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:
AA00010090:01804

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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
T elewisli Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WiiKLY
Volume 36 Number 35
Miami, Florida, Friday, August 30, 1963
Two Sections P:.:e 20'
Eshkol Expects UN Condemnation of Syria;
Gen. Bull Supports Israel Report of Attack
Press Calls for Direct
Action if Council Fails
To Deal With Charge
TEL AVIV (JTA) The re- cision to desist from attacks, or!
quest tor an urgent session of the it the Security Council "seeks to|
United Nations Security Council is
Ihe last diplomatic possibility for
avoid its responsibility," Israel,
"must not give up the right of!
halting Syrian aggressions, and self-defense, to which it is as much
obviating the necessity for Israeli entitled as any other Govern-i
mi use other means to restore or-
der on the Syrian frontier, Israeli
dailies generally held this week.
The ultra-nationalist Herut press
exhorted the Government to "de-
[end our interests, our sovereign
rights and the blood of our sons"
by more direct action. Two Is-
raeli youths were killed when.
Syrians slipped over the border i
and laid an ambu-h for a tractor
team.
Davar, organ of the Histadrut,
Israel's Labor Federation, de-
dared that, if Syrian aggression
were halted by the Security
Council, "whose duty it is to halt
aggression," this would b beat
tor all parties really interested
in a "quiet regior But, the
daily added, "if this method is
unsuccessful, the acts of violence
will be stopped in another way."
ment." Hatzofeh, the organ of!
the Religious Party, said that, if
Continued on Page 5-A
Knesset Interrupts Vacation
To Hear Prime Minister's
View of Critical Situation
DETERIORATING CONDITIONS UNDER REVIEW PAGE 3-A
RABBI MORDECAI KAPIAN
. professor emeritus
JERUSALEM (JTA) Prime
'. Minister Levi Eshkol told the
Knesset here this week that, if the
United Nations Security Council
fails this time to "expose" Syria
as an aggressor, the Council will
cause "bitter disappointment" to
Israel. He was referring to the
Security Council's current consid-
eration of Israel's complaint
.igainst Syria as a result of the re-
cent spate of Syrian attacks
against Israel along this country's
northern frontier. Failure of the
Council to brand Syria as the ag-
gressor this time, Mr. Eshkol said,
v. ill undermine Israel's faith in the
UN's ability to safeguard peace in
this sector.
The Knesset convened Monday
morning for a special session, in-
terrupting its summer vacation.
Jordan Fires
On Jerusalem;
Soldier Killed
RtcoNsnuaiomiT mmmt wwwg
Mordecai Kaplan Resigns
After Near 70 Year Tenure _____
iuviiuu| IU1 a BfreUN MSMHUUi III-
termpting its summer vacation. ,hroe separate attacks. Not until
NEW YORK (JTA) Dr. department, in response to his Tne session had been scheduled to ,no ,hird om' (lid ,he Israeli sol-
Mordecai If. Kaplan, founder of "expressed wish to retire from debate urgent internal, economic 'diers return the fire. United Na-
the Reconstructionist movement teaching after an seiertion of allairs. uut \ir. Eshkol took the ,ions Observers arrived on the spot
in American Judaism, retired this almost 70 years with the Semi- occasion to address the Parliament snor"> after the Israeli response.
week from active teaching on the nary." on the latest Syrian-Israeli devel- and the firing stopped. Isrf.tl ur-
faculty of the Jewish Theological! Dr. Kaplan, who recently cele-, 0pments and the role which, he "en,lv askt'd for a meeting of the
Seminary. brated his 83rd birthday, now hoped, the UN Security Council lni,ed Nations Mixed Armistice
Dr. Louis Finkelstein, Seminary plans to do research into Rccon- wou|,| pia> as B result of the cur- Commission. In anticipation of the
JERUSALEMfJTA)me Israeli
soldier was killed Sunday morn-
ing when Jordanian troops opened
fire from positions in the old city
of Jerusalem, an area where bor-
der incidents have been rtre in
recent years.
The Jordanians fired hots in
The independent Haaretz de- chancellor, announced that Dr.' structionism, and to work for its rtnt deliberations at UN Hcad-
clared that, if the Syrians disre- Kaplan had been appointed pro- promulgation. He entered the quarters in New York.
yarded a Security Council de-
fessor emeritus in the rabbinical Seminary in 1893, and was grad-
uated as a rabbi in 1902. Seven
German Group Hits 'Mild'
Manner of Judging Nazis
Mr. Eshkol described the de-
terioration of the Syrian border
situation which, he said, began
last July 13, when six vacation-
Continued on Page 7-A
Israeli complaint to the Mixed
Armistice Commission, Jordan sub-
mitted a charge that the shooting
was started by Israel, alonp with
stone-throwing at Jordankn posi-
tions.
The incident was viewtd here
Continued on Page 12-*
years later, he returned as prin-
cipal of the Teachers Institute.
His most recent faculty post was
that of professor of philosophies
of religion.
Early formulations of Dr. Kap-
lan's philosophy of Judaism are
contained in "A Program for the]
Reconstruction of Judaism" (Me-
nora Journal, Aug. 1920) and "A|
New Approach to the Problem ofi
The memorandum asserted that' Judaism" (1924). but his full treat-l
the judgments in a number of ment appeared in "Judaism as a |
leases "have had repercussions on1 Civilization" (1934). He subse->
i public opinion, and justify the at- quently wrote "Judaism in Tran-1 New York Herald Tribune this week to publish a correction of asscr-
onjtention drawn to certain erroneous sition" (1936) and "The Meaning tions made in a Herald Tribune syndicated column earlier this week
Nazi war criminals by West Ger- (developments in criminal juris- of God in Modern Jewish Rcli-' to the effect that the Jewish Telegraphic Agency had accused Sen.
BONN (JTA) The Associa-
: Christian Jewish Coop-
eration circulated widely this
*eek a memorandum expressing
grave concern over the "mild-
ness" of sentences imposed
ment, State officials, and trade
union leaders.
JTA Takes Sharp Issue With
Tribune on Go/dwater Column
NEW YORK (JTA) The Jewish Telegraphic Agency asked the
man courts. Dr. Theodor Hcuss,
former President of West Ger-
many, j, patron of the association.
The memorandum asserted that
lh cases of wartime mass mur-
ders and crimes of violence com-
mitted by the Nazis were being
handled differently from ordinary
murder eases.
The memorandum warned that
* threat was developing that
"general concept* of justice will
be increasingly influenced by the
notion that crimes committed
on orders of the state are not
rl crimes, and that murder by
decree or with official approval
IS less than ordinary murder."
"he memorandum was circulat-
ed amorg 60 law professors of
wst German universities and
*s sent to members of Parlie-
prudence" in West German courts {.ion" (1937).
Barry Goldwater, Arizona Republican, of anti-Semitism.
The charge was made
RANDOLPH CITES ASSIST TO RIGHTS STRUGGLE
Negro Lauds Jewish Aid in 'March'
WASHINGTON(JTA>The role
of American Jr-wry in supporting
the Negro civil rights revolution
and the Aug. 28 March on Wash-
ington was commended Tuesday
by A. Philip Randolph, director of
the march, in an address before
the National Press Club. Mr. Ran-
dolph, president of the Brotherhood
ol Sleeping Car Porters, warmly
j and voluntarily cited the "fine co-
operation" of synagogues and the
! Jewish community.
Stressing "the human worth of
the individual," Mr. Randolph no-
ted the need for brotherhood to in-
I volve not only Negroes and whites
but also Jews and Christians. He
referred to the Judeo-Christian
I heritage of America, and said that
! every individual deserves equality
of treatment.
Explaining the need for Ne-
gro leadership of the march, he
said "we need allies," but stated
that the leaders must com* from
the group directly affected. H-
pointed out that no one but a
Jew could bo expected to lead
the fight against anti-Semitism,
although the Jewish group could
not win its strucvjle alone.
It was his point that Jews, like
Negroes or other minorities, need
the support of others. Mr. Ran-
dolph said his movement needed
Continued on Page 3-A
was made la the
Rowland Evans Robert Novak
column, published by the Herald
Tribune on Aug. 21. The 47-year-
old news agency asked the Her-
i.ld Tribune to send Ihe correc-
tion to all newspapers publishing
the Evans-Novak column.
The Herald Tribune column-
ists charged that "Liberal Jew-
ish sources Tt implying noth-
ing less than anti-Semitism to
Goldwater himself." Th#> at-
tack on the Conservative Repub-
lican they said, came in "a dis-
patch by the influential and
liberal Jewish Telefrtphic
Agency."
The implied theme of this dis-
continued on Page ?-A



y
-
Page 2-A
+Jewist> Iforidliari
Friday. August 30, 1963
JTA Disputes Tribune View of Story
Continued from Page 1 A
patch, the columnists said, was
thai "Golawater'li trying t<' aj>
pease the anti-Semites by becom
|ng ore himself." The "snle
source" for this charge, they said.
v as a Goldwater Interview on a
Washington radio station on July objective statement of the facts.
Tribune column, lie said:
Jewish Telegraphic Agency is an
rmpaWiSTTJtrJeWVfe t*w1 "sefvii-i"i*^
reporting developments hon-stly
and accurately. It Is neither
Democratic nor Republican. Mr.
The ed the Democratic
shocked persons of
What many
found shocking is Sen. Goldwat-
er's identification of Jews with a
party which he describedin his
own words as one which opened
American Jews for alleged sup-
port of the Democratic Party.
His meet recent statement on
this issue was made last weak,
on Aug. 19, when he addressed
a student seminar in AJYashing-
ed by the Republic."
Party that I
the Jewish:
Jews ihvi^^fi^T^0tfmtrtee(
peated his complaint.
"Before writing his colum..
Mr. Friedman sought an interview!
with Sen. Goldwater to gj,.e h|ni
the opportunity to review an
clarify the remarks he made i
his July 25 broadcast, which Mr
ThJ
n
Friedman intended to quot
and Te- t Senator?. Uffice. hoTrrA'e'F. 4Wl
ed to arrange an inter
Friedman's column was a fair and lnt. doors to Communism all over
25 criticizing the Jews for their
alleged support of the Democratic
Party. The Kvans-Novak report
was based on a column by Milton
Friedman, JTA Washington cor-
respondent, release,! by JTA a
week previously to English lan-
guage Jewish rewspypers through-
out tlie country.
Eleazer Lipsky. president of
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency.
denied charges of political par-
tisanship imputed in the Herald
Mr. Friedman's interpretation of
these tact! was well within the
limitations on comment
< n reporters.
Dade Heights Reservations
A representative of Dade
Heights Jewish Congregation will
he at the synagogue every week
urdaynf-gy.EFF n
day evening. Monday through
Thursday, from 7 to 9 p.m.. with
tickets for the High Holidays
"Mr. Friedman did not accuse
Sen. Goldwater of anti-Semitism,
as a careful reading of his col-
umn will show. He did quote a
roeporisiWe Jewish source as
characteruino. the position taken
by Sen. Goldwater as one of 'ap-
peasement of his detractors at
the expense of the Jewish com-
munity.' The editors of JTA
are aware of the identity of the
official who made thi sstatement,
and are satisfied as to his qua I-
official who made this statement,
"Mr Friedman did not, as the
Evans -Novak column implied, as-
sert that it was Sen. Goldwaters
statement that the Jews support-
the world' and which, in the Sen-
ator's words, made treaties "that
have allowed their own people,
mposed lne Jewish people, to suffer
through pogroms and anti-Semit-
ism all over the world.'
Journalistic fairness should
have impelled the Herald Tribune
columnists to give the full quota-
1 tion. It should also have deter-
' red them seeking to create the
impression that the JTA corres-
pondent had seized on an isolated
case of Sen. Goldwater speaking
out on the American Jewish com-
munity.
"$*n. Goldwater has made a
series of statements criticizing
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Friday, August 3CL 1963
S38
i
Page 3-A
UN Studies Deteriorating Condition
JERUSALEM (JTA) An eruption of the worst incidents in,
many years on the Jordan frontier spurred Israel this week to ask for'
an urgent session of the United Nations Security Council to deal with;
the worsening situation. Syria filed a counter-complaint charging
Israel with border aggression.
Among the spate of incidents
was an incursion into the demili-
tarized zone by Syria soldiers one
night who set an ambush in which'
they killed two 19-year-old work- i
ers returning from field work. A|
third youth escaped. An air bat-
rupted an Israel vacation to
rush back to the United Nation*
for the Security Council ses-
sion.
The Truce Supervisory Organiza-
tle took place in which six to tion proposed that the UN inspect
eight Soviet-made Syrian MIG-
Discussing plans for Youth Appreciation Week, annual event
sponsored by the six Optimist Clubs of Miami Beach, are
(left to right) President Sam Robinson, of the Nor-Isle club; Dr.
Arthur H. Shapiro, past president of the Beach club and zone
chairman for Youth Appreciation Week; Tony Martone, lieu-
tenant governor of Optimist International; and Harry Holtz-
man, vice chairman of the committee, and vice president of the
Nor-Isle club. The annual event, slated Nov. 8 to 16, salutes
the youth of Miami Beach, Surfside, Bay Harbor Islands, North
Bay Village, Bal Harbour and the remainder of the fifth district.
17's were intercepted by two Is-
raeli Mirage jets which shot down
one of the intruding jets.
The Israel Cabinet met in
emergency session and decided
to make the appeal to the Secur-
ity Council. Mrs. Golda Meir,
Israel's Foreign Minister, con-
ferred with all diplomats of
countries on the Security Coun-
cil, and with Gen. Odd Bull,
Chief of Staff of the UN Truce
Supervision Organization. Am-
bassador Michael Comay infer-
tile entire frontier to a depth of:
six-and-a-half miles on both sides. I
The proposal was made to Israel'
by Gen. Bull. The goal of the in-'
spection would be to determine
whether there had been any mili-
tary concentrations in violation
of the armistice agreement. Syria
had charged such concentrations
by Israel, a charge described >*
Israel as propaganda. Isr2tl i
ceptei Gen. Bull's proposal l
condition that Syria would al)
accept it. The Syrian reply h d
not been received at the time Is-
rael accepted.
It was disclosed that the French
Air Attache in Israel had aaked
Israeli Air Force headquarters 1 if
details of the air clash, indicati:>
that it was the first time tie
Mirage had been involved in a
battle France has made t le
speedy Mirage is first-line int- :-
ceptor, but no opportunity has > t
developed for a test of the jet i ".-
der actual battle conditions. TV 5
was the case also with the Frenc i
made Mystere jet, which had r
first "bapti-m under fire" the 1956 Sinai campaign.
Knesset Downs Move to Reopen Lavcn Case
21 Yean
brtrincf
Ham* Owned
Hum Ojxieit*
JERUSALEM (JTA) Two (
opposition motions for a full-scale
debate on former Premier David'
Ben-Gurion's current effort to pur-|
sue the officially-closed inquiry!
into the touchy "Lavon Affair"'
were defeated in the Knesset this!
week by a vote of 54 to 39.
The affair involved Pinhas
. i
Lavon, Minister of Defense in
1954, who had been accused of re-1
sponsibility for a never-disclosed I
"mishap" alfecting the state's se-
Negro Lauds
Jewish Assist
Continued from Page 1-A
white support, and was getting
that backing. In this connection
he singled out Jews as especially
helpful to the Negro cause.
District authorities meanwhile
made know that police prepara
tiona had been made to arrest and
prosecute members of the Amer-
ican Nazi Party or other hate
groups, it they fomented or perpe-
trated violence during the march.
Intensive police plans to cope with
racist attempts to disrupt and dis-
credit the march were made.
Photographs and descriptions of
\arious agitators were circu-
lated among police responsible for
. niiriot precautions.
curity. Since Mr. Ben-Gurion re-
signed the premiership, last
month, it has been disclosed that,
prior to his resignation, he ap-
pointed an Israeli journalist to
study the documents in that case
and survey the entire issue, al-
though, officially, Mr. Lavon had
been exonerated.
The motions for debate were
introduced by the Herut and
Liberal Parties which charged
Mr. Ben-Gurion was motiviated
"not by the needs of security" but
personal vindictiveness. Prime
Minister Levi Eshkol defended
Mr. Ben-Gurion, declaring that a
Minister of the State was am-
powered to assign any person
he chose to study any subject
under his jurisdiction. When he
was Premier, Mr. Ben-Gurion
was also Minister of Defense.
Meneahem Beigin, leader il
Herut, and Elimelech Rimalt, for
the Liberals, recalled to the House
that a Ministerial Committee had
cleared Mr. Lavon of blame af-
ter an inquiry in 1961.
They recalled also that, subse-
quently, the Knesset had accept-
ed that committee's findings, and
that Mr. Ben-Gurion bad resigned
over the issue, precipitating new
national elections.
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-
m
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Paae 2-A
Page 4-A
f-Jmistiflcridiari
Friday, August 30. 1963

Tl
Jewish Floridian
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-4605
Teletype Communications Miami TWX
MM 396
,.!...,, ,r} HYI-tay Since '"-'> J* 'SSA"*"**
i isn S.K. sth Sir.-.1. XTUml I. M ;
Uwona-Cte- Porta8 Paid at Miami, WorM>.
daring the week
as i see it
COR THE Middle East, the
nuclear test ban treaty has
Interesting implications. In a
sense.

Service,
FRED K. SHOCHET..............Bditor and Publisher
LEO MINDLIN..............................Executive Editor
SELMA M. THOMPSON..........Asst. to Publisher
ISRAEL BUREAU
Sheraton1 Hotel Tel Aviv. Israel
RAY U. BINDER Correspondent
Gen. Bull's
New Impartiality
Arab provocations against the-
State of Israel are things with-
which the young republic has had
to live ever since independence
back in 1948. Despite Israeli mem-
bership in the United Nations, and
despite the membership of her ag-
gressive Arab neighbors, little has
been done by the UN toward the
achievement of long-term peace
in the Middle East.
EnQtish.Jewish Nwpper.
Klorldlan Obwa ** tu:,..,,,., e Hi* KaMiruth
by LEO MINDLIN
111,
^^'^^Sm^Ta^rt^lnttaooW^.
SUBSCRIPTION MTES:
One Y.r 0Q ^" IMS! JW" ,2
OuJ of Town UUon Request_____
Volume 36
Number 35
Friday. August 30, 1963
10 Ehil 5723
We say "despite" because na-
tions belonging to the world or-
ganization have at least theor-
etically abandoned the principle
of unalterable threat of war
against their fellow UN members.
Egypt is the clearest and most
provocative example of a United
Nations affiliate that repeatedly
announces its intention of totally
annihilating the State of Israel
and that day by day is working
toward the achievement of this
end.
Under the recent tenure of
Gen. Von Horn as chief of the UN
Truce Supervisory Organization
in the area, Israel never had a
chance to prove the repeated aggression
against her. This was the nature of the man
and of his allegiances.
It was somewhat heartening several days
ago to see the reaction of his successor, Gen.
Odd Bull, who called the shots as he saw them.
The mounting tension in the Middle East today
is a sad spectacle sad because of the UN
contribution to it, and particularly sad because
of a U.S. foreign policy that has encouraged the
Arabs to became increasingly warlike.
The Syrian aggressions against Israel since
mid-July are a case in point, which have in-
cluded abductions of Israeli citizens and for-
eign nationals frcm Lake Tiberias a body of
water entirely within the borders of the Jewish
State and which are now made even worse
by Syria's latest attacks.
Whatever the Security Council may do
about it, at least the new UN Truce Supervisory
Chief, in his first major test on the field, shows
the kind of impartiality that the UN itself has
rarely been able to muster in the growing
tinder box of the Middle East.
the ban is a kind dj'-v
mutual moratorium that sua
gests overkill capability on
both sides of the cold war. No
one -denies -the -possibility- of
farther refinements, ranging
from super-sophistication in the
area of target accuracy, thus
precluding" the need for exces-
sive Size and weight, to afltMlrtsWle missiles. SrtAmd whfth a shroud
of secrecv exists here, as well as in Russia.
But the fact is that mainly the researchers and manufacturers of
these monster weSpOns are opposed to the ban. WOOuent but taker
spX*men in fheir behalf Tike Edward teller arc a case in pd.nt
Who warn of dire consequence* concerning the tato of our national
wority- on the other hand, even the most jaundiced Pttfttagonians.
Whose reason for beintf depends open atomic escalation admit thai
the Three Power treaty would not endanger the present U.S. advan-
tage in the event of sudden nuclear weapons reqihremenU
wTiat however, does the treaty in fact mean? Specifically, u
means that testing is no longer important; therefore, neither is the
treatv. In general terms, there arc other meanings all m%olymg
the interplay of international propaganda. For example, the failure
of Charles de Gaulle to arid his signature to the proposed ban is
merely a straw in the wind. During years of negotiations, the It us- ^
sians at Geneva used the relentless French drive toward atomic self- /
sufficiency as one of their many explanations for rejecting Western
proposal! That thev now accept the treaty, which is essentially the
same as the one to which they have so often said "nytt in the past,
is proof of the fundamentally purposeless de Gaulle role In the area
of atmospheric A-bomb testing.
; ; *
THE KEY" ROIE Of NASSER
FOR THEIR PART, both Britain and the U.S. are thus proved cor-
reel in the previous assertion that France would not be the West-
ern "out" in a Washington London-Moscow accord that French
efforts in the field can not possibly imply any sort of Western ad-
vantage in the face of Americas vast and overwhelming nuclear
technological capability.
The proposed treatv thus reduces itself to even more elemental
considerations. Here, the popularly-conceived notion that the Soviets
need a breather against the relentless Chinese pressure upon them
plays a valid role. Once before in our time, the Russian- signed an
agreement with their ideological enemies in order to gain at least a
limited mobilization advantage. But the stakes are different today;
there are no superior Hitlers around to call the shots.
And. in fact, the Moscow-Pciping rupture, such as i' currently
is. may very well reflect Khrushchev's determination to minimize
the danger of revisionists in his own camp intent on forcing him into
calling precisely the kind of shots he has no desire to fire at this point.
Strangelv. it is the Egyptian pawn. Gamal Abdcl Nasser, who
seems to be the key to the total fakery of the nuclear ban treaty
President Kennedy now urges the nation to accept.
himself in the annals of Jewish religious
thought with his exposition of reconstructionist
philosophy.
Whether or not one agrees either in theory
or practice, it is nevertheless representative of
the kind of fertile mind Dr. Kaplan has been
bringing to the problems of Judaism in a mod-
ern world throughout the many decades of his
spiritual and intellectual leadership.
Dr. Kaplan may have resigned from the
Seminary, but this is hardly the passing of his
era. Those who know him will hasten to assure
the American Jewish community that he in-
tends thinking and writing and speaking out
on Jewish religious matters even in retirement.
THE ONE hand. Egypt's nuclear efforts are entirely laughabUT
even when compared to those of the French For however far
A Heartening Note
It is somewhat heartening to note the Ne-
gro recognition of the Jewish community's role
in the fight toward the achievement of their
egual rights. At least this is what was sug-
gested in the statement by A. Philip Randolph,
director of the March on Washington.
Whether or not the march the other day
turns out to have been a viable means of
shaking up the nation to its responsibility, we
join all American-minded men in the hope that
the ultimate civil libertarian end will be
achieved.
And, in the face of growing Negro anti-
Semitism, which appears to be the simplest
Negro way of striking back at a white com-
munity that has long swept its humanitarian-
ism under the rug, it is to be hoped that state-
ments like those of Mr. Randolph will help
clarify the issue.
The Goldwater Tempest
The tempest created by the Milton Fried-
man report from Washington with respect to
a recent radio interview of Sen. Barry Gold-
water (Rep.-Ariz.) is a sad one. (See The Jewish
Floridian, Aug. 23, Pg. 1-A.)
In our view, JTA's Washington correspon-
dent merely stated the facts. Those who have
read Friedman's Capitol Hill coments through-
out the years know that this is his way.
The New York Herald Tribune syndicated
column that half-quotes the JTA correspondent,
and therefore imputes to him attitudes he never
even implied, does more than malign a good
reporter.
It gives further grist to the mill of Sen.
Goldwater, who has labeled himself a con-
servative, whom many Americans increasingly
regard as the leader of the nation's "new" con-
servatism, but who has on his own sat solidly
on the fence of so many pivotal issues that it
seems increasingly difficult intelligently to peg
him a3 a member of any distinct political point
of view conservative or otherwise.
PRESSURE POINT ON THE StlDOlE EAST
O",.............
behind de Gaulle may be by contrast to the U.S.. Britain, or the Soviet
Union, French science and technology are still among the finest in
the world: while Nasser, whatever anti Semitic. quasi-Fascist elements
in our State Department may say to the contrary, is still a ichool
boy. who has barely learned to count.
On the other hand. Intelligence speaks for itself, even if tie Inc-
ident of the United States and Ins Administration seem disinclined 10
interpret it properly: What Khrushchev has succeeded in aecomphsh-
Ulg in Cuba, he is now doing equail) successfully in the Middle East
and with equally tragic consequences. To Egypt's generally ex
pansionist and militaristic posture, he is bringing nuclear capability
in the form of missiles and launching sites. And Nasser, technologic-
ally ignorant or not. has been astute enough to be able to Attract it.
Thus, why not sign a nuclear test ban written in vodka and
caviar, when what the Soviet Union has always wanted a pressure
point at the throat of vital American interests in the Middl- East
is now his without the threat of exploding even the smallest nuclear
weapon in his arsenal?
Castro has thus far demonstrated little if any pretense al nuclear
self-sufficiency. The capability in Cuba is entirely Russian primed.
Nasser, whose image of lus role In history permits no such external
dependence, and certainly no such dependence upon Christian assi
tance, paradoxically feeds his ego with useless efforts a- useh
the treaty he also has signed in the direction of aton 'll1
via the German scientists recently discovered there.
Dr. Kaplan Retires
The retirement of Rabbi Mordecai Kaplan
at the Jewish Theological Seminary of America
notes particular coment. In the first place, his
tenure at the Seminary for some 70 years is a
landmark in itself.
Apart from this. Dr. Kaplan has enshrined
THE SHOCK Of RECOGNITION
THE result has been Russian infiltration en masse Eg>pt.
Our state Department repeatedly insists, and Undersecretary
rlarriman as late as two weeks ago told a Jewish War V
tional encampment, that should have hooted him out of the audi-
torium. U.S. prestige is now growing by leaps and bounds thei llu'
fact is that the U.S. has no prestige in Egypt The fact also is IB*
the resulting Israel-Arab imbalance may finally and forcibly turn tl
tide away from Israel's createst achievement to date: her successfu
challenge and triumph over the attempted Soviet incursion into
Africa.
However mighty our efforts at the UN have been to keep Moscow
out of the Congo and elsewhere on the once dark continent, a fl,mla"
mentally anti-Israel State Department fails to recognize the value jj
us of this major Israel achievement. Our method has been to bca
the Russians by massive aid to Nasser. For his part, Nasser simpV
uses the aid to purchase Soviet nuelear know-how.
Forgetting, if possible, the tremendous threat to Israel, WClear
know how in the Middle East today is small reckoned in Ba**'wS
cold war terms. Similarly, reckoned in terms of ultimate ends, tn
Russian signature on the nuclear ban proves Moscow's recognition
that the overkill factor precludes further need for atomic escalation.
It is sad that the hatemongers, including m,lc<,d. >t removes the probability of nuclear war as a viable Bai
the newspaper Thunderbolt, now dub Sen Wl'st ins,rument of diplomacy.
The test ban. as I have indicated, is thus of slight if any impor-
tance; otherwise the Russians would not sign it. Even the most t
mentary kind of A weapons are now sufficient at the proper P"^"
point to further Khrushchev's cause as before. The method of w
cold war may be changing in feet reverting to the atomless cnesi
game it once was before; bnt its aims remain the same.
Cuba and Egypt prove the pofht. The Kennedy AdministraU'
feels Cnba like a raw wound. It has yet to feei the shock of recofJ
tion in the Middle East.
Goldwater as a "kosher aarjservative." For ii
many ways, it is a phrase that suits him well.
The vicious anti-Semites of course imply other
things with it, but if the Senator's half-Jewish
ancestry can be forgotten for the moment, it
tells his story perfectly: the story of a man who
would like to be all things to all people and
who therefore, ideologically, must be nothing.


Friday. August 30, 1963
fJewist Ffcriciidin
Page 5-A
LETTER TO THE EDITOR -
Columnist Should Apologize to Leaders Here
Fischel, which he repeated at curity, savings accountsthings,
some length, might have some, lnir|gs-
bearing on Jewry's iiKifference When can we expect the rank
toward Miami's Federation. j and f'le of Jewry to realize that
the whole people, the pressing
Urn offered a large sum of mon- rroblems. the needy, the school-
ey to a Yeshiva in Europe, and it j ing of tne younf, and. au the other
,,.,,,, would have covered all their needs. | manifold panes"- are ours?each
can be no denial of the fact that besmirched in his column. I would Mc was promptly advised that the|and everyone of us to share in
This letter is bein? written not S'.have scrved "rclessly;! humbly suggest that if a better !Rosh yeshiva would be opposed ,olu(ionSi as a famUy must.
that they have given not only of community is to be built, the j u> the generous gift, and he ask- If not who e]se wti\-> It is im.
of their best; character defamation which he ed to meet him. He learned the perativc' that we reckon, "if we
thought, but they have also giv-has inchr.ed in his article Will reason, and agreed with it most, are not for ourselves, who will be
en generously of their substance, neither encourage the develop- heartily. It was that people {or us->- Let Us examine our eol-
To impute to them -wicked, sin- ment of new leadership nor the should participate in such activi- it.etive conscience
tul and immoral betrayal of the building of the kind of Jewish ties always; if they didn't, they
community." aside from having community to which we must look would come to expect benefactors!
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
for the purpose of engaging in any |neir
controversy relative to the series
of articles which have been re-
cently published in The Jewish
Floridian regarding Federation,
it.- agencies, and the ills of our
.Jewish community. Although I
might personally take issue with
Leo Mmdlin on some of his state-
ments, it is my feeling that no
positive good can be served by
this type of public controversial
discussion.
no factual basis, is contradicted by
the institutions which now exist in
this communityinstitutions which
these men helped to build and still
support, and which are serving
this community well.
forward in the future.
SHALOM SILBERMAN
Miami Beach
I do, however, take very strong feel ,nat a ,otal apoloey is
c-xceptiofl to certain implications "^es^ary to these anonymous in-
contained in his most recent col- '"viduals whom Mr. Mindlin has tinguished
which
Aumn. in which he attacks some
^^nonymou-. individuals. To quote
him. "If Federation is now pre-
pared to give up on the old guard
which has wickedly, sinfully and
even immorally betrayed its pre-
eminent civic responsibilities,
what are the future choices?"
Press Calls for Action if UN
Fails to Condemn Aggression
to repeat such contributions, re-
litving them of their responsibil-
ity.
It has been said that Fischel
told of this fine example for all
communities to follow. He often j
had the occasion to make appeals.;
The experiences of the late, dis- and the "little folks" responded, Secretary of State Dean Rusk
philanthropist. Harry whenever he stressed its impor- will be featured speaker at the
tance. j American Legion's national com-
' mander dinner at the Fontaine-
bleau Hotel en Tuesday, Sept. 10.
Lawrence E. Hoffman, conven-
SIDNEY LEFCOURT, President
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
EDITOR, The Jewish Ftoridian:
Dean Rusk
To Speak Here
Continued from Page 1-A
Syria, the United States hopes
ways to criticize the poor spirit
of our people in Federation mat-! jjo, "cVMOMtton president, Wed
ters, but they don't seem to realize nrt8v rpDOrtod a few choict
they're referring to
Others, they contend.
themselves
"are in cir-
cumstances better than we are,
and they can afford to help." This
nesday reported a few choice
spots still available for exhibits
in Miam Beach Convention Hail.
All of the booths for the 45th
annual reunion here Sept. 6 to
I submit that these ar* harsh
and undeserved adjectives to
use in describing; men who have
served this community unsel-
fishly for a quarter of a century.
These men have been and are I J,wlsh blood cannot be spilt with it was dectared. The United | "If I am not for myself, who honoring
impunity." i states is following the situation will be for me?" is. alas, inter- James E. Powers, will be one of
Israel Ambassador Avraham closely and obtaining information, preted by perhaps a majority to the highlights of the 1963 Ameri-
Harman met with a ranking State these sources added. I mean "my" sustenance, social se- can Legion national convention.
Department official in Washing-
ton on what he described as the
feeling is painfully prevalent. andj12 located at the main en-
,tht Syrians continued their hos.; ^"'ted Nations through facilities in rve heard it so often in the two:trance of M,ami Beach Conven.
.tile acts, "it will undoubtedly be the area will be used to the maxi- years I've lived here, that I'm Ufo, Ha)1 according to Hoffman.
necessary to prove to them that mum extent to solve the problem, c'eea sao"- The national commander dinner.
National Commander
idealistic in their concepts, and
they have worked hard and are
still working hard in an attempt
to make this a better Jewish
community. If it is their de-
sire not to continue working on
the same intensive basis as they
did years ago, it is a natural de-
sire, because people do not con-
tinue working on the same ener-
getic pace for any cause as they
grow older, regardless of their
dedication and loyalty to the
cause.
A charge of "community betray-'
j_ai>l" by these members of the oldj
^uard indicates, I think, not only!
a complete lack of understanding:
on Mr. Mindlin's part, of the role
these individuals have played, but
an irresponsible attitude toward
the community of which he is a
part.
Among those who know, there;
i
la
1
Vn bode t Breword
Counties, nearly
'''l fVrON
'J*f
or
HALPERTS
TttOPHiES
"Largest in the South"
PAN AMERICAN BANK BIDG.
Ph. 377-2353
A
buys their
awards from:
This Emblem
Identifies Your
Welcome Wagon
Sponsors^s
Firms of prestige in tie .usinett
and civic lite of jour community.
"very grave" situation on the Is
rael-Syrian frontier, and asked
American support of the Israeli
complaint before the United Na
tions Security Council. His con-
ference was with Deputy Assist
nnt Secretary of State Howard R.
Cottam.
Mr. Herman said he asked
United States support of a plan-
ned Israeli move to bring about
condemnation of Syrian aggres-
sion by tho SocwrWy Cevncil,
and issuance of an order by the)
Security Council for Syria to
cease aggressive actions. Mr.
Herman expressed hope that the
United States, a permanent
member of the Security Council,
would address itself to the com-
plaint.
State Department sources said
that the United States was coun-
seling restraint to Israel and'
Syria, and that it saw a momen-,
tary easing of tensions in the cur-j
rent border situation. The De-,
partment expressed belief that the
United Nations peace-keeping
machinery in Palestine should be
fully utilized, and that that was,
the best solution.
While the United States sup-
ports a Security Council meeting
requested by both Israel and
Memorial Wall
At Beth Jacob
After a year of study and con-'
sultation with artists and design-1
crs. Rabbi Ttbor Stern, spiritual,
leader of Beth Jacob Congrega-
tion, has returned from New York
with complete designs for a unique
memorial for the West Wall of the j
synagogue.
Morris B. Frank, president. WiU|
present the colored design to the
congregation on the first day of
Rosh Hashona.
"The memorial will serve a
dual purpose." Frank said. "It
will commemorate the achieve-
ments of the members who are
alive at one side known as a 'Wall i
of Glory.' The other side will,
be known as the 'Wall of Life' in
commemoration of Beth Jacob's
pioneering members since deceas-
ed."
A special plaque will be dedi-
cated in honor of 25 donors who
will make the presentation pos-
sible.
THEY
ALL AGREE
that
Your Child
NEEDS a
^>,
Jewish Education
EDUCATORS: "The major task of our generation is the Jewish education of our youth.
PSYCHOLOGISTS: "Religious education can enhance the inner strength and inner control
of youth."
RABBIS: "The search for Jew-
ish identification and Jewish
survival must permeate Jew-
ish life in America."
FEDERATION DIRECTORS: "A
mass of new effort is needed
to create new forms of Jew-
ish education directed particu-
larly to the teenagers.'
SOCIAL SCIENTISTS: "The time
has come for a passionate
love-affair between American
Jewry and the great body of
Jewish experience."
COMMUNITY LEADERS: More
Jewish education is needed
so that Jewish values may be
added to the substance of
America."
FIRMS INTERESTED IN
SPONSORSHIP, PLEASE CALL
HI 8-4994
Rabbi Stern on TV
Rabbi Tibor H. Stern, of Con-
I gregation Beth Jacob, will speak
' on "The Right of Labor" on the
Ch. 10 program. "Give Us This
Day," Friday at 7 a.m.
Register Your Child in a School of Your Choice Today!
THERE IS A JEWISH SCHOOL IN YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD.
38 schools in all sections of Greater Miami, Hollywood and Ft. Laudordale are ready to serve you.
FOR FULL INFORMATION AND DETAILS WR/TE OR TELEPHONE
Bureau of Jewish Education
(A member agency of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation)
135 N.W. Third Avenue Phone FR 1-6681
The Bureeu of Jewish Education is now
in the process of accrediting all qualified
schools. Such Jewish schools will be
officially accredited beginning Septem-
ber, 19o4, and will then display the
Bureau's identifying certificate of merit.
JOSEPH COHEN, President
LOUIS SCHWARTZMAN, Executive Director


Page 6-A
vJeHistifhrkti&r
Will Space Travel 'Square With Torah Law?
V RABBI TIBOR H. STERN
Eacii month, one night, devout
Jewi gather outside of the syna-
;ogue, looking toward the new
moon, and reciting ancient pray-
trs and blessings, known as
Kiddush Levonoh," the sanctifi-
oation of the "new moon." The
rigin of this ceremonial tradi-
.1) dates back to Talmudic
.me> in Jerusalem, when the
eople would gather upon the
ills and recite prayers and
"lessings in unison to welcome
ie new moon. The text of the
irual was composed in differ-
nt eras for different purposes,
""he basic recitation is quoted in
ae Talmud, Sanhedrin 70a., as
ell as in Talmud, Soferim ch.
CO. A ruling is found in Mai-
monides' Laws of the sanctifica-
.on of the moon Ch. 3 Art. 6. Ad-
ditions to the basic prayer were
dded according to Dr. J. J.
_andsberg, Vol. I, p. 23 in mem-
ory ot the messengers who her-
Ided the news of the coming
'"Olidays and were apprehended
y tae Karaites and the Kuthun.
Tie ritual also contains a pro-
phetic statement by the dis-
lple* of Rabbi Yishmael con-
iernir.? the function and illumi-
ation of the moon in Messianic
{6S. "The light of the moon
be as strong as the light
f the sun, and the sun shall have
en-told light as it is now."
The Moon's Boundaries
T.^re is a striking passage
e recite during this ritual,
may have to be omitted
CONGREGATION
ANSHE
EMES
(Air Conditioned)
TICKETS FOR THE
HIGH HOLIDAYS
$12.50 per Seat
OUR NEW
SPIRITUAL LEADER
RABBI
kiUHkM SCHWARTZ
WILL OFFICIATE
2533 S.W. 19th AVE.
RABBI WOK STftN
Rahhi Stern, spiritual leader
of Beth Jacob Congregation, is
tlie author of a tiro-volume pro-
posed constitution for the State
of Israel entitled "Chul(Jt
Olani." Ht is also an authority
on the Ta.'mtul. with one u'orlf
in this field to his credit, and
another shortly to be published.
Thi* it Part / of a two-part
serif, by Rabbi Stern concern-
mt; the possible consequence- of
space travel on the unalterable
Torah law.
soon if the prediction of our
scientists will be accurate. We
recite as a prayer. "As I dance
toward thee and can not reach
thee, so my enemies shall not be
able lo touch me for evil pur-
poses Until recently, such a
prayer seemed to be pretty safe
and logical, but with present
plans to land a man on the moon,
it may be that mankind will not
be as safe from enemies any
longer.
The quote from this ritual is
an eye-opener for a legal auc-
tion: Will Torah law apply to
eventual Jewi si' iresidents- who
may find a haven on the moon?
Is the Torah limited in observ-
ance to the "earth," or is the
Jew bound to adhere to its doc-
trines wherever he resides?
The reason to exempt residents
of the moon from observing the
Torah may be based on a pass-
age in Deuteronomy that the
Torah is neither incomprehen-
sible in the heavens nor over
seas. If we consider the moon
outside of the boundaries of the
earth, we will be free from the
doctrine of the Torah on the
moon. Is the moon a part of
the earth? It is my opinion,
based upon research of all Tal-
mudic sources available to us.
that the moon is positively a
part of the earth, and all that
we call "heaven" does not apply
to the moon.
This fundamental statment is
based upon the dictum "that the
Torah is not in the Heavens,"
and that all rulings of the Torah
were handed down to man with-
out Divine interference. A
most striking episode is recorded
in the Talmud, Baba Metziah
59b, during a heated dispute be-
Friday, August 30. 1963
the "Mahrsh," Rabbi Samuel E.
Idlish. on his comment* on the
Talmud, Eiruvin 54.b.
The noted scholar of the 18th
century says that man faces two
, ob8tacJes.> ..t,e perfection, q^
verify the Jtv of the re..- Torah science; one is the .mper
U
scruples. Our rabbis in ancient
times already had a complete
J
verify the legality
gious holiday. It is logical to
assume that if the moon would
not be a part of the earth, it
would be illegal from a Torah
point of view to regulate our
earthly Torah laws. This may
be why we do not subject the cal-
endar to the orbit of the sun be-
cause the sun is not an earthly
object and it is outside the
scope of the earth.
The fact that the moon and its
movement are an integral part
of the Torah makes it automatic-
ally a part of the earth, ard thus
it makes the Torah laws manda-
tory upon it.
Space Mo Limit
A remarkable statement is
found in support of this argu-
ment written by the author of
fection of the human mind, and
the other is the impossibility to
penetrate into the mysteries of
created matter. The former
will gradually be eliminated gays
the scholar, because the human
mind has no limited function,
and therefore scientific know-
how that depends upon conquer
ing distance is not considered a
handicap.
All that is within the orbit of
the moon and the moon inclu-
sive is not a distance that can
not be reached. The mysteries
of the elements and the com
position of matter and energy
that may remain incomprehen
siblc derive from the fact that
they are mathematically incal
culable, not because of the
shortcoming of the human
mind.
New Members To be Honored

TEMPLE BETH AM
THE REFORM CONGREGATION Of THE HMMRIAII SOUTHWEST
5950 N. Kendall Dr. (S.W. 88th St.)
INVITES THE PUBLIC TO THE
DEDICATION
SERVICE FOR ITS YOUTH LOUNGE
I YOUTH LOUNGE
) Rabbi Dr. Herbert AA. Baumgard Cantor Charles S. Kodner
) FRIDAY EVENING, AUG. 30, 8:30 P.M.
j REGISTER NOW FOR SEPTEMBER OPENING OF Religious School.
Hebrew School, Youth Groups. Adult Education, Nursery and KindargarUn.
Phone MO 6-2536 for information.
AIR-CONDITIONED SANCTUARY OF TEMPLE NER TAMID
Temple Sinai of North Dade follow the service,
will honor new members at a| Registration for all Religious
special service on Friday even- School classes of the Temple will
ing. Sept. 6. which will also in- be held from Sept. 3 to 6. Stu
elude installation of the present dents should accompany their par
tween Rabbi Eliezer and Rabbi i board of directors and officers, ents at registration, when all text
Yoshauh. The former turned ^n Oneg Shabbat social hour will material will be distributed.
toward the heavens and pro- _____________^
claimed: "Let the heavens de-
cide," and a voice (bas kol) des-
cended saying: "The rule favors
Rabbi Eliezer," to which Rabbi
Yoshuah replied: "We do not
listen to the voice of heaven be-
cause the Torah is not in the
heavens."
Lunar Calendar
Nevertheless, we do see how
much the moon influences the
structure of the Torah. The
Jewish calendar is the lunar cal-
endar. We calculate all the re-
ligious festivals after the month-;
ly orbit of the moon which takes
29 days, 12 hours, and 793!
With Pleasure and Pride
Invites You to the
Siyum Hatorah and Dedication Ceremonies
Sunday, September 8th at 3 p.m.
At the New Air-Conditioned Sanctuary and Social Hall
7500 S.W. 120th Street "Montgomery Drive"
Guest Rabbis and Cantors to Officiate
Blessing of Mazuzah Rabbi Morris A. Skop
Temple Choir Directed by Cantor Herman K. Gottlieb
Guided Tour Refreshments
"ETERNAL LIGHT"
Temple Ner Tarn id
fCeuMmrfhrtJ
INVITES YOU TO BECOME A MEMBER AND ENJOY THE
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES IN THE
BEAUTIFUL, AIR-CONDITIONED MAIN SANCTUARY
RABBI EUGENE LABOVITZ and
AND
CANTOR SAUL H. BREEH
OFFICIATING
Accompanied by Ike Choir under the direction of Joseph Schreibman
MEMBERSHIP DUES INCLUDE:
1 SCATS IN TNE MAIN SANCTUARY
FREE TUITION IN RELIGIOUS SCHOOL ft TRANSPORTATION
PARTICIPATION IN ALL TEMPLE ACTIVITIES
SEATS AVAILABLE IN CHAPEL SECTION FOR NON-MEMBERS
Temple Office Open Doily: AM. ro 5 PJI. and 7 fo *:30 PJN.
80th Street & Corlyle Avenue, Miami Beach
Telephone UN 6-8345 or UN 6-9833
BROCHURE AVAILABLE ON REQUEST
CANTOR MOSES WEISS
Beth Raphael Congregation
139 N.W. 3rd AVENUE
INVITES YOU TO ITS
HIGH HOLIDAY SERVICES
RABBI MURRAY A. ALSTET
CANTOR MOSES WEISS and ABISH PERL OFFICIATING
Tickets $5 Per Person
OFFICE OPEN DAILY f. 12 AM., S P.M FR 9-8649 FR 3-9807
JUUUS SAPERO, Fret. RALPH KRIEGER, Se.
Temple Adath Yeshurun
1025 N.E. MIAMI GARDENS DRIVE
NORTH MIAMI REACH, FLORIDA
RABBI JONAH E. CAPLAN
CANTOR MAURICE NEU and CHOIR
o
HIGH HOLY OkY SlkTS AVAILABLE
TO N0N MEMBERS
VISIT THE TEMPLE OR CALL
Wl 7-1435
REGISTRATION NOW OPEN
FOR NURSERY THROUGH CONFIRMATION
WORSHIP WITH US IN OUR
newly completed SkNCwm
tv


Friday. August 30. 1963
*JeistiHr.r*iian
Page 7-A
i
.Expect UN Condemnation of Syria
C; -'inued from Pag,* 1-A
.^, jt-=.itl!l_Be4fart and thro*
Israel* wr# abducted by
Syrian? from small, marooned
beat on Lake Tiberias. The Bel-
giant were released, but the
three Israelis ar*t still in a Syr-
ian i<<>.
The Prettier told the Knesset he
hoped tfce Security Cuuncil would
"do iU duty bv treating the sub
ject w.h the seriousness it dc-
servec. and by adopting an un-
equivca] resolution condemning
the murders of two 19-year-old Is
raeli i;.'mhands a week ago at
Almagor v. Inch, he said, was pre-
ceded ly a chain of Syrian ag-
gressi<-. He emphasized that
any Security Council attempt to
obscure the "obvious facts," and
to be content with a routine appeal
JM lor cairn to "both sides" would be
w ;; bittt: cisappointment.
"TBOl gtl we have the power to
defend ourselves, and justice is on
our Bide, it is right that we should
exploit every possibility of ensur-
ing border quiet and security by
peacefl means," Mr. Eskhol said.
It. despite all our efforts, peace
i not < -rablished on the border,
Ihe Isr;;-1 Government will be duty-
bound (1 entitled like any other
Cover- T.ent, to take steps to de-
fend i'.-'i under Article 51 of the
I mtn Nations Charter to safe-
guard sovereign rights and to
meet ill responsibilities for the
peact rhe State and the security
of a- i .ins."
Il< (I the Syrian acts of ag
gressu >ince the July 13 abduc
tion reached a climax on Aug. 19,
when -. rian soldiers ambushed
and "c( bloodedly murdered" the
two >. r farm hands.
Dec ring that UN agencies had
not .- ceded in halting Syrian
provocations and ending the Syr-
lan violations" of the 1949
Israel yria armistice agreement.
he added that, while Israel exer-
cised estraint in a desire to ore-
vent b'ort'shed.'and refrained from
using its military strength to en-
sure r rity, the latest crime had
subjected Israel's patience to a
seven *.e. Nevertheless, he add-
ed. Israel had turned to the Secur-
ity Council, and was entitled to
hope That the UN body would do
its duty and clearly expose the
aggrt'sc:-.
Ma, Gen. Odd Bull, chief of
staff A the United Nations Su-
pervision Organisation, who has
comf ,*d a full probe and re-
port c-. the Syrian-Israeli inci-
dent; H a week ago, Tuesday
suppd'ed Israel's grievances
againt.-. Syria in every respect.
On other hand, the report
was i-ally lacking in support of
< Serif's counter-complaint
' **ainst Ijrael.
""
Oen. Bull's report was circu-
lated to the members of the Se-
nrity Council by Secretary Gen-
eral U Thant. Due to the lateness
of the hour, and the fact that mem-
bers of the U-n.ition Security
Council would need time to study
tne bulky document, the resumed
session of the Council on the Is-
] raeli and Syrian complaints, orig-
, inally scheduled for Tuesday aftcr-
; i.oon, was adjourned until late
; Wednesday. The Council's pre-
vious decision to meet Tuesday
; afternoon had been taken at its
fiist meeting on the Syrian-Israel
1 ilare-up last Friday.
Noting that UN military observ-
! ers from 12 countries participated
i in the probe that resulted in his
I report, Gen. Bull told the Council
j Ihe investigations have shown
that:
Two Israeli farmers had been
murdered on Aug. 19 after Syrians
laid an ambush for the Israelis at
Kibbutz Almagor. near the Syrian
1 border but well inside Israeli tcr-
' litory.
In every instance where fighting
took place between the Israelis
and the Syrians on Aug. 19 and on
' two subsequent days, the firing
' had been started by the Syrians.
At the spot where the two Is-
raelis were found murdered, the
j UN investigators saw "physical
1 evidence" of the Syrian attack.
This evidence included spent Syr-
ian bullets and cartridges, part of
a Syrian hand grenade, and part
ot a Syrian automatic weapon.
"Tracks leading from the di-
lection of the Jordan River to
the ambush position and
tracks returning in the direction
of the Jordan River." These
tracks were seen by experts here
as conclusive proof that the in-
filtrators had seme from and re-
turned to Syrian territory.
Gen. Bull did not report a single
instance to bolster the Syrian alle-
gation, made in its counter-com-
plaint, that the Israelis had used
armored cars in the demilitarized
zone. Syria's entire counter-griev-
ance was based on such a claim.
Gen. Bull reported he had taken
various steps "to alleviate tension
and regtore peace and tranquility
in the area." These steps include
UN investigations of the border
area to a depth of a little more
than six miles to see what weapons
each side of the opposing military
forces has. Certain heavy weapons
are not permitted to either side in
the demilitarized zone.
The UN official also reported he
had proposed to both sides an ex-
change of prisoners held by each.
He said that Syria is holding eight
Israelis, while Israel is holding 10
prisoners. In addition, he noted
Syria is also still holding the three
Israelis, a man and two women
taken by the Syrians when the
motorboat in which the Israelis
were riding, on Lake Tiberias,
foundered. Israel charges these
three Israelis were kidnaped. Gen.
Bull's report stated that, "accord-
ing to the evidence at our dis-
posal," the disabled motorboat had
"landed on the eastern shore of
Lake Tiberias due to circum-
stances" beyond the control of the
three Israelis.
Hemophilia Group to Meet
First meeting of the season of
Greater Miami Hemophilia Auxil-
iary of Miami Beach will be held
on Thursday. Sept. 5, at the Bel-
aire Hotel. Lunch will be served
and cards will follow the meeting.
ANNOUNCES
THE OPENING OF ITS RELIGIOUS SCHOOL
FOR THE 1963-64 SEASON
Keahtratian new in progress for all Departments.
Doily Religious School Sunday School Confirmation Department
and
The Solomon Schechter Day School
Nursery Kindergarten 1st, 2nd & 3rd Grades
CLASSES ARE HELD IN BOTH BUILDINGS
1701 Washington Ave
77th Street and Dickens Avenue
Tuition Includes Free Transposition to and from School
For information call JE 8-2503
Dr. Irvina Lehrman. Rabbi Morris Tarasow, Educational Director
TEMPLE BETH SH0LEM
TEMPLE JUDEA
Of CORA. GABIES
) PALERMO AVENUE
REFORM
I BBI MOROECAI POOET
Cantor Go-do I R.chards
S. i\.ce every f- 3ay 8:15 P.M.
for mci oenhip & Sthool Information
Coll Ml *I76
high holy days bar mitzva
reiicious schoo. aouu study
coni1rmation youth groups
:.ccuting cotillion
theatr; guiio
ANO
Jewish Youth Center
1725 Monroe Street, Hollywood, Fla.
(CONSMVATIVE)
Affiliated with United Synagogues of America
All CONGKIG AT ION Al fACIUTIlS ARE AVAILABLl
Daily Worship Sabbath I Friday Night Services
Holiday Services Teeth Program for All Ages
e Religious School Auxiliaries for All
e Kindergarten Through Post Confirmation
RABBI MORTON MAIAVSKY ERNEST STEINER
Spiritual Leader Cantor
BRUCE RICHMAN DR. JULIAN J. BLITZ
Educational Director President
HIGH HOLY DAY SEATS STILL AVAILABLE
(MEMBERSHIP INQUIHIES INVITtD
For information call in Hollywood WA 3-1573
in Miami Wl 9-0501
??????<
><*>?<
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Of GREATER MIAMI
137 N.E 19th Street
A Reform Congregation
DR JOSEPH R. NAROT,
KAMI
Ji- 6. Bernstein, Canter
HIGH HOLY MYS SERVICES
AT MIAMI BEACH
0NVENTION HALL '
fOX MiHHBEKS ONLY.
I**V>- et Ateet AiemeertJi.p end
ScWI tttmittratian Are Invitee'.
FR 9-1757
TEMPLE SINAI
ONLY REFORM TEMPLE IN THE NORTH DADE AREA
DANIEL M. LOWY, Rabbi Phone PL 4-0681
CHET GALE. Cjnlor IRVING JACOBSON, Education Director
NOW ACCEPTING MEMBERSHIP AND
REGISTRATION FOR THE NEW YEAR.
t DAILY NURSERY mhI KINDERGARTEN SUNDAY SCHOOL through CONflfi-
? MATION e HEBREW SCHOOL O SPECIAL HEBREW INSTRUCTION in BAR and
* BAS MITZVAH SISTERHOOD BROTHERHOOD o YOUTH GROUPS
J O ADULT EDUCATION SOCIAL and CULTURAL PROGRAMS
J FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL TEMPLE OFFKE
/l/iyijVVVOVVVVV*****l*l*l*l*l^i*l*i*l^l*l*l*l*lAl^l*l*l*lA *i* *r*f* *f*fr A *
4
4
:

4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
J
4

CONGREGATION
BETH EMETH YEHUDAH MOSHE
13630 W. DIXIE HIGHWAY
751-7578
REGISTRATION
OF
POPIEL PRESCHOOL
HEBREW AND SUNDAY SCHOOL
NOW
ELAINE HERRING
Director
BETH JACOB CONGREGATION
The Trmfltieaef Synagogue on Miami Beach
311 WASHINGTON AVENUE
COMPlfTfir Al* CONDITIONS
INVITES YOU TO ATTEND
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
Yea Will Hear tne Dynamic Sermons of
RABBI DR. TIBOR H. STERN
and Enjoy the Prayers with
CANTOR MAURICE MAMCHES
4 few Choke Seats Still Available at Moderate Prices
For reservation call JE 1-6150
FREE SEATS FOR MEMBERS
I
BETH TORAH CONGREGATION
"North Dane's Pioneer Synogegee end IthieT
1051 NO. MIAMI BEACH BLVD., NO. MIAMI BEACH
PHONE: Wl 7-7528
Max A. Lipschitz, Rabbi Abraham J. Gittelson, Educ Dir.
Bon-Zion Kirschenbaum, Rebecca Kay,
Cantor Norsory Kmo'iraactan Supervisor
NOW ACCEPTING MEMBERSHIP AND REGISTRATION
ALL CHILDREN IN OUR SCHOOLS
Nursery School Kindergarten Sunday School
Hebrew School Bar and Bat Mitzvah Confirmation
Post Confirmation Hebrew High School
teierved Seeft New Balma Distrieefea' for the High Notydey Services.
The Israelite Center
3175 S.W. 25th STREET
"The Trodifionelly Conservative Synagogue in South West"
A Family Congregation Offering Many Facilities
RELIGIOUS SCHOOL ENROLLMENT REGISTRATIONS NOW ACCEPTED
Oar School It Affiliate*- with the Bureau of Jewish Edecetien
Congregational Membership is Available
A Few High Holy Day Seats Still Open
Call HI 5-1529 Sunday through Friday
NOW REGISTERING
NURSERY SCHOOL
Ages 3 thru 5 years
2625 S.W. 3rd Avenue
Transportation Available
Opan also to Non-members
RELIGIOUS SCHOOL
SOUTH MIAMI BRANCH
77th Ave. A S.W. 104th St.
(Near Palmer*o Bypass &
So. O-x e Hwy.)
MAIN SCHOOL
2625 S.W. 3rd Avenwe
NEW MEMBERS WELCOME
For Information: Call School Office PR 1-1882


Page 8-A
Jbwfcfc HcrMiari
Friday, August 30, 1963
11000 Pupils Expected Will Return
To Religious Schools in Dade and Broward
-tration is now taking place
i. the Jewish schools of Greater
. and Hollywood from Aug..
23 through Sept. 8. F'irst sessions
i the Hebrew departments are
led for Tuesday, with lirst
., in the Sunday School de-'
paftraents scheduled for Sunday.-
.- it 3.
Over 11.000 Jewish children are
:vd to register in the 33 Jew-t
->_:iools of Dade and Brow-
ojnties for the school term'
->t.
-chool directory of the Bu-
ot Jewish Education includes
th4 allowing schools: Miami
David. 2625 S\V 3rd Ave.; ,
El, 500 SW 17th Ave.; Tern-
pie) Or Olom. 8755 SW 16th St.; I
FUg -Granada. 50 NW 51st PI;
[sfeeUte Center. 3175 SW 25th,
Ter.; Beth Kodtah, 1101 SW 12th,
Awe.; Southwest Jewish Center.
i i SW 8th St.: Temple Zion.
5T3D SW 17th St.; Workmen's Cir-;
LS4S SW 3rd St.; Temple \s-
rjti, 137 NE 19th St.
Coral GablesTemple Zamora,
14 Zimora Ave.; Temple Judea.,
> Palermo Ave. South Miami
Temple Beth Am. 5950 No. Kendall
Dr.; Temple Beth Shirah. 7500 SW j
Jf- ?t. Miami BeachBeth Is-
raM, 711 40th St.; Beth Jacob. 3111
V-ashmgton Ave.; Farband School,.
3t2 Washington Ave.; Kneseth Is-'
tM, 1115 Euclid Ave.; Mesivta
i i.i School. 1021 Biarritz Dr.; I
Beth Sholom. 4144 Chase
Ave ; Temple Emanu-El. 1701
igton Ave.. and 77th St. and
kens Ave.; Temple Menorah.
13t-75ih St.: Temple Ner Tamid.
_ Carlyle Ave.; Hebrew Acad-
3400 Pine Tree Dr.
BJertfl Miami BeachBoth Tor
a\ ': ."i No. Miami Beach Blvd.;
YcJnr.g Israel. 990 NE 171 St.;
Veshurun. 1025 NE Miami j
ii ens Dr.
Ho
Eef". Enieth, 13630 Dixie Hwy.;|
D3de Heights Jewish Congrega-
on. !401 NW 183rd St.; Temple
B'nai Sholom, 16800 NW 22nd Ave.; I
Temple Sinai. 12100 NE 15th Ave.;
Tiferth Israel. 6500 NW 2nd Ave.
Hialeeh Hialeah Reform, 595
W. 68th St.; Tifereth Jacob. 951
E. Flamingo Way.
HollywoodTemple Beth El.
1351 So. 14th Ave.; Temple Sinai.
1201 Johnson St.; Temple Beth
Sholem. 1725 Monroe St. Ft. Lao-
dardaleTemple Emanu-El, 1801
So. Andrews Ave.
The Bureau's Central Hebrew
High School will begin its regular
sessions on Monday, Sept. 16.
The high school is now register-
ing graduates of the junior high
departments in the local Hebrew
schools. The High School this
year will add a branch in Holly-
wood, according to announcement
of Joseph Cohen, president.
Beth Sholem Is Now Registering
Young Israel Has New Director
Rabbi Sherwin Stauber. spiritual
leader of Young Israel of Great-
er Mian?*, announced the selection
of Rabbi Abraham A. Blech, of
New York City, as the new educa-
tional director of the synagogue.
Rabbi Blech received his ordi-
nation from Rabbi Moshe Fein-
stein, dean of the Rabbinical Col-
lege of the Mesivtha Tifereth
Jerusalem in New York City. Rab-
bi Blech was a straight-A student;
at Brooklyn College in Brooklyn,
N.Y., and a member of Alpha
Sigma LambJa honorary society.
He has ar extensive back-
ground in religious camp and j
youth activities, and has contri-
buted numerous articles to per-
iodicals in the field of religious
education. He is also the author
of several monographs on great
Jewish religious leaders, and co-
author of a pamphlet on the sub-
ject of Teffilin.
Duties which Rabbi Blech will
assume in September involve ad-
ministration and supervision of the
educational programs and youth
activities of the synagogue, such
as Talmud Torah, Nursery School,
Kindergarten, junior congregation,
Bar Mitzvah classes, adult educa-
tion and a variety of sub-teen and
teen-age youth programs.
Emanual Ungar is president of
Young Israel, whose new syna-
gogue and Youth Center are near-
ly completed. A special opening
ceremony is planned for Sept. 8.
Bruce Richman, education di-
rector of Temple Beth Sholem Re-
ligious School in Hollywood, an-
nounces that registration is now
it, progress. The program will be
under the direct supervision of its
new spiritual leader. Rabbi Mor-
ton Malavsky. and a complete
staff of qualified religious school
instructors.
Beth Sholem Religious School
has facilities and classes from
nursery through high school. The
nursery department, meeting
daily, is under the direction of
Mrs." Ruth Spitzer. with a program
offered in preparation for Sunday
School.
Ir. the Sunday School division,
there are classes from kinder- ,
garten through third grade, and
en integrated Hebrew School
program is being planned for
all elementary Hebrew classes.
Hebrew School is conducted six
days during the week, with rep-
resentative classes having two
and three sessions per week.
Beth Sholem Religious School
graduates are eligible to enroll in
the Community Hebrew High
School sponsored by the Bureau
of Jewish Education in Miami.
Bar and Bas Mitzvah instruction
is under the direction of Cantor
Ernest Steiner, with some 50 stu-
dents expected for rife yCSr 1963-
64. A complete pre-confirmation
and confirmation program will
start soon with Rabbi Malavsky
as instructor.
A complete youth program will
be inaugurated for the pre-teen
and teen-agers under the United
Synagogue Youth, with profession-
al and lay leadership.
c
Temple Zamora Tickets
Temple Zamora announces that
tickets for the High Holidays are
now available at the office from
9 a.m. to 5 p.m.. on week days,
and from 9 a.m. to noon, on Sun
days. Rabbi Hershel Brooks and
Cantor Ben Dickson will officiate
at the services.
y
"*
3tHat4e*a
Ml* DADf aOULIVARO
MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA
JtmiltON 2-S824
tmi a. stiASaanai
fUHIRAk OIMCTON
Israeli Hebrew Study Club
Intermediate Group meets every
Sun. 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. at 1511
SW 5th Ave.. at SW 11th St.. Mi-
ami. All adults welcome all free
Just come in. but before 10:30
a.m. please!
CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION
SEEKS
SEXTON
Wl 7-1435
Paimer
Memorials
"Miami's Only
Jewish
ffeaemeaf
/Wen"
Excleiive Dealer
"ROCK OF AGES"
FAMILY MEMORIALS
A
Rabbi Schwartz At Anshe Ernes
' I jregation An?he Ernes an- Rabbi Schwartz previously held
Ounces the appointment of Rabbi1 a pulpit for many years in Key
Akaham Schwartz as its spiritual West where he seryed as Jewish
chaplain to the U.S. Navy.
Previously, he served congrega-
tions in New Jersey, where he
was also Jewish chaplain to the
New Jersey State Penitentiary.
American-Israeli
$ Religious Store &
Now Taking Orders for
HIGH HOLIDAYS
Fall Line of: TALAISIM
SKULL CAPS
MACrrSORlM one
iwr'"" ** *"! ft Heme
CALL S. SCHWARTZ
JE 1-7722
1357 Washington Ave.
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
Greater Mtoml's Largest ft Oldest
Supplier for Synagogues,
Hebrew & Sunday Schools.
Wholesale Retail
ISRAELI GlfTS AND NOVUJItS
417 Washington Ave. JE 1-9017
Miami Hebrew Book Store
ISRAELI A DOMESTIC GIFTS
Hebrew Religious Supplies for
Synagogues. Schools & Private Use
1585 WASHINGTON AVE.
Miami Beach JE 8-3840
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 PROM
US and SAVE-SAVE-SAVE!
PRE-H0UDAY SPECIAL
GRAVE
MARKERS
FOOTSTONES
HEADSTONES
FOR All CEMETERIES
PALMER'S
MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
3279 S.W. 8th Street
HI 4-0921 fheows HI 4-09M
w
I SERVICE
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Every Doy Closed Sobbotfi
140 SW 57th Ave. MO 1-8583
JtaMBtl
BRANCH OfflCES
'"IRS!1!"*^**? Miami Beach JEa-9511
18330 N. W. 7th Ave. Miami NA 1-3601
301 71st Street Miami Beach jE 8-9911
260 sunny isles aW Miami ir
V
!


Friday. August 30, 1963
vJewist n-cridfirnri
Page 9-A
mm nsmi r. ffiarovnrr
... clarification needed
Two Workshop
Sessions Slated
Westhrookc Country Club's Wis-j
dom Workshop has scheduled two1
sessions for September.
On Sept. 6, Bernard Wexler and
Mrs. B. P. Clifton, members of
the Quality Education Commis-
sion, will be guest speakers on
the subject of "What's New in our
Schools?"
On Sept. 13, a round table dis-
cussion. "The Nuclear Test Ban
Treaty." has been slated. Dr.
James T. Tedeschi. University of
Mhtmi psychology professor, will
head the discussion group.
The workshop meets twice each
month at Westbrooke Country
Club, 8500 on the Trail.
Ser
vice*
Religious 'Get' Necessary
For Proper Civil Divorce
By RABBI JOSEPH E.
RACKOVSKY
Beth Tfilah Congregation
As we read carefully the Bib-
lical portion of this week, we find
that more than one-ninth of the
Taryag (613) mitvos which our
people were given by God in
the Torah are mentioned in it.
To be more specific. 73 com-
mandments of the 613 are men-
tioned there. Some of them are
ailed 'Mtrzvos-Asai." These de-
note the commandments which
we arc ordered to do, when and
if the occasion and need present
themselves. Others are called
Mitzvos-Lo-Sa-assai." These de-
note those laws or command-
ments which we are forbidden
to do.
Thousands of commentaries
an- written an.i were written to
clarify, explain, and define these
commandments. It is surely
impossible to write about all of
th.m in a small amount of space.
These laws, however, are recog-
nized by sages, teachers, schol-
ar-; and thinkers as the laws giv-
en 1o Moses by the Almighty.
Maimonides, the great scholar,
physician, and philosopher, states
in his "Principles of Faith," "I
believe with perfect faith that
the whole law. now in our pos-
session, is the same that was
given to our teacher (Moses1,
peaee unto him."
And in his ninth principle of
faith, he states: "I believe with
perfect faith that the law will
never be any other law from the
Creator, blessed be His name."
It is thus unnecessary to speak
abdut them as a whole. I be-
lieve, however, that one law of
extreme importance to the Jew-
ish people, their homes and their
family life, has been dreadfully
neglected because of the lack of
knowledge of many of our people
the law of religious divorce,
Gittin."
Commandment 579 in this
week's Biblical portion of Deut.
KXIV. verse 1 and 2, states that
if a couple decides to sever their
marital life, the husband shall
write his wife a "Bill of Divorce"
or a "Document of Severence,"
an.i shall hand it over to her; and
then, only she shall be free to
marry another man. The specitic
ways required in the prepara-
tion and writing of the document
are numerous and require great j
diligence and study.
In addition to the obviously
prerequisite civil divorce, this is
the only way a Jewish couple can
be divorced in the eyes of Jew-
ish law. The civil divorce severs
merely the civil marriage. The
religious divorce severs the re-
ligious marriage. And. just as
it is possible to be married in
civil law. and yet not be married
in religious law. so it is with a
divorce. Before the husband
gives his wife the Jewish reli
gious "Get," no "Kiddushin" is
valid, because in the eyes ofi
Jewish law. she is still married
to her husband.
Attorneys should clarify to
couples at the time of their civil
divorce that such divorces do
not nullify the religious ties oi \
their union, and they cannot be
married religiously on receipt
of a civil divorce alone.
Guberman Will Speak Here
The Jew as a Public Figure" : Editor of the Dade County
il lie the topic of a talk by Hen- Times-Union, a weekly newspaper.
(,n Cuherman on Sunday at a Guberman is hoard on two radio
breakfast Bfter-services meeting at shows and has appeared in local
Uiaval Shalom Synagogue, 985 stage productions at the Gallery
SW 67th Ave. i and Studio M.
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 701 Carlyle ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever.
AN SHE EMIS. 2533 SW 19th ave.
Conservative. Joseph Prcui, pres-
dent.
BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd ave. Con-
ervative. Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro.
Cantor William W. Ltpaon.
Ittihiy p.m. Saturday v a.m.
BETH El. 500 SW 17" ve. Orthodox.
Rabbi Solomon Schilf.
Friday J:15 p.m. Saturday ::",n a.m
Sr-rmon: "The ffti-agftte f,.r Itl-ht. ..u.s-
net-s."
BETH EMETH-YEHUDAH MOSHE.
H630 W. Dixie Hwy. Conservative.
Rabbi Simon April. Cantor Hyman
Fine.
Prldaj S:lj |..iu. Satrnlay 8:16 a.m.
lai MltSVOp: Home. s.,n ..r Mr. and
-Mr- Jack I'inU, Nt.-in: Harvey, son
"i Mr. ana Mr- Abraham Cohen.
BETH ISRAEL. 400 Prairie ave. Or-
thodox. Rabby H. Louis Rottman.
ETH JACOB. 381 311 Washington
aye. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern.
Cantor Maurice Mamchee.
BETH KODESH 1101 SW 12th ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max
Shapiro. Cantor Fred Bernstein.
Prldaj v III |i in. Satnn'n> *:45 a.m.
s.riii.,ii: "War Arnilnxi Bvli Tongue."
" l.m. I.Ill ...II I alll. I B."
8:30 p.m. "Whj Wane War'"
----- -----
BETH RAPHAEL. 13 NW 3rd ave.
Orthodox. Ralph Kneger, secre-
tary.
----- -----
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
-----
BETH TORAH. 164th st. and NE 11th
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
schitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschen-
DsTum,
H'tlda> in p.m. Sermon: "The Tem-
' i Our own Thoughts." Hits Mlls-
vah: Sharon, daughter of Mr. and
Mr*. Ren MorptiMteln Saturda) 8:48
a.m. Hai Mltsvah: Michael, ion ol
Mr. and Mm tlus (Jrnsswald.
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1544
Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Abraham Strassfeld.

DADE HEIGHTS JEWISH CONGHE-
OATION. 1401 NW 183rd st. Con-
servative. Rabbi Harold Richter.
Cantor Emanuel Mandel.
IVklay sir, p.m. s.-niw.n: "Tin- X, u
'I '.-rah Translation.*' i 'iuj; ShalMtl > r-
\ ,-d hy Slsiiri......i Sii r.la> s::'n a.m.
Mineha ti::t:i p.m.
----- -----
FLACLER GRANADA. 50 NW 51st
pi. Conservative. Rabbi David Ros-
enfeld. Cantor George Goldberg.
Krid:i> S:45 p.m. Bar Mltsvah: Mark.
wm nf Mr. an.i Mis. Leonard Aron-
on, baturday 6 p.m. Bar MltaVah:
Evan, >.!! uf Ml and Mi- Wa.t.l
Stewart.
FT. LAUDERDALE EMANU-EL. 1801
E. Andrews ave. Reform. Rabbi
Richard M. Leviton.
----- -----
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pinetrea
dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S. i
Gross.
----- -----
HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE S NAI. 1201 |
Johnson st. Conservative. Rabbi
David Shapiro. C a nt o r Yehudah '
Heilbraun. I
----- -----
ISRAELITE CENTER 3175 SW 25th1
St. Conse-vative. Rabbi Morton}
Mal.ivsky. Cantor Loins Cohen.
Friday 8:3d p.m. Raturda} 9:45 a.m.
----
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield. '
Cantor Abraham Seif.
MINYONAIRES. 3737 Bird rd. Mod-'
ern Traditional. |
----- '-----
SOUTHWEST CENTER. 8438 SW 8th I
St. Conservative. Rabbi Zevi Green- ;
wald.
----- -----
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. 1025 (
NE 183rd St.. Miami Gardens rd.
Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan. Cantor*
Maurice Neu.
----- -----
TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall
dr.. So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi i
Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Charles
Kodner.
-----
TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLLY- I
WOOD. 1351 S. 14 ave. Reform i
Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
-----.-----
TEMPLE BETH SHIRAH. Suniland
Hall. 11539 So. Dixie iiwy. Recon-
CANDLELIGHT ING TIME
lOElul 6:25 pan.
structiomst. Rabbi Morris Skop
Cantor Herman Gottlieb.
-----
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly- ,
wood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservative |
Cantor Ernest Steiner.

TEMPLE B'NAI ABRAHAM. 387'
NE 167th St. Conservative. Rabbi i
Nathan H. Zwitman. Cantor Ben
Orossberg.
---- ----
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase
ave. Liberal. Habbi Leon Kromsh
Cantor David Conviser.
I-Viday s:l.", p.m. Sermon: "Show and
Tell." (Meg Bhabbat will follow ser-
vices, Saturday |n:l.". a.m.
TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW
22 ave Conservative. Rabbi S
M. Machtei.
iyi.ia> vv.o p.m. Bermon: "Juvenile
lii.|in.ini n. > or Adult Delinquency?"
Haturda; 9:30 a.m. Bar Mltsvah: Ar-
nold, nun ol Mr. and Mrs. Sam Berko
TEMPLE EM^NU-EL. 1701 Washing
ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irvine
Lehrmae Cantor Hirsh Adler.
Frldaj t p.m. Saturday :> a.m.
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NS 19th st
Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot
Cantor Jacob Bornstein.
I-rida\ 8:15 p.m.
TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo ave
Liberal Reform. Rabbi Mordeca
Podet and Cantor Gordon Richards.
Prldaj 8:13 p.m. Ones Shabbat will
follow Nervlcea,
- ----
TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th st
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Aoram
owita. Cantor Edward Klein.
-----
TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th st. ano
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz
Cantor Saul H. Breeh.
l-i-iday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "A Nuclear
Treatyour l.ast Hop,..1' Saturday
*:46 a.m. Bar Mitzxah: David, son ol
Mr. and Mi-. Lawrence Hair. Oneg
Shabbat host: Mrs. Henrietta Fine,
Sisterhood president.
TEMPLE OR OLOM. Conservative
8755 SW 16th St.. Miami. Rabbi
Samuel April. Cantor Gershon Levin,
----------- i----------
TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH MIAMI
12100 NE 15th ave. Reform. Rah
bi Daniel M. Lowy. Cantor Chet
Gale.
Friday 8:16 p.m. Sermon: Needed, a
Revival of the Labor of Lovi '
TEMPLE BETH SHIRAH
"OUR SANCTUARY OF SONG" NEW AIR-CONDITIONED SANCTUARY "TOMORROWS JUDAISM TODAY
!4th at 11:30 P.M.
7500 S.W. 120th Street (Montgomery Drive) Miami, Florida
II I 4,11 HOLY BAYS 5724
Beginning with SLICHOT SERVICE Saturday, Sept.
Rabbi Morris A. Skop will preach
20 Voice Choir Directed by
Cantor Herman K. Gottlieb
MIDNIGHT REFRESHMENTS
ROSH HASHANAH SERVICES
Wed., Sept. 18th, 7:30 P.M.
Thors. & Fri. at 9:30 A.M.
FOR RESERVATIONS
Temple Office CE 5-0364
Teen House 315 Miracle Mile,
Coral Gables, HI 5-1711
Haooi Morris A. Skop Cantor Herman K. Gottlieb
REGISTRATION FOR RELIGIOUS 4 HEBREW SCHOOL-DAILY 9 A.M. TO 5 P.M.
FEW OIEN1NOS FOR DAILY NURSERY-KINDERGARTENCALL TEMPLE OFFICE
ALL INVITED TO TEMPLE DEDICATION SUNDAY. SEPT. 8th, 3 P.M.
Noted Rabbi* and Cantors to be Our Guests.
WE SPECIALIZE in
CONDOLENCE
BASKETS
From $7.50 We Deliver
FRUIT CIRCUS
1789 BISCAYNE BLVD.
FR 4-2710 Ffc 4-8783
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 96'
Flamingo Way. Conservative. Ribt.'
Hyman Gross.
-----
TEMPLE 2AMORA. 44 Zamcra ave
Rabbi Herschel Brooks. Cantor Ben
Dickson.
1'Yi'iay 6 p.m. SSturda> 1:45 i
TEMPLE Z.ON. 5720 SW "tn at.
Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wax-
man. Cantor Seymour Hir>lre8.
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Mlarrl
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Henry
Wernick. Cantor Alt-art' Oiaita.
Friday *::{ p.m. St-rnvn: tomor-
row's Visions." On -Mi. and Mrs. Irving rtny 9 a.m. Sermon: "The P \ u'
ih.- Week."
YOUNG ISRAi-t. mo NE '71 St.
Orthodox. Habbi Sherwin Stawber.
Friday ti:l.". p.m. Saturday ,.m.
Ktrmon: "I'onl.n .if ih- \V<--
Beth Am Will
Dedicate Lounge
Temple Beth Am will riencatc
its new spacious Youth Lounge at
religious sen'iccs on Frier;-, ai
8:30 p.m.
Board ol Directors had r
ized the construction of a arate building consisting ol' en au-
ditorium capable of seating '06
people, and a separate Kitchen
unit in order to facilitate r ihe
accommodation of the 900 c: I
of the Religious School. c
building is lully air-cone lit It was constructed at an i
mate cost of S65.000.
Outstanding leaders i" > th
work in the Jewish coi
have been invited to the d< i
tion.
All together, some 400 ng
people, ages 12 to 19. D
volved in the Temple youth
gram last year.
Greetings will be offerei the
exercises by Rabbi Her'r<.-; .1.
Baumgard. spiritual lead*.. Dr
Maxwell Dauer. ehairmar, >
dedication; Marcia Orovit: -' t s
ident of the NFTY group ai Beth
Am; Richard Abel, presif!if of
the Florida Federation of 7-
Youth.
Awards will be presentc:': I e
Temple to Albert Levine and ?ilrs.
Jack Diamond for their ccntltbu-
tion to the youth program! cf "nt
Temple in the past years.
Dignified, beautiful and
reverently cared for
surroundings for our
departed loved ones ant
source of very real
comfort to all
M .a i S t xCl usi v I lEWIb'H Ci '
M0 1-7693
DEADLINE
Deadline for the SPECIAL SECTION of the
ROSH HASHONA ISSUE, devoted to
ORGANIZATIONS and RELIGIOUS GROUPS
WILL BE FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7th.
If your Congregation or Organization wishes to be ropres*--
ed and has not as yet sent in Greeting, call Mrs. Thompsc ef
FR 3-4605
WE INSTALL
GLASS
FUR EVERY PWRPOSE
STORE FRONT PLATE AND WINDOW GLASS
Furniture Tops, Bevefcd Mirrors and
Resilveiing Our Specialty
L. & 6. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS I
136 S.W. 8th STREET Phone FR 1-1363
Morris Orlln
A


Page 10-A
+Jmisttrk>rktoti
Fridcy. AuguM-30, 1963
Browsing With Books: By HltARY MINDUN
The Magical Output of Edna Ferber's Typewriter
A KIND OF MAGIC. By Edna Ferber. 335 pp. New York:
Doubl.day. $5.75.
IT IS IMPOSSIBLE to believe that she is as old as she is
' (although age is somewhat meaningless these days)
and that she has been writing best-seriers for a steady
fifty years. What kind of magic is it. one wonders, that
sat a green girl fresh from high school and four years re-
porting of Wisconsin miscellany down at a typewriter
from which she has arisen only long enough, in the past
half-century, to give a pleased glance again at the best-
seller list and get on with the research for her next book?
Whatever it is. the lonely dedication to the chair and
the desk, back to the window and its view, nine-to-three,
a thousand words a day whatever it is, it rejects
analysis. Except by Edna Ferber herself. Twenty-five
years ago she wrote her first autobiography. "A Peculiar
Treasure." The story of a Middle Western Jewish family,
it took her through her first quarter-century or so of
writing. Behind her lay "So Big," still in print today,
still required reading in high schools around the country,
the never-to-be-forgotten "Show Boat." "Cimarron."
Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN
State Department Lobby for Nasser is Huge
Washington!
THE STATE DEPARTMENT is lobby!
' ing so vigorously for increased!
American assistance to Egypt that De-f
partment officials have incorrectly por-|
trayed President Nasser as supporting!
international disarament and assuminpl
a more peaceful stand on Israel. The]
Department has attributed policies to the1
Egyptian dictator that differ entirely!
from what Nasser has stated publicly. Anxious o justify
the pro-Nasser trend in American foreign policy, Nasser's
apologists in the State Department have gone out on a
limb.
The truth is that Nasser, on Aug. 11. made known in
Alexandria to a military audience that Egypt rejected
disarmament because of war preparations against Is-
rael. "As far as we here in Egypt are concerned." he
said, "disarmament cannot be attained while the rights
of the Palestinians are lost and usurped."
Nasser charged that "the call for disarmament is
a trick which certain states may adopt and which Israel
Off the Record:
By NATHAN ZIPRIN
Awe of Jewishness
IT IS SAID of the famous pianist
' and composer Anton Rubinstein
that his first awareness of Jew-
ishness was one of the most dra-
matic moments in his life. He
had been out promonading on a
cool evening when he was lured
L' by an intriguing melody. Before
1 long, he was to stand in awe at
^- I he threshold of a synagogue
where the worshippers stood bound in unison as
by enchantment.
It was Yom Kippur eve. Anton Rubinstein the
musician was not unfamiliar with the Kol Nulre
melody. But now it had a strange quality, not alone
of laintiveness, but of distance, as an echo. It
was a simple tune, by the standards of the great,
but its emotional impact upon the stranger in the
sanctum was vast beyond explanation. Rarely
had he been so moved even by the masters he so
masterly inicrpreted on the piano's keys. Silently
he made his way home, little realizing a reexami-
nation of his past and discovery of his true line-
age, though it is amazing how he could have escap-
ed up to that time such a reminding rod as the
name Rubinstein.
A still greater composer, Felix Mendelssohn,
needed no such reminding rods. His grandfather
had been the great Moses Mendelssohn, most of
whose disciples and children took the baptismal
road. Felix himself was born in the Christian
faith, his father having taken the step to church
door under the impact of the emancipation con-
cept sired by Moses Mendelssohn, who died a de-
vout Jew some three years before the French Revo-
lution, but who had been forewarned by his op-
ponents that his tteachings would lead to apostasy.
Felix was not only aware of the apostasy in his
family; he often felt the sting of relatives who re-
mained steadfast in faith.
But had the artist ever given pause to his Jew-
ish roots in his works? There is division of opin-
ion on this score, even though two of his composi-
tions are called Moses and Elijah. Yet his Jewish
antecedence must have troubled him, as in the great
moment of elation when he declared it was pro-
vidential perhaps that he. a Jew, should have re-
discovered far the Christian world Bach's immortal
musical and religious masterpiece, The Passion
According to St. Mathew.
It would be folly to speculate what heights of
artistry Mendelssohn would have achieved if he
had drawn on his original roots. Conceivablyas
has once been said by the late music critic Olin
Downes of the New York Timesit was Men-
delssohn's "social and ancestral disharmony" that
"gave us a master of the second instead of the
first rank."
At this moment in our history it is pertinent
to pause at the thought that creativity without roots
might use to deceive some countries. Here we announce
it is a deceit. It means to allow the criminal to escape
with his loot and to prevent justice from pursuing the
criminal." He revealed openly that "the armed forces
are preparing to restore the rights of the Palestinian
people because the Palestine battle in 1943 is a shameful
thing for the whole Arpii nation. The rights of the Pales-
tinian people musi be restored. Therefore, we must pre-
pare to face Israel, Zionism, and imperialism which
backs Israel."
Despite such volatile commitments by Nasser, his
apologists in Washington continued efforts to portray
him as a prince of peace.
The pending Foreign Assistance Bill contains huge
new allocations for Nasser. Egyptian domestic needs
would be subsidized by the American taxpayer. Yet
Nasser said in the same Aug. 11 address that "we have
a strong national structure, which enables us to develop
weapons. Today we spend 12 per cent of our budget on
the armed forces."
Nasser added that his economic structure "is what
enables us to afford this budget and to strenghten our
.umed forces." He failed to add that his economic needs
are so heavily subsidized by American taxpayers that
Egypt has received more than one billion dollars in so-
called "food for peace" alone. This exceeded the bene-
lits provided to any other country in the world.
America has propped up the Egyptian economy, en-
abling Nasser to exchange his best natural resources to
the Soviet Union lor jet bombers, submarines, and other
arms, including ground-to-air rockets. In 1962 the direct
U.S. economic assistance to Nasser amounted to more
than $244 million.
The much larger "food for peace" shipments are sold
(n the Egyptian market for currency which reverts back
to Nasser to finance state-owned factories, including
munitions works. The salaries of ex-Nazi technicians
come largely from this source. In this way, the Ameri-
can taxpayer is indirectly compensating Nazi war crim-
inals, some actually wanted for trial in West Germany.
American finances enable the Voice of Cairo radio
to foment anti-American upheavals. The Voice shonis:
"Overthrow these lackeys who have sold their honor and
dignity and who cooperate with the arch enemies of the
Arabsthe English, the Americans, the Jews."
Sen. Kenneth B. Keating and Rep. Seymour Halpcrn,
New York Republicans who co-sponsor the Keating-Hal-
porn amendment, have charged that Egypt "lives on our
aid while they channel their own resources into arms
from Russia." The Keating-Halpern amendment to the
Foreign Aid Bill would sever aid to Egypt because of
Mich diversion of its own resources, contrary to Ameri-
can interests and world peace.
Even such a distinguished official as Under Secre-
tary of State W. Averell Harriman has made a plea for
continued assistance to Nasser. He advanced the pecul-
iar concept that a build-up of Egypt contributed to Is-
rael's security. His thesis was that dollars to Nasser
bought American influence in Cairo. Hence, the more we
support Nasser, the more influence we might enjoy ac-
cording to Mr. Harriman.
Panorama:
Boy or Girl-
THERE IS A common impression that
the sabra (Israeli native) has a
great streak of stubborness in his make-
up. Actually, he is very flexible. Take
the case of a member of the Knesset.
Recently his wife was expecting. A
lriend said to him, "Do you want a boy
or girl?" "I don't care which," he re
plied, "all I want is that there shoulc
be a bris."
The artist insists above all that everything must be
in the right place. The best of all notes, if they are
not in the right place, will not make music. The famous
composer, Rubenstein, in his earlier years, was tutoring
a young lady. Despite all of his admonitions, she con-
tinued to make the same mistake, but finally she got
it right and was so happy about it, she kissed the com-
poser on his chin.
"An octave above," said Rubenstein.

The best advertiser is the Jewish mother. Take the
case of a mother and her son who went out to Conev
Island. The son went swimming and soon was in dis-
*American Beauty." and "Come and Get It," to say
nothing of volumes of short stories and earlier novels.
Ahead lay, in the next twenty-fo^i years, only four
more novels, but each one was tremencous in scope and
in sales: "Saratoga Trunk;" then the saga of Seattle.
"Great Son;" then the one which set Texas stampeding,
"Giant;" and five years ago. the book which is credited
with much of the success of Alaska's bid for statehood,
"Ice Palace."
Ahead lay also a shattering world war in which "Cap-
tain" Ferber roamed Europe as an observer and cor-
respondent and returned to write, not of foreign exotica
and war's desperation, but again, region by beloved re-
gion, of the America she adores. Because she loves the
country, and loves life, her comments are all-inclusive;
they range lrom people Eleanor Rcostvelt. George S.
Kaufman. James Dean; to places Manhattan. Israel; to
things, like houses and hilltops. Some of it is trivia, per-
haps; none of it is dull.
She is outspoken and acerb about 1-rael, which shtfp,
did not like much "a sort of Jewish Texas." And al-
though one wishes she had brought n Israel more than
just a general sentiment of Jewishnt's. it is difficult to
blame anyone for being irritated by i,r, experience of bad
manners, arrogance and bigotry. For Edna Ferber is.
above all, a warm and perceptive won:;- Like her novels,
like her life, this book has theme an<: protect. Primarily,
because she is first a writer, even if it ;.- her own story
she is telling, it is entertaining, this taining of yet another
region of Americana, the phenomenon, known as Edna
Ferber.
Between You and Me: By BORIS SMOLAR
The Era of Lehman
THE BOOK "Herbert H. Lehman
' and His Era" by Prof. Allan
Nevinspublished by Scntners
I is not only a record of activities
of the most beloved American
Jew, but is also indirectly a rec-
ord of American Jewish nistory
It contains very interesting facts
on Jewish life in the year? of im-
I migration of German Jews to this
country. It gives a picture of Jewish life during
the period of Jewish immigrants from East Euro-
pean countries.
It depicts the differences in the lives of these
two groups of Jewish immigrant*. It brings out
how these differences melted away in the ni3rch
of time, cementing a fully integrated American
Jewry. In presenting Mr. Lehman s role in Jewish
affairs, the book touches on major developments
in Jewish life in America from the turn of tnis cen-
tury till the end of 1961.
An impressive picture of Mr. Lchmat.' I role
in public affairs is given by the author, a noted
American historian, from the years of Wond War
I, when Mr. Lehman served in the Navy Depart-
ment, alongside Franklin D. Roosevelt, till today.
Mr. Lehman's record as Governor of New York
State, as director of the UNRRA. dispensing about
four billion dollars in relief to needy people kn post-
war Europe, and as a member of the U.S. Senate
shows him as an able public servant and a great
humanitarian and statesman. His record o: activi-
ties in the Joint Distribution Committee jnd in
other Jewish organizations shows him as a warm-
hearted Jew and a great fighter against intolerance.
One of the most interesting facts one learns
from his book is that way back in 1945 Mr. Leh-
man belonged! and contributed to 275 organizations,
ranging from historical societies and civic iMJdies
to Jewish, Protestant and Catholic philanthropies.
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
Long as it's a
'Sf'fc Th! mo-thfr Saw him strugg>'ng and running on
the beach, cried out: -Help, help, my son, the doctor,
is drowning." '
* *
-mIE btlh,'t'inking 2e'gl s'ch erst der Meister. '
said Goethe The master knows how to limit his field.
SLr2n T SDrefa al J k "e f,,he great femalt' s,ars of the Yiddish
1 Trf. y:g0"C riays- She was ** surrounded by
neSman 'T; "e "ight' *" Came n0m aft"r ''
RShET"! .found five of ,hem on doorstep
Cll* On. S S n'u am VCry tired- ,Ve had a h"'
cny. One of you will have to leave."
'
tim/lTLi5 a ,i,me f0r evervthir.g, as the Bible says, a
X rnP ?' a, Ume "0t t0 p,a-v- In the days oi
Dhvsic K if T JTph f Aus,ria- h had a Jewish
evendav aJ T ^ Was VeFy fond He
h^m so L P W3S Very 1H,,e ,he matter With
gameof cards Ptr0r "* "* PhySician WOU,d D,av *
loldThtt^'h. fe" 'he JeWish Ph.vsican called, he was


iday. August 30, 1963
*. lewitlh Mnri(frf7
LEGAL NOTICE
Page HA
In the county judges court
in and for dade county,
florida in probate
No. 60311-C
HE: Estati-.4 "N l~A T
yiflWAI'lCK, jT, I
I ', ( 111.-" (I. I \J \ T
notice to cred;to*s>
All Creditor* and All Persona Hav-
; Claims or Demands Against Bald
M.i I. :
fYou are hereby notified and re*
.-l ti present any olalma and de-
i.ls whieh you maj have against
estate of ZDBXA PICK deceased
nf Hade County. Florida, to the
niiiiy Judges of Dade County, and
the same In duplicate and as pro-
ni in Section 133.16, Klorlda Btat-
a, in their offlcea In the Count)
nurthouse i" Dade County, rlorlda
fith n six calendar months from the
ne of the first publication hereof
ili.- same win be barred.
| li.it, il at Miami, Florida, this "\x\
of July. AH. 1963.
KURT WKI.1.1SCH
iti7 Almeiia Avenue
Cor.il Qablea, Florida
As Executor
h'UT WELEISCH
[ttoiiiey for Ksi.iti- of Zd.-na 1'li-k
y~ Almei i.i a venue
ral liabl, s. Florida
K/9-16-23-30
rWMV
LEGAL NOTICE
notice by publication
Jin the circuit court of the
[lEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 63C 8476
Itkvb gturicz,
Plaintiff.
\s.
Jnna uvuricz,
l>i fendant.
|u- ANNA (iVI'KICZ
Sedan Street
\. w Brunswick, Ni-u- Jersey
anna OYCRlCZ in- aereb)
, tifi. it that a Kill of Complaint for
has been filed against you,
hi \.iii itr>- required to serve a cop)
your Answer or Pleading to the
fti'l "i Complaint on the plaintiff1?
\ i;i 'l.i'MAN. i;i ILDHTEIN
I'ACZIBR. -'l"l Weal Plagler Street.
1 rlorlda, and file Ho- original
\n>uer or Pleading in the office ol
| :...!' i he CTri ill I iourt on or
he "a day of Septembi r. 1963
I to -in so, judgment b)
I In tak< n aga nst \ ou foi
I ii, in..mi.-,i in the BUI oi
h notice shall I-- published once
nek I i in- ponsi utlve aeekt
IEW ISII Kl." IR1PIAN.
i.\E \ND ORDERED al Miami
; Ills .' h day of August, A l >.
i.i:\tiiki:m \n. clerk,
Cou l ade i "out t> Florida
IJ B) C. P. ii Till.AND
i lit >. i "lei k
| floldateln d Pacsler
Klagler s'u-.et
I i \ i-: -....i.i\
1 for riainliff
- 9-16 23-31
"Give that Bar-Mitzvah speech of yours oil you've
got, Davey! There's a couple of Rabbinical talent
scouts in the audience."
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
I
V
N TME CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DAOE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 63C 8389
- .; i.i \si i\\ JR., as Administrator
: v. i. r i. Affairs, an Oftici r of the
i. of America, nnd hia
- in such office, and his
LllS.
ntlff,
n\ W.STROCPE, el n\. el al,
' II'I.IMI -
NOTICE OF SUIT
I'-UN W. STROITPE ami
HELEN STROl'PE
linute -
M ini>\ ill,-. Alabama
i VRE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
liai been brought againal j ou
> l S C, LEA SON, JR., as Adiulnis-
Veti rans Affairs, an Ofrtcei
i the I'nited States ..t Vim i lea, ami
saora in such office, and his
-ii-. to foreclose a mort-
ng the following dea-
H'-l iiropi rty, to-wlt:
n Uloi-k S, of REALSITE
'-1' UKS, SECTION ONE, accord-
the |ilaI thereof, as recorded
86, at page '1", o' tin
rei onla of Dade County, Flor-
required to file your an-
the Clerk ..f the Circuit
I I 'ade i 'nunty, Ploi Ma, at tin
m ami, Fli ri.ia. on oi
'''......i io, IMS, and n
if s ii h ansVi it upon
" HEIM \N. K A PEA X A
MAN. Plnlntlfrs attorneys
- Eli \. n Fifty Build-
\\ I- ii.-t street, Miami 3d
i befon -.ii.i date, ai
lawa of Florida. If v
do so, the complaint will In
nnfeaaed by you and I
1 '" '' mfi 0 a ill 1.. entered
r 'in reliul demandi d
IS Ml.
II 11: KTHERM ix
Court
'' 1 inty, 1 r1.1,
B) : i: E ORCIIU
... "eputy Cli
I Kaplan & C.n nan
Pl.t) Bullainc
Street
1 >!. Florl la
V 1- II :
l\H/MCnP?TV JUDGES COURT
p. r?r,F0R DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
.,,. No. 60368 C
lie of
' 'I.I '.MAN
NOt'ice to creditors
dit.irs and aii Persona Hav-
or i>. manda Acalnat Said
' '; hereby noUfled and re-
ii,i"*r"'" "*> ilaiins and de-
in the circuit court of the
eleventh judical circuit in
and for daof county.
florida. in chancery
No. 63C 8759
PEDRO A. MORClECi '.
Plaintiff,
AIH\ I.. 1.SRNZ \ HE |.E< iV
.\n 1K1 11-> :i i.
I iff. n.lant.
NOTiCt BY PUBLICATION
I- VIDA I.i iRKNZA HE LEON
Mi IRl 'lEfll '
1 sped So i Ri pai to Al 1 o> o
N. 1 1 II n.111 llill
Yin ARE ItEMEIM NtTIFIED that
.1 --., 1. !!; i 1.1 rot 1' 1 has
Hi .1 .1 fa Inal ) tai, and you a
tiulred t" serve a a*\*y of your An-
swer or Pleading to the t'omplalnl lm
1 '.vor.....11 i h. plaintiff's .11 torn* \.
SIDNEY I.IKuNsiiN. 211 Securlt)
Tru.il Building, Miami :;.', Florlua, and
. Inal answi 1 pleading In
thi office "i lh 1 "lei k of the 1
Colirl "ii or be/on the 23rd day "i
>. pi. mi,, r, I'm'., othi rylse, the Com-
plaint lor I 'ii..... hei etofi re filed
n< n n vi ill be tak< n us ci
) ou.
1IATEI' al Mi.. 1 i. Plot Ida, < 1 <
tla) 1 i A ma it,
1: II I.EATMER.M W. Clerk
Circuit Court, 1 >ade Count). i'i
is. all B) .1'. P. l'< >l'i:i. \M 1
Deputy Clel k
SIDNEY BPRl INSON
1 Attoi tie) for Pbtintlff
I 241 Securlt} Trust Bld|
Miami :;:. Florida
v 2S-30, 8
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 60483
IN RE: Estate of
MAN HOFFMAN,
11..-. ased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All i rsons Hav-
ing I'laims Batati .
V..11 are h< reby notified and re-
quired to oi' sent an) claims and di -
mnnds tvhlch you ma) have ai:.iin>i
the .-!.11. of max Hoffman, .i. -
ctaaed late of Dade County, Florida,
to ih. Count) .linlu. s ..f Dade Coun-
ty, mil flit the same In duplicate and
as provided In Section .33 !'. Florida
Statutes, in their offices in the Coun-
-i ...ai ii..us. in l' ili- County. Flor-
.1 ivlthln sUt calendar months from
In 1..... of the 1 Irsl publication hei -
of, .,1 tin- .-aim- will lie barred
Dnted b( Mian 1 la, this 15th
da) of August, \ 1' IH83
Ml XNIK Hi I'M X.V
\ :: \ :, 11 IX
ARONOVITZ, SILVER oi SVHER
Atturtii > for Exi 1 ul 1 ix
.'. Vinsli s Building
Miami 32, l-'li'i ill i
23 1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
\'i il'li'l-: 18 HEREBI niVEN thai
the undersigned, desirlna to enaaae In
h -11.. under the fictitious name of
Pi II,S l:V ATI.AS at 1070 K. Bind
St.. Hlaleah int.nils to register said
n urn- with the Clerk of the Circuit
- 1 'adi 'ounty, Florida,
CCRLEY W. II,Uli 11
XVHITEACRE \ ROIIBINS
. Vttorni > fi r Applli
u lath si Hlaleah
< 23- : '. '' 6-1 I
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
M ''I'I' : IS HEREBY RIVEN thai
ndi rslgni d, di all Ina to eni
-- undi 1 tin- Mutltloua name of
AMERICAN CARPET SERVICE CO.,
at 3330 N.w. 16th St.. Miami, Pla.,
:., register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of bade
1 lount). Florida,
A I. REBENSTE1N
bole 1 >\\ ner
8/1S I 10, 8
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
N...... is hereby given by the un-
dersigned thai on September 3, 1983,
[al ii a.m., at Palm Motors and Ga-
rage, n',11 Palm Avenue, Hlaleah, the
following car will be sold al auction
foi storage charges: H.T. 1933 2-Door
Ford Kail-lam- owned b) William R.
Hakes, 1523 I-:. Brlckenrldue, I.....is-
vllle, Kentucky, I.D. No. L'3<1V1632T3
i.i. n amounting to $|S6.uo.
PALM MDTORS AND >: VRAOE
- 23-30
IN THE COUNTY JL.DGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 60480-D
IN 1:1: 1: tati
I.i MIS I- KIEDMAN
1'.. eased.
NOT.CE TO CREDITORS
To All Credltoi antl \il I'er.- -us lla\ -
or 11< 11. .1- Agii ini' Said

You are hei b) notified and re-
I in in-. .- -it any claims and de-
ii'.iinls \\hi,-li you miii kave against
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY tfiVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
FIBER HI.ass SPECIAETTES al 1020
N.W". I'Hh Avenue, Miami. Florida in-
tend :> register said name u-ih the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Count). Florida.
I' ISE \. >RTE< !A
iKi'it" ri:i.Ai:z
Sole '' ivners
s 2J-80, 9 8-13
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 63C 8992
MARIA I n'AMrti,
Plaintiff,, *.
Vs.
MARK 1 1. ICAMPO,
I h-fenilant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
Ii': MARK > L. ii'AMI'i 1
3038 Domlnga Street
I'a.-ay City,
PhUlpplne l-lamls
You, MARIO L. OCAMPO are here-
b) notified thai a Bill of Complain!
for Divorce has been filed againal
you, and you are required to serve a
copy of your An.-iv.r or Pleading ti
tin Bill oi Complaint on the Plaintiff's
attorney, SOL ALEXANDER, One
Lincoln Road Building, Miami Reach,
Florida, and file tin- original Answei
"i Pleading In the office of the Clerk
of the Circuit Court on or before the
::tth day of September, IMS. If von
tall to do so. Judgment by defaull Will
be taken against you for the relief
demanded In the Bill of Complaint
Thin notice shall be published once
each week for tour oonaecutlve weeks
in THE JEWISH KI.OltiniAX.
DONE AND 1 ii:i iili.'i- 11 al Miami.
Florida, this IMsi day of August, A.D.
1V1I!.
E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk,
Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
(seal) By; DONALD TAVTENHAN
1 ii-iiiitv i'Uric
sin. ai.k.vaniSkh
on. Lincoln Road Building
Miami Beach, Fla.JE S-5761
___________________________x/23-30. 9/8-13
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
EVEN APARTMENTS at 1.101-1315
Ray Road, Miami Beach, Florida In-
tend to register said name with the
Clerk ol the Circuit Court of Dade
Count). Florida.
AK11N STEINBERG
BELL \ STEINBERG
SIMON, IIAVS.v ORCNDWERG
Attorn.\\ s for 1 i\v 11. -
301 Ainsley Building
.Miami, rlorlda 333132
16-23-30. 9/8
NOTICE UNDER
FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW
XOT1CE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
thi mill. -.- snetl, desiring to engage in
ss under the fictitious name ol
I.KIM'KK CITY Sl'PER MARKET nl
Rd., Leisure City, Fla.,
Intend to register said name with the
Clerk nf the Circuit Court of bade
1 'mintv. Florida.
DAVID BAELANTINE
MARGUERITE BAELANTINE
1 twnei s
1 DAVID LIEBM \ N
Attorney for < i nei a
- "r-rtn. 9'8-l3
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR D4DE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 59964-C
IN RE: Estnl.....'
HARRIETT 1' W EXLER
1.....i-. il.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hi reby notified and ro-
qulred to present any claims and de-
mands wliieh you may have against
the estate ol HARRIETT D, WEXL.ER
leceased late of Dade County, Flor-
ida, to the County Judges of Dade
County, ami file 'hi- same hi dupli-
cate and as provided In Section 733.16.
Florida Statutes, In their offlcea In
the County Courthouse in Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, within six calendar montha
from the time of the first publication
hereof, or the same iii be barred.
Hated at Miami. Florida, this 21st
day oi June, A.D. 1963.
MORRIH W'EXLER
:. Baal 78th Street
New York, New York
As Executor
LIONEL I. Ti'i.lN
Mini ne) for Executor
One Lincoln Rd. Bldg.
Miami Beach, Florida
8/9-16-23-30
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
solicits your legal notices.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
Dial FR :i-f<05
for messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COL'H
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 60409-B
IN RE: Estate of
HARVEY L. HAMM,
I leceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To aii Creditors 1 nd All Persoi -
im; I'laiiii.s or Demandi Againal
Estate:
You are hen-bj notified .c-.i re-
quired to present any claims .
mantis which you may hav.- agalns:
the .slat, of 11AK\KY E. HAM-M de-
ceased late of Dade County, -
to the County Jiadgea of Dmi. ount.i
and file the same In dupllcati Bd
provided in Section 733.16. !
Statutes, In their offices In th<
ty Courthouse in Dade Count:
Ida, within six calendar monl
the time ,,f the first publicatli
of ,or the same -vill be barred
Dated ai Miami, Florida, Itl
da) of August, v 11. 1963.
EBTBELE 1- HAMM
As Admlnlstrati i\
l-'AIX'i'i:. I INK .v l'"l:.\IA.\
Attoi ne. for Rxi itrlx
1302 'ongresa 11
Miami 32, FlaFR 1-5471
v |,U
NOTICE UNDER
FICT.TIOUS NAME LA.'.
R IS HEREBY G1V1 '
desiring to en* .
I.,i..ii,. ss under the fictitious
PALM SPRINGS \XI.M \
P1TA1. .it Hlaleah. Florida
1 id ime I1I1 tin
I he 1 'ircult Cou t ol I lade
Fli-rl 1
DRS a iWRY VN'I' DR \\\ l-'
*'. :,i: 1 \ i-i. 1...\\ r). Pres
Atti -1. Jan .- 1 irnwd) >
RICH \i:n .M SBPLER
Attorne) i- r
I >rs. Low r) and 1 h a wdy, P.A.
________________ v _::-
IN THE COUNTY JUDGESCC.^T
IN AND FOR DADE COUN^
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 59870-A
IN RE: Bstate ..;
I.l'.li: KBAMER
Dec. 11 si d,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Ti dltoi and All Pera -
lug 1 'i.iluis or 1 uands Agali -
Estate:
Ymi an hereby notified
quired tn nreai ni any claims .
11,and.- which v..1. may havi -
the estate of LEIM KR Wlill:
ed late f Dade County, Pin
the County Judges of Dade -
ami file the same in duplli-at.
provided In Section 783.18,
Statutes, in their offices In the
ty Courthouse In Dade County,
Ida. within six calendar montnt
ii tie of the first publii ati<
of. or the same will be barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, 11 -
da) in August, A.D. 1983.
HI ssi II KRAMER
As Executrix
l-'iii publication of this noi
the 16th day of August, 1963.
Al.VIN S .AWN
Attorney foi RxecntjHx
1 me Lincoln Road RUig.
Miami Beach, Florida
v 16-23- I
f ""i n s..,-,in 7;1:UHi worlds
1 'heir offices in the Coun-
n Dade County, Fior-
ina tin,,,", r;-1 >endar montha from
I '";;.';;;!'"'"''""""nere-
isi
"ill ii.- barred.
-,-::'.v,i.,,;.;^':'- '-
1 Ixi cutora
'.'ion ,,f th|s ,,,,,.,.
I Vuguat, 1963.
'AYS. \- GRCVDWERG
JJjJJJtoof Isaac Goldman
8/9-10-;j-30
I'Mo.N
' I 1 1 1 1 > tv 1111 II a 11 m.i' ii'i'i .._...., .
Ihi 1.ii. of mi IS FRIEDMAN de-
n-ased late of I'a.l,- County, Florida,
to the Count) Judges nf Dade ''oun-
ty. and rile the same In duplicate and
aa provided In Section 733.16, Florida
statutes, 111 their offices in the Coun-
1. 'ourthouae In 11 idi 'iiuiity, 1 lor-
iila. within alx calendar months I oin
Ui. time of the ill-1 publication here-
of, or the same will be Inured.
Dated ji Miami, Florida, this 19th
day of August. A.l'. IMS.
111. IN A. El'STKIN
A- BXl rill.11
l.ll. IN V IH'STKIN
Attorney for Kstale
ISO Lincoln Bead
v j::-3i>. : 6-13
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is iu-:ki-ii;y GIVEN ih
the undersigned, desiring to engage
business under the rictltfoua name
PISCATORIAL ARTS al MOO I'i
caym Blvd., Miami. Florida intends
r.-uls" i- as 'il 11 ii" ''' "' '
ii.. 1-ii 1 nit Court of Dade Count
1- lorlda.
BRUCE 1 < ii:lK>N
70" \V. I "I.tdii I nive,
.Miami Beach, Fla.
. .u-J::-:'.". B


Page 12-A
*Jmtel> nbrkUan
Friday. August 30, 19mi
.....ii.tmommammummmtmmmmmi.
Chaplin
Revisited
By MAX LERNER
i" nama
* 1 I
Vevey, Switzerland.
I have just had a visit again with Charlie Chaplin, the tirst time
in almost a decade. The last time I saw him here was in the summer
of 1954. alter the Geneva conference which wound up the Indo-China
war. when Charlie startled the newspaper men by having dinner with
Chou En-lai. He has always been part clown, part world citizen, all
artist.
I wanted to see him again to renew an old friendship and see
what the intervening years have done to one of the great men of our
time, born and conditioned to England, his stormy career spent in
America, now living out his late harvest of years in Vevey as a Euro-
pean.

The startling fact about Charlie, at 74, i< hit vibrant alivaness.
He ran down the staircase like a young boy to greet me, sent Adam
off to the swimming pool with his own two smallest youngsters, busied
himself to make us comfortable on the terrace, lifted the heavy para-
sol with its stone base and set it where it would keep the sun out of
my eyes. He is fuller in face and body than he was a decade ago.
but its an active body and an unwrinkled face, with its aureole of white
hair, that makes him look a little like a mischievous cherub.
As a sell-educated man who came off the streets, played the Lon-
don music halls and never had time for schooling, Charlie likes a
long word now and then. I gave him one to describe him now, and
perhaps myself in the bargain: "philoprogenitive"a child-begetting
lover. The roomy house and the rolling lawns of the Vevey estate
are made for a sprawling family. Charlie has 10 children, eight with
Oona. two earlier The older ones are scattered over Europe, and
he loves to talk of them, from Geraldine, who is a ballet dancer, down
to the current 3-year-old beauty who shakes hands gravely and whom
Charlie devours with his lather's eyes: "I eat her every morning for
breakfast."
The closing word of the closing sentence of Charlie's autobio-
graphy, which I had a chance to leaf through in galleys as we sat
and talked, is "serenity." It is a good word to end the book with, lor
Charlie after a stormy life is serene, with his children and his home,
and with Oonastill lovely Oona, slim and quietly contained, with only
a slight streak of gray in her black O'Neill hair.

He calls his book quite simply "My Autobiography," with a direct-
ness which marks the book as a whole. Lytton Strachey once said
that it is harder to write a good life than to live one. Charlie has
sweated over his autobiography for five years, working every day
on it from morning to mid-atternoon. The galleys I saw were still
being rewritten (an expensive way to write a book, as I know from
bitter experience) and there were passages crossed out and inserts
attached in Charlie's small-boy handwriting. I have found as a rule
that a man who is supremely good at one thing i:, not, despite CarlyleV
lamous great-man theory, very good at much else. But it doesn't apply
in Charley's case.
For this great mime, who has never known where his own per-
sonality ended and where his actor's personality began, has written
book which owes nothing to any other book and is authentically.
his own and himself. It has a sensuous texture: things seen, heard.'
remembered, but mostly things felt, for Charlie has experienced
everythingpeople, ideas, art, events, politicsthrough his emotions.'
He has done his book wholly trom memory, without a note to work
from, a knack which journal-keeping folk like myself can only envy,
for it makes everything wonderfully simple (perhaps too simple) and
keeps life an uncluttered progression rather than the painful advance
of an army dragging its impediments along.
This isn't a report or. Charlie's book, since I could only sample
p lew quickly snatched passages. But in the portraits I read, of the I
people whose lives had touched his, he had the innocent devouring
eye. And in his account of his American years he has achieved a '.
more objective stance than anyone would have thought possible af-
ter the turmoil and the bitterness, whatever one may think of Charlie's
personal relations in those years, and his misadventures with press
and courts, Ch-rii: save Tertne^s to one of the greatest popular
arts of America. No one has come near to equaling him in using the
form of movie comedy to portray the tragi-coniedy of the small ordi-
nary man caught in the clutter of modern civilization.
America did not always do well by him in return, especially on
that fateful day after the opening night of "Limelight" when Charlie
and his family took the boat lor Europe, and the FBI and immigra-
tion officials quizzed him stupidly about immorality and commun-
ism. You see him now at Vevey, on his spacious grounds, with his
children around himthe capitalist and patriarch, asking why Amer-
ica has not stuck to the Monroe Doctrine and kept foreign powers out
of the hemisphereand that inquisition by the immigration officials
looks funnier than it was to the funny man at the time.
What he talks of with the greatest affection, in the evening of
his life, is London, whose streets he still walks in memory, every
paving stone of it still in the mind of the boy who left it to conquer
the world.
Rabbi Shapiro
Asked to Attend
Ethics Institute
Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro, spiri-
tual leader of Beth David Conere-
gation. has been invited by Dr.
Louis Finkelstein. chancellor ol
the Jewish Theological Seminary
of America, to participate in the
c eliberations of the second annual
conference of the Herbert H. Ler-
man Institute on Ethics, taking
place Sept. 3 and 4 at the Semi
nary in New York.
Rabbi Shapiro said that me
Herbert H. Lehman Institute on
Ethics affords an opportunity for,
rabbis throughout our Conserva-i
tive movement to give each other,,
and ultimately to their congre .
gants. the benefits of their dis
cussions on the moral implies-1
tions and ethical problem* we
face in our daily living."
"In this select deliberative body. ]
those who are invited will attempt |
to determine how much influence i
they have been able to affect i
through the medium of their >pec-|
ial competence as religious lead-;
ers. Unfortunately, in our day
j.'nd age. there is such a wide gap
between theory and practice when
it comes to social behavior in Our
contemporary society, that an at-1
tempt is being made at the Insti-
tute to eliminate this disparity."
The Beth David spiritual lead
er said that "the purpose of the
Herbert H. Lehman Institute is to
create a more healthful religious
climate for American Jewry by
practicing what our religious
ethical traditions preach."
Jordanians Fire
On Jerusalem
Continued from Page 1-A
not as an indication of Jordanian
Government policy, but rather as
stemming from the initiative of lo
cal commanders. Nevertheless, Is- I
raeli sources expressed concern i
and indicated that they planned to
i'.-k the Commission that the Jor i
danian Government take immedi- i
ate action to punish those respon-1
s'ble. and to ensure maintenance j
of firm discipline by the Jordanian
gunposts.
drive rr
...DONT
DREAM IT
Finance your new or used
car through a low cost
Installment loan at
PAN
rAMERICAN
F FIRS
-BANK
OP MIAMI
J50 3.E.F FIRST ST. FR 4 7211
YOU GET MORE CALLS
. WHEN YOUR PHONE IS ALWAYS ANSWERED
W can answer your phone In your own name. Lest
than S5 par weak for a full tima Telephone Secretary.
ANSWERITE, INC.
TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE
Phone JEfferson 8-0721
RENT A CAR
from $2.50 per day
|15 pei \\ k V milt-axe charge
ABOTT MOTORS, Inc.
1451 W. FLAGLER ST.
Phone FR 3-0326
IR00F LEAK?!
CALL
| VICTOR COUTH
Let us repair it or apply
a new one. For free
estimate phone:
ACME
ICOOI I\,
CO.
685-1952

NORTON TIRE CO.
B.F.Goodrich
fHR O'er We-weit
Car Service Center
1830 W. Iroword II.a
Ft. Landerdolr
HOLIDAY SPECIAL
DESIGN
NYLON TUBELESS SALE PRICES
tiens t MSii Tims i win* TseiiTi won.
12.25 17.40 19.00
Whitewalls Oaly Slightly Higher
Mew jSm M. '" iM "' "" ,M '"' *"
LIFESAVER
CLEARANCE SALE
CHICK TUISI SAU "tfCM ON OUR HHH1 Tl
NYLON PREMIUM LIFESAVER
Resists Skids
e Gsoronteee for life ef
Original Tread
Seals Functwres fitment*'*!
Protects Against BIowokU
SIZE
TIUmmT Utetm'
mi SUM MU *****
750.14 1 470.15
JIOilS
150.14 4 7*0.15
100.IS
34 S
J7.tS
30. tS
tin
jo ts
14 S
umited :s, %...:'"."" *"^
QUANTITIES assstWea. IBM moununs.
WE WILL NOT BE
UNDERSOLD ON
QUALITY TIRES!
MAIN STORE: 5300 N.W. 27ta A*
Oeea 24 Hears one All Pay S4toj_
4 SMO N. W.
37it.Av.
* MOW.*
rtt.
* 477 5. W.
**!*
MIAMI lEACr!
* 1434
AHn I..4
NOITH MIAMI
* 13340 N. W.
7lh Avamie
SOUTH MIAMI
5tJ0 U'h
Dm! Hwf.
HALLANDAK
MNerA
D..I. Hwy.
W HOLLYWOOD
* 4017
tt.llrwM1
Bl.d .1
St.i. ..a r
MOMUTfAO
* ftiaafe*"
FT IA00IW*1'
1130 W-
satf .
n
w'
540
0'4" '
* UJjfl m.

^w
oman s
"WorU
T
I
r
/%
~y
'' ^ J*"*"*'
\t C
jeh:
sn
mcr
sch
^c:
Die
"Salon de Tea" at Kings Bay Yacht and Country Club in
~li of the Young Matrons Division of the Combined Jew-
Appeal are (left to right) Mrs. Albert Weintraub, co-chair-
Mrs. Marshall Harris, chairman, and Mrs. Howard
::.;in, co-chairman. Young matrons of the Southwest,
Gables and Coconut Grove areas of the county attended
.ent, which featured the presentation of "The Broken
.e American Theatre Winq play presented by the Worn-
Committee of Jewish Family and Children's Service.
iO
"Jewish Floridian
Miami, Florida, Friday, August 30, 1963
Section B
AJCong. Weekend at Diplomat
Final plans were completed
this with for the fifth annual
Labor Day Weekend conclave of
the American Jewish Congress.
Mrs. Harvey E. Kramer, presi-
dent of the Women's Division, and
Mrs. Benjamin Kamen, chairman
of the conclave, Wednesday an-
nounced the following activities:
Havdalah service will be con-
ducted on Saturday evening by
Rabbi Jonah Caplan, vice presi-
dent of the Southeast Region of
the American Jewish Congress,
and spiritual leader of Temple
Adath Yeshurun.
On Sunday and Monday morn-
ings, from 11 to 12 noon. "Con-
gress Confabs" will be held on
two vital issues. On Sunday, the
confab will concern "The Inter-
im;acini DialogueThe Role of the
Jewish Community." Chairman
for this discussion will be Rabbi
Leon Kronish. and panelists will
be Tobias Simon, secretary, Flor-i
ida Advisory Committee of the |
United States Commission on Civil;
Rights, and John Orr Jr., former
State Legislator and banker.
On Monday morning at 11 a.m.,
Mrs. Abraham Augenstein will
chair the discussion on "The'
American Jew-Challenge in 1963." i
Panel members will be Leo Mind-1
lin, executive editor of The Jew-
ish Floridian, and Rabbi Sanford
Seltzer, area director of the Union,
I of American Hebrew Congrega-
tions.
Congress Coffee Klatsches"
v. ill be held on Saturday and Sun-
day afternoon in the Embassy
Room for informal get-togethers
v.ilh members and guests. Troph-
ies will be awarded to both men
and women in the Congress Golf
Tournament to be a part of the
weekend activities.
Assisting Mrs. Kamen in the
arrangements are Mesdames Har-
vey E. Kramer, Tobias Simon,
Irving Kaplan and Russell Winer.
Reservations may be made by
contacting Mrs. Kamen at 1012
Obispo. Coral Gables.
Or Olom Sets
Member Fete
Annual membership dance of
Temple Or Olom is slated for Sat-
urday night. Sept. 7, in the Cen-
ter's auditorium, SW 16th St. and
87 th Ave
Music will be furnished by the
Robert Parent orchestra, and en-
tertainment will feature Don Fish-
er and the Jesters.
Temple president is Jerome
Himmelfarb.
/
::ming the "Federation Coloring Book" are (left to right)
Mrs Aaron Farr, Mrs. Thomas Gerard, Mrs. Rocky Pomerance,
Jr.d Mrs. Stanley Arkin. Site was the home of Mrs. Sam
Luby Jr., at a function of the Young Matrons Division of the
-ombined Jewish Appeal. Chairman of the event was Mrs.
3i>iel Neal Heller.

and flyman Ifandel, 125<>
St., home from a Six
' acatlon which included
11 U bratiOD of their silver
anniversary in Chicago
hter and son-in-law.
and Jerome Cohen, and
I Me granddaughter, Miriam
" --' Another happy
I the arrival of a broth-
er Miriam. David A.iron.
J Vug. 6 ... The Mandela
|l>" visited their own sisters and
f 1 in Memphis, Term., and
lew Orleans, La., before rc-
ln- to Miami with (heir
^arj happy memories .
Fabulous entertainment, day
(' night," for Dorothy and Nat
(riedman who are spending sev-
i;i! weeks at the Concord Hotel
Kiamesha Lake Expected
pek at their Palm Island Home
he end of the month.
* *
|T|" Fleischers. Lucille and
P'gi-ne, managed to visit Lon
In, Paris, Vienna. Munich. Zur-
l'i. Rome and Amsterdam dur
Iheir three weeks in Europe
Returning from the Euro
P"> jaunt, Lii'ille stayed on in
Bnectieut with their children.
F>vl^ and Arthur, who have
P'l showing their horses o-i
T E;'s'ern Show Horse Circuit
The family will be united
"niir south Miami home bv
ibor Day
* <.
A 10-day visit to exotic Mex
n
j
by ISABEL GROVE
ico at an end lor Kenneth Myers,
young .Miami attorney .
Soon leaving lor Mexico. Ruth
ard Al Bernard, ol Belle Isle,
who'll make it an anniversary
vacation Marked their 25th
this week .
Lucky seven for Dr. and Mrs.
Jerry Wernick Married Aug.
19. 1956. their new home in Snap-
per Creek added to their joy
and happiness .
From Wilmington, Del., the
Morris Rosins and daughters.
Hoy Lipsteins and family, and
Dr. Matthew Eisenman and
grandson for the family celebra-
tion in honor of the Bar Mitzvah
of Morris Reuben, son of Mr and
Mrs. Abraham H. Eisenman. on
Saturday morning
. <
The original two-week stay at
the Sorrento Hotel for June Wil-
kinson, musical comedy star,
with her mother and brother
who are visiting here from Eng-
land, has stretched to six weeks,
and still no end in sisht .
Possibility that a former Mi-
amian may soon be returning
permanently to her home town
. The former Regina Brum-
mer, daughter of Mrs. Sylvia
Brummer. three years ago mar-
ried Daniel Atie. of San Juan
... An importer and exporter,
on Atie's buying trip to this
area recently, he eyed several
Continued on Page 78
JUMPER LOOK:
A DOUBLE KNIT
WOOL JERSEY BY
SAC JNY
The "layered" look,
the great news in fall
fashion achieved here very
easily without bulk,
without extra weight in
a slender one-piece dress.
all wool jersey in black
or brown bitters
with white sieves.
Misses' sizes.
Enjoy it now on your
Burdine's charge.
SUNSHINE CASUALS.
MIAMI (THIRD FLOOR).
ALSO DAOELAND. MIAMI BEACH.
163rd STREET. FT. LAUDERDALE,
WEST PALM BEACH.


Page 2-B
Jew/st> Fk>rkfian
Friday, August 30, 1953
Braille Library Opening At Temple Israel
Jewish Braille Institute ot
America has designated the Tern
pie Israel ol Greater Miami Lib-
rary -as the oeater Jr its publi-
cations here.
The rapidly-growing collection
now includes two sols edited b>
the Central Conference of Ameri-
can Rabbis. These are the Union
Prayer Book for Jewish Worship
in two volumes, with complete
text in English, and the I'm in
Prayer Book for Bosh Hashona
and Yom Kippur in three volumes,
with complete texl in Hebrew
and English.
The library has, in addition, a
Braille School Haggadah for Pass-
over, a Hebrew-Braille Calendar,
;,nd several recordings of cantor-
jal works with choir.
The Jewish Braille Institute
was founded by Leopold Dubov.
blind son of an East European
rabbi, in 1931. The Jewish Braille
Library was established a year
later. Most of the volumes, hand-
transcribed, are the work of the
National Federation of Temple
Sisterhoods.
Mrs. Robert Russell is TomplJi
Israel Sisterhood lhairman !
Braille Service.
Sinai Nurses Are Graduated
Beth
Graduation exercises of the lit. board of the hospital, and Sam-
S.nai Hospital School of Practical el Gertner. executive director
... ,, Presiding over the evening s for-
Nursing were held last week In mfmu was Mrs A erbert
Wolfson Au .itorium. The 35 grad Matnes chairman of the School
nates became the 12th class to Advisory Committee for the Auxil
complete a course of practical I jary.
nursing since the school was ...
founded in 1951. Graduation ceremonies include I
selections bv the School Glee tlub.
Nationally and state-accredited. thc processjona| 0f faculty, alumni.
the school, under the aegis and .,n<1 gtudents, and a color guard
sponsorship of the Women's Auxil- (.tlI-,,m,u
iary of Ml. Sinai, maintains a
faculty of five teachers, with Mrs Presentation of diplomas and
A. liaiduck. assistant director. l"ns was made by Mrs. Ross and
and Mrs. Carmen Ross, director! Mr8' Haiduck
David Congregation, to- of Beth David Congregation, will 0r tne Department of Nursing, in included in the
New! MAX
all purpose cleaner
with ammonia
XX'
cleans everythinz
from the floor up!

Women leaders of Beth Torah Congregation plan their fall
programs. Left to right are Mrs. Philip Paul, president of
Nursery School PTA; Mrs. Stanley Stein, president, Mollie
Kahaner Sisterhood; and Mrs. Adrian Kaufman, president,
Religious School PTA.
Beth David Will Install All Officers
At Joint Celebration Here Sept. 8
gether with its Men's Club and preside as installing officer. Rab
Sisterhood, will install officers hi Norman N. Shapiro, spiritual
and board members on Sunday. Itadcr. will also participate.
Sept. 8. at 9 p.m. Cocktails and Leujs slcrn,,H.jn wjl| again as.
buffet will precede the triple in- gume |he presldencv of Bctn Dav.
1m of
sterhood
Miami City Commissioner Sid- wnj De t|,t. husband-wife team of
ney Aronovitz. a former president L(Uljs an,| Annette Seitlin. Serv-
ing with them will be the follow-
ing officers: congregation vice
presidents, Albert J. Beer. Phillip
Schiff. Max Silver. Julius Spector.
Robert Traurig; treasurer. Harry
Miami Beach Chapter, one of Simons; assistant treasurer. Frank
the 400 auxiliaries throughout the Rose; financial secretary. Her
I'nited States whose efforts sup- SCbel Roscnthal: ar.d recording
l>ort the City of Hope Pilot Medi- secretary. Henry Kamen.
cal Center near Los Angeles, was Mens cluD vice presidents. Ed
awarded the coveted Samuel H. wanj Svrop Norman Sholk; treas-
(olter Award, for 'outstanding ule|. j,.^,,,, R()S011 secretary,
contributions to the National Theodore Lomaskin
Auxiliary movement. 1961 to 1963."
evening were
charge, awards to outstanding students
Greetings were extended b) | resented ly Mrs. Yale Leviuson.
Max OrovitZ. chairman of the Auxiliary vice president.
, .. r .. ... sume the presidency ot Beth
>talation in Beth Davids grand jd ConreJtion At |he helr
ballroom at 7 p.m. ,ht, Mi.n._ CIu|) and sistcr,
Beach Chapter
Wins Awards
allareVw foryou
... and, when you serve Buitoni, you serve not only delicious
food, but you give your family important nutritional values
too. Buitoni Spaghetti and Macaroni are highest in protein,
lowest in starch of all leading brands tested. Buitoni Marinara
Sauce, made of quality ingredients, adds a touch of conti-
nental glamor to dozens of dishes. Buitoni Egg Noodles are
truly satisfying in the European manner. All areKosher
and Pareve. No wonder Buitoni is first choice ... in homes
where quality is a tradition!
BUITONI
and the "Golden Book" for achieve
ir.ent in membership for the third
consecutive year by the Board of
Directors
Sisterhood vice presidents, Mrs
living Weiner, Mrs. Murray
Packs. Mrs Seymour Kaplan.
Airs Murray Daum; treasurer.
. Mrs. Max Rosing; financial secve-
Mrs. Aaron Tubin. pies dent of !
_ ,'_,". .. tary, Mrs. John Strunin; recording
secretary. Mrs Daniel Jaffee; cor-
lesponding secretary. Mrs. How-
ard Berger; parliamentarian. Mrs.
Gerald Soltz; and advisor. Mrs
Mas .lacobson.

Friendly Social Club
the chapter, and delegates, Mrs.
Jack Greenbcrg. Mrs. Irving Hol-
ler and Mrs. Irving Rubin, ac-
cepted the awards
The awards were displayed at
<> luncheon and games party held
ot Curry's Restaurant on Wed-
nesday.
Mrs. Era Rosenfeld ard Mrs.
Alfred Freeman were reservations Season's first meeting of the
chairman. Proceeds were mark- Miami Friendly Social Club will
ed to help the City of Hope Medi- be on Sunday. 2 p.m.. in Beth El
cal Center in its fight against Auditorium. Max Garshag. presi-
diseases. dent, will give a special report
about a blood bank for members.
The group meets every Thursday.
7 p.m., for a social get-together
d 500 SW 17th Ave.
CLEANS LIKE A
WHITE TORNADO
the first all purpose cleaner
good enough to be
called Ajax!
Tou'll see a white tornado of power
that cleans everything in its path.
Even corners, where dirt and wm
build up, come sparkling clean with-
out scraping. And you don't need to
nnse! New Ajax All Purpose Cleaner
with ammonia leaves a fresh, clean
smell that proves it's really dons
the jobl
*-
STARRING
(Q) means Kosher
When your family
celebrates a Special
Family Occasion-
Welcome Wagon Calls
(When your family celebrates a
.sixteenth birthday, announces
an engagement or thc 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
BUITONI
means quality
(SayBEW-TONIasin Bejuty >
ONLY GENUINE SWISS CHEESE IMPORTED FROM
SWITZERLAND HAS THIS SEAL ON THE PACKAGE
It Is your protection against Imitations-your guarantee of excellence In flavor, texture and
quality. Look for the word "Switserland- on the Swiss Cheese you buy...chunk or sliced...
For real ta'am of
Switzerland!
Switzerland
When the occasion arises, phone
HI 8-4994
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 COUGATEPALMOLIV


^p
Friday, August 30, l^Sg
^JewlslifhrkUan
Page 3-B
Pausing beneath the palms in the gardens of the Sheraton-
British Colonial Hotel at Nassau. Bahamas, where they were
recei.t summer vacation guests, are North Miami residents.
Mi end Mrs. Yale Ogron and their two children, Jeffrey and
Shar.y. The foursome are now back at their 12135 N. Miami
Ave. .-.ome.
Hadassah Will Sponsor Cruise

Flori. a Reg.on of Hadassah
will i' -pon.v. v ith Zim Lines a
seven-day cruise on the ss Jcru-
salem tvbich some top recruiter
during the or4..-.ization's October
merr.l -hip drive will enjoy as a
guest
Froi 300 350 women and
their I isbartdt jre expected to
mak< e sailing from Miami on
Jan. the f.r-- cruise co-spon-
soret i, Hada.^ah in Florida on
;i n gio: al let
Socic for Single Adults
B'i is. total Singles is
havini a -lub social for
sing lulu sod over on Sat-
,:r: nig ihe Barcelona'
Hot, I.
Eligibility for the cruise prize
is among women who bring at
least five new members during
the month-long drive.
Planned during the cruise is a
reception by Hadassah in Puerto
Rico, one of two ports of call, and
headquarters of one of the region's
15 chapters. There will also be
a stop in St. Thomas. Virgin Is-
lands.
The Jerusalem was built for
Zim Lines in 1957. and features a
Lido Deck with outdoor pool,
theater, duty-free gift shop, eleva-
tor between deck-. American and
Continental cuisine. The ship is
fully air-conditioned, and stabiliz-
er-equipped for maximum cruising
comfort.
Miami Sub-Deb
Gets New Awards
Rebecca Seitlin, who will be 9
years old in December, is the win-
ner of the Florida Gold Coast
Championship at Hialeah Munici-
pal Pool.
Coached by Bob Friedman at
Westbrooke Country Club, Rebec-
ca's wins were in the 100-meter
freestyle. 100-meter breaststroke,
100-meter backstroke, 50-meter
butterfly. 50-meter backstroke and
50-mcter freestyle.
This gave her six wins, which
was only equalled by Wendy For-
dyce. of Coral Gables, a national
record holder. These were the
only two youngsters out of 600
participants to score six victories
in the State.
The champion, who has accu-
mulated some 70 trophies, medals
and ribbons in less than a year,
was presented with the Most Im-
proved Swimmer Trophy of 1963
at Westbrooke Country Club's
team banquet last week.
Rebecca, who has been swim-
hing since she was five, started
swimming compettitively at 7, and
has racked up 20 medals, 20 troph-
ies and 30 ribbons since the start
cf the 1962-63 swimming season.
Included are the City of Miami
championships, Florida Gold Coast
AAU records, and victories in the
South West Florida Swimming
Championships.
Rebecca's parents, tthe Louis
Seitlins, who are respective pres-
idents of Beth David Sisterhood
and Men's Club, hope someday to
see her swim on the U.S. Olympic
team.
Antique Expert
To be Speoker
Sisterhood of Temple Judea will
hold its fim meeting-of the fall
season at the home of Mrs. Janie
Levin, 13300 SW 72nd Ave., on
| Wednesday. Sept. 11, at 11 a.m.
The function will include a
luncheon. Ed Robinson, of the
Curio Shop in Coral Gables, will
be speaker.
Robinson will discuss antiques,
and illustrate his talk with repre-
sentative samples from his Curio
1 Shop collection.
REBECCA SlITUN
Beth El Classes Due
Hebrew School classes will be-
gin on Tuesday at 3 p.m., and Sun-
day School classes are scheduled
to start on Sept. 8. 10 a.m., at
Congregation Beth El, 500 SW
17th Ave. Registrations are now
being accepted, and no tuition fees
will be charged.
Memorial Meet
For Offenhenden
Chaim Weizmann Branch of Far-
band will conduct a memorial meet-
ing for Isaac Offenhenden, late fi-
nancial secretary of the group, on
Tuesday, 8 p.m., at Washington Fed-
eral Savings and Loan Auditor-
ium, Normandy Dr.
One of the founders of the
Chaim Weizmann Branch, organiz-
ed four months ago, Mr. Offen-
henden was a volunteer worker in
all branches of the Zionist move-
ment and active in the Combined
Jewish Appeal.
Representatives from the fol-
lowing organizations have been
invited to attend the ceremony:
Histadrut, Jewish National Fund,
Poale Zion. Pioneer Women's
Council, including the Bebe Idel-
son Group, of which Mrs. Offen-
henden is president, David Pinski
Folk School, and Combined Jew-
ish Appeal.
Michl Gibson, noted Yiddish
star of the theatre, and long-time
friend of Mr. Offenhenden, will
participate in the memorial ser-
vice.
Pioneer Women
Plan Program
Pioneer Women, Beba Idelson
Group, of Normandy Isle is hav-
ing its first meeting of the sea-
son Thursday, Sept. 5, at the
Washington Federal Savings and
Loan Assn., 1133 Normandy Dr.
Program will include a talk by
Dr. Celia Davis on "The Signifi-
cance of the Holidays," and a
memorial to Isaac Offenhenden,
late husband of the president of
the Beba Idelson Group.

Kadimah Chapter, Pioneer Wom-
en, had a social and card evening
on Sunday at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Sandier. Funds
raised went to the Child Rescue
Fund.
Skit Will
Be Held Here
First meeting of the 1963-64 sea-
son for Torah Group of Hadassah
will be held Monday, Sept. 9, at
the Knights of Pythias Hall, 4601
W. Flagler St.
Program will feature a playlet.
; "They Said it Couldn't be Done,"
under the direction of Sally Pine-
j sick, with a cast including Mrs.
Sidney Palmer. Mrs. Samuel Nie-
berg. and Mrs. Bernard Newmark.
I Content of the skit highlights
membership and introduces pro-
I ject chairmen.
cdoyrtllMok
TH STOW WITH THF. FLORIDA FIAIR
.V
d
Sfe*1


IIV .. HO *
"1 oa 9a
* I Ivor stays sparkling
with hagerty polish
~.5Ml SS. bottle
Lsave your beautiful silver
p;eces on display without fear
of ugly tarnish. Hagerty
Tarnish Preventative keeps it
shiny bright for months, yet
i"s safe as mild soap.
SILVERWARE,
fourth floor, miami, FR 4-7251
th rd floor, fort lauderdale, LO 6-9601
?ARK F3EE! SHOP JM TONIGHT 'TIL Jh.'IO
i hmts Happy Xvu Year* i* Hebrew,
here it i* im everybody** imrngmmmje .
When it comes to gift-giving for Rosh Hashanah, JM's
Barton's delicacies say it with Continental flavor!
The Shofar gift box of Continental Bartonettes shown,
miniature chocolates filled with nuts, fruits, cordials
and creams, one pound, 2.19. Other gift boxes:
New Year Cookies, 15 oz., 2.0#. Miniature Fruit and
Honey Cakes, 15 for |.J)J| Chocolate-Dipped Fruits,
14 oz., 2.25. Almond Kisses, 1 lb. gift canister, \,fffl
New Year Favorites, 14 oz., |.<)]| Toy Shofars, each )J)
BARTON'S BONBONNIERE, first floor, miami and ft. lauderdale.
V
BARTONS
Wtmmtxt
BISCAYNE BOULEVARD AT VENETIAN WAY. PARK FREE!


Page 4-B
vjewisfi ftoricfiar
Friday. August 30, 1983
uw the r^ealm oj t^ociety
Sisters Suzan and Janet Kopp
Married in Double Ring Nuptials
A double ceremony on Sunday, dorfer, and the former Janet Ilene
Aug. 25. at Miami Springs Villas, Kopp and Michael Stephen Brown.
ualted the former Suzan Irma Rabbi Morris Skop performed the
:\opp and Mark Williams Hersh- afternoon double ring nuptials.
The brides are the daughters of
Mr. and Mrs. George Kopp, 5801
SW 44th PI. The bridegrooms are |
the sons, respectively, of Mr. and'
Mrs. Sol Hershdorfer, 296 NW
lOStth St.. and Adolph Brown. 203
Viscaya.
Attendants to the new Mr. and
Mrs. Hershdorfer were Mrs. Har-1
ry Ryttenberg, matron of honor,
and Paul Abrams, best man. Af- j
ter a honeymoon in Miami Beach,
the newly weds will live in West
Hialeah.
Matron of honor for the new
Mrs. Brown was Mrs. Lawrence
Kramer, with Gary Brown serv-
ing as best man to the bride-
groom. Following a wedding trip
to Nassau, the junior Browns will
live in Coral Gables
Flowergirl for both brides was|
Lynne Eisenberg.
Suzan is a graduate of Miami
Senior High, and attended the
Universities of Florida and Miami, j
For her wedding, she chose a,
floor-length gown of peau de soie
fashioned with a chapel tram,
scalloped neckline and short,
sleeves. The fingertip illusion was,
held by a tiara of seed pearls and
crystal.
Her husband Mark, is a grad-
uate of Madison Senior High in
Brooklyn, N.Y. He received a
Bachelor of Arts degree from
Adelphi College, where be was
president of Alpha Psi Omega
Fordyct. Fraternity, and a Master of Fine
Arts degree from Boston Univer-
sity.
A graduate of Miami Senior
High, Janet attended the Univer-
sity of Florida and is now a jun-
ior in the School of Education at
the University of Miami. Her
fioor-length wedding gown of silk
organza with a chapel-length train
featured lace appliques and a
scooped neckline. The shoulder-
length veil fell from a silk or-
Lanza headpiece.
Michael, her bridegroom, a cer-
tified public accountant, is a grad-
uate of Coral Gables High. He
attended the University of Flor-
ida and is a magna cum laude
graduate of the University of Mi-
ami, where he was a member of
Beta Alpha Psi. accounting hon-
orary. He also holds membership
in Phi Kappa Phi, honorary. Beta
Gamma Sigma, national business
fraternity, and Graduate Business
Society.
MRS. MICHAEL MOWN
MRS
MARA MRSHPORTtR
FOR RENT
BEDROOM IN PRIVATE HOME
Kitchen privileges. In Southwest Sec-
tion near bus lines.
Call after 4 P.M. 661-8055
ROOM and BOARD
I For Elderly Pec pie Special low sum-'
| mit rites, strictly Kosher. Warm at-1
~i mosphere. Car service. Also Efficiency |
reasonable Rate. Mrs. H. Levin, I
1S45 Euclid Ave. JE 1-3741 j
Ardmorc
MM. RONALD Sf/OfN
Carol Kinq
SCHOOL Or DA*CE
+ -
Announcing
8th Season
CLASSES
START
TUESDAY
SEPT. 3
Studio Open lot Rsfisttatlo*
August 26 Thru 31st
FROM 10 A.M. TO 6 P.M.

Classical Ballet
Modern Jazz
Tap
Prc-Ca'let
4 AND 5 YEAR OIOS
Body Tone-up for
Women
Cotillion Classes
Ballroom for Adults
728 ARTHUR GOD. :.:Y
ROAD (41st St.)
MIAMI BEACH
TELEPHONE
JE 8-77Jo JE 8-3129
Beth David Congregation
NOKMAN H. SHAPIRO, RABBI IfWIS STERNSNflN, PRESIDENT
In its 52nd Year as Miami's Pioneer Conservative Synagogue
WELCOMES NEW MEMBERS TO JOIN ITS FAMILY
AND AVAIL THEMSELVES Of ITS RELIGIOUS, CULTURAL,
EDUCATIONAL, SOCIAL AND RECREATIONAL PROGRAMS AND FACILITIES
FOR INFORMATION regarding membership. High Holy Day Tickets or Religious School
please contact office at S.W. 3rd Avo. A 27th Road, FR l-47v5; FR 11882 (school).
Miss Lobel Bride Of Ronald Seiden
.Miss Caryl Lobe!, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Lobel. 11930,
NE 19th Dr., became the bride,
of Ronald Seiden in a double ring |
candlelight ceremony on Sunday,
Aug. 25 Dr. Joseph NaVOt was j
officiating rabbi at the 7:30 p.m.
riles held at the Diplomat Coun- j
try Club, where a buffet dinner j
followed.
For the wedding, carried out
in pink and white, the bride se-
lected a traditional gown of peau
de soie fashioned with a scooped
neckline, fitted bodice reembroid-,
cred with seed pearls, and a bell-,
shaped skirt featuring a chapel
train.
The four-tier French illusion,
fell from a turrent shaped head-,
piece of seed pearls topped by an
organdy rose, ar.d she carried a
cascade of white tuba roses onj
a Bible. Pristine white gloves
completed the ensemble.
Honor attendants were Anne
Lobel. the bride's sister, and Mrs.
Leon May. sister of the bride
groom. Maxine Green and Lyn
Pearl served as bridesmaids, and
Mclanie Ma> was in charge of the
guest book.
Son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert
Seiden, 295 W. Ri\<> Alto Dr., the
Lridegroom had his father as best
man. Ushers included Gary Ger-nx
son. Dr. Robert Bass, David *
Pearlman, Allen Greenwald. Earle
Rifas and Richard Pellar.
Now associated with Interstate
Screw Corp., Seiden attended
Tulane University and has a de.
gree from the University of Miami.
His bride attended the Tjniver.
sities of Florida and Miami.
On their return from a honey-
moon trip to New York, the new-
ly weds will live in Miami Beach.
Guests at the wedding included
Mrs. Charles Greenfield, of Miami
Beach, the groom's maternal
grandmother; Mrs. Charles Colle,
ol Ottawa, Can., the bride's mat-
ernal grandmother; and Mr. and
Mrs. Max Lobel, of Montreal, the
bride's paternal grandparents
Rabbi Schitt to Speak
Rabbi Solomon Schiff, spiritual
leader of Congregation Beth El.
and president of the Rabbinical
Association of Greater Miami, will
conduct the "Jewish Worship
Hour" on Sunday over Ch. lo,
10:30 to 11 a.m. His topic will
be "Back to SchoolWith the
Help of God."
???^ DO ITThis Labor Day Weekend! $44f>4*
<> 4 DAYS 3 NIGHTS <
3 per person, daily ,-, m par parion, daily J
dbl. occupancy #1 dbl. occupancy ^
BEDROOM EFFICIENCY V
yF 50 of 102 Room. V
-F No charge for 1 or 2 children under ten sharing room with parents V
o
o
$
o
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FREE T.V., Cocktail Party. Wiener Roast. Pizza Party and Moviei
riild
Anytime Friday leave Anytime
arty. Wiener Roast. P
Children's Counselor
XEPTVKK MOTEL.
HAJtOtD OtUOiR
Wl 7-3491
MOfltlS SIROTA
Co-Owners, Managers
On The Oceanfront
At 160th I Collins
><
rhaim Weizmann Branch-Farband,
ANNOUNCES
MEMORIAL SERVICES
FOR
ISAAC OFFENHENDEN
Devoted, dedicated Financial Secretary and one of the
founders of the Branch, active Histadrut member and
ardent worker for Combined Jewish Appeal
TO BE HELD
TUESDAY, SEPT. 3 at 8 P.M.
at
WASHINGTON FEDERAL BANK AUDITORIUM
1133 Normandy Drive, Miami Beech
Moe Levin, Chairman
Call SYLVIA MILSEN JE 2-3231
"YOUR PERSONAL FLORAL CONSULTANT''
for an AFFAIR lo REMEMBER
BLOSSOM SHOP
1572 Washington Ave., Miami Beach
Tde s IS a Difference in Flowers-TRY OURS
WEDDINGS -BAR MITZVAHS -GARDEN PARTIES
BIRTHDAY ANNVERSARY
& HOSPITAL BOUQUETS
FREE DELIVERY ALL GREATER MIAMI
f
L
Branch School at
S.W. 77th Avo. A 104th St.
(Palmetto Bypass A Dixie Hwy.)
Registration is in Progress for
Rehwoyt, Nursery A Kindergarten
schools (non-members welcome).
SELICHOT SERVICE AT MIDNIGHT, SEPT. 14th PUBLIC IS INVITED
-*
WATERMELON TIME
IS HERE!
Enjoy Ice-Cold Slices at Our Tables
-. Or Take Out!
ALSO HALVES & WHOLE
IT'CIRCUS
1789 Biscayne Blvd. FR 4-2710 FR 4-8783
ra


Friday. August 30, 1963
+Jewisi> FhrMian
Page 5-E
WVrncr-Kahi;
MM. ALLAN SCHffNBlUM
Joan Hill Weds
Medical Student
The Aimers Hotel was the site
oj the marriage on Saturday night,
\nu- 24. "f Joan Karen Hill and
Mian Fred Seheinblum. The
ceremony, performed by Rabbi
David Shapiro, of Temple Sinai
in Hollywood, was followed by a
reception in the Rubaiyat Room
Of the hotel.
Parents of the newlyweds are
Mr. and Mrs. Allan Hill. 500 SW
60th Ct., and Mr. and Mrs. Irving
^Seheinblum, 4118 Cleveland St.
Hollywood. Fla.
Attended by Susan Seheinblum.
the bride wore an imported Bel-
gium lace gown with sweetheart'
neckline, cap sleeves and illusion
hack flowing into a sweeping
train.
A crown of matching lace and
seed pearls held the finger-tip-1
length veil, and the cascading
bouquet consisted of white roses
op a Bible. Pamela Hill, Jill Ber-
man and Myrna Lippman were
bridesmaids.
Serving the bridegroom as best
man was Melvin Greene, and ush-
OC Cutler and Ronald Krongold.
Following a honeymoon in Ja-
maica, the newlyweds will live at
JA2 Longfellow Clr. Hollywood,
Fla
The former Miss Hill graduated
from Miami Senior High and :it
rtended Miami Dade Junior Col-
ege. Her husbard, now at the
University Of Miami Medical
School, attended the University <>t
1 lorida. He holds membership in
Mpha Epsilon Pi. social, Phi Del-
ta Epsilon, medical, and Alpha
Epsilon Delta, pre -medical hon-
rary, fraternities.
Evening Vows
For the Rosens
An early evening ceremony on
Sunday. Aug. 25, united Miss Al-
berta Hbhatrser, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Leo Hohauser, 1811 SW
14th St.. and Arnold .1. Rosen.
The bridegroom is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Rosen, of Pitts-
burgh, Pa.
Dr. Joseph R. Narot Officiated
at the nuptials held in the Algiers
Hotel, where a reception and din-
ner followed. The newlyweds will
live at 4910 Centre Avc Pitts-
burgh.
For the blue and white wedding,
the hride wore a traditional floor-
length gown of peau dc soie an.l
alancon lace, reembroidercd with
seed pearls. The crown of alen-
con lace ar.d seed pear's held the
bouffant veil, and she carried a
spray of white orchids and stepV
ar.otis on her confirmation Bible.
Her only jewelry- was a string
of cultured pearls, a gift from the
groom's parents.
The bridegroom's sister Jeanne
Rosen, was maid of honor. Other
attendants were Arlene Hauser,
Harriet Hohauser and Sandy Neft,
with Margie Goldstein, flower
girl. Linda Furman and "Cookie"
Lister kept the guest book.
The senior Mr. Rosen served as
his son's best man, and ushers
included Robert Hauser. Herman
Hohauser, Lawrence Major and
F.dward POStfQff.
A graduate of Miami Senior
High, the bride received a BA de-
gree in science from the Univer-
sity of Pennsylvania this summer.
The bridegroom is a graduate of
the University of Pennsylvania,
where he was elected to Phi Beta
Kappa, national honorary. He is
now in his second year at the Uni-
versity of Pittsburgh Medical
School and is a member of Phi
Delta Epsilon, medical fraternity.
Eisensons Will Reside in Jax
Elaine Dorothy Ellins and Joel
L. Eisenson were married on Sun-
day evening. Aug. 25. at the Seville
Hotel. Rabbi Morris A. Skop of
liciated at tiH double ring cere
mony.
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs Mor
ris Ellins, 4540 Royal Palm Ave.l
the bride is a graduate of Miami
Senior High and Florida State
University, where she was a mem-
ber of Hillcl Foundation and Les
Jongleurs.
Now =tudying data processing:
in Jacksonville, the bridegroom at-
tended Citadel and Florida State
University, where he belonged to1
the Hillel Foundation and Phi
Kappa Tau Fraternity. He is the i
son of Mrs. Annette Eisenson, of
Tallahassee.
Following a honeymoon trip t<
the Smokey Mountains, the coupli
will live in Jacksonville.
Workmen's Circle
Has New School
Workmen's Circle, now operat
ing the I. L. Peretz School at 1545
SW 3rd St.. is opening a seconc
school at the YMHA building a
7215 Coral Way.
Both schools give courses in
Yiddish language, culture, litera-
ture and history.
Secretaries in charge of regis
tration are Abraham Block am
Mrs. Sarah Weiner.
Werner-
UK. ARNOLD 1. ROSEN
Hemophilia Auxiliary
First meeting of the season of
the Hemophilia Auxiliary' of Miami!
Beach will be held Thursday,;
Sept 5. at the Belaire Hotel, i
The Speritilty
of the Seville In
PREFERRED
HOTEL CATERING
WEDDINGS CONFIRMATIONS
LUNCHEONS RECEPTIONS
MEETINGS to accommodate 10 or 1,000
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Please Coll
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AT 29th STREl.T
MIAMI BEACH
your next affair
I
with a wonderful choice of
ililh. rl
MKS. JOEL tISENSOH
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SCH VINO It TO ItOO.

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JE 1-6061
28th St. *t Collins v.
A


Page 6-B
MAKIUN
they were married
ten
WOMAN OF THE WEEK
According to Marion Colby's (Mrs. Bernard Frank) mother Manor,
could sing before she talked, and danced before she could walk. Mar-
Ss mother a frustrated actress, realizmg her little g.rl had mus.ca
alent did a 1 she could to furrher it. When she was twelve she was
glen'a serLi of free lessons for six months so that she could m ex-
change, teach the class. Thai was her formal tram.ng Born m Los
Angeles, she was right in the center of the jitterbug contests in Santa
Monica. She won every contest, including the
International one before a thousand people,
which resulted in her being given a part in
a play, "Meet the People."
When the company went to New York,
she was included in the cast. That is how
she got to the City of Dreams, and started in
show business. She worked with Milton Berle,
who taught her how to be a "straight woman,"
Joe E. Lewis, Schnozzle Durante, and Bob
Hope. After starring in "Pajama Game" with
Carol Iloiney, she had her own television show
on A.B.C. She created a night club act to keep
busy between times.
Her first night club engagement was at
the Fontainebleau Hotel. This one week
changed her whole life because it was on the
first night that she met Bernie Frank, and
weeks later. So Bernie converted a native
California into an ardent Floridian with a brand new baby, Robert
Michael, born right here in Miami Beach last week.
Marion is bad on details she readily admits; they weigh heavily
on her shoulders, while Bernie is a stickler for the smallest detail.
Until she met him-he's a Miami Beach Councilman and Vice Mayor-
Marion didn't know or care anything about politics. Times have
changedshe's as much interested in politics as Bernie is in her mus-
ical career. "Politics is like show business," according to Marion,
only much harder. In show business, you perform for the people
who come to see you. but a politician is performing 24 hours a day
since every person he meets is a potential voter."
An inherent love of design and color enables Marion to design her
own clothes which arc made in Paris, but between times, she's capable
of sewing on a bead or sequin. She planned the decor of their home,
using her favorite colorsblue, orchid and gold. She likes antiques,
preferring the bright gold leaf to the somber shades. In her travels,
she picks up an odd piece which will fit in and will also serve as a
happy reminder of that townfor example, where the antiques are
"fabulous."
As an ardent television fan, she especially gets pleasure from see-
ing so many of her friends on the screen. On Sept. 19, she opens at
the Flamingo in Las Vegas, her first engagement since the birth of
their baby. A nurse, the proud father, the doting grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Frank, are looking forward to "watching the
baby." The show must go on.
* *
CONGRATULATIONS TO YOU BOTH
Sunday afternoon is a fine time for a cocktail party. Ila, lovely
in black with a huge orchid, and Abe Solosko, just back from their
honeymoon in New York, greeted their friends in the Doral Beach
on the Starlight Roof. Mildred Weisenthal with her husband, Louis,
felt that she knew everyone since has had taken all the RSVP's while [
the Soloskos were away. Among guests were Dr. and Mrs. Julius,
Parson, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Montanari, the David Rubins, the Aaron
Eusters. Judge Milton Feller, who came from taking his wife to the
airport, Faye and Al Herman, Roz and Allen Kornblum, Tessie and
John Ducoff, Dr. and Mrs. Sol Goldman, Helen and Morris Lipp, Rena
and Fred Somcrstein. and Helen and Seymour Somerstein. Strolling
musicians played the guests' favorite songs.
* *
KNOCK KNOCK WHO'S THERE?
Every time there came a knocking on the Jacobson's front door,
Charlie bounced out of his seat to see who was coming to wish him
a Happy Birthday. Among the well wishers were Marcia and Milton
Balsam, Bess and Seymour Blumenthal, Dotty and Art Apple, Sonya
and Dick Horwich, Blanche Linsky and her daughter Pattihusband
Harry was back in Chicago again. Dig that crazy present! Peggy
and Herbert Lacobson gave Charlie a ukulele, and Ruth is already
complaining that he only likes to practice in the wee hours of the
morning.
* *
AWAY THEY WENT
Ruth (Mrs. Bernard CM Fuller had a bon voyage party for her
mother, Alyce Brody, who left for Europe with her husband, Dr. Ben-
jamin Brody, on the SS Caronia. Ruth invited the friends of her mother
who were in town. Ruth's sister, Jean (Mrs. Morris) Lansburgh, was
at the party only in spiritactually she was in Las Vegas In the
center of the luncheon table was a replica of a ship with streamers
leading to the guests' places and bearing gimmick gifts. Among
guests were Bess Hankoff and Lil Siegel, who also went on the same
trip with their husbands. The red, white and blue color scheme was
., most attractive. Ceil (Mrs. Herman) Lewis, Sadie (Mrs Will) Low-
enstein Blanche (Mrs. Merril) Whitelaw, Mrs. Miriam Hays and'
Rossi (Mrs. Joseph) Gleicher were having a fine time
* *
THE FLEET'S IN
It was only one ship that came into Port Everglades but it was
rveA ^fmed 'Lke a Whle fleet-the ss <>na. Very British Capt.
Clifford Edgecombe was presented to all the guests at the cocktail
party. Mayor Me.vin Richard and his Janet and Myra and Aaron
Fair were busy keeping up with one of the officers, who was show-
ing them around the ship. He kept saying, "Let's nip along no
toX V? fnSt pat J.anCt W3S g'ad When her husba"d had olive
to get back to the Beach to make a speech so she could relax.
*Je*lsliFk>ridiian
Afternoon Rites
For the Cohens
A late afternoon wedding on
Sunday, Aug. 25, at the Fontaine-
bleau Hotel united the former
Miss Ellyn Carol .Berkowitz and
Alan M. Cohen.
The double ring candlelight
ceremony was followed by a re-
ception and formal dinner at the
hotel. Now spending their honey-
moon in Nassau, the couple will
live in North Miami.
Decor of the wedding was pink
and white, and the bride wore a
traditional ballerina-length gown
of imported chantilly lace. It
featured a scoop neckline, cap
sleeves, fitted bodice, and a full
skirt fashioned with a flared ruf-
fle of tulle at the hemline. Short
white gloves completed the out-
fit, and she carried an arrange-
ment of white orchids, lily-of-the-
valley and stephanotis.
Attending the bride were Miss
Susan Fortunoff and Miss Paula
Mirell.
Honored guests at the wedding
were Mr. and Mrs. I. Posner, of
New York City, the bride's mat-
ernal grandparents, and Mrs. Wil-
liam Lefkoe, of Philadelphia, the
bridegroom's maternal grandmoth-
er.
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Berkowitz, 820 83rd St., the new
Mrs. Cohen is a graduate of Miami
Beach High, attended the Univer-
sity of Florida, and will receive
a degree in education from the
University of Miami.
Her husband is also a graduate
of Miami Beach High, and earn-
ed a degree in pharmacy from
the University of Florida. He is
president of Rho Pi Phi, phar-
maceutical fraternity.
Parents of the bridegroom are
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Cohen, 15015
NE 7th Ct. Mark Finkel served
as best man, and Paul Berkowitz,
the bride's brother, was usher.
mm. ALAN COHEN
Tennis Doubles
At Westbrooke
Jack Davis and Joe Haber will
meet Ed Horowitz-Sy Goldstein
for the Westbrooke Country Club
Summer Tennis Doubles champion-
ship Sunday at the club's courts.
The Davis-Haber team, pre-
tourney favorites, went into the
finals last Sunday after an 8-6,
6-2 win over Hank Lubow-Barry
Rothenberg. The Horowitz-Gold-
stein team had won their semi-
finals match earlier.
MRS. ROBERT APHI
Friday. August 33, 1963
Apfel, Hancock
Wed in Georgia
Mr. and Mrs. Ira Cleveland Han-W
cock, of Bradenton, Fla., an-
nounce the marriage of their
.jjiaughter, Adelia Ka*> Jlaoci-ek, to
Dr. Robert Apfel. Captain, United
States Air Force, son of Mr. and
Mrs. William Apfel, 2025 Bay Dr.
The couple was wed irt a reli-
gious ceremony on Sunday, Aug.
18, at the Base Chapel, Robins
Air Force Base. Ga., by Rabbi
Harold L. Gelfman, of Temple
Beth Israel, Macon, Ga. They
were previously married in a civil
ceremony on May 4. The reli-
gious ceremony was postponed
until the return of the groom's
parents from a trip to Europe.
Miss Lydia Diane Hancock was
her sister's only attendant. Rob-
ert L. Rose was best man,
The bride, given in marriage
by her father, wore a gown of
ivory silk satin and appliqued lace,
with "V" neckline, and threc-A
quarter sleeves. Slight gathers
were held by small bows, giving
the skirt a bell-shaped effect. A
satin crown held a face-length
illusion veil, and she carried white
roses and tuberoses.
A buffet reception at t'le Of-
ficers* Club followed the cere-
mony.
Mrs. Apfel attended T-ft Col-
lege, Forsyth, Ga., where ie was
a member of the National Educa-
tion Assn. and associate eiitor of
the college annual. She >s con-
tinuing her studies in elementary
education at Mercer University in
Macon.
Dr. Apfel graduated f: m Mi-
ami Beach High and received his
Bachelor of Arts degree :.iem-
Istry from the Universit; : Mi-
ami, where he was a nit :er of
Phi Sigma Delta, social, and Phi
Eta Sigma, honor fra: amities.
He was also chairman [ Inter-
Americana Week. He gtid^ated
from the University of Maryland
Dental School, magna cur :jude.
He is a member oi Gorgj i Odon-
tological Society. Gmicror. i\appa 0
Upsilon, dental honor fraternity.
Upon completion of hi- lour of
duty in the United Kates Air
Force Dental Service, Dr. Apfel
and his bride \\.;J1 live l" Miami
Beach.
BEAUTY SALON
WIGS
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7437 COLLINS AVENUE
Ph: UN 61226 Or UN 5-9157
WONDERLAHB
NURSERY KINDERGARTEN AND DAY CAMP
1335 S.W. 67th AVE.
"THE SCHOOL WITH A POOL"
Registration for Nursery-Kindergarten for 1963-44 term now n p-ogre
School opens Sept. 3, 1963.
Program of Arts, Crafts and Dancing for Public School Student '.n afterrjji.
For further information call MO 7-378
Evenings MO 5-2976 Benj. Udoff Director
LEO HOHAUSER
PLUMBING
CONTRACTING REPAIRING
Serving Dade County Over 25 Years
1811 S.W. 14th ST. HI 6-9904
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DAY WORKERS
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YEARLY BASIS
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Double Occ.
Including
KOSHER MEALS DAILY
Eva and Terry Sponder
Phone JE 1-0496
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Continental
DRESS
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Sizes to 36
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AUTHENTIC
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BLEEDING MADRAS
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OPEN EVENINGS TILL 10
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.A


Friday. August 30, 1963
c
c
Jewish flcria//atn
Page 7-B
Miss Stein Now i
Mrs. Steinberg
Sharon Linda Stein and Jay!
Alan Steinberg wert married Sat-
urday at the SevMe Hotel. Of-
tfciating at five doable ring cere-
mony was Rabbi Jonah E. Cap-
Ian.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Al Stein, 250 29th
St. She is a graduate of Miami
Beach High, where she was a
solo majorette for two years. She I
also attended University of Flor-!
ida, where sr,j was a member of
Phi Chi Theta, professional busi-j
ness fraternity for women.
The bridegroom is the son of'
Mrs. Helen Steinberg, 1141 211th j
St.. and Irving Steinberg, of New:
York City. He is a graduate of;
North Miami High, and is now
attending University of Florida,'
where he is a member of Phi Ep-
silon Pi Fraternity.
After a honeymoon on Miami
Beach, the couple will live in
Gainesville.
MRS. EDWARD KAUFfMAN
Kauffmans On Tour of Florida
MRS. JAY STHNBtRG
In an early afternoon ceremony
performed by Rabbi Max Shapiro I
j on Sunday, Aug. 25, Paula Judith
<3c/a/*e ... by <-7sabel Cji
Continued from Pag* IB
homes, as well as office space,
for himself.
* *
Special dinner arranged by Mrs.
Irving Feinman and Mrs. Jerry
Brickler in honor of the 47th an-
niversary of their parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Morton Caplowitz, was
somewhat larger than they could
have anticipated originally .
Surprise arrival of the couple's
two sons and their families from
Cleveland, 0., as well as Mrs.
Caplowitz' brother and sister
from New York, swelled the im-
mediate family party at Chip-
py's in Coral Gables to a sizable
and gala affair .
Dinner at the home of the
Charles Sokols on Saturday even-
ing was in honor of his recent
appointment as general agent for
the Protective Life Ins. Co. .
Guests offering Congrats, David
and Mildred Hipsman, Donald
and Ethel Murray, Bernard and
Shirley Fow, and Jackie and
Robert Traurig.
:> k)
Miami Beach's Saul Lipsons
rove
feted by friends and neighbors
at a bon voyage dinner in Chan-
dlers before departing for a two-
month visit to Tel Aviv Both
looking forward to a happy re-
union with Lipson's brother in
Israel They haven't seen one
another for almost 30 years .
Richard and Carol Schulman
visited his sisters, Phyllis and
Madaleen Kamenoff, in Orlando
on their recent vacation trip
through the state Highlights
for Dick, who is a native-born
Miamian, where the Citrus Tow-
er, Weeki Wachee Springs, and
the kids' paradise, "6-Gun Ter-
ritory," where a typical western
town has been reproduced .
Schulman is an assistant vice
president at Biscayne Federal
Savings and Loan
1 o a *
Adding their bit at the Tau Ep-
silon Pi convention this week in
the Carillon Hotel were Steve
Shochet. Marshall Macks, Dave
Segal. Charles Ressin, and Steve
Needel The quintet are from
the University of Maryland at
Baltimore.
Metzker and Edward Howard
Kauffman exchanged marriage
vows at the Everglades Hotel,
where a reception and dinner fol-
lowed the rites.
Daughter of Mrs. Gertrude
Schnall, 790 81st St., the bride was
given away by her uncle, Stanley
Bloom, and attended by Mrs. Char-
sleeves. The fingertip illusion veil
was held by a tiara of seed pearls
and crystal.
lctte Bloom and Lisa Melody Cross,
flowergirl.
She was a student at Miami
Beach High and a member of the
;i cappclla choir.
The bridegroom is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kauffman,
2097 NE 170th St., ar.d had Frank
Sweeney as best man. A graduate
of Miami Technical High, he is an
active member of the North Miami
Junior Chamber of Commerce.
Following their return from a
tour of Florida, the couple will
live at 2080 NE 167th St.
Reiters Reveal
Sheila's Troth
Mr. and Mrs. Victor Reiter, of
1275 Mariola Ct., Coral Gables,
announce the engagement of their
daughter, Sheila, to Nard HetmaTt,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Max Helman,
of Baltimore, Md.
The bride-elect is a graduate of
Coral Gables High, where she re-
ceived the Future Scientist of
America Award. She is now com-
pleting her senior year at the
University of Maryland, and was
recently tapped to Sigma Alpha
Omicron, microbiology honorary.
Miss Reiter was associated with
the Research Department of the
National Children's Cardiac Hos-
pital and at present is associated
with the Howard Hughes Medical
Institute.
The future bridegroom is a
graduate of the University of
Maryland, where he was president
of Sigma Alpha Mu Fraternity. He
attended University of Maryland
Law School, and is present study-
ing law at the University of Mi-
ami. He is a member of Phi Alpha
Delta, law fraternity.
Mr. and Mrs. Reiter will hold
R. Allen Backer
MISS SHttlA MITE*
a reception at their home in hon-
or of the engaged couple on Sun-
day. Mr. Helman's parents and
grandmother will attend.
Labor Day Fete Set for Seniors
Temple Menorah Men's Club will
sponsor a special Labor Day party:
for Senior Citizens, Lester Gold-'
berg, vice president, announced. I
William Carmel was appointed!
chairman of the arrangement com-1
mittee, which will present the pro-:
gram, as well as serve the refresh-
ments. The program will consist
of the showing of a film, "Time
for WhatThe Secret of the Later
Years," which was prepared un-
der the auspices of Miami's
YMHA.
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, spiri-
tual leader of Temple Menorah,
will speak to Senior Citizens on
"The Dignity of Labor Grows
With Age." Judge Theodore Ncl-
son, chairman of the Board of
Temple Menorah Men's Club, will
act as master of ceremonies.
Abe Selecoff. 76-year-old honor-
ary vice president of the Temple,
praised the Men's Club initiative
for the Senior Citizen.
_______________ t
: BIRTHDA1E :
A son, David Aaron, born Aug.
8 in Chicago to the former Faye
Mandel and Jerome Cohen. He
joins his sister, Miriam Pesa, 2Vi
i Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs.
I Hyman Mandel, of Miami.
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The clinic now enters its
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BB Women
Plan Conference
B'nai B'rith Women's Council of
Miami will present its first an-
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on Sunday. Sept. 8, at Holiday
Inn, Coral Gables.
Chairman of the conference is
Mrs. David J. Sachs, and work-
s-hops will be conducted by Mrs.
' Alfred Reich and Mrs. Gerald
Soltz. bolh past presidents of
District 5, and Mrs. David Shcr-
per, past president, Council.
The nine chapters affiliated with
the BBW Council are Anne Frank,
Coral Gables, Eleanor Roosevelt,
Emma Lazarus, Flamingo, Gilbert
i J Balkin, Miami, Shalom and West
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LEAR SCHOOL
Phone JEfferson 1-0606



Page 8-B
^Jemsiincrkticir_
Friday. August 30, 1963

Hebrew Univ.
Names Yanich
As Director
Appointment of Joseph J. Xail:
jch as regional director was an-
nounced this week by Jack S.
Popick, president of the South
Florida Division of the American
friends of the Hebrew Univer-
sity.
Former resident of Jerusalem,
Yanich comes to the Hebrew Uni-
versity office with first-hand
knowledge of the university, of
Israel and of American philan-
thropic endeavors in Israel.
While in Israel. Yanich work-
ed as chief community-group or-
ganizer for the Hadassah Medical
Organization, Division ol Com-
munity Health Services in Jeru-
salem, and villages of the Judean
Hills.
Hebrew University Hadassah
Medical Center, or.- of the pro-
jects which receives support
through the local office of the
American Friends, was a fam-
iliar sight to Yanich when he
acted as chief community health
worker at Kiryat Hayoval, a
suburb of Jerusalem.
Prior to his affiliation with He-
brew University, Yanich was asso-
ciated for more than five years
with the Israel Bond office in Mi-
ami Beach as field representa-
tive.
A graduate social worker, the
rew Hebrew University director,
before going to Israel in 1953, was
associated with the Department of
Public Welfare in Detroit, Ihe
Jewish Community Council of De-
troit, and the Detroit Chapter of
the American Red Cross. He is
a graduate of Wayne University,
Detroit, and the School of Social
Work, University of Michigan,
Ann Arbor. Yanich was the first
recipient of the work-study schol-
arship in Israel initiated by the
Zionist Organization of America
in 1949.
Father of four children, two of
whom are "sabras," Yanich is
married to the former Regina
Kassel, who is known here as an
artist and teaeher of the arts.
Gerald Schwartz To Head Council
Temple Menorah
Plans Ceremony
A unique ceremony of induction
will be tendered to Jonathan Saul-
*on on the occasion of his Bar
Mitzvah at Temple Menorah on
Saturday evening.
Joining with Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz in the ceremony will
be Robert Ett. of the Temple's
Youth Group, who will install the
young Bar Mitzvah boy as a mem-
ber of the Temple's USY.
Temple Minorah's youth or-
ganization was represented by
seven delegates at the annual
Leadership Training Institute
sponsored by the Southeast Region I
of the United Synagogue Youth
movement. The induction cere-;
mony of the Bar Mitzvah boy will
mark the reactivation of the youth
activities at Temple Menorah for1
the current year.
The following delegates will lead \
Temple Menorah's USY: Richard!
Friedman, Robert Ett, Mitchell
Solomon, Diane Glickman, Mark
Slavin, Paul Rottenberg, Barbara \
Segal and Joel Rcinstein.
Florida JWV Sets
Quarterly Meet
Important national and Israeli
topics will be discussed at the
first quarely meeting of the De-
partment of Florida, Jewish War
Veterans of the U.S.A.
Reports of the Washington na-
tional convention, along with clis-,
cussion of the nuclear ban treaty,'
the civil rights Washington march, i
Bible-reading in the schools, andj
the Israel-Syrian situation will be,
on the agenda.
State Commander Emanuel!
Mandel has called the meeting of
Florida posts to be held in Or-
lando on Sept. 7 and 8. Orlando
Commander Harold Roussman,
said this week that his post is in I
readiness to host the important!
weekend.
State Senior Vice Commander
Ainslee Ferdie will present a
program at the Sept. 7 Saturday
night diner, which will be at-
tended by Orlando officials, rab-
bis, B'nai B'rith presidents, 4th
Region JWV Commander Ralph
Grossman, and National Execu-
five Committeeman irvin Stein- [
berg.
Pre-holiday memorial services j
will be conducted by State Chap-:
lain Norton Leff and Regional |
Vice Commander Hy Morris at 11
a.m.
Commander Mandel said that |
due to a national meeting, Nation-
al Commander Daniel Neal Heller,'
of Miami, will be unable to at-1
tend.
Gerald Schwartz. Miami Beach
public relations executive, has
been elected president of the
Zionist Cdtmcrr-Df Strath Florida.
He succee.'s Burnett Roth, at-
orney and former vice mayor of
Miami Beach.
The council, Dade and Broward
county Chapter of the American
Zionist Council, is a coordinating
body for local units of the Zion-
i t Organization of America, Ha-
< assah. Pioneer Women, Mizrachi,
.-iid Labor Zionists of America.
Its primary goal is to maintain
and intensify public opinion favor-
able to the State of Israel and its
cultural, political and economic
aspirations.
i
Also president-elect of the Mi-1
ami Beach lodge of B'nai B'rith, j
Schwartz has been active in Zion- j
ist work since entering the Univer-!
sity of Miami in 1943. He was for-,
merly manager for State of Is-
rael Bonds in the midwest, was
national director of the American
Committee for Bar-Ilan Univer-
sity, and regional director of the
American Friends of the Hebrew
University of Jerusalem.
Elected as vice presidents were;
Jaak-.S. Popick, Arthur Pekelner,
Miss Lillian Goodman, Mrs. Mil-
ton Green and Manuel Burstein;,
Paul Kwitney, treasurer; Mrs.
.Marion Meyer, social secretary;
Joseph Mechlow, financial secre-i
tary; and Mrs. Arthur Pekelner,
parliamentarian.
Organizational vice presidents
include Mrs. Nat Barth, Miami
Beach Chapter of Hadassah; Mrs. |
Ed Cohen, Miami Chapter of
Hadassah; Mrs. Alfred Stone.
Mizrachi; Al Ossip, ZOA; Mrs.
Lena Pushkin. Pioneer Women;
and Dr. Simon Wilensky, Labor
Zionists.
Nearly 10,000 persons belong to
the Dade and Broward units affil-
iated with Zionist Council of;
South Florida.
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Friday, August 30, 1963
outh Leaders
iff to Confab
Invitii-ons have been extended
lo over 100 youth leaders of the
Combined Jewish Appeal and
jreatet Miami Jewish Federation
[o aTtSntf the-Oliver dftfrualTSffiTg
Leadership Conference of the
,'nited Jewish Appeal at the New
fork Hilton Hotel on Friday, Sept.
to Sunday. Sept. 15.
Alan Sagner, chairman of the
foung Leadership Cabinet, and
Jabbi Herbert A. Friedman, exec- j
ktive vice chairman of the United
Jewish Appeal, have announced
hat Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey,
Minnesota, who has often visit-
Id the State of Israel, and Avra-
lam Barman, Israel Ambassador
fJewisti norHdii&n
Page 9-B
r
t K^iSH -MMMfe" .*-m^l rfjJJSr:'Jn?acnum Schneider executive Jerusalem; Rabbi Alexander Gross, principal
airector of the Mirrer Yeshiva; Cohen; Rabbi of the Hebrew Academy. Miami Beach; and
L J. rinkel, dean of the Mirrer Yeshiva; Rabbi Sam Cohen, son of "J. C" noted hotel exec-
L. Kerien, Middle East expert
knd executive director of the
American Israel Affairs Commit-
ee, arid: Rabbi Isadore Breslau,
Washington, D.C., United Jew-
sh Appeal national chairman,
fill also be featured on the 3-day
frogram.
Daniel Xeal Heller, Florida State
Ihairman of the United Jewish
jppeal Young Leadership Coun-
has announced tthat members
Gabriel Heatter
At Emanu-EI
Men's Dinner
Gabriel Heatter, noted news-
caster, .will, be guest speaker at
the first in a series of scheduled
monthly meetings by the Brother-
hood of Temple Emanu-EI.
The dinner function will be at
the Temple's Sirkin Hall on Tues-
day, Sept. 10, 7 p.m., and is open
to men only.
Heatter will discuss "Can it
Happen Again?" Willie Pastrano
will be special invited guest, Dr.
Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader
of the Temple, will discuss the
meaning of the approaching High
Holy Days.
Menachem Porush, member of the Israel utive.
Miami Beach Philanthropist Sees Israel
The Fulfillment of His Life-Long Dreams
"Ever since I came to the Unit-'tions are a sign of the growing!
the Leader-, ',1^? 64,years ag my fondesti "Ced f,religion,* th,e "7 s!ate-'
:.-:. ...U- i____ J...1 dream has been someday to visit He spent a great deal of his time
receptions were extended to him
t very where.
"What a thrill it was to see
the Biblical sentence that 'from
Zion shall come forth Torah' be-
ing fulfilled right in those class-
rooms," Coh?n declared.
Rabbi Sfard
Will Officiate
1
lip Mission, who have just re-
iirned
Brae
ned from a tour of the State of : Tr H'v Land Eretz Yisrael. and visiting Yeshivos of higher learn- cipal ol the Hebrew Academy, executive positions wi
ael, will join Council members'"; h?"f, ^d' m>" dream has mg. and contributing handsomely; who accompanied Cohen on his' Jewish Organizations
1 other Jewish leaders in dis-' *n fu"llled' smiled Jacob C. to heir upkeep. tri s ..Cohcn climbed tne his.; rk_
Rabbi Nathan Sfard, well-known
in rabbinical and organizational
circles in New York, will conduct
services during the High Holidays
at Temple Israel of Miramar.
Now living in Miami Beach,
Rabbi Sfard served a Bronx con-
gregation as associate rabbi and
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, prin- rabbi for 25 years, and also held
ith national
New
in
sing timely and provocative
[ipics at the conference.
Ischi Running
:or Reelection
returned from an extended trip to
Israel and Europe.
His youthful and vibrant en-
thusiasm belie his four score and
Council and former Mayor of' more years as he describes his re-
^orth Miami Ed Vischi, running (cent visit to Israel. Cohen was
or reelection on Sept. 3, this week j accompanied by his daughter, Mrs.
aid that "my record speaks for Ada Turkish, and son and daugh-
Jself. 1 always have and will con-j ter-in-law, Sam and Ethel Cohen.
Inue to run on a platform of | Their trip to the continent took
|rogres;;." I them to Italy, France, England,
Vischi- platform calls for Germany and The Netherlands,
elimination of personal property
id inventory taxes by a change
the North Miami Charter."
! caudidate said "Hialeah has
ad no like taxes since 1955." |
lischi .said the elemination of
kese taxes would be of great
enefit to businessmen and resi-
sts alike.
Cohen, 83 years old, builder, hotel- He also dedicated a building in i toric hills of Israel, trod tlie plains ;
owner, and philanthropist of Mi-'memory of his wife. Dora, at the I and valley cf Jezreel, and braved. Can,tor, Jofeprf JLJ!',
ami Beach and New York, as hejPonivezer Yehiva in B'nai Brak;' t,he burning Israeli sun without a Temple Israel, and Noiman Pratin,
Mirrer Yeshiva in Jerusalem; trace of exhaustion.'
Their 21-day itinerary in Is-
rael included visits to various
kibbutzim, housing projects, in-
dustrial plants and educational
institutions. "I didn't go to
visit Israel as a business or
hotel man. I went only to see
the pace of my brother-Jews and
to behold with my own eyes how
(The former mayor promises "to they had built and established
bntinue to take the lead in seek- a Jewish homeland," Cohen
lg adequate bus transportation sajd.
\r not only North Miami but all
North Dade." He proposes to MS., as he is called by his many
this "by acting as arbitrator friends and admirers, adds: "The
Lubavitcher Yeshiva in K'far
Chabad; and in many other
schools.
Noted for his philanthropy here
in this country, and particularly
in educational circles, Cohen was
received warmly by the deans of
these institutions of learning, and
chairman of the Temple religious
committee, will assist Rabbi Sfard
After visiting Europe and seeing services
the complete lack of Jewish life (lunng tnc servlces-
there, Cohen feels that "only Is- j
rael is the hope for the preserva-
tion of our faith."
Adds J.C.: "I am planning to
make an annual trip to Israel for
as long as God grants me years."
Lauer Will Officiate Here
Charles Lauer, of New York j Young Israel of Flatbush. Yeshiva I
City, will conduct High Holiday | of Flatbush, and West Side Inter-
services in the Hebrew Academy,. national Synagogue. His father, |
2400 Pine Tree Dr., Jacob Cohen, i Joseph Lauer, has been a cantor j
synagogue committee chairman,; for over four decades in the East
announced this week.
tetween Coast City Coaches and
|etro Transit in an effort to unify
systems and increase the ser-
ce with air condtioned buses."
|Vischi is a graduate of New
jrk University and is president
E. O. Vischi and Associates,
fealtors. He and his wife, Pat,
Ive one married daughter.
self-confidence of the Israelis is
The first holiday services to be
held in the auditorium of the Dora
Cohen Memorial building, the
650-seat auditorium is fully air-
conditioned and will be dedicated
officially for services during the
first day of Rosh Hashona.
A composer of liturgical music,
something to be marveled at. Lauer has been a choir leader for
They are not afraid of their sur-| many years and has conducted
rounding enemies, and they have i jjjgn Holiday services in the
the utmost trust in their ability
to emerge the victors in any
emergency."
Cohen believes that the growth
of Yeshivos and religious institu-
side of New York City.
Lauer will arrive in Miami to
conduct the Selichot service on
Saturday evening, Sept. 14. The
synagogue committee will be avail-
able throughout the day and
evening to accept reservations.
Brother of Aaron S. Lauer, sup-
ervisor of the Hebrew Academy,
Charles Lauer will be the guest of
his brother and sister-in-law dur-
ing his stay in Miami Beach.
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Page 10-B
fjmisfi tk>rkkMi_
J^ar Morris Eiserwnar
Bar Mitzvah of Morns Reuben
Eisenman will be observed on
Saturday morning, Aug. 31, at
Temple Beth Am, with Rabbi Her-
bert Baumgard officiating.
A student at Palmetto Junior
High, the celebrant is active in
athletic and organization projects
at the Temple.
Mr. and Mrs. Abraham H. Eisen-
man. 7245 SW 125th St., will hon-
or their son at Kiddush following
the ceremony and then at a lunch-
eon to be held in the Holiday Inn.
*
Walter Corvin
Beth Jacob Congregation will
be the site of the Bar Mitzvah of
Walter Corvin on Saturday morn-
ing, Aug. 31, with Rabbi Tibor
Stern officiating.
Walter is an eighth grade stu-
dent at Ida M. Fisher Junior High.
He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ar-
thur Corvin, 327 Michigan Ave.,
and grandson of Mr. and Mrs.
Ben Hochberg.
Kiddush in honor of the cele-
brant will be held in the David
Whitman Social Hall following the
ceremony, and on Sunday there
will be a reception at the Girson
Hotel.
* *
David Harr
Morning services on Saturday,
Aug. 31, at Temple Ner Tamid,
conducted by Rabbi Eugene Lab-
ovilz, will include the first Bar
Mitzvah of the fall season. Cele-
brant is David, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Lawrence Harr, 1560 Cleve-
land Rd.
David is a student at the Tem-
ple's Religious School and Nauti-
lus Junior High.
A reception in honor of the Bar
Mitzvah will follow the services.
s *
Harvey Cohen
Rabbi Simon April will officiate
at the Bar Mitzvah of Harvey, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Cohen,
during services Saturday morning,
Aug. 31, at Congregation Beth
Emeth-Yehudah Moshe.
Harvey is a student in the con-
gregation's Hebrew School and at-
tends Thomas Jefferson Junior
High, where he plays in the band.
Mr. and Mrs. Cohen will enter-
tain in their home on Saturday
afternoon, as well as host the
Oneg Shabbat on Friday evening
and the Kiddush following the
ceremony in their son's honor.
*
Monte Finke(stein
Monte, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Finkelstein, will become Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday morning,
Aug. 31, at Congregation Beth
Morris Eisenman Walter Corvin
Emeth-Yehudah Moshe. Rabbi
Simon April will officiate.
The celebrant is a student of
the congregation's Hebrew School
and attends North Miami Beach
Junior High.
He will be honored by his par-
ents at the Oneg Shabbat follow-
ing services on Friday evening
and at the Kiddush on Saturday.
Flag-Raising
Ceremony Slated
North Dade Post of Jewish War
Veterans will hold a flag-raising
ceremony at the War Memorial
in Bayfront Park on Monday at
10 a.m.
The post will replace the weath-
er-worn American flag there with
a new flag that formerly flew
over the nation's capital in Wash-
ington, D.C.
Guest speaker at the ceremony
will be U.S. Rep. Claude Pepper, j
Also attending will be JWV dig-!
nitaries, local Boy Scout Troop
238, and Miami and Metro of-,
ficials.
Israelite Center
Registration Now
Being Accepted
Israelite Center Religious School
announces that registration is
open in all departments.
The curriculum, under the Bu-
reau of Jewish Education, is gear-
ed to accommodate students from
first grade through Junior High
in the Religious School.
Teaching staff for the integrat-
ed program in the Hebrew School
Department is headed by Sholom
Epelbaum, with Mrs. Ethel Saft
serving on the faculty for the
third year. There will again be
a Hebrew graduating sixth year
class.
In the Sunday School Depart j
ment. Mrs. Phyliss Zisman is head
teacher. Arts and craft, music, |
holiday programs, dramatics will
be among the subjects offered.
Junior services for the holidays
are being planned under the direc-
tion of Ronald Katz, with complete
youth activities to be initiated im-
mediately after.
Friday. August 30, 1963
Rabbi Brooks to Lecture
Rabbi Hershel Brooks will de-C
liver lectures in Yiddish during
Mincha services every Saturday
Pfternoon, 6 p.m., at Temple,^a-
mora. Subjects discussed will in-
clude translation and interpreta-
tion of the Sedrah of the week,
customs and ceremonies of the
holidays, and ethics of Jewish
traditions.
ATTRACTIVE WIDOW
DESIRES TO MEET ELIGIBLE
GENTLEMAN AGE 55 to 65.
Coll Inn offer 5 o'clock 758-4294
THE PURE OIL CO.
has high volume, high profit poten-
tial franchise dealership* available
to ambition men. Paid management
and operation training for those
who qualify. Minimum investment
required. Write
MR. M. J. SHAW
P.O. BOX 52-307, MIAMI
Mrs. Decky in Report
Jewish War Veterans Ladies'
Auxiliary 330 will hear a report
by Mrs. Evelyn Decky, president
of the group, on the national con-
vention held in Washington, D.C,
at a regular meeting slated for
Thursday evening, Sept. 5. at the
DEADLINE
Deadline for the SPECIAL SECTION of the
ROSH HASHONA ISSUE, devoted to
ORGANIZATIONS and RELIGIOUS GROUPS
WILL BE FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7th.
If your Congregation or Organization wishes to be represent-
ed and has not as yet sent in Greeting, call Mrs. Thompson at
FR 3-4605
"Fountain of Youth" is located in South Miami at the Sta-
Youthful Clinic, where for the past five years, hundreds of
Floridians have undergone non-surgical "skin regeneration,"
a process used to induce new skin to replace the old. Herschell
E. Pickerell is director of the clinic at 5336 Red Rd. Above, a
transformation at the clinic proves that "wrinkled skin can
become youthful," according to Pickerell.
THE JEWISH HOME
FOR THE AGED
NEEDS FOR ITS
THRIFT SHOP
All Your Furniture, Clothing,
linens, Dishes, Drapes, Etc.
PLEASE CALL US FOR PICK-UP
THE JEWISH HOME FOR
THE AGED THRIFT SHOP
7331 N.W. 27th AVENUE
Ph. 696-2101
Closed Saturdays
MIRACLES NEVER CEASE!
FRANTZ MIRACLE OIL CLEANER
You can keep your engine oil clean continually and end all
oil changes permanently with a 15c bathroom tissue. If I
couldn't replace the Frantz Oil Cleaner for less, I wouldn't
take a thousand dollars for it!
ALL WHITE TAXI CABS HAVE THEM.
WHY NOT YOU?
DON'T POT IT OFF PUT IT ON BEFORE IT IS TOO LATE!
Distributed by MORTY SCHOENFELD
OWNER AND OPERATOR OF THE
WHITE TAXI CAB CO.
OF NORTH DADE
PL 9-5723
PS. 24-Hr. Air-Conditioned Taxi Service throughout North Dade Area.
* THEATRE NEWS
FUN
BROADCAST
10 P.M.
WEDR-FM
SATURDAYS
YOU'RE INVITED TO ATTEND
THE RECORDING OF
THEATER PARTY"
EACH TUESDAY AT NOON AT
LEONARD'S LA PEN A RESTAURANT
7400 BIRD ROAD
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WEDR-FM
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* GUESTS
TALK
STARRING
REUBEN GUBERMAN
Writer
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MBB^HMi


fcday. August 30, 1963
abbi Malavsky to Take Hollywood
Lit Duties at Beth Sholem
+Jewist>ncrMMa/n
Page 1 IB
Julian J. Blitz, president of
la
Of
various
is per-
pie Be.hSho.on, Hollywood.I* %?*
ounces that Rabbi Morton j channels, since i960 He .
avsky has been appointed spiri.;gonally responsible for the Je
leaderof thejemple with hiSjish Worship Hour and its forma*
seen every Sunday morning.
In Greater Miami, Rabbi Malav-
sky also serves as a member of
the Board of Directors of Heart
Association, Multiple Sclerosis,
Hard of Hearing, National Confer-
ence of Christians and Jews, and
Rabbinical Advisory of the Bureau
ot Jewish Education.
He has served as part-time
chaplain at the Veterans Adminis-
tration Hospital in Coral Gables
e to begin Sept. 1.
{abbi Malavsky stems from a
g line of rabbis and cantors,
was born in Mexico where his
ther, Rabbi Isaac Malavsky, or-
nized one of the first congrega-
ns there. He settled in the
ed Stales at a
received his
I this country.
very early age,
formal training
I After his
lishkan
courses of study at
Israel Preparatory
Jail. He is also a Civil Defense
chaplain and holds chairmanship
of the Jewish National Fund for
Miami.
He is a member of the Knights
of Pythiae, Roosevelt Lodge,
B'nai B'rith Sholem Lodge,
American Association of the
United Nations, and is a mem-
ber of the revolving faculty of
the College of Jewish Studies.
Rabbi and Mrs. Malavsky are
the parents of three daughters
and expect to take up residence
ir> Hollywood in the near future.
Rabbi Malavsky will conduct
the first service at Temple Beth
Sholem on Friday evening, Sep-
tember 6. Jack Hockman, mem-
bership chairman, and Dr.
have announced that the board
and officers anticipate "a tremen-
SNYDER, Mt.rrls. 81, of 1334 S\V mil
si., died Auk. Riverside.
HONIQ, .Mrs. Fanny, s::. ,u |2S NK
121st St. Riverside.
levy. Harry R., ii!'. died Aug. l'::.
Blank.
LEGAL NOTICE
hoffman. Carrie, 72, of ?:: i:. 14th
,J'l., Ili.il.ali, died Aug. T.\. fJoMon.
lieberman, Cells, 71. <>f 1614 .Iff- I i::.-. N \v.
ferson Ave., died Aug. S3, Riverside.
SHAFER, Sol. 6, of 1231 S\V list St.,
died Auk, 22, Gordon.
MORRISON. .Mrs. Kathleen J., 52. of
2483 s. Bayehore Dr. Services In St.
Louis. Riverside.
COOPER, Harry, M, of 122 B. Ftagh-r
si. Riverside
LIEEESKIND, Radio, Ml. of T20 E.
Dil.ido Dr., died Aim. 21. Services
i?i New fork City. Slashers ut
Newman.
S8, of i:>no Bay
Riverside.
18, of I3S6 Bay
Riverside.
i if '.'.ir,i s\v s:;nl
Gordon.
of 1500 Bay ltd.
Newman,
Fannie, Ts, of :i":ni
Cables, (ioriion.
FITTERMAN, I.....n,
ltd., died Aim. 21.
GERINGER, Meryl,
ltd., died Auk. 20.
hill, Rosalind, il',
St., died auk. 20.
COHEN. Maurice, 7".
Services In Boston
Blitz' halpern, Mrs.
Lime Ct.. Ci nil
chool, Talmudical Academy,
bbinical Seminary, and Now
University, he was or-
lired and accepted his first
Lbbinicol post in Mahoney
Ity, Pa., where he served from
M7 to 1953.
In 1953, Rabbi Malavsky accept-
| the pulpit of the Israelite Cen-
in Miami. -During his tenure
Fie, the Center grew to become
of the prominent Conservative
iiagoguts in the Gnater Miami
{abbi Malavsky served as sec-
tary of the Rabbinical Associa-
|n in 1956, executive secretary
1958, executive vice president
1959, ami president in 1961-62.
has been television chairman
the Rabbinical Association, re-
lurst Running
>r Council
and chaplain at the Dade County idous influx of new members."
Rabbi Skop Appointed
Rabbi Morris A. Skop, of Tem-
ple Beth Shirah. has accepted the
responsibility of serving as part-
time chaplain at Homestead Air
Force Base, Fla., according to
an announcement by Rabbi Israel
Miller, chairman of the Commis-
sion on Jewish Chaplaincy of the
National Jewish Welfare Board.
Young Israel
Plans Ceremony
Emanuel Ungar. president of
Young Israel of Greater Miami,
announces that opening ceremon-
ies for the synagogue's new build-
ing will be held on Sunday. Sept.
8, 11 a.m.. at 990 NE 171st St.,
No. Miami Beach, when the Holy | ments.
'Show and Tell1
At Beth Sholom
Friday Service
Temple Beth Sholom will con-
duct its annual "Show and Tell"
service on Friday, 8:15 p.m., ac-
cording to an announcement by
James M. Albert, Temple presi-
dent.
Rabbi Leon Kronish and Cantor
David Conviser will conduct the
service, and the Oneg Shabbat in ''
the Temple auditorium will be |
sponsored by the Temple's mem-
bership committee, of which Jack
If. Fink is chairman. The Sister-!
hood's hospitality committee, un-l
der the chairmanship of Mrs. Jack
Shapiro, is in charge of arrange-
holtzman. Max, 6ft, of :..> West
Ave. Services In Philadelphia, Cor-
don.
kraf. Mrs. Anna, 82, of llto \K
l.iayshor.- Or. (Ionian.
BAKER, Mrs. Flora, 71. of mi \-\v
3rd St. Gordon.
FALK, Mis. Fannie, 66, of 5515 BW
stith st. Gordon.
LEBOVICI. Justin, 62, of 231 \\v gird
Ave. Gordon.
RATNER, Mrs. Shirley. Is, of KftOU
Creapi Blvd. Service in Bronx. N.V.
Riverside.
REDLER. Mrs. Perls, 52, of 124ft
Pennsylvania Ave. Riverside
SCHLU8EMEYER. Mrs. Jeanette
Leigh, 15, of ill Washington Ave.
Services in Providence, it.I. River-
side.
TREIBICH. Pishel, 71, of 747 Mich-
jgan Ave. Riverside.
UNDERFORD. 1......i. 77. of :',:'7 U'ash-
Ingtnn Ave. Gordon.
WEISS, Edward l. SB, of 311 BfW
82nd Ave., di.d Aug. 35. Riverside,
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
thr undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under th- fictitious iiiim ..'
EN'S CITY BERVICE STATION ut
i-:'.i 1 Street Intends to reg-
ister Bald num.- with the Clerk of th-^
Circull Court of Dade County, Flor-
ida.
MURVAN, INC
By: Dns Murronl ami Bill Gallvan
ALV1N GOODMAN
Attorney for
Bin's City Bervlce Station
g 3d, 9/6-13-20
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
COMMERCE APARTMENTS at num-
ber 859 Commerce Street in the Cltj
of Miami Beach, Florida Intend to
register the said name with the Clerk
of th>- Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this 22nd
day of August, 1863.
TF.RRENCE .1. CANNON &
i:ii'HARI> A. CAHI.STKoM
T/A I>ol|ihin Properties
Relgel, Albert, Weiss r Lyons
Attorneys for Applicant
8 80, 9/6-1
-HO
iny Hurst is
incilman in the
running for
North Miami
JHurst wants to "amend the
larter to call for a referendum
all major bord issues, deny
Miami-Dade Chamber amend-
ents to the Metro charter, pledge
reduce city taxes with new cig-
fctte tax monies, and remodel
city zoning codesbacked up
ttIi stron*.1 enforcement."
|Hurst is a former Dade Coun-
school teacher, owner of the
kust Insurance Agency, present
[airman of the Dade County Zon-
Bnard of Appeals, and chair
Ian of the Businessmen's Advis-
ry Committtee on Dade County
Ihools.
He is married and lives with his
itc Peggy, 12811 Griffing Blvd.
tie couple have four children. I
Torahs from the present chapel
will be transferred to the new
sanctuary.
Climaxing a 12-month building
| campaign, the new edifice con-
, tains a sanctuary with a seating
capacity of 400, a social hall, rab-
1 bi's study, library, office and
kitchen, and the entire structure
i.. centrally air-conditioned.
Ceremony will include a roll call
of honors to those who have serv-
, ed and contributed to the build-
i ii.g campaign, and prominent
guest speakers from the commun-
ity and National Council of Young
Israel.
Construction of the new school
building is expected to be com-
pleted by the beginning of the
school term and registration is
now open for nursery, kindergar-
ten, Hebrew and Sunday School.
Seymour Weissman is chairman of
the education committee.
"Each year, at the beginning
of the season our Temple con-
ducts this 'Show and Tell' for its
members and especially for new
and prospective members in order
that Beth Sholom's facilities and
philosophy may be explained and
demonstrated," said Fink.
Samuel Sterling
Dead at Age 57
Services for Samuel Sterling,
former owner and founder of the
Embers Restaurant on Miami
Beach, were held on Monday af-
ternoon, Aug. 26, at Riverside
Memorial Chapel, Alton Rd.
The 57-year-old Sterling died
Aug. 24 after a long illness. He
lived at 320 188th St.. Golden
Shores.
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 6C434-C
IN RE: K.-late of
HKXJAMIN BEIDNER,
1 deceased,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Person* Hav-
ing claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
Yon arc hereby notified and re-
quired to present anj claims ami de-
mands Which you may have against
the estate of BENJAMIN BEIDNER
deceased late of Dade County, Dior
Ida, to the County Judges of Dade
County, and file the same in duplicate
anil as provided In Section 718,16,
Florida Statutes, In their offices. In
the County Courthouse in Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, within six calendar
months from the time of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
be barred.
Dated uj Miami. Florida, this 13th
day of August, A.D. 1963.
ADDIE BEIDNER
As Executrix
IRVING CYPEN LAW OFFICES
Attorney for Executrix
R2."i Arthur Godfrt > Roud
Miami Reach, Florida
v 16-33-30, 9 t
WKAT-FM
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Sterlirg came
cinnati, O.,
establishing
restaurants
Hollywood,
here
from Cin-
20 years ago, after
open-pit barbecue
in Cleveland and
Fla. An ex cattle
rancher from Sioux City, la., he
once offered to put up a $250,000
purse for an Archie Moore light
heavyweight championship fight
here.
Sterling was a member of the
Miami Beach Elks Lodge 1601,
B'nai B'rith, United Jewish Ap-
peal, Temple Emanu-El, Fratern-
al Order of Police Nichols Lodge,
Miami Beach Taxpayers Assn., and
the Florida Restaurant Assn.
Surviving are his wife. Margie;
a daughter, Mrs. Daryne S. Walk-
er, of Denver Colo.; a brother,
Nathan, of Sioux City; and a sis-
ter, Mrs. Alta Fishman, of Cin-
cinnati.
YOUR
TELEPHONE
PROPERLY
ANSWERED
IS YOUR GREATEST
BUSINESS ASSET
Answerite, Inc.
Telephone Answering
Service
SERVING
JEfferson Union
Highland FRanklin
Executive Office
FR 3-5581
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOU6 NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
GRAY HOTEL & APARTMENT8 at
number 14:'.- N.E. Miami Court in the
City i.i Miami, Florida Intend reg-
ister the saiii name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this 22nd
day of August, l !:;.
TERRENCK .1. CANNON
and RICHARD A. CARLSTROM
T A l kilphln Properties
Belgel, Albert, w. i-s \- Lyons
Attorneys for Applicant
8 30, I' 6-13-20
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
No. 63C 8904
MART Bl'SAN KELLY,
Plaintiff, !
vs.
cHESLBY HOWARD KELLY,
Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
in: CHEbLEY HOWARD KELLY,
I li'fi-ndnnl
Post Office Box 91
(llanto, B.C.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Complaint for Divorce lias been
filed against you, and you are re-
quired to serve a copy' of your An-
swer or Pleading thereto on I'laintitf's
Attorneys, SMITH & HANDLER,
F.SOK., i"T Lincoln Road, Miami Beach
59, Horida, and fill- the original there-
oi in the office of the Clerk o( the
Circuit Court on or before tu' 23rd
day of September, 1963: otherwise
Judgment by default "ill !> taken
against you for the relief demanded
In said i'omplalnt.
DONE AND ORDERED, at Miami,
Florida, ilds mtli day of August, 1963.
E. II LEATHERMAN, Cli rk
Circull Court, Dade County, Fli rids
is, ah By: DONALD TALTENHAN
l i.init v Clerk
s/toi
IN
TV
ing
YAGODA
MRS. BERTHA, age of 4S1H
BW 3th St., died AtiR. il. Bite
came here 24 years ago from New
York City. A life member of Jem-
pie Kmann-KI Sisterhood, Miami
Hiach, she belonged to Temple
Beth Ulirah, Hndussnh, Jewish
Home for the Aged, and was on
the board of directors of Hlkur
Cholim. Surviving are her hus-
band, Isadore: son. Burton: daugh-
ters, Mrs. Barbara Trnshln and
Mrs. Lucille I-orman. all of Miami:
another daughter, Mrs. Qertrutte
I.iss. for Wisely >( Miami and now
nt Jackson Heights. New York: n
grandchildren: two brothers, Jack
and Samuel Raahbaum. and sister,
.Mi-. Rose Batoeky, all of Balti-
more; and another sister, Bars.
Sadie Rosenberg;, of ki Paso, Ser-
vices were Sunday at Riverside
.Memorial Chapel, Douglas ltd.,
with interment in Mt. Nebo Ceme-
tery.

ADLER, Mrs. Ir.-ne. 77. of 518 QlrakUl
Ave., died Aug. "1. Services were in
Broklyn. Riverside.
DAVIS. IVeda, 71. of 4342 Sin rldan
Ave., died Aug. 24. Riverside,
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 60098-C
RE: Estute of
ZACCHARIA CfRRY, a k a
ZACKARIAH Cl'RRY,
B k n ZACCHARIAS CfRRY'.
I leceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ctainis in Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and r.--
qiiii'.d to pros.-ill any claims and de-
mands whiih you may have against
the estate ot ZACCHARIA CIKKY.
. k a ZACKARIAH Cl'RRY, a/k/a
ZACCHARIAS Cl'RRY, deceased late
of DADE County. Florida, to the
County Judges of Dade County, and
file the same In duplicate and as pro-
vided In Section 7:!:!.iii, Florida Stat-
utes, In their offices in the County
Courthouse in Dade County, Florida,
within six oalendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof, or
thi- same will be barred.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this Mth
day of July. A.D. 1968.
TERESETA DE VEAl'X,
a/k/a TERRY ci'ltl:Y DEYOE
As Executrix
CLAUDE M. BARNES
Attorney for Executrix
303 Calumet Bldg.
Miami ::-', Florida
ft/23-30, : 8-13
Dignified, beautiful and
reverently cared for
surroundings for our
Ldeparted loved ones are i
a source of very real A
comfort to all. A
EXCI i 'i
'IWM
/ Jl/,>A
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
MIAMI DIAL REFIN!*HINli at num-
bei 47 Dade Commonwealth Bldg. in
the city of Miami. Florida Intend to
register the saiil name with the Clerk
,i! iln Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Dated at Miami. IQprlda, this 19th
day of August, l!"'.::.
OSCAR SARZO
ROLANIMt VALDES
8/80, 9 6-13-M
A'iD COMMlir.i \i MAU I1 '"
M0 1-7693
CIRCUIT COURT, 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, DADE COUNTY. FLA.
No. 63C 9137
ESTHER COHEN.
I'lnlnttff,
vs.
-NATHAN COHEN.
Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
YOU, NATHAN COHEN. Mli: .Morse
St.. Philadelphia, Pa., are notified t"
surve a cony of your answer to l*i-
vorce Complaint filed air lust you on
Plaintiff's attorney, QEOROE NICH-
OLAS, l^ N.W. 12th Ave., Miami.
Fla., and file original with Clerk W
tliis Court on or before October 1st,
1963, oiin rwisi- complaint will i' con-
f. ssi il liv you.
DATED August 26, 1963,
E II LEATHERMAN, Clerk
i^ ili By: c. p. COPELAND
Deputy Clerk
s SO, '. 6-13-20
r %
B
e
a

f

r


I


Page 12-B
*Jewishftoridi&ri
Frid.ty. August 30. 1953
UNDER THE STRICT SUPERVISION OF
TIBOR H. STI
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
Sugg*
ZION BRAND
KOSHER MADE
FRESH KILLEC
PAN READY
PULLETS
ROASTERS
BROILERS
BONELESS TRIMMED
BREAST
BEEF
SECOND CUT
c
lb.
OF
FIRST CUT
99^79
FANCY TRIMMED
. FOR BROILING
FRESH
KOSHER MADE
CHUCK CQC
STEAKW
GROUND CHUCK 69
c
lb.
CLUB STEAK
NEW
YORK
STRIP
AC CYTDA MERCHANTS
Id CA I nil GREEN STAMPS
With Purchase of Item Below
Cryovac Packed Kosher Made
Pan Ready
BABY LONG ISLAND
DUCKS 69
ITEMS BELOW AVAILABLE ONLY AT
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FRESH CAUGHT LAKE
WHITEFISH
FRESHLY SLICED ft ft
HALIBUT ;,Eaks Ob
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LARGE FLORIDA CAUGHT f% ^
MACKEREL 33
Ib.l
lb.1
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SUNSHINE SWEETS
1
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BAG
FOOD FAIR FLORIDA FRESH
GRADE
"A"
LIMIT 1-BAG OF SUGAR, PLEASE, WITH 5.00 ORDER OR MORE
SMALL
EGGS
3 DOZEN 89
HAYFAIR
8-OZ. PKG.
CREAM CHEESE 29
VITA |.0Z. JAR
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Page 6-A vJeHistifhrkti&r Will Space Travel 'Square With Torah Law? V RABBI TIBOR H. STERN Eacii month, one night, devout Jewi gather outside of the syna;ogue, looking toward the new moon, and reciting ancient praytrs and blessings, known as Kiddush Levonoh," the sanctifioation of the "new moon." The •rigin of this ceremonial tradi.1) •dates back to Talmudic .me> in Jerusalem, when the eople would gather upon the ills and recite prayers and "lessings in unison to welcome ie new moon. The text of the irual was composed in differ• nt eras for different purposes, ""he basic recitation is quoted in ae Talmud, Sanhedrin 70a., as %  ell as in Talmud, Soferim ch. CO. A ruling is found in Maimonides' Laws of the sanctifica.on of the moon Ch. 3 Art. 6. Additions to the basic prayer were dded according to Dr. J. J. _andsberg, Vol. I, p. 23 in memory ot the messengers who herIded the news of the coming '"Olidays and were apprehended y tae Karaites and the Kuthun. Tie ritual also contains a prophetic statement by the dislple* of Rabbi Yishmael coniernir.? the function and illumiation of the moon in Messianic {6S. "The light of the moon be as strong as the light %  f the sun, and the sun shall have en-told light as it is now." The Moon's Boundaries T.^re is a striking passage %  e recite during this ritual, may have to be omitted CONGREGATION ANSHE EMES (Air Conditioned) TICKETS FOR THE HIGH HOLIDAYS $12.50 per Seat OUR NEW SPIRITUAL LEADER RABBI kiUHkM SCHWARTZ WILL OFFICIATE 2533 S.W. 19th AVE. RABBI WOK STftN Rahhi Stern, spiritual leader of Beth Jacob Congregation, is tlie author of a tiro-volume proposed constitution for the State of Israel entitled "Chul(Jt Olani." Ht is also an authority on the Ta.'mtul. with one u'orlf in this field to his credit, and another shortly to be published. Thi* it Part / of a two-part serif, by Rabbi Stern concernmt; the possible consequenceof space travel on the unalterable Torah law. soon if the prediction of our scientists will be accurate. We recite as a prayer. "As I dance toward thee and can not reach thee, so my enemies shall not be able lo touch me for evil purposes Until recently, such a prayer seemed to be pretty safe and logical, but with present plans to land a man on the moon, it may be that mankind will not be as safe from enemies any longer. The quote from this ritual is an eye-opener for a legal auction: Will Torah law apply to eventual Jewi si' iresidentswho may find a haven on the moon? Is the Torah limited in observance to the "earth," or is the Jew bound to adhere to its doctrines wherever he resides? The reason to exempt residents of the moon from observing the Torah may be based on a passage in Deuteronomy that the Torah is neither incomprehensible in the heavens nor over seas. If we consider the moon outside of the boundaries of the earth, we will be free from the doctrine of the Torah on the moon. Is the moon a part of the earth? It is my opinion, based upon research of all Talmudic sources available to us. that the moon is positively a part of the earth, and all that we call "heaven" does not apply to the moon. This fundamental statment is based upon the dictum "that the Torah is not in the Heavens," and that all rulings of the Torah were handed down to man without Divine interference. A most striking episode is recorded in the Talmud, Baba Metziah 59b, during a heated dispute beFriday, August 30. 1963 the "Mahrsh," Rabbi Samuel E. Idlish. on his comment* on the Talmud, Eiruvin 54.b. The noted scholar of the 18th century says that man faces two „ob8tacJes.> ..t,e perfection, q^ verify the Jtv of the re..Torah science; one is the .mper U scruples. Our rabbis in ancient times already had a complete J verify the legality gious holiday. It is logical to assume that if the moon would not be a part of the earth, it would be illegal from a Torah point of view to regulate our earthly Torah laws. This may be why we do not subject the calendar to the orbit of the sun because the sun is not an earthly object and it is outside the scope of the earth. The fact that the moon and its movement are an integral part of the Torah makes it automatically a part of the earth, ard thus it makes the Torah laws mandatory upon it. Space Mo Limit A remarkable statement is found in support of this argument written by the author of fection of the human mind, and the other is the impossibility to penetrate into the mysteries of created matter. The former will gradually be eliminated gays the scholar, because the human mind has no limited function, and therefore scientific knowhow that depends upon conquer ing distance is not considered a handicap. All that is within the orbit of the moon and the moon inclusive is not a distance that can not be reached. The mysteries of the elements and the com position of matter and energy that may remain incomprehen siblc derive from the fact that they are mathematically incal culable, not because of the shortcoming of the human mind. New Members To be Honored TEMPLE BETH AM THE REFORM CONGREGATION Of THE HMMRIAII SOUTHWEST 5950 N. Kendall Dr. (S.W. 88th St.) INVITES THE PUBLIC TO THE DEDICATION SERVICE FOR ITS YOUTH LOUNGE I YOUTH LOUNGE ) Rabbi Dr. Herbert AA. Baumgard Cantor Charles S. Kodner ) FRIDAY EVENING, AUG. 30, 8:30 P.M. j REGISTER NOW FOR SEPTEMBER OPENING OF Religious School. Hebrew School, Youth Groups. Adult Education, Nursery and KindargarUn. Phone MO 6-2536 for information. AIR-CONDITIONED SANCTUARY OF TEMPLE NER TAMID Temple Sinai of North Dade follow the service, will honor new members at a| Registration for all Religious special service on Friday evenSchool classes of the Temple will ing. Sept. 6. which will also inbe held from Sept. 3 to 6. Stu elude installation of the present dents should accompany their par tween Rabbi Eliezer and Rabbi i board of directors and officers, ents at registration, when all text Yoshauh. The former turned ^n Oneg Shabbat social hour will material will be distributed. toward the heavens and pro_^ claimed: "Let the heavens decide," and a voice (bas kol) descended saying: "The rule favors Rabbi Eliezer," to which Rabbi Yoshuah replied: "We do not listen to the voice of heaven because the Torah is not in the heavens." Lunar Calendar Nevertheless, we do see how much the moon influences the structure of the Torah. The Jewish calendar is the lunar calendar. We calculate all the religious festivals after the month-; ly orbit of the moon which takes 29 days, 12 hours, and 793! With Pleasure and Pride Invites You to the Siyum Hatorah and Dedication Ceremonies Sunday, September 8th at 3 p.m. At the New Air-Conditioned Sanctuary and Social Hall 7500 S.W. 120th Street "Montgomery Drive" Guest Rabbis and Cantors to Officiate Blessing of Mazuzah — Rabbi Morris A. Skop Temple Choir Directed by Cantor Herman K. Gottlieb Guided Tour Refreshments "ETERNAL LIGHT" Temple Ner Tarn id fCeuMmrfhrtJ INVITES YOU TO BECOME A MEMBER AND ENJOY THE HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES IN THE BEAUTIFUL, AIR-CONDITIONED MAIN SANCTUARY RABBI EUGENE LABOVITZ and AND CANTOR SAUL H. BREEH OFFICIATING Accompanied by Ike Choir under the direction of Joseph Schreibman MEMBERSHIP DUES INCLUDE: 1 SCATS IN TNE MAIN SANCTUARY FREE TUITION IN RELIGIOUS SCHOOL ft TRANSPORTATION PARTICIPATION IN ALL TEMPLE ACTIVITIES SEATS AVAILABLE IN CHAPEL SECTION FOR NON-MEMBERS Temple Office Open Doily: • AM. ro 5 PJI. and 7 fo *:30 PJN. 80th Street & Corlyle Avenue, Miami Beach Telephone UN 6-8345 or UN 6-9833 BROCHURE AVAILABLE ON REQUEST CANTOR MOSES WEISS Beth Raphael Congregation 139 N.W. 3rd AVENUE INVITES YOU TO ITS HIGH HOLIDAY SERVICES RABBI MURRAY A. ALSTET CANTOR MOSES WEISS and ABISH PERL OFFICIATING Tickets $5 Per Person OFFICE OPEN DAILY f. 12 AM., S %  • P.M FR 9-8649 FR 3-9807 JUUUS SAPERO, Fret. RALPH KRIEGER, Se. Temple Adath Yeshurun 1025 N.E. MIAMI GARDENS DRIVE NORTH MIAMI REACH, FLORIDA RABBI JONAH E. CAPLAN CANTOR MAURICE NEU and CHOIR o HIGH HOLY OkY SlkTS AVAILABLE TO N0N MEMBERS VISIT THE TEMPLE OR CALL Wl 7-1435 REGISTRATION NOW OPEN FOR NURSERY THROUGH CONFIRMATION WORSHIP WITH US IN OUR NEWLY COMPLETED SkNCwm tv



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Page 12-B *Jewishftoridi&ri Frid.ty. August 30. 1953 UNDER THE STRICT SUPERVISION OF TIBOR H. STI QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED Sugg* ZION BRAND KOSHER MADE FRESH KILLEC PAN READY PULLETS ROASTERS BROILERS BONELESS TRIMMED BREAST BEEF SECOND CUT c lb. OF FIRST CUT 99^79 FANCY TRIMMED FOR BROILING FRESH KOSHER MADE CHUCK CQC STEAK W GROUND CHUCK 69 c lb. CLUB STEAK NEW YORK STRIP AC CYTDA MERCHANTS Id CA I nil GREEN STAMPS With Purchase of Item Below Cryovac Packed • Kosher Made • Pan Ready • BABY LONG ISLAND DUCKS 69 ITEMS BELOW AVAILABLE ONLY AT 965 WASHINGTON AVE.,. MIAMI BEACH FRESH CAUGHT LAKE WHITEFISH FRESHLY SLICED ft ft HALIBUT ;, E AKS Ob FRESH CUT GENUINE w OUNDER FllLET LARGE FLORIDA CAUGHT f% ^ MACKEREL 33 Ib.l lb.1 Ib.l SUNSHINE SWEETS 1 1 BAG FOOD FAIR FLORIDA FRESH GRADE "A" LIMIT 1-BAG OF SUGAR, PLEASE, WITH 5.00 ORDER OR MORE SMALL EGGS 3 DOZEN 89 HAYFAIR 8-OZ. PKG. CREAM CHEESE 29 VITA |.0Z. JAR PARTY SNACKS 39' PINEAPPLE-GRAPEFRUIT DOLE DRINK PRUNES Kellogg's 46-OZ. CAN SUNSWEET MEDIUM 2-lb. IOX fttt-Oft PACKAGE SPECIAL 'K* CEREAL MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA ADDED BONUS NEW CROP OREGON PRUNE PLUMS -, lb. CALIFORNIA'S FINEST LE GRANDE NECTARIKES ....;. lb. VINE RIPENED CALIFORNIA % %  % %  CANTALOUPES PINK MFAT s*.< CA 25 59 27 IN OUR APPETIZER DEPARTMENT STURGEON ENDS FRESHLY SMOKED v **\ HERR| N G MILKERS 1S C I SL_ 0 ... ?qe 49 c lb. FOR *mm


Friday, August 30, 1963
*Jewisti fhrioMam
Miss Stein Now
Mrs. Steinberg
Sharon Linda Stein and Jay1
Alan Steinberg we* married Sat-
urday at the Seville Hotel. Of-
ficiating at flw double ring cere-
mony was Rabbi Jonah E. Cap-
Ian.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Al Stein, 250 29th
St. She is a graduate of Miami,
Beach High, where she was a
solo majorette for two years. She
also attended University of Flor-
ida, where sh? was a member of
Phi Chi Theta, professional busi-,
MM fraternity for women.
The bridegroom is the son of
Mrs. Helen Steinberg, 1141 211th,
St., and Irving Steinberg, of New
York City. He is a graduate of]
North Miami High, and is nowj
attending University of Florida,
where he is a member of Phi Ep-
silon Pi Fraternity.
After a honeymoon on Miami
Beach, the couple will live in
Gainesville.
Page 7-B
MRS. EDWARD KAUffMAH
Kauffmans On Tour of Florida
mm. jay stun ante
ailbett 1" >n early afternoon ceremony
performed by Rabbi Max Shapiro i
i on Sunday, Aug. 25, Paula Judith1
<3oe#Wi7c ... Am \Jsctbel Cji
rove
Continued from Pago IB
homes, as well as office space,
tor himsell.
Special dinner arranged by Mrs.
Irving Feinman and Mrs. Jerry
BricMer in honor of the 47th an-
niversary ot their parents, Mr.
and Airs. Morton Caplowitz, was
somewhat larger than they could
have anticipated originally .
Surprise arrival of the couple's
Iwo sons and their families from
Cleveland, O., as well as Mrs.
Caplowitl' brother and sister
trom New York, swelled the im-
mediate family party at Chip-
py's in Coral Gables to a sizable
and gala affair .
Dinner at the home of the
Charles Sokols on Saturday even-
ing was in honor of his recent
appointment as general agent for
the Protective Life Ins. Co. .
(.nests offering Congrats, David
and Mildred Hipsman, Donald
and Ethel Murray, Bernard and
Shirley Fow. and Jackie and
Robert Traurig.

Miami Beach's Saul Lipsons
feted by lriends and neighbors
at a bon voyage dinner in Chan-
dlers before departing for a two-
month visit to Tel Aviv Both'
looking forward to a happy re-
union with Upton's brother in:
Israel They haven't seen one
another for almost 30 years .
Richard and Carol Schulman
visited his sisters, Phyllis and
Madaleen Kamenoff. in Orlando
on their recent vacation trip
through the state Highlights
lor Dick, who is a native-born
Miamian, where the Citrus Tow-
er. Weeki Wachee Springs, and
the kids' paradise, "6-Gun Tor
ritory," where a typical western'
town has been reproduced .,
Schulman is an assistant vice
president at Biscayne Federal
Savings and Loan

Adding their bit at the Tau Ep-
lilon Pi convention this week in
the Carillon Hotel were Steve)
Shochet. Marshall Macks, Dave
Segal, Charles Ressin. and Steve j
Needel The quintet are from I
the University of Maryland at j
Baltimore.
Metzker and Edward Howard
Kauffman exchanged marriage
VMM at the Everglades Hotel,
where a reception and dinner fol-
lowed the rites.
Daughter of Mrs. Gertrude
Schnall. 790 81st St., the bride was;
given away by her uncle, Stanley
Bloom, and attended by Mrs. Char-1
sleeves. The fingertip illusion veil
was held by a tiara of seed pearls
and crystal.
h tte Bloom and Lisa Melody Cross,
flowergirl.
She was a student at Miami
Beach High and a member of the
;> cappella choir.
The bridegroom is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kauffman,
2097 NE 170th St., and had Frank
Sweeney as best man. A graduate
of Miami Technical High, he is an
active member of the North Miami
Junior Chamber of Commerce.
Following their return from a
tour of Florida, the couple will
live at 2080 NE 167th St.
Reiters Reveal
Sheila's Troth
Mr. and Mrs. Victor Reiter, of
1275 Mariola Ct.. Coral Gables,
announce the engagement of their
daughter. Sheila, to Nard HelmaTt,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Max Helman,
of Baltimore. Md.
The bride-elect is a graduate of
Coral Gables High, where she re-
ceived the Future Scientist of
America Award. She is now com-
pleting her senior year at the
University of Maryland, and was
recently tapped to Sigma Alpha
Omicron, microbiology honorary.
Miss Reiter was associated with
the Research Department of the
National Children's Cardiac Hos-
pital and at present is associated
with the Howard Hughes Medical
Institute.
The future bridegroom is a
graduate of the University of
Maryland, where he was president
of Sigma Alpha Mu Fraternity. He
attended University of Maryland
Law School, and is present study-
ing law at the University of Mi-
ami. He is a member of Phi Alpha
Delta, law fraternity.
Mr. and Mrs. Reiter will hold
E. Allen Becki P
miss sheila reiter
a reception at their home in hon-
or of the engaged couple on Sun-
day. Mr. Helman's parents and
grandmother will attend.
Labor Day Fete Set for Seniors
Temple Menorah Men's Club will
sponsor a special Labor Day party
for Senior Citizens. Lester Gold-
berg, vice president, announced.
William Carmel was appointed
chairman of the arrangement com-
mittee, which will present the pro-
gram, as well as serve the refresh-
ments. The program will consist
ol the showing of a film, "Time
for WhatThe Secret of the Later
Years," which was prepared un-
der the auspices of Miami's
YMHA.
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, spiri-
tual leader of Temple Menorah.
will speak to Senior Citizens on
"The Dignity of Labor brows
With Age." Judge Theodore Nel-
son, chairman of the Board of
Temple Menorah Men's Club, will
act as master of ceremonies.
Abe Selecoff. 76-year-old honor-
ary vice president of the Temple,
praised the Men's Club initiative
for the Senior Citizen.
:BIRTHDAZE :
A son. David Aaron, born Aug.
6 in Chicago to the former Faye
Mandel and Jerome Cohen. He
joins his sister. Miriam Pesa, 2'a
Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs.
Hyman Mandel, of Miami.
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NON-SURGICAL FACE REJUVENATION
Like the career woman
pictured before and after
treatment, you can get
the "lift" needed for the
middle years by fen days
in residence at the South
Miami S*a-Youthful Clinic.
The clinic now enters its
fourth year of outstanding
service in Hie non-surgical
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Why piddle your dollars away jar by jar on so called magical
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fidential. Booklet on request.
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5336 RED ROAD Phone MO 7-2302
BB Women
Plan Conference
B'nai B'rith Women's Council of
Miami will present its first an-
nual executive training conference
on Sunday. Sept. 8, at Holiday
Inn, Coral Gables.
Chairman of the conference is
Mrs. David J. Sachs, and work-
shops will be conducted by Mrs.
Allied Reich and Mrs. Gerald
Soltz. botn pasi presidents of
District 5. nnd Mrs. David Slier-
per, past president, Council.
The nine chapters affiliated with
I he BBW Council are Anne Frank.
Coral Gables. Eleanor Roosevelt,
Emma Lazarus. Flamingo. Gilbert
.1 Balkin, .Miami, Shalom and West
Miami.
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THE
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Phone JEfferson 1-0606



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Friday. August 30, 1963 +Jewisi> FhrMian Page 5-E WVrncr-Kahi; MM. ALLAN SCHffNBlUM Joan Hill Weds Medical Student The Aimers Hotel was the site oj the marriage on Saturday night, \nu24. "f Joan Karen Hill and Mian Fred Seheinblum. The ceremony, performed by Rabbi David Shapiro, of Temple Sinai in Hollywood, was followed by a reception in the Rubaiyat Room Of the hotel. Parents of the newlyweds are Mr. and Mrs. Allan Hill. 500 SW 60th Ct., and Mr. and Mrs. Irving ^Seheinblum, 4118 Cleveland St. Hollywood. Fla. Attended by Susan Seheinblum. the bride wore an imported Belgium lace gown with sweetheart' neckline, cap sleeves and illusion hack flowing into a sweeping train. A crown of matching lace and seed pearls held the finger-tip-1 length veil, and the cascading bouquet consisted of white roses op a Bible. Pamela Hill, Jill Berman and Myrna Lippman were bridesmaids. Serving the bridegroom as best man was Melvin Greene, and usht 1 lorida. He holds membership in %  Mpha Epsilon Pi. social, Phi Delta Epsilon, medical, and Alpha Epsilon Delta, pre -medical honrary, fraternities. Evening Vows For the Rosens An early evening ceremony on Sunday. Aug. 25, united Miss Alberta Hbhatrser, •daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Hohauser, 1811 SW 14th St.. and Arnold .1. Rosen. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Rosen, of Pittsburgh, Pa. Dr. Joseph R. Narot Officiated at the nuptials held in the Algiers Hotel, where a reception and dinner followed. The newlyweds will live at 4910 Centre Avc Pittsburgh. For the blue and white wedding, the hride wore a traditional floorlength gown of peau dc soie an.l alancon lace, reembroidercd with seed pearls. The crown of alencon lace ar.d seed pear's held the bouffant veil, and she carried a spray of white orchids and stepV ar.otis on her confirmation Bible. Her only jewelry was a string of cultured pearls, a gift from the groom's parents. The bridegroom's sister Jeanne Rosen, was maid of honor. Other attendants were Arlene Hauser, Harriet Hohauser and Sandy Neft, with Margie Goldstein, flower girl. Linda Furman and "Cookie" Lister kept the guest book. The senior Mr. Rosen served as his son's best man, and ushers included Robert Hauser. Herman Hohauser, Lawrence Major and F.dward POStfQff. A graduate of Miami Senior High, the bride received a BA degree in science from the University of Pennsylvania this summer. The bridegroom is a graduate of the University of Pennsylvania, where he was elected to Phi Beta Kappa, national honorary. He is now in his second year at the University of Pittsburgh Medical School and is a member of Phi Delta Epsilon, medical fraternity. Eisensons Will Reside in Jax Elaine Dorothy Ellins and Joel L. Eisenson were married on Sunday evening. Aug. 25. at the Seville Hotel. Rabbi Morris A. Skop of liciated at tiH double ring cere mony. Daughter of Mr. and Mrs Mor ris Ellins, 4540 Royal Palm Ave.l the bride is a graduate of Miami Senior High and Florida State University, where she was a member of Hillcl Foundation and Les Jongleurs. Now =tudying data processing: in Jacksonville, the bridegroom attended Citadel and Florida State University, where he belonged to 1 the Hillel Foundation and Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity. He is the i son of Mrs. Annette Eisenson, of Tallahassee. Following a honeymoon trip t< the Smokey Mountains, the coupli will live in Jacksonville. Workmen's Circle Has New School Workmen's Circle, now operat ing the I. L. Peretz School at 1545 SW 3rd St.. is opening a seconc school at the YMHA building a 7215 Coral Way. Both schools give courses in Yiddish language, culture, literature and history. Secretaries in charge of regis tration are Abraham Block am Mrs. Sarah Weiner. WernerUK. ARNOLD 1. ROSEN Hemophilia Auxiliary First meeting of the season of the Hemophilia Auxiliary' of Miami! 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PAGE 1

Page 6-B MAKIUN they were married ten WOMAN OF THE WEEK According to Marion Colby's (Mrs. Bernard Frank) mother Manor, could sing before she talked, and danced before she could walk. MarSs mother a frustrated actress, realizmg her little g.rl had mus.ca alent did a 1 she could to furrher it. When she was twelve she was glen'a serLi of free lessons for six months so that she could m exchange, teach the class. Thai was her formal tram.ng Born m Los Angeles, she was right in the center of the jitterbug contests in Santa Monica. She won every contest, including the International one before a thousand people, which resulted in her being given a part in a play, "Meet the People." When the company went to New York, she was included in the cast. That is how she got to the City of Dreams, and started in show business. She worked with Milton Berle, who taught her how to be a "straight woman," Joe E. Lewis, Schnozzle Durante, and Bob Hope. After starring in "Pajama Game" with Carol Iloiney, she had her own television show on A.B.C. She created a night club act to keep busy between times. Her first night club engagement was at the Fontainebleau Hotel. This one week changed her whole life because it was on the first night that she met Bernie Frank, and weeks later. So Bernie converted a native California into an ardent Floridian with a brand new baby, Robert Michael, born right here in Miami Beach last week. Marion is bad on details she readily admits; they weigh heavily on her shoulders, while Bernie is a stickler for the smallest detail. Until she met him-he's a Miami Beach Councilman and Vice MayorMarion didn't know or care anything about politics. Times have changed—she's as much interested in politics as Bernie is in her musical career. "Politics is like show business," according to Marion, ••only much harder. In show business, you perform for the people who come to see you. but a politician is performing 24 hours a day since every person he meets is a potential voter." An inherent love of design and color enables Marion to design her own clothes which arc made in Paris, but between times, she's capable of sewing on a bead or sequin. She planned the decor of their home, using her favorite colors—blue, orchid and gold. She likes antiques, preferring the bright gold leaf to the somber shades. In her travels, she picks up an odd piece which will fit in and will also serve as a happy reminder of that town—for example, where the antiques are "fabulous." As an ardent television fan, she especially gets pleasure from seeing so many of her friends on the screen. On Sept. 19, she opens at the Flamingo in Las Vegas, her first engagement since the birth of their baby. A nurse, the proud father, the doting grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Morris Frank, are looking forward to "watching the baby." The show must go on. CONGRATULATIONS TO YOU BOTH Sunday afternoon is a fine time for a cocktail party. Ila, lovely in black with a huge orchid, and Abe Solosko, just back from their honeymoon in New York, greeted their friends in the Doral Beach on the Starlight Roof. Mildred Weisenthal with her husband, Louis, felt that she knew everyone since has had taken all the RSVP's while [ the Soloskos were away. Among guests were Dr. and Mrs. Julius, Parson, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Montanari, the David Rubins, the Aaron Eusters. Judge Milton Feller, who came from taking his wife to the airport, Faye and Al Herman, Roz and Allen Kornblum, Tessie and John Ducoff, Dr. and Mrs. Sol Goldman, Helen and Morris Lipp, Rena and Fred Somcrstein. and Helen and Seymour Somerstein. Strolling musicians played the guests' favorite songs. KNOCK KNOCK WHO'S THERE? Every time there came a knocking on the Jacobson's front door, Charlie bounced out of his seat to see who was coming to wish him a Happy Birthday. Among the well wishers were Marcia and Milton Balsam, Bess and Seymour Blumenthal, Dotty and Art Apple, Sonya and Dick Horwich, Blanche Linsky and her daughter Patti—husband Harry was back in Chicago again. Dig that crazy present! Peggy and Herbert Lacobson gave Charlie a ukulele, and Ruth is already complaining that he only likes to practice in the wee hours of the morning. AWAY THEY WENT Ruth (Mrs. Bernard CM Fuller had a bon voyage party for her mother, Alyce Brody, who left for Europe with her husband, Dr. Benjamin Brody, on the SS Caronia. Ruth invited the friends of her mother who were in town. Ruth's sister, Jean (Mrs. Morris) Lansburgh, was at the party only in spirit—actually she was in Las Vegas In the center of the luncheon table was a replica of a ship with streamers leading to the guests' places and bearing gimmick gifts. Among guests were Bess Hankoff and Lil Siegel, who also went on the same trip with their husbands. The red, white and blue color scheme was ., most attractive. Ceil (Mrs. Herman) Lewis, Sadie (Mrs Will) Lowenstein Blanche (Mrs. Merril) Whitelaw, Mrs. Miriam Hays and' Rossi (Mrs. Joseph) Gleicher were having a fine time THE FLEET'S IN It was only one ship that came into Port Everglades but it was rv e A ^f med 'L ke a Wh le fleet the ss <> !" na. Very British Capt. Clifford Edgecombe was presented to all the guests at the cocktail party. Mayor Me.vin Richard and his Janet and Myra and Aaron Fair were busy keeping up with one of the officers, who was showing them around the ship. He kept saying, "Let's nip along no !" to X V? f n St p a t J anCt W3S g ad When her husba "d had olive to get back to the Beach to make a speech so she could relax. *Je*lsliFk>ridiian Afternoon Rites For the Cohens A late afternoon wedding on Sunday, Aug. 25, at the Fontainebleau Hotel united the former Miss Ellyn Carol .Berkowitz and Alan M. Cohen. The double ring candlelight ceremony was followed by a reception and formal dinner at the hotel. Now spending their honeymoon in Nassau, the couple will live in North Miami. Decor of the wedding was pink and white, and the bride wore a traditional ballerina-length gown of imported chantilly lace. It featured a scoop neckline, cap sleeves, fitted bodice, and a full skirt fashioned with a flared ruffle of tulle at the hemline. Short white gloves completed the outfit, and she carried an arrangement of white orchids, lily-of-thevalley and stephanotis. Attending the bride were Miss Susan Fortunoff and Miss Paula Mirell. Honored guests at the wedding were Mr. and Mrs. I. Posner, of New York City, the bride's maternal grandparents, and Mrs. William Lefkoe, of Philadelphia, the bridegroom's maternal grandmother. Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Berkowitz, 820 83rd St., the new Mrs. Cohen is a graduate of Miami Beach High, attended the University of Florida, and will receive a degree in education from the University of Miami. Her husband is also a graduate of Miami Beach High, and earned a degree in pharmacy from the University of Florida. He is president of Rho Pi Phi, pharmaceutical fraternity. Parents of the bridegroom are Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Cohen, 15015 NE 7th Ct. Mark Finkel served as best man, and Paul Berkowitz, the bride's brother, was usher. mm. ALAN COHEN Tennis Doubles At Westbrooke Jack Davis and Joe Haber will meet Ed Horowitz-Sy Goldstein for the Westbrooke Country Club Summer Tennis Doubles championship Sunday at the club's courts. The Davis-Haber team, pretourney favorites, went into the finals last Sunday after an 8-6, 6-2 win over Hank Lubow-Barry Rothenberg. The Horowitz-Goldstein team had won their semifinals match earlier. MRS. ROBERT APHI Friday. August 33, 1963 Apfel, Hancock Wed in Georgia Mr. and Mrs. Ira Cleveland Han-W cock, of Bradenton, Fla., announce the marriage of their .jjiaughter, Adelia Ka*> Jlaoci-ek, to Dr. Robert Apfel. Captain, United States Air Force, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Apfel, 2025 Bay Dr. The couple was wed irt a religious ceremony on Sunday, Aug. 18, at the Base Chapel, Robins Air Force Base. Ga., by Rabbi Harold L. Gelfman, of Temple Beth Israel, Macon, Ga. They were previously married in a civil ceremony on May 4. The religious ceremony was postponed until the return of the groom's parents from a trip to Europe. Miss Lydia Diane Hancock was her sister's only attendant. Robert L. Rose was best man, The bride, given in marriage by her father, wore a gown of ivory silk satin and appliqued lace, with "V" neckline, and threc-A quarter sleeves. Slight gathers were held by small bows, giving the skirt a bell-shaped effect. A satin crown held a face-length illusion veil, and she carried white roses and tuberoses. A buffet reception at t'le Officers* Club followed the ceremony. Mrs. Apfel attended T-ft College, Forsyth, Ga., where ie was a member of the National Education Assn. and associate eiitor of the college annual. She >s continuing her studies in elementary education at Mercer University in Macon. Dr. Apfel graduated f: m Miami Beach High and received his Bachelor of Arts degree :.iemIstry from the Universit; : Miami, where he was a nit :er of Phi Sigma Delta, social, and Phi Eta Sigma, honor fra: amities. He was also chairman [ InterAmericana Week. He gtid^ated from the University of Maryland Dental School, magna cur : jude. He is a member oi Gorgj i Odontological Society. Gmicror. i\appa 0 Upsilon, dental honor fraternity. Upon completion of hilour of duty in the United Kates Air Force Dental Service, Dr. Apfel and his bride \\. ; J1 live L" Miami Beach. BEAUTY SALON WIGS High Fashion Hair Pieces PROBLEM PIECES 8 Generations — Wig Business 7437 COLLINS AVENUE Ph: UN 61226 Or UN 5-9157 WONDERLAHB NURSERY KINDERGARTEN AND DAY CAMP 1335 S.W. 67th AVE. "THE SCHOOL WITH A POOL" Registration for Nursery-Kindergarten for 1963-44 term now n p-ogre School opens Sept. 3, 1963. Program of Arts, Crafts and Dancing for Public School Student '.n afterrjji. For further information call MO 7-378 Evenings MO 5-2976 Benj. Udoff — Director LEO HOHAUSER PLUMBING CONTRACTING • REPAIRING Serving Dade County Over 25 Years 1811 S.W. 14th ST. HI 6-9904 A-l EMPLOYMENT DOMESTIC HELP DAY WORKERS Ph. FR 94401 YEARLY BASIS {lri Per Month I •# I Per p erson Double Occ. Including KOSHER MEALS DAILY Eva and Terry Sponder Phone JE 1-0496 Lowest Prices In Town Continental DRESS SLACKS Sizes to 36 FREE TAPERING FREE ALTERATIONS AUTHENTIC INDIA BLEEDING MADRAS SHIRTS All Sizes to 18 REG. $5 c l $3 YOUNG AGES Boys C LOTHIERS FOR G irls • SLIMS • HUSKIES • STUDENTS 604 Lincoln Road OPEN EVENINGS TILL 10 PRETEEN8 • 7 To 14 • 3 To 6 • INFANTS • JE 8-54^2 ^ Cleaning-Laundry ^ Storage 1201-?OHi Street Miami Beaclt JE 8-6104 L.. !" ,* ^ ] ::" M Son Hay SerWc. Never A* fefra Cfc.r.*. ****AAAAAAAAAAAA a a aa aa* *aaa **" < 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 << 4 4 4 .A



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Page 4-B vjewisfi ftoricfiar Friday. August 30, 1983 uw the r^ealm oj t^ociety Sisters Suzan and Janet Kopp Married in Double Ring Nuptials A double ceremony on Sunday, dorfer, and the former Janet Ilene Aug. 25. at Miami Springs Villas, Kopp and Michael Stephen Brown. ualted the former Suzan Irma Rabbi Morris Skop performed the :\opp and Mark Williams Hershafternoon double ring nuptials. The brides are the daughters of Mr. and Mrs. George Kopp, 5801 SW 44th PI. The bridegrooms are | the sons, respectively, of Mr. and' Mrs. Sol Hershdorfer, 296 NW lOStth St.. and Adolph Brown. 203 Viscaya. Attendants to the new Mr. and Mrs. Hershdorfer were Mrs. Har-1 ry Ryttenberg, matron of honor, and Paul Abrams, best man. Afj ter a honeymoon in Miami Beach, the newly weds will live in West Hialeah. Matron of honor for the new Mrs. Brown was Mrs. Lawrence Kramer, with Gary Brown serving as best man to the bridegroom. Following a wedding trip to Nassau, the junior Browns will live in Coral Gables Flowergirl for both brides was| Lynne Eisenberg. Suzan is a graduate of Miami Senior High, and attended the Universities of Florida and Miami, j For her wedding, she chose a, floor-length gown of peau de soie fashioned with a chapel tram, scalloped neckline and short, sleeves. The fingertip illusion was, held by a tiara of seed pearls and crystal. Her husband Mark, is a graduate of Madison Senior High in Brooklyn, N.Y. He received a Bachelor of Arts degree from Adelphi College, where be was president of Alpha Psi Omega Fordyct. Fraternity, and a Master of Fine Arts degree from Boston University. A graduate of Miami Senior High, Janet attended the University of Florida and is now a junior in the School of Education at the University of Miami. Her fioor-length wedding gown of silk organza with a chapel-length train featured lace appliques and a scooped neckline. The shoulderlength veil fell from a silk orLanza headpiece. Michael, her bridegroom, a certified public accountant, is a graduate of Coral Gables High. He attended the University of Florida and is a magna cum laude graduate of the University of Miami, where he was a member of Beta Alpha Psi. accounting honorary. He also holds membership in Phi Kappa Phi, honorary. Beta Gamma Sigma, national business fraternity, and Graduate Business Society. MRS. MICHAEL MOWN MRS MARA MRSHPORTtR FOR RENT BEDROOM IN PRIVATE HOME Kitchen privileges. In Southwest Section — near bus lines. Call after 4 P.M. 661-8055 ROOM and BOARD I For Elderly Pec pie Special low sum-' | mit rites, strictly Kosher. Warm at-1 ~i mosphere. Car service. Also Efficiency | —reasonable Rate. Mrs. H. Levin, I 1S45 Euclid Ave. JE 1-3741 j Ardmorc MM. RONALD Sf/OfN Carol Kinq SCHOOL Or DA*CE + Announcing 8th Season CLASSES START TUESDAY SEPT. 3 Studio Open lot Rsfisttatlo* August 26 Thru 31st FROM 10 A.M. TO 6 P.M. • • Classical Ballet • Modern Jazz • Tap • Prc-Ca'let 4 AND 5 YEAR OIOS • Body Tone-up for Women • Cotillion Classes • Ballroom for Adults 728 ARTHUR GOD. :.:Y ROAD (41st St.) MIAMI BEACH TELEPHONE JE 8-77Jo — JE 8-3129 Beth David Congregation NOKMAN H. SHAPIRO, RABBI IfWIS STERNSNflN, PRESIDENT In its 52nd Year as Miami's Pioneer Conservative Synagogue WELCOMES NEW MEMBERS TO JOIN ITS FAMILY AND AVAIL THEMSELVES Of ITS RELIGIOUS, CULTURAL, EDUCATIONAL, SOCIAL AND RECREATIONAL PROGRAMS AND FACILITIES FOR INFORMATION regarding membership. High Holy Day Tickets or Religious School please contact office at S.W. 3rd Avo. A 27th Road, FR l-47v5; FR 11882 (school). Miss Lobel Bride Of Ronald Seiden .Miss Caryl Lobe!, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Lobel. 11930, NE 19th Dr., became the bride, of Ronald Seiden in a double ring | candlelight ceremony on Sunday, Aug. 25 Dr. Joseph NaVOt was j officiating rabbi at the 7:30 p.m. riles held at the Diplomat Counj try Club, where a buffet dinner j followed. For the wedding, carried out in pink and white, the bride selected a traditional gown of peau de soie fashioned with a scooped neckline, fitted bodice reembroid-, cred with seed pearls, and a bell-, shaped skirt featuring a chapel train. The four-tier French illusion, fell from a turrent shaped head-, piece of seed pearls topped by an organdy rose, ar.d she carried a cascade of white tuba roses onj a Bible. Pristine white gloves completed the ensemble. Honor attendants were Anne Lobel. the bride's sister, and Mrs. Leon May. sister of the bride groom. Maxine Green and Lyn Pearl served as bridesmaids, and Mclanie Ma> was in charge of the guest book. Son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Seiden, 295 W. Ri\<> Alto Dr., the Lridegroom had his father as best man. Ushers included Gary Ger-nx son. Dr. Robert Bass, David Pearlman, Allen Greenwald. Earle Rifas and Richard Pellar. Now associated with Interstate Screw Corp., Seiden attended Tulane University and has a de. gree from the University of Miami. His bride attended the Tjniver. sities of Florida and Miami. On their return from a honeymoon trip to New York, the newly weds will live in Miami Beach. Guests at the wedding included Mrs. Charles Greenfield, of Miami Beach, the groom's maternal grandmother; Mrs. Charles Colle, ol Ottawa, Can., the bride's maternal grandmother; and Mr. and Mrs. Max Lobel, of Montreal, the bride's paternal grandparents Rabbi Schitt to Speak Rabbi Solomon Schiff, spiritual leader of Congregation Beth El. and president of the Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami, will conduct the "Jewish Worship Hour" on Sunday over Ch. lo, 10:30 to 11 a.m. His topic will be "Back to School—With the Help of God." &f&f&f ^ DO IT—This Labor Day Weekend! $44f>4* <> 4 DAYS 3 NIGHTS < 3 per person, daily ,-, m par parion, daily J dbl. occupancy #1 dbl. occupancy ^ BEDROOM !" EFFICIENCY V yF 50 of 102 Room. V -F No charge for 1 or 2 children under ten sharing room with parents V o o $ o o FREE T.V., Cocktail Party. Wiener Roast. Pizza Party and Moviei riild Anytime Friday — leave Anytime arty. Wiener Roast. P Children's Counselor XEPTVKK MOTEL. HAJtOtD OtUOiR Wl 7-3491 MOfltlS SIROTA Co-Owners, Managers On The Oceanfront At 160th I Collins > %  < rhaim Weizmann Branch-Farband, ANNOUNCES MEMORIAL SERVICES FOR ISAAC OFFENHENDEN Devoted, dedicated Financial Secretary and one of the founders of the Branch, active Histadrut member and ardent worker for Combined Jewish Appeal TO BE HELD TUESDAY, SEPT. 3 at 8 P.M. at WASHINGTON FEDERAL BANK AUDITORIUM 1133 Normandy Drive, Miami Beech Moe Levin, Chairman Call SYLVIA MILSEN JE 2-3231 "YOUR PERSONAL FLORAL CONSULTANT'' for an AFFAIR lo REMEMBER BLOSSOM SHOP 1572 Washington Ave., Miami Beach Tde s IS a Difference in Flowers-TRY OURS WEDDINGS -BAR MITZVAHS -GARDEN PARTIES BIRTHDAY ANN VERSAR Y & HOSPITAL BOUQUETS FREE DELIVERY ALL GREATER MIAMI f L Branch School at S.W. 77th Avo. A 104th St. (Palmetto Bypass A Dixie Hwy.) Registration is in Progress for Rehwoyt, Nursery A Kindergarten schools (non-members welcome). SELICHOT SERVICE AT MIDNIGHT, SEPT. 14th PUBLIC IS INVITED -—* WATERMELON TIME IS HERE! Enjoy Ice-Cold Slices at Our Tables • -. Or Take Out! ALSO HALVES & WHOLE IT C I R C U S 1789 Biscayne Blvd. FR 4-2710 FR 4-8783 ra



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T elewisli Floridian Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WiiKLY Volume 36 — Number 35 Miami, Florida, Friday, August 30, 1963 Two Sections — P:.:e 20' Eshkol Expects UN Condemnation of Syria; Gen. Bull Supports Israel Report of Attack Press Calls for Direct Action if Council Fails To Deal With Charge TEL AVIV — (JTA) — The recision to desist from attacks, or! quest tor an urgent session of the it the Security Council "seeks to| United Nations Security Council is Ihe last diplomatic possibility for avoid its responsibility," Israel, "must not give up the right of! halting Syrian aggressions, and self-defense, to which it is as much obviating the necessity for Israeli entitled as any other Govern-i MI use other means to restore order on the Syrian frontier, Israeli dailies generally held this week. The ultra-nationalist Herut press exhorted the Government to "de[end our interests, our sovereign rights and the blood of our sons" by more direct action. Two Israeli youths were killed when. Syrians slipped over the border i and laid an ambu-h for a tractor team. Davar, organ of the Histadrut, Israel's Labor Federation, dedared that, if Syrian aggression were halted by the Security Council, "whose duty it is to halt aggression," this would b beat tor all parties really interested in a "quiet regior But, the daily added, "if this method is unsuccessful, the acts of violence will be stopped in another way." ment." Hatzofeh, the organ of! the Religious Party, said that, if Continued on Page 5-A Knesset Interrupts Vacation To Hear Prime Minister's View of Critical Situation DETERIORATING CONDITIONS UNDER REVIEW PAGE 3-A RABBI MORDECAI KAPIAN professor emeritus JERUSALEM — (JTA)— Prime '. Minister Levi Eshkol told the Knesset here this week that, if the United Nations Security Council fails this time to "expose" Syria as an aggressor, the Council will cause "bitter disappointment" to Israel. He was referring to the Security Council's current consideration of Israel's complaint .igainst Syria as a result of the recent spate of Syrian attacks against Israel along this country's northern frontier. Failure of the Council to brand Syria as the aggressor this time, Mr. Eshkol said, v. ill undermine Israel's faith in the UN's ability to safeguard peace in this sector. The Knesset convened Monday morning for a special session, interrupting its summer vacation. Jordan Fires On Jerusalem; Soldier Killed RtcoNsnuaiomiT mmmt wwwg Mordecai Kaplan Resigns After Near 70 Year Tenure iuviiuu| IU1 a BfreUN MSMHUUi IIItermpting its summer vacation. ,hroe s eparate attacks. Not until NEW YORK — (JTA) — Dr. department, in response to his Tne session had been scheduled to ,no ,hird om (lid ,he Israeli solMordecai If. Kaplan, founder of "expressed wish to retire from debate urgent internal, economic d iers retur n the fire. United Nathe Reconstructionist movement teaching after an seiertion of a llairs. u u t \i r Eshkol took the ,ions Observers arrived on the spot in American Judaism, retired this almost 70 years with the Semioccasion to address the Parliament snor "> after the Israeli response. week from active teaching on the nary." on the latest Syrian-Israeli develand the firing stopped. Isrf.tl urfaculty of the Jewish Theological! Dr. Kaplan, who recently cele-, 0 pments and the role which, he en,lv askt d for a meeting of the Seminary. brated his 83rd birthday, now hoped, the UN Security Council lni,ed Nations Mixed Armistice Dr. Louis Finkelstein, Seminary plans to do research into Rcconwou |,| p i a> as B re sult of the curCommission. In anticipation of the JERUSALEM—fJTA)— ME Israeli soldier was killed Sunday morning when Jordanian troops opened fire from positions in the old city of Jerusalem, an area where border incidents have been rtre in recent years. The Jordanians fired hots in The independent Haaretz dechancellor, announced that Dr.' structionism, and to work for its rtnt deliberations at UN Hcadclared that, if the Syrians disreKaplan had been appointed propromulgation. He entered the quarters in New York. yarded a Security Council defessor emeritus in the rabbinical Seminary in 1893, and was graduated as a rabbi in 1902. Seven German Group Hits 'Mild' Manner of Judging Nazis Mr. Eshkol described the deterioration of the Syrian border situation which, he said, began last July 13, when six vacationContinued on Page 7-A Israeli complaint to the Mixed Armistice Commission, Jordan submitted a charge that the shooting was started by Israel, alonp with stone-throwing at Jordankn positions. The incident was viewtd here Continued on Page 12-* years later, he returned as principal of the Teachers Institute. His most recent faculty post was that of professor of philosophies of religion. Early formulations of Dr. Kaplan's philosophy of Judaism are contained in "A Program for the] Reconstruction of Judaism" (Menora Journal, Aug. 1920) and "A| New Approach to the Problem ofi The memorandum asserted that' Judaism" (1924). but his full treat-l the judgments in a number of ment appeared in "Judaism as a | leases "have had repercussions on 1 Civilization" (1934). He subse-> i public opinion, and justify the atquently wrote "Judaism in Tran-1 New York Herald Tribune this week to publish a correction of asscron j t ention drawn to certain erroneous sition" (1936) and "The Meaning tions made in a Herald Tribune syndicated column earlier this week Nazi war criminals by West Ger( d evelopments in criminal jurisof God in Modern Jewish Rcli-' to the effect that the Jewish Telegraphic Agency had accused Sen. BONN (JTA) — The Associa: Christian Jewish Cooperation circulated widely this *eek a memorandum expressing grave concern over the "mildness" of sentences imposed ment, State officials, and trade union leaders. JTA Takes Sharp Issue With Tribune on Go/dwater Column NEW YORK — (JTA) — The Jewish Telegraphic Agency asked the man courts. Dr. Theodor Hcuss, former President of West Germany, j, pa t ron of the association. The memorandum asserted that lh cases of wartime mass murders and crimes of violence committed by the Nazis were being handled differently from ordinary murder eases. The memorandum warned that threat was developing that "general concept* of justice will be increasingly influenced by the notion that crimes committed on orders of the state are not r l crimes, and that murder by decree or with official approval IS less than ordinary murder." "he memorandum was circulated amorg 60 law professors of w st German universities and *s sent to members of Parlieprudence" in West German courts {.ion" (1937). Barry Goldwater, Arizona Republican, of anti-Semitism. The charge was made RANDOLPH CITES ASSIST TO RIGHTS STRUGGLE Negro Lauds Jewish Aid in 'March' WASHINGTON—(JTA>—The role of American Jr-wry in supporting the Negro civil rights revolution and the Aug. 28 March on Washington was commended Tuesday by A. Philip Randolph, director of the march, in an address before the National Press Club. Mr. Randolph, president of the Brotherhood ol Sleeping Car Porters, warmly j and voluntarily cited the "fine cooperation" of synagogues and the Jewish community. Stressing "the human worth of the individual," Mr. Randolph noted the need for brotherhood to inI volve not only Negroes and whites but also Jews and Christians. He referred to the Judeo-Christian I heritage of America, and said that every individual deserves equality of treatment. Explaining the need for Negro leadership of the march, he said "we need allies," but stated that the leaders must com* from the group directly affected. Hpointed out that no one but a Jew could bo expected to lead the fight against anti-Semitism, although the Jewish group could not win its strucvjle alone. It was his point that Jews, like Negroes or other minorities, need the support of others. Mr. Randolph said his movement needed Continued on Page 3-A was made la the Rowland Evans Robert Novak column, published by the Herald Tribune on Aug. 21. The 47-yearold news agency asked the Heri.ld Tribune to send Ihe correction to all newspapers publishing the Evans-Novak column. The Herald Tribune columnists charged that "Liberal Jewish sources Tt implying nothing less than anti-Semitism to Goldwater himself." Th#> attack on the Conservative Republican they said, came in "a dispatch by the influential and liberal Jewish Telefrtphic Agency." The implied theme of this discontinued on Page ?-A



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iday. August 30, 1963 *. lewitlh Mnri(frf7 LEGAL NOTICE Page HA IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 60311-C HE: Estati-.4 "N l~A T yiflWAI'lCK, jT, I I ', ( 111.-" (I. I \J \ T NOTICE TO CRED;TO*S> All Creditor* and All Persona Hav; Claims or Demands Against Bald M.i I. : fYou are hereby notified and re* .-l ti present any olalma and dei.ls whieh you maj have against estate of ZDBXA PICK deceased nf Hade County. Florida, to the niiiiy Judges of Dade County, and the same In duplicate and as proni in Section 133.16, Klorlda Btata, in their offlcea In the Count) nurthouse i" Dade County, rlorlda fith n six calendar months from the ne of the first publication hereof ili.same win be barred. | li.it, il at Miami, Florida, this "\x\ of July. AH. 1963. KURT WKI.1.1SCH iti7 Almeiia Avenue Cor.il Qablea, Florida As Executor h'UT WELEISCH [ttoiiiey for Ksi.itiof Zd.-na 1'li-k y~ Almei I.I A venue ral liabl, s. Florida K/9-16-23-30 rWMV LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE BY PUBLICATION JIN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE [LEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 63C 8476 ITKVB GTURICZ, Plaintiff. \s. JNNA UVURICZ, l>i fendant. |uANNA (iVI'KICZ Sedan Street \. w Brunswick, Ni-uJersey ANNA OYCRlCZ inaereb) tifi. it that a Kill of Complaint for has been filed against you, HI \.iii itr>required to serve a cop) your Answer or Pleading to the fti'l "i Complaint on the plaintiff 1 ? \ I;I 'l.i'MAN. I;I ILDHTEIN I'ACZIBR. -'l"l Weal Plagler Street. 1 rlorlda, and file Hooriginal \n>uer or Pleading in the office ol | % %  : ...!' i he CTri ill I iourt on or • he "a day of Septembi r. 1963 I to -in so, judgment b) I In tak< n aga nst \ ou foi %  I ii, in..mi.-, i in the BUI oi H notice shall I-published once nek I i -• inponsi %  utlve aeekt IEW ISII Kl." IR1PIAN. i.\E \ND ORDERED al Miami ; Ills .' %  h day of August, A l >. I.I:\TIIKI:M \N. clerk, Cou • l ade i "out t> Florida IJ B) C. P. II Till.AND i %  • %  %  lit >. i "lei k | floldateln d Pacsler %  • Klagler s'u-.et I i \ i-: -....i.i \ 1 for riainliff 9-16 23-31 "Give that Bar-Mitzvah speech of yours oil you've got, Davey! There's a couple of Rabbinical talent scouts in the audience." LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE I V N TME CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 63C 8389 .; I.I \si i\\ JR., as Administrator : v. i. r i. Affairs, an Oftici r of the • i. of America, nnd hia • in such office, and his • LllS. ntlff, n\ W.STROCPE, el n\. el al, %  II'I.IMI NOTICE OF SUIT I'-UN W. STROITPE ami HELEN STROl'PE linute M ini>\ ill,-. Alabama i VRE HEREBY NOTIFIED that liai been brought againal j ou > l S C, LEA SON, JR., as Adiulnis• Veti rans Affairs, an Ofrtcei i the I'nited States ..t Vim i lea, ami %  saora in such office, and his -ii-. to foreclose a mortng the following dea%  H'-l iiropi rty, to-wlt: n Uloi-k S, of REALSITE '•-1' UKS, SECTION ONE, accordthe |ilaI thereof, as recorded 86, at page '1", o' tin rei onla of Dade County, Flor%  required to file your anthe Clerk ..f the Circuit I I 'ade i 'nunty, Ploi Ma, at tin %  M ami, Fli ri.ia. on oi • %  %  '• i io, IMS, and n if s ii h ansVi IT upon HEIM \N. K A PEA X A •MAN. Plnlntlfrs attorneys Eli \. n Fifty Build%  \\ Iii. -t street, Miami 3d i befon -.ii.i date, ai %  lawa of Florida. If v do so, the complaint will In nnfeaaed by you and I 1 '" '' mfi %  0 a ill 1.. entered r 'in reliul demandi d IS Ml. II 11: KTHERM ix %  Court '' 1 inty, 1 r1.1, B) : i: E ORCIIU ... "eputy Cli I Kaplan & C.n nan Pl.t) Bullainc Street 1 >•!. Florl la V 1II : l\ H /M C n P ? TV JUDGES COURT p. r?r, F0R DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE %  .,,. No. 60368 C lie of % %  'I.I '.MAN NOT'ICE TO CREDITORS %  %  ••dit.irs and AII Persona Havor i>. manda Acalnat Said '; hereby noUfled and reii,i"*r"'" "*> ilaiins and deIN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DAOF COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY No. 63C 8759 PEDRO A. MORClECi '. Plaintiff, AIH\ I.. 1.SRNZ \ HE |.E< iV .\n 1K1 11-> :i i. I iff. n.lant. NOTiCt BY PUBLICATION I' VIDA I.i iRKNZA HE LEON Mi IRl 'lEfll 1 '• sped So i Ri pai to Al 1 o> o N. 1 % %  %  1 %  %  II n.111 llill Yin ARE ItEMEIM NtTIFIED that .1 --., 1. !•!; i 1.1 rot 1' 1 has Hi .1 .1 fa Inal ) tai, and you a tiulred t" serve a a*\*y of your Answer or Pleading to the t'omplalnl LM 1 '.vor 11 i h. plaintiff's .11 torn* \. SIDNEY I.IKuNsiiN. 211 Securlt) Tru.il Building, Miami :;.', Florlua, and Inal answi 1 pleading In thi office "i lh 1 "lei k of the 1 Colirl "ii or be/on the 23rd day "i >. pi. mi,, r, I'm'., othi rylse, the Complaint lor I 'ii hei etofi re filed n< n n vi ill be tak< n us ci ) ou. 1IATEI al Mi.. 1 i. Plot Ida, < 1 < tla) 1 i A ma it, 1: II I.EATMER.M W. Clerk Circuit Court, 1 >ade Count). i'i is. all B) .1'. P. l'< >l'i:i. \M 1 Deputy Clel k SIDNEY BPRl INSON 1 Attoi tie) for Pbtintlff I 241 Securlt} Trust Bld| Miami :; %  :. Florida v 2S-30, 8 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 60483 IN RE: Estate of MAN HOFFMAN, 11..-. ased NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All i %  • rsons Having I'laims i the .•-!.11. of MAX HOFFMAN, .I. ctaaed late of Dade County, Florida, to ih. Count) .linlu. s ..f Dade County, mil flit the same In duplicate and as provided In Section .33 !•'. Florida Statutes, in their offices in the Coun-i • ...ai ii.. us. in l iliCounty. Flor.1 ivlthln sUt calendar months from %  In 1 of the 1 Irsl publication hei %  of, .,1 tin.-aimwill lie barred Dnted B( Mian 1 la, this 15th da) of August, \ 1' IH83 Ml XNIK Hi •' %  I'M X.V \ :: \ • %  :, 1 1 IX ARONOVITZ, SILVER oi SVHER Atturtii > for Exi 1 ul 1 ix .'. Vinsli s Building Miami 32, l-'li'i ill i 23 1 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW \'i il'li'l-: 18 HEREBI niVEN thai the undersigned, desirlna to enaaae In h -11.. under the fictitious name of Pi II,S l:V ATI.AS at 1070 K. Bind St.. Hlaleah int.nils to register said n urnwith the Clerk of the Circuit %  1 'adi 'ounty, Florida, CCRLEY W. II,Uli 11 XVHITEACRE \ ROIIBINS Vttorni > fi r Applli u lath si Hlaleah < 23: '. '' 6-1 I NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW M ''I'I' : IS HEREBY RIVEN thai ndi rslgni d, di all Ina to eni -undi 1 tinMutltloua name of AMERICAN CARPET SERVICE CO., at 3330 N.w. 16th St.. Miami, Pla., :., register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of bade 1 lount). Florida, A I. REBENSTE1N bole 1 >\\ ner 8/1S I 10, %  8 NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE N • %  is hereby given by the undersigned thai on September 3, 1983, [al ii a.m., at Palm Motors and Garage, n',11 Palm Avenue, Hlaleah, the following car will be sold al auction foi storage charges: H.T. 1933 2-Door Ford Kail-lamowned b) William R. Hakes, 1523 I-:. Brlckenrldue, I isvllle, Kentucky, I.D. No. L'3<1V1632T3 i.i. n amounting to $|S6.uo. PALM MDTORS AND >: VRAOE 23-30 IN THE COUNTY JL.DGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 60480-D IN 1:1: 1: tati I.i MIS IKIEDMAN 1'.. eased. NOT.CE TO CREDITORS To All Credltoi antl \il I'er.-us lla\ or 11< 11. .1Agii ini' Said • You are hei b) notified and reI in in-. .-• %  -it any claims and deii'.iinls \\hi,-li you miii kave against NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY tfiVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of FIBER HI. ASS SPECIAETTES al 1020 N.W". I'Hh Avenue, Miami. Florida intend :•> register said name u-ih the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade Count). Florida. I' ISE \. >RTE< !A iKi'it" ri:i.Ai:z Sole '' ivners s 2J-80, 9 8-13 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 63C 8992 MARIA I n'AMrti, Plaintiff,, *. Vs. MARK 1 1. ICAMPO, I h-fenilant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE Ii': MARK > L. ii'AMI'i 1 3038 Domlnga Street I'a.-ay City, PhUlpplne l-lamls You, MARIO L. OCAMPO are hereb) notified thai a Bill of Complain! for Divorce has been filed againal you, and you are required to serve a copy of your An.-iv.r or Pleading ti tin Bill oi Complaint on the Plaintiff's attorney, SOL ALEXANDER, One Lincoln Road Building, Miami Reach, Florida, and file tinoriginal Answei "i Pleading In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the ::tth day of September, IMS. If von tall to do so. Judgment by defaull Will be taken against you for the relief demanded In the Bill of Complaint Thin notice shall be published once each week for tour oonaecutlve weeks in THE JEWISH KI.OltiniAX. DONE AND 1 ii:i iili.'i11 al Miami. Florida, this IMsi day of August, A.D. 1V1I!. E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk, Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida (seal) By; DONALD TAVTENHAN 1 ii-iiiitv i'Uric sin. AI.K.VANISKH on. Lincoln Road Building Miami Beach, Fla.—JE S-5761 x/23-30. 9/8-13 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of EVEN APARTMENTS at 1.101-1315 Ray Road, Miami Beach, Florida Intend to register said name with the Clerk ol the Circuit Court of Dade Count) Florida. AK11N STEINBERG BELL \ STEINBERG SIMON, IIAVS.v ORCNDWERG Attorn. \\ s for 1 i\v 11. 301 Ainsley Building .Miami, rlorlda 333132 1 6-23-30. 9/8 NOTICE UNDER FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW XOT1CE IS HEREBY GIVEN that thi mill. -.snetl, desiring to engage in ss under the fictitious name ol I.KIM'KK CITY Sl'PER MARKET nl Rd., Leisure City, Fla., Intend to register said name with the Clerk nf the Circuit Court of bade 1 'mintv. Florida. DAVID BAELANTINE MARGUERITE BAELANTINE 1 twnei s 1 DAVID LIEBM \ N Attorney for < i nei a "r-rtn. 9'8-l3 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR D4DE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 59964-C IN RE: Estnl HARRIETT 1' W EXLER 1 i-. il. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persona Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You are hi reby notified and roqulred to present any claims and demands wliieh you may have against the estate ol HARRIETT D, WEXL.ER leceased late of Dade County, Florida, to the County Judges of Dade County, ami file 'hisame hi duplicate and as provided In Section 733.16. Florida Statutes, In their offlcea In the County Courthouse in Dade County, Florida, within six calendar montha from the time of the first publication hereof, or the same iii be barred. Hated at Miami. Florida, this 21st day oi June, A.D. 1963. MORRIH W'EXLER :. Baal 78th Street New York, New York As Executor LIONEL I. Ti'i.lN Mini ne) for Executor One Lincoln Rd. Bldg. Miami Beach, Florida 8/9-16-23-30 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! solicits your legal notices. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates Dial FR :i-f<05 for messenger service LEGAL NOTICE IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COL'H IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 60409-B IN RE: Estate of HARVEY L. HAMM, I leceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To AII Creditors 1 nd All Persoi im; I'laiiii.s or Demandi Againal Estate: You are hen-bj notified .c-.i required to present any claims mantis which you may hav.agalns: the .slat, of 11AK\KY E. HAM-M deceased late of Dade County, • to the County Jiadgea of Dmi. • ount.i and file the same In dupllcati Bd provided in Section 733.16. Statutes, In their offices In th< ty Courthouse in Dade Count: Ida, within six calendar monl the time ,,f the first publicatli of ,or the same -vill be barred Dated ai Miami, Florida, Itl da) of August, v 11. 1963. EBTBELE 1HAMM As Admlnlstrati i\ l-'AIX'i'i:. I INK .v l'"l:.\IA.\ Attoi ne. for Rxi %  itrlx 1302 'ongresa 11 Miami 32, Fla—FR 1-5471 v |,U NOTICE UNDER FICT.TIOUS NAME LA.'. R IS HEREBY G1V1 desiring to en* I. ,I..II,. ss under the fictitious PALM SPRINGS \XI.M \ P1TA1. .it Hlaleah. Florida %  1 id ime I1I1 tin • I he 1 'ircult Cou t ol I lade Fli-rl 1 DRS a iWRY VN'I' DR \\\ l-' *'. :,i: 1 \ I-I. 1 ...\\ r) Pres Atti -1. Jan %  .%  1 irnwd) > RICH \i:n .M SBPLER Attorne) ir I >rs. Low r) and 1 h a wdy, P.A. v •_ %  ::IN THE COUNTY JUDGESCC.^T IN AND FOR DADE COUN^ FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 59870-A IN RE: Bstate ..; I.l'.li: KBAMER Dec. 11 si d, NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Ti dltoi and All Pera lug 1 'i.iluis or 1 '• uands Agali Estate: Ymi an hereby notified quired tn nreai ni any claims 11,and.which v..1. may havi the estate of LEIM KR Wlill: ed late f Dade County, Pin the County Judges of Dade ami file the same in duplli-at. provided In Section 783.18, Statutes, in their offices In the ty Courthouse In Dade County, Ida. within six calendar montnt ii tie %  •• of the first publii ati< of. or the same will be barred. Dated at Miami. Florida, 11 da) in August, A.D. 1983. HI ssi II KRAMER As Executrix l-'iii publication of this noi • the 16th day of August, 1963. Al.VIN S .AWN Attorney foi RxecntjHx 1 me Lincoln Road RUig. Miami Beach, Florida v 16-23I f ""i n s..,-,i„n 7; 1:UHi worlds 1 'heir offices in the Coun%  n Dade County, Fiorina tin,,,", r; -1 !" >endar montha from I '";;.';;•;! % %  '"'"''"""" n ere isi "ill ii.barred. %  ,-::'.v i. ;.;^' : '%  '1 Ixi cutora '.'ion ,,f t h | s „,,,,,.,. „„ I Vuguat, 1963. 'AYS. \GRCVDWERG JJjJJJtoof Isaac Goldman 8/9-10-;j-30 I'Mo.N I 1 1 1 • 1 > tv 1111 II A 11 m.i' ii'i'i .._...., Ihi 1.ii. of mi IS FRIEDMAN den-ased late of I'a.l,County, Florida, to the Count) Judges nf Dade ''ounty. and rile the same In duplicate and aa provided In Section 733.16, Florida statutes, 111 their offices in the Coun1. • 'ourthouae In 11 idi 'iiuiity, 1 loriila. within alx calendar months I oin Ui. time of the ill-1 publication hereof, or the same will be Inured. Dated JI Miami, Florida, this 19th day of August. A.l'. IMS. 111. IN A. El'STKIN ABXl rill.11 l.ll. IN V IH'STKIN Attorney for Kstale ISO Lincoln Bead v j::-3i>. :• 6-13 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is IU-:KI-II;Y GIVEN ih the undersigned, desiring to engage business under the rictltfoua name PISCATORIAL ARTS al MOO I'i caym Blvd., Miami. Florida intends r.-uls" ias 'il 11 ii" %  %  %  %  '' "' %  ii.. 1 -II 1 nit Court of Dade Count 1lorlda. BRUCE 1 %  < ii:lK>N 70" \V. I "I.tdii I nive, .Miami Beach, Fla. „. .u-J::-:'.". B



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fcday. August 30, 1963 abbi Malavsky to Take Hollywood Lit Duties at Beth Sholem +Jewist>ncrMMa/n Page 1 IB •Julian J. Blitz, president of la Of various is perpie Be.hSho.on, Hollywood.I £ £*£ %££?* ounces that Rabbi Morton j channels, since i960 He avsky has been appointed spiri. ; g onally responsible for the Je£ leaderof thejemple with hiSjish Worship Hour and its forma* seen every Sunday morning. In Greater Miami, Rabbi Malavsky also serves as a member of the Board of Directors of Heart Association, Multiple Sclerosis, Hard of Hearing, National Conference of Christians and Jews, and Rabbinical Advisory of the Bureau ot Jewish Education. He has served as part-time chaplain at the Veterans Administration Hospital in Coral Gables e to begin Sept. 1. {abbi Malavsky stems from a g line of rabbis and cantors, was born in Mexico where his ther, Rabbi Isaac Malavsky, ornized one of the first congregans there. He settled in the ed Stales at a received his I this country. very early age, formal training I After his lishkan courses of study at Israel Preparatory Jail. He is also a Civil Defense chaplain and holds chairmanship of the Jewish National Fund for Miami. He is a member of the Knights of Pythiae, Roosevelt Lodge, B'nai B'rith Sholem Lodge, American Association of the United Nations, and is a member of the revolving faculty of the College of Jewish Studies. Rabbi and Mrs. Malavsky are the parents of three daughters and expect to take up residence ir> Hollywood in the near future. Rabbi Malavsky will conduct the first service at Temple Beth Sholem on Friday evening, September 6. Jack Hockman, membership chairman, and Dr. have announced that the board and officers anticipate "a tremenSNYDER, Mt.rrls. 81, of 1334 S\V mil si., died AUK. Riverside. HONIQ, .Mrs. Fanny, s::. ,u |2S NK 121st St. Riverside. LEVY. Harry R., ii!'. died Aug. L'::. Blank. LEGAL NOTICE HOFFMAN. Carrie, 72, of ?:: i:. 14th ,J'l., Ili.il.ali, died Aug. T.\. fJoMon. LIEBERMAN, Cells, 71. <>f 1614 .IffI i %  ::.-. N \v. ferson Ave., died Aug. S3, Riverside. SHAFER, Sol. 6, of 1231 S\V list St., died AUK, 22, Gordon. MORRISON. .Mrs. Kathleen J., 52. of 2483 s. Bayehore Dr. Services In St. Louis. Riverside. COOPER, Harry, M, of 122 B. Ftagh-r si. Riverside LIEEESKIND, Radio, Ml. of T20 E. Dil.ido Dr., died Aim. 21. Services i?i New fork City. Slashers ut Newman. S8, of i:>no Bay Riverside. 18, of I3S6 Bay Riverside. i if '.'.ir,i s\v s:;nl Gordon. of 1500 Bay ltd. Newman, Fannie, Ts, of :i":ni Cables, (ioriion. FITTERMAN, I n, ltd., died Aim. 21. GERINGER, Meryl, ltd., died AUK. 20. HILL, Rosalind, IL', St., died AUK. 20. COHEN. Maurice, 7". Services In Boston Blitz' HALPERN, Mrs. Lime Ct.. Ci nil chool, Talmudical Academy, %  bbinical Seminary, and Now University, he was orlired and accepted his first Lbbinicol post in Mahoney Ity, Pa., where he served from M7 to 1953. In 1953, Rabbi Malavsky accept| the pulpit of the Israelite Cenin Miami. -During his tenure Fie, the Center grew to become of the prominent Conservative iiagoguts in the Gnater Miami {abbi Malavsky served as sectary of the Rabbinical Associa|n in 1956, executive secretary 1958, executive vice president 1959, ami president in 1961-62. has been television chairman the Rabbinical Association, relurst Running >r Council and chaplain at the Dade County idous influx of new members." Rabbi Skop Appointed Rabbi Morris A. Skop, of Temple Beth Shirah. has accepted the responsibility of serving as parttime chaplain at Homestead Air Force Base, Fla., according to an announcement by Rabbi Israel Miller, chairman of the Commission on Jewish Chaplaincy of the National Jewish Welfare Board. Young Israel Plans Ceremony Emanuel Ungar. president of Young Israel of Greater Miami, announces that opening ceremonies for the synagogue's new building will be held on Sunday. Sept. 8, 11 a.m.. at 990 NE 171st St., No. Miami Beach, when the Holy | ments. 'Show and Tell 1 At Beth Sholom Friday Service Temple Beth Sholom will conduct its annual "Show and Tell" service on Friday, 8:15 p.m., according to an announcement by James M. Albert, Temple president. Rabbi Leon Kronish and Cantor David Conviser will conduct the service, and the Oneg Shabbat in '' %  the Temple auditorium will be | sponsored by the Temple's membership committee, of which Jack If. Fink is chairman. The Sister-! hood's hospitality committee, un-l der the chairmanship of Mrs. Jack Shapiro, is in charge of arrangeHOLTZMAN. Max, 6ft, of :..> West Ave. Services In Philadelphia, Cordon. KRAF. Mrs. Anna, 82, of llto \K l.iayshor.Or. (Ionian. BAKER, Mrs. Flora, 71. of MI \-\v 3rd St. Gordon. FALK, Mis. Fannie, 66, of 5515 BW stith st. Gordon. LEBOVICI. Justin, 62, of 231 \\v gird Ave. Gordon. RATNER, Mrs. Shirley. Is, of KftOU Creapi Blvd. Service in Bronx. N.V. Riverside. REDLER. Mrs. Perls, 52, of 124ft Pennsylvania Ave. Riverside SCHLU8EMEYER. Mrs. Jeanette Leigh, 15, of ill Washington Ave. Services in Providence, it.I. Riverside. TREIBICH. Pishel, 71, of 747 Michjgan Ave. Riverside. UNDERFORD. 1 i. 77. of :',:'7 U'ashIngtnn Ave. Gordon. WEISS, Edward l.„ SB, of 311 BfW 82nd Ave., di.d Aug. 35. Riverside, NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai thr undersigned, desiring to engage in business under thfictitious iiiim ..' EN'S CITY BERVICE STATION ut i-:'.i %  1 Street Intends to register Bald num.with the Clerk of th-^ Circull Court of Dade County, Florida. MURVAN, INC By: Dns Murronl ami Bill Gallvan ALV1N GOODMAN Attorney for Bin's City Bervlce Station g 3d, 9/6-13-20 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of COMMERCE APARTMENTS at number 859 Commerce Street in the Cltj of Miami Beach, Florida Intend to register the said name with the Clerk of th>Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. Dated at Miami, Florida, this 22nd day of August, 1863. TF.RRENCE .1. CANNON & i:ii'HARI> A. CAHI.STKoM T/A I>ol|ihin Properties Relgel, Albert, Weiss r Lyons Attorneys for Applicant 8 80, 9/6-1 -HO iny Hurst is incilman in the running for North Miami JHurst wants to "amend the larter to call for a referendum all major bord issues, deny Miami-Dade Chamber amendents to the Metro charter, pledge reduce city taxes with new cigfctte tax monies, and remodel city zoning codes—backed up ttIi stron*. 1 enforcement." |Hurst is a former Dade Counschool teacher, owner of the kust Insurance Agency, present [airman of the Dade County ZonBnard of Appeals, and chair Ian of the Businessmen's Advisry Committtee on Dade County Ihools. He is married and lives with his itc Peggy, 12811 Griffing Blvd. tie couple have four children. I Torahs from the present chapel will be transferred to the new %  sanctuary. Climaxing a 12-month building | campaign, the new edifice con, tains a sanctuary with a seating capacity of 400, a social hall, rab1 bi's study, library, office and kitchen, and the entire structure i.. centrally air-conditioned. Ceremony will include a roll call of honors to those who have serv, ed and contributed to the buildi ii.g campaign, and prominent guest speakers from the community and National Council of Young Israel. Construction of the new school building is expected to be completed by the beginning of the school term and registration is now open for nursery, kindergarten, Hebrew and Sunday School. Seymour Weissman is chairman of the education committee. "Each year, at the beginning of the season our Temple conducts this 'Show and Tell' for its members and especially for new and prospective members in order that Beth Sholom's facilities and philosophy may be explained and demonstrated," said Fink. Samuel Sterling Dead at Age 57 Services for Samuel Sterling, former owner and founder of the Embers Restaurant on Miami Beach, were held on Monday afternoon, Aug. 26, at Riverside Memorial Chapel, Alton Rd. The 57-year-old Sterling died Aug. 24 after a long illness. He lived at 320 188th St.. Golden Shores. LEGAL NOTICE IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 6C434-C IN RE: K.-late of HKXJAMIN BEIDNER, 1 deceased, NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Person* Having claims or Demands Against Said Estate: Yon arc hereby notified and required to present anj claims ami demands Which you may have against the estate of BENJAMIN BEIDNER deceased late of Dade County, Dior Ida, to the County Judges of Dade County, and file the same in duplicate anil as provided In Section 718,16, Florida Statutes, In their offices. In the County Courthouse in Dade County, Florida, within six calendar months from the time of the first publication hereof, or the same will be barred. Dated uj Miami. Florida, this 13th day of August, A.D. 1963. ADDIE BEIDNER As Executrix IRVING CYPEN LAW OFFICES Attorney for Executrix R2."i Arthur Godfrt > Roud Miami Reach, Florida v 16-33-30, 9 t WKAT-FM FROM TO BRAHMS BARTOK You'll Hear the World's Finest Music on WKAT-FM 93.1 on your FM dial MIAMI'S ONLY PURE CLASSICAL MUSIC STATION Programming MORE LIVE Concftrtsl WKAT-FM Sterlirg came cinnati, O., establishing restaurants Hollywood, here from Cin20 years ago, after open-pit barbecue in Cleveland and Fla. An ex cattle rancher from Sioux City, la., he once offered to put up a $250,000 purse for an Archie Moore light heavyweight championship fight here. Sterling was a member of the Miami Beach Elks Lodge 1601, B'nai B'rith, United Jewish Appeal, Temple Emanu-El, Fraternal Order of Police Nichols Lodge, Miami Beach Taxpayers Assn., and the Florida Restaurant Assn. Surviving are his wife. Margie; a daughter, Mrs. Daryne S. Walker, of Denver Colo.; a brother, Nathan, of Sioux City; and a sister, Mrs. Alta Fishman, of Cincinnati. YOUR TELEPHONE PROPERLY ANSWERED IS YOUR GREATEST BUSINESS ASSET Answerite, Inc. Telephone Answering Service SERVING JEfferson — Union Highland FRanklin Executive Office FR 3-5581 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOU6 NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of GRAY HOTEL & APARTMENT8 at number 14:'.N.E. Miami Court in the City I.I Miami, Florida Intend %  • register the saiii name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. Dated at Miami, Florida, this 22nd day of August, l !•:;. TERRENCK .1. CANNON and RICHARD A. CARLSTROM T A l kilphln Properties Belgel, Albert, w. i-s \Lyons Attorneys for Applicant 8 30, I' 6-13-20 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY No. 63C 8904 MART Bl'SAN KELLY, Plaintiff, vs. cHESLBY HOWARD KELLY, Defendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION in: CHEbLEY HOWARD KELLY, I li'fi-ndnnl Post Office Box 91 (llanto, B.C. YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a Complaint for Divorce lias been filed against you, and you are required to serve a copy' of your Answer or Pleading thereto on I'laintitf's Attorneys, SMITH & HANDLER, F.SOK., i"T Lincoln Road, Miami Beach 59, Horida, and fillthe original thereoi in the office of the Clerk o( the Circuit Court on or before tu' 23rd day of September, 1963: otherwise Judgment by default "ill !> %  • taken against you for the relief demanded In said i'omplalnt. DONE AND ORDERED, at Miami, Florida, ilds mtli day of August, 1963. E. II LEATHERMAN, Cli rk Circull Court, Dade County, Fli rids is, ah By: DONALD TALTENHAN l i.init v Clerk s/toi IN TV ing YAGODA MRS. BERTHA, age of 4S1H BW 3th St., died AtiR. il. Bite came here 24 years ago from New York City. A life member of Jempie Kmann-KI Sisterhood, Miami Hiach, she belonged to Temple Beth Ulirah, Hndussnh, Jewish Home for the Aged, and was on the board of directors of Hlkur Cholim. Surviving are her husband, Isadore: son. Burton: daughters, Mrs. Barbara Trnshln and Mrs. Lucille I-orman. all of Miami: another daughter, Mrs. Qertrutte I.iss. f or Wisel y •>( Miami and now nt Jackson Heights. New York: n grandchildren: two brothers, Jack and Samuel Raahbaum. and sister, .Mi-. Rose Batoeky, all of Baltimore; and another sister, Bars. Sadie Rosenberg;, of KI Paso, Services were Sunday at Riverside .Memorial Chapel, Douglas ltd., with interment in Mt. Nebo Cemetery. • • • ADLER, Mrs. Ir.-ne. 77. of 518 QlrakUl Ave., died Aug. "1. Services were in Broklyn. Riverside. DAVIS. IVeda, 71. of 4342 Sin •rldan Ave., died Aug. 24. Riverside, IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 60098-C RE: Estute of ZACCHARIA CfRRY, a k a ZACKARIAH Cl'RRY, B k n ZACCHARIAS CfRRY'. I leceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS All Creditors and All Persons Havctainis in Demands Against Said Estate: You are hereby notified and r.-qiiii'.d to pros.-ill any claims and demands whiih you may have against the estate ot ZACCHARIA CIKKY. k a ZACKARIAH Cl'RRY, a/k/a ZACCHARIAS Cl'RRY, deceased late of DADE County. Florida, to the County Judges of Dade County, and file the same In duplicate and as provided In Section 7:!:!.iii, Florida Statutes, In their offices in the County Courthouse in Dade County, Florida, within six oalendar months from the time of the first publication hereof, or thisame will be barred. Dated at Miami, Florida, this Mth day of July. A.D. 1968. TERESETA DE VEAl'X, a/k/a TERRY ci'ltl:Y DEYOE As Executrix CLAUDE M. BARNES Attorney for Executrix 303 Calumet Bldg. Miami ::•-', Florida ft/23-30, :• 8-13 Dignified, beautiful and reverently cared for surroundings for our L departed loved ones are i a source of very real A comfort to all. A EXCI • i 'i %  '• • %  'IWM / Jl/,>A„ NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of MIAMI DIAL REFIN!*HINli at numbei 47 Dade Commonwealth Bldg. in the city of Miami. Florida Intend to register the saiil name with the Clerk ,i! iln Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. Dated at Miami. IQprlda, this 19th day of August, l!"'.::. OSCAR SARZO ROLANIMt VALDES 8/80, 9 6-13-M A'ID COMMlir.i \i MAU I 1 '• '" M0 1-7693 CIRCUIT COURT, 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, DADE COUNTY. FLA. No. 63C 9137 ESTHER COHEN. I'lnlnttff, vs. -NATHAN COHEN. Defendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION YOU, NATHAN COHEN. Mli: .Morse St.. Philadelphia, Pa., are notified t" surve a cony of your answer to l*ivorce Complaint filed air lust you on Plaintiff's attorney, QEOROE NICHOLAS, l^ N.W. 12th Ave., Miami. Fla., and file original with Clerk W tliis Court on or before October 1st, 1963, oiin rwisicomplaint will i' conf. ssi il liv you. DATED August 26, 1963, E II LEATHERMAN, Clerk i^ ili By: c. p. COPELAND Deputy Clerk s SO, '.• 6-13-20 r % B e a • f r „ I



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Friday. August 30, 1963 fJewist Ffcriciidin Page 5-A LETTER TO THE EDITOR Columnist Should Apologize to Leaders Here Fischel, which he repeated at curity, savings accounts—things, some length, might have some, lnir| g s bearing on Jewry's iiKifference When can we expect the rank toward Miami's Federation. j and f'le of Jewry to realize that the whole people, the pressing Urn offered a large sum of monrro blems. the needy, the school%  ey to a Yeshiva in Europe, and it j ing of tne younf and a u the ot her ,,.,,,„, would have covered all their needs. | manifold •panes" are ours?—each can be no denial of the fact that besmirched in his column. I would Mc was promptly advised that the| a nd everyone of us to share in This letter is bein? written not S' !" !" h ave scrved "rclessly;! humbly suggest that if a better !Rosh yeshiva would be opposed olu(ionSi as a famUy must. that they have given not only of community is to be built, the j u > the generous gift, and he askIf not who e]se wti \-> It is im of their best; character defamation which he e d to meet him. He learned the p erativc that we reckon, "if we thought, but they have also giv-has inchr.ed in his article Will reason, and agreed with it most, are not f or ourselves, who will be en generously of their substance, neither encourage the developheartily. It was that people {or us ->Let U s examine our eolTo impute to them -wicked, sinment of new leadership nor the should participate in such activii t e tive conscience tul and immoral betrayal of the building of the kind of Jewish ties always; if they didn't, they community." aside from having community to which we must look would come to expect benefactors! EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian: for the purpose of engaging in any |neir controversy relative to the series of articles which have been recently published in The Jewish Floridian regarding Federation, it.agencies, and the ills of our .Jewish community. Although I might personally take issue with Leo Mmdlin on some of his statements, it is my feeling that no positive good can be served by this type of public controversial discussion. no factual basis, is contradicted by the institutions which now exist in this community—institutions which these men helped to build and still support, and which are serving this community well. forward in the future. SHALOM SILBERMAN Miami Beach I do, however, take very strong feel ,nat a ,otal apoloey is c-xceptiofl to certain implications "^es^ary to these anonymous incontained in his most recent col'"viduals whom Mr. Mindlin has tinguished which Aumn. in which he attacks some ^^nonymou-. individuals. To quote him. "If Federation is now prepared to give up on the old guard which has wickedly, sinfully and even immorally betrayed its preeminent civic responsibilities, what are the future choices?" Press Calls for Action if UN Fails to Condemn Aggression to repeat such contributions, relitving them of their responsibility. It has been said that Fischel told of this fine example for all communities to follow. He often j had the occasion to make appeals.; The experiences of the late, disand the "little folks" responded, Secretary of State Dean Rusk philanthropist. Harry whenever he stressed its imporwill be featured speaker at the tance. j American Legion's national com' %  mander dinner at the Fontaine• bleau Hotel en Tuesday, Sept. 10. Lawrence E. Hoffman, convenSIDNEY LEFCOURT, President Greater Miami Jewish Federation EDITOR, The Jewish Ftoridian: Dean Rusk To Speak Here Continued from Page 1-A Syria, the United States hopes ways to criticize the poor spirit of our people in Federation mat-! jjo, "cVMOMtton president, Wed ters, but they don't seem to realize n „ rt8v rpDOrtod a few choict they're referring to Others, they contend. themselves "are in circumstances better than we are, and they can afford to help." This nesday reported a few choice spots still available for exhibits in Miam Beach Convention Hail. All of the booths for the 45th annual reunion here Sept. 6 to I submit that these ar* harsh and und e s erved adjectives to use in describing; men who have served this community unselfishly for a quarter of a century. These men have been and are I J,wlsh blood cannot be spilt with it was dectared. The United | "If I am not for myself, who honoring impunity." i states is following the situation will be for me?" is. alas, interJames E. Powers, will be one of Israel Ambassador Avraham %  closely and obtaining information, preted by perhaps a majority to the highlights of the 1963 AmeriHarman met with a ranking State these sources added. I mean "my" sustenance, social secan Legion national convention. Department official in Washington on what he described as the feeling is painfully prevalent. andj 1 2 located at the main en,tht Syrians continued their hos .; ^"'ted Nations through facilities in rve heard it so often in the two: t rance of M ami Beach Conven .tile acts, "it will undoubtedly be • the area will be used to the maxiyears I've lived here, that I'm •• Ufo, Ha)1 according to Hoffman. necessary to prove to them that mum extent to solve the problem, c eea sao "The national commander dinner. National Commander idealistic in their concepts, and they have worked hard and are still working hard in an attempt to make this a better Jewish community. If it is their desire not to continue working on the same intensive basis as they did years ago, it is a natural desire, because people do not continue working on the same energetic pace for any cause as they grow older, regardless of their dedication and loyalty to the cause. A charge of "community betray-' j_ai>l" by these members of the oldj ^uard indicates, I think, not only! a complete lack of understanding: on Mr. Mindlin's part, of the role these individuals have played, but an irresponsible attitude toward the community of which he is a part. Among those who know, there; i la 1 Vn bode t Breword Counties, nearly '''l fV£rON£ 'J*f or HALPERTS TttOPHiES "Largest in the South" PAN AMERICAN BANK BIDG. Ph. 377-2353 A buys their awards from: This Emblem Identifies Your Welcome Wagon Sponsors^s Firms of prestige in tie .usinett and civic lite of jour community. "very grave" situation on the Is rael-Syrian frontier, and asked American support of the Israeli complaint before the United Na tions Security Council. His conference was with Deputy Assist nnt Secretary of State Howard R. Cottam. Mr. Herman said he asked United States support of a planned Israeli move to bring about condemnation of Syrian aggression by tho So c w r Wy Cevncil, and issuance of an order by the) Security Council for Syria to cease aggressive actions. Mr. Herman expressed hope that the United States, a permanent member of the Security Council, would address itself to the complaint. State Department sources said that the United States was counseling restraint to Israel and' Syria, and that it saw a momen-, tary easing of tensions in the cur-j rent border situation. The De-, partment expressed belief that the United Nations peace-keeping machinery in Palestine should be fully utilized, and that that was, the best solution. While the United States supports a Security Council meeting requested by both Israel and Memorial Wall At Beth Jacob After a year of study and con-' sultation with artists and design-1 crs. Rabbi Ttbor Stern, spiritual, leader of Beth Jacob Congregation, has returned from New York with complete designs for a unique memorial for the West Wall of the j synagogue. Morris B. Frank, president. WiU| present the colored design to the congregation on the first day of Rosh Hashona. "The memorial will serve a dual purpose." Frank said. "It will commemorate the achievements of the members who are alive at one side known as a 'Wall i of Glory.' The other side will, be known as the 'Wall of Life' in commemoration of Beth Jacob's pioneering members since deceased." A special plaque will be dedicated in honor of 25 donors who will make the presentation possible. THEY ALL AGREE that Your Child NEEDS a ^>, Jewish Education EDUCATORS: "The major task of our generation is the Jewish education of our youth. PSYCHOLOGISTS: "Religious education can enhance the inner strength and inner control of youth." RABBIS: "The search for Jewish identification and Jewish survival must permeate Jewish life in America." FEDERATION DIRECTORS: "A mass of new effort is needed to create new forms of Jewish education directed particularly to the teenagers.' SOCIAL SCIENTISTS: "The time has come for a passionate love-affair between American Jewry and the great body of Jewish experience." COMMUNITY LEADERS: More Jewish education is needed so that Jewish values may be added to the substance of America." FIRMS INTERESTED IN SPONSORSHIP, PLEASE CALL HI 8-4994 Rabbi Stern on TV Rabbi Tibor H. Stern, of ConI gregation Beth Jacob, will speak on "The Right of Labor" on the Ch. 10 program. "Give Us This Day," Friday at 7 a.m. Register Your Child in a School of Your Choice Today! THERE IS A JEWISH SCHOOL IN YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD. 38 schools in all sections of Greater Miami, Hollywood and Ft. Laudordale are ready to serve you. FOR FULL INFORMATION AND DETAILS WR/TE OR TELEPHONE Bureau of Jewish Education (A member agency of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation) 135 N.W. Third Avenue Phone FR 1-6681 The Bureeu of Jewish Education is now in the process of accrediting all qualified schools. Such Jewish schools will be officially accredited beginning September, 19o4, and will then display the Bureau's identifying certificate of merit. JOSEPH COHEN, President LOUIS SCHWARTZMAN, Executive Director



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Friday. August 30. 1963 *JeistiHr.r*iian Page 7-A i .Expect UN Condemnation of Syria C; -'inued from Pag,* 1-A .^, jt-=.itl!l_Be4fart and thro* Israel* — wr# abducted by Syrian? from • small, marooned beat on Lake Tiberias. The Belgiant were released, but the three Israelis ar*t still in a Syrian i<<>. The Prettier told the Knesset he hoped tfce Security Cuuncil would "do iU duty bv treating the sub ject w.h the seriousness it dcservec. and by adopting an unequi vca] resolution condemning the murders of two 19-year-old Is raeli i;.'mhands a week ago at Almagor v. Inch, he said, was preceded ly a chain of Syrian aggressi<-. He emphasized that any Security Council attempt to obscure the "obvious facts," and to be content with a routine appeal JM lor cairn to "both sides" would be w ;; bittt: cisappointment. "TBOl gtl we have the power to defend ourselves, and justice is on our Bide, it is right that we should exploit every possibility of ensuring border quiet and security by peacefl means," Mr. Eskhol said. It. despite all our efforts, peace i not < -rablished on the border, Ihe Isr;;-1 Government will be dutybound (1 entitled like any other Cover T.ent, to take steps to defend i'.-'i under Article 51 of the I mtn Nations Charter to safeguard sovereign rights and to meet ill responsibilities for the peact rhe State and the security of ai .ins." Il< (I the Syrian acts of ag gressu >ince the July 13 abduc tion reached a climax on Aug. 19, when -. rian soldiers ambushed and "c( bloodedly murdered" the two >. r farm hands. Dec ring that UN agencies had not .ceded in halting Syrian provocations and ending the Syrlan violations" of the 1949 Israel yria armistice agreement. • he added that, while Israel exercised estraint in a desire to orevent b'ort'shed.'and refrained from using its military strength to ensure r rity, the latest crime had subjected Israel's patience to a seven *.e. Nevertheless, he added. Israel had turned to the Security Council, and was entitled to hope That the UN body would do its duty and clearly expose the aggrt'sc:-. Ma, Gen. Odd Bull, chief of staff A the United Nations Supervision Organisation, who has comf ,*d a full probe and report c-. the Syrian-Israeli incident; H a week ago, Tuesday suppd'ed Israel's grievances againt.-. Syria in every respect. On •• other hand, the report was • i-ally lacking in support of <• Serif's counter-complaint **ainst Ijrael. %  "" %  • %  Oen. Bull's report was circulated to the members of the Se• nrity Council by Secretary General U Thant. Due to the lateness of the hour, and the fact that members of the U-n.ition Security Council would need time to study tne bulky document, the resumed %  session of the Council on the Is] raeli and Syrian complaints, orig, inally scheduled for Tuesday aftcr; i.oon, was adjourned until late ; Wednesday. The Council's previous decision to meet Tuesday ; afternoon had been taken at its fiist meeting on the Syrian-Israel 1 ilare-up last Friday. Noting that UN military observ! ers from 12 countries participated i in the probe that resulted in his I report, Gen. Bull told the Council j Ihe investigations have shown that: Two Israeli farmers had been murdered on Aug. 19 after Syrians laid an ambush for the Israelis at Kibbutz Almagor. near the Syrian 1 border but well inside Israeli tcr' litory. In every instance where fighting took place between the Israelis %  and the Syrians on Aug. 19 and on two subsequent days, the firing had been started by the Syrians. At the spot where the two Israelis were found murdered, the j UN investigators saw "physical 1 evidence" of the Syrian attack. This evidence included spent Syrian bullets and cartridges, part of a Syrian hand grenade, and part %  ot a Syrian automatic weapon. "Tracks leading from the dilection of the Jordan River to the ambush position and tracks returning in the direction of the Jordan River." These tracks were seen by experts here as conclusive proof that the infiltrators had seme from and returned to Syrian territory. • Gen. Bull did not report a single instance to bolster the Syrian allegation, made in its counter-complaint, that the Israelis had used armored cars in the demilitarized zone. Syria's entire counter-grievance was based on such a claim. Gen. Bull reported he had taken various steps "to alleviate tension and regtore peace and tranquility in the area." These steps include UN investigations of the border area to a depth of a little more than six miles to see what weapons each side of the opposing military forces has. Certain heavy weapons are not permitted to either side in the demilitarized zone. The UN official also reported he had proposed to both sides an exchange of prisoners held by each. He said that Syria is holding eight Israelis, while Israel is holding 10 prisoners. In addition, he noted Syria is also still holding the three Israelis, a man and two women taken by the Syrians when the motorboat in which the Israelis were riding, on Lake Tiberias, foundered. Israel charges these three Israelis were kidnaped. Gen. Bull's report stated that, "according to the evidence at our disposal," the disabled motorboat had "landed on the eastern shore of Lake Tiberias due to circumstances" beyond the control of the three Israelis. Hemophilia Group to Meet First meeting of the season of Greater Miami Hemophilia Auxiliary of Miami Beach will be held on Thursday. Sept. 5, at the Belaire Hotel. Lunch will be served and cards will follow the meeting. ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF ITS RELIGIOUS SCHOOL FOR THE 1963-64 SEASON Keahtratian new in progress for all Departments. Doily Religious School Sunday School Confirmation Department and The Solomon Schechter Day School Nursery • Kindergarten • 1st, 2nd & 3rd Grades CLASSES ARE HELD IN BOTH BUILDINGS 1701 Washington Ave 77th Street and Dickens Avenue Tuition Includes Free Transposition to and from School For information call JE 8-2503 Dr. Irvina Lehrman. Rabbi Morris Tarasow, Educational Director TEMPLE BETH SH0LEM TEMPLE JUDEA Of CORA. GABIES ) PALERMO AVENUE REFORM I BBI MOROECAI POOET Cantor Go-do I R.chards S. i\.ce every f3ay 8:15 P.M. for mci oenhip & Sthool Information Coll Ml *I76 HIGH HOLY DAYS BAR MITZVA REIICIOUS SCHOO. AOUU STUDY CONI1RMATION YOUTH GROUPS :.CCUTING COTILLION THEATR; GUIIO ANO Jewish Youth Center 1725 Monroe Street, Hollywood, Fla. (CONSMVATIVE) Affiliated with United Synagogues of America All CONGKIG AT ION Al fACIUTIlS ARE AVAILABLl • Daily Worship Sabbath I Friday Night Services • Holiday Services • Teeth Program for All Ages e Religious School Auxiliaries for All e Kindergarten Through Post Confirmation RABBI MORTON MAIAVSKY ERNEST STEINER Spiritual Leader Cantor BRUCE RICHMAN DR. JULIAN J. BLITZ Educational Director President HIGH HOLY DAY SEATS STILL AVAILABLE (MEMBERSHIP INQUIHIES INVITtD For information call in Hollywood WA 3-1573 in Miami Wl 9-0501 &f&f&f&f&f&f < ><*> &f < TEMPLE ISRAEL Of GREATER MIAMI 137 N.E 19th Street A Reform Congregation DR JOSEPH R. NAROT, KAMI Ji• 6. Bernstein, Canter HIGH HOLY MYS SERVICES AT MIAMI BEACH 0NVENTION HALL fOX MiHHBEKS ONLY. I**V>et Ateet AiemeertJi.p end ScWI tttmittratian Are Invitee'. FR 9-1757 TEMPLE SINAI ONLY REFORM TEMPLE IN THE NORTH DADE AREA DANIEL M. LOWY, Rabbi Phone PL 4-0681 CHET GALE. Cjnlor IRVING JACOBSON, Education Director NOW ACCEPTING MEMBERSHIP AND REGISTRATION FOR THE NEW YEAR. t DAILY NURSERY MHI KINDERGARTEN • SUNDAY SCHOOL through CONflfi% MATION e HEBREW SCHOOL O SPECIAL HEBREW INSTRUCTION in BAR and BAS MITZVAH • SISTERHOOD • BROTHERHOOD o YOUTH GROUPS J O ADULT EDUCATION • SOCIAL and CULTURAL PROGRAMS J FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL TEMPLE OFFKE / l / i y i jVVVOVVVVV* l l l l l ^ i l i l ^ l l l l l A l ^ l l l l A i r f f f r A 4 4 : 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 J 4 CONGREGATION BETH EMETH YEHUDAH MOSHE 13630 W. DIXIE HIGHWAY 751-7578 REGISTRATION OF POPIEL PRESCHOOL HEBREW AND SUNDAY SCHOOL NOW ELAINE HERRING Director BETH JACOB CONGREGATION The Trmfltieaef Synagogue on Miami Beach 311 WASHINGTON AVENUE COMPlfTfir Al* CONDITIONS INVITES YOU TO ATTEND HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES Yea Will Hear tne Dynamic Sermons of RABBI DR. TIBOR H. STERN and Enjoy the Prayers with CANTOR MAURICE MAMCHES 4 few Choke Seats Still Available at Moderate Prices For reservation call JE 1-6150 FREE SEATS FOR MEMBERS I BETH TORAH CONGREGATION "North Dane's Pioneer Synogegee end Ith ieT 1051 NO. MIAMI BEACH BLVD., NO. MIAMI BEACH PHONE: Wl 7-7528 Max A. Lipschitz, Rabbi Abraham J. Gittelson, Educ Dir. Bon-Zion Kirschenbaum, Rebecca Kay, Cantor Norsory Kmo'iraactan Supervisor NOW ACCEPTING MEMBERSHIP AND REGISTRATION ALL CHILDREN IN OUR SCHOOLS Nursery School — Kindergarten — Sunday School Hebrew School — Bar and Bat Mitzvah — Confirmation Post Confirmation — Hebrew High School teierved Seeft New Balma Distrieefea' for the High Notydey Services. The Israelite Center 3175 S.W. 25th STREET "The Trodifionelly Conservative Synagogue in South West" A Family Congregation Offering Many Facilities RELIGIOUS SCHOOL ENROLLMENT %  REGISTRATIONS NOW ACCEPTED Oar School It Affiliate*with the Bureau of Jewish Edecetien • Congregational Membership is Available • A Few High Holy Day Seats Still Open • Call HI 5-1529 Sunday through Friday NOW REGISTERING NURSERY SCHOOL Ages 3 thru 5 years 2625 S.W. 3rd Avenue Transportation Available Opan also to Non-members RELIGIOUS SCHOOL SOUTH MIAMI BRANCH 77th Ave. A S.W. 104th St. (Near Palmer*o Bypass & So. O-x e Hwy.) MAIN SCHOOL 2625 S.W. 3rd Avenwe NEW MEMBERS WELCOME For Information: Call School Office PR 1-1882



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Page 8-B ^Jemsiincrkticir_ Friday. August 30, 1963 Hebrew Univ. Names Yanich As Director Appointment of Joseph J. Xail: jch as regional director was announced this week by Jack S. Popick, president of the South Florida Division of the American friends of the Hebrew University. Former resident of Jerusalem, Yanich comes to the Hebrew University office with first-hand knowledge of the university, of Israel and of American philanthropic endeavors in Israel. While in Israel. Yanich worked as chief community-group organizer for the Hadassah Medical Organization, Division ol Community Health Services in Jerusalem, and villages of the Judean Hills. Hebrew University Hadassah Medical Center, or.of the projects which receives support through the local office of the American Friends, was a familiar sight to Yanich when he acted as chief community health worker at Kiryat Hayoval, a suburb of Jerusalem. Prior to his affiliation with Hebrew University, Yanich was associated for more than five years with the Israel Bond office in Miami Beach as field representative. A graduate social worker, the rew Hebrew University director, •before going to Israel in 1953, was associated with the Department of Public Welfare in Detroit, Ihe Jewish Community Council of Detroit, and the Detroit Chapter of the American Red Cross. He is a graduate of Wayne University, Detroit, and the School of Social Work, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. Yanich was the first recipient of the work-study scholarship in Israel initiated by the Zionist Organization of America in 1949. Father of four children, two of whom are "sabras," Yanich is married to the former Regina Kassel, who is known here as an artist and teaeher of the arts. Gerald Schwartz To Head Council Temple Menorah Plans Ceremony A unique ceremony of induction will be tendered to Jonathan Saul*on on the occasion of his Bar Mitzvah at Temple Menorah on Saturday evening. Joining with Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz in the ceremony will be Robert Ett. of the Temple's Youth Group, who will install the young Bar Mitzvah boy as a member of the Temple's USY. Temple Minorah's youth organization was represented by seven delegates at the annual Leadership Training Institute sponsored by the Southeast Region I of the United Synagogue Youth movement. The induction cere-; mony of the Bar Mitzvah boy will mark the reactivation of the youth activities at Temple Menorah for 1 the current year. The following delegates will lead \ Temple Menorah's USY: Richard! Friedman, Robert Ett, Mitchell Solomon, Diane Glickman, Mark Slavin, Paul Rottenberg, Barbara \ Segal and Joel Rcinstein. Florida JWV Sets Quarterly Meet Important national and Israeli topics will be discussed at the first quarely meeting of the Department of Florida, Jewish War Veterans of the U.S.A. Reports of the Washington national convention, along with clis-, cussion of the nuclear ban treaty,' the civil rights Washington march, i Bible-reading in the schools, andj the Israel-Syrian situation will be, on the agenda. State Commander Emanuel! Mandel has called the meeting of Florida posts to be held in Orlando on Sept. 7 and 8. Orlando Commander Harold Roussman, said this week that his post is in I readiness to host the important! weekend. State Senior Vice Commander Ainslee Ferdie will present a program at the Sept. 7 Saturday night diner, which will be at%  tended by Orlando officials, rabbis, B'nai B'rith presidents, 4th Region JWV Commander Ralph Grossman, and National Execufive Committeeman irvin Stein[ berg. Pre-holiday memorial services j will be conducted by State Chap-: lain Norton Leff and Regional | Vice Commander Hy Morris at 11 a.m. Commander Mandel said that | due to a national meeting, National Commander Daniel Neal Heller,' of Miami, will be unable to at-1 tend. Gerald Schwartz. Miami Beach public relations executive, has been elected president of the Zionist Cdtmcrr-Df Strath Florida. He succee.'s Burnett Roth, atorney and former vice mayor of Miami Beach. The council, Dade and Broward county Chapter of the American Zionist Council, is a coordinating body for local units of the Zioni t Organization of America, Ha< assah. Pioneer Women, Mizrachi, .-•iid Labor Zionists of America. Its primary goal is to maintain and intensify public opinion favorable to the State of Israel and its cultural, political and economic aspirations. i Also president-elect of the Mi-1 ami Beach lodge of B'nai B'rith, j Schwartz has been active in Zionj ist work since entering the Univer-! sity of Miami in 1943. He was for-, merly manager for State of Israel Bonds in the midwest, was national director of the American Committee for Bar-Ilan University, and regional director of the American Friends of the Hebrew University of Jerusalem. Elected as vice presidents were; Jaak-.S. Popick, Arthur Pekelner, Miss Lillian Goodman, Mrs. Milton Green and Manuel Burstein;, Paul Kwitney, treasurer; Mrs. .Marion Meyer, social secretary; Joseph Mechlow, financial secre-i tary; and Mrs. Arthur Pekelner, parliamentarian. Organizational vice presidents include Mrs. Nat Barth, Miami Beach Chapter of Hadassah; Mrs. | Ed Cohen, Miami Chapter of Hadassah; Mrs. Alfred Stone. Mizrachi; Al Ossip, ZOA; Mrs. Lena Pushkin. Pioneer Women; and Dr. Simon Wilensky, Labor Zionists. Nearly 10,000 persons belong to the Dade and Broward units affiliated with Zionist Council of; South Florida. If you seek the BEST IN DINING its Hcrhtnt) BIG PORTERHOUSE THfc KING OF STEAK* ind Sea food Special**!.! t D... H- I1.W Ul"<;' Cl 5 1631 KOSHER Horn MARSEILLES Visit the fabulous STARLIGHT ROOF America's Smartest Supper Club for Superb Dining and Delightful Dancing to MAL MALKIN His Piano and His Orchestra COMPLETE DINNERS from *5.50 Vhit Ihe Starlight Roof /or a tpoclacular view of the Cold Coasl nm BEACH HOTEL On Ihe Ocean at 48th St. RESERVATIONS: Benni JE 2-3600 $ 100" Air Conditioned 7 daily per person double occupancy 25 of 116 rooms To Sept. 18 INCLUDES Complete Breakfast and 7 Course Dinner FREE TV in every room Movies. Beach, Parking Entertainment, Swimming Pool Oceanfront at 17th St. RESERVE FOR HIGH HOLY DAYS Sept. 18th to 29th CANTOR NULMAN • Services in the Hotel t CALL JE 8-5711 Miami Beach \ SAND-ELI STRICTLY KOSHECATERERS Of The LOMBARDY HOTEL 6305 COLLINS AVE., 0H.B. Cordially Invites You and Yours To Enjo With Us Tl-ij HIGH HOLY DAYS Rosh Hashanah Yom Kippur And at No Extra Charge to Our Patrons: The Holy Day Services jrrreiated by a well-known Rabbi and in uqually well-known Cantor. RESERVATIONS AOli AVAILABLE FOR 6 DAYS SEPT. 18 thru SEPT. 22 SEPT. 27 thru SEPT. M FOR 11 DAYS SEPT. 18 thru SEPT. 29 For Further Information and Reservations Call: DAYS: UN 6-6226 NIGHTS: UN 6-52/8 Or Wl 5-4084 NATIONALLY FAMOUS ... FOR 50 YtARS % THI FABULOUS ZEIGER KOSHER CUISINII | I I ZEIGERS Ritz Plaza • HOTIl • POOL • CAIANA CLUI ALL 0UTSIDI DI LUW CUIST ROOM! and PENTHOUSES • PRIVATI HACK • TIRMCI SMACK IAI • OLYMPIC POOL • TV *ae M0VII TMEATIR • 0UTD00I PATIO PLANMI0 INTHTAINMENT • FRII PARKIN* • DIITART LAWS STRICTLY 0ISIRVED • IOn* AIR CONDITIONS AND HEATED %  niMWT VlSHCIACrt ^ 21st off Collins Ave. J &f Miami Beach ^-^af I Ask for your CHIP-INS I ** — %  WK tel ta^fHrlzz Pan1& FABULOUS ZEIQER CUISINE Dining Room upon To Public FRtl PARKINS RESERVE EARLY Call Mrs. HOFFMAN JE 1-6881 H '6H HOLY OAYs *** %  %  Pr ""'s, I Ml "' '* d.y, "'He, ON THE OCEAN AT 17th ST., MIAMI EEACH, FLA. Salutes The BUSINESS MAN OF THE WEEK M. J. FISCHER ( iHIIIf Of Tara Town x Travel on the comer 191 Miracle Mile. C.I. Ph. 446-7011 For Take-Out Servica MICHEL'S Kosher Restaurant CATERING FOR All OCCASIONS BAR MITZVAHS OUR SPECIALTY 940-71st STREET UN 6-604 Z NORMANDY ISLE (Closed Monday & Saturday) I THE LERNERS Irtcbllih.d TALKED L ABOUT ffti FILM OF •WFjTEj THE YEAR AtoafaUt .nSrAKINC? Open 6:45 SuvtA-eX. 8A SUNSET otivt n 6 : 45 normandie MIAMI (EACH Open 1:45 parkway COHAL WAY u IM Open 6:45 KING ARTHUR'S COURT It* SINGING STRINGS DINNER • SUFFER MIAMI SPRINGS VILLAS 500 Deer Run • TU 8-4521 *T BRUNS, Co-Own*, FAMOUS WORLD RENOWNED/ 671 WASHINGTON AVE. JE1-3987 MIAMI FACILITIES BEACH J^esfcuranl PINNERS SERVED DAILY [CrVrtRINcI ^sll^olUlc^^es lOtLICRTESSe SEDA [j?S>g&i%£gg%j ft Kiietour J€!0I8H .MURL3 FR 4-2655 WEDD,NGS *\ff JBB <' B ANQuns mmm l I


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PAGE 1

Friday, August 30, 1963 outh Leaders iff to Confab Invitii-ons have been extended lo over 100 youth leaders of the Combined Jewish Appeal and jreatet Miami Jewish Fe derat ion [o aTtSntf the-Oliver dftfrualTSffiTg Leadership Conference of the ,'nited Jewish Appeal at the New fork Hilton Hotel on Friday, Sept. to Sunday. Sept. 15. Alan Sagner, chairman of the foung Leadership Cabinet, and Jabbi Herbert A. Friedman, execj ktive vice chairman of the United Jewish Appeal, have announced hat Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey, Minnesota, who has often visitId the State of Israel, and Avralam Barman, Israel Ambassador fJewisti norHdii&n Page 9-B r T K^iSH -MMMfe" .*-m^l rfjJJSr:'Jn?„ acnum Schneider executive Jerusalem; Rabbi Alexander Gross, principal %  airector of the Mirrer Yeshiva; Cohen; Rabbi of the Hebrew Academy. Miami Beach; and L J. rinkel, dean of the Mirrer Yeshiva; Rabbi Sam Cohen, son of "J. C" noted hotel execL. Kerien, Middle East expert knd executive director of the American Israel Affairs Commitee, arid: Rabbi Isadore Breslau, Washington, D.C., United Jewsh Appeal national chairman, fill also be featured on the 3-day frogram. Daniel Xeal Heller, Florida State Ihairman of the United Jewish jppeal Young Leadership Counhas announced tthat members Gabriel Heatter At Emanu-EI Men's Dinner % %  Gabriel Heatter, noted newscaster, .will, be guest speaker at the first in a series of scheduled monthly meetings by the Brotherhood of Temple Emanu-EI. The dinner function will be at the Temple's Sirkin Hall on Tuesday, Sept. 10, 7 p.m., and is open to men only. Heatter will discuss "Can it Happen Again?" Willie Pastrano will be special invited guest, Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader of the Temple, will discuss the meaning of the approaching High Holy Days. Menachem Porush, member of the Israel utive. Miami Beach Philanthropist Sees Israel The Fulfillment of His Life-Long Dreams "Ever since I came to the Unit-'tions are a sign of the growing! the Leader-, ',1^? 64 y ears ag my fondest i Ced f religion ,* th e "7 s ate -' %  :.-:.„ ...Ui J...1 „ dream has been someday to visit He spent a great deal of his time receptions were extended to him t very where. "What a thrill it was to see the Biblical sentence that 'from Zion shall come forth Torah' being fulfilled right in those classrooms," Coh?n declared. Rabbi Sfard Will Officiate 1 lip Mission, who have just reiirned Brae ned from a tour of the State of : T r H v Land Eretz Yisrael. and visiting Yeshivos of higher learncipal ol the Hebrew Academy, executive positions wi ael, will join Council members'" !" ; h ?"f, ^ d m >" dream has mg. and contributing handsomely; who accompanied Cohen on his' Jewish Organizations 1 other Jewish leaders in dis-' *£ n fu llled smiled Jacob C. to heir upkeep. tri s .. Cohcn climbed tne his .; rk Rabbi Nathan Sfard, well-known in rabbinical and organizational circles in New York, will conduct services during the High Holidays at Temple Israel of Miramar. Now living in Miami Beach, Rabbi Sfard served a Bronx congregation as associate rabbi and Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, prinrabbi for 25 years, and also held ith national New in sing timely and provocative [ipics at the conference. Ischi Running : or Reelection returned from an extended trip to Israel and Europe. His youthful and vibrant enthusiasm belie his four score and Council and former Mayor of' more years as he describes his re^orth Miami Ed Vischi, running (cent visit to Israel. Cohen was or reelection on Sept. 3, this week j accompanied by his daughter, Mrs. aid that "my record speaks for Ada Turkish, and son and daughJself. 1 always have and will con-j ter-in-law, Sam and Ethel Cohen. Inue to run on a platform of | Their trip to the continent took |rogres;;." I them to Italy, France, England, Vischiplatform calls for Germany and The Netherlands, elimination of personal property id inventory taxes by a change the North Miami Charter." caudidate said "Hialeah has ad no like taxes since 1955." | lischi .said the elemination of kese taxes would be of great enefit to businessmen and resists alike. Cohen, 83 years old, builder, hotelHe also dedicated a building in i toric hills of Israel, trod tlie plains ; owner, and philanthropist of Mi-'memory of his wife. Dora, at the I and valley cf Jezreel, and braved. Can tor Jo f ep „ rf JLJ!£•',„ ami Beach and New York, as hejPonivezer Yehiva in B'nai Brak;' t he burning Israeli sun without a Temple Israel, and Noiman Pratin, Mirrer Yeshiva in Jerusalem; trace of exhaustion.' Their 21-day itinerary in Israel included visits to various kibbutzim, housing projects, industrial plants and educational institutions. "I didn't go to visit Israel as a business or hotel man. I went only to see the pace of my brother-Jews and to behold with my own eyes how (The former mayor promises "to they had built and established bntinue to take the lead in seeka Jewish homeland," Cohen lg adequate bus transportation sa jd. \r not only North Miami but all North Dade." He proposes to MS., as he is called by his many this "by acting as arbitrator friends and admirers, adds: "The Lubavitcher Yeshiva in K'far Chabad; and in many other schools. Noted for his philanthropy here in this country, and particularly in educational circles, Cohen was received warmly by the deans of these institutions of learning, and chairman of the Temple religious committee, will assist Rabbi Sfard After visiting Europe and seeing services the complete lack of Jewish life (lunng tnc servlces there, Cohen feels that "only Isj rael is the hope for the preservation of our faith." Adds J.C.: "I am planning to make an annual trip to Israel for as long as God grants me years." Lauer Will Officiate Here Charles Lauer, of New York j Young Israel of Flatbush. Yeshiva I City, will conduct High Holiday | of Flatbush, and West Side Interservices in the Hebrew Academy,. national Synagogue. His father, | 2400 Pine Tree Dr., Jacob Cohen, i Joseph Lauer, has been a cantor j synagogue committee chairman,; for over four decades in the East announced this week. tetween Coast City Coaches and |etro Transit in an effort to unify systems and increase the serce with air condtioned buses." |Vischi is a graduate of New jrk University and is president E. O. Vischi and Associates, fealtors. He and his wife, Pat, Ive one married daughter. self-confidence of the Israelis is The first holiday services to be held in the auditorium of the Dora Cohen Memorial building, the 650-seat auditorium is fully airconditioned and will be dedicated officially for services during the first day of Rosh Hashona. A composer of liturgical music, something to be marveled at. L aue r has been a choir leader for They are not afraid of their sur-| many years and has conducted rounding enemies, and they have i jjj gn Holiday services in the the utmost trust in their ability to emerge the victors in any emergency." Cohen believes that the growth of Yeshivos and religious instituside of New York City. Lauer will arrive in Miami to conduct the Selichot service on Saturday evening, Sept. 14. The synagogue committee will be available throughout the day and evening to accept reservations. Brother of Aaron S. Lauer, supervisor of the Hebrew Academy, Charles Lauer will be the guest of his brother and sister-in-law during his stay in Miami Beach. TEL AVIV HOTEL 1 TEL AVIV, ISRAEL Enjoy a modern holiday in the Holyland. at this smart resort hotel beside the labled Mediterranean. Every room with private balcony. Completely air-conditioned. Swimming pool.Maccabean Room leaturi ing both Kosher and Continental cuisine. For reservations confirming room and rate, call your Travel., Agent or nearest Sheraton Hotel. In Miami, Call 379-6454 ferONl BEFORE you travel write for your free TRAVEL / GUIDE! JSmstf Trove! the Congress wo/ with this Travel Guide. M Just the size to carry In your pocket or the glova compartment of your cor. Gives rates, locations, facilities of better class motor hole!* coast to coast, Inspected and approved by Congress Motor Hotels. Member* of Congress Motor Hotels offer free starvation *e/vlce. We, honor Credit Cards. WRITITO CONGRESS MOTOR HOTELS 1674 Meridian Avenue Miami Beach 39, Florida NEW HEALTH with every LUXURY I people wont everymlng. ..and find It at Tfie Arlingtonl Swim In our new temperature-controlled twin cascade pools, enfop our potto and sun deck*...dine on gourmet food.. .dance and b* entertained. ..golf on our two 18-hot* Championship course*. All •port* and recreation* In Hot Springs including excellent flthfnf and plenty of exciting night life with big name entertainer* In the nearby Supper Club*. Bathe away all your ache* and pain* due to fatigue In the *uperb bathhouse right In The Arlington...relieve) rheumatUm, arthritis and high blood pressure. Come lo The Arlington for Health and Funl ,rf BcW.M Co.'o, B,ocW -Wiilt CDGAR MAY More,Tk, '^ c>,l Hot Spr I „ h....l, -T..-. % %  %  HSJHSJBPJBJSjSjeHBl



PAGE 1

^w oman s "WorU T I r /% ~y '' %  ^ J* "* "* \t C jeh: sn mcr sch ^c: Die "Salon de Tea" at Kings Bay Yacht and Country Club in ~li of the Young Matrons Division of the Combined JewAppeal are (left to right) Mrs. Albert Weintraub, co-chairMrs. Marshall Harris, chairman, and Mrs. Howard ::.;in, co-chairman. Young matrons of the Southwest, Gables and Coconut Grove areas of the county attended • .ent, which featured the presentation of "The Broken .e American Theatre Winq play presented by the WornCommittee of Jewish Family and Children's Service. iO "Jewish Floridian Miami, Florida, Friday, August 30, 1963 Section B AJCong. Weekend at Diplomat Final plans were completed this with for the fifth annual Labor Day Weekend conclave of the American Jewish Congress. Mrs. Harvey E. Kramer, president of the Women's Division, and Mrs. Benjamin Kamen, chairman of the conclave, Wednesday announced the following activities: Havdalah service will be conducted on Saturday evening by Rabbi Jonah Caplan, vice president of the Southeast Region of the American Jewish Congress, and spiritual leader of Temple Adath Yeshurun. On Sunday and Monday mornings, from 11 to 12 noon. "Congress Confabs" will be held on two vital issues. On Sunday, the confab will concern "The Interim;acini Dialogue—The Role of the Jewish Community." Chairman for this discussion will be Rabbi Leon Kronish. and panelists will be Tobias Simon, secretary, Flor-i ida Advisory Committee of the | United States Commission on Civil; Rights, and John Orr Jr., former State Legislator and banker. On Monday morning at 11 a.m., Mrs. Abraham Augenstein will chair the discussion on "The' American Jew-Challenge in 1963." i Panel members will be Leo Mind-1 lin, executive editor of The Jewish Floridian, and Rabbi Sanford Seltzer, area director of the Union, I of American Hebrew Congregations. Congress •Coffee Klatsches" v. ill be held on Saturday and Sunday afternoon in the Embassy Room for informal get-togethers v.ilh members and guests. Trophies will be awarded to both men and women in the Congress Golf Tournament to be a part of the weekend activities. Assisting Mrs. Kamen in the arrangements are Mesdames Harvey E. Kramer, Tobias Simon, Irving Kaplan and Russell Winer. Reservations may be made by contacting Mrs. Kamen at 1012 Obispo. Coral Gables. Or Olom Sets Member Fete Annual membership dance of Temple Or Olom is slated for Saturday night. Sept. 7, in the Center's auditorium, SW 16th St. and 87 th Ave Music will be furnished by the Robert Parent orchestra, and entertainment will feature Don Fisher and the Jesters. Temple president is Jerome Himmelfarb. / ::ming the "Federation Coloring Book" are (left to right) Mrs Aaron Farr, Mrs. Thomas Gerard, Mrs. Rocky Pomerance, Jr.d Mrs. Stanley Arkin. Site was the home of Mrs. Sam Luby Jr., at a function of the Young Matrons Division of the -ombined Jewish Appeal. Chairman of the event was Mrs. 3i>iel Neal Heller. and flyman Ifandel, 125<> St., home from a Six acatlon which included 11 U bratiOD of their silver anniversary in Chicago hter and son-in-law. and Jerome Cohen, and I Me granddaughter, Miriam --' Another happy I the arrival of a brother Miriam. David A.iron. J Vug. 6 ... The Mandela |l>" visited their own sisters and f 1 in Memphis, Term., and lew Orleans, La., before rcln to Miami with (heir ^arj happy memories Fabulous entertainment, day (' night," for Dorothy and Nat (riedman who are spending sevi;i! weeks at the Concord Hotel Kiamesha Lake Expected pek at their Palm Island Home •he end of the month. • |T| Fleischers. Lucille and P'gi-ne, managed to visit Lon In, Paris, Vienna. Munich. Zurl'i. Rome and Amsterdam dur Iheir three weeks in Europe Returning from the Euro P"> jaunt, Lii'ille stayed on in %  Bnectieut with their children. F> vl ^ and Arthur, who have P'l showing their horses o-i T E ;' s 'ern Show Horse Circuit The family will be united "niir south Miami home bv ibor Day <. A 10-day visit to exotic Mex n j by ISABEL GROVE ico at an end lor Kenneth Myers, young .Miami attorney Soon leaving lor Mexico. Ruth ard Al Bernard, ol Belle Isle, who'll make it an anniversary vacation Marked their 25th this week Lucky seven for Dr. and Mrs. Jerry Wernick Married Aug. 19. 1956. their new home in Snapper Creek added to their joy and happiness From Wilmington, Del., the Morris Rosins and daughters. Hoy Lipsteins and family, and Dr. Matthew Eisenman and grandson for the family celebration in honor of the Bar Mitzvah of Morris Reuben, son of Mr and Mrs. Abraham H. Eisenman. on Saturday morning < The original two-week stay at the Sorrento Hotel for June Wilkinson, musical comedy star, with her mother and brother who are visiting here from England, has stretched to six weeks, and still no end in sisht Possibility that a former Miamian may soon be returning permanently to her home town The former Regina Brummer, daughter of Mrs. Sylvia Brummer. three years ago married Daniel Atie. of San Juan ... An importer and exporter, on Atie's buying trip to this area recently, he eyed several Continued on Page 78 JUMPER LOOK: A DOUBLE KNIT WOOL JERSEY BY SAC • JNY The "layered" look, the great news in fall fashion achieved here very easily without bulk, without extra weight — in a slender one-piece dress. all wool jersey in black or brown bitters with white sieves. Misses' sizes. Enjoy it now — on your Burdine's charge. SUNSHINE CASUALS. MIAMI (THIRD FLOOR). ALSO DAOELAND. MIAMI BEACH. 163rd STREET. FT. LAUDERDALE, WEST PALM BEACH.


Page 6-B
*Jeisii FtoridHan
Friday, Auguet 3:, 1963
MAKiUN
WOMAN OF THE WEEK
According to Marion Colby's (Mrs. Bernard Frank) mother, Marion
could sing before she talked, and danced before she could walk. Mar-
ion's mother, a frustrated actress, realizing her little girl had musical
talent, did all she could to further it. When she was twelve, she was
given a series of free lessons for six months so that she could, in ex-
change, teach the class. Thai was her formal training. Born in Los
Angeles, she was right in the center of the jitterbug contests in Santa
Monica. She won every contest, including the
International one before a thousand people,
which resulted in her being given a part in
a play. "Meet the People."
When the company went to New York,
*he was included in the cast. That is how
show business. She worked with Milton Berle,
who taught her how to be a "straight woman."
Joe K. Lewis. Schnozzle Durante, and Bob
Hope. After starring in "Pajama Game" with
Carol Iloiney, she had her own television show
OB A.B.C. She created a night club act to keep
busy between times.
Her first night club engagement was at |
the Fontainebleau Hotel. This one week
changed her whole life because it was on the
first night that she met Bernie Frank, and
they were married ten weeks later. So Bernie converted a native
California into an ardent Flondian with a brand new baby, Robert
Michael, born right here in Miami Beach last week.
Marion is bad on details she readily admits; they weigh heavily
on her shoulders, while Bernie is a stickler for the smallest detail.
Until she met himhe's a Miami Beach Councilman and Vice Mayor-
Marion didn't know or care anything about politics. Times have
changedshe's a> much interested in politics as Bernie is in her mus-
ical career. "Politics is like show business,"' according to Marion,
"only much harder In show business, you perform for the people
ho come to see you. but a politician is performing 24 hours a day
since every person he meets is a potential voter."
An inherent love of design and color enables Marion to design her
own clothes which are made in Paris, but between times, she's capable
of sewing on a bead or sequin. She planned the decor of their home,
using her favorite colorsblue, orchid and gold. She likes antiques,
prelerring the bright gold leaf to the somber shades. In her travels,
she picks up an odd piece which will fit in and will also serve as a
happy reminder of that townfor example, where the antiques are
fabulous."'
As an ardent television fan. she especially gets pleasure from see-
ing so many oi her friends on the screen. On Sept. 19, she opens at
the Flamingo in Las Vegas, her first engagement since the birth of
their baby. A nurse, the proud father, the doting grandparents,
Mr and Mrs. Morris Frank, are looking forward to "watching the
baby." The show must go on.
* *
CONGRATULATIONS TO YOU BOTH
Sunday afternoon is a fine time for a cocktail party. Ha, lovely
in black with a huge orchid, and Abe Solosko, just back from their
honeymoon in New York, greeted their friends in the Doral Beach
on the Starlight Roof. Mildred Weisenthal with her husband, Louis,1
felt that she knew everyone since has had taken all the RSVPs while
the Soloskos were away. Among guests were Dr. and Mrs. Julius
Parson, Mr. an' Mrs. A. J. Mcntanari. the David Rubins, the Aaron
Eusters. Judge Mihon Feller, who came from taking his wife to the
airport. Faye and Al Herman. Roz and Allen Kornblum, Tessie and
John Ducoff, Dr. and Mrs. Sol Goldman. Helen and Morris Lipp, Rcna
and Fred Somerstein, and Helen and Seymour Somerstein. Strolling
musicians played the guests" favorite songs.
Afternoon Rites
For the Cohens
A late afternoon wedding on
Sunday. Aug. 25, at the Fontaine-
bleau Hotel united the former
Miss Ellyn Carol Berkowitz and
Alan M. Cohen.
The double ring candlelight
ceremony was followed by a re-
ception and formal dinner at the
hotel. Now spending their honey-
moon in Nassau, the couple will
live in North Miami.
Decor of the wedding was pink
rnd white, and the bride wore a
| traditional ballerina-length gown
of imported chantilly lace. It
featured a scoop neckline, cap
sleeves, fitted bodice, and a full
skirt fashioned with a flared ruf-
fle of tulle at the hemline. Short
white gloves completed the out-
: fit, and she carried an arrange-
, ment of white orchids, lily-of-the-
| valley and stephanotis.
Attending the bride were Miss
Susan Fortunoff and Miss Paula
Mirell.
Honored guests at the wedding
were Mr. and Mrs. I. Posner, of
New York City, the bride's mat-
ernal grandparents, and Mrs. Wil-
liam Lefkoe. of Philadelphia, the
bridegroom's maternal grandmoth-
er.
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Berkowitz, 820 83rd St., the new
Mrs. Cohen is a graduate of Miami
Beach High, attended the Univer-
sity of Florida, and will receive
a degree in education from the
University of Miami.
Her husband is also a graduate
of Miami Beach High, and earn-
ed a degree in pharmacy from
the University of Florida. He is
president of Rho Pi Phi. phar
maceutical fraternity.
Parents of the bridegroom arc
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Cohen. 15015
NE 7th Ct. Mark Finkel served
as best man. and Paul Berkowitz.
the bride's brother, was usher.
Tennis Doubles
At Westbrooke
Jack Davis and Joe Haber will
meet Ed Horowitz-Sy Goldstein
for the Westbrooke Country Club
Summer Tennis Doubles champion-
ship Sunday at the club's courts.
The Davis-Haber team, pre-
tourney favorites, went into the
finals last Sunday after an 8-6.1
6-2 win over Hank Lubow -Barry j
Rothenberg. The Horowitz-Gold-1
stein team had won their semi-
finals match earlier.
KNOCK KNOCK
WHO'S THERE?
Every time there came a knocking on the Jacobson's front door.
Charlie bounced out oi his seat to see who was coming to wish him
a Happy Birthda>. Among the well wishers were Marcia and Milton
Balaam. Bess and Seymour Blumenthal. Dotty and Art Apple Sonya
and Dick Horwich. Blanche Linsky and her daughter Patti-husband
Harry was back in Chicago .-.gain. Dig that crazy present! Peggy
and Herbert Lacobson gave Charlie a ukulele, and Ruth is already
complaining that he only like, to practice in the wee hours of the
morning.
* *
AWAY THEY WENT
Ruth (Mrs. Bernard C.l Fuller had a bon voyage party for her1
mother. Alyce Brody, who left for Europe with her husband. Dr. Ben-
jamin Brody, on the SS Caronia. Ruth invited the friends of her mother
who were in town. Ruths sister. Jean (Mrs. Morris! Lansburgh was
at the party only in spiritactually she was in Las Vegas In the
center of the luncheon table was a replica of a ship with streamers
leading to the guests' places and bearing gimmick gifts. Among
guests were Bess Hankoff and Lii Siegel. who also went on the same
trip with their husbands. The red. white and blue color scheme was
.most attractive. Ceil (Mrs. Herman) Lewis. Sadie (Mrs. Will) Low-
enslein. Blanche (Mrs. Merril) Whitelaw, Mrs. Miriam Hays, ana
Rossi (Mrs. Joseph) Gleicher were having a fine time
* *
THE FLEET'S IN
It was only one ship that came into Port Everglades, but it was
so big it seemed like a whole fleetthe SS Oriana. Very British Capt
Clifford Edgecombe was presented to all the guests at the cocktail
party. Mayor Melvin Richard and his Janet and Myra and Aaron
Fan- weie busy keeping up with one of the officers, who was show-1
ing them around the ship. He kept saying, "Let's nip along now."
He nipped so fast that Janet was glad when her husband had to leave
to get back to the Beach to make a speech so she could relax.
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Al-Iiiimi
M*S. ALAN COHEN
Apfel, Hancock
Wed in Georgia
Mr. and Mrs. Ira Clevelary Han-7
cock, of Bradenton, F. an.
nounce the marriage c; their
^daughter, Adelia K*y ilaj- ..* l0
, Dr. Robert Apfel. Captain. United
States Air Force, son of ; \- an,i
Mrs. William Apfel. 2025 Bay Dr.
The couple was wed hi reli-
gious ceremony on Sundn Aug
18, at the Base Chapel, Robins
Air Force Base. Ga., by Rabbi
Harold L. Gelfman, of Femple
Beth Israel, Macon, Ga. They
were previously married i- civil
ceremony on May 4. T reli-
gious ceremony was p stponed
I until the return of the {room's
parents from a trip to Europe.
Miss Lydia Diane Hancock was
i her sister's only attendar; Rob-
i ert L. Rose was best mar
The bride, given in p irriage
by her father, wore a <-<*n of
ivory silk satin and appliq | ;u,,..
with "V" neckline, and three- %
quarter sleeves. Slight gathers *'
were held by small bow:, jiving
the skirt a bell-shaped effect. A
satin crown held a face-length
illusion veil, and she earn-d white
roses and tuberoses.
A buffet reception at of.
fleers' Club followed Lite cere-
mony.
Mrs. Apfel attended T Col-
lge. Forsyth. Ga where was
a member of tht Nations Educa
tion Assn. and associate editor of
the college annur). She con-
tinuing her stu lies in elt ntary
(ducatinn at Mercer l'im in
Macon.
Dr. Apfel graduated i Mi-
ami Beach High ; nd rcc- : \u-
Bachelor of Arts degree nin
i-try from the University Mi-
ami, where he waa a me ier of
Phi Sigma Delta, social, I Phi
Eta Sigma, honor fi\> uties
He was also chairman I Inter
Americana Week. He gi iduated
from the Universit) of i ..and
Denial School, magna cui Hide.
He is a member Gorg-ii Jdon
tological Society. Omicroo Kappa M
Ipsilon. dental honor Ir. -r: it>
I'pon completion of hi- our of
duty in the United Si., a Air
Force Dental Service, E. \pfel
and his bride wifl live Miami
Beach.
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PAGE 1

^ %  p Friday, August 30, l^Sg ^JewlslifhrkUan Page 3-B Pausing beneath the palms in the gardens of the SheratonBritish Colonial Hotel at Nassau. Bahamas, where they were recei.t summer vacation guests, are North Miami residents. Mi end Mrs. Yale Ogron and their two children, Jeffrey and Shar.y. The foursome are now back at their 12135 N. Miami Ave. .-.ome. Hadassah Will Sponsor Cruise Flori. a Reg.on of Hadassah will i' -pon.v. v ith Zim Lines a seven-day cruise on the ss Jcrusalem tvbich some top recruiter during the or4..-.ization's October merr.l • -hip drive will enjoy as a guest Froi 300 350 women and their I isbartdt jre expected to mak< e sailing from Miami on Jan. • the f.r-cruise co-sponsoret i, Hada.^ah in Florida on ;i n gio: al let Socic for Single Adults B'i is. total Singles is havini a „-lub social for sing lulu sod over on Sat,:r: nig ihe Barcelona' Hot, I. Eligibility for the cruise prize is among women who bring at least five new members during the month-long drive. Planned during the cruise is a reception by Hadassah in Puerto Rico, one of two ports of call, and headquarters of one of the region's 15 chapters. There will also be a stop in St. Thomas. Virgin Islands. The Jerusalem was built for Zim Lines in 1957. and features a Lido Deck with outdoor pool, theater, duty-free gift shop, elevator between deck-. American and Continental cuisine. The ship is fully air-conditioned, and stabilizer-equipped for maximum cruising comfort. Miami Sub-Deb Gets New Awards Rebecca Seitlin, who will be 9 years old in December, is the winner of the Florida Gold Coast Championship at Hialeah Municipal Pool. Coached by Bob Friedman at Westbrooke Country Club, Rebecca's wins were in the 100-meter freestyle. 100-meter breaststroke, 100-meter backstroke, 50-meter butterfly. 50-meter backstroke and 50-mcter freestyle. This gave her six wins, which was only equalled by Wendy Fordyce. of Coral Gables, a national record holder. These were the only two youngsters out of 600 participants to score six victories in the State. The champion, who has accumulated some 70 trophies, medals and ribbons in less than a year, was presented with the Most Improved Swimmer Trophy of 1963 at Westbrooke Country Club's team banquet last week. Rebecca, who has been swimhing since she was five, started swimming compettitively at 7, and has racked up 20 medals, 20 trophies and 30 ribbons since the start cf the 1962-63 swimming season. Included are the City of Miami championships, Florida Gold Coast AAU records, and victories in the South West Florida Swimming Championships. Rebecca's parents, tthe Louis Seitlins, who are respective presidents of Beth David Sisterhood and Men's Club, hope someday to see her swim on the U.S. Olympic team. Antique Expert To be Speoker Sisterhood of Temple Judea will hold its fim meeting-of the fall season at the home of Mrs. Janie Levin, 13300 SW 72nd Ave., on | Wednesday. Sept. 11, at 11 a.m. The function will include a luncheon. Ed Robinson, of the Curio Shop in Coral Gables, will be speaker. Robinson will discuss antiques, and illustrate his talk with representative samples from his Curio 1 Shop collection. REBECCA SlITUN Beth El Classes Due Hebrew School classes will begin on Tuesday at 3 p.m., and Sunday School classes are scheduled to start on Sept. 8. 10 a.m., at Congregation Beth El, 500 SW 17th Ave. Registrations are now being accepted, and no tuition fees will be charged. Memorial Meet For Offenhenden Chaim Weizmann Branch of Farband will conduct a memorial meeting for Isaac Offenhenden, late financial secretary of the group, on Tuesday, 8 p.m., at Washington Federal Savings and Loan Auditorium, Normandy Dr. One of the founders of the Chaim Weizmann Branch, organized four months ago, Mr. Offenhenden was a volunteer worker in all branches of the Zionist movement and active in the Combined Jewish Appeal. Representatives from the following organizations have been invited to attend the ceremony: Histadrut, Jewish National Fund, Poale Zion. Pioneer Women's Council, including the Bebe Idelson Group, of which Mrs. Offenhenden is president, David Pinski Folk School, and Combined Jewish Appeal. Michl Gibson, noted Yiddish star of the theatre, and long-time friend of Mr. Offenhenden, will participate in the memorial service. Pioneer Women Plan Program Pioneer Women, Beba Idelson Group, of Normandy Isle is having its first meeting of the season Thursday, Sept. 5, at the Washington Federal Savings and Loan Assn., 1133 Normandy Dr. Program will include a talk by Dr. Celia Davis on "The Significance of the Holidays," and a memorial to Isaac Offenhenden, late husband of the president of the Beba Idelson Group. • • Kadimah Chapter, Pioneer Women, had a social and card evening on Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Sandier. Funds raised went to the Child Rescue Fund. Skit Will Be Held Here First meeting of the 1963-64 season for Torah Group of Hadassah will be held Monday, Sept. 9, at the Knights of Pythias Hall, 4601 W. Flagler St. Program will feature a playlet. ; "They Said it Couldn't be Done," under the direction of Sally Pinej sick, with a cast including Mrs. Sidney Palmer. Mrs. Samuel Nieberg. and Mrs. Bernard Newmark. I Content of the skit highlights membership and introduces proI ject chairmen. cdoyrtllMok TH£ STOW WITH THF. FLORIDA FIAIR .V d Sfe*1 !" I—IV .. HO %  "1 oa 9a I Ivor stays sparkling with hagerty polish ~.5Ml • SS. bottle Lsave your beautiful silver p ; eces on display without fear of ugly tarnish. Hagerty Tarnish Preventative keeps it shiny bright for months, yet i"s safe as mild soap. SILVERWARE, fourth floor, miami, FR 4-7251 th rd floor, fort lauderdale, LO 6-9601 ?ARK F3EE! SHOP JM TONIGHT 'TIL Jh.'IO i hmts Happy Xvu Year* i* Hebrew, here it i* im everybody** imrngmmmje •. When it comes to gift-giving for Rosh Hashanah, JM's Barton's delicacies say it with Continental flavor! The Shofar gift box of Continental Bartonettes shown, miniature chocolates filled with nuts, fruits, cordials and creams, one pound, 2.19. Other gift boxes: New Year Cookies, 15 oz., 2.0#. Miniature Fruit and Honey Cakes, 15 for |.J)J| Chocolate-Dipped Fruits, 14 oz., 2.25. Almond Kisses, 1 lb. gift canister, \,fffl New Year Favorites, 14 oz., |.<)]| Toy Shofars, each )J) BARTON'S BONBONNIERE, first floor, miami and ft. lauderdale. V BARTONS Wtmmtxt BISCAYNE BOULEVARD AT VENETIAN WAY. PARK FREE!



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Friday. August 30, 1963 vJewist n-cridfirnri Page 9-A MM nsmi r. ffiarovnrr ... clarification needed Two Workshop Sessions Slated Westhrookc Country Club's Wis-j dom Workshop has scheduled two 1 sessions for September. On Sept. 6, Bernard Wexler and Mrs. B. P. Clifton, members of the Quality Education Commission, will be guest speakers on the subject of "What's New in our Schools?" On Sept. 13, a round table discussion. "The Nuclear Test Ban Treaty." has been slated. Dr. James T. Tedeschi. University of Mhtmi psychology professor, will head the discussion group. The workshop meets twice each month at Westbrooke Country Club, 8500 on the Trail. Ser vice* *:45 a.m. s.riii.,ii: "War Arnilnxi Bvli Tongue." %  l.m. I. Ill %  • ••! ...II I alll. I B." 8:30 p.m. "Whj Wane War'" • BETH RAPHAEL. 13 NW 3rd ave. Orthodox. Ralph Kneger, secretary. • BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky • — BETH TORAH. 164th st. and NE 11th ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lipschitz. Cantor Ben-Zion KirschenDsTum, H'tlda> • in p.m. Sermon: "The Tem' %  i Our own Thoughts." Hits Mllsvah: Sharon, daughter of Mr. and Mr*. Ren MorptiMteln Saturda) 8:48 a.m. Hai Mltsvah: Michael, ion ol Mr. and Mm tlus (Jrnsswald. CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1544 Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Abraham Strassfeld. —— • %  DADE HEIGHTS JEWISH CONGHEOATION. 1401 NW 183rd st. Conservative. Rabbi Harold Richter. Cantor Emanuel Mandel. IVklay sir, p.m. s.-niw.n: "TinX, u 'I '.-rah Translation.*' i 'IUJ; ShalMtl >• r\ ,-d hy Slsiiri i Sii r.la> s::'n a.m. Mineha ti::t:i p.m. • FLACLER GRANADA. 50 NW 51st pi. Conservative. Rabbi David Rosenfeld. Cantor George Goldberg. Krid:i> S:45 p.m. Bar Mltsvah: Mark. wm nf Mr. an.i Mis. Leonard Aron%  on, baturday 6 p.m. Bar MltaVah: Evan, >.•!! uf Ml and MiWa.t.l Stewart. FT. LAUDERDALE EMANU-EL. 1801 E. Andrews ave. Reform. Rabbi Richard M. Leviton. • HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pinetrea dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S. i Gross. • HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE S NAI. 1201 | Johnson st. Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro. C a nt o r Yehudah Heilbraun. I • ISRAELITE CENTER 3175 SW 25th 1 St. Conse-vative. Rabbi Morton} Mal.ivsky. Cantor Loins Cohen. Friday 8:3d p.m. Raturda} 9:45 a.m. — • KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave. Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield. Cantor Abraham Seif. MINYONAIRES. 3737 Bird rd. Mod-' ern Traditional. | • SOUTHWEST CENTER. 8438 SW 8th I St. Conservative. Rabbi Zevi Green; wald. • TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. 1025 ( NE 183rd St.. Miami Gardens rd. Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan. Cantor* Maurice Neu. • TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall dr.. So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi i Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Charles Kodner. • —— TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLLYI WOOD. 1351 S. 14 ave. Reform i Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. TEMPLE BETH SHIRAH. Suniland Hall. 11539 So. Dixie iiwy. ReconCANDLELIGHT ING TIME lOElul — 6:25 pan. structiomst. Rabbi Morris Skop Cantor Herman Gottlieb. • —— TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly, wood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservative | Cantor Ernest Steiner. — • — TEMPLE B'NAI ABRAHAM. 387' NE 167th St. Conservative. Rabbi i Nathan H. Zwitman. Cantor Ben Orossberg. • TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase ave. Liberal. Habbi Leon Kromsh Cantor David Conviser. I-Viday s:l.", p.m. Sermon: "Show and Tell." (Meg Bhabbat will follow services, Saturday |n:l.". a.m. TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW 22 ave Conservative. Rabbi S M. Machtei. IYI. ia> vv.o p.m. Bermon: "Juvenile lii.|in.ini n. >• or Adult Delinquency?" Haturda; 9:30 a.m. Bar Mltsvah: Arnold, nun ol Mr. and Mrs. Sam Berko TEMPLE EM^NU-EL. 1701 Washing ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irvine Lehrmae Cantor Hirsh Adler. Frldaj t p.m. Saturday :> a.m. TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NS 19th st Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot Cantor Jacob Bornstein. I-rida\ 8:15 p.m. TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo ave Liberal Reform. Rabbi Mordeca Podet and Cantor Gordon Richards. Prldaj 8:13 p.m. Ones Shabbat will follow Nervlcea, • TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th st Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Aoram owita. Cantor Edward Klein. • — TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th st. ano Tatum Waterway. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz Cantor Saul H. Breeh. l-i-iday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "A Nuclear Treaty—our l.ast Hop,.. 1 Saturday *:46 a.m. Bar Mitzxah: David, son ol Mr. and Mi-. Lawrence Hair. Oneg Shabbat host: Mrs. Henrietta Fine, Sisterhood president. TEMPLE OR OLOM. Conservative 8755 SW 16th St.. Miami. Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor Gershon Levin, • i TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH MIAMI 12100 NE 15th ave. Reform. Rah bi Daniel M. Lowy. Cantor Chet Gale. Friday 8:16 p.m. Sermon: ••Needed, a Revival of the Labor of Lovi TEMPLE BETH SHIRAH "OUR SANCTUARY OF SONG" NEW AIR-CONDITIONED SANCTUARY "TOMORROWS JUDAISM TODAY !4th at 11:30 P.M. 7500 S.W. 120th Street (Montgomery Drive) Miami, Florida II I 4,11 HOLY BAYS — 5724 Beginning with SLICHOT SERVICE Saturday, Sept. Rabbi Morris A. Skop will preach 20 Voice Choir Directed by Cantor Herman K. Gottlieb MIDNIGHT REFRESHMENTS ROSH HASHANAH SERVICES Wed., Sept. 18th, 7:30 P.M. Thors. & Fri. at 9:30 A.M. FOR RESERVATIONS Temple Office CE 5-0364 Teen House 315 Miracle Mile, Coral Gables, HI 5-1711 Haooi Morris A. Skop Cantor Herman K. Gottlieb REGISTRATION FOR RELIGIOUS 4 HEBREW SCHOOL-DAILY 9 A.M. TO 5 P.M. FEW OIEN1NOS FOR DAILY NURSERY-KINDERGARTEN—CALL TEMPLE OFFICE ALL INVITED TO TEMPLE DEDICATION SUNDAY. SEPT. 8th, 3 P.M. Noted Rabbi* and Cantors to be Our Guests. WE SPECIALIZE in CONDOLENCE BASKETS From $7.50 We Deliver FRUIT CIRCUS 1789 BISCAYNE BLVD. FR 4-2710 Ffc 4-8783 TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 96' Flamingo Way. Conservative. Ribt.' Hyman Gross. —— • TEMPLE 2AMORA. 44 Zamcra ave Rabbi Herschel Brooks. Cantor Ben Dickson. 1'Yi'iay 6 p.m. SSturda> 1:45 i TEMPLE Z.ON. 5720 SW "tn at. Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Waxman. Cantor Seymour Hir>lre8. TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Mlarrl ave. Conservative. Rabbi Henry Wernick. Cantor Alt-art' Oiaita. Friday *::{ p.m. St-rnvn: tomorrow's Visions." On th work in the Jewish coi have been invited to the d< i tion. All together, some 400 ng people, ages 12 to 19. D volved in the Temple youth • gram last year. Greetings will be offerei the exercises by Rabbi Her'r<.-; .1. Baumgard. spiritual lead*.. Dr Maxwell Dauer. ehairmar, > dedication; Marcia Orovit: -' t s ident of the NFTY group ai Beth Am; Richard Abel, %  presif!if of the Florida Federation of 7Youth. Awards will be presentc:': I e Temple to Albert Levine and ?ilrs. Jack Diamond for their ccntltbution to the youth program! cf "nt Temple in the past years. Dignified, beautiful and reverently cared for surroundings for our departed loved ones ant %  source of very real comfort to all M .A i S t xCl usi v I lEWIb'H Ci '• M0 1-7693 DEADLINE Deadline for the SPECIAL SECTION of the ROSH HASHONA ISSUE, devoted to ORGANIZATIONS and RELIGIOUS GROUPS WILL BE FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7th. If your Congregation or Organization wishes to be ropres*-ed and has not as yet sent in Greeting, call Mrs. Thompsc ef FR 3-4605 WE INSTALL GLASS FUR EVERY PWRPOSE STORE FRONT PLATE AND WINDOW GLASS Furniture Tops, Bevefcd Mirrors and Resilveiing Our Specialty L. & 6. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS I 136 S.W. 8th STREET Phone FR 1-1363 Morris Orlln A



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Page 12-A *Jmtel> nbrkUan Friday. August 30, 19MI %  ii.t mommammummmtmmmmm i. %  Chaplin Revisited By MAX LERNER i" nama 1 I Vevey, Switzerland. I have just had a visit again with Charlie Chaplin, the tirst time in almost a decade. The last time I saw him here was in the summer of 1954. alter the Geneva conference which wound up the Indo-China war. when Charlie startled the newspaper men by having dinner with Chou En-lai. He has always been part clown, part world citizen, all artist. I wanted to see him again to renew an old friendship and see what the intervening years have done to one of the great men of our time, born and conditioned to England, his stormy career spent in America, now living out his late harvest of years in Vevey as a European. • • • The startling fact about Charlie, at 74, i< hit vibrant alivaness. He ran down the staircase like a young boy to greet me, sent Adam off to the swimming pool with his own two smallest youngsters, busied himself to make us comfortable on the terrace, lifted the heavy parasol with its stone base and set it where it would keep the sun out of my eyes. He is fuller in face and body than he was a decade ago. but its an active body and an unwrinkled face, with its aureole of white hair, that makes him look a little like a mischievous cherub. As a sell-educated man who came off the streets, played the London music halls and never had time for schooling, Charlie likes a long word now and then. I gave him one to describe him now, and perhaps myself in the bargain: "philoprogenitive"—a child-begetting lover. The roomy house and the rolling lawns of the Vevey estate are made for a sprawling family. Charlie has 10 children, eight with Oona. two earlier The older ones are scattered over Europe, and he loves to talk of them, from Geraldine, who is a ballet dancer, down to the current 3-year-old beauty who shakes hands gravely and whom Charlie devours with his lather's eyes: "I eat her every morning for breakfast." The closing word of the closing sentence of Charlie's autobiography, which I had a chance to leaf through in galleys as we sat and talked, is "serenity." It is a good word to end the book with, lor Charlie after a stormy life is serene, with his children and his home, and with Oona—still lovely Oona, slim and quietly contained, with only a slight streak of gray in her black O'Neill hair. • • • He calls his book quite simply "My Autobiography," with a directness which marks the book as a whole. Lytton Strachey once said that it is harder to write a good life than to live one. Charlie has sweated over his autobiography for five years, working every day on it from morning to mid-atternoon. The galleys I saw were still being rewritten (an expensive way to write a book, as I know from bitter experience) and there were passages crossed out and inserts attached in Charlie's small-boy handwriting. I have found as a rule that a man who is supremely good at one thing i:, not, despite CarlyleV lamous great-man theory, very good at much else. But it doesn't apply in Charley's case. For this great mime, who has never known where his own personality ended and where his actor's personality began, has written %  book which owes nothing to any other book and is authentically. his own and himself. It has a sensuous texture: things seen, heard.' remembered, but mostly things felt, for Charlie has experienced everything—people, ideas, art, events, politics—through his emotions.' He has done his book wholly trom memory, without a note to work from, a knack which journal-keeping folk like myself can only envy, for it makes everything wonderfully simple (perhaps too simple) and keeps life an uncluttered progression rather than the painful advance of an army dragging its impediments along. This isn't a report or. Charlie's book, since I could only sample p lew quickly snatched passages. But in the portraits I read, of the I people whose lives had touched his, he had the innocent devouring eye. And in his account of his American years he has achieved a '. more objective stance than anyone would have thought possible after the turmoil and the bitterness, whatever one may think of Charlie's personal relations in those years, and his misadventures with press and courts, Ch-rii: save Tertne^s to one of the greatest popular arts of America. No one has come near to equaling him in using the form of movie comedy to portray the tragi-coniedy of the small ordinary man caught in the clutter of modern civilization. America did not always do well by him in return, especially on that fateful day after the opening night of "Limelight" when Charlie and his family took the boat lor Europe, and the FBI and immigration officials quizzed him stupidly about immorality and communism. You see him now at Vevey, on his spacious grounds, with his children around him—the capitalist and patriarch, asking why America has not stuck to the Monroe Doctrine and kept foreign powers out of the hemisphere—and that inquisition by the immigration officials looks funnier than it was to the funny man at the time. What he talks of with the greatest affection, in the evening of his life, is London, whose streets he still walks in memory, every paving stone of it still in the mind of the boy who left it to conquer the world. Rabbi Shapiro Asked to Attend Ethics Institute Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro, spiritual leader of Beth David Coneregation. has been invited by Dr. Louis Finkelstein. chancellor ol the Jewish Theological Seminary of America, to participate in the c eliberations of the second annual conference of the Herbert H. Lerman Institute on Ethics, taking place Sept. 3 and 4 at the Semi nary in New York. Rabbi Shapiro said that me Herbert H. Lehman Institute on Ethics affords an opportunity for, rabbis throughout our Conserva-i tive movement to give each other,, and ultimately to their congre gants. the benefits of their dis cussions on the moral implies-1 tions and ethical problem* we face in our daily living." "In this select deliberative body. ] those who are invited will attempt | to determine how much influence i they have been able to affect i through the medium of their >pec-| ial competence as religious lead-; ers. Unfortunately, in our day j.'nd age. there is such a wide gap between theory and practice when it comes to social behavior in Our contemporary society, that an at-1 tempt is being made at the Institute to eliminate this disparity." The Beth David spiritual lead er said that "the purpose of the Herbert H. Lehman Institute is to create a more healthful religious climate for American Jewry by practicing what our religious ethical traditions preach." Jordanians Fire On Jerusalem Continued from Page 1-A not as an indication of Jordanian Government policy, but rather as stemming from the initiative of lo cal commanders. Nevertheless, IsI raeli sources expressed concern i and indicated that they planned to i'.-k the Commission that the Jor i danian Government take immedii ate action to punish those respon-1 s'ble. and to ensure maintenance j of firm discipline by the Jordanian gunposts. DRIVE rr ...DONT DREAM IT Finance your new or used car through a low cost Installment loan at PAN rAMERICAN F FIRS -BANK OP MIAMI J50 3.E.F FIRST ST. • FR 4 7211 YOU GET MORE CALLS WHEN YOUR PHONE IS ALWAYS ANSWERED W can answer your phone In your own name. Lest than S5 par weak for a full tima Telephone Secretary. ANSWERITE, INC. TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE Phone JEfferson 8-0721 RENT A CAR from $2.50 per day |15 pei \\ k V milt-axe charge ABOTT MOTORS, Inc. 1451 W. FLAGLER ST. Phone FR 3-0326 IR00F LEAK?! CALL | VICTOR COUTH Let us repair it or apply a new one. For free estimate phone: ACME ICOOI I\, CO. 685-1952 • NORTON TIRE CO. B.F.Goodrich fHR O'er We-weit Car Service Center 1830 W. Iroword II. a Ft. 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• y Page 2-A +Jewist> Iforidliari Friday. August 30, 1963 JTA Disputes Tribune View of Story Continued from Page 1 A patch, the columnists said, was thai "Golawater'li trying t<' aj> pease the anti-Semites by becom |ng ore himself." The "snle source" for this charge, they said. v as a Goldwater Interview on a Washington radio station on July objective statement of the facts. Tribune column, lie said: Jewish Telegraphic Agency is an rmpaWiSTTJtrJeWVfe t*w1 "sefvii-i"i*^ reporting developments hon-stly and accurately. It Is neither Democratic nor Republican. Mr. The ed the Democratic shocked persons of What many found shocking is Sen. Goldwater's identification of Jews with a party which he described—in his own words as one which opened American Jews for alleged support of the Democratic Party. His meet recent statement on this issue was made last weak, on Aug. 19, when he addressed a student seminar in AJYashinged by the Republic." Party that I the Jewish: Jews i hvi^^ fi ^ T ^ 0 tf mtrtee( peated his complaint. "Before writing his colum.. Mr. Friedman sought an interview! with Sen. Goldwater to gj,. e h|ni the opportunity to review an clarify the remarks he made i his July 25 broadcast, which Mr ThJ n Friedman intended to quot and Tet Senator?. Uffice. hoTrrA'e'F. 4Wl ed to arrange an inter Friedman's column was a fair and lnt doors to Communism all over 25 criticizing the Jews for their alleged support of the Democratic Party. The Kvans-Novak report was based on a column by Milton Friedman, JTA Washington correspondent, release,! by JTA a week previously to English language Jewish rewspypers throughout tlie country. Eleazer Lipsky. president of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. denied charges of political partisanship imputed in the Herald Mr. Friedman's interpretation of these tact! was well within the limitations on comment < n reporters. Dade Heights Reservations A representative of Dade Heights Jewish Congregation will he at the synagogue every week urdaynf-gy.EFF n day evening. Monday through Thursday, from 7 to 9 p.m.. with tickets for the High Holidays "Mr. Friedman did not accuse Sen. Goldwater of anti-Semitism, as a careful reading of his column will show. He did quote a roeporisiWe Jewish source as characteruino. the position taken by Sen. Goldwater as one of 'appeasement of his detractors at the expense of the Jewish community.' The editors of JTA are aware of the identity of the official who made thi sstatement, and are satisfied as to his qua Iofficial who made this statement, "Mr Friedman did not, as the Evans -Novak column implied, assert that it was Sen. Goldwaters statement that the Jews supportthe world' and which, in the Senator's words, made treaties "that have allowed their own people, mposed lne Jewish people, to suffer through pogroms and anti-Semitism all over the world.' •Journalistic fairness should have impelled the Herald Tribune columnists to give the full quota1 tion. It should also have deter' red them seeking to create the impression that the JTA correspondent had seized on an isolated case of Sen. Goldwater speaking out on the American Jewish community. "$*n. Goldwater has made a series of statements criticizing BEWARE A TTENTION NORTH MIAMI! THE REAL ISSUE ON SEPT 3rd, ELECTION DAY, IS CONTINUED GOOD GOVERNMENT TERMITES Urlcin for the sake of your home %  %  %  i ED VISCHI IS FOR ABOLISHMENT OF PERSONAL PROPERTY & INVENTORY TAX GOOD BUS TRANSPORTATION EXPANDED RECREATION MORE BUSINESS FOR CONTINUED PROGRESS IN NORTH MIAMI PULL LEVER 9-A FOR PERPETUATE YOUR NAME FOREVER Through the Foundation of the JEWISH NATIONAL FUND Call JE 8-6464 Mayshie *ponpo '•Set tpv bn*i ilabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky Phone JE 1 3595 &f 45 MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BlACH ED VISCHI yt&ppSe eWiCC PRESCRIPTION OPTICIANS FASHION CENTER OF THE SOUTH Largest Selection in Latest Styles for Men and Women ffF PACKING SfACt IN HI At CONVENIENT TO BUSES 728 LINCOLN ROAD (On At Mall) Phone JE 8-0749 OCIUISTS' PRESCRIPTIONS flllED CONTACT LENSES ELECT HARRY HURST • MORE LEADERSHIP • LESS POLITICS ELECT Harry Hurst TO THE NORTH MIAMI COUNCIL Pull Lever 5-A Sept. 3rd •! Adv. "Progressing with Our Many Satisfied Customers ANOTHER LOCATION fOR YOUR CONVENIENCE C0ULT0N BROS. "ART%  "MAURY" "NAT" YOUP. TEXACO BOYS Coral Way & S.W. 27th Ave. 840 S.W. 8th St. INSURANCE •aim^^ ONE STOP AGENCY JIWIUY—PURS— MISCELLANEOUS PLOATTO AUTOMOBILE LIABILITY ft PHYSICAL DAMAM Units to HI veer aeoell The Afoacy teat CAN toy YISI Dea't let yew e*eat try "It Cea't Be Deee" ai ix ISTAYL ACKERMAN INSURANCE AGENCY, hNC. n Rfif."{,' Now also in North Miami Beach.. *# B .#HH/w < 11. • PI:I The Rever funeral Home has joined the Rnerside family in Tei lh Nnrth Miami IV. iu „i y |fec u .-,. Riverside funeral. Riversiii. 's proven abilitj pen aal serrvra :iml njserier heil '" in foot ol Plerida's most l*unt.fnl roneral chape renvfB ratlj located in Coral GaMea, Miami: Miami rVj--h and iftd senior all of the fift> t) %  s s %  %  %  • "" % % %  % %  • • I R raxtWt risen dignity aii.l %  '' attention u ,„:.,,b .„, bed lien. riverside memorial chapel, iti< 'UNtRU DIRECTORS Lveone • M 7-S il s. M |7H v .;,_. >ly Drive .i | LNttl JE 11151



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Page 10-A +Jmisttrk>rktoti Fridcy. AuguM-30, 1963 Browsing With Books: By HltARY MINDUN The Magical Output of Edna Ferber's Typewriter A KIND OF MAGIC. By Edna Ferber. 335 pp. New York: Doubl.day. $5.75. IT IS IMPOSSIBLE to believe that she is as old as she is (although age is somewhat meaningless these days) and that she has been writing best-seriers for a steady fifty years. What kind of magic is it. one wonders, that sat a green girl fresh from high school and four years reporting of Wisconsin miscellany down at a typewriter from which she has arisen only long enough, in the past half-century, to give a pleased glance again at the bestseller list and get on with the research for her next book? Whatever it is. the lonely dedication to the chair and the desk, back to the window and its view, nine-to-three, a thousand words a day — whatever it is, it rejects analysis. Except by Edna Ferber herself. Twenty-five years ago she wrote her first autobiography. "A Peculiar Treasure." The story of a Middle Western Jewish family, it took her through her first quarter-century or so of writing. Behind her lay "So Big," still in print today, still required reading in high schools around the country, the never-to-be-forgotten "Show Boat." "Cimarron." Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN State Department Lobby for Nasser is Huge Washington! THE STATE DEPARTMENT is lobby! ing so vigorously for increased! American assistance to Egypt that De-f partment officials have incorrectly por-| trayed President Nasser as supporting! international disarament and assuminpl a more peaceful stand on Israel. The] Department has attributed policies to the 1 Egyptian dictator that differ entirely! from what Nasser has stated publicly. Anxious o justify the pro-Nasser trend in American foreign policy, Nasser's apologists in the State Department have gone out on a limb. The truth is that Nasser, on Aug. 11. made known in Alexandria to a military audience that Egypt rejected disarmament because of war preparations against Israel. "As far as we here in Egypt are concerned." he said, "disarmament cannot be attained while the rights of the Palestinians are lost and usurped." Nasser charged that "the call for disarmament is a trick which certain states may adopt and which Israel Off the Record: By NATHAN ZIPRIN Awe of Jewishness IT IS SAID of the famous pianist and composer Anton Rubinstein that his first awareness of Jewishness was one of the most dramatic moments in his life. He had been out promonading on a cool evening when he was lured L by an intriguing melody. Before 1 long, he was to stand in awe at ^%  %  I he threshold of a synagogue where the worshippers stood bound in unison as by enchantment. It was Yom Kippur eve. Anton Rubinstein the musician was not unfamiliar with the Kol Nulre melody. But now it had a strange quality, not alone of laintiveness, but of distance, as an echo. It was a simple tune, by the standards of the great, but its emotional impact upon the stranger in the sanctum was vast beyond explanation. Rarely had he been so moved even by the masters he so masterly inicrpreted on the piano's keys. Silently he made his way home, little realizing a reexamination of his past and discovery of his true lineage, though it is amazing how he could have escaped up to that time such a reminding rod as the name Rubinstein. A still greater composer, Felix Mendelssohn, needed no such reminding rods. His grandfather had been the great Moses Mendelssohn, most of whose disciples and children took the baptismal road. Felix himself was born in the Christian faith, his father having taken the step to church door under the impact of the emancipation concept sired by Moses Mendelssohn, who died a devout Jew some three years before the French Revolution, but who had been forewarned by his opponents that his tteachings would lead to apostasy. Felix was not only aware of the apostasy in his family; he often felt the sting of relatives who remained steadfast in faith. But had the artist ever given pause to his Jewish roots in his works? There is division of opinion on this score, even though two of his compositions are called Moses and Elijah. Yet his Jewish antecedence must have troubled him, as in the great moment of elation when he declared it was providential perhaps that he. a Jew, should have rediscovered far the Christian world Bach's immortal musical and religious masterpiece, The Passion According to St. Mathew. It would be folly to speculate what heights of artistry Mendelssohn would have achieved if he had drawn on his original roots. Conceivably—as has once been said by the late music critic Olin Downes of the New York Times—it was Mendelssohn's "social and ancestral disharmony" that "gave us a master of the second instead of the first rank." At this moment in our history it is pertinent to pause at the thought that creativity without roots might use to deceive some countries. Here we announce it is a deceit. It means to allow the criminal to escape with his loot and to prevent justice from pursuing the criminal." He revealed openly that "the armed forces are preparing to restore the rights of the Palestinian people because the Palestine battle in 1943 is a shameful thing for the whole Arpii nation. The rights of the Palestinian people musi be restored. Therefore, we must prepare to face Israel, Zionism, and imperialism which backs Israel." Despite such volatile commitments by Nasser, his apologists in Washington continued efforts to portray him as a prince of peace. The pending Foreign Assistance Bill contains huge new allocations for Nasser. Egyptian domestic needs would be subsidized by the American taxpayer. Yet Nasser said in the same Aug. 11 address that "we have a strong national structure, which enables us to develop weapons. Today we spend 12 per cent of our budget on the armed forces." Nasser added that his economic structure "is what enables us to afford this budget and to strenghten our .umed forces." He failed to add that his economic needs are so heavily subsidized by American taxpayers that Egypt has received more than one billion dollars in socalled "food for peace" alone. This exceeded the benelits provided to any other country in the world. America has propped up the Egyptian economy, enabling Nasser to exchange his best natural resources to the Soviet Union lor jet bombers, submarines, and other arms, including ground-to-air rockets. In 1962 the direct U.S. economic assistance to Nasser amounted to more than $244 million. The much larger "food for peace" shipments are sold ( %  n the Egyptian market for currency which reverts back to Nasser to finance state-owned factories, including munitions works. The salaries of ex-Nazi technicians come largely from this source. In this way, the American taxpayer is indirectly compensating Nazi war criminals, some actually wanted for trial in West Germany. American finances enable the Voice of Cairo radio to foment anti-American upheavals. The Voice shonis: "Overthrow these lackeys who have sold their honor and dignity and who cooperate with the arch enemies of the Arabs—the English, the Americans, the Jews." Sen. Kenneth B. Keating and Rep. Seymour Halpcrn, New York Republicans who co-sponsor the Keating-Halporn amendment, have charged that Egypt "lives on our aid while they channel their own resources into arms from Russia." The Keating-Halpern amendment to the Foreign Aid Bill would sever aid to Egypt because of Mich diversion of its own resources, contrary to American interests and world peace. Even such a distinguished official as Under Secretary of State W. Averell Harriman has made a plea for continued assistance to Nasser. He advanced the peculiar concept that a build-up of Egypt contributed to Israel's security. His thesis was that dollars to Nasser bought American influence in Cairo. Hence, the more we support Nasser, the more influence we might enjoy according to Mr. Harriman. Panorama: Boy or GirlTHERE IS A common impression that %  the sabra (Israeli native) has a great streak of stubborness in his makeup. Actually, he is very flexible. Take the case of a member of the Knesset. Recently his wife was expecting. A lriend said to him, "Do you want a boy or girl?" "I don't care which," he re plied, "all I want is that there shoulc be a bris." The artist insists above all that everything must be in the right place. The best of all notes, if they are not in the right place, will not make music. The famous composer, Rubenstein, in his earlier years, was tutoring a young lady. Despite all of his admonitions, she continued to make the same mistake, but finally she got it right and was so happy about it, she kissed the composer on his chin. "An octave above," said Rubenstein. • • The best advertiser is the Jewish mother. Take the case of a mother and her son who went out to Conev Island. The son went swimming and soon was in dis*American Beauty." and "Come and Get It," to say nothing of volumes of short stories and earlier novels. Ahead lay, in the next twenty-fo^i years, only four more novels, but each one was tremencous in scope — and in sales: "Saratoga Trunk;" then the saga of Seattle. "Great Son;" then the one which set Texas stampeding, "Giant;" and five years ago. the book which is credited with much of the success of Alaska's bid for statehood, "Ice Palace." Ahead lay also a shattering world war in which "Captain" Ferber roamed Europe as an observer and correspondent and returned to write, not of foreign exotica and war's desperation, but again, region by beloved region, of the America she adores. Because she loves the country, and loves life, her comments are all-inclusive; they range lrom people — Eleanor Rcostvelt. George S. Kaufman. James Dean; to places — Manhattan. Israel; to things, like houses and hilltops. Some of it is trivia, perhaps; none of it is dull. She is outspoken and acerb about 1-rael, which shtfp, did not like much — "a sort of Jewish Texas." And although one wishes she had brought n Israel more than just a general sentiment of Jewishnt's. it is difficult to blame anyone for being irritated by i,r, experience of bad manners, arrogance and bigotry. For Edna Ferber is. above all, a warm and perceptive won:;Like her novels, like her life, this book has theme an<: protect. Primarily, because she is first a writer, even if it ;.her own story she is telling, it is entertaining, this taining of yet another region of Americana, the phenomenon, known as Edna Ferber. Between You and Me: By BORIS SMOLAR The Era of Lehman THE BOOK "Herbert H. Lehman and His Era" by Prof. Allan Nevins—published by Scntners— I is not only a record of activities of the most beloved American Jew, but is also indirectly a record of American Jewish nistory It contains very interesting facts on Jewish life in the year? of imI migration of German Jews to this country. It gives a picture of Jewish life during the period of Jewish immigrants from East European countries. It depicts the differences in the lives of these two groups of Jewish immigrant*. It brings out how these differences melted away in the ni3rch of time, cementing a fully integrated American Jewry. In presenting Mr. Lehman s role in Jewish affairs, the book touches on major developments in Jewish life in America from the turn of tnis century till the end of 1961. An impressive picture of Mr. Lchmat.' I role in public affairs is given by the author, a noted American historian, from the years of Wond War I, when Mr. Lehman served in the Navy Department, alongside Franklin D. Roosevelt, till today. Mr. Lehman's record as Governor of New York State, as director of the UNRRA. dispensing about four billion dollars in relief to needy people kn postwar Europe, and as a member of the U.S. Senate shows him as an able public servant and a great humanitarian and statesman. His record o: activities in the Joint Distribution Committee jnd in other Jewish organizations shows him as a warmhearted Jew and a great fighter against intolerance. One of the most interesting facts one learns from his book is that way back in 1945 Mr. Lehman belonged! and contributed to 275 organizations, ranging from historical societies and civic iMJdies to Jewish, Protestant and Catholic philanthropies. By DAVID S CHWARTZ Long as it's a 'Sf'fc Th mo th f r Saw him stru gg>' n g and running on the beach, cried out: -Help, help, my son, the doctor, is drowning." -MIE £ b tl h, t inkin g 2e 'g l s 'ch erst der Meister. said Goethe The master knows how to limit his field. SLr2n T SDre f a


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Page 6-B *Jeisii FtoridHan Friday, Auguet 3:, 1963 MAKiUN WOMAN OF THE WEEK According to Marion Colby's (Mrs. Bernard Frank) mother, Marion could sing before she talked, and danced before she could walk. Marion's mother, a frustrated actress, realizing her little girl had musical talent, did all she could to further it. When she was twelve, she was given a series of free lessons for six months so that she could, in exchange, teach the class. Thai was her formal training. Born in Los Angeles, she was right in the center of the jitterbug contests in Santa Monica. She won every contest, including the International one before a thousand people, which resulted in her being given a part in a play. "Meet the People." When the company went to New York, *he was included in the cast. That is how much interested in politics as Bernie is in her musical career. "Politics is like show business,"' according to Marion, "only much harder In show business, you perform for the people ho come to see you. but a politician is performing 24 hours a day since every person he meets is a potential voter." An inherent love of design and color enables Marion to design her own clothes which are made in Paris, but between times, she's capable of sewing on a bead or sequin. She planned the decor of their home, using her favorite colors—blue, orchid and gold. She likes antiques, prelerring the bright gold leaf to the somber shades. In her travels, she picks up an odd piece which will fit in and will also serve as a happy reminder of that town—for example, where the antiques are •fabulous."' As an ardent television fan. she especially gets pleasure from seeing so many oi her friends on the screen. On Sept. 19, she opens at the Flamingo in Las Vegas, her first engagement since the birth of their baby. A nurse, the proud father, the doting grandparents, Mr and Mrs. Morris Frank, are looking forward to "watching the baby." The show must go on. CONGRATULATIONS TO YOU BOTH Sunday afternoon is a fine time for a cocktail party. Ha, lovely in black with a huge orchid, and Abe Solosko, just back from their honeymoon in New York, greeted their friends in the Doral Beach on the Starlight Roof. Mildred Weisenthal with her husband, Louis, 1 felt that she knew everyone since has had taken all the RSVPs while the Soloskos were away. Among guests were Dr. and Mrs. Julius Parson, Mr. an' Mrs. A. J. Mcntanari. the David Rubins, the Aaron Eusters. Judge Mihon Feller, who came from taking his wife to the airport. Faye and Al Herman. Roz and Allen Kornblum, Tessie and John Ducoff, Dr. and Mrs. Sol Goldman. Helen and Morris Lipp, Rcna and Fred Somerstein, and Helen and Seymour Somerstein. Strolling musicians played the guests" favorite songs. Afternoon Rites For the Cohens A late afternoon wedding on Sunday. Aug. 25, at the Fontainebleau Hotel united the former Miss Ellyn Carol Berkowitz and Alan M. Cohen. The double ring candlelight ceremony was followed by a reception and formal dinner at the hotel. Now spending their honeymoon in Nassau, the couple will live in North Miami. Decor of the wedding was pink rnd white, and the bride wore a | traditional ballerina-length gown of imported chantilly lace. It featured a scoop neckline, cap sleeves, fitted bodice, and a full skirt fashioned with a flared ruffle of tulle at the hemline. Short white gloves completed the out: fit, and she carried an arrange, ment of white orchids, lily-of-the| valley and stephanotis. Attending the bride were Miss Susan Fortunoff and Miss Paula Mirell. Honored guests at the wedding were Mr. and Mrs. I. Posner, of New York City, the bride's maternal grandparents, and Mrs. William Lefkoe. of Philadelphia, the bridegroom's maternal grandmother. Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Berkowitz, 820 83rd St., the new Mrs. Cohen is a graduate of Miami Beach High, attended the University of Florida, and will receive a degree in education from the University of Miami. Her husband is also a graduate of Miami Beach High, and earned a degree in pharmacy from the University of Florida. He is president of Rho Pi Phi. phar maceutical fraternity. Parents of the bridegroom arc Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Cohen. 15015 NE 7th Ct. Mark Finkel served as best man. and Paul Berkowitz. the bride's brother, was usher. Tennis Doubles At Westbrooke Jack Davis and Joe Haber will meet Ed Horowitz-Sy Goldstein for the Westbrooke Country Club Summer Tennis Doubles championship Sunday at the club's courts. The Davis-Haber team, pretourney favorites, went into the finals last Sunday after an 8-6.1 6-2 win over Hank Lubow -Barry j Rothenberg. The Horowitz-Gold-1 stein team had won their semifinals match earlier. KNOCK KNOCK WHO'S THERE? Every time there came a knocking on the Jacobson's front door. Charlie bounced out oi his seat to see who was coming to wish him a Happy Birthda>. Among the well wishers were Marcia and Milton Balaam. Bess and Seymour Blumenthal. Dotty and Art Apple Sonya and Dick Horwich. Blanche Linsky and her daughter Patti-husband Harry was back in Chicago .-.gain. Dig that crazy present! Peggy and Herbert Lacobson gave Charlie a ukulele, and Ruth is already complaining that he only like, to practice in the wee hours of the morning. AWAY THEY WENT Ruth (Mrs. Bernard C.l Fuller had a bon voyage party for her 1 mother. Alyce Brody, who left for Europe with her husband. Dr. Benjamin Brody, on the SS Caronia. Ruth invited the friends of her mother who were in town. Ruths sister. Jean (Mrs. Morris! Lansburgh was at the party only in spirit—actually she was in Las Vegas In the center of the luncheon table was a replica of a ship with streamers leading to the guests' places and bearing gimmick gifts. Among guests were Bess Hankoff and Lii Siegel. who also went on the same trip with their husbands. The red. white and blue color scheme was .most attractive. Ceil (Mrs. Herman) Lewis. Sadie (Mrs. Will) Lowenslein. Blanche (Mrs. Merril) Whitelaw, Mrs. Miriam Hays, ana Rossi (Mrs. Joseph) Gleicher were having a fine time THE FLEET'S IN It was only one ship that came into Port Everglades, but it was so big it seemed like a whole fleet—the SS Oriana. Very British Capt Clifford Edgecombe was presented to all the guests at the cocktail party. Mayor Melvin Richard and his Janet and Myra and Aaron Fanweie busy keeping up with one of the officers, who was show-1 ing them around the ship. He kept saying, "Let's nip along now." He nipped so fast that Janet was glad when her husband had to leave to get back to the Beach to make a speech so she could relax. BEAUTY SALON WIGS High Fashion Hair Pieces PROBLEM PIECES 8 Generations — Wig Business 7437 COLLINS AVENUE Ph: UN 6-1226 Or UN 5-9157 LEO HOHAUSER PLUMBING CONTRACTING • REPAIRING Serving Dedo County Over 25 Ye*r 1811 S.W.I 4th ST. HI 6-9904 V-l EMPLOYMENT DOMESTIC HELP DAY WORKERS Ph. PR 94401 c M, t5Sl'.VVcA 4T YEARLY BASIS ilTl Per Month 191 Per Person Double Oce. Includina 3 KOSHER MEALS DAILY Eve and Terry Sponder Phone JE 1-0496 Al -•IIIIMI • %  M*S. ALAN COHEN Apfel, Hancock Wed in Georgia Mr. and Mrs. Ira Clevelary Han-7 cock, of Bradenton, F. an nounce the marriage c; their ^daughter, Adelia K*y ilaj..* l0 Dr. Robert Apfel. Captain. United States Air Force, son of ; \an ,i Mrs. William Apfel. 2025 Bay Dr. The couple was wed hi religious ceremony on Sundn Aug 18, at the Base Chapel, Robins Air Force Base. Ga., by Rabbi Harold L. Gelfman, of Femple Beth Israel, Macon, Ga. They were previously married i, civil ceremony on May 4. T • religious ceremony was p stponed I until the return of the {room's parents from a trip to Europe. Miss Lydia Diane Hancock was i her sister's only attendar; Robi ert L. Rose was best mar The bride, given in p irriage by her father, wore a <-<*n of ivory silk satin and appliq • | ; u ,,.. with "V" neckline, and three% quarter sleeves. Slight gathers *' were held by small bow:, jiving the skirt a bell-shaped effect. A satin crown held a face-length illusion veil, and she earn-d white roses and tuberoses. A buffet reception at of. fleers' Club followed Lite ceremony. Mrs. Apfel attended T Collge. Forsyth. Ga where was a member of tht Nations Educa tion Assn. and associate editor of the college annur). She • continuing her stu lies in elt ntary (ducatinn at Mercer l'im in Macon. Dr. Apfel graduated i Miami Beach High ; nd rcc: \uBachelor of Arts degree nin i-try from the University Miami, where he waa a me ier of Phi Sigma Delta, social, I Phi Eta Sigma, honor fi\> uties He was also chairman %  I Inter Americana Week. He gi iduated from the Universit) of i ..and Denial School, magna cui Hide. He is a member Gorg-ii Jdon tological Society. Omicroo Kappa M Ipsilon. dental honor Ir. -r: it> I'pon completion of hiour of duty in the United Si., a Air Force Dental Service, E. \pfel and his bride wifl live Miami Beach. WONDERLAND NURSERY KINDERGARTEN AND DAY CAMP 133S S.W. 67th AVE. "THE SCHOOL WITH A POOL" Reg.str.t.on for Nur.ery.Kinderg.rten to, 1943-64 term now %  p.,,,. School opens Sept. 3, 1963. Program of Art,. Cr.fl, end Denting fo. Public School Stud.n-, (ft*. For further information call MO 7-3976 ivening, MO 5-2976 Benj. Udoff D.,. : -cr Lowest Prices In Town Confinenta DRESS 117 Sizes to 36 FREE TAPERING FREE ALTERATIONS AUTHE"." : INDIA BLEEDING MADRAS SHIRTS All Sizes tc 18 REG. $5 96 $350 YOUNG AGES Boys .... CLOTHIERS FOR ... Girls • t LIMS PRETSENS • • HUSKIES Tc 14 • • STUDENTS T < 604 Lincoln Road OPEN EVENINGS TILL 10 INFANTS • JE 8-54-2 >' 9 i MARKS OPFN 7 u .... Cleoniftg-Launriry Storage 1201 -?0th Stroot Mia— 11 Beac 1 JE 8-6104 o



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Friday. August 30, 1963 c c ••Jewish flcria//atn Page 7-B Miss Stein Now i Mrs. Steinberg Sharon Linda Stein and Jay! Alan Steinberg wert married Saturday at the SevMe Hotel. Oftfciating at five doable ring ceremony was Rabbi Jonah E. CapIan. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Al Stein, 250 29th St. She is a graduate of Miami Beach High, where she was a solo majorette for two years. She I also attended University of Flor-! ida, where sr,j was a member of Phi Chi Theta, professional busi-j ness fraternity for women. The bridegroom is the son of' Mrs. Helen Steinberg, 1141 211th j St.. and Irving Steinberg, of New: York City. He is a graduate of; North Miami High, and is now attending University of Florida,' where he is a member of Phi Epsilon Pi Fraternity. After a honeymoon on Miami Beach, the couple will live in Gainesville. MRS. EDWARD KAUFfMAN Kauffmans On Tour of Florida MRS. JAY STHNBtRG In an early afternoon ceremony performed by Rabbi Max Shapiro I j on Sunday, Aug. 25, Paula Judith <3c/a/*£e ... by <-7sabel Cji Continued from Pag* IB homes, as well as office space, for himself. Special dinner arranged by Mrs. Irving Feinman and Mrs. Jerry Brickler in honor of the 47th anniversary of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Morton Caplowitz, was somewhat larger than they could have anticipated originally Surprise arrival of the couple's two sons and their families from Cleveland, 0., as well as Mrs. Caplowitz' brother and sister from New York, swelled the immediate family party at Chippy's in Coral Gables to a sizable and gala affair Dinner at the home of the Charles Sokols on Saturday evening was in honor of his recent appointment as general agent for the Protective Life Ins. Co. Guests offering Congrats, David and Mildred Hipsman, Donald and Ethel Murray, Bernard and Shirley Fow, and Jackie and Robert Traurig. :> k) Miami Beach's Saul Lipsons rove feted by friends and neighbors at a bon voyage dinner in Chandlers before departing for a twomonth visit to Tel Aviv Both looking forward to a happy reunion with Lipson's brother in Israel They haven't seen one another for almost 30 years Richard and Carol Schulman visited his sisters, Phyllis and Madaleen Kamenoff, in Orlando on their recent vacation trip through the state Highlights for Dick, who is a native-born Miamian, where the Citrus Tower, Weeki Wachee Springs, and the kids' paradise, "6-Gun Territory," where a typical western town has been reproduced Schulman is an assistant vice president at Biscayne Federal Savings and Loan 1 • o a Adding their bit at the Tau Epsilon Pi convention this week in the Carillon Hotel were Steve Shochet. Marshall Macks, Dave Segal. Charles Ressin, and Steve Needel The quintet are from the University of Maryland at Baltimore. Metzker and Edward Howard Kauffman exchanged marriage vows at the Everglades Hotel, where a reception and dinner followed the rites. Daughter of Mrs. Gertrude Schnall, 790 81st St., the bride was given away by her uncle, Stanley Bloom, and attended by Mrs. Charsleeves. The fingertip illusion veil was held by a tiara of seed pearls and crystal. lctte Bloom and Lisa Melody Cross, flowergirl. She was a student at Miami Beach High and a member of the ;i cappclla choir. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kauffman, 2097 NE 170th St., ar.d had Frank Sweeney as best man. A graduate of Miami Technical High, he is an active member of the North Miami Junior Chamber of Commerce. Following their return from a tour of Florida, the couple will live at 2080 NE 167th St. Reiters Reveal Sheila's Troth Mr. and Mrs. Victor Reiter, of 1275 Mariola Ct., Coral Gables, announce the engagement of their daughter, Sheila, to Nard HetmaTt, son of Mr. and Mrs. Max Helman, of Baltimore, Md. The bride-elect is a graduate of Coral Gables High, where she received the Future Scientist of America Award. She is now completing her senior year at the University of Maryland, and was recently tapped to Sigma Alpha Omicron, microbiology honorary. Miss Reiter was associated with the Research Department of the National Children's Cardiac Hospital and at present is associated with the Howard Hughes Medical Institute. The future bridegroom is a graduate of the University of Maryland, where he was president of Sigma Alpha Mu Fraternity. He attended University of Maryland Law School, and is present studying law at the University of Miami. He is a member of Phi Alpha Delta, law fraternity. Mr. and Mrs. Reiter will hold R. Allen Backer MISS SHttlA MITE* a reception at their home in honor of the engaged couple on Sunday. Mr. Helman's parents and grandmother will attend. Labor Day Fete Set for Seniors Temple Menorah Men's Club will sponsor a special Labor Day party: for Senior Citizens, Lester Gold-' berg, vice president, announced. I William Carmel was appointed! chairman of the arrangement com-1 mittee, which will present the pro-: gram, as well as serve the refreshments. The program will consist of the showing of a film, "Time for What—The Secret of the Later Years," which was prepared under the auspices of Miami's YMHA. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, spiritual leader of Temple Menorah, will speak to Senior Citizens on "The Dignity of Labor Grows With Age." Judge Theodore Nclson, chairman of the Board of Temple Menorah Men's Club, will act as master of ceremonies. Abe Selecoff. 76-year-old honorary vice president of the Temple, praised the Men's Club initiative for the Senior Citizen. t : BIRTHDA1E : A son, David Aaron, born Aug. 8 in Chicago to the former Faye Mandel and Jerome Cohen. He joins his sister, Miriam Pesa, 2Vi i Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. I Hyman Mandel, of Miami. BEA'S LAMP & SHADE CENTER Formerly Tropical lamp Center 6174 S.W. 8ih STREET Ph. MO 5-2322 AD). TO GRAND UNION OPENING SPECIALS BRING THIS AD SAVE $1.00 LAMP REPAIRS: $1.00 OFF ON ANY REPAIR OVER W.OO LAMP SHADES: $i 0 o OFF ON PURCHASE OF ANY SHADE OVER $3.00. BRING YOUR IAMP FOR CORRECT FITTING. See our hiahly styled line oi Chain-Lites, Pole lamps and Decorator Table lamps at our usual moderate prices. NON-SURGICAL FACE REJUVENATION Like the career woman pictured before and after treatment, you can pet the "lift" needed for the middle years by ten days in residence at the South Miami S'a-Youthful Clinic. The clinic now enters its fourth year of outstanding service in the non-surgical techniques of face rejuvenation. Why piddle your dollars away jar by jar on so called magical creams when you get real and lasting improvement with skin regeneration? See the actual results that speak for themselves. Phone now for an appointment. Interviews are confidential. Booklet on request. SOUTH MIAMI STA-YOUTHFUL CLINIC 5336 RED ROAD Phone MO 7-2302 BB Women Plan Conference B'nai B'rith Women's Council of Miami will present its first annual executive training conference on Sunday. Sept. 8, at Holiday Inn, Coral Gables. Chairman of the conference is Mrs. David J. Sachs, and works-hops will be conducted by Mrs. Alfred Reich and Mrs. Gerald Soltz. bolh past presidents of District 5, and Mrs. David Shcrper, past president, Council. The nine chapters affiliated with the BBW Council are Anne Frank, Coral Gables, Eleanor Roosevelt, Emma Lazarus, Flamingo, Gilbert i J Balkin, Miami, Shalom and West Miami. x AUTHORIZED DEALER wmt Quality HEARING AIDS $50 to $285 • Service All Mokes 1 Batteries — Molds STANLEY GOULD 1238 Lincoln Road itinw.| T!ts-Trioti-Trlali-TMmi PHONE JE 8-7919 &f&f&f&f&f DO IT-This Labor Day Weekend! &f&f&f&f ^ 4 DAYS 3 NIGHTS £ ^ per person, daily t dbl. occupancy BEDROOM SO of 114 Rooms No charge for 1 or 2 children under ten sharing room with parent's Come Anytime Fridav — I rave Anvtintm MnnW/iu $4 per person, daily dbl. occupancy EFFICIENCY —. w m ^......* %  wiiMvi icn itioi my | Will TH Come Anytime frlday leave Anytime Monday' FREE T.V., Cocktail Party. Wiener Roast, Pizza Party and Movies Children's Counselor MOVU O >IOII I HAROLD GRUDER <-V HAROLD E. DRUKER On The Oceanfront MM J "iA\J JOE MUSIAl />. ^f Co-Owners At 175th Collins "' "•** %  Manager f SPECIAL INTRODUCTORY OFFER LIMITED TIME ONLY COMPLETE HOME EXTERMINATING SERVICE "We ComeThey Go" *5 per mo. FREE MILDEW BAGS with each new account ALLIED PEST CONTROL MO 1-0651 NURSERY THROUGH 12 !" GRADE 4 CONTINUOUS 10UCATI0NAI PROGRAM Accredited by Florida State Department of Education MEMBER OF FLORIDA COUNCIL OF INDEPENDENT SCHOOLS REGISTER NOW FOR 1963 1964 SCHOOL YEAR CLASSES START SEPTEMBER 5th ENRICHED ACADEMIC PROGRAM CERTIFED TEACHERS TRANSPORTATION ARRANGED throughout GREATER MIAMI AREA INQUIRIES and VISITATIONS INVITED SMALL CLASS GROUPS COLLEGE PREPARATORY or COMMERCIAL COURSES EXCELLENT PHYSICAL FACILITIES— largo Classrooms, Auditorium, Science Laboratory, Library, Art Terrace, Spacious Playgrounds, Swimming Pool, Dining Rooms. MRS. IDA R. LEAR, Director RICHARD E. LEAR, Principal THE 1010 West Avenue, Miami Beach LEAR SCHOOL Phone JEfferson 1-0606



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Page 10-B fjmisfi tk>rk§kMi_ J^ar


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Page 8-A Jbwfcfc HcrMiari Friday, August 30, 1963 11000 Pupils Expected Will Return To Religious Schools in Dade and Broward -tration is now taking place i. the Jewish schools of Greater and Hollywood from Aug.. 23 through Sept. 8. F'irst sessions i the Hebrew departments are led for Tuesday, with lirst ., in the Sunday School de-' paftraents scheduled for Sunday..it 3. Over 11.000 Jewish children are •:vd to register in the 33 Jew-t • ->_:iools of Dade and Brow•ojnties for the school term' ->t. -chool directory of the Buot Jewish Education includes th4 allowing schools: Miami— David. 2625 S\V 3rd Ave.; • El, 500 SW 17th Ave.; Ternpie) Or Olom. 8755 SW 16th St.; I FUg •••-Granada. 50 NW 51st PI; [sfeeUte Center. 3175 SW 25th, Ter.; Beth Kodtah, 1101 SW 12th, Awe.; Southwest Jewish Center. % % % %  i i SW 8th St.: Temple Zion. 5T3D SW 17th St.; Workmen's Cir-; LS4S SW 3rd St.; Temple \srjti, 137 NE 19th St. Coral Gables—Temple Zamora, 14 Zimora Ave.; Temple Judea., > Palermo Ave. South Miami— Temple Beth Am. 5950 No. Kendall Dr.; Temple Beth Shirah. 7500 SW j %  J f?t. Miami Beach—Beth IsraM, 711 40th St.; Beth Jacob. 3111 V-ashmgton Ave.; Farband School,. 3t2 Washington Ave.; Kneseth Is-' TM, 1115 Euclid Ave.; Mesivta i i.i School. 1021 Biarritz Dr.; I Beth Sholom. 4144 Chase Ave ; Temple Emanu-El. 1701 igton Ave.. and 77th St. and kens Ave.; Temple Menorah. 13t-75ih St.: Temple Ner Tamid. Carlyle Ave.; Hebrew Acad3400 Pine Tree Dr. BJertfl Miami Beach—Both Tor a\ ':• ."i No. Miami Beach Blvd.; YcJnr.g Israel. 990 NE 171 St.; Veshurun. 1025 NE Miami j ii ens Dr. Ho



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m H Paae 2-A Page 4-A f-Jmistiflcridiari Friday, August 30. 1963 Tl Jewish Floridian OFFICE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-4605 Teletype Communications Miami TWX MM 396 ,.„„!.„..,, ,r } HYI-tay Since '"-•'•> J* 'SSA !" "*"** „i isn S.K. sth Sir.-.1. XTUml I. M ; %  • Uwona-CtePorta8 Paid at Miami, WorM> daring the week as i see it COR THE Middle East, the nuclear test ban treaty has Interesting implications. In a sense. • • • Service, FRED K. SHOCHET Bditor and Publisher LEO MINDLIN Executive Editor SELMA M. THOMPSON Asst. to Publisher ISRAEL BUREAU Sheraton 1 Hotel — Tel Aviv. Israel RAY U. BINDER Correspondent Gen. Bull's New Impartiality Arab provocations against theState of Israel are things withwhich the young republic has had to live ever since independence back in 1948. Despite Israeli membership in the United Nations, and despite the membership of her aggressive Arab neighbors, little has been done by the UN toward the achievement of long-term peace in the Middle East. EnQtish.Jewish Nwpper. Klorldlan Obwa ** tu:,..,,,., e Hi* KaMiruth by LEO MINDLIN 111, ^^'^^Sm^Ta^rt^lnttaooW^. SUBSCRIPTION MTES: One Y.r 0Q ^" IMS! JW" ,2 OuJ of Town UUon Request Volume 36 Number 35 Friday. August 30, 1963 10 Ehil 5723 We say "despite" because nations belonging to the world organization have at least theoretically abandoned the principle of unalterable threat of war against their fellow UN members. Egypt is the clearest and most provocative example of a United Nations affiliate that repeatedly announces its intention of totally annihilating the State of Israel — and that day by day is working toward the achievement of this end. Under the recent tenure of Gen. Von Horn as chief of the UN Truce Supervisory Organization in the area, Israel never had a chance to prove the repeated aggression against her. This was the nature of the man and of his allegiances. It was somewhat heartening several days ago to see the reaction of his successor, Gen. Odd Bull, who called the shots as he saw them. The mounting tension in the Middle East today is a sad spectacle — sad because of the UN contribution to it, and particularly sad because of a U.S. foreign policy that has encouraged the Arabs to became increasingly warlike. The Syrian aggressions against Israel since mid-July are a case in point, which have included abductions of Israeli citizens and foreign nationals frcm Lake Tiberias — a body of water entirely within the borders of the Jewish State — and which are now made even worse by Syria's latest attacks. Whatever the Security Council may do about it, at least the new UN Truce Supervisory Chief, in his first major test on the field, shows the kind of impartiality that the UN itself has rarely been able to muster in the growing tinder box of the Middle East. the ban is a kind dj'-v mutual moratorium that sua !" gests overkill capability on both sides of the cold war. No one -denies -the -possibilityof farther refinements, ranging from super-sophistication in the area of target accuracy, thus precluding" the need for excessive Size and weight, to afltMlrtsWle missiles. SrtAmd whfth a shroud of secrecv exists here, as well as in Russia. But the fact is that mainly the researchers an d manu facturers of these monster weSpOns are opposed to the ban. WOOuent but taker spX*men in fheir behalf Tike Edward teller arc a case in pd.nt Who warn of dire consequence* concerning the tato of our national worityon the other hand, even the most jaundiced Pttfttagonians. Whose reason for beintf depends open atomic escalation admit thai the Three Power treaty would not endanger the present U.S. advantage in the event of sudden nuclear weapons reqihremenU wTiat however, does the treaty in fact mean? Specifically, u means that testing is no longer important; therefore, neither is the treatv. In general terms, there arc other meanings all m%olymg the interplay of international propaganda. For example, the failure of Charles de Gaulle to arid his signature to the proposed ban is merely a straw in the wind. During years of negotiations, the It us^ sians at Geneva used the relentless French drive toward atomic self/ sufficiency as one of their many explanations for rejecting Western proposal! That thev now accept the treaty, which is essentially the same as the one to which they have so often said "nytt in the past, is proof of the fundamentally purposeless de Gaulle role In the area of atmospheric A-bomb testing. •;• •;• %  •* THE KEY" ROIE Of NASSER F OR THEIR PART, both Britain and the U.S. are thus proved correel in the previous assertion that France would not be the Western "out" in a Washington London-Moscow accord — that French efforts in the field can not possibly imply any sort of Western advantage in the face of Americas vast and overwhelming nuclear technological capability. The proposed treatv thus reduces itself to even more elemental considerations. Here, the popularly-conceived notion that the Soviets need a breather against the relentless Chinese pressure upon them plays a valid role. Once before in our time, the Russiansigned an agreement with their ideological enemies in order to gain at least a limited mobilization advantage. But the stakes are different today; there are no superior Hitlers around to call the shots. And. in fact, the Moscow-Pciping rupture, such as i' currently is. may very well reflect Khrushchev's determination to minimize the danger of revisionists in his own camp intent on forcing him into calling precisely the kind of shots he has no desire to fire at this point. Strangelv. it is the Egyptian pawn. Gamal Abdcl Nasser, who seems to be the key to the total fakery of the nuclear ban treaty President Kennedy now urges the nation to accept. himself in the annals of Jewish religious thought with his exposition of reconstructionist philosophy. Whether or not one agrees either in theory or practice, it is nevertheless representative of the kind of fertile mind Dr. Kaplan has been bringing to the problems of Judaism in a modern world throughout the many decades of his spiritual and intellectual leadership. Dr. Kaplan may have resigned from the Seminary, but this is hardly the passing of his era. Those who know him will hasten to assure the American Jewish community that he intends thinking and writing and speaking out on Jewish religious matters even in retirement. THE ONE hand. Egypt's nuclear efforts are entirely laughabUT even when compared to those of the French For however far A Heartening Note It is somewhat heartening to note the Negro recognition of the Jewish community's role in the fight toward the achievement of their egual rights. At least this is what was suggested in the statement by A. Philip Randolph, director of the March on Washington. Whether or not the march the other day turns out to have been a viable means of shaking up the nation to its responsibility, we join all American-minded men in the hope that the ultimate civil libertarian end will be achieved. And, in the face of growing Negro antiSemitism, which appears to be the simplest Negro way of striking back at a white community that has long swept its humanitarianism under the rug, it is to be hoped that statements like those of Mr. Randolph will help clarify the issue. The Goldwater Tempest The tempest created by the Milton Friedman report from Washington with respect to a recent radio interview of Sen. Barry Goldwater (Rep.-Ariz.) is a sad one. (See The Jewish Floridian, Aug. 23, Pg. 1-A.) In our view, JTA's Washington correspondent merely stated the facts. Those who have read Friedman's Capitol Hill coments throughout the years know that this is his way. The New York Herald Tribune syndicated column that half-quotes the JTA correspondent, and therefore imputes to him attitudes he never even implied, does more than malign a good reporter. It gives further grist to the mill of Sen. Goldwater, who has labeled himself a conservative, whom many Americans increasingly regard as the leader of the nation's "new" conservatism, but who has on his own sat solidly on the fence of so many pivotal issues that it seems increasingly difficult intelligently to peg him a3 a member of any distinct political point of view — conservative or otherwise. PRESSURE POINT ON THE StlDOlE EAST O", behind de Gaulle may be by contrast to the U.S.. Britain, or the Soviet Union, French science and technology are still among the finest in the world: while Nasser, whatever anti Semitic. quasi-Fascist elements in our State Department may say to the contrary, is still a ichool boy. who has barely learned to count. On the other hand. Intelligence speaks for itself, even if tie Incident of the United States and Ins Administration seem disinclined 10 interpret it properly: What Khrushchev has succeeded in aecomphshUlg in Cuba, he is now doing equail) successfully in the Middle East — and with equally tragic consequences. To Egypt's generally ex pansionist and militaristic posture, he is bringing nuclear capability in the form of missiles and launching sites. And Nasser, technologically ignorant or not. has been astute enough to be able to Attract it. Thus, why not sign a nuclear test ban written in vodka and caviar, when what the Soviet Union has always wanted — a pressure point at the throat of vital American interests in the MiddlEast — is now his without the threat of exploding even the smallest nuclear weapon in his arsenal? Castro has thus far demonstrated little if any pretense al nuclear self-sufficiency. The capability in Cuba is entirely Russian primed. Nasser, whose image of lus role In history permits no such external dependence, and certainly no such dependence upon Christian assi tance, paradoxically feeds his ego with useless efforts — auseh the treaty he also has signed — in the direction of aton l l 1 via the German scientists recently discovered there. Dr. Kaplan Retires The retirement of Rabbi Mordecai Kaplan at the Jewish Theological Seminary of America notes particular coment. In the first place, his tenure at the Seminary for some 70 years is a landmark in itself. Apart from this. Dr. Kaplan has enshrined THE SHOCK Of RECOGNITION THE RESULT HAS been Russian infiltration en masse Eg>pt. %  Our state Department repeatedly insists, and Undersecretary rlarriman as late as two weeks ago told a Jewish War V tional encampment, that should have hooted him out of the auditorium. U.S. prestige is now growing by leaps and bounds thei llu fact is that the U.S. has no prestige in Egypt The fact also is IB* the resulting Israel-Arab imbalance may finally and forcibly turn tl tide away from Israel's createst achievement to date: her successfu challenge and triumph over the attempted Soviet incursion into Africa. However mighty our efforts at the UN have been to keep Moscow out of the Congo and elsewhere on the once dark continent, a fl,mla mentally anti-Israel State Department fails to recognize the value jj us of this major Israel achievement. Our method has been to bca the Russians by massive aid to Nasser. For his part, Nasser simpV uses the aid to purchase Soviet nuelear know-how. Forgetting, if possible, the tremendous threat to Israel, WClear know how in the Middle East today is small reckoned in Ba **' w S£ cold war terms. Similarly, reckoned in terms of ultimate ends, tn Russian signature on the nuclear ban proves Moscow's recognition that the overkill factor precludes further need for atomic escalation. It is sad that the hatemongers, including m,lc<, d. >t removes the probability of nuclear war as a viable Bai %  the newspaper Thunderbolt, now dub Sen Wl st ins,r ument of diplomacy. The test ban. as I have indicated, is thus of slight if any importance; otherwise the Russians would not sign it. Even the most t mentary kind of A weapons are now sufficient at the proper P"^" point to further Khrushchev's cause as before. The method of w cold war may be changing — in feet reverting to the atomless cnesi game it once was before; bnt its aims remain the same. Cuba and Egypt prove the pofht. The Kennedy AdministraU' feels Cnba like a raw wound. It has yet to feei the shock of recofJ tion in the Middle East. Goldwater as a "kosher aarjservative." For ii many ways, it is a phrase that suits him well. The vicious anti-Semites of course imply other things with it, but if the Senator's half-Jewish ancestry can be forgotten for the moment, it tells his story perfectly: the story of a man who would like to be all things to all people and who therefore, ideologically, must be nothing.



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Page 2-B Jew/st> Fk>rkfian Friday, August 30, 1953 Braille Library Opening At Temple Israel Jewish Braille Institute ot America has designated the Tern pie Israel ol Greater Miami Library -as the oeater Jr its publications here. The rapidly-growing collection now includes two sols edited b> the Central Conference of American Rabbis. These are the Union Prayer Book for Jewish Worship in two volumes, with complete text in English, and the I'm in Prayer Book for Bosh Hashona and Yom Kippur in three volumes, with complete texl in Hebrew and English. The library has, in addition, a Braille School Haggadah for Passover, a Hebrew-Braille Calendar, ;,nd several recordings of cantorjal works with choir. The Jewish Braille Institute was founded by Leopold Dubov. blind son of an East European rabbi, in 1931. The Jewish Braille Library was established a year later. Most of the volumes, handtranscribed, are the work of the National Federation of Temple Sisterhoods. Mrs. Robert Russell is TomplJi Israel Sisterhood lhairman • %  Braille Service. Sinai Nurses Are Graduated Beth Graduation exercises of the lit. board of the hospital, and SamS.nai Hospital School of Practical el Gertner. executive director ... ,, Presiding over the evening s forNursing were held last week In mfmu was Mrs A „ er bert Wolfson Au .itorium. The 35 grad Matnes chairman of the School nates became the 12th class to Advisory Committee for the Auxil complete a course of practical I jary. nursing since the school was ... founded in 1951. Graduation ceremonies include I selections bv the School Glee tlub. Nationally and state-accredited. thc process j ona | 0 f faculty, alumni. the school, under the aegis and ., n<1 gtudents, and a color guard sponsorship of the Women's Auxil( tlI -,, m ,„ u iary of Ml. Sinai, maintains a faculty of five teachers, with Mrs Presentation of diplomas and A. liaiduck. assistant director. l"ns was made by Mrs. Ross and and Mrs. Carmen Ross, director! Mr 8 Haiduck David Congregation, toof Beth David Congregation, will 0 r tne Department of Nursing, in included in the New! MAX all purpose cleaner with ammonia XX ••• • cleans everythinz • from the floor up! • • • • • Women leaders of Beth Torah Congregation plan their fall programs. Left to right are Mrs. Philip Paul, president of Nursery School PTA; Mrs. Stanley Stein, president, Mollie Kahaner Sisterhood; and Mrs. Adrian Kaufman, president, Religious School PTA. Beth David Will Install All Officers At Joint Celebration Here Sept. 8 gether with its Men's Club and preside as installing officer. Rab Sisterhood, will install officers hi Norman N. Shapiro, spiritual and board members on Sunday. Itadcr. will also participate. Sept. 8. at 9 p.m. Cocktails and Leujs slcrn ,, H jn wjl| again as buffet will precede the triple ingume |he presldencv of Bctn Dav 1m of sterhood Miami City Commissioner Sid, w nj De t |, t husband-wife team of ney Aronovitz. a former president L(Uljs an ,| Annette Seitlin. Serving with them will be the following officers: congregation vice presidents, Albert J. Beer. Phillip Schiff. Max Silver. Julius Spector. Robert Traurig; treasurer. Harry Miami Beach Chapter, one of Simons; assistant treasurer. Frank the 400 auxiliaries throughout the Rose; financial secretary. Her I'nited States whose efforts supSCbel Roscnthal: ar.d recording l>ort the City of Hope Pilot Medisecretary. Henry Kamen. cal Center near Los Angeles, was Mens cluD vice presidents. Ed awarded the coveted Samuel H. wan j Svrop Norman Sholk; treas(•olter Award, for '•outstanding ule| j,.^,,,, R()S011 secretary, contributions to the National Theodore Lomaskin Auxiliary movement. 1961 to 1963." evening were charge, awards to outstanding students Greetings were extended b) | resented ly Mrs. Yale Leviuson. Max OrovitZ. chairman of the Auxiliary vice president. „ .. r „ .. ... sume the presidency ot Beth >talation in Beth Davids grand jd Con „ re „ Jtion At |he helr ballroom at 7 p.m. ht Mi n ._ CIu|) and sistcr Beach Chapter Wins Awards allareVw foryou ... and, when you serve Buitoni, you serve not only delicious food, but you give your family important nutritional values too. Buitoni Spaghetti and Macaroni are highest in protein, lowest in starch of all leading brands tested. Buitoni Marinara Sauce, made of quality ingredients, adds a touch of continental glamor to dozens of dishes. Buitoni Egg Noodles are truly satisfying in the European manner. All areKosher and Pareve. No wonder Buitoni is first choice ... in homes where quality is a tradition! BUITONI and the "Golden Book" for achieve ir.ent in membership for the third consecutive year by the Board of Directors Sisterhood vice presidents, Mrs living Weiner, Mrs. Murray Packs. Mrs Seymour Kaplan. Airs Murray Daum; treasurer. Mrs. Max Rosing; financial secveMrs. Aaron Tubin. pies dent of „ •! ,'_,". .. tary, Mrs. John Strunin; recording secretary. Mrs Daniel Jaffee; corlesponding secretary. Mrs. Howard Berger; parliamentarian. Mrs. Gerald Soltz; and advisor. Mrs Mas .lacobson. Friendly Social Club the chapter, and delegates, Mrs. Jack Greenbcrg. Mrs. Irving Holler and Mrs. Irving Rubin, accepted the awards The awards were displayed at <> luncheon and games party held ot Curry's Restaurant on Wednesday. Mrs. Era Rosenfeld ard Mrs. Alfred Freeman were reservations Season's first meeting of the chairman. Proceeds were markMiami Friendly Social Club will ed to help the City of Hope Medibe on Sunday. 2 p.m.. in Beth El cal Center in its fight against Auditorium. Max Garshag. presidiseases. dent, will give a special report about a blood bank for members. The group meets every Thursday. 7 p.m., for a social get-together d 500 SW 17th Ave. CLEANS LIKE A WHITE TORNADO —the first all purpose cleaner good enough to be called Ajax! Tou'll see a white tornado of power that cleans everything in its path. Even corners, where dirt and WM build up, come sparkling clean without scraping. And you don't need to nnse! New Ajax All Purpose Cleaner with ammonia leaves a fresh, clean smell that proves it's really dons the jobl *STARRING (Q) means Kosher When your family celebrates a Special Family OccasionWelcome Wagon Calls (When your family celebrates a .sixteenth birthday, announces an engagement or thc 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 BUITONI means quality (SayBEW-TONIasin Bejuty > ONLY GENUINE SWISS CHEESE IMPORTED FROM SWITZERLAND HAS THIS SEAL ON THE PACKAGE It Is your protection against Imitations-your guarantee of excellence In flavor, texture and quality. Look for the word "Switserlandon the Swiss Cheese you buy...chunk or sliced... For real ta'am of Switzerland! Switzerland When the occasion arises, phone HI 8-4994 FAB gets every wash far cleaner than the detergent 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 COUGATEPALMOLIV



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Friday, August 30, 1963 *Jewisti fhrioMam Miss Stein Now Mrs. Steinberg Sharon Linda Stein and Jay 1 Alan Steinberg we* married Saturday at the Seville Hotel. Officiating at flw double ring ceremony was Rabbi Jonah E. CapIan. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Al Stein, 250 29th St. She is a graduate of Miami, Beach High, where she was a solo majorette for two years. She also attended University of Florida, where sh? was a member of Phi Chi Theta, professional busi-, MM fraternity for women. The bridegroom is the son of Mrs. Helen Steinberg, 1141 211th, St., and Irving Steinberg, of New York City. He is a graduate of] North Miami High, and is nowj attending University of Florida, where he is a member of Phi Epsilon Pi Fraternity. After a honeymoon on Miami Beach, the couple will live in Gainesville. Page 7-B MRS. EDWARD KAUffMAH Kauffmans On Tour of Florida MM. JAY STUN ante ailbett 1" >n early afternoon ceremony performed by Rabbi Max Shapiro i i on Sunday, Aug. 25, Paula Judith 1 <3oe#Wi7c ... AM \Jsctbel Cji rove Continued from Pago IB homes, as well as office space, tor himsell. Special dinner arranged by Mrs. Irving Feinman and Mrs. Jerry BricMer in honor of the 47th anniversary ot their parents, Mr. and Airs. Morton Caplowitz, was somewhat larger than they could have anticipated originally Surprise arrival of the couple's Iwo sons and their families from Cleveland, O., as well as Mrs. Caplowitl' brother and sister trom New York, swelled the immediate family party at Chippy's in Coral Gables to a sizable and gala affair Dinner at the home of the Charles Sokols on Saturday evening was in honor of his recent appointment as general agent for the Protective Life Ins. Co. (.nests offering Congrats, David and Mildred Hipsman, Donald and Ethel Murray, Bernard and Shirley Fow. and Jackie and Robert Traurig. • %  Miami Beach's Saul Lipsons feted by lriends and neighbors at a bon voyage dinner in Chandlers before departing for a twomonth visit to Tel Aviv Both' looking forward to a happy reunion with Upton's brother in: Israel They haven't seen one another for almost 30 years Richard and Carol Schulman visited his sisters, Phyllis and Madaleen Kamenoff. in Orlando on their recent vacation trip through the state Highlights lor Dick, who is a native-born Miamian, where the Citrus Tower. Weeki Wachee Springs, and the kids' paradise, "6-Gun Tor ritory," where a typical western' town has been reproduced ., Schulman is an assistant vice president at Biscayne Federal Savings and Loan • • • Adding their bit at the Tau Eplilon Pi convention this week in the Carillon Hotel were Steve) Shochet. Marshall Macks, Dave Segal, Charles Ressin. and Steve j Needel The quintet are from I the University of Maryland at j Baltimore. Metzker and Edward Howard Kauffman exchanged marriage VMM at the Everglades Hotel, where a reception and dinner followed the rites. Daughter of Mrs. Gertrude Schnall. 790 81st St., the bride was ; given away by her uncle, Stanley Bloom, and attended by Mrs. Char-1 sleeves. The fingertip illusion veil was held by a tiara of seed pearls and crystal. h tte Bloom and Lisa Melody Cross, flowergirl. She was a student at Miami Beach High and a member of the ;> cappella choir. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kauffman, 2097 NE 170th St., and had Frank Sweeney as best man. A graduate of Miami Technical High, he is an active member of the North Miami Junior Chamber of Commerce. Following their return from a tour of Florida, the couple will live at 2080 NE 167th St. Reiters Reveal Sheila's Troth Mr. and Mrs. Victor Reiter, of 1275 Mariola Ct.. Coral Gables, announce the engagement of their daughter. Sheila, to Nard HelmaTt, son of Mr. and Mrs. Max Helman, of Baltimore. Md. The bride-elect is a graduate of Coral Gables High, where she received the Future Scientist of America Award. She is now completing her senior year at the University of Maryland, and was recently tapped to Sigma Alpha Omicron, microbiology honorary. Miss Reiter was associated with the Research Department of the National Children's Cardiac Hospital and at present is associated with the Howard Hughes Medical Institute. The future bridegroom is a graduate of the University of Maryland, where he was president of Sigma Alpha Mu Fraternity. He attended University of Maryland Law School, and is present studying law at the University of Miami. He is a member of Phi Alpha Delta, law fraternity. Mr. and Mrs. Reiter will hold E. Allen Becki P MISS SHEILA REITER a reception at their home in honor of the engaged couple on Sunday. Mr. Helman's parents and grandmother will attend. Labor Day Fete Set for Seniors Temple Menorah Men's Club will sponsor a special Labor Day party for Senior Citizens. Lester Goldberg, vice president, announced. William Carmel was appointed chairman of the arrangement committee, which will present the program, as well as serve the refreshments. The program will consist ol the showing of a film, "Time for What—The Secret of the Later Years," which was prepared under the auspices of Miami's YMHA. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, spiritual leader of Temple Menorah. will speak to Senior Citizens on "The Dignity of Labor brows With Age." Judge Theodore Nelson, chairman of the Board of Temple Menorah Men's Club, will act as master of ceremonies. Abe Selecoff. 76-year-old honorary vice president of the Temple, praised the Men's Club initiative for the Senior Citizen. : B I R T H D A Z E : A son. David Aaron, born Aug. 6 in Chicago to the former Faye Mandel and Jerome Cohen. He joins his sister. Miriam Pesa, 2'a Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Hyman Mandel, of Miami. BEA'S LAMP & SHADE CENTER Formerly Tropical Lomp Center 6174 S.W. 8!h STREET Ph. MO 5-2322 ADJ. TO GRAND UNION OPENING SPECIALS • BRING THIS AD SAVE $1.00 LAMP REPAIRS: $1.00 OFF ON ANY REPAIR OVER MOO LAMP SHADES: $i oo OFF ON PURCHASE OF ANY SHADE OVER $3.00. BRING YOUR LAMP FOR CORRECT FITTING. See our highly styled line of Cnain-lifes, Pole lamps and Decorator Table tamps at our usual moderate prices. NON-SURGICAL FACE REJUVENATION Like the career woman pictured before and after treatment, you can get the "lift" needed for the middle years by fen days in residence at the South Miami S*a-Youthful Clinic. The clinic now enters its fourth year of outstanding service in Hie non-surgical techniques of face rejuvenation. Why piddle your dollars away jar by jar on so called magical creams when you get real and lasting improvement with skin regeneration? See the actual results that speak for themselves. Phone now for an appointment. Interviews are confidential. Booklet on request. SOUTH MIAMI STA-YOUTHFUL CLINIC 5336 RED ROAD Phone MO 7-2302 BB Women Plan Conference B'nai B'rith Women's Council of Miami will present its first annual executive training conference on Sunday. Sept. 8, at Holiday Inn, Coral Gables. Chairman of the conference is Mrs. David J. Sachs, and workshops will be conducted by Mrs. Allied Reich and Mrs. Gerald Soltz. botn pasi presidents of District 5. nnd Mrs. David Slierper, past president, Council. The nine chapters affiliated with I he BBW Council are Anne Frank. Coral Gables. Eleanor Roosevelt, Emma Lazarus. Flamingo. Gilbert .1 Balkin, .Miami, Shalom and West Miami. s, AUTHORIZED DEALER Oiiollfy HEARING AIDS $50 to $285 N Service All Motet 1 lotteries — Moldj STANLEY GOULD 1238 Lincoln Road (• mm M.I Tt!t-Tfidi-Tflil-Tfmi PHONE JE 8-7918 &f&f&f&f&f DO IT—This Labor Day Weekend! • &f ^^ £ 4 DAYS 3 NIGHTS Y <-V ^ fe P ,r P'on, daily pr p ,„on, daily >\ J db """P*"'* V^ dbl. occupancy ^K # BEDROOM EFFICIENCY X 50 of 114 Rooms No charge for 1 or 2 children under ten sharing room with parent's Come Anytime Friday leave Anytime Monday <% FREE TV.. Cocktail Party. Wiener Roast. Pizza Party and Movies Children's Counselor J MONACO MOTEL > HAROLD GRUDER yL HAROLD E. DRUKER On Tha Ocoanfront Uf| T OlIJ JOE MUSIAl t\ ^ Co-Own.r. At 175th Collins "' '"**" Manager X. ^ &f&f&f&f&f&f&f&f&f&f&f&f&f&f&f&f&f&f ^ &f ^ &f&f&f&f&f


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Friday, August 3CL 1963 S38 i Page 3-A UN Studies Deteriorating Condition JERUSALEM — (JTA) — An eruption of the worst incidents in, many years on the Jordan frontier spurred Israel this week to ask for' an urgent session of the United Nations Security Council to deal with; the worsening situation. Syria filed a counter-complaint charging Israel with border aggression. Among the spate of incidents — was an incursion into the demilitarized zone by Syria soldiers one night who set an ambush in which they killed two 19-year-old worki ers returning from field work. A| third youth escaped. An air batrupted an Israel vacation to rush back to the United Nation* for the Security Council session. The Truce Supervisory Organizatle took place in which six to tion proposed that the UN inspect eight Soviet-made Syrian MIGDiscussing plans for Youth Appreciation Week, annual event sponsored by the six Optimist Clubs of Miami Beach, are (left to right) President Sam Robinson, of the Nor-Isle club; Dr. Arthur H. Shapiro, past president of the Beach club and zone chairman for Youth Appreciation Week; Tony Martone, lieutenant governor of Optimist International; and Harry Holtzman, vice chairman of the committee, and vice president of the Nor-Isle club. The annual event, slated Nov. 8 to 16, salutes the youth of Miami Beach, Surfside, Bay Harbor Islands, North Bay Village, Bal Harbour and the remainder of the fifth district. 17's were intercepted by two Israeli Mirage jets which shot down one of the intruding jets. The Israel Cabinet met in emergency session and decided to make the appeal to the Security Council. Mrs. Golda Meir, Israel's Foreign Minister, conferred with all diplomats of countries on the Security Council, and with Gen. Odd Bull, Chief of Staff of the UN Truce Supervision Organization. Ambassador Michael Comay infertile entire frontier to a depth of: six-and-a-half miles on both sides. I The proposal was made to Israel' by Gen. Bull. The goal of the in-' spection would be to determine whether there had been any military concentrations in violation of the armistice agreement. Syria had charged such concentrations by Israel, a charge described >* Israel as propaganda. Isr2tl i ceptei Gen. Bull's proposal l condition that Syria would al) accept it. The Syrian reply h d not been received at the time Israel accepted. It was disclosed that the French Air Attache in Israel had aaked Israeli Air Force headquarters 1 if details of the air clash, indicati : %  > that it was the first time tie Mirage had been involved in a battle France has made t le speedy Mirage is first-line int:ceptor, but no opportunity has > t developed for a test of the jet i ".der actual battle conditions. TV 5 was the case also with the Frenc i made Mystere jet, which had r first "bapti-m under fire" KttW sin BETH DIN OFFICE RABBI DR. TIBOR H. STERN 1061 Michigan Ave., Miami Beach JE 1-1969 JE 1-6150 FHA—VA RESALES IN PERFECT CONDITION DADE & BROWARO COUNTY From $150.00 down $50.00 Mo. ALTMAN INSURANCE & REAL ESTATE 76* NW 3rd ST. FR 1-2421 We Handle insurance of All Kinds TERMITES? ROACHES? ANTS? Safe, positive pest control with regular service for the home TRULY NOLEN EXTERMINATORS "The Siqn of Good Housekeeping'' COSTS LESS THAN YOU THINK ^ ALL FR 7-1411 Cream Miami's lereeat lajermhwit* DISCOUNT PROCESSING K0DACHR0MI 8MM Roll 1.00 35x20Mt 1.00 127-620-120 EKTA 1.00 K0DAC01OP JUMBO PRINTS 12 EXPOSURES 2 00 BAW EXPOSURES .75 Mail or Bring with This Ad Craig's Camera Center 7356 S.W. Red Rd. Ph. 645-5111 EXPERIENCED PET DEALERS % EXPERT DOG GROOM.NO BOARDING > ANIMAL KINGDOM PET SHOP % 1105 NW 119th ST. Ml) 8-3021 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" Complete and Dependable Title Service M IAMI TITLE & Gkttact Co. 37 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY • ESCROWS ABSTRACTS • TITLE INSURANCE 104 Northeast First Street Telephone FRanklin 3-8432 jMwed£avigJ %  Leui (3ss& Heme Loa4 \\ A