sunday School registration will be officially opened al Dade Heights Jewish Congregation on Sunday from 9 to noon, and on Sunday. Aug. 25. at the same hours. The office will also be open for registration on Monday. Tuesday ai .1 Wednesday evenings from 9 to 9 p.m. Kindergarten and Nursery School registration will be hel-i Irom 10 a.m. to noon on August 21 through 23. Classes in all sections will begin on Sept 3. Mesivta Team Wins Awards Mesivta >l Miami Softball team, irod by (he Royal Hungarian Bcstauranl received tirsl place honors recently in the Miami Reach Ten \Softball League al Flamingo Pi i k Park officials, Sonny Neham and Arnie Not kin, presented the awards at a ceremony following the final game In addition to firs! place trophies, special awards were present ed to outstanding players in the league. All of these awards were won by members of the Mesivta team: Ken Star, batting crown; Mel-. Via Lerner, most valuable player; Irvin Montgomery, coach of the I year. For the second straight year, the team received the park's Sportsmanship Award. Co-captains are Melvin Lerner 1 and David Shapiro. Coaches are Irvin Montgomery and Allan Strajcher. I ITALIAN "CHRAIN" What has Buitoni done to gefilte fish? Nothing, except to provide you with a unique and delicious alternative to old-fashioned horse-radish: Buitoni Marinara Sauce. This zesty and tangy Italian "sauce of the sea" brings out all the subtle flavors of gefilte fish. And it never makes your eyes water! Next time the family gathers, heat a can of Buitoni Marinara. Serve it as a dip for tiny hors d'oeuvres or full-size fish balls. Everyone will love this perfect alliance between full-bodied Italian sauce and the traditional favorite. You can serve this delicious change-of-pace sauce, not only with fish, but spaghetti and other fine foods-and always with peace of mind. Buitoni Marinara is @ Kosher and Pareve. It's first choice... in homes where quality is a tradition! means Kosher BUITO means quality (Say BEW-TONI as in Beauty) (v) SMI of approval of The Union of Orthodox Jowlih Congiogitioni ot America MARINARA SAUCE MI4UII* 0iCllAL xtcn-i c*tW f ••!UU 'JITO' I



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mday, August 16, 1963 V'Jmisti ffrrMirmn Cantor Marchbein At Minyonaires Page 8-E First patient to register at the new Jackson Manor Nursing Home dedicated last Sunday is Mrs. Rissie Goodstat, of 661 SW 11th St. Welcoming Mrs. Goodstat were a trio of officials including (left to right) Charles E. Gottlieb, president of the Home, Mrs. Helen Holt, special assistant for Nursing Homes with the FHA in Washington, D.C., and Harold G. riuff. administrator. 500 at Nursing Home Inaugural n-sm.in Dante Fascoll, citing government'i "distinct responsibility in (he care of the aged." keynoted the opening this week of Dade County's ISO-bed Jackson Manor Nursing Home by noting, rogresa Of the Federal Housing Administration's current program. Pascell, principal speaker before crowd of 500 at the facility at 1861 NW 8th Ave, revealed that .137 nursing homes have thus far I 11.-. approved under the FHA-'s 321 program of assistance. ;nn Manor is No. 60 to be ".i>i leted. "The story goes further than that, however," Fascell said. This facility is part of what will become tiie greatest medical center in the entire world the Jackson Memorial Hospital complex in Dade County. I ii. center will shortly see, in ition, a l.OOObed Veteran.' \ Iministration hospital.-" Voting that she had worked Hi President Charles Gottlieb \dministrator Harold Huff for •ist 18 months, Mrs. Helen F. I'll, special assistant for nursing 1 -. with FHA in Washington, d It is a thrill to see this • %  mpleted project ... it will insure the most important of all things, that patients in nursing homes get the finest possible care." Built at -in overall cost of $1,170.OXH), the four-story Jackson Manor facility officially began admitting patients Monday. Menorah Women In Member Tea Sisterhood of Temple Menorah will hold a membership tea next Wednesday noon in the Social Hall of the Temple. 7435 Carlyle Ave. Mrs. Herbert Kaplan, program \ice president, will present a program, with members of the Sisterhood. Mrs Sam Belsky is Sisterhood president, nd Mrs. Lee Gottlieb is membership cice president. Coral Chapter Weekend Coral Chapter of the American Medical Center at Denver will hold its first fund-raising affair of the new season at a Labor Day weekend scheduled for the Montmartre Hotel from Aug. ;il through Sept. 2. In charge of reservations is MrBert Ktare. II' < ^ I BEFORE you travel write for your free TRAVEL GUIDE! Trove! the Congress way with this Travel Guide Just the size to carry in your pocket or the glove compartment of your car. Gives rates, locations, facilities of better class motor hotels coast to coast, inspected and approved by Congress Motor Hotels. Members of Congress Motor Hotels offer free) reservation service. We honor Credit Cords. WWITC TO CONGRESS MOTOR HOTELS 1674 Meridian Aven-ue Miami Beach 39, Florida Frank Simons Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Simons announce the Bar Mitzvah of their son, Frank, on Saturday, Aug. 17, at Temple B'nai Sholom. Mr. and Mrs. Simons will greet their friends and relatives at the Louis Fredericks. Louis Fredericks will btcorfO Bar Mitzvah on Saturday, Aug. 37, at Temple Sinai of North Dact. Louis, son of Mr. and Mrs. MurOncg bhahbat IOIIOWIIIK services ay Fredericks, is a studeLL at [Friday night and the Kiddush on, N o rth Miami Beach Junior High Saturday. Cantor Hirsh Marchbein has heen.appointed to officiate at the Minyonaires Congregation, 3737 Bird Rd.. during High Holy Day services. Max W. Temehin, president, announced Wednesday. Cantor Marchbein has previously served at the Scphardic Orthodox Consregation of Toronto, Canada, the Scphardic Congregation of Portland. Oregon, the Forest Hills Jewish Center, and B'nai Sholom Congregation in Brooklyn, N.Y For nine consecutive years. Cantor Marchbein was president and secretary of the Jewish Ministers Cantors Association of America and Canada. Cantor Marchbein is a graduate of the Yeshiva Institute. Hebrew Union College of Sacred Music, and University and Conservatory of Music of Milan, Italy, where he received degrees as "Prolessor di Pel Canto.'' composer, conductor and choir leadei. Mrs. Lillian Eisenherg, presiDade Heights Sisterhood dent-elect, is taking reservations for the luncheon to be held at JunDade Heights Sisterhood will iors Restaurant, 2947 Collins Ave., hold a swim dance on Aug. 24 at ai noon. the Apache Motel. Mrs. Irving Mrs. Harry M. Kaplan is presiBleiswelss is in charge. dent of the PTA. J3ar fried, organist. T% am.—^^A C—,...11,.. An n S Shabbat. hostec! by %  VrieeT raCUITy Mr. and Mrs. Fredericks, \\:d be Officers and board member of held in honor of Louis the PTA of Miami Beach High School will be greeting the new members of the faculty at a luncheon next Thursday, Aug. 23., will enjoy the real I Newark at 'he rt* jnd eciting She'':" To**.. s r"r?:t Fr: Sid* Icccrt? !" mir"*.. r" between United Nations Ml T ; :l


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Friday. August 16. 1963 %  *Jmist>fit*khan Vm^Z-\ High Court Justice Hit for Comment r the categories cited by Justice Cohen could assume full Jewish status, according to both Jewish reJERUSALEM _(JTA)— Parliamentary members of the National Religious Party asserted here that Supreme Court Justice Haim Cohen had disqualified himself from sitting in cases dealing with matters of personal status, because of statements he made at the American-Israeli "Dialogue" held in Jerusalem last month under the auspices of the American Jewish Congress. Justice Cohen's comments, were fharply critical of the legal basis for the determination of Jewish* ness in Israel and touched off a public debate, and were the subject of an unprecedented public rebuke by the Israel Chief Rabbinate. The issue was taken up again I by a Religious Party Knesset deputattoo at a meeting with Justice Minister Dov Joseph. The deputies conveyed to the Justice Minister the "gravity" with which they viewed the Justice's comments. They cited a statement from a transcript of the Justice's religious law and Israej Jaw, ur conversion to Judaism, a procedure readily available in Israe Miami Attorney Heller Elected National Commander of JV\IV Continued from Page 1-A by Roy Wilkins, executive secretary of the NAACP, who reviewed j Jewish efforts to promote Negro rights and commended the role of 1WV. Heller and his wile. Diane, a lor mer school teacher, live at 460 So. shore Dr.. with their daughters, Mona 7, and Lisa 8. and son. Dougas 1. A resident of Miami Beach for the past 13 years. Heller came from Boston, Mass., and is a graduate of Harvard Law School and New York University. Prior to his election Sunday, Heller was national Judge advocate of :hc JV.V. A member ol Miami Beach Post 330. be has held the positions of chaplain, senior vice Commander and commander of the post. He has also been State of Florida Department senior vice commander and commander. In addition to I.is JWV activities. Heller is active BS chairman of the Speakers Bureau of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. He is Florida state chairman of the United Jewish Appeal Young Leadership Cabinet, and a member of the -oard of Temple Menorah. Active in the Miami Scottish Rite and Shnners, and oast di.ector of the Miami Beach Junior Chamber of Commerce, Heller is temporary president of the recently-established Men's Division of ORT here. In 1961. Heller went to Israel on a UJA Young Leadership Mission. marks, quoting him as tailing prticipMts its the "Dialogue" that "it is, I think, on* of the bitterest ironies of fate that the same biological or racist approach which was propagated by the Nazis and charactarixed in the infamous Nuremberg law* should, because of an allegedly sacrosanct Jewish tradition, become the basis for the official determination or rejection of Jewishness in the State of Israel." Specifically, the Justice added, "I consider it one of the most deplorable failures of the State that it has hitherto been unable to absorb originally non-Jewish women and other non-Jewish or half-Jewish survivors of Nazi persecution as full-fledged Jews for all intents and purposes." The religious deputies told Minister Joseph that the statement was a "serious insult to the nation's honor and tradition." They noted that rabbinical sources had pointed out that members of all T .Htm pyBSP "ora TWDV zm BETH DIN OFFICE RABBI DR. TIBOR H. STERN 1061 Michigan Ave., Miami Beach JE 1-1969 JE 1-6150 Dade i. Broward *k Counties, nearly \ y EVfRVONf buys their awards from: V—* HALPERT'S TROPHiES "Largest in the South'' PAN AMERICAN BANK BIDO. Ph. 377-2353 EXPERIENCED PET ET DEALERS 4 DEALERS EXPERT DOG GROOMING BOARDING ANIMAL KINGDOM PET SHOP 1105 NW 119th ST. MU 8-3021 "•*i/>**^*^^^^^^^^r\A*^*A*^ DISCOUNT PROCESSING K0DACHR0ME 8MM Roll 1.00 35x20Mt 1.00 127-620-120 EKTA 1.00 K0DAC010R JUMO PRINTS 12 EXPOSURES 200 BdW EXPOSURES .75 Mail or Bring with This Ad Craig's Camera Center 7356 S.W. Red Rd. Ph. 665-5111 J GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS INC. 2148 NW 10 Ave. FR 3-7180 Have your roof repaired now: you will save on a new roof later "Satisfactory Work by Experienced Men" THE PLACE FOR YOUR SAVINGS... the reasons? %  Sound, Conservative Management %  Resources Exceeding 195 Million Dollars %  Reserves Over 14 Million Dollars %  One of the Nation's Oldest and Largest %  Serving Dade County Over a Quarter of a Century %  Six Convenient Offices B Intended Dividend Rate on Savings 4 1/ of Per Annum /8 /0 Paid Quarterly Savings Accounts Insured to $10,000 by the Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation, a Permanent Agency of the Federal Government. Open or add to your savings account on or before August 20th and earn from the 1st. Once-a-weelc evening hours: Main Office open Mondays .. and Branch Offices open Fridays'til 8 p.m. "One o' ilie Notion'* O/desl o-.id lorgesl' I$ade Federal JAVING* orf LOAN ASSOCIATION o/ MIA-MI J0SIPW M ItPION. •tewecal TERMITES ? ROACHES? ANTS? Safe, positive pest control with regular service for the home TRULY NOLEN EXTERMINATORS "The Sign of Good Housekeeping" COSTS LESS THAN YOU THINK ALL F RM41L' Cnartr Mlani'. Lor** MtnlMMr 8 6 CONVENIENT OFFICES SERVE DADE COUNTY ,„ Allanattah Branch North Miami Branch Tamiami Branch Edison Center Branch Kendall Branch E. F^agler St. 1400 NW. 36th St. 1 2370 NW. 7th Ave. 1901 S.W. 8th St. S800 N.W. 7th Av.. U.S. 1 at S.W. 104th St.



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friday. "August 16, 1963 flnwfrf) n^ridfiatn Page 1 LA LEGAL NOTICF. I.N Hijil %  m name or NOTICE UNDER •FICTITIOUS NAME LAW LSoTli'tf IK JiEHEHY UIVKN UI B< V IgnefJ. dewlrlng lo < i -S -UM.LI" 111. Ill'lllicllS r.."\r; .W''* TliSn RlloP at Colllna Vvenue, Miami Beach in,.| toregister .-aid nun,will! 111..i !!-. %  Circuit Court "f Dade i-'i irlda, EDWARD KI.BIN HELEN MAY KI.KIN -. MI'!' i: u'RK *.R< iBBi.Nd %  ... for Applicant* \ u>th St.. Ilia leah .' !I-I-L'S C^RTIFICAI E OF CORPORATE DISSOLUTION IN THE NAME AND BY THE AUTHORITY OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA pi \|.|, Ti i W Hi IA1 TH1-.SK PRE ., \ is SUM.I. COME, tlREETINtlS: Wh. r. a-. M IC VI I: WAr .-,.1., MlI > Ml BEACH, FLORIDA; 11'A WAS IUr>A; .Mil DREll LOVITT, Mll\.\ll BEACH, FLORIDA; dhl on the |i. ih clay of July/ A.D. 1858, i-aum to ii poraled under the laws ..r the Mat, ol Florida, WALO, INC., %  cor,, .ration, with 'is principal place ..f %  -,„. at Ml \MI BEACH, DADE ..' STY, In ii'si.it,of Florida, ami such corporation did on the i August, A 11 i cause 10 riled in the office of the Secretarj i state of the State of Florida, the I.K imintarj authorlt) required unuer |. go* 27, I lorlda Htatutea, show. dissolution of such corporation. Now, therefore, the Secretary of *.%  does htreb) certify to the foreIng and that he la satisfied that the :.,•• :..i the law lia\• %  bean i\ URjCHU BY HENRY LEONARD KSOflETY Of etHlCAL DEVO TION^ inpll IN it with. WITNESS WHEREOF, I have -mil.. s.-t my hand and have ixed ih, tireat Seal "f the State Fl in. at Tallahassee, the %  it.il. tills the 1 IRST da) of I r, A I'. 1963. POM ADAMS •. tar) of State v 16 6 I "Ah, Molly, If w Jews could only have something at lovely at that 23rd Psalml" Cepr. IMS, Daytnu PradixHeni LEGAL NOTICE •NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME VAW NOTICE* IIKKI-ir.Y-OIVKN l the UJlilfJT-iBi-1. *-J#tX.'' eSgagr id buaffll ••'"IIIWI-I ill*" Wnfhnis nani,or 35th AVENUE ASSOCIATES ai 7130 N.W. 15th Avenue, Miami II, Florida int. nils to register ~-• i• num.with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade Counts. Florida. aSth AVENL'E REALTY CORP. By: Sidney H. liiii., rman, Praa. 7/2. 8/2-9-16 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEJT that the imiii-i signed, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name nf LEWIS POMERANT55 \CO., ;it I nn S.W. First Street, Suite i"7. Miami, Klorida, Intend to register said name with the Clerk i.r the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. LEWIS P< IMERANTZ MY IH IN K A I I.N LEWIS F. COHEN, Esq. Attorne) for Lewis Pomeranta A Co. 7 M, B 2-8-16 LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE l'TH JUDIC.AL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. 63C 8054 %  i • %  ;i I., i nil.r. Vs Ext cutor I ,, • A : ,: I T. -I.I ill, 111 Ol .! \ si AI.MEK.S, %  %  M. WKI.IN and JENNI E I i: WKI.IN. In Ifi s \k.\ ll B. ] i: \NK UN md, ii Mar I, hei I .ii.ind, Wh— Christian Name la || any of the aforesaid %  • Indead, t!i11 real ti* a -. heirs, .i.\ Isees, Cl < %  '!. ii..tutal i>r urpor.: %  ilming an) Inten n, under or agalnsl an) of %  : i.-l.ii.i s; the un: i • i of 1 1" tbi >ve: rief< lani and all partli s, i n "i unknnu n. having <Nl IV1TZ I >. i as.il NOT.CE OF INTENTION TO MAKE I APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION AND FINAL DISCHARGE N' >TI< "E Is IH-I-.IAuiv i ii that l have iInal R. |Hirl and Petition for i it Ion and Final I'll h rgi A.mini -M an IN. i "I'A of th< estate • I I.II iRE VRoNoV : '/.. di ... • l: and thai on In* ith -. .-. \ill app'y :.. tinHonorable Count) Judges ..l Dadi I'minty, Floriila, for appi oval % %  :' -aid I 'inal Ri i and for distribution and final disas Administratrix, i "i'A % %  ( the e* tale of i he Bb • -. .i m. n>Blvd., Miami. Florida Intends t>< register said name with the Clerk of th. Circuit Court of Dade County, l Ii ri.la. BRL'CE GORDON 7 >:. w. i MI. i'l.. iM-ive, Miami Bench, Fla. v III-L'::-::H. 9 6 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! +'Jew1st fh>r£afjsuf7 solicits your legal notices*. Wo appreciate yoni patronage and guarantor accurate service at legal rates Dial FR 3-465 for messenger service LEGAL NOTICE 313 \ w. 27th Aves.w. 22nd St., have an) right or Interest In in tin real pi ",> %  rt) d< si i ib< >i In mplainl. 1 fendanl s. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION Tn \ c. KRAXKLIN and JENNIE 'KANKI.IN, Ins wife; SARAH B. FRANKLIN, and, it married, her hunband, whosi Christian name i-unknota n. mi) ol the aforesaid defendants .ui. their respective unknown SI„.II.,S, heirs, devisees, legatees, .,-grantees, creditors, or other:-.. natural oi corporate, havlna or i.c any intaraat by, throiiKb. i.n.1.1 agalnsl any of the aforesaid ili-f, i.mis in ..ii.I to tha propert) li. i. m..it, idescribed; inknown spouses of any of the abovi named defendants and all parnown or unknown, bavins or to have an) right, ut i %  i in or i" the folloa Ing dee>r. perty, situate In l lada I toun l) Florida, t..-it: l-t ".'•. Block :•. Of FRANKLIN -i l!l>lVIsluN, according to tha -.h i. as recorded In Plal II ok ". at r.i-. ;i of ih.Public Is "i I'.noCounty, Klorioa. Vtil', and a. li of you, are hereb) lifled thai suit has been brought i-aiii-i \..ii in (ha Circuit Court of i • % % %  : %  '".int. I ..a Ida, b) M.wii' C. CILt'lllUST, as Exei UtOI' of th.Last W I 'Hi I', st.mi. nt of V1ROIN1A Kits, plaintiff. The nature of li to iiuii t title to the prop IIH • %  a. scribed, ana you Fl' RT H l-'.K NOTIr IEB %  -'• i:i....i IKEH i" -.:\, a copy of VII %  the Bill of Complalnl %  n th, plaintlff'a attoi IWITXEY & \NKl*M, ISO I.in Bi h, I lorlda, and ui 'i the ifflco of the • Court "i l '.i'l.i.i. r betore • .a. mlu .-. 1968; othei of said BI i ol i iki II aconfessed IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 59870-A IN RE: Estate of I.Kir. KRAMER I'. I. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors in.l Ml Persons Ha\ im; Claims ..r Demands Agalnsl Bald Estati You at-,hereby noilfb-d and required t.. present an) claims and demands which you ma) have against the .st. .r I.Kin KRAMER deceased late "f Dade County, FTorlda, to ii„ County Judges of Dade County, an.I file the sami In duplicate and as provided In Section :::::.i". hlorlda Statutes, in their offices In the Cpunl, Courthouse in Dade County. Ftori.'ia. within six calendar months from the time of the first publication hereof .a the -non will be barred. I) iod at Miami. Florida, this 12th %  la) of August, A l>. I9S3. lil'SSIK Kit WIKK As Execntrlic First publication "t this notl I the lth -lav of August, 196S. AI.VIN S .'A\YN Ait.. i ne) for Executr n i in, l.ii In It. sul I", il-. Miami !'• %  h, Florida 11SS0 N.W. T'.h AveS i:. 167th Street, s.w. tilll St.. E. H blscus St., Dixie Highi, i 'i\i.' Highvi an i Avenue, .:: \ w. 107th Street, I71S N.W. 167th ,\i So 8 trs, v 16-2310, I I i v • h ill IM published foi weeks in THE HAN I '.; TI h day of June,* 1903, li County, Florida. B. LEA I'HERMAN circuit Court i-.,.i, Count) Florida B) ''. P. COPELAND i:. ;!r" ,,,( Florida 1 Paul h. A ,,. v s ji-ir. -'.':'. IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 45424-A IN RE: Estate of HERMAN C. RIB1N, NOT'ICE'OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION AND FINAL DISCHARGE SoriCE ^s hereby glv< n thai l have i inal Kepi I and Petition foi iilHtrlbution and I nal Dlsi-harge as A.i Istratrix. C.T A. <>t 0" '-•;•. ,,. Herman C. Ruh i, deceased, and that on the SWh day ol Viigust. M, will apply to th. H able < "•";'> l„dg,s of Dade c iunty. Florida, to ,,, .M-oval %  i said Final Ri |M>rj and for lion and iseharge as Administratrix, C.T \ of the estatj ,,l ui,above-named .1 lent. raw lMh da) of Julv. IM3. THERESA It I BIN Admlnlatrati is. C.T.A. of tha tate "f Herman, C. Rubin, i ceasatl. MARVIN 1 WIENER \ii..rii.-\ for Adi imi ix i r.\ ,.r estate "i Hi II... Rubin, d< cd. 919 Alnsley Bldg. Miami 32, Fla. '.ii. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring lo engage HI business i ndi p i he folk> ing fictitious n %  mi •! the addi essi a n t opposiii • heli ••• %  % %  %  i '• •• nami -: Stati i. i lors, -T S VV. ".".th Avenue, M ami: fla* i in lit Inn, >" > VV. B7lh Avenue, Miami; Si.i •• I Iquors, mi.-. Miami; State I. M .'mi; State '.'.-i l Miami: %  I .:.|ll" s, S'oltll M a 'ii Stati L quol -. Sta i. Uquol -. I', i line; State Liquors, way, M %  It le Bar, Way, Miami: Stati Uquors, Miami; s .i I.i |Ul ll >. Miami; Carol City Lluu Street, Miami: State Llquoi s, \ < lo I irlva IHxle riwj H -a" -' %  a I: Redland Tavern, Avocado Drive A.So. Dixie Hwy., Homestead; State Uquois, I-:, '.'ill St. .vmth Ave., Hla lei h; Flamingo Llquoi -. E 9th St. fi "'th Avi HI %  l>; Post Inn, 21 VV. leah; Poat Pai kag< '." % %  '• leah; Hideaway, 103 E. leah: Boots >>;• Saddles, nue, Utah all; Dixieland Llquon Street, Miami; Harmon) Lotins Dial.all; Park Bar, -"""I .1. fferson Liquor, 900 N". Miami Beach Blvd., N. Miami Beach; i,_' Bar, 900 E. 9th Street, Mai Til' Vending, An nue, Miami: Intends t" register s.ii.l names with the Clerk .-t the Circuit Court of Dade Count). Florida. _..., r\STI. i:\Yi >D INTERNATIONAL CORP. B) : D\VII> I. SLINKY'. \-|.-.' President HARRY ZCKERN1CK, Attorne) t'"> Applicant 120 Lincoln Iti^i l Mia,,,, Beach. Florida M g/2 .,., 6 IN IN T Ing THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 60342-A :'•': Estate of AUK BODCL.ICH I aaed. NOTICE TO CREDITORS Ml Creditors and Ml Persons HavClaims "i Deiuands Against said Estate: You are hereby notlfleil and required lo IT n; ms and demands which you may have against il.,estati of Al.li' II) 'i H'LICH de. %  as, ,i ate of i 'a.i. Count) Floi i'l i, i, tha Count) Judg I 'adi i 'ount: and fll.the -am.hi '1 ipllcale ami as in uvideil In Sectioi 7 13 16, Florida Statutes, In their ofllees In the Coun1 irthn %  li Dadi %  Florida, within -,v %  lendi • %  months from Ihi i Ime .a atlon here%  .'. or the s'i me will bi I) ed al VI Hi i la, this ;;-tli .i.i of .li!-.. A I' Ht3 SAN Fl 'KM s. FACNCE Aa Exi Cutor Flrsl publii ition m this ii"i i' e on the 2nd da) of August. '.-".;. I-'A1'N''I-:. FINK & FtiRMAN Attoi neys for thi Exi cutor '.".i-L 1 Congress 11 Miami 32, Fla. FR 1-3471 s '_'.-.-' I IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUMV, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 57800-C IN BE: Kstai. of RUDOLF II aCHMITT Deceased. NOTICE OF INTENTION TC 'l*C APPLICATION FOR DISTRiEHJ-TION AND FINAL DISCHARGE NOTICE is hereby given i'l have filed my Final Import and IV. am foi I ilstributlon and Final Dl Executor of the estate of It i' l OUF. H. Si'II MITT, deceased! and t. t an tin 26th day of August, l'."'.:i. II appl) in the Honorable Count) gea ol Dade County, I lorlda, for ai nroval ol -aid Final Re|>ort and for 1 Itlot and final discharge as Exii iai. ui the above-m r l dei edent. This 24th da) %  •< i JOSH REPHl'N, As i:.\ JOSH RBPHUN Attorney I37n Washington Vvi .Miami Beach, Florida ... NOTICE UNDER FICTIT.OUS NAME Li V NOTICE IS HEREBY ''. the mi lei slgm d, desiring l %  i business undi r ih-fictil li DYNAMAR c< >RP *' %  b a i;i lAT Y VRD nl 1882 N VVI I irive, Miami. Fla., ,it• ndui said nami w itli the C • i 'Ircuil i 'oui'. %  i'' la d Ida. DYN.VM VR CORP. % %  Owner LEI INARD l % %  AI.ISI1 1628 duPoni BMg Miami, i llcant 7 2nd Avenue, HlaK. tth Av. 19th IlialliaStreet, •400 Palm Avers, 187 N.vv. nth 1005 E. 4'.'tii Btreet, Palm Avenue, Hlallial.ali; 16369 N.W. l.'ith ,al l I'II. IN THE C.BCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. 63C 8175 MAIM' ELIZABETH BCRNS, Plaintiff, FR vNi'KS BURNS, Defendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION ''I I: IRANCES IICRNS i. Mi s. John Ha) hurst 65 Paul Place Buffalo, New York You are hereby notified Complalnl for Divorce has I against you, and you are hereby required i" serve a cop) "f your Answ. r to thf t'omid.iliit "ll tinPlaintiffs attorney, LESTER ROGERS, whose address Is 921 N.W. Mth Street. .Miami. Florida, and file the uriglnal Answer with the office of the t'Urk of the Eleventh Judicial Circuit In and for Dade County, Florida, on or before the 3rd day of September, IMS, In default or which the Complaint will i.<> taken as confessed by you. Dalrd this 30th day of July, 1961. i: B. U2ATHERMAN i I.. k of the Circuit Court (seal) B) : B. E. ORL'BB, Deputy Clerk s J-9-16-23 deS 2-9-16 YOU GET MORE CALLS • WHEN YOUR PHONE IS ALWAYS ANSWERED We can answer your phone in your own name. Ls than $5 par weak for a full time Telaphona Secretary. ANSWERITE, INC. TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE Phone JEfferson 8-0721 NOTiCE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, di siring to %  nga IK nnil. 'i the fictitious num.ol TOl'PS VITAMINS tt COSMETICS at l:L". Miracle Mile. Coral Gables Intends t„ reglsti -.,ui i ante Ith the t lerk .., (he .'in. .it Court of Dade County, '''"V'iVi'1-s niSCQl'XT CENTERS('URAL, tJ.V RUES, INC. KOVNER .\ MANNHEIM EH Attorneys for Toppa I "s. ount B-Coral iableS, Inc ; :'.:. S 2-9-16 NOTICE OF INTENTION TO APPLY FOR CHANGE OF NAME Chancery No. 43C-6370 To Whom it May Concern: Notice is hereby given that the a II ,1 .rslgn %  'I %  ,' %  titimi. rs. OARY I IM'I'Si M, -"im times known as f)ARY TAYLOR, anil BTHEL DEl'THCHi '""" known as ETHEL TAYLOR whose residence address is :;;". Meridian Avenue in the Clt) of Miami Beach, Dade county, intend lo apply to the Honnrabli HENRY I. BALABAN, Judge ,,i the Blet i nth Judicial I 'lroolt, In an d f, Dade County, at his office In the County Court House, at 8:30 [A.M., on the 27th day ofAUK nut, 1966, or asoon thi > earti r tin y may be heard, for an ordei ng tin n % %  ami a I I OAR Y IUH'I'Si II an.I KTHE1. HBl'TSCH lo ,, \I:Y TAYLi IB nd BTHEL, TAYi.i ,i; in n h eh namea thay ihall ii.. reafti r be known. hated nl Miami. Florida, tins I9tn da) "i July, \ I' ; .HI I 'I'l "I Si'll a ETHEL l>BI' iSt'H I-. tltii \. -. HTM iN I' UA1 BUT Ill In' II Sir, • ii. Fla.— JE 8-WI 7/26, S. 2-9-16 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 59964-C IN RE: Estate of ll UiKIKVT D. WEXLER I i— .1. NOTICE TO CREDITORS T.. All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Instate: You are hereby notified ami required t" oresenl an) claims and ''• niands which you may have against the %  late of HARRIET P ll I.A..l-.lt .1 | n ti ,.r Dadi County, F*,oriii.i. to the Counts Judges of Dade County, and file 'he same In duplicate and as pro> Id. -i In s. cl n 733.16, l'|..i Ida Stnl nt' '. in their ofl c< In ihi Count) Courthouse In I>ade County, Florida, within six calendar months from the time of the first publication h. i."i. "i the same li be barred. Dated at Miami, Florida, this 21st daj of June, A.D. 1963. Ml 'Kltls w KNLER :. Bast T'iili Street N. u York, New York \~ Exei ut..r LIONEL I.. Tl'LlN Attoi ne) f' r Executor One Lincoln ltd. Blug. Miami Beach, i'l >rlda %  9-16-26-30 NOTICE UNDER FICTIT.OUS NAME LNOTICE IS HEREBY Gl ih.inderslgni d, d< -ii Ing to • iiisini sundi r he flctitlo Bi >H EHMANN CONSTR1 w. •:'"-! Avenue, Mi I lot Ida Intends Isti r aid the i "lerk of thi Circuit l' County, Florida. i;. IBERT fl BHM VNN, a l '.ii Ida corporal I HARRIS & ROBINSON Mti'i vs for Applicant 12th Floor Dade Federal Bldg. Miami .I:-. Florida 7 :'•' 2-9-16 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT 0* THE: ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRC. Of FLOR'DA. IN AND FOR D"DE COUNTY IN CHANCERY No. 63C 7859 JIM MIR 1). KnZAN, Plaintiff, vs. JOSEPH KOZAN, Defendant. NOTICE OF PUBLICATiCN TO: JOSEPH K< i/.AN .o r.ai'l'.ir: I donna : prentice A) enue Aulmrii. Massachusetts YOU ARE HEREBY N> I serve a copy <'i* your Answi to tht i:iii ..f Complaint for Dlvo • file against von. on the Ptalni %  attorneys, BBBNSTE1N ft MILLCR, 1414 Congress Building, Miami :;.'. Floo di and to file th,orlitinal tin t ii,. Clerk of the above Co before the Mth da) of Aug • 6, otherwlae a Decree Pro Confeoeo wil, be entered against you. Dated at Miami. Dade Coui iiia. tins 22nd day of July, K. B. I.KATHKIIMAN clerk ..r the Circuit Co (s.al) B) : C. P. DOPE! Di imt.v Clark 7/26. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY NO. 63C-7603 (Lee) IN RE: .wrui-vri'iN %  'F \|'A MAE SINCLAIR, 'in BECOME A FREE HEALER NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR FREE DEALER'S LICENSE Xi'Tli'l-: IS HEREBY illVKN that the undersigned, ADA MAK SINCLAIR, Will, "'l thi iill day Ol Bl I%  ember, l!"i::. ai thi hour "f 9:00 o'clock A.M :• as soon theisafti r ai counsi i .-an i" hi ani. appl) to one ..I the j idgi nf the i ircuil Court In ami for I 'a.i,Count) .I'll, nse lo in.m. %  taki %  hargi of an i control hi r %  opi rty, and to I ne a • lei li in • eery ri pi i-t. AI: 'I'lii'i: I ST VRK Attoi ne) foi r. ii Inner l lJ3 Alfri 'i I. duPoni Building .Miami ;;.'. Florida IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COL c ~ IN AND FOR DADE COlNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 60409B IN RE: Estate of HARVEY L. IIAMM. I ii ci ased NOTICE TO CREDITO-S 'I',. All Cn diiors and All Per. Ing Claims or i "emands Agi -' l.sl.n.-: Vou are hereb) nol Ifli il i to |.i-.-s.ni an) clai li, anils Which you may ha • ate of HARVEY L. I B8i .1 lute "f I •udiCount I., the Count) Judges of 1 Wd< and iill a ,,f .or the same ivill be bai rDated at Miami, Florida, da) "f Auguat, k D l6J. i:> PELU3 iHAMM As Administratrix 1 At'Ni"K. FINK a> FORMAN \ • i|.' s fl I'•'%  illtriX ISM Congress Bldg. Miami .;-. Fla—FR 1-3471 NOT.CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY <:i\ thi ami. i: -in il, ih--:' ing tn im ;. r the fli tltio CASTLEWOOD n\"n KI> N W. 76th Ktret t, Miami r.-uist.-i said i with t in di u t ol Dadi I LEW HOD INTERNE CORP Bv: David L Sline) Vlce-1 I HARRY Zl'KERNICK A ttorne) for Applicant .." i in R ad .Miami Beach, Fla. „ „ ,.



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NCW fUHD-KMHKG HOKIIOHS Opti Mrs. Revises Gift Plans Upward *i/ oman s "World First board meeting of the year' .'.;; „u the Opti Mrs. Club of Miami Beach add to its project expenditures by several thousand ra. Base; on last year's net income. anticipated fund-raising plans | or the year ahead, the group votid unanimously to increase its donation to Variety Children's Hospiial from S600 to $1,200 per year. was also decided to meet the increased cost of tuition lor -a nurse's scholarship at Jackson M morial Hospital from S300 to 00 The recipient of this year's scholarship award is a Jute gradOl Miami Beach High School. The main project of the club. care and rehabilitation of ally-disturbed children at Montanari Clinical School in llialcah, was also raised from $7,800 to $9,000 per year. This will enable the club to sponsor 21 children this year. The club has thus far sponsored more than 50 children. Some 90 per eenl have already made a succes-lu readjustment. Kurd-raising plans to meet these niw obligations were also lor in u laled and will be brought to th< general membership at the Mrs: regular meeting in September Also discussed were plans for films and a Speaker's Bureau designed to illustrate and educate the community on the theme of the einotionally-disturbed child. The meeting was held in the home of president. Mrs. Murray Sonnett, 1360 Stillwater Dr. Jewish Floridian Miami, Florida, Friday. August 16. 1963 Section 3 Coral Chapter Plans Officer Installation Coral Chapter of the American Medical Center at Denver will hold an installation function at Ihe Miami Springs Villas Playhouse on Sunday, Sept. 8. To be installed as president is .hv Jules Weston, with these -pecial guests welcoming her into Ifice: Mrs. Jack Gordon, past resident; Mrs. Joseph Sehaffcr, Dast president; and Mrs. David landell, immediate past presient. Others taking office will be %  sdames Bert Klare. Joe Nur%  nberg and Max Bogner, vice prcs lents; Joseph Kowalsky, recordB secretary; Frank Rose, cor-1 David Bandell. re-ponding secretary; Irving Stemerman. social secretary. Ifesdames Myer silbert, financial secretary; Herman Sumar. treasurer; Paul Ettinger, chaplain; Jack Gordon, guide; Harry Schwartz, historian; Murry Harrison, guide. To be honored as board members and trustees are Mesdames Jack Weiner. Irving Rotfort, Bernard Fleisher. Ann Jacobs, Philip Stoller, and Alurry Harrison. Committee for the evening event will be Mrs. Joseph Schaffer, Mrs. Irving Wallack. and Mrs These five women will play hostess to the wives of members of Sigma Alpha Mu Fraternity who will convene at the Eden Roc Hotel from Aug. 27 through 31. Discussing activities are (left to right) Mrs. Charles Festinger. J by ISABEL GROVE There was quite a family rei ion at the Glovers ... On \ug. 1, Mr^. Nathan Glover's arents, Rabbi Dr. and Mrs. Ezekiel Landau, arrived from V rk On Sunday, they ere joined by their son, Siegand his dancer-choreohcr wife, Irene Gabriel, for 111 1 ise staj, u hen Mr u, ( % %  • ductor of the Brook >n Philharmonia, Music for ti h ster i" c hestra, and ChatB Opera Association, stop 1 fl in Miami to meet his %  neph. w, Jeffrey Jay Glov% %  4 mos, Meanwhile, "in whole t;mily, including Rab Sol Landau, of Park >ynaCleveland, o.. is planning reunion in New York on Dec. -' %  when Maestro Landau will conduct the Bijoklxn Ph.lhar1 nia in a 10th anniversary program at Lincoln Center. • • All excited is Stanley Gould, of Lincoln Rd., about the impending airival from Europe of h:> teen-age daughter, Jean, after a reparation of several years "•he will be attending school here, and make her home with her lather in Miami Beach Builder Gene Fleischer and his wife must really be on the move during their European ,r 'P ... He sent home a piclure postcard showing Big Ben and Bodachia statue in London, postmarked Vienna, Austria And in the note the couple -aid they were just leaving Munich, Germany, for Amsterdam, Netherlands Metro Commissioner Harold Spact and his Sally off in MexiCoral Gables; Mrs. Ken Collins. North Miami Beach; Mrs. Roy Jonas, Miami Beach; Mrs. William Schiff, Coral Gables, Mrs. Leonard Urmanoff. Miami. co with Metro Commissioner Alex Gordon, his Sally, and their daughter, Barbara, due to attend Sophie Newcomb when school resumes. • Coral Gables insurance exec Charles Sokol and his Inez entertained at their home for .1 first cousin they had never met bolore lie was Julian IMailko and his wife. Irom Paris, The Piankos. vacationing here at the Eden Roc, are prominent French diesmanufacturers New Holiday Inn on Treasure Cay, Great Abaco Islands. Bahamas, is attracting a lot of South Floridlans, including-Lennv Zilbert, Fred K. Shochet. Kenneth Myers, Allan Heilpern, and Herbert Friedman The quintet snared plenty of bonefish on a recent visit and enjoyed their stay Hosts at the Inn are Mr. j-nd Mrs. John Harrison Mr. and Mrs. Leo (Florence) Radoff, just back from a western jaunt, visiting Los Angeles. San Francisco and Las Vegas, celebrated their homecoming with dinner at Chandler's Guests included Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Eilen, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Atlas. BBd Mr. end Mrs. Burton J. Radoif. 1 o Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Matnow and family recently celebrated her birthday at Chippy \ Restaurant in the Gables It's a party they'll long remember • Tab Hunter, movie and Continued on Page 3-B NEWS FOR JRS. THE LAYERED LOOK CAMPUS SHIRT, 7.98 ZIP-SHIFT, 10.70 Newest way to dress in layersl Look here,cotton print campus shirt buttons to hem. It can "shift" for itself, or double as a shirt. Zip-front shift can do a solo, or masquerade as a jumper! Here together, in new Fall darks; 5 to 15. YOUNG flORIDIAN SHOP. JR. SPORTSWEAR. MIAMI. (THIRD FlOORi ALL SIX BUROINE'S



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Page 2-B +Jmrl$li flkridfian Friday. August 16, 1963 Bowling League Is Now Forming Mrs. Herbert Goldberg, newly, elected president of the Bowling League of the Sisterhood cf Temple Beth Am, will entertain with a coffee in her home, 9500 SW 81st Ave., on Tuesday morning. Tuesday. Sept. 3. there will be a meeting at the University Bowl, at 9:30 a.m., for all Sisterhoood members interested in the fall bowling league. Winter bowling league will get underway officially on Sept. 10 at 9:15 a.m. In charge of information are Mrs. Goldberg, Mrs. Robert Garvett and Mrs. Melvin Levin son. Rosenbergs to be Hosts Leaders ol the Othodox movement here are planning many soc, iar; and culiuraL. lunctions for younger groups. Mr. and Mrs. Harry C. Rosenberg. 6391 N. Bay Rd., Miami Beach, are inviting guests to enjoy a Melava Malkah this Saturday evening at their home. Research on Jewish Community of Florida To be Concluded by End of the Year Miamton Will Graduate Friday Bernard 1. Gelben, of 1810 SW 24th Ave.. will be one of the graduates of the Optical Mechanics and Dispensing course at Lindsey Hopkins Educational Center on Friday evening. Gelbert's wife. Ruth, is secretary to the school and congregation at the Israelite Center. The couple have two children. Mrs. Philip (Shirley) Venet, of Hyde Park, Mas., and Chester Herbert, a chemical engineer for DuPont at Claymont, Del. They also have five grandsons. Mr. Gelbert will be the oldest "raduatirg student Friday. He is also associated with Lakeside I Memorial Park. Dr. Irving I.chrman. spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El. said Wednesday that the final stage in Ihe writing of a history of the Jews of Florida has now been reached, and that the extensive research which has been done to make this possible will be consummated by the end of this year. The story of the development of the community will be wrtten under the auspices of the American Jewish History Center of the Jew ish Theological Seminary of Am-rTiiereth Israel Registration Temple Tifereth Israel announces the opening of registration in the Hebrew and Sunday School. | The Temple office is open from Monday through Thursday. 9 to 5. There will be Bar and Bas Mitz-' vah, as well as pre-confirmation classes. There will be no tuition ; fees to members. Classes in He brew will be under the guidance of Rabbi Henry B. Wernick. ica by Dr. Lehrman in conjunction with Dr. Gladys Ro.-en. national research consultant of the Center. The Florida study is part of the Center's larger research program of which the publication of a Re! gional History Series is the first step. Other Jewish communities being examined include those of I Milwaukee, Cleveland. California, and Montreal. "Each study is conducted with special attention to the mutual [ impact and influence of the Jew1 ish and non-Jewish communities upon one another," Dr. Lehrman said. "Such an approach requires a careful analysis of source material in national archives and libraries, as well as community records, organization materials, diaries, and other personal papers of influential individuals." As local historian and co-author of the history of J e w i a h life in Southern Florida. Dr. Lehrman is seeking to locate and obtain all pertinent mr.urials. especially such materials ..s organizational charters and con-titutlons, minuU ocoks. correspond nee books, an nual p reports, year books, diaries letters'' and pho^fn-rfpn's.'"' Any in formation regarding the locatio of Jewish comm.mal records any sort would b< ;.ppreeiaten\ In explained. Copies of material sub milted will ultimately be depos. ited in state and national libraries In view of Ihe Ume limit, Di Lehrman said that "anyone ulv has material dealing with the ori gins of this community shoulaj communicate with me as soon possible." Torah Temple Slates Services For the eij.:iih conseculiv >ear, Torah Temple this week a nounced High Holy Day service: at Hibiscus Audiurium. Spiritual leader. Rabbi Abra ham M. Cassel. -aid that Cantol Joseph Malek will again rendel the musical portions of the lit urgy. Cantor M;.lek is a gra( uate of the Brandeis Fine Arts ij stitute. mtk BLACK Zim Opens Cruise Office Zim Lines ha= opened a special cruise office on Pier 3. Miami, to iiandle bookings for seven cruises of the SS Jerusalem this season Jrom Miami. Transferred from New York to head the office is Myer Bl.uk. manager of Ihe company's cruise department and a veteran of 30 years in the travel industry. First cruise of the Jerusalem this season will depart Dec. 20 for 34 days to the West Indies and South America. The ship's schedule includes three seven-day cruises, two lfKiay cruises, and a 13-day cruise through January and February. The Pier 3 office iat Biscayne Blvd.. and 9th St. Zim Lines also has a regional branch office at 407 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach. Representatives of Zim Lines in the U S. and Canada is the American-Israeli Shipping Company of New York. Attend services tEis week atifour own bCaceoj worship GOOD THINGS IN JEWISH LIFE MAXWELL HOUSE COFFEE brings cheer and refreshment into far more Jewish homes than any other brand of coffee-Instant or Regular. This has been true for many, many, years. Because superior coffees and matchless blending give Maxwell House that "goodto-thelast-drop" flavor-the most pleasing to the YiddishenTa'am' !*]*!* J*|. The "Sabbath Coffee" for every. day enjoyment. In 2, 6 and 10 oz. jars. For brewed coffee enjoyment —the greatest Jewish favorite! In 1 lb and 2 lb. cans. INSTANJ WCICOME WAGON HI 8-4994 MAXWELL rHOUSE COFFEf KOSHER-PARVE Certified by Rabbi Hersch Kohn AXWEII HOUSE K COFFEE ( '•• FINE PRODUCTS OF GENERAL FOODS % %  MiM



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Friday. August 16, 1963 *J*ist Fh-rSdlfar) Peg* 9-A The Jewish Home Safeguards Our Traditions KAtBt SIMON ArUIL responsibility displaced By RABBI SIMON APRIL Beth Emeth Yehudah Moth* A bouse is a place in which people eal and sleep. A home is where a family lives together. A house is a shelter against the elements. A home is a sanctuary for love and comradeship. A beauty of a house lies in the skillful arrangements of brick and stone without. The beauty of a home lies in the spirit of devotion and dedication glowing ing within. An attractive house pleases the eye. A beautiful home enriches the soul. Jews have always built homes. S.r vices J hi (A/e ekend AGUOATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyls ave. Orthodox. Rabbi laaac Ever. 'imUy 6:*-"i p.m. SiuunLix g:3fl n.ni. Si mon: "Tho Mfmlflcance of the lK*IiH Month of BluL" % %  • NSHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th ave Conservative. Joseph Picus, prescient. • EETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd ave. Conservative. Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro. Cantor William W. Lipson. i> (i pin. Saturday a.m. structionist. Rabbi Morris Skop Cantor Herman Gottlieb. TEMPLE BETH SHQLEM of Hollywood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservative Cantor Ernest Steiner. TEMPLE B'NAI ABRAHAM. 387 NE 167th St. Conservative. Rabbi Nathan H. Zwitman. Cantor Ben Grossberg. I"i ;.!..> v:'.'> (i.m Stimon: "Convprrlnn %  %  i Tiaplaln i "nhi n Twi nl %  •-11 %  i'. nlury Tmillk." r-atur 8:30 p in Saturday R;Sfl a.m. :i Fhe i :hul<-e ii mi.-. BETH EMETH YEHUDAH MOSHE. '1630 W. Dixie Hwy. Conservative. R.iQbi Simon April. Cantor Hyman Fine. vi". p III. Sermon: "The iftsl in • KI > b: 15 a.m. • — EETH ISRAEL. 400 Prairie ave. Orthodox. Rabby H. Louis Rottman. • BETH JACOB. 301311 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. Orthodex. Rabbi Joseph t. Rackovsky. • BETH TORAH. 164th st. and NE 11h ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lipschitz. Cantor Ben-2ion Kirschenbaum. da) 6:13 p.m. Saturday N:I"I a.m. • CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1544 Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Abraham Strassfeld. — • DADE HEIGHTS JEWISH CONGREGATION. 1401 NW 183rd St. Conservative. Rabbi Harold Richter. Canter Emanuel Mined. I %  P in s Shalibal lin-tul .-..-i.ilni.il. .-s.a.n.l.i> hJU FLAGLER GRANADA. 50 NW 51st p Conservative. Rabbi David Rosen'eld. Cantor George Goldberg. 6:ti I -ii S.ii HI vl". p.m. SumniiT AmUdant Itabbl: Mi. h.i.l linulxton. ol M.mi Ii. -I. v. RaKlan.l S. inn.li: "World Juwish <•< %  !! iin11.i i i. Saturda) IU:4J • 'ii Cantor William Royal in renguver •' '•' muirnl |H.iti..n* ,.f 11..Ilnir[ %  ) in Upab i id Cantor Conviaer. I {hope Grantin I:I. .. flower TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW 22 ave. Conservative. Rabbi S M. Machtei. TEMPLE EM/NU-EL. 1701 Washing, ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Cantor Hirsh Adler. I'riil;t\ ii p.m. Saturday a.m.. TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NS 19th st Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot Cantor Jacob Bornstein. Iilila.N >.15 p.m. TEMPLE JUOEA. 320 Palermo ave Liberal • Reform. Rabbi Mordeca' Friday 8:15 p.m. <>uea sh.,i.i.,.t to follow. TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th st Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abranv owitx. Cantor Edward Klein. • TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th st. ana Tatum Waterway. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz Cantor Saul H. Breeh. • TEMPLE OR OLOM. Conservative 8755 SW 16th St. Miami. Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor Gershon Levin. • TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH MIAMI 12100 NE 15th ave. Reform. Rab bi Daniel M. Lowy. l-''i.i\ s i". p.in. S.-IMIUM: "Implication! of the Black Muslim Movement." TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 51 Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi Hyman Gross. Cantor Jack Lerner. Klein. I rlda) 8:15 p.m. (Saturday 0 a.m. Sermon: "Weekly Portion." —— • TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora ave Rabbi Herschel Brooks. Cantor Ben Dickson. Prlda) 6:15 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m. • TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th st Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wax man. Cantor Seymour Hinkes. • -— TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami ave. Conservative. Rabbi Henr> Wernick. Cantor Albert Olantz. Friday 8:30 l.m Hvrmon: "our Iti si I1 ii-mls." i a shal.luil in.-iMem• > 11 i Sal urda) I a.m. Sermon \\. • klj Poi lion." — • YOUNG ISRA..... 0 NE 171 st Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber : %  ,.i • .. r. |i.m Satui da> v % %  %  • "' %  .-, i in. T H i '.;. i'"! lion." Dignified, beautiful md reverently eared for •urroundlnge for our ^Parted loved ones are • source ef very ^tat to a*t^ ti'U (////'/, > M0 1-7693 m SPECIALIZE in CONDOLENCE BASKETS From $7.50 We Deliver FRUIT CIRCUS 1789 BISCAYNE BLVD. FR 4-2710 FR 4-8783 It is true that Jews have been nurtured on the Torah. It is also true thaf the synagogue was the fortress of our faith and our belief. Israel has lived by Torah, by faith, and by worship, which was made possible by the home that has stood as their protecting guardian. Jews have gone to synagogue because the home created the necessary atmosphere. A Sabbath service had to have a synagogue service lo complete it. The same can be said of other holidays— Chanuka. Purim, Sukkoth and Pesach with its Sedor observance. All of them find expression through the home. Judaism is a religion of the home. This is seen in the honoring of father and mother, the respect lor the aged, the sense of mutual responsibility, the need for scrupulous care demanded by the dietary lavs, which arc mentioned in the week's portion. But times have changed. All that was true of the Jewish home in! the past cannot be said of it today. The modern Jewish home is not always the cradle of our faith. Children find (be ties weakening, the bonds less strong. They see the sense of piety diminished. Today parents do not give children the groundwork of Jewishness in the home. They send them to the religious school and expect the school in a few hours to do the job that the home used to do. carefully, regularly, day after day. It should be obvious to every parent that a religious school, however excellent its staff and organization, can do little effective work in making Jewish holidays significant if parents fail to observe these holidays and even send their children to school. There cannot be a religion that is good enough for the children, but not good enough for the parents. The home is a unity. It cannot be divided with parents going one way and children going another. No synagogue or religious school can win over children to the needs for synagogue attendance when those same children, in their own home, see their parents quite happy and satisfied without ever, or very seldom, going to a Friday night or Saturday morning Bervice. Much can be done to motivate CANDUUGHTING 7/JM 26 Av — 6:38 p.m. W children "through iotelUgejJt and informed conversation Thf home must be Jewishly ft}ive by the thinking and the :;.j i. o: oj feregajUi v %  lie bei 6 to as re preschool program th; I ed by Beth David Col the Board of Educatu cided to allow non-irii enroll their children, it vcaled Wednesday. Registration is now :• ccpted at the school off SW 3rd Ave. ng ae.:2i>2'. send some Florida home The 'Made In Florida" label graces thousands of different products made, grown and processed right here in the Sunshine State. Why not tempt the folks back home with a surprise gift or two ... souvenirs of your Florida? Let them know there's plenty more where that came from. (More sunshine, surf, opportunity, recreation, laughter, leisure and fun, for instance!) And tell them they're welcome to drop in and help themselves to a lifetime of ail these pleasures — in Florida! Ontof Florida t molttconomic*t"homt-grown"pmdutls! tPUt Sunlhint Service, for otUtr liftng .. lUctricoUy!) FLORIDA POWER ft LIGHT COMPANY HtlrlNG tltUD flOHOA



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Fsge -A vJewls* FlcrkJIan Friday. August 16. 1962 UJA and Israel's Important Product--People From All Over the World They Come to be Accepted a New Way of Life Bv LEO MINDLIN Executive Editor TIi Jewish Floridian %  Israel's scheme of things. Jewish Appeal stands 10 ; I lie most significant of XT. ; I Jewish philanthropic >ns. For the UJA Us •• Israel's most precious i—people. To what ; ail would be the growing fori is, I •' increasingly complex Stem Of highways, the new j id burgeoning industry v thi it people? Ihe te of Israel was estab. bed .a haven for the Jewish oppressed. It is they v\ho make nation's other manilold : bieve aenti signiticant. And during my recent visit in Isv el, I found signs everywhere 0 the paramount concern for the i nntry's No. 1 consideration .' ne comer, the recent arrivI: • '.migrant long since an 1 tabUshed citizen, the proud — fact, the population as i laifested in every form. People Coming Home l ited Jewish Appeal sigi ficaut ar.te-dales the ef & ronts Travel through the Galil, • Brought in over a milani you will see UJA signs on lion immigrants, the aighway everywhere. The • Founded 485 new settlesigns may point the direction ments. to long-established Ubbuttim BmK ^ M towns Degan.a Aleph awl Beth CrMted ^ m farms on t'e southern tip of Lake Tiberias—or to any one of a varietv of less well-known • Contracted 160.000 permanent homes for 600,000 newcomers. communit.es United Jewish Brought in and care(J Appeal funds helped launch for over mm children into being. through Youth Aliyah. UJA is America s arm of the Keren Hayesod-United IsOn my recent visit to Israel Appeal. And. as such, rael, I could see unmistakeUJA dollars have since the able signs of many of these establishment of the State in achievements through the as1944, done some of the followsistance of the United Jewish ing: Appeal—and more. North African Jewish refugees, fed and sustained by UJA-aided welfare programs at way stations in France, await their chance to reach Israel. Part of a refugee wave now in its third year, they will be transported, received and resettled in Israel by the United Israel AppealJewish Agency for Israel, with funds from the UJA 25th Anniversary Campaign. SELF-RELIANCE A PARAMOUNT CONSIDERATION Day Spent at a JDC Malben Home Shows Resourcefulness of Hopeful %  MM United Jewish Appeal aid asks no questions of immigrants to Israel concerning their age. health, or potential ability to contribute to their new homeland. Along with the young and the vigorous come the told and infirm—those needing the quiet, institutional care of a Malben-Joint Distribution Committee aged home; or those whose declining years can only be spent in a hospital tor the chronically ill. I drove up out of Tel Aviv one day to the Givat Hashlosha Old Age Home operated by MalbenJDC in a secluded part of the country. There, beheld a wooded campus, lovely "apartment" quarters for residents, a beautiful dining room, and a variety of activities' for a variety of interests. Proud of Achievement In one large room, were | group of women sewing clothes for young children, the quality of the workmanship matchless to a fault. In another, sat residents making religious articles, such as Sabbath challah and matzoh covers. And. in a third very busy area, were men ana women repairing the worn bindings of the books in their active circulating library. All were, proud of their joint effort. But it was more than the kind of activity designed simply to keep people busy; although that, it seemed to me. would be contribution enough. I discovered, for example, that the clothing and religious articles they make, as well as the fabrics, compete for sale on Israel's open market without favor—when you buy one of these items in a store in Tel Aviv or Jerusalem or Haifa, you don't know if it had been made in an institution or a local factory. And this was the greatest tribute to their effort at Givat Hashlosha: that the work they produced finds acceptance not as a gesture to the aged at a Malben-JDC home, but because of its quality. The men and women at Givat Hashlosha are proud of their way of life. Self-reliance is the keynote at Givat Hashlosha. It is an attitude fostered and encouraged in the UJA scheme of things, from the moment new immigrants arrive to the time they take their place as citizens of Israel. The later years are good for aged immigrants in Israel in c JDC-Malben home. This world-honored program of institutional and outpatient care, supported by UJA funds, reaches 51,000 aged, ill and handicapped. How United Appeal Funds Aid Israel's Less Fortunate Givat Hashlosha is one of many Malben-JDC operations in Israel, a signicant beneficiary of United Jewish Appeal contributions to Israel's welfare. There are others at Safed, Acre, Pardess Hannah-Neve Avot, Shaar Menashe, Neve Haim, Natania. Rishon Lezion, and many more. The way to all these installa tions is marked by an unobtrusive green-and -white pointer as you drive along the highway. But other of these UJA beneficiaries are not as pleasant" to the casual visitor's eye; although they are as purposeful and significant—each dedicated to integrating the population into a homogeneous and vibrant nation. Special Handling One afternoon, during my recent visit. I drove to Machane Israel, a sheltered workshop at a Malben-JDC hospital for incurables, in the distance, could be heard the sound of jet motors tuning up at Bedek, Israel's air craft maintenance industries at Lydda. I walked through the corridors of the hospital to see many spastic and palsy patients in comfortable surroundings, be ing brought out into a world of light from the dark corners of their infirmity. In specially-designed work shops, the less heavily afflicted produced a variety of metalwork and carpentry, woven fabrics and lovely clothes for children In another area, was a New York University-trained • social worker testing the IQ and gen eral capabilities of young "problem" newcomers. One patient, long considered "hopeless," she found was a brilliant artist who simply need ed special communicative hand ling. "We can't waste"~anyone's talents in Israel," the professional social worker explained. "Evecyone is important to us." It seemed a fitting summation of the United Jewish Appeal's central concern: the people who immigrate to Israel—gett in* them there and helping them adjust within the maximum liir. its of their capabilities.



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cfewish Floridian Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY VVume 26 — Number 33 Miami, Florida, Friday, August 16, 1963 Two Sections — Price 2-fGcldwater Attacks Jewish Affiliation With Democratic Party By MILTON FRIEDMAN WASHINGTON— (JTA) —When Sen. Barry Goldwater recently came under anti-Semitic fire from I the radical right, he did not repudiate ultra-rightists who back his Presidential aspirations, but said it was the political affilia• ons of Jews that he couldn't un: erst and. The Conservative Arizona Republican, a member of the Epis-| copal Church, took to the air to i criticize Jews for allegedly sup-1 porting the Democratic Party. His remarks shocked persons of Jew* ish taith. When asked by this reporter' for a brief interview to clarify and verify the Senator's broadcast, his stalf indicated that the Jewish press had such a low priority at the Goldwater office that, time could not be found. According to official transcription of Goldwater'* statements, made July 25 or. Washington Radio Station WWDC, the Senator said: "It is vary difficult for me to understand the Jew. I happen to be half-Jewish. And my people, when they lived in New York—they're all dead now—were Orthodox Jews, all Democrats. I used to get into terrific arguments with my cousins who, while they were alive, all voted Democratic." He said that "starting with the Treaty of Versailles, which actually allowed Communism to get started in this world and created Nazism and Fascism in Germany .' %  n,1 Italy, carrying on with Teheran and Yalta and Potadl CD w.-.eh opened the doors wide to C J.TImunism all over this world, the greatest enemy of the it in the world has been the Democratic Party and their stupid treaties that they've made with other countries." "Now." =aid Goldwatc. "I doot charge them with bt ing aatlContinued on Page "A Barry Unwilling Target Of Hot AntiSemitic Attacks from Far Right NEW YORK — (JTA) — Sen. "Dump Goldwater" Myers were Barrj I oldwater of Arizona, who I (tistributcd at the National Draft ..I n ftkl DaMnhM 1 Goldwater rally in Washington on July 4. The flyers called the lered a possible Kepuhl can candidate lor the Presidency. as irtrayed this week as the target ol an anti-Jewish smear by racial reactionaries. rticularly in the Southern states. The campaign was described in Senator a "Jew phony" and "Thf Arizona Israelite." The Thunderbolt was also quoted as telling its reader-: "Will white Christian New York Herald Tribune ar-! ConservativesI be tooled into votticle i Rowland Evan, and Rob-j'g £r he first open, Jew to.be „ Vovak. The report said It was! President ot the I .S.A.? A.twonothing new for the lunatic •* *.* ^tfS&ZS&i fringe on the far Right to re" d *' ,he %  %  fatal blow ,0 ,he GOIDA ISSUES WARNING Treaty Doesn't Change Threat To Middle East vile Goldwater, a life-long Episropalian who happened to have an mn .-rant Jewish grandfather." However, the writers added, now that the Senator "is running ahead | lor the Republican Presidential nomination, antiSemtic outbursts e multiplying." The report cited the July issue I the Thunderbolt, a "hate sheet" published in Birmingham. Ala.. ahich was devoted "to an anti-1 Jewish attack describing Goldater as a 'kosher Conservative'." he report also said that neo-Faslast week picketed Goldor-President headquarters in ater's home town of Phoenix. rh( columnists reportted that Right wing in America." DANIH Nf 61 HftlER ... by acclaim Harriman Sees Test Ban As Helpful to Israel Now SUPPORTS KENNEDY RIGHTS MM Daniel Neal Heller Elected JWV National Commander notions were overwhelmingly re Miami Attorney Daniel Neal Heller was Sunday elected national jected. commander of the Jewish War Veterans of the United States. Heller was elected bv acclaim at the 68th national convention Of the JWV meeting in Washington. D.C. He is the first Flond.an to be elected to the post. ..._. The 38-year-old national commander stressed Sunday JWV's "commitmen? to the racial integration crisis." Heller called for more activity by local leadership In the 500 JWV posts throughout the country, including Southern pests, "to realize the racial equality objectives espoused by President Kennedy." divert attention from i k real threat to Israel's tecttity. In that regard, the nucltar test ban changed nothing ;io, she added, the proposal tt support such a nuclear-free zone would be meaningless, creating illusions which ultimately weuld be dangerous to Israel. She attacked the proposal for JERUSALEM — (JTA) Mrs. Golda Meir. Israel's Foreign Minister, warned in Parliament this week that, while the three-power nuclear test ban might lead to additional Great Power steps to safeguard the peace of the world and of the Middle East, it had not in itself eased any of the threats to Israel's security. She made the £M^uring ~ -^ & ^ ^ ^ Mete on proposal subni.ttcdI bj he the Communist and Mfl-mPir. J^ therc v; ; sharp >2yZ ^nejn jg ^OS^L^JStSi and for a ban m all arms sh PJ£ u fijii ^ i0n ^ neutralism, and she called for outright stoppage ol elivery of weapons to the Arab countries, •'who proclaim day an< t their intent to destroy lsrac)." She declared that, when the Government rejected earlier proposals in the Knesset for support of a Soviet proposal for an atom-free Mediterranean, zone, this was done in order not to Prime Minister Levi Efbkol alsc spoke on the issues n I y the nuclear test ban agre< FACTS ST'LL BEING HIDDEN WASHINGTON IITA)-W Werell Harnman. Undersecretary of Commander HeUer*s remarks I might ensue from the test ^ ^ ^ cchelons in tnc planU.S. Egypt Talks on Nasser's Rochet Plans Confirmed Here u ign Harriman said, however, that it against Israel's interests lor the United States to diminish "it of the United Arab Rebecause such support gave influence" with PresiMI'S legime. He declared thought "one of the things lil come out of the general nent discussions would be 1 minatiofl of sophisticated in the Middle East. That would be a very, very important •' % %  He said that, "as far as I %  co icerned, the army that I re speel is the Israeli army. I think the) car. take care of themselves." H< (old tluveterans: "If the Egyptians are going to *


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Page 4-B fjewist fhxrMtoin Friday. August 16, 1963 <^/n the r^ealm of <25ociet\f Miss Aronovitz Weds Student Gail Stephanie Aronowitz is now Mrs. Mark Snider. The con pie %  were married on Sunday. Aug. 11. at the Algiers Hotel. Rabbi Mor. HOLLYWOOD-BY-THB-SEA



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Page 4-A Jenisii Flcr id/an Friday. August 16. 1963 P s Hewish Flor idian OFFICE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-4605 Teletype Communications Miami TWX MM 396 FRED KSHOGHET Editor and Publisher LEO MINDLIN. Executive Editor SELMA M. THOMPSON Asst. to Publisher ISRAEL SUREAU Sheraton Hotel — Tel Aviv. Israel RAY U. BINDER Correspondent Published N • IT IYI.IMV (.Inc. tS7 l>> The .lew Mi 1 loilillan MI I:-" N.i:. Hixlli Street, Miami l, Florida. S. ...ii.l-i l;i-s l',..-t:.u.I'll 111 Hi Mijlllll. FloCj.lla. The Jewish Floridian has abscn-bert tha-Jowia* Onrty and' p Jawish Weekly. Member qf the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Art* Feature Syndicate. Worldwide Naws Service. National .Editorial As*n.. Awar.ean Aan. of English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Pres s A aan. Til. .l.-wMi Kli'itli;ui ilo.tp..I (jiuiiaiH.-.. I he KaUrutli .if Hi.in. i\h:ii).lis. :,.:\.. iisjeil in i<<;.'I H>IIW. SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Lacii Area One Year $5,00 -Three Years $12.00 Out of Town upop-Beanaat Volume 36 Number 33 Friday. August 16. 1963 26 Av 5723 i Most Civilized Human Behavior Returning delegates from the 68th national convention of the Jewish War Veterans in Washington, D.C.. last weekend are generally agreeing that the address before the convention by Roy Wilkins, national executive director of the NAACP, was one of the best civil rights presentations they had ever heard. Wilkins, who has himself been suffering the slings and arrows of his own organization for an approach to integration that is less than violently militant, can now return to the councils of the NAACP to report on the behavior of another national body in the face of philosophicql trial. There were no angry voices to hoot down Undersecretary of State Averell Harriman when he appeared before the JWV convention to declare that American military support of Egypt's Nasser is the best of all possible things for Israel. Wilkins could tell another story: of Negro boos hurled in the face of James Meredith, the man who broke segregation at the University of Mississippi. But the Jewish War Veterans stood pat, listened to Mr. Harriman declare, as we predicted in these columns last week he would, that U.S. foreign policy in the Middle East today is successfully keeping Nasser from alliance with the Soviet Union, and urged the veterans to agree that Israel should therefore be happy. So far as we understand, there was nary an objection. That, Mr. Wilkins can now report to his own organization, is human behavior at its most civilized level. • • A PRIVATE PIPE DREAM Mr. Harriman and the State Department are. of course, smoking their own particular brand of pipe dream. The announcement several days ago of the impending visit of Nikita Khrushchev to Cairo disproves their position— if such disclaimers are indeed necessary. Add to this the latest exposing of U.S. participation in Nasser's grandiose missile design, and we have a fairly good picture of the peaceful Middle East toward which our foreign policy planners. Mr. Harriman included, say they are working — a Middle East free of Moscow. It should be no surprise if such duplicities on both sides of the cold war seem confusing to an Israel that heard Nasser on Sunday once Ill-Advised Statement The U.S. Orthodox Rabbinate's statement in Israel is ill-advised. To maintain ideological differences with Conservatism is one thing; to charge it with being a "menace" is quite another. This was especially unnecessary in Israel, where Orthodoxy holds peculiar sway as virtually the only iorm of Jewish .religious expression in a country where religious expression is not the paramount way of life. Thus, even Orthodoxy suffers significant ills in Israel that need rapid healing — ills hardly receptive to cure by gratuitous attacks upon Conservatism. What the statement did was to drive another wedge into the rift between the American and Israel Jewish communities. It could hardly have served the best purposes of Orthodoxy. more vow the "liberation" of "Palestine." We are certain they seemed confusing to the JWV convention, as well. Our National Commander Miami Attorney Daniel Neal Heller rates the congratulations of our community for the high office to which he was elected in Washington this past weekend. As new national commander of the Jewish War Veterans of the U.S.A.. Heller now adds a distinguished achievement to his young civic and welfare career. JWV is the oldest veterans organization in our country. Since its establishment, JWV has done more than simply serve the needs of its membership as they relate to previous service connections; it has sought to exercise a positive voice and constructive opinion in the significant affairs of the nation. In this regard, the Jewish War Veterans has been actively involved in a variety of civil libertarian matters, recently ranging from vigilance against neo-Nazism to emphatic support of President Kennedy's integration program. JWV has not always been the recipient of total communal accolade concerning either effectiveness or purpose of its program. But it remains firm in its distinction among veterans organization on the national scene, and Mr. Heller's election as national commander is an achievement rating unreserved congratulations. We wish him well in his new and important post. Rabbi Malavsky Moves Rabbi Morton Malavsky is leaving his post as spiritual leader of the Israelite Center after a decade of service there to assume tfae pulpit of Temple Betfi Sholem of Hollywood. During his ten years at the Israelite Center, it made significant strides of development from 2 !!u^i"\ 9 hfuse of worship. Jn this time. Rabbi Malavsky also offered a substantial persanql contribution to the general cultural scene of our community with his participation in a variety of Jewish organizational affairs. Greater Miami is unhappy to lose Rabbi Malavsky to the Sroward County congregation We know Temple Be.tth 8h*/e there will quickly understand the Israelite Center's sad acceptance of its spiritual leader's resignation Play Rouses Ire of Europe As Moral Dilemma Emerges Anew By S. J. GOLDSMITH London W HY DID Pope Pius XII not intervene vigorously and emphatically when he knew, as he must have, that European Jews were brutally exterminated by the Nazis? Was he alraid that intervention might have made things worse, or was he washing h,'s hands, like Pontius Pilate? The comparison is not mine; it was made in print by several Christians. This controversy was sparkled off by Rolf Hochhulh's play. "The Vicar." and is still raging all over Europe. Its impact. like that of widespread earthquake, moved from Germany to Britain, in connection with the announcement that the play will soon be produced in London's West End. But let me first recapitulate the facts, llochhuth, a 32-year-old writer, wrote his play as a reading drama, very much in the tradition of the German playwrights of the Golden Age. who found this form more suitable to their requirements and mood but did aot•necessarily expect all their plays to be produced on a stag.-. An adaptation was produced in West Berlin som.' time ago and run to 60 performances full-house. It was terminated because some of the actors had to honor contracts elsewhere. At least this was the explanation of the sponsors. There were rumors that the play was taken oif because of strong Catholic pressure, but they do not seem to have been justified. Pot one thing, the Catholic influence in West Berlin under Willy Brandt s rule is not that great: for another thing, theatres all over Germany have announced that the play will go on their stages at the opening of next season in the earl) fall. A TERRIBLE ACCUSATION A LTHOUGH THE ADAPTATION is about one quarter of the original *^ size of the piece, its central idea was left intact. The original version contains, in addition to the actual text of the play, documents and notes used as evidence that what is said in the play about I'ope Pius Xll is justified. What it says about l'itis XII. to put in briefly, is this. The I'ope failed in his duty as a Christian leader, and in his responsibility as the Vicar of Christ, when he did not cry out in the face of the appalling massacres ol .lew and others in Europe; he remained the cool. inhuman diplomatist and maintained meticulous neutrality while God's children suffircd appalling torture and death at the hands of the Nazi fiends. Now, this is a terrible accusation. llochhuth pulls no punches. He also says, in the printed version only, thouyh, that Pius XII was a small man. a selfish character, who wasted away his time with irrelevant preoccupations and distractions. llochhuth told the press recently that he lived in Rome for several years in order to absorb the atmosphere of the city and !o gain the necessary knowledge for Ins drama. In other words, he took his task very seriously and expects what he wrote to be treated the same way. Naturally enough, the Pope lacks no apologists, not even in Eng-i land with its established Anglican Church and its numerous Protestant groupings all over the British Isles. The Times has opened its columns widely to opinions on both sides, and so have other national newspapers. And there are booklets, pamphlets, platform discussions and lectures to add to the volume of controversy. Those who defend the Pope .-ay that the Germans themselves, with their guilt complex, and all the others, of the British, the Americans, the Swedes, the Canadians, who stood by and did nothing, who had adopted the attitude of "Am I My Brother; Keeper?" are looking for convenient scapegoat. •:• •;• .;. THE DOUBLE-HEADED VIEW CIR ALEC RANDALL says ilus but also deals with the merits of the m case. He points out that Pius XII was not. in fact, the cool diplomatist which llochhuth makes him out to have been. Public protc-ts might have increased the persecution. Sir Alec says. And he brings in to support his thesis the Polish Cardinal, Prince Sopieha. who had asked the Pope not to protest publicly, as such protests might make the situation worse, and the French Catholic writer. Francois Maurias, who had written that the silence of the Pope was "a terrible duty because there was danger of provoking madmen like Ilitler and Hnnniler to even worse excesses. Sir D'Arcy G. Osborne, who was an enforced guest of the Vatican during the war. was British Mini-', r tu the Holy See. says very mu -h the same. The answer of Kurt KlapphoJi, Robert Wclt.-ch. E. M. Mendel Morrie Raymond, Adrian Pigott and others — all names to be tn with respect afar as tinsubject is concerned, and in a general waj too — Is tins The situation could not have been worse, then nothing to lose. Mauriac himself, while defending the Pope, says that a crime of such magnitude falls, nevertheless, in no small measure to the responsibility ,,f all those witnesses who nevi r out against it. whatever the reason lor thenn :o n tor their silenci one reels like adding: 'West xn statesmen, please note" Again, the controversy reveals that there was a clash between diplomatic etiquette and spontaneous humanity, and the Pope was found wanting, coming down on the side of diplomacy, which, in tinend, proved futile, anyhow. Many Catholics, millions perhaps, wait. I or a word from Home in vain. Albert Camus summed up tbeir tcelings. and the feelings of all of us: "A sad loneliness I ripocd all hearts, of believers and non-believers." M0 LACK Of COMPARISON IT IS ALSO being pointed out. here and in Germany, that Cardinal innitzer of Vienna ordered bells to be rung from all Roman Calliope churches when Hitler marched into the citv. He was never, as run It* k 0 n ;, re ukcd l,y the PoDe That at a time when the tu 1 scope of the Nazi horrors was still to come, and the argument ol it may make it worse" did not arise. n ee,.?„Y n h f e K t !l er h and som writers Doim 'hat Pius XII ras friert ,„ shc 'f'ng Jews in the Vatican, when the Fascists in Italy tried to d.scred.1 him This is true, but it should be stated that noSoas ', ,n e r,h Chh ,h hi,,,SClf flCCUSeS thc late POP* of laCk f compassion on thc purely personal level othrJfrT 'IT 0 Weigh in lhe ar 8"tncnt that Britain, America and Jewo? K,,^. ,C S C0Uld h8Ve donc much mor save &f "<• doonHd of MuT v XT' !"* could nave tri However, it is no defense Stesta nV.i say a \ 0,hcis in "igh P |ac *e wUy euiity of was TheV ,Tu Ard bosidcs none f ^ statesmen involved tttmZ? Chnst Th we ordinary mortals and blood and 1



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riday. August 16, 1963 fcw.cfi FlnridHatr? Page 11-B oung Israel felcomes Rabbi Young Israel of Greater Miami Rabbi Scfctff on Television "An Elementary Choice" will Ire the subject of a talk by Rabbi Saturday welcomed back itfHWonWn Schiri o Pwday.-^aim./ hore -f. riday Aug 7 at Tfie over WLBW Ch. 10. Rabbi Schiff, president of the Greater Miami Habbinical Association, and spiritual leader of Beth El Congregation, will appear on the program entitled "Give Us This Day." ipiritual leader. Rabbi Sherwin ftauber, who was in New York, Ltuiuling a national convention of Young Israel. The 5lst convention was held at Ihe Pioneer Country Club in M.untaindale, N. Y and attended v ever 600 delegates of Young irael Brar.ehes all over the irorld. Rabbi Stauber abbath sermon at m here he outlined nroaches to the "Parah Aduman." from 10:30jo l p.m. Harvey Lee •.<.!• v ..... „ ____•_*_ has announced that all adults are Rabbi Stauber gave a complete; report of the convention to the Cantor's Son Passes Away, 9 David Samuel Bornstein died age" of 9. He was the son of Cantor and Mrs. Jacob Bornstein, of 815 NE 178th Ter., No. Miami Beach. His father is cantor at Temple Israel of Greater Miami. of 6923 S\V sth Hebrew Study Group delivered the Intermediate gioup of the Is-i the convention. I raeli Hebrew Study Club will meetj the classic ap-j everv Sunday at 1511 SW 5th Ave.. lYoung Israel membership here. Ille said that in attendance at the |( (invention was Rabbi A. Henoch ILeibowitz. dean of the worldIfamoiis Yeshivas Rabbeinu Yisroel Dlair Hakohen. At a closed session, the convention also heard Dr. Chaim ShoshIKIS, prominent journalist, in a report on the present condition of iRussian Jewry. !!:ibbi Stauber said that the [convention sent ^congratulations I to the Young Israel of Greater .Miami on the occasion of the con>t met ion of its new synagogue and \ outh center. welcome without charge, but must be present before 10:30 a.m. David attended Sabal Palm Elementary School, and would have entered the fifth grade in September. Surviving, in addition to his parents, are a brother Jonathan: sister, Rachelle; and his maternal and paternal grandparents. Riverside Memorial Chapel was in charge of arrangements. In New York. ELBAUM, I'.einard St. Riverside, HAN KINS, Abraham, 82, of 1605 Daytotiia lid. Btorvlcea lii Philadelphia. Gordon. • • HARRIS, Harm \ nr |9 3 |! Uu'*';l. • %  **.. 'ServlcH*m" 'Wui iaffitoirSllefiV Riverside. KOLCHNER. Irvine E., M, of 1328 Biarritz Dr. Newman, FISHER. Mrs. Mary, : %  :'. of 771" Carlyle Aw. Riverside. GILBERT, Ann.-. 7". of 801 NE :• 111 St.. Halhindale. .11. (1 AUK. 7. Riverside. GOLDSTEIN, Bager, so. of 850 Ocean I'r.. tll.-U AUK7. Riverside. KERNER, Mrs. Caroline 71. of 800 Washington Ave. Service* in For. st niiid. i..i. Riverside. NOREK, Mrs. Nellie, (8, "f l"ll Drexel Ave. Rivcrsl.te. ROSENBLUM, Jacob, of HtJO NK l!"th Dr. Services in Toledo, O. ADLER, Sarah, 80, of 118 Collins Ave., died AUK. 6. Riverside. KELINSON. Sylxla. M, of 4236 Pinetree Dr., .li<-.l Aug, 7. Riverside, SCHLOSSBERG. VI. tor. 7ii. of 101 Collins Ave., di. .1 A>. 7. Riverside. LEGAL NOTICE Oil Cleaner Has Miracle Action Frantz Miracle Oil Cleaner is the only filter on the market that can start with black dirty oil and in 2.000 miles refine it into a clean pure state, and keep it that way continually, according to spokesmen for the product here. Frantz Miracle Oil Cleaner acts as a small refinery that continues a refining process right in the engine of your car, removing water LEGAL NOTICE Teachers in Study Weekend Rabbi Herbert M. Baumgard ar.di Mrs. Harry Ross, principal of the I dare that "oil like mils School of Temple Beth does not wear out \m. and some 25 teachers of the fectiveness as long Bs it is Temple will take their annual journey to the Keys on the weekend of Aug 24 and 25, when they SCHAEFER. Joseph, SB, of 1220 W. -'1st aft., died suddenly In Philadelphia on vug. 12. Newman. HERSHKOWIT2. Fannie, S4, of 151 NK 52nd St., died Aug. 12. Riverside, GOLDMAN. Samuel, •',:;, of 12"1 17th St. Newman. HARNICK, Raima n, 32. of 41-11 Collins Ave. Services in Philadelphia. Rlv. raid. PERSOFF. Jacob William, 70, of 66n SW Huh St.. died Aug. 11. Cordon. CITRON. I'r. A. Edward, 5, of 19420 NE i Mh Ave., died A aw. 12. Riverside. KlRSCHNER. A. Tom, 54, of 8550 SW 24th Ave., died AUK. II In Houston, Tex. Rlversldi FRIEDMAN. Louis, go, ol 2209 NE 1st 1 st Ave. Cordon. JOSEPHS. Mrs. Fannie, '<• %  <>f 745 West Ave. Bervlcea In New fork, and sulphus. carbon blow-bys, gumI KOHN. Samuel, 7::. of 800 Pennaylresidues and abrasives. vanln Ave. Services In Urooklyn, Riverside, Distributors of the product deWORTH. Mrs Beatrice, 83, of moo any mineral kweKlde^'"' s "' i '-* "' ^lyn. or lose its efDIAMOND. Aaron, 19, of ftl Michigan free of' u • ll "' 1 A ""• Riverside. v ill hold a number ; discussions. contaminants." oil is kept 100 percent clean with a Frantz Miracle Oil Cleaner tor -even and a i of seminars half cents per thousand! miles.—S.T. of in I2IMI New RrtJ ,1 Vork. of 3513 So. Sel \ lc< i'i 12th We deeply mourn the untimely passing of our Beloved Member of the Board ol Directors and Dedicated Friend of the Histadrut ISAAC 0FFENHENDEN Our sincerest sympathies to the bereaved family. May you find consolation in continuing the fine work of your Husband and Father on behalf of the State of Israel and its Pioneering Movement — The Histadrut. ISRAEL HISTADRUT COMMITTEE OF GREATER MIAMI Joshua Z. Stadlan Moshe Berman President Executive Director HIRSCH. Mrs Ida, 81, Palm Ave. Services X. vvinan. SELIGMAN. Daisy, 71, Ocean I n .. I lull) wood. Boston N. "ini. STEINER. Btth M, of 33E SW Ave., 'U. ,1 A inc. 1". Qordon. DEIDNER. Benjamin, il, of ;oi 8*th St., Surfside, 'H.'I Aug. v Riverside COHEN. Ida, 53, nf 7111 SW th St., died AU(, 10. Cordon. EPSTE.N. Ruse, 60, of 1461 S\V 1st St., died AUK Gordon. OFFENHENDEN. I-; 88, of BS* with St., died Aug. '.'. Services i" New Vork. WOLKOFF. Abraham H 67, of 1050 NE lJ4th Ter., died Aug. Services NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that tinundersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of AMERICAN CARPET SERVICE CO., ;it 8560 N'.W. ::•;tIi St.. Miami, Kla., Intends to register said name with the Clerk of th Judgi s of l >a i. Count) .imi fill 'ii' inn II duplicate and as provided In Section '33 16, Florida Statutes, in their offices in IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 60311-C isMtikl; Battrt. .of-. .-.. ... %  %  •?* %  •> %  ZDENA PICK I teceaaed. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors anil All Persont ing Claims or Demands Against Estate: You are hereby notified and required to present an> .lain an. mnnils which you may have -iKmnst Hi,aaUti ol ZDENA PICK decej sed late of l'a.l.County, Florida, to the Countv Judges of Dade County, and file the same in duplicate and as provided In Section 781.16, Florida statutes, in their offices in the Co •> courthouse in Pads County, Flo da, within six calendar months from the time of the first publication hereof, or the same Will he barred. Dated at .Miami. Florida, thi1st day of Julv. A.D. 1H6J. KI'RT WEI.MSCH :.;7 Aim. rili Avenue Coral Gables, Florida As Bzeoutor KURT wi:i.l.iscil Attorney for Kstate Of Zdeiia Pic* ll>7 Almerla Avenue Coral Caldes. F'lorida S/9-l-:3-30 ill. ty. I >H( -IX WKAT-FM FROM TO BRAHMS BARTOK You'll Hear the World's Finest Music on WKAT-FM 93.1 on your FAA dial MIAMI'S ONLY PURE CLASSICAL MUSIC STATION Programming MORE LIVE Concerts! WKAT-FM When your family celebrates a Special Family Occasion Welcome Wagon Calls When your family celebrates a [sixteenth birthday, announces an engagement or the birth of a new baby, or moves to a new home, your Welcome Wagon Hostess will call with a basket of gifts... and friendly greetings from the religious, civic and business leaders of our community Hi, s.l 111, .'..mill,ii.la. first will nuiity Coll thousi Florida, i'h •nilis from the lime of publication hen • r i he LM barred. I lated nl Miami, I loi Ida, tIii::;ih da} "i An-ist, A.M. 1663. A l-'l 'I K UE1I INER As K\..;,lri\ IRVIN'O CYPEN LAW i iKFH'EK AttorneJ fo, Exeeutrlx K3S \i ilni (lodfi. -y Road Miami Beach, F lorldn s I6-23-3U, %  • i; NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 1> HEREBY GIVEN thai Hi. iiii.ieisivn.il. dealrlna lo engage In liuaincHK iiiui.i the fictitious nam. ,.i t'MA F'uniiture Dept. at 1990S X.W. 2nd Ave., North -Miami. I95l H IMxIa Hlahway, Dade County Intendg to reftlater suld nam. with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, i'lori.la. l.l'i'KV S DISCOUNT FTRN1TCRE, INC. la i-'la. Corp I 8 J-st-lii-:':! NOTICE UNDEK FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HERF2BY GIVEN thai the undersigned, dealrlng la engage In InixineKH under the fictitious mime of ,\i.\IU.(i S FASIIK'NS at %  '• %  < S.K. 7th St., Miami. Kla., Intends to register said name with the Clerk <.f the Circuit Court of Hade County, Florida. MARIO LEWIS HATTKN .V: SAI.I'.M \tt..i ii, ys for Mario Leu is T 12-19-36, 8 I I hope Grandnr likes m YOUR TELEPHONE PROPERLY ANSWERED IS YOUR GREATEST BUSINESS ASSET Answerite. Inc. Telephone Answering Service SERVING JEfferson — Union Highland — FRanklin .Executive Office FR 3-5581 Dignified, beautiful and reverently cared for surroundings for our departed loved ones are a source of very comfort to all. > are real fXClUSAl II NISMCIMtHI (Jib///// Jw/ [tSTM'/Z/i/A ANn COM.'.UINHV MAUS0I I ll*f M0 1-7693 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF T--E ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT O r FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN-CHANCERY No. 63C 8476 STEVE CiVrKlCZ, Plaintiff, vs. ANNA iSVIltlCZ. Defendant. TO: ANNA QYLTUCZ .".:, Sedan Btreet New Brunswick, New Jerse; Vou ANNA OYUIUCZ are )' %  : %  notified that a HUI of Complaint Divorce has been filed against you, and you are required i" serve a copy of your Anawer or Pleading to the BUI of Complaint I ii the plain: Ifl Attorney, tSOL-DMAN, OOLDSTEIN ,v lACZIKK. 2401 West FTagler Street. Miami, i-'.-ri.la. and file the oi .. al Answer i r Pleading In the offl. •• of the Clerk -f the Circuit Court on or before th. 9th d:i> of September, If you fall i" do so, Judgment by dahull :ii be taken igalnsl y. i f !" the relief demanded In the Bill of 'nmplaint. Thlii shall i'.published each •" ek for four i onsi cutlve %  • %  In THE JEM ISH i-i..ii:ilHAN. DONE \NH IRDERED at Mil ml Florida, thla 7th day of August, A.D., '" K i: LEATHERMAN, Clerk, ('ii-, aii .'..in i. l lade i 'ounty, I" (, „ii i.s C. r c iPELANI' I', |>uty Clerk tioldman, GolMsteln f I'ai %  2101 \\. -i i-'i.ml. %  • Mi. el Miami. Ha. NK 5-0818 Atti rmys for Plaintiff g i. M M S o IN THE. CIRCUIT COURT OF TME ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 63C 8389 .1. s. CI.KAS.IX. .in. as Admlnlsi .,i Veterans Affairs, an n*fli er ol t'nlted s tates % %  ;' A mi i lea, and success, rs In such office, and his or their assigns, Plaintiff, JOHN \V. STROCPE, • ux, et al, Defendants. NOTICE OF SUIT ToJOHN W. STROl'PE and HEIJCN STROL'PE Route 1 rluntsvllle, Alabama YOi: ARE lli:i:i:i:Y NOTIFIED II a suit has I l liroimht acain-' by .1 s. .; LEASI IN, .1 R as Ad trator .'f Veterans Affalra, an i M ,.i the United states ,.f America, and his successuri in such office, and hl8 or their assigns, to forecloae %  mortgage encumbering the following des, rlbed property, to-wlt: ,.„, is, in Block i, of REAL8ITH EbTATES, SECTION ONE, according to the plat thereof, as recorded in Dial Book 68, at paw. il". uf tne public records of Dade County, rlor•iila. ami vou are required i" file your innwer "id the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida, ..i the Courthouse In Miami. F1. ri.la, on or before September i". 1*88, and to serve a copy "f such answer upon MYERS, llKIMAN, K A PLAN .* CATSMAN, Plaintiff's attorneya, whose address is Eleven FlfO BulldIng, 1150 S.W. 1 .i st Street, M F'lorida, on or befori said date, • %  required bj the laws ol I lot-Ida. it you rail to do so, the complaint will be tuken as confessed bj you and s Decrei Pro Confeaao will be entei -i j ..-i for the i. lief daman in the complaint. Dated August 5, l63 i: i: I.I : \TIII-:I:MA \' Clerk of de Circuit Court l ..oi..'ounty, i"''irids i., Hi By: E. B. ORCBB l >eputy 'lerk Myers, Helman, Kaplan & Catsman Eleven l-'ift > Building 1150 s.W Ftrsl sir.. i Miami 36, Florida „ ~IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 60358 C IN RE: Batata of ISAM' l :i H.I i.MAN 11.-.-eased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors an.I All Persons H ine claims or Demands Agalnat Said Batata: You are hereby notified anil required to present an} claims and deman.Is which vou maj havi agalnat the .state of ISAAC cul-l'MAN deceased lati "i D oh County, l lorlda, to the Cnunty Judajes "f Dade County, and file the sane In duplicate and as provided in Bectl >n JS3 If, Florida Statutes, in their offices In the i ouniv Courth HI* in Da le County, FTorii"li. within -iv i-aleiidar months from the time ol the Ural publication h r. of or the sa i trill fa bai red. Dated ai Miami. Florida, this 1 daj ol \ .P l3. m \NM:I' %  : 111:i:M \ir JOSEPH ClOU >M \N V: vI-". Kt publl I the '"li 'I SIMON, II VYS A ORl'NDW'ERG \,,,. aac Gold aan I 3itl Alnele) Building 1st on



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Page 8-B lenisti nmrfdHan Friday, Aucrust 16. 1963 READYING THEMSELVES FOR NEW SEMESTER 3 Hebrew Academy Graduates Will Begin Senior High School in Israel Next Month remain more than the sophomore year, they unanimously respond.•d that "we would like to complete our junior and senior years in the ve ** slates." LAMMY PHILIP HAROLD Cantor Richards At Temple Judea Beginning senior high school will e a novel experience lor a trio i f 1903 Hebrew Academy gratlul lea who will spend their 10th grade in Israel. Readying themselves for the September semester are Harold' Keit. son of Mr. and Mrs. Mel•in Feit: Lanny Rose, son of Mr. >nd .Mrs. Philip Rose: and Philip When Rabbi Gross, principal of the Hebrew Acadeiv riurmi his recent trip to Israel met Philip in Jerusalem to discuss this important step he was talcing, Philip remarked: "To really get the feeling of Israel and to understand anto know the language you must live here." These youngsters do not seem 2ist st. off r .Miami leach 121st St. off Collint Ave<_ Iirnielli. son of Mrs. Ruth Buchs. Gordon S. Richards has been ap-j as cantor-cch.cator. He is a grad-: ?f !" ? "fL?'Ed ard J Mirmelli, £ ti^T anX e s ab,nlt CATERING •Ml DISTINCTION f LUNCHEONS • PRIVATE PARTIES ORGANIZATIONS • BUSINfSS GROUPS j ...j-, Roor-i • Bonquct ComuHoM Ope All Ycor Coll JE 8-OW3 parted to serve as cantor and u ale of Nou York Universi y and misic director at'Temple Judea ; ,„ endcd ,,,., Manhattan Schoo i of o Coral Cables^ Rabb. Mordeca, MusK uhelT he |(J()k „ voicc an(| i Odet announced Wednesday. | c Uc major unde| „ lc (ule His duties will .nelude the mus.c ol lhc eminm Fl io!"£: MARSEILLES R&t ^fftl zzPihtiia A prize-winner in the Metropolitan Opera Additions of the Air, he mrj with the Metropolitan Opera, the Philadelphia Opera, the St. Louis Opera, and has been a leading baritone of the City Center Opera Company of New York. Shoshana Chapter Visual Screening academic standards and a part of the Mizrachi Religious Education Department. 1$ Shoshana Chapter. B'nai B'nthi lanny and Harold will be leavWomen. and the Dade County Op-1 to All S 21 from N !" York on the tometric Association will couponi s s Independence to Naples, and sor a free visual screening on' rom Naples will proceed via the I Wednesday at the Miami Gardens Z,m lincs sni PMoledet. directly Ca.-.tor Richard; is a graduate Shopping Plaza. 4500 NW 183rd to Haifa of the Hebrew Union College Sl from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Philip left several weeks ago 1 of Sacred Music, where he T .„ „ .... ith his three bi others and mother. I a degree. The school also !" ,HJ> r '' h r ccks -" ^ give ho w also be spending the vear :ed upon him ccTtmcation a '" /'T t0 /•" %  ln Jerusalem. Lanny will be I.v, of age. free of charge, and will %  ing wil „ an include near and distant vision, rusalem lie plh perception, focus, and coyviiv are ordination of both eyes and muscle balance. 100*. Air Conditioned daily per person double occupancy 25 Of 116 room. To Sept. 18 INCLUDES Complete Breakf.is'. and 7 Courso DinnerFREE TV in every room Movies. Beach. Parking Erte'tammcnt. Swimming Pool Oceanfront at 17th St. RESERVE FOR HIGH HOLY DAYS Sept. 18th to 29th CANTOR NEULMAN Services in the Hotel < CALL JE 8-5711 Miami Beach Salutes The BUSINESS MAN OF THE WEEK AL JACOBSON Km-"* Stationer) on tns cornet 111 Miraclt Mid. C.t** 444-7031 For 1j>. Out Sfmct If you seek the BEST IN DINING. it's HrriHfin's BIG PORTERHOUSE THE KING OF STEAKS onRJ Sea Food Specialties t. 0..,. M. r s w IMn4 Si Cl i 611 these youngsters leav, ir.g the comfort of their Miami Beach homes for a crucial sophoChildren must either be accomnlore vear in an Israeli high panied by their parent or bring cnool? written consent with them. H roW My ^ he ^ -f 1— ___^_^____^__ way* f.sciruted by the words "ingathering of exiles." "I would like to see how the j integration of exiles from different countries is taking place." Lanny would like to see "a living Israel rather than an Israel just talked about in a classroom." "Having studied the words of the prophets and Hebrew for more ; than nine years in the Hebrew Academy." says Lanny. "I would I like to see all this in a realistic I setting and see the source of it all." KING ARTHUR'S COURT The SINGING STRINGS DINNER • SUPPER MIAMI SPRINGS VILLAS 500 Deer Run • TU 8-4521 ART BRUNS, Co-Owner NATIONALLY FAMOUS ... FOR 50 YtAKS THE FAIULOUS ZEIGER KOSHER CUISINE! ZEIGER'S 8ANB-ELL STRICTLY KOSHER CATEREBS OF THE LOMBARDY HOTEL Under Strict Rabbvilcal Supervision. Mashgiach on Premises. NOW ACCEPTING RESERVATIONS FOR THE H;GH HOLIDAYS. SERVICES ON PREMISES. UN 6-6226 GREYHOUND RACING Ritz Plaza e HOTIl e POOL e CABANA CIUI All 0UTSIDI DI IUXI (WIST ROOMS (>• PENTHOUSES e MIVATI REACH e TlRAH SNACK IAR • OLYMPIC fOOl e TV Me MOVIE THEATER e OUTDOOR PATIO PLANNED INTERTAINMINT e Fill PARKIMS e •IITACT LANS STRICTIT OISIRVIO • 100% AIR CONDITIONED AND HEATED THE LERNERS Iitabll.h.d hi If41 WORLD .RENOWNEDi FAMOUS 671 WASHINGTON AVE. JE 1-3987 PARKING MIAMI FACILITIES BEACH Jfesfaurant DINNERS SERVED DAILY JUNE 1 thru SEPT. 16 Tlu Nalwiw k^kmi Sbujpki FIRST QUARTERFINAL ROUND $80,000 INTERNATIONAL CLASSIC SATURDAY NIGHT • • e WEATHER PROTECTED I • Poddock Room Rovral I • A,..Cond.i.o"d Ckrb HOVM J • Cocktail lovng* | • VokM Puk.na PJESEPJVATION5 PH. t44-84Ul POST TIME 8:15 P.M. No minors admitted 37th AVENUE and 7th STREET, Northwest MIAMI 170^1U,^ST.TS^^ ? <& FR 4-2655 MICHEL'S Kosher Restaurant Umm ,0* ALL 0CCAS,0NS BA* mi VAHS 0U* S p W AUY 94071., STREET UN 6^043 NORMANDY ,SIE (Closed Monday Sifurd y) ^



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p IS la c< b< U s: B E tl ii c t) | I e J t i t Pag* fl-A JewisiiflcrSdiar Friday, August 16, 1963 i. %  :. i I'lUlU* .ILUUla Twa In Rome By MAX LERNER US Aids Nasser's Rocket Prog, Paris. !M cmid Khm-hehev possibly match it—the kind of reception i tent Kennedy got in Berlin and later in Rome, the splendor %  • Pope's coronation, the meeting of the head of the West greate.il ( mporal power and greatest religious power? One can say ;ii ; %  • v organized pomp and t he cheers signify little, but there is v i Id capital today where Khrushchev would gel such a re rtalnly not East Berlin nor Peking. Communists and nonalike live by symbols and the importance of the two men e symbols Is something that needs exploring. Continued from Page 1-A was concerred, and no action was taken, according to the Administration official. Sources close to the State Department said the United States may have embarked on a highly secret move to gain influence with Nasser and sidetrack the Soviet Union by agreeing to help Nasser's rocket research. fcrreoV—**rt' trmself devoted to peace by end-! guarantee in Washington; ^hostility toward Israel. "Unelectronic gear is said to be til then." said Rep. Halpern. "any ihought of a NASA-to-Nasser agreement is absurd and contrary to the national security interests of the United States. When you buy a dictator like Nasser, he iloes not stay bought." One of the reports concerning NASA and Egypt appeared in the electronic industry's weekly newsElectronic News, a FairN.S. pre Hen Sevmour Halpern. New paper, ^o k P Republi"an. said he opposed child pubUcatk* which reported any U .S. assistance to Nasser "unthat "in genera ••*•£ lil he terminates his Soviet mil.look is considered gttmtaUe. ary acquisitions" and proves Cairo has signed an investment On way o pot it is to note that Paul VI represents a faith which lift! i universal sway in the West, but whose days as an organizer of world order ended with the end of the Middle Ages, while President Kennedy : •.•presents a power system wrich is looking for a new universal and a new principle of world order at the same time that it is i ; conflict with the Communist system. i [0 i read the history of Europe in broad terms you w ill find that ; .• been attempts from three directions to organize European. pulpjt of Tcmp i e Beth Sholem of order. One was through empire (the Roman and its successors), the Ho llvwood. i rough the Church, the last through the efforts of one nationj Lewis Pomerantz. president of to dom| Ite the system of nation-states. One such effort was made; he Israe ij t ,, Center, this week anby Spaih, twtee the Franco made it (under Louis XIV and under Napolpounced Rabbi Malavsky's resigt ce the Germans made it (causing two world wars, then the RUSH mfl :ied after World War II, and currently the French have tes for organizing Europe with a possible assist from the, Qe • %  T.M.. there is no longer any question of a return to a universal, church 'r, for that matter, to a European empire. Clearly Europe will hai 'o organize itself in some sort of sell-governing federal sysi %  %  r rather than later. The question is whether it will do so with or ithoul America, in rivalry or even hostility to it. or as part i Western community which will be able to make peace v mmunists and at the same time create a world authority i li g ard the peace, • • • -%  -* was a brief period after World War II when thespirit of I i •• holicism took a secular political form—under DeGasperr Adenauer in Germany and Maurice Schumann in France _a | the Catholic centrist parties helped bring a measure of' recover] to Europe. In all three countries today those partw on the decline. 01 t • three founders Adcn?uer is the last to go, and his Catholicpar tj is being hard-pressed by the Social Democrats under a youthful leadei | In Italy there is a political vacuum, which will be filled i the outcome of the struggle between the Communists and the Socialists has become clearer. And while de Gaulle, in France. Iieiie ing Catholic, the MRP (Catholic) party has ceased to be a foi ind is faced now by the choice of throwing in its lot with de (; mlle'.i dynamic conservatism or with a broadly Socialist left against the eKtrtme left of the Communists. The pomp of the Pope's coronation and the eclat of Kennedys popul ir reception in Europe cannot obscure the fact that both leaders ire c night in a difficult double role. Each of them wants world peace, and to achieve it each must continue to negotiate with the Russians i | Li > way or another do business with them; yet in the process each must be careful not play politically into the hands of the Comiiium. i \ no. by a revival of the Popular Front formula, are deterin eak4he ties between Europe and America, making Europe i; %  and thus "in th? political war for communism. • • • The dilemma was most sharply posed in two Berlin speeches by Kennedy in one ot which he cited Berlin as proof that you cannot "do In. iness with communism," while in the other he told a Free fjB • idience that America and Russia must negotiate for peace. He "d the contradiction by saying that in warning against doing li', -x -s with the Communists he had meant Popular Front busiD %  But t its was too easy ani slippery. Once you establish the mood for peace negotiations first and even helping Khrushchev in in, Lnl i .1 difficulties and his struggle with the Chinese, the slipover into a Popular Front psychology is unavoidable. With his Gallic clarity dc Gaulle is one of the few European leaders who knows this. Not the least of his reasons for refusing to negotiate a Bthing with the Russians is his belief that his greatest poten-1 Hal inside Fiance is a Popular Front, and that Popular Front successes ;a Western Europe would wreck his own dream of a Europe des pafiies as they would wreck America's dream of an Atlantic com-: uiunny. One must add. however, that de Gaulle can afford to take this VSBfl beeause it is the Americans who must do the negotiating, not lie, and that onee he achieves his own European camp he is com mil tea. 'o reinitiating with the Russians for the next step. Rabbi Malavsky Resigns from Israelite Center to Take Post at Hollywood Sholem PALMER "Miami's Only Jewish Monument Buildars" Exclusive Dealer "ROCK OF AGES'* FAMILY MEMORIALS Rabbi Morton Malavsky has re nation as of Sept. 1. signed as spiritual leader of the Rabbi Malavsky has been with Israelite Center and will take the, ( he Israelite Center for the past ten years. Pomerantz said that "during this time, great strides were made in every phase of congregational life." Rabbi Malavsky is a past president of the Greater Miami Rabbinical Association and chairman ot Jewish National Fund activities for the City of Miami. FOR YOUR SYNAGOGUE AND HOME NEEDS Get Everytfiino-Ves Everything at REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE 417 Washington Avenue Miami Beach, Flo. Tel. JE 1-9017 SCHEDULED UNVEILINGS SUNDAY, AUGUST IS, 19*3 Mf. Sinai Cemetery MARY STAHl, 11:30 a.m. Rdhhi Max .S'lupirA 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! Israeli Hebrew Study Club Intermediate Group meeti every Sun. 10:30 a.rti to 1 p.m. at 1511 SW 5th Ave.. at SW 11th St., Miami. All adults welcome — all free — inst come in, but before 10:30 a.m. please! PRE-HOUDAY SPECIAL $OA00 30' GRAVE MARKERS FOOTSTONES HEADSTONES FOR ALL CEMETERIES PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. 3279 S.W. 8th Strew* HI 4-0921 Phones HI 4-0922 41 OAOC BOULEVOO MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA JlFflRSON S-BS24 CARRIE O). BLI-J1ER VMNINAt OIRCCTOR CONGREGATION SHOMREI EMUNAH has engaged REV. HY ISRAEL At Spiritual leader ana* also Cantor /or the HIGH HOLY DAYS Services will be conducted in the EDWARD HOTEL 10th & Collins, Miami Beach Sam Gottesman, President American-Israeli *v o Religious Store V Now Taking Orders for HIGH HOLIDAYS Full line of: TALAISIM SKULL CAPS MACHSORIM and ever ything lor Synagogue A H ome CALL S. 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Page 10-A >kwisMcrl; he lur money to spend; he sees prosperity. He tr. :•the -.onomists are crazy. Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINDLIN One Can Always Trust Ben Hecht to be Nostalgic GAILY, GAILY. By Ben Hecht. 227 pp. New York: Doubleday. $3.95. QUT THIS WEEK is Ben Hecht's latest book, the %  memoirs of a cub reporter in Chicago. Ine cub, long since grown into a growling, grizzly and sometimes perfidious bear, was a boy of obvious adventure and charm. Running in and out of brothels and bars, at home among the great as well as the garish, he spent his youth on the "Chicago Daily Journal." It was a brilliant investment. Memories reminted in the coin of his bright idiom became his literary stock-in-trade. "Child of the Century." "1001 Afternoons in Chicago," and "The Front I'age" are only three; there are others. One can always trust Hecht to be nostalgic without gumming up the works with sentiment. Perhaps it would be difficult to wax sentimental about murderers one has known, hangings one has attended, and cheerful sexual scenes of the past. Whatever the reason, Chicago revisited is mostly a lusty, bawdy sea aswim with eccentric characters, cops Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN Nasser Pledge Not Worth Scrap of Paper 'mm. Washingtoni EGYPTIAN PRESIDENT Nas-I %  Ser'8 pledge to a; here to thel nuclear weapons lest ban treaty] may not be worth the papyrus ii| is written on. When Nasser as sured the United States he would! siyn the treaty, the public hadl no inkling of secret discussion ofj an American program to helpl Egypt develop rocketry and space technology. Nasser has everything to gain and nothing to lo=e by shrewdly playing a "ban the bomb" role at this juncture. His pending negotiations with the U.S. Notional Aeronautics and Space Administration would train and equip Egypt for aerospace electronics and science. Such specialties have a clear military potential. Many of the trainees would be members of the Egyptian armed forces. Initial talks between Egypt and NASA have been held. Nasser is seeking a "spate capability" and is considering a plan for erecting a ground station in Egypt for joint tracking of U.S. space vehicles. NASA help is sought so that Egyptian rocketry can be built up through American financing. American electronics gear is preferred by Egyptian military technicians. Several American electronics firms are already engaged in important %  projects in Cairo and nearby, according to U.S. inoetry: "So long ago, so far away, that party. And all its faces dead but mine. But 1 .-•...] ,-ee it. a little ghost scene w ith lighted candh s and young, undaunted voices noisy with laughti r and deb its, Chop sucy and cups of eggnog Novelist Dreiser obliging with bis brother's song. 'On the Banks ot the Wabash, Far Away.' Novel;.-; •be (Sherwood) Anderson gurgling Socratically t< i blond ei iployee of Marshall Field and Company A par', as distant as a ship at sea, with tiny p. .i s i inkling, a ship long sailed away with its : i ;.,rco of lii Our Film Folk: By HERBERT G. I.UFT \ Movie Man's Career ywood CTEWART STESN TOLD I Column ** last week thai t oceanic an associate producer on .-;. Bartlef $2.5 million adventure melodrama, "A Taste of Glory," through his screenwritin credits, which netted him one /Ycadc: Award and two nomination-. He became a movie writer through acting. But he admits to us that iie really wanted to a be a film director. The forty-year-Stern, a nephew of Paramount'* founder Adolph Zukor, (today at 90 still Chairman of the board), tells us that his whole career in the enema was inspired by the movie, "The Search." a tragic yarn dealing with the displaced children in the afterma: i of World War II. Director Fred Zinnemann took him to Israel in November of 1948, to work with him on a scenario about the rebirth oi the Biblical Country. The screen play "Sabra" was never filmed, but led to another collaboration between Zinnemann (himself a Jewish boy from Austria) and Stewart Steri It was "Teresa," a simple yarn dealing with an Italian immigrant girl in the U.S. The picture introduced Pier Angeli to American movie goers. It was artisticallv acclaimed, nominated for an Oscar, but lost money at the box office, Stern, who started to write while conval ent from injuries received during the Battle of the Bulge has a deep urge to work for the betterment of humanity He wrote the story and screen play lor "Benjv," a' do. mentary made for the benefit of the Los Angeles Orthopedic Hospital. It earned him an Oscar. Next, Stern devised the scenario to "Rebel Without a Cause from an original idea by director Nicholas Say; m this picture, the late James Dean projected the torment and tenderness of a lost gnu-ration. Stern tried to Shape his story to a certain degree from his beloved Peter Pan character. In 1856, stern wrote the screenplay to the Paul NimuLT'' r' T he RaCk B W^1 'he star, but W%  !" ", ,1 T at ,hc b0x 0,fl "" e


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Friday, August 16, 1963 Jen1st nuridHan Page 5-B Jn \\ ••! n.rKahn MffS. SrUAffT KAUFMAN Miss Cohen Weds Stuart Kaufman In Sunday Rites The former Phyllis Cohen and Sluart Brute Kaufman will live in Ocala. Kla when they return from their honeymoon in North Carolina, The couple t ere married at the DiLido Hotel OR Sunday, Aug. 11, 5.30 p.m., bj Babbi Simon April. The bride i. Ihe daughter <>1 Mr. and Mrs, Alexander Cohen. 910 NE 131st St. The groom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Kaufman. 375 NE 172nd St. The bride atvrded the University of Florida The groom is doing graduate work at the University of Florida His fraternity is Phi Epsilon Pi. If you like Zelinsky, Marbey Exchange Vows Susie L Marbey exchanged wedding vows with Alan D. Zelinsky on Wednesday, Aug.. 7. KHDI Mordecai Podei oiiieiated at Ihe G p.m. riles, attended by members of the family only. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Airs. Gilbert G. Marbev, 1720 Coral Gate Dr.. Miami. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Zelinsky, of Lineolnwood. III. For her wedding, ihe bride cho e a while Street length coat 01 d dress ensemble. Newlywed Mrs. Zelir.sky is an hear graduate of Miami Senior High School, and received an Ai; degree from the University ol Miami, Where she was treasurer ol Nu Kapp-i Tau, highest women's honorary; Gamma Alpha Chi, national advertising sorority; and Theta Sigma Phi, journalism honorary. She was also vice president of Alpha Sigma Epsilon, leadership honorary; president. Delta Theta Mu, scholastic honorary; and president, Gamma Sigma Sigma, service sorority. She was features editor of The Hurricane, newspaper of the Univeristy of Miami; copy editor of Ibis, I'M Yearbook: a student senator, and listed in "Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges." The bride is former secretary ol the I'M Alumnae Association, president ol the Greater Miami Alumnae Chapter of Theta Sigma Phi, professional journalism society, member of the Fashion Group of Miami, and former fashion coordinator and special events director of Richards. The groom attended the University of Illinois, and is president of the Capital Manufacturing Co., ol Chicago. Following a honeymoon spent in Niagara Falls and Toronto, the couple will be at home at 5357 No. Cicero, Chicago. 111. Snai Abraham Social Temple B'nai Abraham will hold a social on Tuesday evening at Washington Federal Auditorium, 699 NE 167th St. STARRING WYtiirr-K.ilin M*S. ALAN ZELINSKY v. i ..ir-Kahn MRS. RAYMOND STRAUSS Strauss, Migden In Miami Rites KREPLACH ,CHEES£ |S taviob IN SAUCC •*s. Beth Jacob Registration Set Beth Jacob Congregation this week announced that registration is now open in the congregation's Religious School every day except Friday afternoons an! Saturday. Morris Krevat. chairman, said that "the best possible religious education is now being offered to children of the South Shore area without regard to the ability of their families to pay tuition." Krevat stressed thai "all are welcome." and that one parent must accompany each child. Rabbi Tibor Stern, spiritual leader of Beth Jacob, and Cantor Maurice Mamches are now completing the program that will of!i r a full traditional curriculum ol religious and cultural training. The school term begins on Monday, Sept. 9, at 3:30 p.m. Judith Ann Migden and Raymond H. Strauss were married Sunday, Aug. 11. in the Biscayne Terrace Hotel. Rabbi Norman Shapiro officiated at the ceremony. The bride was attended by Miss Michelle Greenberg, Miss Muriel Nauri.-on, ard Mrs. Barry Garber. Howard Hollander served as best man. Ushers were Alan Borenstein and Skip Magidsohn. Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Migden, 1231 SW 15th Ter., the bride was graduated magna cum laude from the University of Miami, with a degree in English. While at the university, she was a member and vice president of Sigma Delta Tau Sorority; Phi Kappa Phi, highest scholastic honorary on campus; Alpha Lambda Delta, women's organization; Kappa Delta Pi. education society; and Sigma Delta Pi. Spanish honorary. She is currently a ninth trade English teacher. The bridegroom, son of Mrs. Libye Strauss. 1551 Michigan Ave., ard Mr. Leonard Strauss. 827 I5th St.. was graduated from the University of Miami, with ;. degree in accounting. While at the university, he WAS a member of Tau Delta Phi Fraternity, vice president of Pep Club, and chairman of Carni Gras. He attends the University of Miami Law School, where he is a member of Phi Alpha Delta Legal j Fraternity. He is also an accountant in Coral Gables. After their honeymoon, the couple will live at 833 15th St.. .Miami Beach. TETLEY TEA A TRADITION IN JEWISH HOMES SINCE 1837 Yes, there"! Yora To* spirit la this fine tea..."flavor crushed" for fullest strength ind stimu* istioo... richer taste and pleas> •re with your fleishigs and %  ailchigs and beiweri seal refreshment... with five extra laundratives FAB gets every wash far cleaner than the deter* gent alone because FAB has more than a detergent ... adds five extra laundratives to get wash clean clear through as the detergent alone cannot do. CLEAN CLEAR THROUGH! KOSHER PARVE PRODUCT OF COLGATE-PALMOLIVC A FOR > STAR < / DISHWASHING \ Tiferelh Jacob Sisterhood Temple Tifereth Jacob Sisterhood will hold a luau on Sunday evening. Certified Kosher t Uriel Rabbinical Supervidom ONLY GENUINE SWISS CHEESE IMPORTED FROM SWITZERLAND HAS THIS SEAL ON THE PACKAGE It Is your protection against Imltations-your guarantee of excellence In flavor, texture and qualijy. 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