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:
AA00010090:01805

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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
"Jewish Floridian
t
Volume 36 Number 36
Combining THE 11WISH UNITY and Tiff JfW/JH WltKLr
AJCom. Sees
Nazis Aiding
Each Other
NEW YORK (JTA) The
American Jewish Committee com-
mented this week on the latest
neo-Nazi vandalism in West Ger-
Imany, warning that neo-Nazi
[groups in countries throughout
J the world are "supporting one an-
[ether and carrying on unified pro-
paganda campaigns."
The latest German incident was
Ithe mounting of four photos of
lAdolf Ilitler on the wall of Jew-
ish Community House in West
J Berlin. Underneath were anti-
I Semitic slogans in English, as well
las the address of the National
(Socialist movement in London. At
the same time, swastikas defaced
Ithe walls of a West Berlin syna
Ifogue.
Dr. John SUwson, executive
vice president of the American
Jewish Committee, declared that,
"although Nazi organizations in
different countries, including
I West Germany, have not merg-
ed, they have succeeded in
establishing informal liaisor. with
one anotheras well as with
former Nazis and Fascists in
hiding, or beyond the arm of the
law in Spain, Argentina and the
United Arab Republic."
He stressed that "anti-Semitic
propaganda is sent from country
lu country and from continent to
continent." In addition, he point-
ed out, "anti-Semitic journals
Continued on Page 5-A
Miami, Florida, Friday, September 6, 1
963
Two Sections Price 20'
Soviet Veto Whips Draft
To Condemn Syria Murder
JOHN SIAWSON
. .. informal liaison
Berlin Jewry
Warns Against
Hate Exports
fo Burial
}ermit for Jews
| LONDON (JTA) Fresh de-
li on reports that Jews in Mos-
[>w were being refused permits
give their departed a tradition-
Jewish burial were received
pre this week from the Soviet
ipital. The reports indicated
It while Moscow officials had
seated a new site for a ceme-
fy because one of the biggest
racow cemeteries was full, the
fN site has no place within it
a Jewish cemetery section.
Earlier reports were confirmed
tat the large general cemetery on
kstrakovskoe St., which has
litliiii it a consecrated Jewish
pnal ground, was full, as was
le Jewish secTion. It was also
Continued on Page 7-A
ADl EXECUTIVES
IN GERMANY PAGE 3-A
DUSSELDORF (JTA) A
warning to the United States and
Britain to halt the sending of
Nazi literature from other coun-
tries into West Germany was is-
sued here by Heinz Galinski,
chairman of the Jewish commun-
ity in West Berlin, where anti-
Jewish posters were found tacked
on the walls of the city's Jewish
Community Center last week. In
a lead article in the Allgemeine
Wochenzeitung der Juden, Ger-
man-language weekly organ of the
West German Jewish community,
Galinski warned that a revival of
anti-Jewish activity not only
threatens Jews, but also poses a
danger to world peace.
Galinski referred particularly
to the Nazi groups which have de-
veloped in Britain where a spokes-
man for the British National Soc-
ialist movement boasted that his
group had sent more than 10,000
pamphlets to West German busi-
ness firms and announced that
"further-shipments are being pre-
pared by the United States head-
quarters of the international Nazi
movement."
The posters appearing in West
Berlin last week bore pictures
of Hitler and such English slog-
ans as "Despite Jewish lie*.
Hitler was right," and "Hitler
is dead, but National Socialism
lives on." Similar posters, all
printed in Britain, have been
distributed recently in Frank-
Continued on Page 2-A
MORAL VICTORY
SUN IN IS ft AIL P4GE 10A
By JTA-Direct Wire
UNITED NATIONSThe Soviet
Union cast its 101st veto in the Se-
curity Council on Tuesday to de-
feat a joint United States-British
draft resolution which would have
i condemned Syria indirectly in the
murder of two Israeli farmers
from the Almagor settlement on
the northern border on Aug. 19.
Morocco had introduced several
amendments to the draft previous-
ly introduced by the United States
j and Britain. The Anglo-American
draft would condemn strongly the
I murder, and would indicate clear-
i ly that the blame was Syria's. But
; the amendments would only ex-
press Council's "regrets for the
' death of two persons at Alma-
gor." Additionally, the Moroc-
! cans wanted the Council to record
| its dissatisfaction with Israel's
I boycott of the Syrian-Israeli Mix-
ed Armistice Commission.
The United States and Britain
stood fast by their original draft.
The Soviet "Union indicated
clearly here that it would veto
the draft co-sponsored by the
U.S.A. and Britain. Since sev-
en or eight of the 11 Council
members were expected to favor
the We stem draft, its adoption
would have had the moral force
of an implied rebuke to Syria,
and an endorsement of the Is-
rael position on this issue.
Israel earlier made it clear
Continued en Page 10 A
MOROCCO OFFERED AMENDMENTS
Security Council Moves Helped
Defeat Censure of Aggression
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) -
joined here in an apparent effort to
a Security Council vote on a United
ing Syria by implication in the Aug.
The joint resolution, worded ap-
parently in the hope of inducing
the Soviets to refrain from their
customary veto of any resolution
critical of the Arab countries in
their disputes with Israel, con-
demned the murders but did not
specifically denounce Syria.
The resolution called the at-
tention of Syria to evidence in
Secretary General U Thant's
report to the effect that those
"responsible for the killings ap-
peared to have been an armed
group who entered Israel terri-
tory from the direction of the
Jordan River and afterwards
left it\ the same direction." The
draft also cleared Israel, of
Syrian charges of an Israeli
armored buildup in the demili-
tarised zone in the Almagor
r**~where the farmhands were
killedon which Syria had bas-
ed its counter-complaint.
The key point of the resolution
was an appeal to both countries
Continued on Page 7-A
The Soviet Union and Morocco
postpone for as long as possible
States-British resolution condemn-
19 murder of two Israeli farmers.
MffGf JfWISH COHTMGM
Two Rabbis in Addresses
Before March on Capital
WASHINGTON (JTA) An extradordinary mass turnout of
more than 200,000 persons, gathered here for the cause of full rights
(or American Negroes, heard appeals by two rabbis to the Ameri-
can people to support that struggle as a matter of basic moral right.
The tremendous throng exhibit
ed a discipline that caused police
officials to marvel. There were
only two arrests, one of them an
adherent of .the American Nazi
party, who was seized when he
defied police orders agains* mak-
shkol Fails to Appease B'nai Israel
IERUSALEM (JTA) Prem-
Levi Eshkol urged a delega-
|>n of B'nai Israel settlers from
Ha to be patient on the issue
their claims of discrimination
matters of marriage and not
force the issue. After the meet-
2. the delegation said the Prem-
r's statement was not accept-
le ani .that thev intended to
itinue their struggle.
The Premier met with the
iai Israelites in accordance with
[Pledge he made to them last
week in return for which some 25
families ended a month-long squat-
ters strike outside the offices of
the Jewish Agency. The families
had pitched tents there and re-
mained in them for the month as
a protest against rabbinical di-
rectives requiring special exami-
nation of their Jewish backgrounds
by marriage registrars before is-
suing marriage licenses.
The Premier told the delega-
tion that B'nai Israel settlers
were not regarded as second-
class citizens. Expressing "com-
plete understanding" of their
feelings, the Premier said that
the problem did not originate in
Israel but arose as a result of
the differing backgrounds of var-
ious communities in other coun-
tries.
The strikers had demanded
cancellation of the rabbinical di-
Continued on Page lo-A
ing a speech at the Washington
Monument to foment disorder.
An unexpectedly large num-
ber of rabbis, Jewish leaders
and organizational representa-
tives from throughout the coun-
try appeared for the March for
Jobs and Freedom. What struck
many observers, however, was
the very large sprinkling
throughout Negro groups of
Jewish young men and women.
Many of the Jewish young peo-
ple carried placards bearing
sayirgs from the Old Testament
in both Hebrew and English
lettering.
While the vastness of the assem-
blage made exact estimates im-
possible, some observers said they
believed that between 10,000 and
15,000 Jews took part in the march.
Some of the youths sang Israeli
Continued on Page 6-A
Kaganovitch
Is Dead Says
Top Newsman
NEW YORK (JTA) Isaac
Don Levine, journalist and expert
on Soviet affairs, confirmed to
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
this week that he had been re-
liably informed in Moscow last
June that Lazar Kaganovich, who
had been a member of the Soviet
Polrtburo and leading economic
planner till he was down-graded
by Premier Khrushchev, died of
a heart attack last December.
Mr. Kaganovich, a Jew, had at-
tained the highest rungs of the
Soviet hierarchy under Joseph
Stalin.
Levine said he had been in-
formed of the death of Kagano-
vich during a visit to Moscow.
He also said that he had visit-
ed the Novo Devichye cemetery,
where mary former Soviet
greats lie buried and was given
detailed instructions by the
caretaker on how to find the
Kaganovich grave.
He found a mound at the desig-
nated place, he said, but no mark-
er or tombstone of any kind. He
said he learned on further inquiry
that it was a practice of Soviet
authorities to wait about a year
for the ground to settle after bur-
ial before placing a marker.
Levine said he had not sought
to contact members of the Kag-
anovich family.
o, joachim nmi
... rfisgrecefef sifceee


Page 2-A
9-Jewistflcridiain
Friday, September 6, 1963
JWV National Commander Heller Tells
JFK U.S. Aid Should Reevaluate Nasser
National Commander Daniel
Neal Heller, of the Jewish War
Veterans of the U.S.A., this week
informed President Kennedy that
while the Jewish War Veterans
supports restoration of House cuts
in the Foreign Assistance Bill, the
organization is unalterably op
posed to any further or additional
assistance to the United Arab Re-
public in view of that country's ag-
gressive military expenditures.
Commander Heller, in a letter to
President Kennedy, cited Col. Nas-
ser's Aug. 11 statement that the
JAR economic structure was now
Leader of Berlin Jewry Warns
Against Hate Literature Export
Continued from Page 1-A
fort, Munich and other German
cities.
Galinski warned that "Western
politicians must realize in time
that effective action must be tak-
en against the new threat." While
West Germany has already asked
Britain to halt the sending of
leaflets, he noted, the British
Nazi spokesman had belittled such
efforts by pointing out that his
party was legal in Britain. The
British Parliament and the Unit-
ed States Congress should be
made aware of this situation, Ga-
linski declared.
The Board of Deputies of Brit-
ish Jews and other^ Jewish and
non-Jewish groups expressed in-
dignation and concern in London
meanwhile over the shipments by
the British Nazi movement of
anti-Jewish pamphlets and post-
ers to West Germany. Legal ex-
perts in London who expressed
doubt whether this type of activity
could be stopped by the British
authorities, pointed out that, even
when the authorities wanted to
ban the Trafalgar Square anti-
Semitic rally earlier this year,
they had to do it on the grounds
that another body had booked the
Square.
Jewish and non-Jewish leaders
voiced dissatisfaction over the
fact that the new Public Order
Act, with its increased penalties,
was not effective ir. this con-
nection, allowing dangerous
propaganda to reach West Ger-
many from this country. The
World Jewish Congress has be-
gun consultations with its Ger-
man affiliates and the Union of
German Jews to consider what
action can be taken on this mat-
ter in Germany.
A resolution, meanwhile, has
been placed on the agenda of the
Labor Party Conference, to be j
held at the end of this month at1
Scarborough, Yorkshire, which
demands legislation against dis-
crimination on the grounds of
nice, religion or color.
s" "strong" that he could divert
"12 percent of our budget on the
armed forces." Col. Nasser went
on to announce what appear to be
preparations for war against Is-
rael. ...
According to Heller, "Nasser's
economic structure is so heavily
subsidized by American assist-
ance programs that the UAR is
able to spend lavish sums on
rockets, for offensive purposes
and for the purchase of Soviet
jet bombers and other Russian
equipment, as well as for the
training of Egyptian officers in
Soviet Union military bases."
Heller pointed out in detail how
the United States propped up the
Egyptian economy, while Nasser
increased his arms build-up, even
hiring ex-Nazi rocket scientists.
Commenting on State Depart-
ment claims that the United States
should continue the massive aid
to Nasser because America alleg-
edly enjoys new "influence" in
Cairo, Heller asked: "What evi-
dence is there that we have such
influence, and that it has been ef-
fectively used?"
Heller noted that "in recent
days, both Egypt and Syria "have
perpetrated aggressive infiltrations
into Israeli territory. The border
situation is more volatile than at
any time in recent years. Nasser
and his Arab hochmen are growing
bolder." ,-
President Kennedy was inform-
ed of the Jewish War Veterans
position that 'while we support
our foreign assistance program
yats ants
roaches
mice
siLverfisJH
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
Phone JE 1-3595
45 MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH
Lebediker Branch
Opens Season
Lebediker Branch of Farband
was to hold its first meeting of the
season at Washington Federal Sav-
ings and Loan Auditorium, 1234
Washington Ave., on Thursday at
8 p.m.
Joseph P. Zuckerman, president,
was to discuss the aims of Far-
band, following the installation of
a large group of new members.
Oscar Shapiro, vice president,
and Mrs. Shapiro were to be hosts
to the function.
law firm Announced
Leonard H. Wolf, Michael H.
Salmon and Alan E. Greenfield
announce the association of Wolf,
Salmon and Greenfield for the
practice of law, with offices at
the Eleven Fifty Bldg., 1150 SW
1st St., Miami.
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reason Anacin Tablets are so effec-
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reliever most recommended by doctors
plus an extra ingredient not found
in leading aspirins or buffered
aspirins. Take as directed.

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Friday, September 6, 1963
+Jewisti noridliiaim
Page 3-A
<
Emphasize Need for Greater Jewish Cohesion
M0NT1CELL0, N.Y. (JTA) -to the religious revival is not to link to all world
Theneeclfor greater Jewish unity I be discovered in more buildings
in the United States was em-
phasized here recently at the 54th
annual national convention of Bnai
Zion, fraternal Zionist organiza-
tion, which was attended by
more than 400-delegates.
Addressing the convention, Rab-
bi William Berkowitz, national
vice president of Bnai Zion, said
there is "a definite need" for such
unity, as. well, as for improvement
in the area of Jewish education
and for a deeper devotion to re-
ligion. "We have become a peo-
ple minus a religious way of life.
True there is much talk about a
religious revival. However, it
lacks depth and it lacks commit-
ment," be stressed. The answer
Perkmtitter, ADL
* Executives Arrive
In W. Germany
Twelve American civil rights
specialists; arrived in Bonn, Ger-
many, thjj week on an exchange
tnissfon concerned with problems
of democracy.
Include! among them is Nate
Perlmutter. executive director of
the Florida Region of the ADL.
The group, representing the
Anti-DeJamation League of Bnai
B'rith, will work with German
civic officials, youth and commun-
ity leaders at the invitation of
the Federal Republic, in an ef-
fort to explore how American ex-
perience in combatting bigotry
can be applied to the German
scene.
The exchange is unique in that
it is sponsored jointly by the Bonn
Government and an American
Jewish organization. To obtain
personal understanding of post-
war problems in Germany, the
League group will live with Ger-
man families in the cities they
|visit. Headed by Benjamin R. Ep-
stein, ADL national director, it
includes educators, lawyers, soc-
ial scientists and public affairs
specialists.
The program is a continuation:
of an exchange inaugurated inj
I9601 after a visit to Germany by I
Epstein and Nathan C. Belth, a;
League executive, to study thei
cause of swastika smearings which,
had broken out in Cologne and!
spread to the United States and|
elsewhere in the world. The West i
German Foreign Office accepted |
the League's exchange suggestion j
as "a means of facilitating under-1
standing." In 1961, ADL was host1
to ten German communal and
youth leaders sent to the United
States to study the American sys-
tem of voluntary organizations en-
gaged in civic affairs.
but what goes on in these build-
ings and who frequents them and
how often. It is high time for us
to bring, an end to a Jewish re-
ligious life of emptinesspoor in
content, lacking commitment and
one only of convenience," he stat-
ed.
I Max. M. Varon, counselor to the
Israel Embassy in Canada, pre-
dicted Israel will reach the three-1
million mark in population during
the next decade and achieve a
balanced industrial and agricul-
tural economy with an organic
markets. Mr.
Varon also declared that "the
Arab boycott, already in retreat,
will have become a myth of the
past within that decade."
Col. JacoD Lake, of the Is-
rael Army, addressing a lunch-
ton session dedicated to i the
Jewish National Fund, told the
de4etesthat "a great danger
lurks for the whole Jewish min-
ority in tht Galilee area unless
the land thert is speedily re-
deemed, reclaimed and settled
by Jews in the near future."
He pointed out tnat the Arab
Miamian Named
To CPA's Group
Albert J. Beer, president of the
Dade County Chapter .of the Flor-
ida Institute of Certified Public
Accountants, announced this week
that Daniel Sternlicht Jr., Miami
CPA, has been elected to member-
ship in the stale organization.
Membership in the statewide
organization is based on high
standards of technical, moral and
professional attainment". The
Florida Institute of CPAs corre-
lates its professional activities
with those of the American Insti-
tute of CPAs.
The new member will be hon-
ored by the Dade County Chapter
at an early date.
boring states. But again, they
are afraid of being killed. Others
wish to sell their land at specu-
lative prices, payable in foreign
currency, even for the land they
and their ancestors could not cul-
tivate because it was unirrigated,
barren and rocky. The Jewish
National Fund wishes to redeem
and reclaim this for security rea-
sons."
Irving Mann, West Coast direc-
tor of Bnai Zion, reported a rec-
ord development of the organiza-
tion -of the Went Coast through the
establishment of nine chapters in
the Los Angeles-San Francisco
area, with a total membership of
four thousand. These chapter*
will now start a $50,000 project for
a new youth center in Jerusalem.
The center will bear the name of
Fred Kahan, president of the Los
Angeles Council of Bnai Zion and
owners are interested in leaving j also a national vice president of
Israel to join relatives in neigh-1 the organization.
population of Galilee is the larg-
est in Israel and that now an esti-
mated 140,000 Arabs live in Cen-
tral Galilee, whereas within that
Arab area there are only 2,000
Jewish inhabitants. He charged
that Arab citizens hold many
strips of land not used by them
and not needed by them; They
would sell their land but are
afraid to do so because of Arab
nationalism which grows, stronger
every day," he reported.
"The area is close to the bor-
ders and thus open to infiltration,
which cannot be stopped," he said.
"Espionage is the daily business
of outside enemies and Arab citi-
zens of Israel, who are becoming
a daily threat. Some Arab land-
25 Years
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pyDi? "i;ic to'.ntr sin
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1061 Michigan Ave., Miami Beach
JE 1-1969 JE 1-6150
Massachusetts Social Club
The Massachusetts Social Club,
organized last year, and now with
a membership of over 200. will
hold a meeting with a program of
entertainment on Wednesday eve-
ning at the Sea Isle Hotel. Pres-
ident is Albert Cohen.
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I


Page 4-A
vJewlsti fhrktian
Friday. September 6. 1963
""Jewish Floridian
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 34605
Teletype Communications Miami TWX
MM 396
FRED K. SHOCHET..............Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDLIN..............................Executive Editor
SELMA M. THOMPSON..........Asst. to Publisher
ISRAEL BUREAU
Sheraton Hotel Tel Aviv, Israel
RAY U. BINDER_____........-Correspondent
Published every Friday since 1927 by The Jewish Floridian
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Volume 36 Number 36
Friday, September 6, 1963
17 Elul 5723
A Return
To UN
Decency
V "v .
It is good to be able to say
'welcome aboard" to Anglo-Amer-
ican decency after so many years
cf miscreance in the Middle East.
The U.S.-British move to censure
Syria for the murder of two Is-
raelis on Aug. 19 must be hailed,
ii not as an indication of a major
foreign policy change, at least as
en act of dency and humanity.
It has indeed been a long time
s;nce both of these countries took
c strong stand at the United Na-
tions in the continuing and bitter
Israel-Arab impasse a stand
strong enough to give each of
;:ieu delegations the moral fibre
io drive for condemnation of an
Arab nation.
In this regard, the Adlai Stev-
enson plea was particularly mov-
ing, especially when the Moroc-
can delegation had the gall sur-
reptitiously to urge censure of Is-
rael under such blatantly aggres-
sive circumstances.
Sadly, the turn-about, at least
in this instance, comes too late.
For it was Adlai Stevenson's
equally passionate plea during
the past two years against the
UN's forcing face-to-face peace talks between
Israel and the Arab governments, among other
such morally indefensible manifestations of
U.S. foreign policy, that has given and con-
tinues to give the Arabs, Syria included, the
courage to perpetrate the kind of murderous
attacks as the one recorded on Aug. 19.
* ."*
New Storms Brewing
The greatest of all humanitarians, the
Soviet Union, which long ago set itself up as
the ethical arbiter of the world's conscience,
ond which denies the existence of a shred of
decency in Western capitalist society, has done
it again. The Soviet Union, by its 101st veto as
a member of the Security Council, this week
permitted the Syrians to get away with murder.
The Soviet veto does more than betray the
essentially jaundiced soul of communist moral-
ity. It in fact demonstrates what we have sus-
pected all along: that the ban-the-bomb busi-
ness does not even imply the slightest thaw in
the cold war between East and West.
Soviet incursion into the Middle East is a
long-accomplished fact. The Russian veto Tues-
day, which in addition to thumbing its nose at
decency also demonstrates not a whit of con-
cern for the security of Israel, should suggest to
our rosy glasses and pink champagne State
Department that newer and even more threat-
ening storms are brewing in this troubled part
of the world.
VPV
:
A Long Look at Germany
An Anti-Defamation League news report
indicates that an even dozen of ADL experts
across the land arrived in Germany this week
at the invitation of the Federal Republic there
to study programs of democratization in the
army and the schools, among other places.
We hope that the League's executives, who
include Nate Perlmutter, director of the Florida
ADL, take a long and hard look at what there
is to see.
For another prominent civil libertarian or-
ganization, the American Jewish Committee, on
Monday warned that an international Nazi de-
sign seems to be rearing its ugly head, and that
it is of course related to the Nazi movement
indigenous to the spirit of Hitler's Third Reich.
As it to give further substance to the warn-
ing, the Jewish community of Berlin this week
urged the United States and Great Britain to
take more seriously the job of keeping vicious
anti-Semitic literature published and dissemin-
ated in these countries, from reaching West
Germany.
To these exports, the Berlin community at-
tributes the most recent Nazi desecrations last
week in the Federal Republic. Perhaps this is
a fearful and possibly naive reaction to the
desecrations. But the Jews of Germany, the
remaining fragment of a once proud and vital
group, by the horrifying nature of their past
experience, must nevertheless be taken seri-
ously as experts in the sullen craft and art of
current Nazi development.
Religious School Bells
School bells rang out this week and for
the religious schools of Greater Miami, as well.
We hope that parents are taking the op-
portunity of registering their children in the
Hebrew school of their choice. There are a
great variety throughout Dade and Broward
County, and the Bureau of Jewish Education
here anticipates that some 11,003 pupils will
be registered in them by week's end.
It is in the Hebrew school where children
are assured contact with their heritage, insights
into their Jewish culture, and understanding of
our ancient and revered tradition. Without
these advantages, they can not possibly hope
to take their proper places as intelligent adults
in the Jewish community of tomorrow.
A well-grounded Hebrew school education
is an essential for them as it is for the survival
of the Judaism of which they will someday be
a vital part.
during (he week
. r. as i see it
by LEO MINDLIN
IWIMIMIIMIIIII1IIIIIIIW",'M^
N AMERICAN Jewish gof-
Persecution of Justice
Supreme Court Justice Haim Cohen may
have been intemperate in his remarks about
Jewish religious practice in Israel during an
American Jewish Congress dialogue in Jeru-
salem last June.
But it is a measure of at least the partially
realistic substance of these remarks that he has
since been persecuted by just about every "do-
gooder" Israeli personality and organization.
One should be heartened by the failure of
the official moves designed to censure him.
Were they successful, the court-of which he is
a part would suffer the greatest outrage of all
1 .' i.ii.nuiumuiB.....iiii
gress conference on the
challenge to U:S. Jewry today
was the scene Sunday f&fc a
variety of values I projected
in conjunction with RabW San-
ford Seltzer, of the Union of
American Hebrew Congmt*
tions here. At the conclusion
of the discussion, a woman
stepped up to my side, show-
ed me "The Fire Next Time?
by James Baldwin, and with awe in her eyes, the kind of awe I have
seen in scholars bent over knotty pages of the Talmud, asked me if
I knew the work. I was reminded of my college-teaching days when
talented sophomores, more talented for their ingenuity in pirating
a copy than in reading it, would corner me at the end of a lecture
to show me one of Henry Miller's "Tropic" volumes and ask sur-
reptitiously what I thought of it.
I told the woman I knew the Baldwin work well. "He's put us
Jews on the firing line right alongside of the Christians," she said
happily, half expecting me to applaud. "What do you think?" I
replied: "Someone ought to put Baldwin on the firing line." We
were interrupted,by a third person for little more than an instant.
When I returned to her, the woman and her book had disappeared.
I am sorry I could not be more sympathetic. I do not believe
either Mr. Baldwin or any Negro leader can gratuitously identify
the Jew with other peoples in the matter of racial discrimination
This hardly suggests that there are no Jews among the ranks of
anti-Negro bigots. On the other hand, the increasing tendency is
to accept without question the growing anti-Semitism of the Negro,
who has simply taken to striking out against Jews in his first assault
upon the white man.
; >*
SOPHOMORIC JEWS ACCEPT EXAGGERATION
IN THIS REGARD, I am less concerned about the Negro than the
sympathetic Jew. who tends to find nothing wrong with such be-
havior. The basis for his miiitance in the Jew is not a guilty con-
science; it is, in fact, a misplaced ser.se of civil libertarian identifi
cation, which swallows hook, line, and sinker the juvenile pap about
Jewish landlordism." Of course, there are Jewish landlords; and,
of course, some of them engpge in the sort of questionable practices
that should shame any human being. But so is there "Christian
landlordjsm," of which Negroes seem hardly to complain. %6b>lie|>ly.
because complaining about it would not be half so effective from a
propaganda point of view.
Is it unrealistic to object to being used in this fashion? J am
not here saying that the Christian offense to the Negro which, if for
no other reason, must by his sheer preponderance in numbers far
outweigh the Jewish offense, therefore erases the Jewish offense as
a moral issue. I am, however, saying that the undue emphasis placed
by the Negro, and taken up by sophomoric Jews, flies in the realistic
face of the vast assistance Jews have specifically rendered to Negro
civil libertarian causes during the past several decades.
For 'precisely this reason, and as I have previously mentioned,
Jews should generally have no guilty conscience in the matter of
the current Negro revolution to achieve his total liberties as an equal
citizen. It would be going far afield here to trace the Jewish con-
tribution. But even responsible Negro leaders recognize it, and
have repeatedly praised it.
nfOKMING A DOUBLE DISSERVICE
^EITHER DOES THE Jew deserve specific accolades for his civil
' libertarian works. For the Jewish motivation is simple and even
selfish: the offense to one minority must be regarded as a challenge
to all minorities; while the abrogation of the rights of any individual
is in fact a threat to the rights of all.
The record speaks for itself. If Mr. Baldwin and other Negroes
refuse to read the record because it suits their polemic purpose best
to ignore what has been achieved, it is not their privilege in the
same sense that it is their privilege to be vocally and even vocifer-
ously angry about anti-Negroism, to .shout down the heavens in the
name of alleged Jewish discrimination.
Anger is an acceptable emotional reaction which, properly chan-
neled occasionally leads to the alleviation of injustice. But "the re-
utiVCCTfa,Ct' rtu ignre facl as a mc'ans of delineating a
distorted end. is downright dishonesty. Thus, to quote the woman
tStJrHl S-hT KST ",hel" Mr Baldwin "P"ts us Jews o" the
tiring line right alongside of the Christians," he is being dishonest.
He is being opportunistic. He is being hypocritical
for SatttT mTh* nC g0d; nrfrlheless- l mi,st tag the method
SLiS k PaP-'ncl'ned Jews who swallow the propaganda
against themselves thus perform a double disservice: they gwe cred-
ence to false anti-Semitic utterances, encouraging the Negro to add
to these offenses; they also deemphasize thJ unalterabuf contribu
tion Jews have made in the field of Negro civil liberties
:- .;.
ON BEING OUTBALDWINED
M?JnD/"U*B,NG AB0UKT,the experience Sunday was the Bald-
the credit of the conference, this was IsrEfv 1? I SSSS??'. ^
p-swaa^aataff nszrto prove the preva,ent
segrSnTs hTrdfJ SVSS "iBMSS 22 >*>*
pSs.^^^^^^
me to offer such w!r M?', *"** haVe been *"'* for
liberties would speakfor\JH ,C0'Um"S '" the Past n Negro civil
is such today WSJfifiS^ JtStTK f Ur t,me
for sure. l W1" Probably be out-Baldwined



Friday. September 6. 1963
+Jewish fkrMian
Page 5-A
Lord Russell Releases Text of Letter
Rabbi Melvin Sachs (extreme right), 25-year-old chaplain at
Ft. Polk, La., will help officiate at High Holy Day services
there beginning with Rosh Hashona on Sept. 19. A grad-
uate of the Hebrew Academy here and Yeshiva University,
he is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Barney Sachs, and nephew of
the late Rabbi Abraham Sachs.
AJCom. Chief Slawson Sees
Nazis Aiding Each Other
Continued from Pag* 1-A
frequently borrow each other's
themes and carry advertisements
for one another."
Dr. Slawson cited a recently
completed year-long survey by the
American Jewish Committee of
current anti-Semitic activities
abroad. This survey found that
"supra-national anti-Semitism to-
day is not a unified movement, but
a a tangle of small, loosely knit al-
liances, torn by doctrinal dis-
agreement and personal jeal-
ousies."
At the same time, the survey
stressed that: "the neo-Nazi in-
ternationals today are weak and
divided and likely to remain so
certainly if Western Europe's
prosperity continues. Yet, if
nothing else, they are keeping
Nazi ideology alive, in the hope
that some future political catas-
3n dc Jviail
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Congratulations to Leo Mindlin.
The articles on Federation are out-
standing. This needs to be said
by someone.
The Old Guard" must move
over and make a wide berth for
younger people from the ranks of
the agencies and from the com-
munity at large regardless of
their family name and their place
in the "power structure."
The "power structure" has fail-
ed. Let's now try the people who
care the most the younger men
and women who sit on our local
agency boards.
JAMES L MACK
Miami
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I wish to congratulate the He-
brew teachers of Greater Miami
for the free course in Living He-
brew every Tuesday morning at
the Community Room of the Mi-
ami Beach Federal on Lincoln Rd.
Under the leadership of Mrs. Zvi
Feinstein,. some 25 men and wom-
en are learning to speak modern
Hebrew. I attend this Hebrew
class myself, and have already
learned enough to be able to con-
verse.
To attend this informal Hebrew
class is both enjoyable and inform-
ative for young and old alike.
Thanks are due to the Hebrew
Teachers Association for their gen-
erous contribution to Hebrew cul-
ture in our community.
ABRAHAM WOLF SON
Miami Beach
trophe or economic disaster will
afford them the opportunities they
now lack."
LONDON tram Russell's reiterated appeal
to the Soviet Government to aban-
don anti-Jewish discrimination
which the Moscow leading news-
paper "Izvestia" refused to pub-
lishwas made public rere. The
appeal, addressed as a letter to
the editor of the Investia, reads:
"I am pleased to see that the
letter written by Premier Khrush-
chev to me concerning the condi-
tion of Soviet Jews was published
in' Izvestia along with one of the
letters I have written on this sub-
ject to Premier Khrushchev. I
have also read with genuine in-
terest the readers' letters which
comment on our correspondence.
I am sympathetic to what they
say of the achievements of the
Soviet Union with regard to the
abolition of legal disabilities im-
posed on Jews during Czarist
days.
"This is a matter of special in-
terest to me because my grand-
father was responsible for the
elimination of legal discrimina-
tion against the Jews in Great
Britain. I am a friend of the
Soviet Union, of her people and
of her desire to improve and ad-
vance the conditions under
which her citiiens live. I am
an ardent campaigner for close
and genuinely cooperative rela-
- tions between the peoples and
governments of the western
countries and the Soviet Union.
I am a passionate opponent of
the cold w*r and of all attempts
to increase hostility, exploit dif-
ferences and add to the terrible
dangers facing mankind today.
i know that no Sovet citizen I
will misunderstand me or think
thai when I speak frankly I wish
to harm the Soviet Union or co-!
operate with those who promote j
the cold war. One of the tests of:
friendship is the ability to speak |
frankly without fear of being mis-
taken for an enemy or of being
misunderstood. I hope, therefore,
that you will appreciate the spirit
in which I am now writing, one
of concern for the Soviet people
?nd not a spirit of condemnation.
"The Jews have been subject to'
a long and continuous persecution
in the history of Europe. The
culmination of this cruelty was
the wholesale extermination of
millions of Jews during our life-
timeone of the worst, barbaric
crimes in all human history. If
ever a people were deserving of
understanding and sympathetic
treatment under harsh suffering
it is the Jews of Europe.
"I should hope, therefore, that
the Jews would be permitted full
cultural lives, religious freedom
and rights of a national group in
practice as well as in law. Dur-
ing the last years of Stalin's life,
Soviet Jews were totally deprived
of their national culture and
means of expressing it. Leading
intellectuals were imprisoned or
executed by extra-legal practices
which have since been condemn-
ed.
"I am concerned that the pro-
cess of restitution of Jewish cul-
tural activities has been slew.
The journals and theaters ef
much smaller groups are mer*
plentiful and closure of syna-
gogues and shortage of religious
facilities have impaired th
Jews in the pursuit of their be-
liefs.
"I am troubled that there shou i
be articles in Soviet journals "f
many republics expressing host.i-
ity of Jewish people as such. I
understand the objection to ecc *.-
omic offenses such as were ex-
pressed in the letter to me by
Premier Khrushchev.
"I consider the Tact that 6:
percent of those executed are
Jews to be gravely disturbing.
I fervently hope that nothing
will take place which obliges us
to believe that Jews are receiv-
ing unjust treatment in contra-
diction to the law.
"I cannot too strongly appeal
for understanding in the difficulty
experienced by those in the We^:
who are working dedicately to
ease tension, promote peaceful cc-
existence and to end the cold war.
These objects are harmed by
(vents which those who desire a
cold war can exploit and which
trouble us who wish peace art!
good relations."
Champion Of Civil Rights
In the controversy that surrounds the
civil rights movement today, it is easy to
lose sight of the fact that civil rights had
many great champions in American his-
tory. Such achampion was Louis Marshall.
Born in 1856, in Syracuse, New York,
Marshall made his mark as a constitutional
lawyer early in life. Among the cases he
argued before the highest Federal and
State courts were those concerned with
workmen's compensation, segregation of
Negroes, alien immigration, and the aboli-
tion of private and parochial schools. In
fact, one of his notable legal triumphs in
the United States Supreme Court was a
decision which held invalid an Oregon
law that denied Catholics the right to send
their children to parochial schools. A con-
servative Republican, Marshall neverthe-
less was always on the side of minority
groups. He was a champion of the under-
dog in American life.
Typical of Marshall's lifelong interest
in American Jewry was his successful fight
to persuade Congress to annul the Treaty
of 18!I2 between Russia and the United
States. American Jews carrying American
passports were not treated the same as any
other American citizen by the Russians.
Marshall was principally responsible for
having the treaty abrogated.
In addition, Marshall was the leading
spokesman of the Committee of Jewish
Delegations at the post-World War I Peace
Conference. It was there that he secured
certain "minority rights" for the helpless,
harried Jews of Europe.
Fdunder and president of botli the
American Jewish Committee and the
American Jewish Relief Committee, Louis
Marshall was also the chairman of The
Jewish Theological Seminary and of
Dropsie College. Probably, however, he
would have enjoyed this epigrammatical
tribute to his eminence: American Jewry
"was ruled by Marshall law."
First with the Finest Cigarettes
through Lorillard research
IMS m. L.1H..O C*.
..v '


Page 6-A
+Jeist thrkttevn
Friday. September 6. 1963
Two Rabbis Talk Before March on Washington
icon Naxi Party, whtn he sought
to make a speech on the Wash-.*
ton Monument grounds dia*ignee J
to agitate against the march.
Continued from Page 1-A
folk songs and wore joined by
non-Jewish marchers.
Jewish leaders interviewed at
the Lincoln Memorial described
the event and the Jewish partici-
pation as successful beyond ex-
pectation. It was apparent that
many Jewi-h participants came
as individuals, while most of the
organizational repre>entatives con-
sisted of lay leaders. Jewish or-
ganizational professionals and
rabbis.
Rabbi Joachim Prinz. president
ol the American Jewish Congress,
told the marchers that it was
rot 'merely >ympath.v and com-
passion for the Negroes of Ameri-
ca" that had motivated Jews to
support the Negro fight for equal-
ity but even more 'a sense of
identification and of solidarity
born of our own painful historic
experience."
Rabbi Prim, one of the ten
chairmen of the March, also told
the gathering that wher he was
Hebrew Academy Opens Classes
Hebrew Academy opened its
second year of operation Wednes-
day in its new building, 2400 Pine
Tree Dr.. with 362 students.
This year's enrollment marks
an eight percent increase over
last year's registration." Habbi
Alexander S. Gross, principal, stat-
ed. Louis Merwitzer, president.
and Sam Reinhard. chairman of
the Board of Review, noted that
an anticipated enrollment of more
than 400 is expected by Decem-
ber of this year
The Hebrew Academy is a co-
educational cosununity day school:
which maintains a complete pre-,
i-chool. elementary ami Junior
High .'cparlment. "It's new build-
ing contains the most modern fac-
ilities in every area of the edu-
cational program." Mcrwitser de-
clared.
The school runs an integrated
Hebrew and regular public school
program, with classes five days
a week between the hours of 8:30
and 3:30.
A fleet of eight buses transport
children covering the entire Dade
County area from Hollywood to
south Miami. An added feature
this year is the introduction of an
experimental class comprised of
13 -elect Junior High students
v. ho have had no previous Hebrew
background.
living under the Naai regime a*
a rabbi in Germany, he learned
that, in the face of danger to
freedom, "the most urgent, the
most disgraceful problem is sil-
ence. A great people had be-
come a nation of silent onlook-
ers. They remained silent in the
face of hatred, brutality and
murder."
He warned that the American
people "must not become a na-
tion of onlookers. It must not be
silent, not merely black America,
but all America. It must'speak
up and act, from the President
down to the humblest of us. and
not for the sake of the Negro but
for the sake of America.-'
Rabbi Uri Miller, president of
the Synagogue Council of Ameri-
ca, delivered a prayer in which
he called on the assemblage to
make sure it was not voicing
empty words "nor even sincere
ideals projected into some Mes-
sianic future, but actualities ex-
pressed in our society in concrete
and tangible form now." Rabbi
Miller voiced hope that the dem-
Oi siration would "sensitize all
Americans and especially those in
positions of power and authority
to this concept of equality."
The rabbi prayed that there be
understanding, that "when we
deprive our fellowman of bread
and dignity, we negate the
Tselem Elokimthe image of Bod
in manand delay the fulfillment
of His Kingdom."
Police arrested Karl Allon,
deputy commander of the Amer-
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Carrying on our community's
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Welcome Wagon Calls
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sixteenth birthday,
announces an
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kl\(. IIMSII ll AMI It CO.
The Nazi was taken into cu
tody after police had warned the
Nazis that they could neither dis.
play insignia nor placards, nof
speak in a manner that mi-lij
fi ment violence.
They were screened off by mor|
than 100 police officers and mill,
lary policemen from the Ci\i|
Uiphts marchers. After the .ir.
rest of Allen, the Rockwell group
estimated at 100Uft, threat,
ing to continue demonstrations
later.
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TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE
Pnone JEfferson 8-0721


Friday, September 6, 1963
>Jenistifk>rXf#un
Page 7-A
J
|*; -:,,u,n'^'u'lul'*'**''*"'M*^^
I MUbtlUt
The Age
Of Access
By MAX L -RNER
Back-Stage Moves Saved Syrians
Florence
I am one of the disenfranchised Americans who. by being abroad
al the time of the March on Washington, have not been able to take
part in it and thus cast their ballot for justice for all Americans. I
write this before trie march, and cannot gauge how big it will prove,
and how effective, and how peaceful. But the swift snowballing of
the original idea, that came from A. Philip Randolph and Bayard Rus
tin, shows Jjow deeply in tune with the time it was. Victor Hugo
spoke of "the power of an idea whose hour has come." This can be
said not only of the March on Washington, but of the whole struggle
for equal access to life's chances, whatever one's color or condition.
The power of this Idea h.is grown so great that even Republican
Presidential hopefuls, who count on benefiting from the anti-Kennedy
feeling which is sweeping the Southern States, do not oppose the
March. Thus Barry Goldwater, in accepting it, spoke of the right
)f petition. But this misses nine-tenths of its meaning. Far more
is involved than the Constitutional right of petition for redress of
grievances, which must be granted to every individual and organiza-
tion, even the crankiest. What is involved is a massive wave of
political, economic and moral protest, carrying along whites as well
as Negroes a wave so powerful that it sweeps even its leaders before
it They no longer command it: it commands them.

The historians of our era, looking back at these events, will have
to call them the Civil Rights Revolution. It started in the Deep
South, in Arkansas and Mississippi and Alabama, but it has moved
into the great Northern cities as well. The March on Washington is
not only intended to put pressure on Congress for the passage of the
new Civil Rights legislation, but it is a sign that the arena of struggle
is no longer sectional but has become national.
Who can stay out of it, one way or another, and still consider
himself part of our time? When Kennedy came into office, he in-
voked a "New Frontier" which was meant to remind people of the
New Deal and be a continuation of it. He now finds that the great
moral problem of our day is no longer that of a welfare economy.
hut of winning equal access lor all. to whatever well-being is avail-
able to any.
The emphasis on economies has shifted to an emphasis on equality.
Partly this is a result of the successful color revolutions in Africa,
partly it is a response to the sense of world danger and struggle, in
the conuction that the Negroes will refuse to share in that danger
and struggle without sharing in what life has to offer. If this is an
Age of Overkill it is also an Age of Access.

Ne movement of our time has stirred the young as this on* hat,
%\ only the angry dark young man. who have reason to be angry and
impatient, but also the best young whites who have found a cause
in which they can convert conscience into action. This is a cause
moreover in which the leaders, black and white alike, adult and youth,
have been not only militant but disciplined. Tney have kept out the
Communists, who care little about the Negroes themselves and would
change their present servitude for a far worse servitude of white and
black together. In fact, one of the signs of the energy in the move-
ment is the way in which, in a tew brief years, a remarkable group
of Negro leaders have emerged, to take responsibility and make de-
cisions for great events.
Their task is no longer to rouse their own Negro followers: that
has been done. It is to join with like-minded white leaders in order
to rouse the national conscience to what is at stake, and forge a na-
tional will to transform the political climate and quicken the pace of
change.

When you live abroad, a* I have mostly been doing this year, you ,
get a perspective on the civil rights struggle that you don't always
get at home. You come to grasp the fact that Europe has been
watching America not just to see how James Meredith makes out,
what happens to the Evers killer, whether the Negro children in Prince
Edward County. Virginia, will get back to school, whether employ-
ers and trade-unions will give Negroes a chance at job equality,
how many Negroes in the South will be allowed to vote in the next
flection, whether Congress will pass the new Civil Rights Act. It is
"niching to see whether America will carry through the new Ameri-
can revolution, and thus find its revolutionary soul again.
Europe's problems are not those of color equality. They are
problems of whether the old class barriers will be leveled, whether
the religious hatreds will be wiped out, whether the new prosperity
will reach all people or just make the rich richer, whether the new
Europe will be authoritarian or democratic. If America falters in
carrying through its color revolution, the forces of reaction in Europe
will have their way on every front. __^_____________
No Burial Permits for Jews
Continued from Page 1-A (
to cooperate fully in an early ex-;
change of prisoners, a call on both
to cooperate fully with UN super-
vision forces in the area, and a
request to the Secretary General |
to report to the Council by next
Dec. 21 "on the progress made
in regard to the measures propos-
ed by the chief of staff" of the
UN Truce Supervision Organiza-'
tion, Lt. Gen. Odd Bull.
Initially, the Soviet Union cam-j
1 paigned to keep any resolution
from being offered, then moved
to postpone voting till the follow-
lag week
Spokesmen for the United States.
Britain and France were consid-,
: erably more direct in "assigning,
' the responsibility for the murders
| to Syria than was the U.S.-British
(tall resolution. The principal
theme of most of the speakers,
White generally agreeing that
Syrian soldiers did the killing, >
was the need for both Israel andi
Syria to cooperate more effec-
tively with UNTSO in dampening:
sources of border tension, includ-j
ing reactivation of the Israel-1
Syrian Mixed Armistice Commis-
I sion which Israel has boycotted
j for several years.
In. calling on the United Na-
tions to vote "strongest con-
demnation" of Syria for the mur- ;
der of the two Israeli farmhands.
Ambassador Adlai Stevenson-
speaking before the U.S.-Brit.
ish resolution was introduced
declared that "the picture of
two innocent farmers, murdered
in cold blood by a raiding party
which struck them down at
work in their own fields, must
distress us all."
He went on to say that "we can
sympathize with the sense of out-
I rage felt by the people of Israel.
i especially since this slaughter fol-
i lows close upon the abduction of
I three Israeli subjects, including
! two young girls, who were boat-
i ing on Lake Tiberias. The Unit-
| ed States deeply deplores these in-
i cidents."
"In all justice and in the inter-
est of law and order in interna-
tional affairs, we believe this re-
prehensible act of murder de-
serves the strongest condemna-
tion. Only then can it be made
clear that outrages of this kind
cannot pass without the stern
I disapproval of the international
community."
Morocco, a member of the Coun-
cil and also the Arab League,
joined with Syria in insisting that
it was Israel which should be
condemned. At one stage of the
debate, Syria even insisted that
the killings had never happened.
Three New Teachers Added to Staff
Of Temple Israel Religious School '
Three new teachers, two with
Israeli background, have been
added to the staff of the Religious!
School of Temple Israel of Great-;
er Miami. They will be introduc |
ed to the students when school
opens the weekend of Sept. 7
and 8.
Dobi Leumi, a native of Israel,
here on a scholarship studying
English literature at the Univer-
sity of Miami, will teach an 8th
grade class on both Saturday and !
Sunday, as well as Hebrew in the
mid-week school. A teacher in Is
rael, Leumi is also an accomplish-
ed sculptor and painter.
A native Miamian, Mel Hecht.
who will be one of the two new
confirmation class teachers, spent
a number of years in Israel as part
of Gen. Yigael Yadin's archae-
ology team, and was on the ex-
pedition that discovered the his-
toric Bar Kochba letters. Pres-
ently completing his work toward
a Master's degree in education at
the University of Miami, Hecht
also studied at the Hebrew Union
College in Cincinnati. He will,
also teach a mid-week Hebrew
class,
Third addition to the staff i= Dr.'
I. D. Bernstein, former professor
ol psychology at NYU, who has
served Temple Israel as a lay
leader in adult education in the
past. He will also teach a con-;
firmation class.
Congregation of Temple Israel
will honor its teachers af the reg-
ular Friday evening service, Sept.
IS, Many have taught in the Re-
ligious School for more than a de-
cade. They are Mrs. Joan Born-
stein, Mrs. Stella Bloch, Miss Nan-
cy Kaufman, Mrs. Irene Cohen,
Mrs. Gail Mattel, Mrs. Linda Le-
vene, Mrs. Elaine Rackoff, Irvin
Bloch, Arthur Chassman, Mrs.
Adriane Coan, Leonard Schwartz,
Sidney Cooper, Morton Maisel,
Mrs. Sue Stevens.
Isadore Dickman, Martin Han-
ess, Philip Mann, Willard Schles-
inger, Joseph Yanich, Dr. Sidney
Besvinick, Lowell Fisher, Alfred
Boss, Mrs. Margaret Yomen, Al-
bert Hurwitz, Mrs. Reggie Yan
ich. Dr. Donald Michelson, Mur
ray Gellen. Mrs. Marcie Landau,
Mrs. Bess Dickman. and Mrs. Bea
Muskat. librarian.
Spinoza Thought
To be Studied
"An Examination of the Philos-
ophy of Spinoza" will be the topic
of a lecture to be delivered by
Meyer Chariff on Thursday, 10.30
a.m., before the Spinoza Forum
for Adult Education.
A musical program will precede
the lecture to be held at the Wash-
ington Federal Savings and Loan
Assn., 1234 Washington Ave.
Dr. Abraham Wolfson, founder
and director of the Forum, will
preside and participate in the dis-
cussion.
Continued from Page 1-A
reported that the fac\ that the
Jewish section has no more room
for graves was not announced in
advance. There were cases in
which burial groups arrived, and
were told on the spot that there
was no more room in the Jewish
section.
In seme cases, the mourners
persuaded officials to permit
burial but, in the others, burials
bad to take place in mixed ceme-
teries where no special sections
axis* for consecrated Jewish
burial. Both separate and mix-
ed cemeteries have been the
^custom in Russia since 1917.
It was feared that the ruling in
the Vosirakovskoe cemetery sit-
uation, giving Jews the alterna-!
tive of burial in mixed cemeter-j
ies or of cremationwhich is con-
trary to Jewish religious law-
might be applied in other Rus-
sian cities where Jewish cemeter-1
ies are becoming" filled.
The Soviet Ambassador to the
United States, Anatole F. Dobry-
nin, was urged this week by the
National Council of Young Israel
to intervene with his government:
to restore to Moscow Jews the
right to be buried in a Jewish
cemetery in accordance with Jew-
ish religious burial rites. In a
telegram to Mr. Dobrynin, Rabbi:
David H. Hill, the council's na-
tional president, said "consecrat-
ed burial is one of the basic re-
quirements of the Jewish religion."
it rftOOT BLENDED WHISKEY ?*'! CHAIN HSU I HAL SMRI IS CIMJ CALVER 1 LHST. CO, LOUISVILLE. Kfc J
Soft Whiskey
fools you. It
swallows easy
So easy you
forget that it's
86 proof:


Page 8-A
*.imis9ifk)ricUan
Friday. September 6. 1963
German Justice Still Grinding Ahead
By JOHN DORNBERC
'''BONN (JTA> The wheels
: German justice may turn slow-
'y, but they have not stopped.
Tighteen years after the war, the
, erman legal machinery is still
.rinding doggedly and methodi-
I ally through the gargantuan
)sk of investigating, indicting
:nd eventually trying more than
i major war criminals.
By the time the statute of lim-
ations takes effect on May 8,
iSo, that number may have
been augmented by several hun-
i red more.
Slew-Moving
The task of ferreting out the
a de a (and not so hidden)
Nazis falls on the Center for In-
.estigation of Nazi Crimes, a
nail agency located off the beat-
i n path in the town of Ludwigs-
.urg. near Stuttgart.
Since its establishment in 1938,
hen it became apparent to Ger-
man judicial officials that a vast
umber of war criminals had not
een prosecuted either by the oc-
upation forces or local authori-
' es, the center has exposed
000.
Of these. 135 already have
' een tried. A small group
hose names and whereabouts
re known, have escaped the
each of German law becauso
ley enjoy the protection of South
-.merican or Arab governments.
.bout 150 have been or-are about
1 be indicted and face trial with-
l the next few months. The
emaintng 600 are still under in-
estigation by local prosecuting
uthorities all over the Federal
epublic.
When he assumed the director,
:iip of the agency in 1958. Slutt-!
.art Prosecutor Erwin Schuele;
Estimated that the center's work,
- < would be completed in one to
two years. Nearly four have
passed, and if it weren't for the
1965 deadline, it might never
end.
There are numerous reasons
for this protracted, slow-moving
procedure. First, decentralized
handling of cases before estab-
lishment of the Ludwigsburg
agency served only .to compli-
cate matters. Second, many of
the defendants were held as
prisoners of war in Russia and
not repatriated until after 1955.
Third, locating witnesses and
finding evidence has proven dif-
ficult. Fourth, and most im-
portant, each trial has brought
on new cases because the testi-
mony of witnesses invariably
leads to the implication of addi-
tional suspects.
"Every' trial," a spokesman
for the Federal Republic ex-
plained recently, "has brought
to light new clues which have
led to new indictments."
Of the 17 major war crimes
trials held in 1958, the year the
Ludwigsb'irg center was being
planned, a half dozen resulted in
evidence against a dozen new
defendants.
No. 2 Man
This pattern has continued to
date. Even in the most recent-
ly completed casethe seven-
month-long trial of George Heus-
er and 10 other defendants ac-
cused of murdering 31.000 Jews
in the Minsk areaa new name
cropped up. Karl Vialon, No. 2
man in West Germany's Federal
Ministry for Development Aid.
Nor should one overlook the
fact that some important war
criminals, by assuming false
names and literally going into
hiding for almost two decades,
have successfully evaded detec
tion and capture. Nevertheless,
given time, the Ludwigsburg
team hopes to bring them all to
trial eventually.
"The statute of limitations
doesn't bother us," said Erwin
Schuele's deputy, District At-
torney Klaus Werner. "By then,
we'll have everyone of them."
Some of the most important
cases have just recently been
referred to trial, or are expect-
ed to come up in court within
the next few months.
250 Winesses
In Wuppertal. four members j
of Einsatzkommando Six of Kin
satzgruppe Caccused of mur-i
dering 4.512 Jews in the Donets;
Basin in the Ukraineare in the
defendants' dock. Two of the I
men, Walter Helfsgott, 52, and
W. Pohl, 49, served as police of-
flciab in Duesscldorf and Dort-
mund until arraignment on war
crimes. Robert Mohr and Theo-
dor Groever, both 53, were high
police officials during the Hitler
regime and worked in Ruhr area
businesses until their arrest.
The two cases expected to be
the most sensationalthe Aus-
chwitz and Hungary complexes
Continued on Following Page
AIR-CONDITIONED SANCTUARY OF TEMPI* NEW TAMID
ETERNAL LIGHT'
Temple Ner Tamid
{Conservative)
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 the Choir under Hie direction of Joseph Schreibmon
MEMBERSHIP DUES INCLUDE:
2 SEATS IN THE MAIN SANCTUARY
FREE TUITION IN RELIGIOUS SCHOOL A TRANSPORTATION
PARTICIPATION IN ALL TEMPLE ACTIVITIES
SEATS AVAILABLE IN CHAPEL SECTION FOR NON-MEMBERS
Temple Office Open Daily: 9 AM. to 5 P.M. one' 7 fe 9:30 PJM.
80th Street & Carlyle Avenue, Miami Beach
Telephone UN 6-8345 or UN 6-9833
BROCHURE AVAILABLE ON REQUEST
For A Truly Meaningful
Holiday We Invite YOU
to the
Minyonaires
Congregation
3737 Bird Road
(Modern Traditional)
Proudly Announces
HIGH HOLIDAY
SERVICES
with the famous
INTERNATIONAL CANTOR
TEMPLE ISRAEL
OF GREATER MIAMI
137 N.E. 19th Street
A Reform Congregation
DR. JOSEPH R. NAROT,
RABBI
Jacob G. Bernstein, Cantor
HIGH HOLY DAYS SERVICES
AT MIAMI BEACH
CONVENTION HALL
FOR MEMBERS ONLY.
Inquiries About Membership ana'
School Registration Are Invited.
FR 9-1757
CANTOR MARCHBEfN
TICKETS ON SALE
Morning 8 A.M. 10 A.M.
Evening 6:30 P.M. 9 P.M.
AT OUR TEMPLE
3737 Bird Road
Telephone 446-2181
CONGREGATION
ANSHE
EMES
(Air Conditioned)
TICKETS FOR THE
HIGH HOLIDAYS
$12.50 per Seat
OUR NEW
SPIRITUAL LEADER
RABBI
ABRAHAM SCHWARTZ
WILL OFFICIATE
2533 S.W. 19th AVE.
TEMPLE BETH SHIRAH
OUR SANCTUARY OF SONG' NEW AIR-CONDITIONED SANCTUARY "TOMORROW'S JUDAISM TODAY'
7500 S.W. 120th Street (Montgomery Drive) Miami, Florida
HIGH HOI Y DAYS 5721
Beginning with SLICHOT SERVICE Saturday, Sept. 14th at 11:30 P.M.
Rabbi Morris A. Skop will preach
20 Voice Choir Directed by
Cantor Herman K. Gottlieb
MIDNIGHT REFRESHMENTS
e
ROSH HASHANAH SERVICES
Wed., Sept. 18th, 7:30 P.M.
Thurs. & Fri. at 9:30 A.M.
FOR RESERVATIONS
Temple Office CE 5-0364
Teen House 315 Miracle Mile,
Coral Gables, HI 5-1711
Rabbi Morris A. Skop
JIv.T?_ Cantor Herman K Gottlieb
REGISTRATION FOR RELIGIOUS & HEBREW SCHOOL DAILY 9 A M TO 5 P M
FEW OPENINGS FOR DAILY N U RSE R Y K i N DERG ARTEN-C ALL TEMPLE OFFICE
ALL INVITED TO TEMPLE DEDICATION SUNDAY. SEPT. 8th, 3 P.M.
Noted Rabbis and Cantors to be Our Guests.
Beth David Congregation
IN M CUAPion oaooi *^

NORMAN N. SHAPIRO, RABBI
UWIS STERNSHEIH, 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
TEMPLE BETH SH0LEM
1725 Monroe Street, Hollywood, Fla.
ANNOUNCES TNE
INAUGURAL FRIDAY MIGHT SERVICE
TONIGHT, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 6th, at 8:15 P.M.
RABBI MORTON MALAVSKY
will codWucf toe Service one* Preach on
"COUNTING OUR BLESSINGS TOGETHER."
Cantor Ernest Steiner and Twenty Voice Choir
will render the Liturgy EVERYONE WELCOME!
Branch School at
S.W. 77th Ave. A 104th St.
(Palmetto Bypess A Dixie Hwy.)
Registration it in Prooress for
ReKiious, Nursery ft Kindergarten
Schools (non-members welcome).
SEUCH0T SERVICE AT MIDNIGHT, SEPT. 14th PUBLIC IS INVITED
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 ,] A.M., 5. FJA. FR 99649 FR 3-9807
JULIUS SAFE*. Fres. Ulr1l ,EGO, fac
1


Friday. September 6. 1963
German Justice
Cofttir~Md from Preceding Pag*
wilt be tried in Frankiurt soon
TJv? chief defendant in the
Auschwitz ease. Richard Baer.
51, tiM concentration camp's last
commandant, died in' jail last
month, but 23 of his cohorts, in-
cluding, Boer"s adjutantthe ad-
.uitiiir to Rudolf Hoess, the
camp'- first commandantmem-
bers of the camp Gestapo,
doctor?. pharmacists, various
guard! and Josef Klehr, 58, lead-
er of the gas chamber command,
will be on trial. To prepare the
case, Frankfurt prosecution of-
ficial.; have interviewed and
questioned more than 1,300 peo-
ple. Sons) 250 winesses are ex-
pected to be called.
Wore His Insignia
Th^ "Hungary Case" involves
SS U Col. Hermann Krumey,
58. a. ''If Eichmann's deputy in
Hungary, and Otto Hunschc. 51.
a high-ranking civil servant in
t h e Rcichs-icherheitshauptamt
who served as Eichmann's legal
advi.su:. Krumey, a prominent
citizen and drugstore proprietor
in Korbach near Frankfurt until
his ;i est in 1960. is charged with
137.40.: counts of murder and ex-
tortier for his involvement in the
plan D trade the lives of Jews
lor military trucks.
Hul che. a lawyer, has al-
ready been convicted and sen-
tenced to li\e years in prison for
aiding and abetting murder. In
the Hungary Case, he again faces
i-hart:> > of homicide arising from
different actions. Some addi-
tional defendants, whose names
have not yet been released, may
be Implicated in the Hungary
trial According to Frankfurt
District Attorney Dr. Hans Gross-
man!', at least 50 witnesses will
*Jewisti Hrrirliri,
n
Page 9-A
be called against Krumej/ and
Hunschc.
Euthanasia Doctors
in Munich, former SS Gen.
Karl Wolff, 62. Heinrich Himm-
lcr's chief-of-staff, has just been
indicted for the murder of 306,000
Polish and Italian Jews. Wolff
was arrested only year ago,
shortly afler publishing his mem-
oirs. Until then, he had been
leading a prosperous life as an
advertising agent. He became
well known at the end of the war
for helping t0 negotiate the sur-
render of the German forces in
Northern Italy. At the Nurem-
berg trials, where he was one of
the key prosecution witnesses, he
was the only SS officer permit-
ted to wear his general's insignia
in court. Allied judges referred
to him kindly as a "misfit" in
the Nazi terror organization.
In Limburg. Prof. Werner
Hcyde and two other doctors are
expected to face trial this sum-
mer for their leading roles in the
Nazi euthanasia program which,
prosecution ofticials say, cost the
lives of 100,000 Germans.
In Essen, prosecutors are in-
vestigating former members of
Einsatzkommando 7 of Einsatz-
gruppc D. In Braunschweig, a
case is being prepared against
former members of the SS cav-
alry regiment, and in Frankfurt,
investigations are continuing on
former members of Police Bat-
talion 306. responsible for the li-
quidation Of thousands of Jews
in the Pinsk area in October.
1942.
Two major cases were com-
pleted within the last few-
weeks. One concerned the Heus-
er group which resulted in peni
tentiary terms ranging from 8V*j
years to life imprisonment. The
other involved 12 former guards
at Kulmhof Concentration camp,
accused of murdering 150,000
Polish, Austrian, Czechoslovak,
ian and German Jews. Six of
the 12 defendants were acquitted,
the other six received sentences
ranging from 3M- to 15 years.
AH told, according to the Fed-
eral Justice Ministry, 10.000 Ger-
mans have been convicted of war |
crimes since 1945. and 5,000 of
these were tried in German
military government tribunals.
In and out of the Federal Re-i
public these trials have been,
and continue to be, a source of
controversy.
Should be Terminated
Many Germans believe the
.trials should be terminated and
a general amnesty for war crim-
inals be declared. They view
the recent spate of proceedings
as "neo-denazification." Some
have based their recommenda-
tion on ending the trials on the
feeling that the court proceed-
ings focus attention on a few,
notorious men and create an at- !
mosphere in which "everyone I
can feel exonerated for any mor- i
al responsibility for the actions j
of the Third Reich."
The official government posi- j
tion, as published not long ago J
in the Bulletin, is this:
"These defendants are on trial
for the crimes they have com-
mitted, not as representatives
for the German people. The
German people are not a nation
of murderers. But all Germans
have a varied form of responsi-
bility, jjfhe Third Reich was pre-
dicatr*on spiritual and moral
corruption ..."
The light sentences in some of
the cases have also evoked criti-
cism in Germany and abroad.
Some of the prison terms, Prose-
cutor Schuele recently remarked,
"are the equivalent of 10 min-
utes in jail per murder."
But part ot the answer lies as
the nature of the German penal
code which has no death pen-
alty and which limits peniten-
tiary terms to 15 years, even for
murder, whenever evidence is
not all-conclusive.
The Hebrew Academy of Greater Miami
ANNOUNCES
HIGH HOLIDAY SERVICES
at the new building
2400 Pmetree Drive, Miami Beach
!.
Cantor
CHARLES LAUER
Will Conduct the Services
SYNAGOGUE COMMITTEE
Jacob Cohan, Chairman
CALL 532-6421
BETH, JACOB CONGREGATION
The Traditional Synafeave on Miami loach
311 WASHINGTON AVENUE
COMPUTHY AM CONDITIONED
INVITES YOU TO ATTEND
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
Yaw Will Hear the Dynamic Sermons of
RABBI DR. TIBOR H. STERN
ond Enjoy the Prayers with
CANTOR MAURICE MAMCHES
A Few Choice Seats Still Available at Moderate Prices
For reservation call JE 1-6150
FREE SEATS FOR MEMBERS
'.

TEMPLE OR 0L0M
(formerly Coral Way Jewish Center)
WILL HOLD ITS
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
AT THE BEAUTIFUL, AIR CONDITIONED
DADE COUNTY AUDITORIUM
THE SERVICES WILL BE CONDUCTED BY
RABBI SAMUEL APRIL
i'
T
CANTOR GERSHON LEVIN
WILL CONDUCT THE
TEMPLE OR OLOM CHOIR
TICKETS NOW ON SALE AT THE BOX OFFICE
DADE COUNTY AUDITORIUM CALL 443-3738
I
Temple Zamora
(Conservative)
44 Zamora Avenue Coral Gables
HERSHIL BROOKS, RABBI BEN DICKS0N, CANTOR
SELIHOTH SERVICES
Saturday, September 14 12 Midnight
HIGH HOLY DAY TICKETS AVAILABLE
Htbrew and Sunday School Registration Now In Progress
FOR INFORMATION CALL TEMPLE OFFICE 4487132
1
FLAaER-GRANADA JEWISH CENTER
50 N.W. 51 ft PLACE
HIGH HOLY DAY SEATS IN OUR
AIR CONDITIONED AUDITORIUM NOW AVAILABLE
moms noons, MTU smachkis
OFFICIATING WILL BE
Rabbi DAbID ROSENFELD und Cantor GEORGE GOLDBERG
For Further Information Call HI 4-6547
THE UNION OF AMERICAN HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
CORDIALLY INVITES YOU TO JOIN ONE OF ITS AFFILIATED
REFORM OR LIBERAL TEMPLES IN THE GREATER MIAMI AREA.
TEMPLE WDEA OF CORAL GABLES
320 Palermo Avenue
RABBI M0RDECAI PODET Cantor Gordon Richards
SERVICES EVERY FRIDAY 8:15 P.M.
For Membership & School ln-vrmatlon
Call HI 4-9876
High Holy Days. Religious School, Confirmation,
Scouting, Bar Mitzva, Adult Study.
Youth Groups, Cotillion, Theatre Guild.
TEMPLE SINAI
The ash- Rofarm Temple in North Dode
offers its complete facilities
Worship Services. Nursery School, Sunday School,
Hebrew School through Confirmation
DANIEL M. L0WY, RABBI CHET SALE, CANTOR
12100 N.E. 15th Avenue, North Miami
PL 40681
TEMPLE BETH SH0L0M
"The Liberal Congregation on the Beach"
4144 Chase Avenue, Miami Beach
LEON KRONISH, Rabbi DAVID CONVKEI, Canter
(NURSERY through CONFIRMATION)
Religious School Registration Now in Progress
CALL THE TEMPLE OFFICE JE S-7231
for Information regarriliiK
TIIK IIKTH SUOIAJM FAMILY PLAN
TEMPLE BETH AM
5950 N. Kendall Dr., South Miami
P*oiter Now for
RELIGIOUS SCHOOL HEBREW SCHOOL
NUrtscKY SCHOOL ADULT INSTITUTE
RABBI DR. HERBERT M. BAUMCARD
CANTOR CHARLES KODNER
Phono MO 6-2536
\
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF GREATER MIAMI
137 N. E. 19th Street
Serving All of Dade County for 42 Yeari
DR. JOSEPH R. NAROT, RABBI
Sort-ices every fridmy evosWaf of J.I 5 o'clock
For Temple affiliation and Religious School Information
Call PR 9-1757
^V^********AA>AA******^**^AA*^**A***^^A*^^^^**^^>^^A^rA^r^^^^^A^^A*AA

Page 10-A
v.lewisli flcridlian
Friday, September 6, 1963
Temple Beth Shirah Dedication Sunday
Will Include Two Torah Celebrations
executive director of the Bureau 01
Jewish Education.
Rabbi Moris A. Skop will con-
duct the Torah service, and Cantor
Herman K. Gottlieb will direct the
Temple Beth Shirah will hold Citations of honor will be ItfCS'^l rhotr-in the musicat rendition of
dedication ceremonies Sunday of; ted to Bernard Goodman, builder; ] ,he Psai,ns of Gratitude.
its new air-conditioned Temple,
7f>00 SW 102th St.. at 3 p.m.
Ceremonies will include a Siyum
Uatorah by Mr. and Mrs. Israel
Goldman, of 44 Palermo Ave.. com-
memorating their golden wedding
-nniversary. Following the Siyum.
Seymour Drcxler. architect; mem-
bers of the building committee. gow|jg League to /Meet
Abe Smukler. Wilbur Aeronson. ,.,. f Trmnle Reth
Morris Herman. Mrs. Jack Son,- Bowhng League of Temple Ban
berg, and J. William Baros Jr..; Am Brotherhood was to meet Tnurs-
chairman of the advisory council, ^ay evening, Sept. 5. with regular
Guest speakers will include Rah-1 activities slated to begin on, Sept
their grandchildren will place the bi Leon Kronish. of Temple Beth 12. Max Raskin is Brotnernwa
,..cied scroll in the Temple Ark. sholom. Rabbi Solomon Schiff, | president, and Jesse rieea is sec-
,, .... I president of the Greater Miami reUry of the league. ______
A second Siyum Ha torah ml be J| bbinica, Association. Cantor1-
hosted by Mrs Shirley Whttcup geif f char|es s
and family, of 120 S. Prospect Dr J Ko(Jne ^ Scmvartzman,
in memory of the passing of her | ______L_-------------------------------
Mrs. Shirley Whitcup presents a Torah Scroll to Rabbi Morris
A. Skop, spiritual leader of Temple Beth Shirah. and Cantor
Herman K. Gottlieb. Son Eric, he-Ids the Torah as Deborah
and Mark look on.
husband, the late Harry Whitcup.
This scroll, also, will be placed
into the Temple Ark by the Whit-
cup children.
Judge Norman Miller, dedication
chairman, will announce donors to
the new air-conditioned sanctuary.
Moral Victory, Says Golda
By Special Report
JERUSALEMSoviet Russia's veto does not detract from the
strong moral gains of Israel in the United Nations. Foreign Minister
Golda Meir asserted on Kol Yisrael. the state radio. Wednesday morn-
ing.
Mrs. Meir announced the welcoming and acceptance of UN Secre-
tary U Thant's request for a continued cease fire. Syria reported its
acceptance almost at the same time.
U Thant said a detailed report on the Middle East border crisis
will be available within two months
Soviet Veto Defeats Censure
Continued from Page 1-A Council meeting as urgent." The
, delays had been due mainly to
that the Moroccan amendments, f,iibustering bv the Soviet Union
were unacceptable to its Govern-' in response nol oniy to Morocco
ment. Michael S. Comay, Israel's, ,he only Arab state currentiy on
permanent representative here.! lhe councilbut also to concerted
called the amendments "absurd,"; pressures employed by all the
declaring that their adoption i members of lne Arab bioc here,
would constitute "a travesty." He Iraq joined tne pressure efforts
called attention to the fact that, formauy iast weekend, by send-
even now, while Israel's complainti ing a ietter to tne president of
was pending before the Council,|the seCurity council, calling in ef-
there had. been new shootings j fect for condemnation of Israel
against Israelis from the Syrian mstead of cenSure of Syria,
s.de of Israel's northern border. Hovvever Mh ,he United states
, races The Council session for consid-. and Britain insisted that the im
km .ho Din v i fi k- eration of this latest Syrian-Israeli'plied rebuke to Syria must go
tne Bisca>ne Kennel Uub s, dispute had been under way wlth fhrough_ Their firrnness on this,
7th meeting Sept. 17 through Jan. many delays. since Aug. 24, in point had been called very en-
got underway Saturday. TwO;Spite of the fact that Israel had; couraging by many diplomatic!
>ther official schooling sessions labeled its call for a Security | friends of Israel here.
ire scheduled for Sept. n and!
4.
Shrinks Piles
Without Surgery
Stops Itch-Relieyes Pain
NewYork,N.Y.(SpecUl)-Forthe
first time science has found a new
healing substance with the aston-
ishing ability to shrink hemor-
rhoids, stop rectal itch and te
relieve pain-without surgery.
In case after case, while gently
relieving pain, actual redaction
(shrinkage) took place.
Most amazing of all result*
were so thorough that sufferers
made astonishing statements like
"Piles have ceased to be
problem!"
The secret is a new healing sub-
stance (Bio-Dyne) discover*
of a world-famous research
institute.
This substance is now available
In luppository or ointment form
under the name Preparation H*.
At all drug counters.
FOSTER ELECTRIC
COMPANY, INC
flectrical Contractors
RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL
INDUSTRIAL ALTERATIONS
MAINTENANCE
PAUL FOSTER, president
AIR CONDITIONING and
ADEQUATE WIRING
2264 W. FLAGLER ST. HI 1-2671
Nights, Sundays & Holidays Dial
HI 3-0922
ENJOY-HEALTHFUL
IMDIki
sUlr Miltriukrr Pinuus
HENRY E. MANGELS
COMPANY
3SS0 N.W. 58th Street
Ph. NE 5-1391
Mr. and Mrs. Israel Goldman
will present a Torah Scroll to
Temple Beth Shirah in dedi-
cation ceremonies Sunday, 3
pjn., at the new Temple.
Biscayne Sets
Qualifying Races
WINDOW SPECIALISTS
"SERVICE WE'RE PROUD OF!"
Maintenance Inc.
REPAIRS AND MAINTENANCE OF ALL TYPES
WINDOWS AND JALOUSIES
Complete Stock of Replacement Parts
7400 NE. 2nd AVENUE Miami 37, Fla.
FRanklin 3-5491
*#"viv'^'>^**>**,>**,^**-'>r*>**^**^**r**^'i>v^**^*o^^^*>**^^v*a^
FURNISHERS INSTALLERS
Inlaid Linoleum Asphalt Tile
Rubber Tile
EVERY INSTALLATION GUARANTEED" Phone for ft Esfimofei
2465 N.W. 76h STREET OX 6-3202
Programs of qualifying races to
stablish "line;" for official com-
petition are open to the public,
ninnrs execpted by law, "for
ree."
Mutuel machines will be under
Viaps. Post time is 7:30 p.m.,
intil the meet opens when the
ime is upped to 8. earlier than
it other tracks in the area.
ONCE TRIED A1WAYS A CUSTOMER
GET YOUR NEXT MASSAGE
AT
Boulevard Health Salon
10-4, SAT..SUN.-11-4. OUTCAUS
NOW LOCATED AT
1031 N.W. 36th St.
Air Conditioned
Ph. 634-260*
TO SERVE YOU
IS OUR PLEASURE
Ed. J. Vischi
Mlcat Estate im
All its Ilium lu>s
12486 N.E. 7th AVENUE
Phone PL 4-4661
c
>>
s
ie
s.
*
It
1
!
I
r
P
u
is


Friday. September 6. 1963
* KtwUJh flrr/kfiai/n
Page 11-1
Dan Piver, chairman, and Jospph Silverman, co-chairman of
the Membership Committee of Temple Ner Tamid. check with
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz, seating arrangements for the ensuing
High Holidays.
Young Marrieds In First Meeting
i
Young Married Group of Temple
l'.eth Am will have its first meet-
ing of the new season on Wednes-
day evening in the adult educa-
tion room.
Michael Wexler, president, will
conduct the agenda, which will in-
clude election of officers and set-
ting up new programs for the
coming year.
Dr. Herbert M. Baumgard will
lu guest speaker at the Temple
Sisterhood brunch scheduled for
Wednesday, 10:30 a.m. Mrs. Rob-
ert Newman, president, will intro-
duce the executive vice president,
Mrs. Richard Alper. who will give
a report on future membership af-
fairs,
Mindlin Will
Be Honored By
Kupat Holim Here
A reception Saturday night, 8
p.m., will honor Leo Mindlin, j
executive editor of The Jewish
Fiorifjian, on the occasion of his;
recent return from the State of
i Israel.
Hosts at their home will be Mr.
and Mrs. M;:rvin Cooper. 5000 No.
' Bay Rd.. Miami Beach, with the
j business and Professional Council i
| of Kupat Holim acting as spon
j sors of the affair.
Mindlin was recently on a five-
week tour through th* State of
Israel, with agencies of the
government actir.3 as his host.
Durir.j his visit, he interview-
ed the Prime- Minister and Pres-
ident, among other officials and
dignitaries.
Choiring the Saturday night re-:
caption will be Rabbi Leon Kron-
isJl, spiritual leader of Temple
Beth Sholom. and co-chairman of
'he Business and Professional
Council of Kupat Holim. Mrs
Anna Brenner Meyers is chair-
man of the Greater Miami Coun-
1 cil, currently engaged in sponsor-
ing the erection of a Medical Clinic
i in Beer;heba in the Negev of Is-
rael.
At the reception, Mindlin will
! give an inside report on his tour.
CONVALESCENT HOME
MIAMI'S NEWEST, MOST MODERN HOME
built expressly for individual care of the
convalescent, chronic and geriatrics patient.
Completely air-conditioned The finest nursing staff
Spacious, garden-like grounds Moderate rates
Recreational areas indoors and outdoors
Member National Geriatrics Society.
SAMUEL E. REDIEAKN. AJ.mmstrator.
14601 Northeast 16th Ave., at W. Dixie Hwy.
Tel. Wl 5-7631 Miami 61, Florida
Dr. Ziff Will
Address Meeting
Dr. Sarford L. Ziff will address
members of the Dade County Op-
tometric Association on Monday j
evening, 8 p.m., at a monthly
meeting in the Everglades Hotel.'
'He will report on the recent!
World Contact Lens Congress |
which he attended in Chicago.
FOR BETTER HEAITH VISIT THE
MIAMI HEALTH INSTITUTE
PHYSICAL THERAPY
BODY CONOniOHING
GENERAL DIAGNOSIS & X-RAY
C010NIC IRRIGATIONS
ULTRA SONIC THERAPY
CABINETS and MASSAGr
7235 Biscayne Blvd.
Phone PL 7-7234
Miller Electric Co.
of Miami, Inc.
QUALITY CONTRACTING SERVICE
3905 N.W. 37th Ct.
Ph. NE 3-2686
THE McCUNE COMPANY
CONSULTANTS APPRAISERS
BENT A CAR
from $2.50 per day
Jl.'i par (j k .v 'in,, .ici .n:irce
AB0TT MOTORS, Inc.
1451 W. FLAGLER ST.
Phone FR 3-0326
MIAMI
Established 1914
FRanklin 3-7796
'"V""W,V"Vrfv
^-^y-V^-V^4/^-v~-v^
Fossett's Prescription Pharmacy
HUNTINGTON MEDICAL BUILDING
168 S.E. FIRST STREET Phone FR 4-7691
MIAMI, FLORIDA
5 One of the Largest and Most Complte Prescription
\ Pharmacies in the World
J W. E. FOSSETT, Founder
ROOF LEAK?
ALL
V HI OK DOWN
Let us repair it or apply
a new one. For free
estimate phone:
_Al AC#tE
#H ItOOIIM.
685-1952
FORYGURSAR!
THE ECONOMY TIRE WITH
RUBBER THAT'S TRUCK-TIRE TOUGH!
GOMiflANDErt 220
Built with SUPER-SYN
I67015 llackwolf tubetyoe
plus Fed. *ai I.M and tire
ft your cor)
Man Mileage than ony Economy
Tlrt I. F. Goodrich hos *er
built. Hos SUPER-SYN tamo
reqqed rubber used In 1F&
heavy duty truck tlroc. All-
NYLON card strength and
safety only nylon can give.
Tough smooftwiding, road-hue-
qma Are.
NO MONEY DOWN FREE MOUNTING
HERE'S PROOF WE WILL NOT BE
UNDERSOLD ON QUALITY TIRES
BF.Goodrich
LONG MILER
nylon tires
WRITTEN GUARANTEE
MIAMI 5300 N. W. 27th Avo. SOUTH MIAMI 5930 South Dhtht Hwy. HOMESTEAD 30100 South Federal Hwy.
1 500 Wost Flagler St.
HAUANDAIE 79 North Dirtie Hwy. FT. IAUDERDALE 1130 W. Iroward Blvd.
6779 $. W. 8th Siretf
MIAMI BEACH MM Alton Road W. HOLLYWOOD 017 W3J W. Broward Blvd.
NORTH MIAMI 119*0 N. W. 7th Avonuo Hollywood 14vd. at Star* Road 7 KEY WEST 540 Green St.
Indicates mechanical service av



Page 12-A
*Jeistncri(Jinr
Friday, September 6, 1963
Conquest of Moon Within Scope of the Talmud
By RABBI TIBOR STERN
In the creation of the universe,
we find that some manifestations
are subject to experience and
some to interpretation. In Jew-
ish mysticism, we place great
emphasis on the metaphysical
stuciies of interpretive and exper-
ienced manifestations. We talk
about the "depth of the object"
and the "limitation of the sub-
ject." But it is clear that ex-
perience will eliminate all limi-
tations, while interpretation or
imagination, will not alter the
factual existence of the object.
The study of the moon is not
subject to interpretation but to
experience; therefore it is ac-
cessible to the human mind, and
all that is comprehensible is
physically applicable to human
function.
Since it is ultimately true that
the distance to the moon will be
eliminated by experience, it is
also true that the human race
will thus be able to acclimate it-
self to such a technological revo-
lution. Furthermore, if the moon
is a part of the earth, the human
This it the last In a two-part
series by Rubbi Tibor Stern,
spiritual leader of Beth Jacob
Congregation, with respect to
the passible impact of moon ex-
ploration on our immutable
Tarah law.
>
race will be compelled to con-
quer the moon within the frame-
work of the first commandment
in Genesis, "Be fruitful and mul-
tiply, descend to the depths of
the seas and to the fowl of the
heaven, and conquer the earth."
Population Concentration
The conquest of the earth is
the basic point of the solution
to the problem of population ex-
plosion and the answer to all
birth control. Presently, major
parts of the earth are uninhab-
ited; while other people live in
huge ghettos. It is population
concentration that we suffer
from and not explosion. Man-
kind fails to comprehend the dif-
Beth Am Will Present Service
Dr. Herbert M. Baumgard, spiri-
tual leader of Temple Beth Am,
Cantor Charles S. Kodner and the
Temple choir have been invited
by Dr. Ralph Huston, pastor of
the First Methodist Church of
South Miami, to present the en-
tire service in the Methodist
Church on Monday evening at
7:30 p.m.
Burton Udell, chairman of the
Adult Education Committee, has
announced a Monday night series
beginning in October will be led
Temple Sinai
Will Register
Registration for Temple Sinai
Religious School will be held from
Tuesday through Friday at the
Temple office.
Newly-iirjjani/f'l nursery and
kindergarten school classe> will
on Tuesday. Under the di-
re cl irship of Mis. Yvette Cole
and Mrs. Esther Shrago, a com-
plete nursery and preschool pro-
been set up.
by Dr. Baumgard. There will also
be a continuation of the Sunday
morning Bible course. Classes
are open to the public.
A complete family education
program will be sponsored this
year' on Monday evenings also.
Leon Fisher, director of the Jew-
ish Family and Children's Service,
will present a series on "Raising
Children Age Six and Under,"
"Children Six Through Twelve."
"Teen-Agers," and "Husband-
Wife Relationships."
Beth Am will also continue its
pioneer work in personal counsel-
ing during the year. Counseling
will be done by a professionally-
trained worker from Jewish Fam-
ily and Children's Service.
ference between Cain and Abel.
Cain remained on the land while
Abel was a shepherd; it was in-
evitable that the Cain philosophy
should lead to brother murder
because of the natural growth
of population. The philosophy
of Abel will lead to the ultimate
conquest of the universe and
proper distribution of the world
population. History has proven
that the Cains always destroy
each other while the Abels sur-
vive regardless of the death of
the first Abel.
I venture to say that to reach
the moon is a basic Biblical man-
date. It is also proof that the
Bible advocates the exploration
of all sciences. The co-existence
between Torah and science con-
stitutes a mutual survival ef-
fort. Torah laws will be applic-
able to residents of the moon.
Whether or not the festivals will
be a part of the observance is
questionable because of the al-
teration of the calendar system'
that may have to be applied on
the moon. This, too, is indi-
cated in the Talmud: that all
festivals will be abolished in the
future (reference to Messianic
age). The conquest of space as
it is measured in time is already
obsolete. When an astronaut
orbits several times around the
earth, and he experiences several
sunrises and sunsets, to him our
division of time is meaningless.
Man of Integrity
In the spirit of the coming sea-
son, when we observe Rosh
Hashona, which is a direct de-
WE SPECIALIZE in
CONDOLENCE
BASKETS
From $7.50 We Deliver
FRUIT CIRCUS
Miami Hebrew Book Store
ISRAELI 4 DOMESTIC GIFTS
Hebrew Religious Supplies for
| Synagogues Schools A. Private Use
1D85 WASHINGTON AVE.
Miami Beach JE 8-3840
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
Greater Miami's Largest & Oldest
Supplier for Synagogues,
Hebrew & Sunday Schools.
Wholesale & Retail
ISRAf.ll GlfTS AND NOVMIfS
417 Washington Ave. Ji 1-9017
1789 BISCAYNE BLVD.
FR 4-2710 FR 4-8783
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
WE INSTALL
GLASS
FOR EVERY PMIRPOSE
STORE FRONT PLATE AND WINDOW GLASS
furniture Tops, Beveled Mirrors and
Resi/vering Our Specialty
L. & G. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS
136 S.W. 8th STREET Phone FR 1-1363
Morris Orlln
rivative of the function of the
moon, it Ls now appropriate to
plan that the first man to land
on the moon should be neither
a Russian nor an American, but
a man of integrity without over-
whelming national or racial al-
legiances. He should be a man
of faith who recognizes the
great work of the Almighty anV
lay the foundations of ethic\r
and morals, justice and peace
upon the new horizon, UW;ate-
-irar to-Bternfty.
BECK UNVEILING
The Dedication of a Monument
to rfir Memory of the late
LOUIS BECK
formerly of 4000 Santa Mario,
Coral Cables, trill take place
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8th
ui II o'clock at
Vista Memorial Park Cemetery
with
Rubbi Morris Skop officiating.
Mr. Beck i.- survived by hi- wife,
Ida. and two children Judy and
Jeffrey.
Friends and Relative*
are ask1 -' to be present.
Palmer
Memorials
"Miami's 0*/>r
/ewisb
Monument
a.ilderi"
Exclusive Boole*
"ROCK OF AGES-
FAMILY MEMORIALS
Israeli Hebrew Study Club
Intermediate Group meet* 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
Juat come In, but before 10:30
a.m. please! _____
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Every Doy Closed Sabbath
140 SW 57th Ave. MO 1-8583
American-Israeli
O Religious Store O
Now Taking Orders for
HIGH HOLIDAYS
full Line of: TALAISIM
SKULL CAPS
MACHSORIM and
everything for Synagogue A Home
CALL S. SCHWARTZ
JE 1-7722
1357 Washington Ave.
SCHEDULED UNVEILING
SUNDAY, SEPT. 8th, 1963
kit. Hebe- Cemetery
JULIE KAREN GREENFIEl)
1:30 p.m.
Robbi l.i.' << '''
NO FINER QUALITY I -
NO L0MR PRICE! -
SAVE MIDDLEMAN'S
PROFIT BUY DIRECT
FROM MANUFACTURER.
WE UNDERSELL
ALL COMPETITION I
GET LOWEST PRICE FROM
ALL OUR COMPETITORS...
THEN GET OURS YOU
SURELY WILL BUY FROM
US and SAVE SAVE SAVE!
PREHOLIDAY SPECIAL
SOA00
30'
GRAVE
MARKERS
FOOTSTONES
HEADSTONES
FOR ALL CEMETERIES
PALMER'S
MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
3279 S.W. 8th Street
HI 4-0921 Phones HI 4-0922
\ COMMUNITY MAUSOLEUM
~*'^,'/[] Tnat looks
r'/ Likt*.

WelcoirieU^n
Honors Special
SmilyOocosions
Your Welcome Wagon Hostess
will call with a basket of gifts...
and friendly greetings from reli-
gious, civic, and business leaders
of our community when your
family celebrates a sixteenth
birthday, announces an engage-
ment or the birth of a new baby.
or moves to a new home.
\)
'
When the occasion arises, phono
HI 8-4994
C^ortfoM J-uneral l v. vS. i: Gordon I ,,i i $
H \KRY (lORDON
Ik i (in" in is
I B I iORDON
A Good Name Is far
Better Than Great Riches.
HAKKY OORDO.N


[Friday. September 6, 1963
vJmisti fk>rMinn
Page 13-A
MBBf AllXANDlK GROSS
. .. fear of children
Acad. Students
Are Seen on TV
"A Day in the'rleorew Academy"
was the title of a television pro- [
gram 1st Sunday, 10 a.m., over i
Ch. 7, WCKT.
The regular program, "Still
Small Voice." is sponsored by the
Rabbinical Association of Greater
Miami.,
According to Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross, principal, the program por-
trayed 15 first-graders in a reg-
ular class setting. Mrs. Shushan-
nah Spector, of the Hebrew Acad-
emy faculty, demonstrated some
of the techniques employed to
teach Hebrew.
Also on the program was
Rabbi Morris L. Horovitz, assist-
ant principal. Hebrew Academy.
Oer
VI c*at
J k i lA/e e k e n d
Let Us Restore Our Role
As Parents in the Home
By = -BBI ALEXANDER GROSS
Hebrew Academy
.lion of the Torah which
iwe i'.at this weak U called the
Tox cha." In this portion.
i rah very blatantly -de-
i the many evils thai will
efall '.he Jewish people if they
turn from the command-
lenti <>f the Almighty. Of all
lie CHTS.es we read in the "Toch-
cba, perhaps the most tragic
. a people loses its song
mi Lighters,
I : v >fkf 4he most serious prob-
lem.' affecting the future of
[American education today are
the '('ropouts" in our schools.
The entire nation is gripped by
tin seriousness and gravity of
this problem.
H> much more tragic and in-
Isi.liot.v is this "dropout" prob-
lem in the case of the Jew. For
to the Jew a child who receives
Jewish education or even a
| minimal education is a "spiri-
tual dropout." Furthermore,
the child who may have studied
and does not identify himself
[with his teachings and has no
Iposil i values and commit-
tments to his Torah and people
[is a veritable spiritual drop-out.
And alas. Israel, how many
are the drop-outs among thy
sons and daughters! During" this
season of the New Year, when
we meditate upon Our destiny as
a people, we must reflect On the
core of this ailment. Are we
parents fulfilling our obligations
to our children? Are we guiding
our sons and daughters to those
ideals and traditions handed
down by our f6refarhers? Or are'
we adopting the teen-age culture
and standards of. our children''
Working in the field of education.
I have the opportunity to discuss
the many problems relating to
parent-child relationships.
Invariably, parents tell me:
"I'm afraid to say 'no' to my i
child." How ironic and sad that
W6 have lost the courage to act
at parents and have abdicated
the exalted position of guiding j
and directing our children with
the experience of maturity and'
age.
With the approach of the New |
Year, let us reevaluate our roles
as parents and educators, and
let us restore our rightful title
and respect which the Jewish
home always enjoyed.
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle ive.
Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever.
ANSHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th *ve.
Conservative. Joseph Picui, pres-
dent.
BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd ave. Con-
ervative. Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro.
Cantor William W. LlDson.
Friday 8 p.m. Saturday a.m. Bar
Mltzvah: Kichiinl, son of Mr. and
Mr. Harry KoHen: Donalfl. son of Mr.
and Mrs. Murray Marcus. Afternoon
rti* .uiisxah: itnliorl. son ol Mrs,
Helen Cosby.
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Solomon Schiff.
Kriilay 8 "p.m. Sutur.lnv \;'', a.m.
Sermon: "I'lilfillim; thV Promised
Land." Ml inn 6 p.m.
BETH EMETH YEHUDAH MOSHE.
13630 W. Dixie Hwy. Conservative.
Rabbi Simon April. Cantor Hyman
Fine.
Friday 8:15 p.m. BermOn: "A I'hal-
lanfe for Dad." Ones Shabbat host:
sisterhood. Saturday B:45 a.m.
BETH ISRAEL. 400 Prairie ave. Or-
thodox. Rabby H. Louis Rottman.
BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington
ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern.
Cantor Maurice Mamches.
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max
Shapiro. Cantor Fred Bernstein.
Friday t '" p.m. Saturdaj 8:43 a.m.
Sermon: "The Promised Land." 5:80
|..in "Ethics nf i lur FVhers. 6:30
p.m. "Who Will Entei ?"
----------
BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave.
Orthodox. Ralph Kneger, secre-
tary.
------ 0 ------
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Or-
thodox. Raobi Joseph E. Rackovsky.
----- e------
BETH TORAH. 164th st. and NE 11th
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
schitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschen.
baum.
Pi Ida) 8 p in Katui da> )'. .i m.
rtar Mltzvah Itnnnie, eon of Mr. and
Mrs. Sldnej Mann
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
17 Elul 6:17 p.m.
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1544
Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Abrahapi Strassfeld.
OADE HEIGHTS JEWISH CONGRE-
GATION. 1401 NW 183rd st. Con-
servative. Rabbi Harold Richter.
Cantor Emanuel Mandel.
Fridal 8:13 p.m. Sermon: "Our
Half-ituked Heller* Baturda} 8 80
a.m. Bar Mltsvah: Stuart, eon of
Mi. and Mi- Harold Kramer. Mln-
t ha 8*13 p.m.
FLAQLER GRANADX. 50 NW 51st
pi. Conservative. Rabbi David Ros-
enfeld. Cantor George Goldberg.
Prlda) ii.i." |..m Saturday '.* a.m.
Mlncha 6:30 p.m,
FT. LAUDERDALE EMANUEL. 1801
E. Andrews ave. Reform. Rabbi
Richard M. Leviton.
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pinetree
dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross.
HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI, 1201
Johnson st. Conservative. Rabbi
David Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah
Heilbraun.
/ hope
Grandma
likes nfy
flowers*
Dignified, beautiful and
reverently cared for
surroundings for our
departed loved ones arc
source of very real
comfort to all.
MlAWI S KCM^'V! II A '
O OT^y
MO 1-7633
Judea Schools
Launch Season
Religious School of Temple Ju-
dea opened this week with over
100 youngsters attending classes
from beginners through fifth year
of Hebrew.
The weekend Religious School
begins this weekend with over 200
children registered in- classes from
kindergarten through confirmation
level. Curriculum will include cus-
toms and ceremonies. Bible, pray-
er and song. Jewish holidays, his-
iniy, current events, and ethics.
Teen-age program will recon-
cile during September under pro-
fessional guidance, with Temple
and community service in the
1963 64 plans.
The Temple's Theatre Guild will
, hold its first meeting on Tuesday.
18:15 p.m., in the Theatre Room.
, Casting for the first production, to
be held early in December under
! the professional direction of Bob
! Brenner, will be held.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly-
wood. 1725 Monroe St. Conservative
Cantor Ernest Steiner.

TEMPLE B'NAI ABRAHAM. SS7
NE 167th St. Conservative. Rabbi
Nathan H. Zwitman. Cantor Ben
Qrossberg.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chaae
ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kromsh
Cantor David Conviser.
Friday X:15 p.m. Sefmon: "ITayer
and Protest." Saturday 10:45 u.m.
Bar Ultavtth: Michael Paul, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Lei. Novlck; Robert
btanley, son of Mrs. Bather Silvan
and Michael Silvers.
TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW
22 ave. Conservative. Rabbi S
M. Machtei.
Friday 8:30 p.m. Sermon: "Two
j Eternal Questions: Whence? Whith-
er?" Memorial service for the late
Harry B Koppleman. Saturday 0:80
a.m. V iuth service with members of
; Junior ''>111:relation officiating.
' TEMPLE EM'NU-EL. 1701 Washing-
ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irvine
Lehrmai' Cantor Hirsh Adler.
Friday 6 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Mln-
i Iiii .. i', p in. Bar Mltsvah. Mark.
s..ii ..f Mis. Ituth 8asi
- -----
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th St.
Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot
Cantor Jacob Bornstein.
TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo ave
Liberal Reform. Rabbi Mordeca
Podet and Cantor Cordon Richards.
Fridu} S:IS p.m. Sermon: "Juda-
ism, :i T in- Machine." Religious
School faculty will be honored al
the Oneg shabbat. Saturday 10:SO
a.m. Bar Mltsvah: David Lee, son
of Mr. and Mi.-. Mac Km. I
----- -----
TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th st
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram
owiu. Cantor Edward Klein.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Hop.' in
the Lord." Quest speaker, Barbara
Segal. Miami Beach High senior. To-
pic: "Modern Israel Holsters our An-
cient Faith." Saturday :i a.m. Ser-
mon: "Portion of the Law." Bar
Mltsvah: Mark, son of Mr, and Mrs.
Jerry Suaaman.
TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th St. ano
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz
Cantor Saul H. Breeh.
FVlday 8:18 p.m. "t'ome anil Look"
service. Sermon: "Religion's March
for Freedom!" Onesj SliaM.at will
follow. Saturday 8T4J a.m. Bar
Mltsvah: Allen Jon-e. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Ralph Weist.anl.
TEMPLE OR OLOM. Conservative
8755 SW 16th St., Miami. Rabbi
Samuel April. Cantor Qershon Levin
Saturday S:4."> a.m. Bar Mltsvah:
Alan, son of Mr. and Mrs. I_awienre
Wulkan.
board of dlrectorn will lie installed.
Oneg Shabbat will follow services.
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 051
Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi
Hyman Gross.
FrldSv) 8:15 p.m, Saturday 9 a.m.
Sermon: "Weekly Portion of th
Law,"
TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora ave.
Rabbi Herschel Brooks. Cantor Ben
Dlekson.
I'rldav 8:18 p.m. Sermon: "To Be-
gin, To Start. To He the 1- ii Si
Saturday 8:45 a.m. Sermon: "A
BlessliiK or a Curs.-." Bar Mltzvah-
Robert, son of Mi. and Mrs. Hill., it
Leavltl,
TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th st.
Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wax-
man. Cantor Seymour Hinkes.
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6600 N. Miami
ave. Conservative. Rsbbi Henry
Wernick. Cantor Albert Giants.
Pridaj 8:81 p.m. UarabaJI Comls
and Edward Both will conduct ser-
vices. Oneg Shabbat host: Blster-
hood. Saturday a.m. Sermon
"The Portion of the Week.'
YOUNG ISRA^w. U NE 171 St.
Orthodox. Rabbi Seierwin Stauber.
Friday 8:46 p.m. Baturday s:ii> a.m.
Sermon: "Portion of the Week."

ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative Rabbi S. T.
Swirsky Cantor Louis Cohen. (TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH MIAMI
Friday 8:80 p.m. Saturday VI., a.m. I 12100 NE 15tn ave Retorm. Bap
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave. | a,,?""1*1 M" LWy C"ntr Ch6t
[,.h.^0Iv..?fibic.P.avid L,hP,r,Wl Friday* 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "The Road
' to Sinai." Temple officers and
Cantor Abraham Seif.
Beth Torah Sends
11 to Institute
Justin Weininger, president of
the senior USY chapter at Beth
Torah. and Sherrie Mandel, jun-
ior chapter president, headed
a delegation of 11 representatives
from Beth Torah to the annual
Leadership Training Institute
conducted by the Southeast Re-
gion of United Synagogue at Camp
Blue Star in Ilenclersonville. N.C .
from Aug. 22 to 30. Hay Bookman.
youth committee chairman, an-
nounced.
More than 250 teen-agers from
Florida. Georgia, Alabama, South
Carolina and Tennessee gather-
ed for a ten-day intensive pro-
gram. Including seminars, work-
shops and study sessions center-
ing around the theme of the "Jew-
ish Home."
Among those who served as
educational consultants are Abra-
ham J. Gittelson, education direc-
tor of Beth Torah, returning for
his second year at the institute.
Initial fall activity of the Beth
Torah LSY chapters will be the
conducting of teen-age High Holi-
day services for more than 750
teen-agers of the community, held
through the cooperation of Womet-
co Enterprises at the 163rd Street
Theatre on Sept. 18. 19 and 28.
Members attending the leader-
ship program were Steven and Jus-
tin Weininger. Roberta and Eileen
Band. Sherrie and Eileen Mandel.
Aaron and Gilda Abramowitz,
Susan Weinstock, Irving Haber.
and Lee Gluck.
MINYONAIRES. 3737 Bird rd.
ern Traditional.
Mod-
SOUTHWEST CENTER. 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Zevi Green-
wald.
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. 1025
, NE 183rd St.. Miami Gardens rd.
Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan. Cantor
Maurice Neu.
Prida> R i'in Sermon "Judaism
and r*hrllanlt> A Contrast Can-
:,i Matiric'i Seu will be Introduced.
Suturda) S: I". :. m. ami 8:13 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall
dr.. So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi
Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Charles
Kodner.
K'id.i* 7 :i" fin Kermon: "What it
means to b< a .i.-u." Children with
birthdays in July, August ami Sep-
i. mi., r u ill be honoied
TEMPLE BETH EL OF
WOOD. 1351 S. 14 ave.
Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
Pridaj si". p.m. Sermon: "I.....kum
Through the I.....king class."
urday II a.m.
HOLLY
Reform
Sa t -
5724
BETH
1963
KODESH
1101 S.W. 12th AVENUE
R'bbi Max Shapiro, Spiritual Leader in Miami since 1932,
will conduct Modern Traditional High Holiday Services.
Cantor Fred Bernstein will officiate.
RESERVATIONS for Famly Pews PHONE FR 1-6334
Wtmbmhia includes tuition at our Hebrew and Sunday Schools.
REGISTER STUDENTS NOW!
Inquire about High Holidays and Membership
_____ "'Do Not Separate Yourself from the Congregation!'
TEMPLE BETH SH.RAH. 75C0 SW
120 thSt. Reconstri'Ctionist. Rabbi
Morris Skop. Cantor Herman Gott-
lieb.
FLAGLER-GRANADA JEWISH CENTER
50 N.W. 51st Place Miami 44, Florida
. NOW REGISTERING FOR
PRESCHOOL
Ages 3 to 6 years
NurseryJr. Kindergarten
Reading Readiness
Transportation Available
Open Also to Non-Members
RELIGIOUS SCHOOL
HEBREW SCHOOL
SUNDAY SCHOOL
Open to Non-Members
Nf W MEMBERS WELCOME
For information: Call School Office HI 4-6547
With Pleasure and Pride
Jcmplc 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


age 14-A
vJewisti ncridficJin
Friday. September 6. 1963
.
i .......i
Between You and Me: By BORIS SMOLAR
^^_
B-G's View of Lipsky
And American Zionism
rCAN BE told now that when
Israel's former Prime Minister
Javid Ben-Gurjon stated last year
hat, in his opinion, "there is only
ine Zionist in the United States."
he meant Louis Lipsky, who died
in June at the age of 86. Ben-
Gurion considered Mr. Lipsky
he perfect example of how love
for Zionism can be implanted in
the hearts of American-born Jewish youth of to-
day. Born in Rochester, NY., a city with a Jew-
ish population which is even today no more than
about 25.000. he became the person who built up
the American Zionist movement to a weighty force
in American Jewish lifi\
There /ere not many American-born Jews who
have made the idea of establishing n Jewish na-
tional hom in Palestine their principal passion to
.which all their other activities wore subordinated.
The Zionist movement in America was, in the
days when Lipsky joined it, considered primarily
'a movement ol East European Jews, with Ameri-
can-born Jews having little understanding of it.
Lipskj i Fled American writer who had alreadj
established tor himself a reputation as a theater
critic in the American press, felt that, as a Jew.
ice is with the Jewish idealists who sough)
to bring American Jewry closer to Dr. Herd's idea.
He embraced Zionism as a young man. and
made it a fundamental part of his life. A con-
vincing speaker and an excellent organizer, he suc-
ceeded m developing the Zionist movement in the
United Sta'es to a popular movement reaching the
masses. I nder his leadership, the Zionist Organi-
zation of America became a strong body which at-
tracted more and more followers each year. In
the history Ol American Zionism his name, as well
as (Mat of Rabbi Stephen S. Wise, will be the two
most important names. There were, of course,
also other ZOA presidents, but the most outstand-
ing among them were Lipsky and Wise. These
two names w ill also go into American Jewish his-
tory as the most effective leaders of the American
Jewish Congress.
The American Zionist movement needs today
a Louis Lipsky no less than it needed him in the
years when he was alive and in the forefront of the
movement. This is because the American Zion-
ist movement must seek its strength now primar-
ily among American-born Jews, whom Lipsky un-
derstood so well because he himself came from
their ranks. But will there be a second Louis Lip-
sky? That i> the big question which was on the
mind of Bon Gurion a year ago when he intimat-
ed that he considered Lipsky as the only Zionist to-
day in Amenta. Zionism in this country today is
to Ben-Gurion not what it was in the years before
Israel was established. Before the establishment
of Israel, the American Zionist movement was
needed primarily to serve as a force in the fight
for the ri;;ht of the Jewish people to re-establish
Palestine as its National Homeland.
Today Zionism is a movement seeking to ce-
ment the link between American Jewry and Israel
in such a way as to make the present and future
generations of American Jews more conscious of
their Jewish heritage and of Israel. For this, a
man of the stature of Lipsky, with the mentality
of a person who understands the American-born
Jew. is needed. This kind of a Zionist leader has '
an important function to fulfill for what Ben-Gurion
considers today.as Zionism.
Other types of American Zionist leaders, Ben-
Gurion feels, could not inspire the American Jewish
youth the way a man like Lipsky could.
Oft the Record:
I Write as I Please
By CARL ALPERT
Arabs and Israeli Youth are Mixing it Up
LJAIFADespite the best effortsa
of well-intentioned people in
both groups, the fact remains that
Arab and Jew in Israel each lives
in a community of his own which
has little or no contact with the
other. There is a certain degreejjj
of contact occasioned by normal S|
economic relationship, but aside
from that, the social, cultural. so-'|
ciological, civic and to a degree political life of the
Arab is carried on without reference to the similar
activity within the Jewish community.
What can be done to bring about a closer soc-
ial interaction between the two peoples? What
would happen, for example, if fifty Jewish boys and
girls and fifty Arab and Dru/.e youth, all teen-agers,
were thrown together in the informality of a sum-
mer camp?
This summer, the experiment was tried, and
I had opportunity to follow ii noi only from a
personal visit to the camp or from review of the
numerous press and radio commentaries, bul also
through the personal experience of our son, Joel,
wlm was one o| those involved.
The camp was held in the old Crusader city
of Acre, in the very heart of an area which is
thickly populated by boih .lews ahd Arabs. The
minarel and dome oi the great mosque ol Acre
dominate the skyline. The thick Crusader walls
enclose a portion of the citj The other side ol
the road is lapped by the waters of the blue .Medi-
terranean. The histocial and aesthetic setting were
ideal.
Capitol Spotlight:
On the day of my visit, I was struck by the
obvious: a mixed chorus group of Arab and Jew
rnthusastically singing, in Hebrew, "Hindi Ma
Tov" 'How good and how pleasant it is for
brothers to dwell together in unity." Songs ol
similar tenor were also sung in Arabic.
How natural or sincere was this expression ol
brotherhood Joel tells me of the. fears held by
many that the spirit would be artificial. It was
nothing ot the sort. "Everything just came nat-
urally." he said. "We were a bunch of kids to-
gether. We were awfully curious about each other.
about our school programs, our home environments,
etc. So we fired away with questions. There was
a lot to talk about."
The group deliberately steered clear of politi-
cal questions. The purpose was to strengthen tie*.
noi deepen differences.
The Aral's all knew Hebrew, and to the extenl
thai all already had a positive orientation toward
the State of Israel, perhaps this may not have been
a representative group. The Jewish participants
all knew some Arabic, Since they had been select
i'd Dii the basis ol their majoring at high si
in Arabic ind Middle Eastern studies For them
,,- a splendid chance to practice their spoken
Arabic.
The food also tried (o bridge the two com muni-
lies. VI one meal, for example, the menu offered
Arabic "tehina"followed by blintzes,
The upshot? The clos i imp was marked
by the cordial exchange ol addresses, Several ol
the Arab boys have been to visit us al home, and
Joel i- seeking only time and an excuse to return
tiie visits,
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
Africans Cool to Nasser's Aggressive Posture
Washington!
AFRICANS WHO SHARE the samel
** continent with Egyptian Presidentl
Nasser are less convinced than arc|
American diplomats of Nasser's peace)
ful intentions toward Israel. The StateJ
Department line has been that Nasser]
has put the Israel situation into the!
"ice box." From this strange ice box.)
readers have gone forth in recent weeks!__
to penetrate Israeli territory. Odors emanating irom tne
Arab ice box indicate that Nasser's German chefs are
cooking up a potent cuisine. The asparagus smells like
rockets, and Ihe mushroom sauce could be a delightful
propellant compound.
A typical African evaluation of Nasser's true attitude
emerged in Lagow, Nigeria. The West African Pilot
there said "the Chinese Dragon and our own President
Nasser are the only two persons still using the language
of war, when everybody, else in the world is talking of
peace."
The newspaper said that Africans could not be too
enthusiastic over Nasser and "the warmongering (anti-
Israel) speech delivered to his legions returning from
the Yemeni war." It is the opinion of the newspaper
that Nasser's call on the Egyptian Army, to prepare to
wipe out "the shame of Palestine" is "an obvious indi-
cation of his preparations to go to war with Israel."
According to the West African Pilot. Africans are
not,, or should not be, involved in Arab or Near Eastern
politics. It asks if Nasser sees his country as belong,
ing to the African continent. Reference is made to a
question raised at the Addis Ababa conference, and
Egypt is asked to deckle whether it belongs to the Near
East or to Africa.
Another African newspaper, the Daily Telegraph,
said, according to the Nigerian radio, that since the Suez
War of 1956 "President Nasser has made it a policy to
create confusion in the Near East indulging in irrespon-
sible statements and utterances." The Daily Telegraph
commented that Nasser's call lor war preparations against
Israel "must be unpleasant to the ears of peace-loving
peoples of the woild at a time when the world is rejoic-
ing over the nuclear test-ban treaty."
President Julius K. N'yerere, of Tanganyika, recently
visited Washington* as a guesl of the United Sttites Gov-
ernment. He found ii necessary to defend his country's
relations with Israel, and Israels rule in Africa. Faced
with hostile. pro-Arab questioning at the National Press
Club, the Tanganyikan President came to Israel's de-
fense. He was asked to comment on the concern of
Egypt over Israeli neocolonialism" in Africa and the
alleged dangers constituted by Israel to African unity.
Diplomat, representing Nasser's African neighbors to
the South, in mans instances, are amazed bv the "naive"
lisponse of the State Department toward Nasserite ag-
gression.
Our Film folk:
-.
By HERBERT G. LUFT
By NATHAN ZIPRIN
Baal Shem Tov Could Speak to the Grassroots
ISRAEL BAAL Shcm ToVs life was a
scroll of legend and tale, yet his im-
pact was fantastically real. No other
man in post-Talmudie history revolution-
ized Jewish religious life as did this mys-
tic. A man alone with God, he neverthe-
less could speak to the Jewish grassroots,
more by example than by word, by par-
able rather than by pronouncement, by
hinting rather than teaching.
His age was one of material poverty and spiritual
-turbance for Jewry in Poland and the Ukraine Yet
he rose above the tumult and the fear by a faith that
followed writ and ritual but with a variation in trope
Learning was essential in the fulfillment of Jewish life
but its lack was not fatal to the redemptive hopes of
the individual who had no head for it or no opportunity
to acquire it. Reaching out to the heavens was not a
quality peculiar only to the learned and the erudite.
The quiet of tongue and the ignorant of language
can reach out to God in their own unique ways. God
hearkens to all tongues. He receives word and silence
with equal tenderness from supplicant and beggar and
worshipper. And improvised prayer is no less receptive
than the orderly alignment if its wellspring is the heart
human depth. Prayers can be said in word, in sons
and in silence. The prayer book alone is not the onlv
source of communicating with God. There is seriousness
m human Purpose, yet it is with dancing i.v that we
must meet God in prayer and in our dadv lives s I
ness cemgrates divine purpose. adtl
Here was a way to God that was within the ttasn
and attainment of the simple folk. Here wasa Lena?
SSoTA And ,he Jewish "" Sii^pS'it
ungr.Ij. Here was a way that brought dignity to their
1'ves and meaningfulness to their praying Me! now
eve" ofr'rodab,hVe *** hVelS' 2S n the
xs ysATti?: ssaw5
About Ziva Rodann
Hollywood
2IVA RODANN, the 26-ycar-old
Israeli beauty who has been
called a modern Venus of Milo
most recently returned from a trip
to Europe and her home country
While in Tel Aviv, she attended
the Israeli premiere of "Samar"
a picture shot in the Philippines
in which she co-starred with
George Montgomery. In Southern France, she
went before he cameras in Joseph S. Levine's pro-
SSS v YU"g Girls 0f Cood Families" "der
ihn'N7 Wa,Ve" direc,'- p""-e Montersal,
K I ?, Vnly Am"in girl in the picture
With rred Clark as her father.
h.H D,l'r!n? a" afternoon chat in her very modest,
X a th yd7ra,ed Bcverl>' Hills apartment
ava told this columnist about her last junket which
oulir h^r .Eurpe bu, around Germany_a
shelHS,',rnVVish Visit- In lMel. where
he w T beCn r ,hrcC vcars- *n< that
rrem cro 'f ^PPUla.r,th,an Marienc Die,r,ch- Th*
was tL fire, Sama,r hcld in M,ss Mann's honor.
n Tel Av v e 1 "S kind' beeaus<' Pic,l-es open
in Tel Aviv normally without any fanfare
----------


[day, September 6. 1963
LBOAL NOTICE________
CIRCUiT COURT OF THE
+Jmrisii ncridiaiti
Page ?SA

THE
eventh judicial circuit of
Florida, in and for dade
county. in chancery.
NO. 63C 9311
ULEASON, .IK., as Admlnis-
iitor of Veterans Affairs, an
tficer of t li- United States of
f|. k i. ami his successor,, In -in-li
MWM
BYHfNRY LEONARD
tlrs In such
i, assigns,
office, and his
vs.
Ii.arence E. i'BOl
K.N'IB F. PEOPLED,
Plaintiff,
I.KS anil
his wife, it al,
Defendant**.
SALE
PEOPLES ami
NOTICE OF
i CLARENCE E.
JANIE F. PEOPLES, his u ifi .
it" living. Including any unknown
apouses "," s;,iil IVfendanta it they
have remarried, anil If dead, their
rnknown heirs, devisees, iirnn-
teea, assignees, creditors, Hon-
ors, trustees, and all other per-
nons claiming by, through, un-
,i, r oi against these Defendanta,
whoso realdencea are unknown.
roll AUK HEREBY NOTIFIED
it a suit has heen broiiKht attains!
by .1. 8. (ILKASON, JR., aa ad-
jnlatmtor of VetergM Affairs, an
fflcer of the United States of Amer-
a, and his successors In such of-
c. and his or their assigns, t.i f. -
dm a iimrtKnitf encumbering th.-
Honing deacrlbed property, to-wit:
Lota Si, 61 and .".:: in lilock IS,
of ADDITION "E," sol TH Ml-
wi HEIGHTS, according to th.'
plal thereof, aa recorded lit Plal
Rook '.':!, at pace 71. of the public
records of Dane County, Florida:
|n i. r with the Clerk of the Circuit I
..I of Dade County, Florida, at
, Courthouse In Miami, Florida, on I
hefere October 7th, 1646, and t i\. a copy of such answer upon i
VERS, HEIMAN, KAl'l.AN &|
it-man. l'laintlffs attorneys,
tddress is Eli yen Fifty liulld- 1
ll'i B.W First Street, Miami I
Florida, on or before said dal
LEGAL NOTICE
~?r I
"Thank goodness! Now if they don't show up a7
Services tonight, at least I have a good excuse."
Copr. 1941, Dayenu Production
quired
.ii fail to
li bi taken
id a IV hi
|i '. red against
i in (he
MATED this
hy i in- lawa of Florida
do so. th.* complaint |
as confeaaed
I'io Confesso
you for thr relief di
iplalnt.
LEGAL NOTICE
J'.uh da)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
by you '-eleventh judical circuit
AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
No. 63C 8759
N
r. I LEATHERMAN
i i, rk "f th.- Circuit Courl
I '...I. i '"unt >. Florida
ID: l< M. I.V.MAN
I >. puty Clerk
V i US', IIKIMAN, KAl'l.AN
VTSMAN
iv.'ii Hft\ rtuiUllna
,i s W i-'n si Street
ami ::*. Fli rlda
'. 6-1S
f August, PEDRO A Much:,;
Plaintiff,
In the cihcu.t court of the
eleventh judicial circuit of
florida. in and for dade
county. in chancery.
NO. 63C 9347
I 1:1.1: \S' IN, JR., a- Adm I
Itaior of Veterans Affairs, an
r oi the I'nlted stau-s of
nerii t, and his mui resaora in eh
I In such office, and his or
i assigns,
Plaintiff,
vs.
I \' "KSI >N.
MAM B. I \i "K* 'N. t u\. el al,
I .'f. ndants.
NOTICE OF SALE
WII.MVM I: JACKSON and
M \i:\ SELL .1 VCKKON, his wife,
if living, Including any unknown
-lions.- of said Defendanta if
the) have remarried, and If dead,
i hi h unknown heirs, de> Isees
grantees, assignees, creditors,
m -. trustei a, and all other
persona claiming by, through, un-
der or against theae defendanta,
M'host- ? sldencea are unknow n.
roll ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
i -nit has been brought agalnat
ii by i s. OLEA80N, JR.. aa a-l-
triitor of Veterans Affairs, ntt
ifflcer of the I'nlted States ..f Amer-
a. and his successors In sui'h Of-
ii ami his or their assign*, to fore-
' -' a mortgage encumbering thr
"'.in'.' described property, to-wtt:
I- : l, In i:i.K-k 41, of FIRST
VUDITION TO MYRTLE DROVE,
i' ordlng to I he plal thereof, as
recorded in Plal Hook .".7. at page
-'. of tin- public records of Hide
t'ounty, Florida, (Captloned
land las wholly within traot 73,
Miami Hardens. Plal Book t, pace
;. in th. NE l-l of the Nw 1-4
of the s\v 1-4 of Section :>,
Township Si South. Kant. 41
i'a-t :
i are required to file your an-
wer with tin- Clerk of th.- Circuit
Court of Dade fonnty, Florida, at
the Courthouse in Miami. Florida, on
before October 7th. 1963, and to
\ a copy of such anawer upon
PIYKRS, HEIMAN, KAl'l.AN Ar
vtsman. plaintiff- attorneys,
hose addreaa is Eleven Fifty Build-
ing, 1160 B.W. First Street, -Miami
Florida, on or before aald date,
required by th. laws of Florida.
fall to do so. the complain!
.Ill be taken as confessed by yon
Ind a Decree Pro Confesao will be
red against you for the relief de,-
nded in hi complaint.
Dated this 30th day of Ai
E I'- l.i: VTHERM IN
rlt of the Circuit Court
i lade i 'aunty, Florida
Bj i- I' t'OPELAND
I Deputy Clerk
nERR. HEIMAN, KAPLAN
t'ATSMAN
leven Fifty ltiiil.linK
s W First street
| ni a*, Fli rlda
'i 8-lJ-L'0-27
AIDA l.i ISENZA DK I.I5< N
Ml lilt 'II'. ;i i,
I efi ndant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Ti: a 11 \ i...i::.\/.\ he I.Ei in
MOItt'IE Cespeil \". :: i:. part.. Arroyo
Ap< i". 11..\ a ii.i. 'ni..,
V( M ARE IIKHEIIY Nl rTIFIED that
i i il tint foi i" has heen
fill i aga '.-i > mi, ami you at e re-
qulri 'I i -.i. a |>) nf \ ur An-
s er "i i'. a .1 t to the i 'omplaln't for
i '.\..r. on i In plaini Iff'a attorney,
| SIDNEY Er lil i\'si IN. !! -
Trust Kullulng, ii.. i .a......i
fill ill. in i-inal pli ading In
ih. ...i i-i oi in- :. 11, (>f ii- i '| ||
Court !! or before the 23rd day of
aiher, ; : ithi Ihi t'i n-
plalm for l 'iv...... riled
herein III be taki n i ifi -^. d b)
) on.
i-atki i at Miami. Plot Ida, this i Ith
day ..i Auhu it, l
K. II. LKATHEHM vn. Cl< rk
i 'I i tit i'o ni. I m:. 'mint). Fun da
i- .al I By: C. P. t'l tl'KLA.ND
l>eput) l'I, i k
SIDNEY EFRi iNrK i.N
Ati.,1 n, > for Plaintiff
L'li s,, urltj Trust U
.Miami :l'. Florida
- 2S-J0, 9 8-13
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 60483
IN RE: Estate of
MAX HOFFMAN,
i 11' i -; 11
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor! and All Persona Hav-
ing .'laiins or Demands Agalnal dald
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present an) elalms and de-
mands which you may have agajnst
the estate of max HOFFMAN, de-
ceased laie of Had.- County, Florida,
to the fount) Judges of Hade Coun-
ty, .ind file the same In duplicate and
as provided hn Section TM.le, Florida
Statutes, in their office* In the Coun-
ty Courthouse In Dad. County, Hol-
loa, within six calendar months from
the time of the first publication"here-
of or tin -am.- will bi barred.
Hated at Miami. Florida, this
day of August, A.D, 1963,
MINNIE HlO-VMAN
\s K\, ntrlx
\l'.' i.\i IVITZ, SILVER .v SCHER
Attorn. > for Executi i\
607 Ainsi.y Building
Miami 82, Florid i
- :\-m. n
l'.tll
8-13
NOTICE UNDER
. FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
[NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVBN that
n. underalgned desiring to rnirage in
- ""i. 'i... fi,'ini..,i .,,> ,,<
N's ci'i-v SERVICE station at
V\S 183rd ,slr(., i intends to rag-
I aid name with the clerk of the
''IHI Court of Hade County, Hot-
,, MURVAN, inc.
t i-.V.1'"" Mun-onl and Hill Callvan
II.\ I.N GOODMAN
Ittorney for
>' Citj Service station
_^_^_ 30, H/6-1J-J0
notice under
fictit:ous name law
NOTICE is HEREBY ci\i:.N that
undersigned, deal Ing to engage in
undei the fictitious name of
'l-R ci.ass SPECIALTIES at 1010
'"ill Avenue. Miami. Florida In-
< to register said n ime w Ith the
of the Circuit Court of I >. I
li.'i Ida,
Ji ISE \ (RTEG \
PEDRO PELVEZ
Sole llw nets
\ M-0, 8-11
I
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 60480-D
in RE: Estate of
l.ocis FRIEDMAN
i', ceased,
NOT.CE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors nnd All IN rsona Hav-
ing claims or Demanda Agalnal Said
l-.-'al. :
You are hereby notified and re-
(lulled to present an) elaims and de-
mands uhirh you may have fta-afnal
the e-taie ,.f LOI1S FRIEDMAN de-
, ..,..,1 late Ol Hade County, Florida,
to [he t'ounty Jutagea ..f Hade Coun-
ty, and file the sann- In duplicate nnd
as provided in Section 71XU, Florida
statutes, iii their offices In the Coun-
U Courthouse in Dade County. Hor-
a. Within MX calendar monl.ha'from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or the same will be barred.
Hated at Miami. Florida, this 19th
day of August, AD. 1H63.
' LEON A. EPSTEIN
As Executor
LEON A. EPSTEIN
Attorney for Estate
4J0 Lincoln ltoad
- J',-3i>. 9.6-13
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREB1 GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring i" engage i"
business under the fictitious name >(
POOLS BY ATI.AS at 1"7" E. 82nd
St.. Hlaleah Intenda to register said
ii mi., with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Had.- County, Florida.
CCRLEY W I'LRICH
WHITEACRE & BOBBINS
A Home) s for Applicant
sol \\ ii.Hi St Hlaleah
R/23
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Notice is hereby iiiven that
the underalgned, de^airins to engage In
bualm -s under the fictitious name of
AMERICAN CARPET SERVICE CO.,
al ::".'. N.W. 36th St.. Miami. Flo;,
ill. lids to reglater said name with
i ,- i 'li rk "f the Circuit Court of Dade
Coi mi. Plot Ida.
Al. Rl'BENSTEIN
Sole Ot tier
________________________v l$-23 3jV 9 8
NOTICE UNDER"
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the underalgned, desiring to engage in
business und.r the fictitious name of
MIAMI DIAL REFlNIKHINtl at nuin-
bei i"7 Dade Commonwealth Bldg. In
Hi. city of Miami, Florida Intend to
reglater tin- said name with th.- Clerk
ol the Circuit Court of Hade County,
l- lorl la
Hat.il at Miami. Florida, this Huh
day of August, 1983
i "SCAB SARZl I
ROLANDO VALDE8
- SO, 9 ii-13-20
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDCIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 63C 84*2
I MAItIA OCAMPO,
Plaintiff,,
vs.
MARK i I.. ICAMPO,
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: MARIO L. I K'AMPi i
2038 Ilominga street
I'asay i 'ity,
Philippine islands
You, MARIO L. OCAMPO are hi re-
by notified thai a i:ill ..i Oomplalnt
' for Divorce has heen filed agalnat
1 you, and you are required to serve a
copy of your Answ.r or Pleading to
the Bill of complaint on the Plalntlffa
attorney, SOL ALEXANDER, One
Lincoln ltoad Building, Miami Beach,
Irlni'idii. and tile the orialnal Answer
I oi l'leaillnx In the offl......f th. clerk
of tin Circuit Court on or before the
I 24th day of September, IMS, If you
! fail to do so, Judgment hy default will
be taken agalnat you for the relief
demanded In the BUI of Complaint.
This notice shall In published once
each week for four eonseeutlve weeks
'In THE JEWISH PI.ORIDIAN.
HoNK ANH i USHERED at Miami
Florida, this 21st day of August, A.D
1968.
B. B. LEATHERMAN, clerk.
Circuit Couri, Bade County, Florida
(seal) By: DONALD TAUTENHAN
Deputy Clerk
SOL ALEXANDER
One Lincoln Road Building
Miami Beach, Fla..IE s-:.7i:i
v 28-30, 1 8-13
NOTICL UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
EVEN APARTMENTS at 1501-1515
Raj Road, Miami Beach, Florida In-
tend to reglater said name with the
Clerk "i the Circuit Court of Hade
i 'ounty, Florida.
ARI IN STEINBERO
BELLA STEINBERG
SIMON, HAYS tlRI \'DWERG
Attorney.- for i Iwnel s
:',"! Alnsli \ Building
Miami, Florida 333132
v 16-23-30, 9 I
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, de~slrlng to enga
loi- n.-s undei the fictitious namea ol
WIESNER nl- MIAMI
I'ARISIENNE HOUTiyi'ES
TRICKT3TTE
TRICKETTES BY WIESNER
ItHKBA JEW El s
I l'\\*l'/i.s BY RHEBA
t 1 SI I I'urdy Avenue, Miami Beach,
Florida, intends to register said.
namea with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of I >adi Count) Florida.
WIESNER BOi'TIO.I'BS, INC.,
.i Florida 'i rporat Ion
M. IRTI IN Ri 1THENBERG
Attorney for Applicant
120 Lincoln R.....l. Miami Bi ni h, l- a
:. 6-13-20-2,
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
+Jewist Fhridficnn
solicits your legal notice*.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rales .
Dial FR 3-4605
for messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COL'R-
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 60409-B
IN RE: Estate of
HARVEY' L. IIAMM,
I leceaaed.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All CredKora and All Person)
inc claims or Demands Agalnal Sal
Estate:
You are hereby notified and T. -
quired t.. present any clalmi and .!
mands whieh you ma) have agajm
th.- estate of HARVEY L. hamm a.
ceaaed late <>f Hade County. Florid;
io the County Judges of Dade Count)
anil file the same in duplicate and a
provided In Section 713.18, Florid
Statutes, in their offices in the Coui
ty Courthouse in Hade County, Flot
Ida, within -i\ calendar month- irt*i
the time of the first publication hex.
of ...r th.- same a ill be barn d
Dated at Miami. Florida,
day of August, a I > 1983.
KSTKI.I.i: K. IIAMM
As Admn'sl i atlix
I'AIN.'i:. I INK A l"i iRMAN
Attoi n. ..- for Ex. .-utrix
I '>:' i 'ongresa Blda.
Miami ::'. Fla -I'd: 1-5171
- 16-23-
NOTICE UNDER
FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN th.-
the undi gm I, it alrl g to em
iiii.i. r the flct itioua nai
LEIr't'KE CITY SUPER MARK
s ngman ltd., l-e|sure 'it
Intend to i eglater -aid name wit
I'lerk of the Cli cull Court i
County, Florida.
i. win n u.i.antini:
MARGl'ERITE BALLANTINB
t>wne -
I. DAVID I.IEBMAN
Attorni y for < iwni rs
NOTICE UND^R
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the underalgned, desiring to engage In
buslnaaa und.r the fictitious name of
PISCATORIAL ARTS at 3400 BIs-
cayne Blvd., Miami. Florida intends to
register aald name with the i'lerk of
ih,. Circuit Court of Hade County.
Hiulda.
BRL'i '': 111 R1 K IN
7"". W. IJILIdn I frlve,
.Miami Beach, Fla
>, |g-23-30, 9 ;
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AN FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
NO. 63C 9312
RICHARD W. PRESTON.
Plaintiff,
\ s.
RUTH B. PRESTON,
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: RFTH 11. PRESTON, Defendant
as I'reston Street
Uakofield, Middlesex County,
State of Massachusetts
Vou. RUTH H. PRESTON, are
hereby notified that a Kill of Com-
plaint f..r Divorce has been filed
againsl you, and you are required to
..r\'e ii copy of your Answer or
Pleading to the Hill of Complaint on
the Plaintiff's attorn.). 11. I. Fiach-
hii.'h. 19 W. Mauler St., Miami S2,
Klorlda. and file the original Anawer
Heading in the office of the Clerk
of the Circuit Court on ..r before the
9th day of October. ]['':',. If you fail
to .i" bo, Judgment by default will
be tak.n agalnat vou for the relief
demanded in the Hill of Complaint.
This notice shall he |iuhlished once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH f l.i mil HAN.
DINE AND ORDERED at Miami.
I Florida, this sot iv. day of August,
A.l> lie;.:
I-.' It LEATHERMAN, (Ink,
Circuit Court, Hade County, Florida
By: C. P COPELAND,
(Circuit Court seaii He].iii\ clerk
II. 1. PI8CHBACH, Esq.
19 W. Flagler Street
Miami 32, Florida
__________________________ 9/6-13-20-27
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 59870-A
IN RE: Estate of
LRU! KRAMER **
l leceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons llav-
inu claims or Demands Agalnat Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
qulred to present any claims nnd de-
mands which von may have against
the estate of LETB KRAMER deceas-
ed late of Hade Count)', Florida, to
the County Judgea of Hide County,
and file the same in duplicate and BS
provided In Section 731.18, Florida
Statutes, in their offices in the Coun-
ty Courthouse In Hade County, Flor-
ida, within six calendar months from
u,. time of the iir-t publication here-
of, or The same will be barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this u'th
day of August, A.D. I98J.
GUS8IE KRAMER
As Executrix
First publication of this notl......i
iii. isth day of August, 19M,
AIA'IN S. I'AU'N
Aiioi ney for Executrix
One Lincoln Road Bldg.
Miami Beach, 1 lurida
i 18-23 10, '' I
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLOR.DA. IN PROBATE
NO. 604.43.C
In RE; Estate of
IIAKKY PELDMAN.
I ii ceaaed,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona
Having claims or Demanda Agalnat
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to IT. sent any claim- and d> -
inanii- which \on may have agalnal
Hi. estate "f HARRY l-KI.PMAN de-
ceased late Of Hade County. Florida.
to the County Judgea of Hade Coun-
ty, and file the same in duplicate and
as provided in Section 988.16, Flor-
ida Statutes, in their offices in the|
County Courthouae In Hade County,
Florida, within siv calendar months I
from the time of the first publication
hereof, or the same will l.e barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 7th j
day of An-'iist. A.D. 1963.
1.1IIP.Y FELDMAN
\- Executrix
FAUNCE, FINK & FOK.MAN &
ISADORE PARETSKY
1502 Congresa Bldg.,
Miami :::', Florida
Attorneys for Executrix
H 6-13-20-2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN th
the .....lerslgned, dealring to engagi
business under the fictitious nai i
JER1CO al -l"" NW 76th St., ;
Miami. Florida, intends to res -'
said name With the Clerk of th.
suit Curt of Hade Count). Flo Id
I R. ADELMAN CORP.
By .1. R Adelman. Prealdi nt .
An. -i: Helen W. Adelman,
Recretar)
MANPEL l.rni'.l.
Aii'.ine) for J. it. Adelman Corp.
9/6-13-: -
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
NO. 6056D-C
In RE: Kstutc of
JEANETTE STONEj
I'. ceased
CREDITORS
and All Persons
Demands Agalnal
NOTICE TO
To All Creditors
Having claims or
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quln il to present any claims and de-
manda which you may have against
the .-i.n. of JEANETTE STONE de-
ceased late ol Had.- Count). F.i rula,
to the count) Judgea of Dade Coun-
ty, and file the same In duplicate
ami as provided in Section 7:::: ii..
Florida Statutes, in their offlcea In
the County Courthouae In Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, within six calendaj
time of the
the sain.
months from the
publication hereof.
be hatred
Haled al Miami. Florida, this
dav of August, AH. 1961
MORRIs. HOFFMAN
As Executor
First publication of this notice
the 6th .lav of September,' 1963.
JOSEPH REPHUN
Attorney for Executor
1370 Washington Am. Suite 211
9/6-IJ-20-S7
first
will
30th
on
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Nl (TICK IS HEREBY GIVEN thi
the undersigned, desiring to engage i
business under the fictitious nami .
PALM SPRINGS ANIMAL HUS
P1TAL at Hlaleah, Florida Intend t
register said name with the Clerk .
the Circuit Court of Hade Count;
Florida.
Hits I.OWRY AND HRAWDY. P.A
By: Han) E, Lowiar, President
Attest: .lam. s I-. Urawdy, gecri
RICHARH M SEPI.KR
Attorney for
His. l.owrv and Drawdy, P.A.
- ::',-80, !-
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 60098-C
IN RE: Estate of
ZACCHARIA CURRY, a/k a
/.ACKAU1AH t.TRHY,
a.'k ii ZACCHARIAS CCRRY,
In a.-, d.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Ha'
Ing Claim* oi Demanda Against Ba
Batata :
You are hereby notified and r. -
quired to present any claims and d>
mands which mil may have agalm
the .si.......f ZACCH VRIA CURRJ
n k i ZACatARIAH CURRY, a/k
ZACCHARIAS Cl RRY. deceased uvt
ol 1 v 1 :: County, Florida, to tl
Conn') Judges of Hade Count
file th. same in duplicate and as pri
vid.il iii Section 733.16, Florida Sta
n th. ir offlci a In the Count
Courthouae In Hade County, Floridi
within six calendai months from tl
mre of ine first publication hereof, <
ih. .-am. w ill be bai n d.
Dated at Mllinl, Florida, this 26
dav of July. A.D. U68.
IKIM'sl-e \ til.- rsirx
a/k/a TERRY ClRRY DEVOB
.vs l.\. ..II IX
CLAUDE M. BARNES
Attornej for Executrix
20:1 Calumet ISIdg.
Miami 82, Florid i
S/23-30. 9
SUPERIOR STAMP & SEAL WORKS
MANUFACTURERS OF SUPERIOR RUBBER STAMPS
Corporation Seals and Supplies
CHARLIE MERZ, Owner
613 N.E. 1st Ave.
FR 4-1034


= Page 16-A
vJenisfi ftcridFinn
Friday. September 6. 1963
AJCong. Director Offers
Program for Civil Liberties
By Special Report
WASHINGTON A spokesman
for six national Jewish civic and
religious organizations called re-
cently for broad civil rights legis-
lation that would reverse "past
policies of caution that have prov-
ed too little and too late to meet
rising demands for racial equal-
ity."
Will Maslow, of New York, exec-
utive director of the American
Jewish Congress, told a House
subcommittee that "the country is
ready to abandon the policy of 'de-
liberate speed' in achieving inte-
grationa policy that has often
meant no movement at all toward
ending racial segregation."
He testified for the American
Jewish Congress, Jewish Labor
Committee, Jewish War Veterans,
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations, Union of Orthodox
Jewish Congregations and United
Synagogue of America.
"This hearing take* place at a
time when our nation it vividly ;
conscious of an abrupt change
in the civil rights climate," he
said, in testifying before a sub-
committee of the House Judic-
iary Committee.
"For 90 years after the Four-
teenth Amendment, it was assum-
ed that the principles of that
Amendment could be put into ef-
fect only in part. The Negro did
not receive the equality he had
been pledged. Most tragic was
the rigid system of separation
that branded the Negro people as
an inferior group.
"In 1954, the constitutional un-
derpinning for segregation was
destroyed by the Supreme Court.
The Supreme Court made it clear
that nothing- less than complete
equality satisfied the demands of
the Constitution and the prin-
ciples underlying our democratic
system.
"During the ensuing years, how-
ever, another assumption was
madethat the fact of equality, as
distinguished from the promise,
could be approached slowly, gent-
ly, with 'deliberate speed,' and
above all without disturbing any-
one too much.
"We now know that deliberate
peed, in some areas at least,
means no movement at all and
that token integration is still
segregation. Equally important,
we know that it is possible to
move faster and that there is a
large moderate group in the
populationlong silentthat is
now willing to respond to strong
leadership aimed at granting
every American his due."
The Jewish organizations-
spokesman proposed an eight-
point "baric Ic^rltlive procram"
which he urged the subcommittee
recommend to the full House Com-
mittee. He called for enactment
of measures that would:
Give the Department of Jus-
tice power to institute court ac-
tions to enjoin any denial of equal
protection of the laws as guaran-
teed by the Fourteenth Amend-
ment.
Eshkol Fails
To Appease
B'nai Israel
Continued from Page I-A
rectives or repatriation to India.
They contended that investigation
of their family histories when
members applied for marriage to
Jews from other communities was
tantamount to apartheid, a refer-
ence to the separation of colored
peoples in South Africa.
Following the meeting with
the Premier, the families said they
would continue their fight until
the directives were canceled and
intimated they would raise the is-
sue when Parliament is reconven-
ed in October.
Require all public school dis-
tricts still maintaining racial seg-
regationincluding those that
have achieved only token integra-
tionto prepare and promptly im-
plement plans for full integration
at the beginning of the next school
year.
Provide Federal financial
assistance, technical aid and ad-
vice to school districts that neec
such help in integrating their
schools.
Prohibit discrimination
based on race, religion or na-
tional origin in all places of pub-
lic accommodation that are lic-
ensed by state or local authori-
ties whose operations affect in-
terstate commerce.
Establish a Federal Fair
Employment Practices Commiss-
ion along the lines of state anti-
discrimination commissions that
have operated successfully since J
1945.
Effectively protect the right
, to vote, including a provision mak- .
[ ing a sixth grade education con-
clusive proof of literacy.
Make the Civil Rights Com-
mission a permanent body and'
give it authority to investigate not
only denial of voting rights but
every aspect of racial or religious
discrimination.
e Require all present and fu-
ture legislation providing for Fed-
eral benefits to include effective
provisions prohibiting discrimina-
tion in the distribution of such
lenefits.
Members of the faculty of Beth Torah Congre-
gation, which expects an enrollment of some
700 children in the Hebrew. Religious, Sunday,
and Nursery Schools, are seated (left to right)
Mrs. Michael Gruen, Mrs. Jack Diamond. Abra-
ham J. Gittelson, education director, Mrs. Irv-
ing Seidel, Mrs. Shirley Levin. Standing (left
to right) are Alexander Andron. Mrs. Howard
Romer. George Katzman, vice president in
charge of education. Mrs. Max Steinlink Pab-
bi Max A. Lipschitz, spiritual leader, Cintoi
Ben-Zion Kirschenbaum, Miss Katherine levin,
and Mrs. Madge Rosenbaum, librarian Not
shown are Mrs. David Osman, Hyman Cohen,
Mrs. Sol Elfenbein, Mrs. Florence Ginesir. Mrs.
Arthur Cohen, and Mrs. Berta Bcmett.
Seven Jews Elected in Buenos Aires
BUENOS AIRES (JTA)
Seven Jewish deputies were elect- j
ed to the Argentine Parliament
in the national elections, accord-
ing to provisional returns an-
nounced this week. Other Jew-
ish candidates also may have
been elected in provincial Sen-
ate and Chamber contests. The
returns caused a general feeling
of optimism among Jewish groups.
It was noted that extremist groups
were soundly beaten.
The new Jewish deputies are
Manuel Belnicoff and Hugo Minsk.;
from Buenos Aires, for the win-
ning Union Civia Radical del:
Pueblo Party; David Schapira.
from the Buenos Aires Province,
for the Union Civica Radical; j
Mauritio Fischer, from Cordova j
Province, for the Union del Pueblo
Argentina Party; Oscar Murmis,'
from Buenos Aires; Leon Patlis.
Buenos Aires, for the Democratic
Progressist Party; and E.luardoi
Schaposnik, Biien.-s Aires or the
Socialist Democratic Par'-. Bal-
nicoff headed the t'niot Civica
Radical tickets in Bueno- res.
Lead-Off Event
i
Lead-off event for Cor. :able*
Chapter of Women's At -rican
ORT was to be ; .inch' n card
party at the hoi A Mrs Louis
(iibbs, 445 Caligula, on T iirsday,
Sept. 5.
Happy New Year
from
Brown & Williamson Tobacco Corporation
Makers of
VICEROY Cigarettes
VICEROY'S got-the taste that's ri*ht!
O
Smoke all 7 filter brands and you'll find some taste too strong-like
they didn't have a filter at all. Some taste too light-they take^ll the
, ..fun and flavor out of smoking. But Viceroy tastes the way you'd like
a filter cigarette to taste. Not too strong. Not too light. Viceroy's got-
the taste that's right! 6
N KMMiM .oft MM AN0 NEW ..SUOE.TOp
tt3. tn^n (, wnnw#n
H C*i irt ton
1


*&1M
ovnan s
IVorU

"ele wish Floridlian
Miami. Florida, Friday. September 6, 1963
Section B
Beach Hadassah Opens Season
wing plans for the Ian. 4 cruise on the SS Jerusalem co-
s:: ;ored by the Florida Region of Hadassah and Zim Lines
erf eft to right) Mrs. Max Swartz, membership vice president
o: -t Miami Chapter of Hadassah, Mrs. A. E. Cohen, president
oi c Miami Chapter; Mrs. Irwin Liss, president of the Flor-
id< -egion; and Mrs. Gerald P. Soltz, membership vice pres-
of the region. A top recruiter during the legion's October
ership drive will win the cruise as an award.
AEPhi Sorority Honors
Mrs. Charles Finkelstein
harlcs Finkelstein, chair-
Dade County Quality Edu-
immittee, and a member
national board of the
;i Jewish Committee, was
! r her outstanding
ity service" at the recent
oi vention of Alpha Ep-
i Sorority.
in many civic orcaniza-
Irs. Finkelstein serves as
: > i the Girl Scout Coun-
cil i Tropical Florida, is a incm-
l-i r the National Region Six
tee "i Girl Scouts oi Ainei
chairman of the executive
ee of the Greater Miami
of American Jewish Com-
- a member nf Da e and
i Children's Commission, a
ember of Travelers Aid.
iil for International Visi-
d records regularly for
the d.
Founding president of Alpha
Eta Chapter of AEPhi when doing
her undergraduate work at the
University of Miami. Mrs. Finkel-
stein is now chapter advisor,
chairman of the Panhellenic Build
ing at the university, ar.d has
served as Province Director for
the sorority
She recently received the Class-
room Teachers Association "School
Bell Award." and an honorary life
membership in the Florida State
PTA presenteJ by the county
council PTA.
Mrs Finkelstein is also a mem-
ber of National Council of Jewish '
Women. Mt. Sinai and Cedars of
Lebanon Hospital Women's Auxil-
iary. Mental Health Society.
League of Women Voters, Sym-
phony Club. Lowe Art Gallery and
Child Study Association of Amer-
ica.
Many groups of Hadassah on
Miami Beach will open the sea-
son with the first meeting sched-
uled to take place Monday.

Esther GroupMonday. 12:30
p.m. Luncheon meeting at the
Bel Aire Hotel Guest speaker
will be Mrs. Arnold Perlstein.
President is Mrs. Hattie Safir
Heril GroupMonday. Sept. 16.
r.oon. dessert meeting at the Al-
giers Hotel. Program by Play-
ers of Renanah Group. President
is Mrs. Ben Zeigmund.
Israeli GroupMonday noon,
regular meeting and card parly
at Algiers Hotel. Election of of-
ficers. President is Mrs. Esther
Meyers,
n
j
by ISABEL GROVE
nber finds Varda i Bob-
man returning to the
i I Houston for her
nore year Divided her
< i" vacation into visits to
Mew York, and time here
'i parents. Mr. ard Mrs.
U< i Berman The Beach
grad is an education maj-
\
Mr
J
Si,

il

in L
lii>
<
len,
k at the DiLido Hotel for
(I Mrs John Duma an I
lay, of Burgaw. N.C. .
is the brother of Carolyn
"ho. with husband Jack,
n squiring the family
town for intensive sight-
'in! niteclubbing .
'i Miami Beachite, Ar-
: ilimit, flew in last week
d in days with her moth-
liances Linn Hadn't
ne another since they met
...... earlier in the summer
ancej making port there
I're sailing home on the
Elizabeth following a long
' on the Coronia Ar-
limit continued to France
Riviera,
her happy family reunion.
Donald Shulkin and son
'> giving her parents.
"I Mrs. Arthur Degutz. of
*autilu3 Dr.. two whole weeks
with their grandson ... But now
they've
Emma Lazarus GroupMonday,.
12:30 p.m. Regular meeting at.
Washington Federal Auditorium,:
Normandy Isle. Guest speaker
will be Mrs. Dorothy Krieger Fink.
President is Mrs. Norman Meyers.
tt e
Morton Towers GroupMonday.
12:30 p.m., meeting at Morton
Towers Restaurant. Dr. Zev. Kog-
an. Jewish National Fund direc-
tor of Greater Miami, will speak
on "Development in Israel." Mus-
ical program will be by Hattie
Wagner. President is Mrs. Sam-
uel Goldberg
Renanah GroupTuesday. 11:30
a.m. Luncheon meeting at the
home of Mrs. Irving Cypen. 320 W
DiLido Dr. Program will be an
original skit. "QuietHadassah
in Session." written by members
Cast will also include members.
President is Mrs. Sherman Fast.
*
Hanna Senesch GroupMonday.
Sept. 16, 12:30 p.m. Regular meet
ing at Algiers Hotel. Program
will consist of a membership skit
and songs by Dodie Derwin, ac-
companied by Marian Kaye. Pres-
ident is Mrs. Frances Benjamin.
Shaloma GroupMonday noon
meeting at Hibiscus Lodge. Guest
speaker will be Mrs. Nat Barth,
president of Miami Beach Chap-
ter, whose topic will be "These
Believing Day- Entertainment
will be by Miss Sylvia Meyers.
President is Mrs. Irv. in Shapiro.
a t
Henrietta Szold GroupMonday,
Continued on Page 6-B
returned to phoenix,
"here Geoffrey's daddy is
Ai
attending the graduate school of
the American Institute for For-
eign Trade,
tar.
Gathering of the clans unto the
third generation for the wed
ding Saturday night of Esther
Kay Ehrens and Robert Liven
stein ... To give his niece in
marriage Robert J. Fishkind.
his wife and family, came from
San Antonio, Tex The bride
groom's uncle. Ben Shenkin.
serving as best man, arrived
from Simi. Calif. ... Mr. and
Mrs. Nathan Friedman made
the comparatively short trek
from Tampa, where he is official
court reporter for the Thirteenth
Judicial District in Hillsboro
County Mrs Friedman is sis-
ter ot the bride's mother. Mrs.
Seymour Ehrens .
Flying in from New York,
three of the bride's grar.daunls,
Mrs. Minnie Phillips. Mrs. Katie
Bulkin and Mrs. Henry Wecht
whose husband accompanied them
. Mrs. Gussie Fishkin.1, grand
mother of the bride, returned
from an extended vi it to Ver-
mont and New York to be here
for the festivities, and the bride's
sister, Anne Ehrens. her maid of
honor, just made it back from
Starlight. Pa. .
President of District 5 B'nai
Continued on P*/je 4-B
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MIlilNERY SAION. THIRD FLOOR DOWNTOWN MIAMI
^


Page 2-B
+Jewish fkndiain_
Friday. September 6. 1963
Left to right are Mrs. William Bermont, Section scholarship
chairman, presenting tuition check to Dr. H. Franklin Williams,
vice president of the University of Miami, while Mrs. Raymond
R. Rubin, president of the Greater Miami Section, National
Council of Jewish Women, looks on.
National Council of Jewish Women
Gives Three More UM Scholarships
Over 100 Dade County high
school graduates have attended
the University of Miami through
the scholarship program sponsor-
ed by the Greater Miami Section.
National Council of Jewish Wom-
en.
At a recent scholarship commit-
tee tea, given at the home of Mrs.
Irving Wexler, Mrs. Raymond R.
Rubin, Section president, present-
ed to Dr. Franklin Williams, vice
president and director of com-
munity affairs of the university,
the semi-annual check for the
three scholarships given each
year.
According to the 37-year-old
agreement between Council and
the University of Miami, a fourth
scholarship is given in the name
oi Council by the university each
year.
The university selection of:
scholarship students is based on,
grades, need, and minimum of.
one and one-half year's residency
m Dade County. Some (25,000 has
been used by Council for tnese
scholarships, which are on a loan
I basis, with a repayment plan
j starting one year after gradua
j tion.
The students, selected on a non-
sectarian basis, have taken their
places in society as doctors, law-
| yers. dentists, and engineers.
One of the latter was the first
woman to be invited to join the
honorary engineering society ai
the University of Miami. Many oi
the students are now teaching in
Dade County schools, and even as
far away as California.
School Chiefs
For T Nurseries
Supervisors of the four nursery
schools conducted by the YM and
YWIIA of Greater Miami were an-
noucced this week by Jeannette
Schwartz, county-wide director oi
ths early childhood development!
program
Heading up the respective
schools at the branch locations are
Miriam Harris, Southwest Branch:
Helen Weinstock. Beach Branch;
Beverly Yelen, North County
Branch; and Golda Chernowsky,
Miami Branch, All four schools
->egan the fall season this week.
Mrs. Harns. Southwest ECD sup-
ervisor, is a graduate of the Child
Education Foundation and New-
York University, she taughl at
he Bank Street School and the
92nd Street YMHA in New York,
and has been associated with the
i "Y" in Miami for the past seven
years.
Returning to the school at the
Beach "Y" for her seventh year
as supervisor. Mrs. Weinstock was
previously on the "Y" stalf as a
teacher and head teacher since
1953. She is a graduate of Hunter
College and has taken graduate
work at Floria State University
Mrs Chernowsky returns to
the Miami "Y" after having serv-
ed as a teacher and head teacher
tor the past three years. A grad
uate <' Wilson College for Teach
ers, she holds a Florida teacher's
certificate, and has taught in the
Dade County school system.
Newly-assigned as supervisor of
...
Helen Weimtock Miriam Harris Beverly Yelcn Gj/da Cherno^l,
the nursery school at the North
County "Y," Mrs. Yelen has a
degree in elementary education
from the Universilj ol Miami a id
is the holder oi a Florida teach-
lug certificate. She servi ,,
nursery school teacher for the
p..M m i y'.'ai-. an.: was previous,
v :i d;iy camp counselor ;,,r ^
"Y."
Hospital Official To be Specker
Variety Children's Ho-pital Ad
ministrator William A. Taylor will
be '-nest speaker at a membership
meeting ol the Suburban League
on Wednesday, s p.m., at the home
of Mrs. Kenneth Trcister. 3600
Battersea Rd., Coconut Grove,
President Mrs. Charles Him-
mel has announced thai the or-
ganization is planning a fall fund-
raising fashion show and lunch
eon. with all proceeds going to
maintain cancer patients at the
hospital.
Mrs Henry Landy i- chairmar
ol the membership social, and
Mesdames Ja\ Mitchell, Arthur
Pepper, Daniel Frano, Morris
Levitt, and Norman Shane will
assist with arrangement- and pro.
main
Mrs. Malcolm Kusher is m
charge oi reservations, and Uti
Linda Brickman will serve with
the committee's program ana
publicity.
Tbe Suburban League is com-
prised of young matrons residing
in the Coral Gables, South Mi
ami, and Culler Ridge areas
Tifereth Israel Sisterhood
Tifereth Israel Sisterhood will
hold i's regular meetirg on Mod
day. 8:30 p.m., in the Social Hall,
tuOO N Miami Ave
NOW!
Adath Yeshurun
Member Party
Sisterhood of Temple Adath
Yeshurun will hol;i a membership
party On Wednesday at 8:30 p.m.,
in the newly-completed Social
Hall at 1025 Miami Garden- Dr.
Program for the evening will
be an original presentation of the
musical, "Our Fair Ladies." di
rected by Mrs, Martin Knoble and
narrated by Mrs. Morris Dela-
Fuente.
Cast includes Mrs. Donald Sim-
on, Mrs. Louis Brooks, Mrs. Jer-
ry Franklin. Mrs. Ira Levin, Mrs.
Ben Falk, Mrs. Jay Alexander.
Mrs. Herbert Parker. Mrs. Lou
Goodman, and Mrs. Stanley Gol-
din.
Following the performance, a
light supper will be served. Ad-
mission is free to members and
guests.
Affair is under the direction of
membership vice president, Mrs.
Herbert Salzman.
NEW
DAIRY MEAL
TREAT!
bravo! bravo! bravissimo! Italian-style!
.CHEESE,.
Ravioli
N SAUCE
KOSHER
SLICED
CORNED BEEF
M A OUSS
.MtCW
TETIEY TEA
1
CORNED BEEF
FRANKFURTERS
SALAMI
BOLOGNA
WILNO KOSHER
SAUSAGE CO.
(of Chicago)
MIAMI BRANCH
2181 N.W. 10th AVENUE
Phone FR 1-6551
A TRADITION
IN JEWISH
HOMES
SINCE 1S37
Yfc dMM'l Ym t tplrii I.
*u tor tola* ohm* pi ata*
*"**" rrr%tftmmj|iim
r. ii r#M jieUhi|i t,4
aUcklaa .M MwiM WM|
CHEF BOY-AR-DEE
CHEESE
RAVIOLI
ITE SIZE MACARONI MES FILLED WITH CHEESE
Ctrtffied Koihtr
THE MARVELOUS
MEATLESS
MEAL
THAT'S READY TO
HEAT 'H' EAT!
For your family, your guests... for your
very next dairy lunch or supper., .fameJ
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee has captured a real
Italian flavor in this new Cheese Ravioli
feast! Just heat...and here's what you
aerve! Italian-tasting tender little macaroni
pies filled with tangy cheese ... lavished
with savory tomato aauce, simmered with
mushrooms and cheese, and seasoned to
perfection in the real Italian way.
What a treat to serve...tastier and
easier than the frozen kind. And so mucn
thriftier, too. Costs only about 15f a serv-
ing. Each can serves two. Buy several cans
today.


Friday. September 6, 1963
. If-nisK' nuri&bH)
Page 3-E
Federation Picks
Women's Director
Technion Board Plans for Season
Mr?. Samuel Falick, who has
bean associated with the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation since
1965, has been appointed director
of the Women's Division of the
Combined Appeal, and executive
secretary of the Federation of
Jewish Women.
Announcement of Mrs. Falick's
api ointment to the community or-
ganization posts was made joint-
ly by Sidney Lefcourt, president. i
of the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-j
oration, and Mrs. Anna Brenner,
Meyers, president of the Federa-|
tiori of Jewish Women.
I am certain that all in the
community, who have worked with
Mrs. Falick and know her affec-
tionate ly as Dodo, will be pleas- I
ed with her selection as director |
of the Womens' Division," Mrs.
Meyers stated.
A former resident of Belle Har-
bor, NY. Mrs. Falick has for
yean worked closely with'
Ihe Women's Division of the Com- Dr. Irving Lehrman congratulates Mrs. Philip Thau on her in-
: Jewish Appeal and the Fed- stallation as president.
d! Jewish Women and its | __________________________________________
the
in lc< r- or.
Federation of
ish Women's Organizations
i < tor of the general solid-
program for Combined
Vppeal and Federa
ck worked closely with
number oi men's an,
01 ganizal ions in the
itj v, ho actively partici-
in the Combined Jewish
: c ampaign.
Falick and her husband
live in North Miami Beach. They
are the parents of two married
:i and have one grand*
Social Club Plans
Sunday Program
The American Cancer Society's
educational department will pre-
sent a program for the Miami
Friendly Club on Sunday. 2 p.m..
at Temple Beth El, 500 SW 17th
Ave.
W. G. Rothrnberg. representing
viely, will present the film,
"The Other City," with discussion
by Dr. Vincent P. Corso, of the
Dade County Medical Assn.
I red Mclntyre, of the Audio
visual Department of Jackson
Memorial Hospital, will serve as
projectionist of the film.
Max Garshag is president of
the club.
BARBARA CYPtN
BB Women's Council
B'nai B'rith Women's Council
of Miami Beach held its first
meeting of the season on Tues-
day evening at the Deauville
Hotel.
Biscayne Chapter
Dessert Slated
Biscayne Chapter. National Chil-
dren's Cardiac Hospital, is spon-
soring a membership dessert on
Wednesday. 1 p.m., at the Bal-
moral Hotel.
The afternoon will feature a
fashion accessory show by Jordan
Marsh, and a gift of a free week-
end at a Miami Beach Hotel.
Mrs. George Engel is in charge
of the function.
Miami Girl Wins
Top Award Here
Miss Barbara Cypen, now enter-
ing h >r sopho' lore year at the
rsit) ol Miami, has won the
s:?(M) Borden Freshman Prize I ir
the highest academic average
among the freshman class.
In addition t<> earning stra ht
A's during her first year, the Mi-
ami High School graduate carried
an overload of courses.
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry
L. Cypen. 2375 SW 26th St.. the
18 year-old coed plans to major in
biology. At the university, she
holds membership in Alpha Lamb-
da Delta, freshman woman's hon-
orary, and Associated Women Stu-
dents.
During her high school career,
she was elected to National Honor
Socity. Mu Alpha Theta. mathe-
matics honorary. Future Teachers
of America, and served as treas-
urer of Civinettes Service Club,
and as secretary of Spanish Na-
, tional Honor Society.
The Borden Freshman Prize will
be awarded to Barbara at the Aca-
demic Honorarics Luncheon sched-
uled later in the coming school
year.
The Crystal House was the scene
of a coffee and board meeting last
week for the Greater Miami Chap-
ter, Women's Division. American
Technion Society.
Mrs. Philip F. Thau, president,
conducted the agenda, which was
concerned with setting up activ-
ities for the 1963-64 season to help
found additional scholarships to
give eligible students the opportun-
ity to study at Israel's Institute of
Technology.
Among those attending were
Mrs. Meyer A. Baskin. Mrs. Dor-
othy Krieger Fink, Mrs. Ben Zion
Ginsburg, Mrs. Jack Katzman, Mrs.
Jack Goldberg, Mrs. Leo Rutstein.
Mrs. Ruben Porter. Mrs. Jcanette
Gutterman, Mrs. Norman C. Hill,
Mrs. Rita Oppenheimer. Mrs. Da-
vid Ponve Mrs. Harry Platoff,
Mrs. Sam T. Sapiro. Mrs. Milton
Sirkin. Mrs. Max Weitz. and Mrs.
Leonard Zilbert. Guests were Mrs.
Faye Tupler. Mrs. Morton Fellman
and Mrs. Meyer Brilliant.
Mrs. Thau and her husband will
represent the Greater Miami Chap-
ter when they leave on Sept. 29 to
join other couples from many
parts ol the United States on the
fourth annual Women's Division,
American Society for Technion
tour to Israel and Europe, high
lighting Technion.
Installed in the spring for a sec
end term by Dr. Irving Lehrman
during Mrs. Thau's first year a
I resident, enrollment in the Great
er Miami Chapter reached 5(K
members.
The group also sent $7,000 to the
national office for seven scholar
ships to Technion. Funds raisec
came almost entirely from dues
The Women's Division is not ;.
fund-raising organization.
'Parents Night*
At Or Olom
On Wednesday, Temple O
Olom Nursery-Kindergarten Schoo
: held its annual "Parents Night.'"
Mrs. Eli King, chairman of th
, Board of Directors, presented th
1 new director of the preschool
Mrs. Ruth Penick. who introduc
ed the faculty and gave a brie
outline of the curriculum lor the
coming school year.
Guest speaker. Mrs. Althe.
Fredericks, principal of Banyai
Elementary School. discusse
What the Elementary School e>
cts from the Pre School."
Have Kasha instead of potatoes tonight
UAH,
THAT'S
A DISH I
HASH
FREE KASHA COOKBOOK/
rn N,w,c,Pen s/otm, ,nd "tertaining with Kasha. Address request
oeicirw to; pnyH,, pajfj^m yfjn, New York
WATERMELON TIME
IS HERE!
Enjoy Ice-Cold Slices at Our Tables
... Or Take Out!
ALSO HALVES & WHOLE
T* CIRCUS
1789 Biscayne Blvd. FR 4-2710 FR 4-8783
Beth Ddvid Ladies
To Open Season
Beth David Sisterhood will have
its first meetmg of the year Wed-
nesday", at 11:30 a.m., in Spector
Hall, 2625 SW 3rd Ave.
Mrs. Louis Seitlin, president,
will conduct the business meet-
ing and introduce Lewis Stern-
shein, president of Beth David
Congregation, who will bring
greetings to the members.
Mrs. Seymour Kaplan, cultural
vice president, is chairman of the
day. Co-chairman is Mrs. Har-
old Abbott. Mrs. Maurice Daum,
membership vice president, is in
charge of hostesses and lunch-
con.
Elton L. Edelman, local florist,
will present a flower fashion show
during the afternoon.
Pioneer President
To be Speaker
Mrs. Jack Sills, president of
Kadimah Chapter, Pioneer Wom-
en, announces the first regular
meeting of her group will fake
place on Thursday, Sept. 12, 8
p.m., at the Coliseum.
Mrs. Milton Green, president of
Greater Miami Council of Pioneer
Women, who has recently return-
ed from Israel, where she attend-
ed a five week seminar under the
auspices of the Jewish Agency and
Moetzet-Hapoalol, will speak on
Pioneer Women's contribution to
Israel's social services, among
them children's institutions.
At the recent biennial conven-
tion in Detroit, Mich.. Pioneer
Women pledged a quota of $2,750.-
000 for Ihe next two years.
TMl STOBt WITH TMi HOftlOA HAI

*<
say "happy new year"
with barton's ehoeolate
What a delicious way to extend your
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chocolate card tucked inside.
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miami and fort lauderdale.
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WEDDINGS-BAR MITZVAHS-GARDEN PARTIES
BIRTHDAY ANNVERSARY
& HOSPITAL BOUQUETS
fREE DELIVERY ALL GREATER MIAMI


Page 4-B
vJewist ncridtian
Friday. September 6, 1963
age
B
i
Trudy Hamerschlag-Adler Returning
Convinced of Technion Achievements
I and was elected National Member-
ship chairman.
This year, she went back to is.
rael to get a clotr look at Tech'
nion, She toured &K new campus
of the Technion on the slop
If her physical dimensions were numerous pood causes. This pro Mt. Carmel. vi-. labor,to,.
in direct Proportion to her enercy, ject, is Technion. [srael Institute ies there and saw he Institute
Trudv Hamerschlag-Adler would of technology. from the inside. I ie to return
be as tall as the Empire State: Technion." says Trudy, "is, n here next week. Trudy is
Building Yet all this energy and my opinion, the foundation fur the vinced that "Technjon deserves all
drive are generated in a slight, development and construction of the help it can get and whatever
not much over 5-ft. tall woman, Israel. When a foundation is weak has been done until now Ll jusl
the whole structure on it is liable ., beginning."
to crumble, and therefore I take ----------------------
who has made it her mission to
help Israel in every way she can.
Reunion Dane:
Trudy Hamerschlag-Adler examines Founders Plague at Tech- hue "soldiers in building up the founders, which calls for a mini-
Trudy is brimming over with special interest in the well being
ideas on how to help Israel, and lot the Technion in Haifa."
after living in the country for a I She should know, for her son
few months, knows exactly what is a senior aeronautical scientist fifi N6T TomiC
should be done and how. in one of the leading institutes of
Trudy Hamerschlag-Adler is ac- research and technology in the "Reunion Get-Togt-iher Dance'
tive in many organizations involv-1 U.S. "I know the tremendous will he held on v.mday evening
ed in raising funds for Israel., impact of technology on our life at Temple Ner Tamid.
She has been awarded the title; in the U.S.." she says. "This is Sponsored by the Men'. Club
of "Woman of Merit" for selling all the more true in Israel, which and Sisterhood, the affair, plan-
is trying so hard to attain econ- pod as a welcome to members and
omic independence." friends of the Temple returning
When a few years ago Trudy for the fall MCSOI. will feature
Hamerschlag-Adler was asked by entertainment,
the Government of Israel pre, the Miami Chapter of the Ameri- jn charge of the project are
sented her with a ruby-studded! can Technion Society to help Murray A. Shaw, Temple pre.-i
gold pin which she wears proudly I them raise funds for Technion. (](,nt \\rs Henrietta Fine. Sister
on every occasion. "The Israelis."] she immediately consented. With- j,00(| president, end Irving I.
Trudy likes to say, "are the front- j in four weeks she recruited four <,v\ Men's Club president
over $200,000 worth of Israel
Bonds in the U.S. She is the only
woman to hold this title to date.
In recognition of this activity,
nion in Haifa, Israel.
Oec/aMc ... bu Isabel C^i
JWV Names
Continued from Page IB
B'nth Girls, she had attended
an international BBYO conven-
tion there The bridegroom
is the son of Mr, and Mrs. Sam-
uel Livenstein, and grandson of
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Shenkan
. Mrs. Shenkin has served as
president of Bikor Cholim and
is active in Israelite Center.
rove
Charles Sokol from her father.
Reuben Miller, of Lakeland .
Came to extend personal con- iVrapV
grats to Charles, who has just
been named general agent for a
major insurance company.
Local insomniacs who are de-
votees of the Tonight Show may
not know that the attractive Miss
Billie Gould who commentated
A reception and dinner for 50
marked the 50th wedding anni
versary of Ann and Sam Robin
on Sunday evening at the Seville
Hotel Hosted by daughter
and son-in-law, Beatrice and
Nat Schneider, of Hollywood.
Fla.
country, while I am the soldier mum donation of Si.000. and be-
; behind the lines whose duty it is! came a founder herself. In i960.
| to provide you with the means for she went to Israel for the dedica-
carrying out this tremendous tion ol the new Hadassah Modi- RgQJOIIGl Chi0lf
t;.sk." Indeed, she is not just a cal Center in Jerusalem, and while *
| plain soldier but a leader whose in the country visited Technion. Ralph Grossman. :270 SW 16th
guidance scores of other active She liked what she saw and bo- St., past commander of the'Do
ivomen in Miami Beach carry out came even more dedicated, partment of Florid) is the new
the important mission of helping Upon her return to the U.S., Fourth Regional Commander ol
she plunged into now activity, 'ho Jewish War Veterans of the
Like so many. Trudy has a pet and within nine months 500 now United States of America,
project, to which she devotes a members joined the local branch Grossman was elected during
little more effort and just a lit- of the American Technion Society, ihe 6S'h annual national conven-
tie more heart than her other She also became chairman of the tion hold in Washington, DC,
--------------------------------life and membership committees, from Aug. -t to 11,
Beth Am Ladies
To Hear Rabbi
Dr. Herbert If. Baumgard will
the celebration reunited !* suest speaker at the first meet-
friends and relatives who came lnS of Temple Beth Am Sister-
the leather fashion show late from New York, New Jersey and nood on Wednesday at 10:30 a.m.
last Tuesday night is the sister as far away as Caracas, Vene- Brunch will be served.
Adrea (Mrs. ZUela. to wish the Robins well; Mrs. Robert Newman, newly!
. Traditional gold motif was elected president, will preside at
highlighted by glowing golden the meeting, and reports will be
candles, gold and white-tiered given by Mrs. Richard Alper on
cake, and matching floral ar-! membership, and Mrs. Paul Kah-
rangements Miami Beach an. interfaith chairman,
residents for the past seven' Bowling chairman Mrs Her-
years. the Robins came from bert Goldberg, has announced the
5if! Xork Clty' now live at 74 League will meet on Tuesdays,
9:30 a.m., at the University Bowl.
Harold) Soglovitz Leather
Industries of American Fashion
director. Miss Gould called the
next day to bid her sister adieu
. Sailed for France where
she was to attend the "Semair.e
de Cuir." Leather Week, for in-
ternational leather fashion de-
signers only ,
Served at bar mitzvahs, brunches, barbecues,
83rd St.
Popular Beach couple leaving
next week for a five-week trek
to Europe Mr. and Mrs. Ben
Grenald sailing Wednesday from
Port Everglades on the Queen!
ibeth First stop, Lisbon.1
then
ports-of-caU.
*
a and Efraim G
that they
le al-i
h,-re
ment parkThe Tivoli" .
Surpri e visit to Inez and
Delight your family with Kasha Soup tonight
%__wm
KASH
FREE KASHA COOKBOOK
New recipes and menu ideas for modern meals
and entertaining with Kasha. Address request
"nrt' t: Phyllis Wolff, Penn Yan, New York
MAM,
THA T'S
A DIShJ
oil crackers, canapes, cucumbers,
-..
ONLY GENUINE SWISS CHEESE IMPORTED FROM
SWITZERLAND HAS THIS SEAL ON THE PACKAGE
H Is your protection against Imitations-your guarantee of excellence In flavor, texture and
quality. Look for the word "Switzerland" on the Swiss Cheese you buy...chunk or sliced..*
in salads, sandwiches, smorgasbords,
For real ta'am of
Switzerland!
Switzerland
with boiled potatoes, chilled tomatoes,
or straight from the jar.
VITA HERRING
IS CATCHING
ON FAST


Friday, September 6. 1963
+Jenisfi Flcridliaun

<~7n the fKealm of Society
Page 5-B
Mrs. Davis Wears Silk Peau Gown
A mid-afternoon wedding against
a background of yellow, white, and
touches of foliage green united
the former Barbara Jane Stein-
crohn and Alan Jay Davis on Sun-
day, Sept. 1. at Miami Springs
Villas. Parents of the newlyweds
are Dr. and Mrs. Peter J. Stein-
ciohn. 1430 Ancona Ave., former-
ly of Hartford, Conn., and Mr. and
Mrs. Dave Davis, Terriga Ave.,
Coral Gables.
Given in marriage by her- fath-
er, for the double ring candlelight
ceremony the bride selected a
floor-length princess gown of im-
ported silk peau. It featured an
empire bodice appliqued with re-
cmbroidered alencon lace, portrait
neckline etched with lace, and
long point-on-hand sleeves.
The aisle-wide skirt was adorned
with motifs of reembroidered alen-
con lace and the back terminated
in a chapel train. The many tiers
of imported French illusion were
attached to a tiny wreath of pcarl-
ized orange blossoms.
Bridal attendants were Pat
Billig, Judy Klein and Joan Tern-
chin. The bridegroom's brother,
Daniel Davis, acted as his best
man, and ushers included Steve
Rossman and George Levi.
The new Mrs. Davis attended
Connecticut College for Women in
New London, Conn., and received
a degree from the University of
Miami where she majored in
Knglish. She is a member of
Alpha Epsilon Phi, social soror-
ity, Orange Key, leadership hon-
orary society, and Rho Lambda,
honorary sorority.
The bridegroom is an engineer-
ing student at the University of
Florida where he is a member of
Pi Lambda, social fraternity, and
j a captain in the Air Force ROTC.
Following the reception held at
I the Miami Springs Villas, the
couple left for a honeymoon trip.
. On their return they will both at-
| tend the University of Florida in
Gainesville, where the bride will
be working towards a Master's
degree in English.
M$. tMTON BtLtNKl
Belenke, Horowitz
On Honeymoon
Mr. and Mrs. Burton Belenke
are on a honeymoon trip to Los
Angeles, San Francisco, and Las
Vegas following their marriage
on Sunday, Sept. 1, at the Barce-
lona Hotel. Rabbi Leon Kronish
performed the l o'clock cere-
mony, which was followed by a
reception in the hotel.
For the wedding, the former
Marcie Horowitz chose a full-
length peau de soie sheath fea-
turing appliqued alencon lace on
the bodice and chapel train of
lace. Mrs. Helen Fox was her
only attendant.
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sam-
uel A. Horowitz, the new Mrs.
Belenke attended the University
of Connecticut and is a member
of Iota Phi Sorority.
Owner of House of Watches
Jewelry Store, the bridegroom at-
tended the University of Miami.
His parents are Mr. and Mrs.
Saul Belenke, 9249 Dickens Ave.
Serving as his best man was Dan
Goldberg.
Werner-Kahn New address for the young
couple will be 375 N. Hibiscus,
Hibiscus Island.
Arilmore
MIS. MAN DAVIS
Muss Katz Weds
Howard Kane
NOW living :n Kew Gardens,
N.Y., the former Sandra Judy
Katz beori' the bride of How-
ard Leslie Rare on Sunday. July'
7 .' I'nr r ; i ;n Shaare Zion in [
Mo; treal > "la.
.Vtendanf.- the couple were
Diane Kane < bridegroom's sis-
ter, Myrna Sfotsky, and Michael
w. niia: best man.
I aughtei Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Katz, of M real, the bride at-
ed Moi Teacher's College
and McGu' University.
i r hush in is the son of Mr.
Mrs H. Kane, 2191 SW
::: S! \ :i member of the
rtment of New
\ 1. irance Co., he at-
tinded D < Diversity and was
.< cum laude graduate of the I'ni-
:i lie is a mem-
ber ol I Kappa Phi Honor
ty.
Miamians .ending the nuptials
included Max Gluck, the
in egroom .randmother, and
lr and .'.:i Israel Slotsky. his
uncle and 111
Kenan er Ladies
To Open Season
Mollie Kakjner Sisterhood of
Keth Torah Congregation will hold
its first fail neeting on Wednes-
day at 8:30 p 'n.
The them will be "The Jewish
Home Beautuul," and featured
will be table- depicting the holi-
days, festival-., and gala occasions
in the Jewish calendar year.
A short li'.-iness meeting will
precede the program.
Sugflnrie
mmsTuum
ctiomt-mi
uowo w
A |M. i0a aomwM
metenmg (want
on rattrmngl
ocrot-tmovB
KM DIAIETKi.
MV CAlOUg MRI
tanrcMN vat
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ear
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it's made from 100': com oil. Scientific research in-
dicates liquid com oil such as used in Fleischmann's
helps reduce the saturated fal content >l the diet.
Fleischmann's also comes Unsaltcd. It's ideal for low-
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on purchase of 1 lb. of
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To Tin Dealer: For each coupon you ac-
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the face value plus usual handling charges
provided you and your customer have com-
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application constitutes fraud Invoices show-
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cover all coupons redeemed must be shown
upon request. Void if prohibited taxed or
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sales tax. Cash value l/?0th of 1 cent. Re-
deem only through our representative or by
mailing to Standard Brands Inc.at: P. 0. Box
2062. Birmingham 1. Al.v Offer good only in
U.S.A. This coupon expires c Dec. a, 1963.
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01
7i
minium


--a
age 6-B
*Jewist> fkrkMain
Friday. September 6. 1963
P
n
i;
ti
1<
n
Carole Friedkin Now Mrs. Gold
The Doral Beach Hotel was the
site "t the wedding ceremony and
reception for the former Carole
iyce Friedkin and Howard M.
Werner-Kahn
mm. how>sd coto
Temple Women
Expand Board
Sisterhood of Temple Or Olom
has elected two new officers and
3] members to the Board of Di-
rectora.
New officers are: organization
vce president, Mrs. Herbert Selt-
man and financial secretary, Mrs. j
Leonard Putterman.
New board members are Mrs.;
Nathan Benson. Mrs. Robert Dar-i
w, Mrs. Stanley Eder, Mrs. Jack|
Gersh, Mrs. Hy Hecht, Mrs. Eli
King. Mrs. Al Levinson, Mrs. Max
Lipman, Mrs. Harvey Rashkind.
Mrs, Murray Rosenberg and Mrs.
artin Ackman.
Gold on Sunday. Aug. 25. Dr. Sid-
ney Berkowitz. of Youngstown. O.,
officiated at the 6:30 p.m. nup-
tials.
Parents of the newlywe: s arc
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Friedkin, of
5055 Collins Ave.. and Youngs-
town, and Mr, and Mrs. Kail Gold,
1155 100th St.. Bay Harbor Is-
lands.
Honor attendants to the bride
were Mrs. Monte Friedkin and
Linda Pomper. Rpsance Tenen-
baum, Barbara Friedkin and Joan
Schwartz served as bridesmaids.
Best man to the bridegroom was
Monte Friedkin, and ushers in-
cluded Gerald Reisman, Edward
Stone, Ira Davidotf. Arnold Leon
and Anson Glikman.
The bride wore a Bianchi gown
ol candlelight pure silk peau de
soie princess line, featuring a
scooped neckline curving into a
deep point at the back, meeting
with a full blown Bianchi wed-
dirg rose from which the aisle-
ide train extended.
The moulded bodice, embellish-
ed with beading of crystal and
seed pearl sprays, cascaded down
tc the hem line of the controlled
skirt and point-on-hand sleeves.
The bouffant veil of imported
French illusion floated from a
crystal and seed pearl crown, and
she carried white Phalaenopsis
and stephanotis on her confirma-
tion Bible.
A traditional family Kiddush
cup, the gift of the Mayor of Na-
tania, Israel, which was used at
the wedding of the bride's brother,
was also used in the ceremony.
The new bride attended House
in the Pines School in Norton,
Mass., and graduated from the
Rayen School in Youngstown,
where she was a member of Na-
tional Honor Society, Quill ami
Scroll, and the A Cappella Choir.
She attended the University of1
Wisconsin, majoring in laboratory
technology, and is a member of.
Sigma Delta Tau Sorority.
The groom is a graduate of New
Utrecht High School in Brooklyn,
N.Y. He attended Hofstra Col-
lege, where he majored in pre-
law, and is a member of Epsilon
Sigma Fraternity. He is now af-
filiated with the Benada Alumi-
num Products Co., of Miami.
After a trip to Puerto Rico and
the Virgin Islands, the couple will
live at 1495 N.E. 167th St.
It's a happy family affair
with MttUrs
Gefilte Fish!
___-Mil. _
From the smallest to the tallest...
they all prefer Mother's grand
Gefilte Fish! Made with freshest,
kitchen-good ingredients Mom
herself would use. Choose from
three fine, festive flavors for
happy holiday dining!
KOSHER <& PAREVE
Ttom tbt ipoilm kilcbrms ol Moihtr'i Food Prodi..:, Inc., Scturl }, N.J.
V
Wcmer-Kahn
MRS. IfirU BRYMAN
Beach Girl
Weds Dr. Bryman
Miss Bette Sue Fechtner and Dr.
Letter D. Bryman exchanged OUp-l
rial vows on Saturday evening,
Aug. 31, at the Diplomat Country j
Club.
The bride is the daughter of |
Mr. and Mrs. Nat Fechtner, 7720
Hawthorne Ave.. and the bride
groom is the son of Mrs. Ceil
Spitzen, of the Bronx, N.Y., and:
the late Dave Bryman.
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz officiat-
ed at the ceremony which was
followed at the club by a recep-
tion.
A straight, floor-length gown
was the bride's choice for the wed-
ding. Fashioned of peau de soie
with reembroidered lace, it fea-
tured a full detachable train of
lace bordered in peau de soie.
With the ensemble she carried
white orchids, roses and stephan-
otis.
Honor attendant was Mrs. Myra
Berger, the bride's sister. Max
ine Greenberg, Mrs. Anita Low-
enthal, Mrs. Myrna Golub and
Mrs. Toby Menin were brides-
maids.
Serving as best man was Stan-
ley Menin. and ushers included
Paul Berger, Charles Rothman.
Steven Burk and Norman Bon-
chick.
A graduate of the Chiropractic
Institute of New York, the bride
groom maintains offices in White
Plains and the Bronx. N.Y. His
wife graduated from Miami Beach
High, and attended the L'niver-
sity of Miami and St. Petersburg
Junior College. She holds mem-
berships in Collegiate Civitan and
Xi Delta Rho Sorority.
Following a honevmoon in
Puerto Rico, St. Thomas in the
Virgin Islands and Miami Beach,
the newlywcds will live at 4705
Henry Hudson P'kwy., Riverdale
N.Y.
For the next several years, they
will attend the Parker Chiroprac-
tic Research Seminar held in Ft.
Worth every four months.
WEISSMAN'S
FISH CENTER
Oldest Fih Dealer on Miami Beach Eit. 1MO'
947 Washington Ave., Miami Beach
UNDER THE MANAGEMENT OF
DAVE WEISSMAN and MILT KOCH
Announvett
FREE Daily DELIVERY to
NORTH DADE AREAS
Due to the numerous requests from our many regular
customers and friends in the North Dade Communities
we are pleased to announce the bginning of a regular
FREE DELVERY SERVICE TO: NORTH MIAMI BEACH,
NORTH MIAMI, MIAMI SHORES, LITTLE RIVER and
NORTHWEST DADE COUNTY.
- -LIST PHONE -
JE 8-4153 or JE 8-0655
We specialize in FRESH (NEVER FROZEN) NORTHERN
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WE GRIND FISH FREE OF CHARGE
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. only the finest in taste
and quality from Kosher
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in our now, modorn, cloan,
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inspection and Orthodox
Rabbinical Supervision.
KOSHER
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CHICAGO 8, III.
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Phones: JE 8-6232, JE 8-6231
Perfect t\
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CALORIE MEALS
Solve that weighty problem
serve plenty of nutritious, flavorful
August Bros. Sread mad*
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contains no ahortening.
PUMPERNICKEL BOHEMIAN RYI
BAGELS VIENNA EGG TWIST
FRENCH BREAD EGG ROILS
HARD ROILS
Beach Hadassah
Opens Season
Continued from Page l-B
12:30 p.m. Regular meeting at.
the Algiers Hotel. President,1
Mrs. Herman Feller, just returned
from a trip to Israel, and will give
her impressions.
* *
Stephen S. Wise GroupMonday,
Sept. 16. noon, regular meeting at
Deauvillc Hotel. Musical pro-
gram will be given by vocalist
Marian Spear, accompanied by
Aida Yaslow, pianist. President
I is Mrs. Ham p Cohan
I


Friday. September 6. 1963
I'Jmlstinoritllan
Page 7-B
Dr. Glasser
Bs Reassigned
Dr. .loffu'y M. C.lasscr, of Coral
Cables, who recently came on ac
live duly, has completed the
dBrieGJation sou roc for officers of
the United States Air Force Med-
ical Service at Gunter AFB, Ala.
Son of Mr. and Mrs. Max E.
Glasser. ol 430 Candia Ave., Capt.
Glassier was given familiarization
instruction covering admini tra-
!ive procedures, military medi-
cine a medical service suppori
of USAT objectives.
Capt. Glasser is being reassign-
(I to the 83oth Tactical Hospital
at MacD.II AFB, Fla. He will
|oin the staff there for practice
as a dentist.
Dr. Glasser alter-dcd Emory
'diversity School of Denti-t'y and
is a member of Alpha Ep ilon Pi
and Alpha Omega. His wife, Jul-
iette, is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Leon Akntika. of Atlanta. Ga.
I:, eta i
MRS. KXN4RD FACTOR
Factor, Milgrom
Are Married
Arlene Lois Milgrom and Ber-
i ;;rd Martin Factor were married
Minday. Sept. I. in the Seville
Hotel.
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Her-
1*11 II. Milgrom. 16990 NE 5th Ct..
No' Miami Beach, the bride is a
. lailualo of Miami Beach High,
and attended the University of
lorido.
The bridegroom is the son of
Mr and Mrs. Louis Factor, 2371
.-\V 18th St. He attended schools
in Pennsylvania and is a grad-
uate of Temple University School
el Pharmacy> where he was a
member of Alpha Zcta Omega
iharmaceutical fraternity.
After a honeymoon in Jamaica,
inc. couple will live at 9005 NE
Mh Ave.. Miami Shores.
Bifcur Cholim Meeting
Mrs. .lack Schwartz, president
"f the Bikur Cholim of Israelite
Tenter, will conduct the first
meeting of the season on Wednes
day, 1 p.m.. in the social hall.
Lady Gourmet
Line Makes Bow
At Food Fair
Gourmet foods had a newcomer
to their select society this week.
Ford Fair Stores introduced its
exclusive lire. Lady Gourmet, of
hcat-andserve Ko-her delicacies.
The gourmet line of meat and
grocery items is prepared in an
(.-specially--equipped kitchen under
strict rabbinical supervision.
In announcing the introduction
of the unique products, Herman
Stein. Southern Division manager
of Pood Fair, said that "this is a
completely new and exclusive ser-
vice to our customers. Each item
contains the finest ingredients that
are possible to obtain, cooked by
experts and then vacuum packed.
The entire process is under the
supervision of Rabbi Tibor Stern."
Among the kosher delicacies
prepared under the Lady Gour-
met label are boiled beef flar.ken,
kreplach. chieken-in-the-pot, stuff-
, ed cabbage, gcfilte fish, noodle
pudding, anci kasha-varniska.
Lady Gourmet made her debut
at eight Food Fair Stores in the
South Florida area this week.
They age 12000 S. Dixie Hvvy.. Cor
lal Gable-; 1200 and 1845 Alton
' Rd., Miami Beach; 7410 Collins
'Ave.. Miami Beach; 1825 NE t85tb
St. No. Miami Beach; 1431 NE
163rd St., No. Miami Beach; 9400
| Harding Ave.. Surfside; ai.cl 2017
Tyler St.. Hollywood.
Lady Gourmet, Food Fair's exclusive line of heat-and-serve
kosher delicacies, made its debut this week in ten of the
chain's South Florida supermarkets. Max Handshu, divis-
% ional buyer-merchandiser, is shown with the introductory dis-
play of the line at the 1845 Alton Rd., Miami Beach Food Fair
Store.
Now also in these two Food Fair
Kosher Markets:
2091 Coral Way. Miami
8681 Coral Way, Miami
A/tu/f
AND EXCLUSIVE
AT FOOD FAIR
1 200 SOUTH DIXIE HWY., CORAL GABLES
1020-1845 ALTON RD., MIAMI BEACH
7410 COLLINS AVE., MIAMI BEACH
1825 N.E. 185th ST., N. MIAMI BEACH
1431 N.E. 163rd ST., N. MIAMI BEACH
9400 HARDING AVE., SURFSIDE
2017 TYLER STREET, HOLLYWOOD
700 ARTHUR GODFREY RD., MIAMI BEACH
969 NORMANDY DR., NORMANDY ISLE
Here Is a complete new assortment of
"heat and serve" foods that will bring back
the memory of your Grandma's cooking!
IADY GOURMET foods or*
.node of tht very finest ingradionts
from tried and provtd recipes,
in vacuum scaled jars.
CERTIFIED
KOSHER
AND MADE UNDER
RABBINICAL
SUPERVISION
CHICKEN IN THE POT
Quart jar, omplt serving for two. In delicious soup modt from Ca-
pone Hes, tender and juicy-olreedy cooked, modt wilft motto balls,
vegetables, ttc. Just heat and strvt. *
BOILED BEEF FLANKEN
Quert ier, ample serving fer twa. Mode from trie finest Kuher
meet, with matio bolls, one1 vegetables in a delicious, soup. <
BEEF STEW
Chunks of delicious, lean, tender Kosher meof, cooked in deli-
cious gravy, with potatoes ond other vegetables added. Flavored
to tempt your appetite.
STUFFED CABBAGE
Large sweet ond sour meat bolls, wrapped1 in thin coots of lender
cabbage. You'll never forget tfiis tastt treat.
KREPLACH
A deliciousKosher ground beef in a thin envelope of postfy dough.
Try them in soup, try them crisp, or many other v>o/S. You'll likff ,
them. Average, nine Kreplach to tht pint ,qi.
GEFILTE FISH
Mode (ram freshly ground whita Fish ona* pike, rushed fa us from
the Great Lakes. Jelled in its natural juices. A treat at any tima#
either hot or cold. With that home modt flavor)
MUSHROOM & BARLEY SOUP
A thick, rich barley soup, mode from chicken broth, looded with)
slivers of mushrooms and scotch barley. A filling, economical
dish, quart serves two or more?.
VEGETABLE SOUP
A vegetarian soup, with potatoes, carrots, peas, noodles, etc.
This dish is fovorite of both young and old. Vitamin packed, eervo
far all uses. Heat and tat.
OTHER FINE SOUPS
Split Pea, Lima Bean, Cabbage, Chicken Hoodie, Chicken Brttk
and Metsa Boll Soups...oil delightfully dtlicitvsl
QUART 1.59
QUART M.99
PINT M.00 QUART $1.99
PINT M.00 QUART S1.99
.............PINT M.00
PINT S1.00 QUART 5T.99
PINT 55< QUART M.00
MHT 55< QUART J1.00
PINT 55< QUART M.00
RICE PUDDING
A rich lice pudding made with light crtem and milk, sweetened
with raisins and cinnamon. Top it with cream ei tel 'I is it, fer
desserts, snacks, etc. Serves two (I more.
NOODLE PUDDING
With wide tender noodles, mad* frem temelin* lieu r with cottage)
cheese, peaches, milk and light creem. Flavored with t touch of
von;IIa and browned in the oven. Serve hit or cold.
CHICKEN CHOW MEIN
Made frem the finest fresh chlcken.oniont, celery, bamboo sheets,
water chestnuts, aeon sprouts, consomme and lessening*.
KASHA-VARNISKA
A delightful dish combining Egg Bow Ties, Kosha (Groals) ond
onions stewed in chicken fat with salt and pepper.
-0Z PKG.
..........M-02. PKG.
49
59
pint M.00 quart M.95
16-0Z. PKG.
69<


-1
Page 8-B
JmU* fhrklian
Friday. Septerubex 6, 1963
WOMAN OF THE WEEK
Born and brought up in Brooklyn where the tree grows. Belle
(Mrs. Benjamin) Kamen was part of a close-knit family group. Her
life was centered around her parents, grandparents, cousins, aunts,
uncles and brother. Her interest as a child in people has continued
through the years. She was trained as a secretary, her jobs proving
to be exciting. She worked first for the developers of Atlantic Beach,
drew up the written contract of purchase, even saw the bridge built, valley.
Beach Rites
For Schusters
Frances Lynn Pitzele, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Louis J. Pitzele,
of Hollywood, Fla.. and Steven E.
Schuster were married on Sunday,
Sept. 1, at the Algiers Hotel. His
parents are Mr. and Mrs. Jerry
Schuster, 950 NE 177th St.
The early evening ceremony
was performed by Dr. Eamuel Z.
Jaffee. Following a reception at
the hotel, the ncwlyweds left for a
trip to Nassau and the Bahamas.
On their return they will live at
the Mario Apts, in Hollywood,
Fla.
The bride wore a silk bombazine
gown with the chantilly lace bod-
ice dotted in sequins and pearls,
and carried a silver Bible covered
with white orchids and lily-of-the-
BlLlf
Honor attendants were Miss
Karen Roe and Mrs. M. R. Ziv.
Bridesmaids included Bobbi
Schuster, the bridegroom's sister,
Ellen Fogel, Barbara Finkelman,
Elaine Slavin, Donna Slavin and
Alberta Slavin.
Best man was Marc Slavin, with
William Pitzele, the bride's broth-
er, Barton Fogel, Jay Rudnick,
David Multz, David Harb, Hank
Pecullan, and Steven Chait serv-
ing as groomsmen.
Now affiliated with Consumers
Mart of America, Mr. Schuster at-
tended the University of Florida.
Although her interests were not political, she
helped the mayor of Island Park run his cam-
paign. Then she went with Schenley Liquors,
where she helped design the labels for pri-
vate blends. Bell admits she takes her time
to do things; "go slowly" is her motto.
The quickest thing she ever did was to
meet her husband and get married two months
later. She knew he was the one. They liv-
ed in Brooklyn, close to the tree (m Prospect
Park) where they went rowing. When Mr.
Kamen retired, they took a leisurely trip
around the country which opened their eyes
to the beauty that is strictly American. While
they have been to Europe, they both agree
that the natural beauty of the United States
surpasses anything that they have seen
abroad. (This leaves out Israel, a visit to
which they are looking forward.)
American Jewish Congress captured Belle's interest while she was
still in Brooklyn because she felt that it gave an insight into the cause
of living, working to strengthen democracy and the rights of all. On
arriving in Miami, where they came to live after the trip around the
United States, Belle renewed her activities with American Jewish
Congress. Despite the fact that she joined other organizations as a
lay member, she is definitely a one-organization person, devoting her-
self exclusively to it. She was president of the Miami Chapter of
American Jewish Congress, also president of the Florida Women's
Division. Presently, she is a national vice president, as well as secre-
!ary of the Southern Regional Board.
Since Belle's hobby is people, she' doesn't object to all the time
she spends on the phone with her American Jewish Congress work.
Gardening gets a little of her attention (very little). She and her hus-
band play bridge and are tolerant of each other's mistakes. On their
travels. Belle explores all new places and customs, finding a delight
in the neoteric people she meets. In her quiet way, she's a living
definition of the organization to which she has devoted herselfto the i
principles and practices of the American Jewish Congress
* "*
TENTWENTY-THIRTYFORTY
Cocktails first at Diane and Leonard Treistcr's, and then to the
Mona Lisa Room of the Eden Roc Hotel, where a round table, a lace
table cloth, and a gorgeous centerpiece of flowers with a big forty
sign in the middle made a festive evening. The Treisters and Richard
Haft gave a party for Bert Cohen, who was celebrating his fortieth
birthday The guests were Carol Hawley, Jody Albert, Marilyn and
(.eorge Simon, and Dr. Ed Caller and his Rae.
* *
BEFORE THE GREAT DAY
The wedding is over, but the memory of that wonderful day a
all1 of the parties that preceded it are still fresh in the mind of Al-
berta Hohauser, now Mrs. Arnold J. Rosen. Mrs. Charles Alenier was
hostess at a shower in her charming home on Country Club Paro Mrs
Irving Goldstein and Mrs. Edward Pastrof presided at the tea table
ne appointments were all in turquoise, pink, white and silver They
dicn t get much of a chance to talk over the cocktail party that they
SEJW^ F,am'"""> C*W "ance
The gifts were piled in the fireplace, and Alberta sat on the hearth A" Proceeds from the annual
ana opened them. There was a cute one from Mareia Sobel who had (iance of ,he Flamingo Chapter,
JUSt returned from a European vacation. She was the only one to NaUonal Children's Cardiac Hos-I
\\ urn r-Knhn | |
MRS. STtVtH SCHUSJtR
Miss Ehrens Now
Mrs. Livensteim
Miss Esther Kay Ehrens. dauah
ter of Mrs. Seymour Ehren.7; 276
NW Blvd., became ;he br'ae of
Robert Henry Liv<.i>tein on Sat-
urday. Aug. 31, at Pythian Hall
Rabbi Morton Malcvsky official
ed.
Given in marriage cyafcer uncle.
Robert J. Fishkin. taPPbe chos.-
a gown of white silk organ:.a and
reembroidered alencorr lace, with
a chapel train, and tarried ji bou
qtiet of stephanoti sr.J lr$*if the
valley centered with a white or
chid.
Attending her SkteT as raitu
honor was Anne Eni0.< vAth
Cheryl Fishkind, Reslyn Zipper
and Mrs. Edward Tortoreo, brides
baids. Keeping the bride's book
were Rosalie Fryman, Ellen
Fishkind and Paula Gergren. Hon-
ored guest at the wedding wae
Mrs. Gussie Fishkir.r. the bruie<
grandmother.
Best man to tne rr.oegroom was
Ben Shenkin with Robert Easier,
Barry Geltner and Edward Tor-
toreo serving as u-hers.
Son of Mr. am' Mrs. Samuel
Livenstein, 3002 SW 27th Ter., for
merly of Norwalk. Conn., the
ridegroom gradjated from
schools in Norwalk. His rjrand-
parents are Mr. and Mrs. Nathan
Shenkin.
The new Mrs. L'\cistein is ;i
raduate of Mian': Senior High
Newlywed Mrs. Schuster is the
granddaughter of William Fogel.
His bride attended Walnut HillsI Cincinnati. Her husband's grand
College Preparatory School of Cin-! parents are Mr and Mrg Jacob Md attended the University of
cinnati, O., and Broward Business! Schuster, Chicago, and Mr and ,"!' She serve<' as Bresiden<
College. I Mrs. Jack Slavin. Miami Beach '/' Mianu Junlor **<* for
------------------------------------------------!___________ __ three years.
Finkel, Mink
Exchange Vows
Miss Ellen Mink, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs Jack Mink. 1211
Normandy Dr., became the bride
of Ira Firkel on Sunday, Au
at the Algiers Hotel where a re-
ception followed the early afl r
noon ceremony. Rabbi VI
Abramowitz officiated
On t!mr return from a honey-
moon in Puerto Ruo. the m
weds will live at 955 Marseilles
Dr. The bridegroom i.- the sot
of Mrs. -\n:; Friedman, 1962 su
7lh St., and the late .lack Finkel
Attended by Mrs Shelley Ber
man, the bride wore a gown of
white satin and lace and carried
a cascade of while orchids.
Serving as best man was SI
ley Mink, and ushers were Rich
ard Portnoy, Jack Elkin, Ronald
Pomerantz and Bernar
man.
Fried
er-Kahn
Now office manager for a fi
nance company, Mr. Finkel and
his bride are both graduates o
.New York schools,
MRS. IRA FINKtL
ROBiUl 1.,'tNSTV.N
remember the neglected person at a bridal shower-the groom Among l,osPital- are earmarked for new
Shier. Mrs. Paul Sobel, Mrs. Alex Goldstein '
Lisier, Linda Furman, Sandy Neff, Lilly
enry Shier. Mrs. Paul Sobel, Mrs. Alex Goldstein tlluiP"1<'n< for the new hospital.
Mrs. loiiis Pallot. Cookie Lister Linda F
Mosk, Rene Jaffe. Mrs. Harry Rosen and Mrs. Leo Holhauser.
TALK ABOUT RELATIVES
Grace and B. B Goldstein, Pat and Charles Goldstein and the
nnhJT" ny -, least (glve or ,ake a few> 300 nieces and
Si'skg SHU h^^ ,VaCa*i0n: a broken^mykepfhim;om
loving T brther BUCky ,S h0ldin* down job and
*
ONE IN A MILLION
L f 0W" Um,ed S,a!es' and celebrated the occasion by haT
XVack S"SK ?j jag! ,rish home'she be *** S
*
LINDA, DEBBY AND LORI
Bess (Mrs. Louis) Glasser had her three granddaughters to snoil
while their parents. Dr. and Mrs. Leonard Hodges, took: a extended I
S" ,r'p'. Besshad a ^and time with three little girls who'
2^SSbte grandma and in gencral were a lot of rf-TH
How to say Happy New Year
in Hebrew:
>
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M0 1-0651
RoJhIS CumoS t0 chcolates a.
Rosh Hashanah, Barton's speaks everyone's la^uage.
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A-l EMPLOYMENT
DOMESTIC HaP
DAY WORKERS
Ph. FR 9-40l
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4


Friday, September 6. 1963
JmM ncridian
Page 9 B
SCHOOL is starting, the social
season is almost upon us,
and many of you have asked
varied questions concern in g
clothes and cosmetics. Espec-
ially after a summer of travel-
ing, and sampling unusual food
or staying at home and in-
dulging in a few extra calories
the most often-asked question
is, "Wat can I wear to make me
look slimmer?"
There is an art to visually
slimming off several pounds.
The first thing to keep in mind
is that a solid color sheath, pre-
ferably a darker color, is the
most slenderizing dress you can
wear. If you do wear a belt,
make certain that it is of the
same fabric as the dress; a belt
>f a contrasting color adds vis-
ual inches. Watch for sheaths
with a sleeve, because the upper
part of the arm broadens with
weight, and the sleeve covers
this. Also avoid tlounces. ruf-
fles and, poufs as these fash-
ion details, while beautiful they
nay be, do not make you ap;>ear
slimmer.
Another question along these
u.es comes from the woman
ho eats and eats, and can't
-oern to gain a pound. Her prob-
em is usually greater because
gaining weight is much more
lifficult for the slim woman
han losing weight is for the
average woman. Her question
s, "What can I wear so thai 1
.von't look-like such a string-
nan?" |
i*
ALL .-he does is reverse what
" the heavier woman does.
She wears bright, large, colorful
prints, as they add visual weight.
Sashes, bows, and poufs arc her
bt because to look at her
AUTHORIZED DEALER
"?uoi;(,
HEARING AIDS
$SO to $285
Strvice All Mok
vou'd think she gained ten
pounds. Contrasting colors in
ensembles, wide belts that thick-
en the waist, short bolero jack-
ets, or hip-length jackets that
broaden are what she shops for.
Actually, all she's done is dress-
ed in such a manner as to take
advantage of color, line and
illusion to create an impression
of weight.
The young lady who is in high
school has a very real problem
when it comes to cosmetics. Her
question is often, "How much
make-up should I wear to
school?"
She frankly wears cosmetics
often, and usually applies it cor-
rectly and artfully so that it
does make her look more attrac-
tive. When she gets to school,
the day Is still cool, but by the
time three o'clock has rolled
around, and the temperature is
in the high eighties, not to men-
tion an hour of physical educa-
tion, her make-up leaves much
to be desired.
Rosenblatts Off
On Nassau Cruise
Marlene Kiavitz and Robert Ros-
enblatt were married Monday.
Sept. 2, in the Lombardy Hotel,
Daughter of Mr. ,>"'! M>s. II"-
ry Kravitz. 1800 SW 18th Ave.. the
bride is a graduate <>l Miami Se .
ior High and attended the Uni
versity of Florida.
Son of Mr. and Mrs Max Ros
enblatt, 1821 Michigan Ave., the
bridegroom is a graduate of Mi-
ami Beach High and attends the
University of Miami School of En-
gineering.
After a wedding trip to Nassau
and a stay on Miami Beach, the
couple will live at 3900 SW 88th
PI., in So. Miami.
' latteries Molds
STANLEY GOULD
,1238 Lincoln Road t*< >
Tiiti-Tridoi-Trlili-Twau.
PHONE JE |-7tlt
LEO HOHAUSER
PLUMBING
CONTRACTING IMPAIRING
Serving Dada County Over 25 Year*
1811 SW. 14th ST. HI 6-9904
Fashion Show
Luncheon Set
A fashion show luncheon at
Westview Country Club on Wed-
nesday noon will be the opening
membership meeting of Temple
Sinai Sisterhood.
Mrs. Eugene Fierer and the
membership committee are in
charge of the afternoon.
Reservations chairman is Mrs,
Herman Rodstein.
NON-SURGICAL FACE REJUVENATION
Like the career woman
pictured before and after
treatment, you can get
the "lift" needed for the
middle years by ten days
in residence at the South
Miami Sa-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 them-
selves. Phone now for an appointment. Interviews are con-
fidential. Booklet on request.
SOUTH MIAMI STA-YOUTHFUL CLINIC
5336 RED ROAD Phone M0 7-2302
Handling textbooks, and with-
out thinking about touching one's
face with dirty hands, only helps
clog pores and makes the face
break out. Keep your face clean
and scrubbed, and settle for eye-
brow pencil and lipstick for
school. Besides which, when
you appear at a party or on a [
date with an attractively made-
up face, you have so much more.
in your favor.
*
I AST but not least is the lament,
"I haven't got a thing to
wear," and the closet is full of
dresses. Unfortunately, it is
usually an unrelated collection
of clothing bought at odd mom-!
ents without any thought of co-
ordinating ensembles.
The simplest thing to do, es-
pecially if you are not certain
which lines, silhouettes, or col-
ors are best for you, is carefully
to go through your wardrobe.
Somewhere is the dress that may
be a few years old, but when-
ever you wear it, you receive
compliments on how nice you
look. Analyze it carefully, look
at the neckline, see if it has ver-
tical, horizontal or asymetrical
lines, check the color; put it on
and look at yourself in a full-
length mirror as if you never
saw yourself before.
This type of analysis will be
of aid when you next go shop-
ping because you will have in I
mind several very definite
ideas. The thing to concern
yourself with is not to become
too stereotyped, but remember
that in your wardrobe, as in
many other things, variety is the ;
spice of life.
Werner-Kahn
MRS. ROBtRT WOlf
Robert Wolfs
Wed at Dupont
Honeymooning in Jamaica a;e
the former Ellen Sue Obers*ei
and Robert"Wcilf, who were mar
ried In the Dupont Plaza Ho-.l
on Saturday, Aug. 11. A recepti"n
at the hotel followed the late
evening ceremony performed by
Rabbi Morris Skop. New addrt -s
for the couple will be 9362 SW
169th St.
Attended by Patricia Val. n-
tino, ncwlywcd Mrs. Wolf's floor-
length bridal gown featured a
full skirt with bustle back ajd
cathedral train. The bodice, tap-
ering to a point at the waistline,
was fashioned with a sweetheart
neckline, and she carried a bou-
quet of roses.
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Irv-
ing J. Oberstcin, 4906 SW 4th S'.,
the bride is a graduate of Miami
Senior High.
Her husband, an automobile
dealer, is a senior at the Univer-
sity of Miami, and belongs to
Alpha Epsilon Pi Fraternity. ERa
parents are Mr. and Mrs. Charks.
Wolf, 7001 SW 77th PI. Serving ..
his best man was Ronald Wolf
Zim to Increase Miami Port Cargo
Arrangements expected to in->
crease by 400 tons monthly cargo
shipments through the Port of Mi-,
ami have been concluded between!
Zim Lines, largest carrier of car-'
go from Israel and the Mediter-j
ranean to Florida's east coast, and
Eagle, Inc.. Miami steamship,
agents.
Heart of the arrangements is a
20-day free storage period granted
in Miami by the Port Authority,
which makes possible coordinated
scheduling of cargo service be-
tween nine Latin. Caribbean, and
P.ahamian carriers represented by
Eagle, and Zim Lines, already
carrying to Miami 700 to 1,000
cargo tons every 21 days.
The added tonnage through Mi-
ami is predicted by an Eagle
spokesman who bases his view on.
the competitive advantage the Mi-
ami free-time will give Ziin
against lines using other Ameri-
can and European ports for trans,
-hipment.
"New Verk grants only five
days, and New Orleans about 10."
said Eagle Vice President Joe
Tei'.elbaum.
"The 20-day free time here al-a
allows shippers to take advantage
ol the short route from the Medi-
terranean t" Miami, well-devel ;>-
i'd by Zim."
MRS. ROBERT ROStNBLATT
FRIENDLY, GENTLE CARE FOR THOSE YOU LOVE
ranada
ISIS MiniDHN A VS.
MIAMI ILUU
YEARLY BASIS
(ipi Per Month
I Jj I Per Person
"**" Double Occ.
Including
3 KOSHER MEALS DAILY
Eve and Terry Sponder
Phone JE 1-0496
Cora!
Gables
Convalescent
Home
Especially designed and
equipped for the care of the
elderly and chronically ill
Special diets observed
Nursing staff on duty 24
hours a day under super-
vision of registered nurses
Recreation, occupational
therapy
Beautiful screened-in-patio
NON-SfCMRMN
7060 S. W Bth STREET
(on rflo Ta^imm, T/sil)
MIAMI FLORIDA
Ferdinand M Roaanthfcl,
Ownr-Director
Former Ait t Dlrtattr
Mt. Sinai Hmo Cleveland 4 4
Director Jewish Homo for
A,frJ Plttiburah
NURSERY
THROUGH
12 GRADE
A CONTINUOUS EDUCATIONAL 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
throuqhout GREATER MIAMI AREA
INQUIRIES and VISITATIONS INVITED
SMALL CLASS GROUPS
COLLEGE PREPARATORY or
COMMERCIAL COURSES
EXCELLENT PHYSICAL FACILITIES
large Classrooms, Auditorium,
Laboratory, Library, A-t Terrace,
Science
Spacioul
Playgrounds, Swimming Pool, Dining Rooms.
MRS. IDA R. LEAR, Director
RICHARD E. LEAR, Principal
THE
1010 West Avenue, Miami Beach
LEAR SCHOOL
Phone JEffcrson 1-0606


Page 10-B
ft Unit* fir rirlirun
Friday, September 6.
1963
Jamaica Tour
For the Gilmans
A honeymoon in Jamaica follow-
ed the Sunday. Sept. 1, evening
wedr'irg and reception at the
Dcauville Hotel for the formed
Anita Orling and Barry Michael
Oilman, Dr. Irving Lehrman was
ofliciating rabbi.
For the ceremony, the bride
wore an imported hand-clipped
char.tilly lace gown with lull
chapel train and controlled front.
The sabrina neckline was pearl-
trimmed, and distinctive side
bows adorned the sweepirg train.
Holding the veil of pure silk illu-
sion was a headpiece of lace, trim-
med with seed pearls and in the
shape of a flower, and she carried
a cascading bouquet of white roses
with a detachable white orchid
corsage in the center.
Bride's attendants were Terry
Orling, maid of honor, Bernardinc
Scott and Nan Anderson. Allan
Ziffer Jr., was ring bearer.
Serving the bridegroom were
Jeffrey Gabor. best man. Michael
Gilman and Ronald Gabor, ush-
ers. I
Wermr-Kalin
MRS. BARRY GtlMAN
Margoleskys Will
Live in Houston
Houston. Tex., w.ll be the future
home of Mr. ai.d Mrs. Philip Ron-
ald Margolesky who were united
n marriage on, Saturday, Aug. 31,
;.t Weslbrooke Country Club.
The bride is the former Anita
Margo Constant, daughter of Mr
.ind Mrs. John E. Vagios, 1642 SW
85th Ct. His parents are Mrs.
Sonia Kaye, 1875 SW 12th St., and
Harry Margolesky. 740 Mcri.ian
Ave.
Maid of honor and junior brides-
maid were Elaine Vagios and
Stacy Vagios, the bride's sisters.
Other attendants included Ronnie
Rosenfcld and Elaine Cons'.antin.
Serving as be;t man was Lynn
Feldman. with David Ros.iick and
Martin Baloff, groomsmen.
Both graduates of Southwest Mi-
ami High, the newlywcds attend-
ed the University of Miami, where
the bridegroom earned a degree,
ard both will attend the Univer-
sity of Houston. Mr. Margolesky
was also a student at the Univer-
sity of Florida.
Honeymoon for the couple will
Cedars Slates
Completion Date
December 1 is the target date
for completion of I l? construction
at Cedars of Lebanon Hospital, it
was announced thi wee* by Harry
I.. Lewis, president.
Three wings an- being b tilt to
i house enlarged laboratory s-d out-
patient departments, radiology
j and X-Ray. and ariininistrati.-c sec-
tions.
Present bed capac ty of 108 ill
I be increased by an lditior.il 174.
' for a t.tal of 282 l-.-.K Trn upper
I three floors are be'nc ("'up. '"I i<>
! Include a materhltj floor atul a
j heart pavilion for cardiac patients.
Construction cost- are ai>pn>xi-
mately S8OO.000. With new cquip-
, ment. the project will ome to
nearly SI million. President Lewis
announced.
World of Poetry
To be Explored
WYsttiriMiki
Miss Ginsberg's
Betrothal Told

i be spent on Miami Beach and
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dav- and Mrs- Irving Gilman, 8860 sW;lho> on a motor trip through the
id Hillman. 333 Fiagler Ave.. Keyj!53rd Ter. | southwestern States.
West, the bride attended the Uni-| The young couple will live at
vanity of Florida and graduated, 6801 No. Kendall Dr., So. Miami.
Jrom the Eastern School for Phy-|
sicians' Aides in New York.
A graduate of the University of
Miami, the bridegroom also at-
tended the University of Florida,
and is a member of Delta Upsilon j A 1964 June wedding is plan-
Fraternity. His parents are Mr. j red by Linda Claire Ginsberg and
Jerome Rubinowitz. Announce-
ment of the engagement is made
by the future bride's parents. Mr.
and Mrs. Irving Ginsberg, of Pat-
erson, N.J.
The prospective bridegroom is
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Sidney
Rubinowitz, 516 15th St.. Miami
Beach.
A medical office assistant with
Dr. I. Jerome Sobel. of Passaic,
the bride-elect graduated from
Eastside High and from Mandel
School for Medical Assistants in
New York City. She is a mem-
ber of Sigma Phi Sorority.
Her fiance received a BBA de-
gree in marketing research from
the University of Miami, is a sen-j
ior at the university's law school,
and a second lieutenant with the
U.S. Army Reserve, Medical Ser-
vice Corps. He belongs to Alpha
Epsilon Pi. social fraternity. Beta
Beta Mu, finance fraternity. Phi
Alpha Delta, legal fraternity and
MISS LINDA GINSBERG the Bar and Gavel Legal Society
"Exploring the World of Poetry"
is the theme of the next session
of The People Speak. South Flor-
ida's only year-round Tov 11 Hall
Forum, on Friday j.t 8 p.m., in
the Washington Federal Auditor-
ium. 1234 Washington Ave
Featured panelists will be Han-
nah Kahn. poetrj editor of the
A "Coke-Hop" for teen-agers of Miami Herald and autl.or of
Hialcah and Miami Springs will 1
MRS. PHILIP MARGOltSKY
'Coke-Hop1
Set for Teens
Eve's Daughter:'' Dr J. M. Tay-
lor, head of Speech and Journal
be held on Saturday. 7:30 p.m.. at jsm Department, and Prof. Ken-
Temple lifereth Jacob. rieth Fountain, professor of speech,
On Sunday at 7:30 p.m., the both of Miami-Dadt Junior Col-
Temple is sponsoring a journal lege
banquet which includes a live band
for dancing and entertainment.
Sunday School and adult educa-
tion classes will be held on Sun-
day at 9:30 a.m.. and Hebrew
School classes are scheduled from
4 to 5:30 p.m.. every Monday
through Thursday,
Miami Friendly Club
A member of tin Dade County
Medical Association will discuss
tiwo films on cancer to be shown
at a meeting of th< Miami Friend-
ly Social Club or Sunday, 2 p.m..
your next affair
deserves
-eksl
u ith a wonderful choice of
italic
\>W*
The ultimate compliment to your
guestsan invitation to have your func-
tion catered by Fontainebleau experts... with
the finest cuisine, beverages and service worthy
of the world's most beautiful hotel.
BANQUETS WEDDINGS
RECEPTIONS
Also available
Koeher catering and personalized
fontainebleau catering at your home
Call Lawrence Manning,
Executive Banquet Director
Harold Becl{. Banquet Manager
dtttenon a-tfaix
I
. ON T*fS OCEAN AT 44th STRICT MIAMI SEACH
MRS. MARK 10HNS
Johns, Goldin
Exchange Vows
The tormei miss Eileen Goldin
became to bride ol Mark David
Johns in a double ring ceremonj
Peiformed at Temple Beth Shirah
'ii Sunday, Sept. 1.
Attending the bridal couple were
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley olstein.
with Jesse Nadel serving as nn
bearer.
Following a honeymoon trip to
Niagara Falls and New England
the newlyweds will live at 6300
W. Flagler St.
Daughter of Mr. ard Mrs. Nor-
man Goldin, 3301 .McDonald St
he bride attended Miami Senior
High. Her husband attended
Bowling Green State University
the University of Miami, and
served in the United States Army.
The bridegroom is the son of,
Mrs. Lillian Johns, of Franklin
O., and the late James J. Johns!
Emanu-EI Men
Meet Tuesday
First fall dinner of the Temple
F.manu-El Brotherhood on Tuesdav
ght will find Dr. Irving Lehr".
man sharing the platform with
world |,gh, heavyweight champion
Willie Pastrano and news com-
mentator Gabriel Heatter.
The program, for men orly ac-
CWCing to President Michael'sos-
sin is scheduled for 7 p.m in
Sirkin Hall. P n
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Newest
Luxury Hotel
D0RAL
BEACH HOTEL
A now standard of (1' pact
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weddings .confirmations,
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tfi
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Country Club. Ri i
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groups from the n
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n the grand seals,
For complete details, please call
Mr. Da rid Kovae
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JE 2-:msoo
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of the Seville h
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MIAMI BEACH


jy, September 6, 1963
m. ..r_(.. r:rs^r.7.
mrnrwg^ri
Page 11-B
Rabbi Shapiro
Back in Pulpit
Flower Show Prepared
North Dude Chapter of B'nai
>i B,i,h Womcn wi" h0,d lts Wst
tual leader of Belli D~Vcl don- meeting ot the year on Tuesdaj
gregation, returns to his pulpit 8:30 p.m.. at Belh Emeth-Yehudah
.his Saturday, after a months Moshe, 13030 W. Dixie II\vy. Pro
absence. ; gram will be a Flower Show and
Kabbi Shapiro has been meet- Arrangements" presented by Boo-
ing this week at the Jewish The- hies Flower Shop of the Keystone
ilogical Seminary of America in Shopping Center.
New York City with leaders of
"he Conservative movement at
the Herbert H. Lehman Institute
n Ethics.
He will ad Iress himself in
forthcoming services to discus
Sions and conclusions reached at Coun"tj: "state Attorney, will be
Gerstein Will
Speck Monday
Richard E. Gerstein, Dad
the convocation.
Special Art Classes
Southeast Florida Chapter of the
National Multiple Sclerosis So-
featured speaker at the North
Shore B'nai B'rith meeting in
Surfside Community Center, 9301
Collins Ave., on Monday evening.
Program chairman, Irvine C.
long prominent members spotted last week ida State Rep. Murray Dubbin, and Joe Ger-
the convention of Tau Epsilon Phi Fraternity son, fraternity consul, of Atlanta, Ga., who re-
the Carillon Hotel. Left to right are Burnett ceived awards for "distinguished service to
Mh, Judqe Jason Berkman. Judae Gerald their communities."
Judge Sidney Segall, Ted Sakowitz, Flor-
cicty invites multiple sclerosis' **." !moun.ced that Gerstein's
patients to join the arts and crafts towc w,. be You and the State
classes scheduled to begin on Fri- Attorney.
day, 10 a.m. to noon, at the Miami E. Alfred Rowen, president of
Beach Recreation Center, 2100 the lodge, will conduct the meet-
Washington Ave. ing.
S Committee
lemes Pallot
At Podiatry Meeting
Branded Plans
Board Meeting
On Friday
Brandeis University National
Dr. Seymour Z. Beiser, South
Miami podiatrist, recentlv attend-
Ronakl PaUot, an officer of ed th(1 51st alirua| mcetjng of the
irton Tire I has been named American Podiatry Association in
the Public Relations Commit- Los Angeles. Dr. Beiser took his
of the Jev. iah Vocational Ser- pre-medical training at George
pi by Mrs. Charles P. Feinberg, Washington and American Uni- Women's Committee is holding a
esident ot the agency. versities in Washington, DC, and board meeting on Friday, 10 a.m.,
Function of the new committee "is Doctor".- degree at Temple; al the home of Mrs. Harry Or-
to develop interpretive pro- University. He took his surgical; ,cans 1231 99th St
lams explaining the agency's ser- residency at Civic Hospital in
f
#
Have that ap
lusiness Meeting, &
i
Special Occasion ^
#
Banquet, or
You'll find complete
facilities to exactly satisfy
your needs in the Kismet,
Aladdin, Scheherazade and
Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a
wedding or a private party!
let.-, in job placement, career ; Detroit,
fanning, and aid to handicapped
orkers in a sheltered wofkship.
Otters on th committe* arm
Marshall Harris, chairman; Sam
Luby Jr., Sanford Bacon, Mrs.
Aeyer Baskin, and Mrs. Gerald
*. Scftx.
Mesivta Grads
Off to North
Mrs. Max Stacler, administra-1
' tive vice president, will conduct I
I the meeting in the absence of the
I president, Mrs. Sam Goldman,
I who is visiting Brandeis Univer-1
I sity campus at Waltham, Mass.
Jewish Vocational Service is a
nenifHT of the National Rehabili-
ktion Association. Welfare Plan-
ing Council 0! Dade County, and
Eight of the ten members of Reports will be given by Mrs.
the first graduating class of Orleans, membership vice presi-,
Mesitva High School of Greater, dent; Mrs. William Maxwell on
Miami will leave this week to con-study groups; and Mrs. Ben Zion
tinue their education in northern Ginsburg. program chairman, on
schools. the Nov. 15 general meeting.
Larry Ciment, Chaim Lauer. There will also be discussion on
ac redited by the American Moshe Lerner and David Shapiro the formation of a new Southeast-
} l for Psychological Services. will continue their studies at Ye- ern Regional Conference.
A native Miamian, Pallot is a shiva University; Ivan Esterman
University ol Miami graduate in and Yitzchak Marcus, at Ner Is-'
lusiness administration, and sec-, rael in Baltimore; Chaim Bclmak-
ntary-treasurer of Norton Tire Co. er, at Harvard; and Stuart Wer
Se v,;. recently elected chairman ner. at New York University.
the B.F. Goodrich Southeast Re- The other two graduates, Ye-
kioi Dealer Advisory Council, and i,Uda Azulay and Miles Kuttler.
(ppoin'ed to the 1963-64 National wju attend the University of Mi-
ami.
lor Informations
HAZEL ALLISON
Canrlng Dlrootor,
JE 1-6061
zein St. Collins Av.
. ounci .
A remarkably high percentage
of the graduates won scholar-
ships, it was announced by Rab-
bi M. Horovitx, principal. Six
of the ten graduates received
scholarships from three differ-
ent schools.
An unusual scholarship was
Smcmu-EI Will
tesume Services
Irving Lehrman. spiritual
[eat er of Temple Emanu-El, an-
hounc* that services will be re-
lumed in the main sanctuary on
turdsy, Sept. U. in observance
>i tin traditional midnight Seli-
plot v hich ushers in the High
""i;- Hay season
Sal ath e< >ning and morning
BBervirc- are being held temporal-
ly in the Frwdland Chapel of
ITempU Emanu-El, while the main
sanctuary is undergoing extensive
I '' vat ions.
iht bcautificatipp program of
I'he niiirj -ar.ctuary is described
to Rabbi Lehrman "as one of the s,uva University.
1 projects ever undertaken
"i bel.alf of Temple Emanu-El." IU/V AllVlliflTV
' also marks the first compre- JWV MUXIIIOry
heriM-.. refurbishing program for I !CAC Mamhprc
he mail sanctuary and the sur ;t,STS memW-Ta
rounding area since the Temple, ajj, *NUII*.I*%i
iwt opened its doors at its pies-! AT JJDiigOTIOIl
"''^^Wn, 1701 Washington Ave. Mrs Ruth Rosenthal, president
lf ti ***" 0f the "new look of the Norman Bruce Brown Auxil-
101_ u,e maill sanctuary wiu be^j.ry ,74i welcomed the following
ho-ntion of 24. stained glass win- memDrs who were formally ob-
ioohs, which will encircle the dome I ||gale(1 fcv Vera Rosenthal, Auxil-
|ot tho^piing. Sketches for the iary president:
| majestic windows were created,
Kr.VebT^d,S>nfg0g,UeartiSt'!Phie"AStrachan. Ceil Cooper, Lil-I
l!L2Si ofLoJ,An^Is- lian Erdc-. Bessie Geltner. Sara
Ked'coration Committee is1 '.?. ^ ,._.... .. Greenberg.
Beach Boy Off
To Study Music
Neal Haiduck, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Abraham Haiduck. 4588 Alton
Rd., has been accepted as a stu
dent at Manhattan School of
Music, Ne.v York City. He is
majoring in clarinet, working to-
wards a Bachelor of Music degree.
Before enrollment at Manhat-
tan School of Music, Neal attend-
ed Miami Beach Senior High. Pre-
viously, he was the recipient of
scholarships from the Transyl-
EVENT-FULL^
WESTBROOKE
uZ
.--
awarded Stuart Werner by NYU vania Music Camp, and from the
under its new program for New Berklee School of Music. He was
York scholars. Stuart was one also solo clarinetist with the Flor-
of 60 students chosen nationwide ida All-State Band.
to participate in the program. jjjs mU;jcai experience includes
Chaim Belmaker received a dance bands, and professional en-
full, four-year scholarship to Har gagements in quintet and solo
vard University. work with the Miami Beach Music
Larry Ciment.1 Chaim Lauer. and Arts League, and educational
Moshe Lerner, and David Shapiro programs on television,
all received scholarships to Ye-
LUNCHE0NS
WEDDINGS
; BANQUETS
FASHION SHOWS
MEETINGS
RECEPTIONS
srmviuo it TO 1*00.
Plan four Nan! Event al lha
Country
Club
8500 ON THE TRAIL CA 1-8000
Westbrooke
Minutes from everywhere.. .just oft lha Palmetto
Mesdames Clara Adelman, So-
P>ded by Enul Morton, vice pres- g*? gT5'
TemnU Pman...iri ...tat. Marv l>ruDer
Ross
Mae Geltner.
-.- .... .uvi twu, twt pa.*.**-
"lent of Temple Emanu-El, assist-
ed by Mrs. so, Goldstein. past Mesdames Moll.e art,, Sh.rlc> .
Prul.t of Sisterhood; Mrs. Alex-, Kceti. Pearl Keeti. Goldie K It.
r';r Kogan. president of Sister-' Mary Leven.hal .Hannah Ma
ho hairnan of Sisterhood; Joseph Meyerowitz.
Lipton. president of Temple Mesdames Sophie Rosenthal.
fc-manu-El: and Sam Katz. chair- Mollie Schulkind, and Rose Selt-
~an of the house committee. zer.
CQUNTRY CLUB'S
CALCUTTA ROOM
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exclusively for weddings, parties or special dinners! Catering
facilities for groups of 100-300 available 7 days a week.
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For reservations, call 945-9571 m Miami, or VX'A 3-811 I in Hollywood
HOLLY WOOD-BY-T HE-SEA


*gg Page 12-B
*Jenist> fhradHan
Mrs. Philip Krischer, vice president of Temple Beth Shirah
Sisterhood, arranges plans ior the first meeting of her organ-
isation's new season on Wednesday in the new air-conditioned
Temple building, 7500 SW 120th St. Elton Edelman. local
florist, will discuss "The Message of FlowersFrom Biblical
Days to Modem Times." Presidina chairman, Mrs. Burton
Yagoda, will outline the program for the year ahead. Mrs.
Morris Skop will present the guest speaker. Mrs. Krischer
will announce Sisterhood plans to assume payments on the
Temple's four acres.
'Jewish Education Month' to be Marked
With Registration in 38 Schools Here
Jewish Education Month" will
be celebrated by the Jewish com-
munity of Greater Miami with stu-
dent registration in the 38 Jewish
schools of Greater Miami. Holly-
wood and Ft. Lauderdalc.
First sessions in the Hebrew de-
partments of the schools began
Tuesday, with first sessions in the
Sunday School departments open-
ing this Sunday.
Over 11.000 students are expect-
ed to register in the local schools.
nl which seven are Orthodox, sev-
Yiddish, one is Reconstructionist,
and the remaining 21 are Conserv-
ative.
Joseph Cohen, president of the
Bureau of Jewish Education, re-
ports that "all Jewish communal
workers agree that the major
Newcomer Wins
In No. Miami
Dr. Elton J. Gi.ssendanncr;
wound up top man in North Mi-
ami's County Council election on
Tuesday. Second place went to.'
"e Ludick, a former mayor ol
the city.
Only one incumbent, Leonard
Kimball, succeeded himself, gar!
Wing the third spot in the elec-l
tion for three scats.
Gissendanner, a veterinarian I
.'.nd newcomer to politics, receiv-
ed 2,739 votes. Ludick garnered
2,203, and Kimball, 2,167.
Others were John Boudrot, 2,071;
Angelo Napolitano, 1,893; Edmund
Vischi, 1,716; and Harry Hurst
1.596.
task pf cur generation is the
proper Jewish education of our
youth.
"By attending a modern effec-
tive Jewish school, the Jewish
child will gain a rich and jovful
; experience as a Jew. He will ob-
serve the beauty and wisdom of
i Jewish traditions going back thous-
| ands of years and will learn that
i he is part of the great adventure
of Jewish history. He will gain
values and standards which will fit
him to be the best kind of a Jew
?nd the best kind of an American."
Cohen also announced that the
Bureau's Central Hebrew High
School, opening on Sept. 16. will
admit graduates of Junior High
School departments o all Jewish
schools. He also announced the ex-
pansion of the Bureau's observa-
tion and consultation program.
The Bureau has published State-
ment* from educators, psycholo-
gists, rabbis. Federation directors,
social scientists and community
leaders, all stressing the need for
Jewish education "in order to
'nng about proper Jewish identi-
fication and to add Jewish values
to the substance of America."
The Bureau is now in the pro-
cess of accrediting all qualified
schools. Such Jewish schools will
be officially accredited beginning
September, 1964 and will display
the Bureau's identifying certificate
of merit.
The Bureau urges all parents to
register their children in a Jewish
school of their choice. Schools are
now open in all neighborhoods of
Greater Miami, according to Louis
Schwartzman, executive director
of the Bureau.
Beat Wishes..,
and a suggestion
for the New Year
from the Shelborne..
???H "*SHANA- A ime of joy and relaxation. Time for a Shelborne
holiday. Just a few steps from many Miami Beach Temples and Synagogues,
the Shelborne s convenience, comfort and consistently fine service will
?nkiiC.Zr.en|0yment ',he J011"3'5- Ssmple ,he Shelborne's excellent
cuisine and luxurious accommodations a wonderful way to start the year
16 includes 3 DAYS, 2 NITES, 6 MEALS
per person, dbl. occ, 70 of 300 rooms
Phone JE 1-1271 for reservations
S=r SHELBORNEll
ON THt OCEAN AT Ulh ST. MIAMI BEACH 39. FLORIDA
Beth Sholom School Departments
Launch Season With Complete Curricula
Temple Beth Sholom Junior High
Confirmation Department will
open with a reunion breakfast on
Saturday, with Sunday School
classes scheduled to begin the fol-
lowing day. Announcement was
made by Mrs. Irving B. Kaplan,
chairman of the Religious School
Board of Education.
Religious School began its new
season lor Hebrew classes depart-
ment on Tuesday. Nursery and pre-
k-.idergarten held a popcorn party
on Wednesday morning, giving
parents and children the oppor-
tunity to meet teachers and see
the new classrooms and toys. Reg-
ular sessions were to begin on
Thursday.
Hebrew and Sunday School this
year is staffed by 20 teachers. In
Legislators Will
Appear on Beach
Democratic Club of Miami Beach
will hold an open meeting on Wed-
nesday evening in the Oval Room
of the Sea Isle Hotel.
A question-and-answer period
will follow talks by three Dade
County State Representatives:
Lee Weissenborn, whose topic
will be "While in Tallahassee;"
Richard ("Dick") Fincher, who
will discuss "The Causes, Prob-
lems and Cures for Narcotics;"
and Mary Ann MacKenzie, on
"Juvenile Delinquency."
President of the club is Wally
Gluck.
audition to the standard Hebrew
curriculum, the audio-lingual meth-
! od of teaching will be employed
with intensive use of tapes and rec-
ords. Abraham Rosenfeld. of the
faculty, also teaches at Miami
Beach Senior High School, which
recently added the Hebrew lang
uage to Hs curriculum.
Miss Nettie Goldstein, who has
been with the Hebrew Department
of Beth Sholom Religious School
for -12 years, will continue as a ,
member of the staff in the capa- j
city of Hebrew faculty consultant, j
Mrs. Sara Palay is a new addition
to the staff, coming from Cleve-
land.
Rabbi Leon Kronish. spiritual
leader of the congregation, who is
in charge of the overall religious
education program of Beth Sholom.
has recently been appointed na-
tional chairman of the Central Con-
ference of American Rabbis Com-
mittee on Religious Education.
Friday, September 6, 1963
Herbert C. Bloom is director of
education at Beth Sholom. I ,
Returning to the Religious School
,' staff are Sol Lichter. principal of
Ida M. Fisher Junior High School.
David Platt, curriculum Consult-
ant, Nautilus Junior High; Bernard
Kreisberg, Nautilus Junior High.
Miss Shirley Seeman, 7th grade
advisor. Nautilus Junior High
free Visual Screening
Children ages 7 to 17 may havr-
their eyes examined free of charge-
Wednesday at Flagler-Granada
Jewish Center, 50 NW 51st PI
Visual screening will be super
vised by Dr. Agnes Austin, Coral
Gables optometrist, from 2 to 4:3*,
p.m. Non members are also wel-
come.
Ask fir ftur CWWNSI
ffT^P^L
Salutes The
BUSINESS MAN
OF THE WEEK
MURRAY MATYAS
Owner of
Murray's Interior*
on trie corner
111 Miracle Mile, C.i.
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For Tje Out Service
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a Miami Beach
Visit the fabulous
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for
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Delightful Dancing to
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Benni JE 2:jOOO
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STEAKS
RIBS
ROAST BEEF
Varied Menu from
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it's llerhutn's
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Cordially Invites You and Yours
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Yom Kippur
And at No Extra Charge to Our Pa-
trons; The Holy Day Services officiated
by a well-known Rabbi and n equally
well known Cantor.
RESERVATIONS ARE
AVAILABLE FOR 6 DAYS
SFPT. 18 thru SEPT. 22
SEPT. 27 thru SEPT. 29
FOR 11 DAYS
SEPT. 18 thru SEPT. 29
For Further Information
and Reservations Call:
DAYS: UN 6-4226
NIGHTS: UN 6-5278
Or Wl 5-4084
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100*. Air Conditioned
7 daily per person
double occupancy
25 or 116 rooms
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Complete Breakfast
and 7 Course Dinner
FR"= TV in every room
Movies. Beach. Parking
Entertainment,
Swimming Pool
Occonfront at 17th St.
RESERVE FOR
HIGH HOLY DAYS
Sept. lath to 29th
CANTOR NULMAN
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CALL JE 8-5711
MJ.imi Beach

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0NHOUSI-WiDDlr,GSg- ft,' SS^SS/^lUek


Bay, September 6, 1963
fJewisii fhridfiai/n
Page 13-B
J$ar Richard Rosen during services conducted by Rab-
Milsvafo, flf, Richard Steven, jto ^Norman 1. ^Shapiro; at^fith.
l Mr. and Sirs. Harry Rosen, |David.
. be celebrated on Saturday, Son Qf Mf and ^ M
Ling. Sept. 7. at Beth David Maf the celebrant is an cignth
S Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro of-, grade stU(|ent at shenandoah Jun.
.ating. .!ior High. His outside activities
L, eighth grade student at inc,ude bow,ing
Inandoah Junior High, the cele- *
|n, b interested in science. D.vid Entel
. Temple Judca will be the site
Allen Weisberd oI tne Bar Mitzvah of David Lee
len Jorre Weisbanl will be Ent, on Saturday morning, Sept.
Mitzvah on Saturday morning wj,h Rab|}i Mordccai Podet of.
t. 7, at Temple Ner lamid, ficiating
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz of-:
tin_ David is an eighth grade stu-
I'n honor student at Nautilus dent at South Miami Junior High,
Lor High, the celebrant also where he plays cornet in the
ends the Temple's Religious; school band, and plans to continue
Jj,0l with his religious education. His
Jr. and Mrs. Ralph M. Weis- outside interests center on photo-
7516 Jewel Ave., will honor graphy.
r iremony. and Mrs. Mac Entel, 5770 SW 57th
* Ter., will host the Kiddush in
Paul Bergman their son's honor.
femple Beth Sholem in Holly-1 *
oil will be the site of the Barl Robert Cosby
llzvah of Paul Jeffrey Bergman! An affernoon Bar Mltzvah wil,
Saturday, Sept. 7. 5:80 p.m.. be ce|ebrated by Robert, son of
kh RabW Morton Malavsky of- Mfs Hclcn Cosby on Saturdav
Bating. Sept 7 at Betb i>avid, with Rab-
is a ninth grade student bi Norman N shapiro officiating.
McN'icol Junior High, and is
tive on the swimming team and A seventh grade student at
hool band. A member of the Shenandoah Junior High. Rob-
hited Synagogue Youth at the ert's activities include swimming
fmpU'. he will join the teen-age and fishing. His hobby is design-
Lip which meets on Sunday >ng and building model planes.
|ornir,'_- for religious services *
Id breakfast. Nat Dreyer
I The celebrant is the son of Mr. On Saturday morning, Sept. 7,
[id Mrs Jack Bergman, 820 S. Nat, son of Mr. and Mrs. Morris
nh Ave and a grandson of Mrs. Dreyer, and grandson of Mr. and
tlur Schwimmet, of New York. .Mrs. Samuel Dreyer. will be Bar
will be honored at the Kid Mitzvah during services conduct-
ion reception and dinner follow- ed by Rabbi Alfred Waxman at
hg the ceremony. Temple Zion.
An eighth grade student at West
Donald Marcus Miami Junior High, where he
1 ild Marcus will be Bar Mitz piays bass clarinet in the school
Saturday morning, Sept. 7,; band, Nat plans to continue his
1 studies in the Temple's confirma-
tion class.
The celebrant will be honored
at the Kiddush following the ser-
vices
Mr- Max Thurston, president
Bun J.'.cob Sisterhood, this Mark S*x
keck revealed a full program of ^ h of Mark son n,
natural ai:d social activities for
Allen Weisbard
Rabbi Will Be
Heard Sunday
Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro, spiri-
tual leader of Beth David Con-
gregation, will be guest speaker
on the live telecast of the Jew-
ish Worship Hour, Ch. 10, WLBW,
this Sunday at 10:30 a.m. His
topic will be "The Right to
Choose."
In addition, a program of High
Holy Day music will be presented
by Cantor William W. Lipson,
with the Beth David Choir under
the direction of Albert Sussman.
Members of the choir partici-
pating are Miss Nina Levine, Miss
Lydia Metlika. Mrs. Leah Reisner,
Miss Roberta Stepkin, Mrs. Fran-
cine Weinstein. and Howard Neu.
fomen Planning
lew Programs
Beth Torah
Hosts Parents
Preschool children and their
parents visited the newly-equip-
ped, air-conditioned classrooms of:
Beth Torah nursery kindergarten
during 'Get-Acquainted Day" at
the school this week.
Mrs. Sidney Kay, preschool sup-
ervisor, and members of the fac-,
ulty welcomed each student and
conferred with the parents.
Staff members, all veteran
teachers at Beth Torah, are Mrs.
Eugene Marshall. Mrs. Michael
Gruen, Mrs. Herbert Comm, Mrs.
Sol Elfenbein, Mrs. Florence Gine-
sin and Mrs. Rudolph Wichter.
Active cooperation is given the;
Beth Torah nursery kindergarten j
by the PTA, with Mrs. Philip Paul j
serving as president.
MIAMI WINDOW
Artist Mark Shecter, formerly a Miami resident, seems to be
building a name for himselt with current art exhibitions in Boston,
Washington, and Baltimore Board of the Riverside Bank announces
the retirement oi S. S. Coeke as vice president ... A Miamian for 29
years, he came from Key West, and started with Riverside in 1946 BS
a teller Controlling interest in ForeMost Productions, Inc., of
Hialeah, has been purchased by two Miami Beach attorneys, S. George
Berkley and Philip J. Miller Announcement of the purchase was
made by the president of the firm, Skip Norman.
Board of the Industrial National Bank of Miami has elected Fred-
erick W. Campbell as vice president in charge of mortgage financing,
according to Michael J. Franko, president Bank of Miami Beach
has elected two new officers They are Philip E. Simon and Ben-
jamin J. Cohen, New York investors, as chairman of the board and
vice chairman, respectively ... Dr. Kurt Peiser, president, continues
as operating head.

Tily Zalkir, interior decorator, has been appointed director of sales
for Design Corner. Inc., a subsidiary of Frank M. Seiden Co., Miami
. Showrooms of Helpers'* Trophies at the Pan American Bank Build-
ing are being remodeled and enlarged to make room for several new
lines on non-tarnishable silver bowls, custom-made gavels, and awards
. Miami Beach Federal Savings and Loan will increase its dividend
rate to 4/1-8 percent a year starting Oct. 1, according to Claude Ren.
shaw, president.
The Showroom, fashion discount house, opened Sept, 5 at 11805
Biscayne Blvd., with Jesse A. Volk as owner and operator The
huge "Neighbors in the News" bulletin board displayed in Chippy's
Restaurant on Miracle Mile is so popular that owner Chip Diamond
has added a "Chip Oif the Old Block" Panel, a showcase for pix of
Gables children.
Gerald R. Falick, who is a captain in the U.S. Army Reserve, will
travel to Augusta, Ga.. for a two-week tour of duty Business Asso-
ciate Sylvan Lipkin will stay behind to complete the interior decora-
tion of their newly-established insurance counselors' office at 990 SW
1st St.
*
Officials of the recent Miss Universe Pageant hosted Miss Sylvia
Chancy and her entire Salon Deauviile crew of expert hair stylists,
who did the job of keeping the international beauty queens perfectly
COiffured all trroughout the pageant, to a bonus banquet at Chand-
ler's ...
Chase Federal has upped its dividend to 4 1-8 percent as of last
July 1. according to C. L. Clements, president ... A group plan in the
new and expanding field of dental insurance is available from Occi-
dental Life Insurance Co., 1 Haynes, branch manager here.
Announced is the purchase of the long-term auto and truck-leas-
ing division of Morse Auto Rentals. Inc., by Luby Leasing, Inc. .
Sam Luby Jr., president, sa\s that the acquisition will make his the
third largest automotive leasing organization in Florida George
Bernstein, CLU, general agent tor Protective Life Insurance Co., 210
Miracle Mile, recently returned from the company's home office in
Birmingham. Ala., where he attended a conference of Protective Life's
Top Ten Producers.
Mrs. Ruth Sax, will be celebrat
' cd Saturday morning. Sept. 7.
during the Mincha service at
Temple Emanu-EI. Dr. Irving
Lehrman will officiate.
Mark is a seventh grade stu-
Itlie (:: ._ fall and winter sea
I
5| .1 emphasis will be placed
ild program: establish-
| welcome Committee to
.invi residents to join
i to make the facilities dent at Nautilus Junior High. He
School available to has taken honors in high-Jumping,
n in the South Beach "' pre-olympics, and is also m-
, .,, reguiar terested in water skiing and
; b added to A reception
i of i ich meel > the Castaways will honor the
celebrant.
- Weekend Religious School
Weekend Religious School at
Temple Beth Am will begin on
Saturday and Sunday, with classes
for parents planned for both days.
Hebrew classes began on Wed-
IV.
TICKETS
TOURS
CRUISES
HOLIDAY HUNTERS TRAVEL AGENCY
PLANNED INTERNATIONAL TOURS
"We Can Be of Service to You on Your Next Holiday Hunt"
5830 Sunset Drive, So. Miami M0 6-2516
7551 Dadeland Mall Ph. 667-2524
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write for your free
TRAVEL
GUIDE!
Hjb r*4fe7
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with this Travel Guide.
Just the six* to carry !n
your pocket or the glove
compartment of your car.
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inspected and approved by Congress Motor Hotels.
Members of Congress Motor Hotels offer free*
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wbitb to
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Miami Beach 39, Florida
A
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with every
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Seme people wont everything.. .and find tt at The Arllngtonl
Swim In our new temperature-controlled twin cascade pools, enjoy
our potio and sun decks.. .dine on gourmet food.. .dance and be
| entertained...golfonourtwol8-hole Chompionship courses.
All sports and recreations In Hot Springs including excellent fishing
end plenty of exciting night life with big name entertainers in the nearby Supper Clubs.
Bath, away all your aches and pain, due to fatigue In the superb bathhouse right in The Arlington...relieve
rheumatism, orthritl. and high blood pressure. Come to The Arlington for Health and Funl


Page 14-B
fjewist IterUKam
Friday, Septe-nfcer 6, 1953
**
*
SL
Dade Federal
Passes $2 Million
Mark Here
Dade Federal Savings and Loan
Association of Miami has now
passed the $200,000,000 total re-
source milestone of growth, ac-
cording to association president,
Joseph M. Lipton.
The association received its
Federal Charter in 1934 at a time
when Dade County was still in its
infancy, and the nation's depress-
ed economy was showing few signs
of recovery.
Lipton, founder and chief exec-
utive officer, helped establish the
association's management policy
"which today reflects itself in a
record of substantial growth and
accomplishment throughout the
past 29 years," according to of-
ficers of the organization.
Dade Federal's first milestone
came on November 29. 1956, when
resources reached the $100,000,000
mark. Dade Federal's total re-
sources have grown to more than
S200.COO.000 with total savings in I
< xcess of Si77.ooo.ooo, a mortgage
portfolio of more than $171,-
000,000 and reserves exceeding
? 14,500.000. The association serves
some 88.000 savings and loan ac-
count holders,
Bon voyage party is hosted for Mr. and Mrs. Nat Williams at
the Famous Restaurant on Miami Beach. Left to right are
Leslie Rachline, Mrs. Steve Kneapler, Mr. and Mrs. Adolph
Rachline, Steve Kneapler, and Mr. and Mrs. Williams. Hosts
were Mr. and Mrs. Morris Lerner, currently winding up a suc-
cessful summer season at the restaurant at 671 Washington
Ave., known for their fine cuisine at the same location during
the past 18 years.
UNRWA Chief Davis Resigns
Today. Dade Federal Savings
ranks 4ist in total savings among
',hc nation's 6.700 savings and loan
associations. It is secord largest
jn Dade County and third in Flor-I
ida.
UNITED NATIONSUTAlDr.
John 11. Davis. Commissioner-Gen-
eral of the United Nations Relief
and Works Agency for Pal
. ees, the UN organization
that aids the Arab refugees in four
Arab countries adjacent to fan el,
resigned Tuesday, effective Dec.
31, 1963. He has held the post
since February. 1959.
Secretary-General U Thant, who
announced the resignation, said
I Dr. Davis was quitting
' pelting personal n i
11 or, said Mr. '
i a me i si tn Me i
chiei said, Dr. Da is
sen! his agencj .
the next General Asse nb
convene in S< p w
American, Dr. Dai is was
on the faculty of Harvan
sity's Graduate School of
Administration.
'for com-
His
:i be
r.\
i
ly, wh i h
ber An
formerly
! Univer-
Business
New Holiday Inn
Tops for Fishing
Treasure Cay, Abaco. Bahamas,
on an island steeped in a history
. of "pieces of eight" and pirate
galleons, the newest ..of the Holi-
day Inns has just opened. It is
owned and oper-
ated by Dumas
Milner Interna-
tional, Ltd., of
Nassau, Baham-
as.
I n n k e e p ei
John Harrisoi _
says, "it will be
come a haver
for vacationist
and fishermen-
it's perfect. As
a matter ol
fact." he said.
| "those who Mn HomJon
know claim this
' as the top fishing spot in aU of
' the Bahama Islands' 50.000 square
miles."
A guide and sea skiffs are avail-
able for superb bone-fishing, and
Charter boats are on hand for deep
sea angling, For the serious fish-
erman or the amateur the rewards
are great, for a typical catch
ight include Mai in, 1
, nd Sail.
Unbelievably eh ar round
Ti easure Cay provi i ii resist-
ible invitation to I We en-
thusiast to engage in his favorite
p., Mime, while ml treasure
enthusiasts have their imagina-
tion stirred by romantic tales Of
buccaneers and brigands-of-the-
sea who found this area both a
playground and a refuge in cen-
turies past.
The Inn's 60-ft. x 30ft. fresh-
water pool and tranquil, iridescent
ive-mile-long lagoon with tal-
cum-powder" beache> provide
scenic sites for sunning and re-
laxing. Beach barbecues, dancing
and a variety of other activities
are schedule:! for the entertain-
ment of guests.
Film to he Shown
"The Brighter Side," a film
from the Mental Health Society.
will be presented io members i>[t
the Temple Zion Sist mood a( the
first meeting of tht reason Wed-
nesday evening in .Liu,. Social Hill
Walter H. Wilson, r. ^Triage coun-
selor, will lead a (BsttMiOn ful-
lowing the film.
37th Track
Gets New Awards
Leading owners and greyhounds
now starring at Flagler, plus
I some from big tim tracks in
other states, are booked for the
37th meeting of the Biscayne Ken-
! nel Club from Sept. 17 through
Jan. 1.
W. R. Moore, presiding Judge,
says action gets uidtr way with
official schooling races Sept. 7, u
and 14. These sessions, open to
the public with the exception ol
minors, starts at 7 p.m,
Regular post tinn for the meet-
ing will be 8 p.m.. nightly, >xcept
Sundays. 15 minutt> earlier than
at other tracks.
ROOM and BOARD
I For Elderly Peeple. Special low sum-1
| mor r.itPS, strictly Kothtr, Warm at-I
1 mosohere. Car service A'so Efficiency |
I roasonablp Rate. M w liitw
| 1 SiS Euclid Ave.
H. Levin,
JE 1-37411
THE JEWISH HOME
FOR THE AGED
NffOS FOR ITS
THRIFT SHOP
All Your Furniture, Clothing,
Linens, Dishes, Drupes, Ere.
PLEASE CALL US FOR PICK-UP
THE JEWISH HOME FOR
THE AGED THRIFT SHOP
7331 N.W. 27th AVENUE
Ph. 696-2101
Closed Soivrdaft
DEADLINE
few-t Holiday ha mfmrnm Cay, AfactCO, beds, and is fully air-conditioned with
Jahamas^eo^es_Jwin^ing;siZed double dividual control units for eaTbTdroom
in-
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
Jacob Schachter's Yiddish Program
MONDAY thru FRIDAY 11:00 A.M. 12 Noon & SUNDAY 3:15 ~ 4:15 P.M.
On WEDR-FM 99.1 mec- On Your FM Dial
For those who don't have an FM radio WEDR-FM has arranged
to deliver a stylish, powerful, AM & FM table model radio to <
your home for only ____......... Jq
just cau WEDR at 633-0167
19
95
plus
lax
NOW LIVE DAILY FROM THE BLACKSTONE
HOTEL-800 WASHINGTON AVE, MIAMI BEACH
D


vlewUtncrldliair)
Page 15-B
Services in
Pres
cons
cull-.
lair.:.
Left
Schc
ider.
dent ol Beth Torah Congregation rnd its
:, jent arms outline details of a religious,
.; 1, and recreational program for the 700
fs now affiliated with the congregation.
: right are Mrs. Philip Paul, Nursery
PTA president; Joseph Schmier, pres-
of the congregation; Cantor Ben Zion
Kirschenbaum; Mrs. Stanley Stein (standing),
president, Mollie Kahaner Sisterhood; Rabbi
Max Lipschitz; Irving Seidel, immediate past
president; Mark Berger, president of Men's
Club; and Mrs. Adrian Kaufman, Religious
School PTA president.
^gfll Mfefe.
IKz
>m mm
^^^w
M *mW \ /. ^mjflhfiv
4s^H
11. vw 4 ,W
R 'SI 1
m -M* |P\ ,JS%

k
M V '\ ^^H
K\ _W -^^^t<*"*"
"v ^-// Lfe J K\i'tfV:''' _*n By
ft ;v^ll^ jprf
5 he
wo:
outlL
wor.-
corr.;
jarr._-
..ec:-.
'.-.epard Lewis, of 326 Macy St., W -:ion League chairman of B'nai B'rith Women's District
returned fiom a three-day interqroup relations work-
eld at the Savoy-Hilton Hotel in New York City. The
-p. sponsored by B'nai B'rith Women and the League,
the woman's role" in combatting prejudice and
toward improved intergroup understanding on the
...ity level. The keynote address was given by Ben-
n. Epstein, national director of the Anti-Defamation
WKAT-FM
from BRAHMS
TO
BARTOK
'ou'i; Hear the World's Finest Music on
WKAT-FM
93.1 on your FM dial
MIAMI'S-ONLY PUgE
. CLASSICAL MUSIC STATION
Prog-ammlng MORE LIVE ConcArtsI
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*
B-G Peace Offer
In Look Article
By Special Report
NEW YORK Israels long and
bitter dispute with the Arab world
might be cleared up "in a few
hours'" if lesponsible Arab lead-
ers would agree to a summit
meeting, David Ben-Gurion de-
clared Monday.
The former Israeli Premier,
who resigned his post last June
after 13 years of power, voiced
hope in a signed Look Magazine
article that Arab leader Gamal
Nasser would discuss Israeli-Arab
differences face-to-face with Is-
rael's new premier sometime in
the near future.
Ben-Gurion noted his willirg-
ress in the past to meet with
Col. Nasser and other Arab
leaders "anywhere, at any time,
without prior conditions" to dis-
cuss Israeli-Arab tensions. He
added in the article that he was
sure his successor, Levi Eshkol,
"would also be prepared to do
this."
Ben-Gurion also called upon the
United States and the Soviet Union
to "take joint action to bring about
total disarmament in Israel and
the Arab countries." Such a joint
action "would be one of the great-
est acts toward peace ever made,"
he said.
4Mb Pi., iii.-d Bant l
Boslou. Riverside.
STE.N, samuei, ,x, of t,i> Meridian
.We. Ittverslde.
WYN. Jack, 57, ..f t:?.\ Calais Dr.,
illfd Aug. IS Services in Brook-
lyn. Riverside.
GROSSMAN, Jennie, KHf-of ?.ftf^flW
I litli T. i dld Aug. :':>. Service*
in New York. Gordon,
HALFEN. Robert. 7, of ::I 41 S\V
- -11 1 Tt i-. Services In New York.
U asls i l:
KARNES, Jack Steven, li......nihs.
ton ..i Mr. and Mr.- Jai k H, Kb
of mi..... NW Srd PI. Riverside.
CESAR. Hyinan, 78, of 7"1 loth Kl
Sei \ li. .- iii I 'levelnnd. Klvi rsldi.
BERMAN. Morris, 87, of 5949 HW
Iflth Ter. Service* in Ne York,
EINHORN. Harry. 69, of 92.~>3 KW
11;".111 Ter., died Aug. Riverside
WEINSTOCK, Harold, 57. of l :.;-,
WV-i Ave ili. cl Aug. 28. Bel lii h
in Mew Turk. Riverside.
HOFFMAN, Reba I:.. 72, ..r 1385 Col-
nn- .\i, ill,.I Aug. .'ii Rlverxldi
BAUER. Alex, 73, of S3I loth Si.
Rlvi i-iil.-.
BERGERE. Harry r... 7:'. of 1515
West Ave Riverside
black, Benjamin, 60. i>f 1810 Mar-
Bellli I | Services in Brooklyn.
Rive Hide.
FEINGARTEN, Bernard M.. BS, ol
2401 Collins Ave. Services In New
York. Riverside,
KAHANE. Herman, 76, of 8401 Col-
lins Ave. Service* in Brooklyn.
Newman.
SITTIG, Mis Sarah B of 1*7" NE
lT3rd St. Rlvi rSlde.
WEISS, Mrs. Rose, 78, of 7"" s r, 111
St. Bervicei in Brooklyn. River-
side.
feder. Herman, 81, of 1086 Drexel
Ave.. died Auk l'7. Riverside.
HELMANN. Charles. I':'. of 84.4 Bis-
eayne Blvd., died Aug. 87. Services
in New York. Riverside.
ABRAMSON, Mrs, Esther II., 64, of
inn NW 83rd si Riverside.
amer, Morris, 74, of 7"s ntli l*|,
Rlvei ill
MARCUS, Meyer, ... ..f III" Drexel
Av. Riverside.
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 6C434-C
IN RE: Rstate of
BENJAMIN IIKH >NER,
Deceasi I
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and .Ml Per*..... II.iv-
Ing Claims or Deinnnilti Agulusl
K.-lal. ;
You are hereto notified and re-
quired to present an) claims i .1 .1-
I manda which you mas huve uxuinst
Ho- estate ..i BENJAMIN HE1DNEK
deceased late of Dade County, Klor-
Idu, to the '.....i) Judgi m of 1 laile
, County, and file ti"' wime In duidical i
ami a- pi ovided In Section 7 : 16,
Klorida Ktatutes, in their offlcei* i i
the Count) CourthouKi in Dade Coun-
t). Plorlda, within six calendar
me.nths from tin- ti.......( tin
publication hereof, or the f.i will
bi barred.
Dated nl Miami, Florida, till
da) of August, A D, 1963.
ADI 'IK IIEIDNER
As Executrix
iiivixi; rvi'i:.N law uFEicBa
Attorm j tin Kxi
-'' Arthur Oodfri s Road
Miami Beach, rlorldn
8 16-83-50, 9 I
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICK IB HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undi i ilfrned, desiring t.....> ;. in
I'UHincsx undei (Jib fictitious name of
C1RAY HOTEl, \ APARTMENTS at
number 1438 N.E. Miami Courl in the
Clt) ..i Miami. Klorida Intend to reg-
IsCer tin said name with tbe Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Klorida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 22nd
| day of August, 1963.
. TERRENCE .1. CANNON
ami RICHARD A. CARL8TROM
T A Dnlnhiii Properties
Iii IgeJ, All.,-11. VV'elsB ,\ l.yonx
Attorne) s f. r Appllcam
S :'.". :i 6-13-20
that
be, II
tin
In-
Ok
Uitaries
RUBENSTEIN. Rose llatikoif. 68, of
t<0i) Pinetree Dr., died s.pt. i.
OILMAN. Jacob. 74. of '"."S S\V Stb
Av.-.. .Hell Auk St. Gordon,
PERLIS. U.b.na. t>N. of 1"J NVV
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUN fY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 60614-A
IN RE: Estate ..f
BERTHA YAOODA
Dec. as, li.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
T.. All Credlti rs and All Personv Hav-
' Iiik Clalnif or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You .ii. hereb) notified and re-
quired to present an) claims and de-
munds v. Inch miu ma) have against
Ihe estate of BERTHA YAlloDA de-
ceased late '( DADE County, Florida.
I.- in.- Count) Judges "i Dade Coun-
l>. and file tin- sun- in il'ioikai, an.I
a- pi..\ lilt .1 in Si Cl Ion 7:'. I 16, Florida
Statutes, in their offices In in- i uun-
t) Courthouse In Di le County, Klor-
ida, within six ., lendar months from
the tins of the firsl pubMcation heiv-
of. oi i lie >i..... will in i... rreil
I '.I .1 at Miami, Florida, this 3nth
.lav ol August, A.D. 1963
ISM IRK V.\i;. 'I' \
As Administrator
TUEODORE M. TKIslllN
Attorne) for Administrator
420 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach, I- la.
... 6-13-20-27
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICK 18 HKKKBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
I'hucU I'aze anil His Las) 1'ays Kn-
terprises at ltade County Intends t<
resfutter said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of l>ade County,
Florida.
THOMS M.r.I.YNX
Bole uwiia i
I/6-13-80-87
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT 0s
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
NO. 63C 9351
WEST SIM-: KKI'KIIAI. SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION "!"
NEW YtiltK CITY,
Plaintiff,
vs.
RUBIN HYMAN NAND I.II.Y AW
iiyman ins wife,- sin iiii:i:n
IN'l>I"s-ri:iAI. SAVINGS BANK,
SAM I-.ASS
I '!'. n.lants.
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: SAM BAKS
5316 Harper Avenue
Hyde Park Arms Hotel.
Chicago. Ill
You are lu reby notified
above captl.......I a. tion has
stltuted agalnsi you in tin- Cfcuit
Court of the Judicial Circuit of Flor-
ida in and for Dade Count) t. fore-
. lose a mortgage upon the following
desci ib.-.i i .a I pi opert) :
Lot 1".. Block 7::. SECOND AD-
DITION Ti CAROL cITY. ni
cording to the I'lat thereof de-
Hcrlbed in i'lat K....i< 65. Pagi 7s.
Sheet I, of the Public Records ol
Dade County, Florida
You are required to file your an-
su.r t.. plaintiff's complaint with the
Clerk of the aforesaid Court, and
serve a copy Uiereof upon plaintiff's
attorney, MARTIN FINE, ntli Floor
Dade Federal Building, Miami 88,
Klorida, not later than October 9th.
1968, or a Decree Pro Confesso \>ili
be entered against you,
Datc.l: August 30th, 1963,
!: B. t EATHERMAN
Clerk of the Circuit i"..nrt
By: C. I' COPELAND
Denut) Clerk
MARTIN FINE
Attorne) for Plaintiff
nth Floor Dade SVdeml Rnlldint:
Miami :::', Florid*
;i 6-13-Si '
CIRCU'T COURT. 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, DADE COUNTY, FLA.
No. 63C 9137
IISTIIKI: Cl iHEN,
Plaintiff,
vs
XATHAN COHEN
Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUEL'CAT'ON
YOI\ NATHA \ .' (HEN. Mi M ts
St.. Phllndelphla, Pa ari
s. i re a copy of j our an-u cr la 11 -
voice ('ompl i in filed bk 'Insl -
I'lainiii'ls attorney, GEORGIC NICH-
< il.AS. 612 N.W. 12th Avi Mil n
Kla.. ami file original with Clerk .
this t 'ourl ..a ..i betoi. tvtoh, I -
1963, otherwise complaint u III bi C04 -
fesseil by you.
DATED August :'.'- 196.1
i: B. LEATHKRMAN, Clerk
i-eall By: C. P. COPELAND
Deputy Clerk
\ jo, : ;-1 ::-:'.i
I hope
G. and ma
likes /,/>
flowers


Oifnifiad, beautiful and
- ravrntly cared for
suirotfrttJijig* for our
~ departed loved ones ate
m rca of wry real
comfort to a!!.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICK IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
COMMERCE APARTMENTS at ntini-
b. i 858 Commerce Street In the clt)
of Miami Beach, Florida intend to
register tht said name with the Clerk
of tin- Circuit Court of Dade County.
Floriila.
Dated at .Miami. Florida, this 22nd
day of August, t3.
TERRENCE J. CANNON ft
RICHARD A. CAlll.STKo.u
T A Dolphin properties
Belgel, Albert, Wi-lss ..- L)'ops
Ati.Tin)s for Applicant
s :'.". :> 6-13-20
YOUR
TELEPHONE
PROPERLY
ANSWERED
&-YOUR GREATEST.
BUSINESS ASSET
Answerite. Inc.
Telephone Answering
Service
SERVING
JEfferion Union
Highland FRanklin
Executive Office
FR 3-5581
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 56234-B
IN RE: Estate of
I.II.I.IAN RUBIN SIMM..
I 'ceased.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE Is hereby given that I have
filed n Final Report and Petition for
Distribution ami Final Discharge as
Administratrix of the estate ..r Lillian
Rubin Segal, deceased: and that on
tin- -iili day of October, 1988, will ap-
ply to the Honorable County Judges
..t Dade County, Florida, for approval
o' said Final H oort ami for distribu-
tion end final discharge a- Adminis-
tratrix of the estate of the nbovi
name.I decedent. This 21'th da) ol
August, 1988.
ANNI-: HERMAN
TALIANOFT. WALLER ,* I.ITMAN
Ry: Qeqrge Tallanoff
AttorileV s
1211 Lincoln Road
.Miami Ileach, Ha.
:' 8-13.20-27
IN THE CIRtUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
Ne. 83C 1904
MARY Sl'SAN KEI.I.V,
Plaintiff,
vs. "I
CHESLEY HOWARD KICLLY.
Defendant.
SOTICE BY FUBLICATtON
1KSI .V. Y HIHVA Kl> KKI .L V, ,
jDefendant
l"nst Office Box 91
Olatito, S.C.
TO!' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Comnlalnt for Divorce lias been
tiled against you. and you are re-
quire,! to serve a copy of your An-
swer or l'leading thereto on i'l.iintlffs
Attorneys. SMITH MANI'I.KK.
FSQS.. 407 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach
89, Florida, and file the original there-
of In the office of the Clerk of the
Circuit Court on or before the 23rd
day of September, 1948; ..th.-rwis.
judgment by default "111 be taken
against you for the relief demanded
|n said i 'oiiiplaint.
DONE AND i'i:i>i:i:i:i>. ai Miami.
Florida, this ll'th day ol August, 1988.
K. R I.KATH KU.M AN. Clerk
Circuit Conn, Dade County, Pli ridfl
(seal) By: DONALD TACTENHAN
Deputy Clerk
v 83-30, I



Page 16-B
^

.

i
9< fnirfcftFlnM&+f>
Friday. September 6. 1963
ZION
BRAND
SPRINGERS
"BROILERS
THE FINEST FRESH KILLED
KOSHER CHICKEN SOLD
WITH A GUARANTEE
TO SATISFY!
29
c
lb.
NECK MEAT r
BEEF 7Qc
CUBES I 5J>
Shoulder or
Crossrib Roast
FANCY TRIMMED
FOR BROILING
CHUCK
STEAK
53
c
lb.
FREEZER SPECIAL
CHOICE or PRIME
30-35 lb. AVERAGE
RIB of cn
BEEF Oil
CUT & WRAPPED FOR THE FREEZER
AT NO EXTRA COST
c
lb.
-^**'.*
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR ADDED BONUS!
FOR THE GRANDEST SELECTION OF VALUABLE GIFTS
TRIMMED l"n
FLANKEN m
33
OUR OWN
KOSHER MADE
Pickled
Steer Tongues
59
c
lb.
GROUND
CHUCK
FRESH
KOSHER
MADE
69
c
lb.
ITEMS BELOW AVAILABLE ONLyT^""'
965 WASHINGTON AVE., MIAMI BEACH
AMERICAN KOSHER LJLLII
MIDGET SALAMI 29
LIMIT 1. PLEASE WITH YOUR 5.00 ORDER OR MORE
FOOD FAIR FLORIDA FRESH (SMALL)
Grade 'A' EGGS
DOZ.
LIMIT 2 DOZEN PLEASE
FRIENDSHIP MIDGET %
Farmer Cheese Z
7 t/j -oz.
Phgs.
19*
29
SUNSWEET
IN OUR APPETIZER DEPARTMENT
FRESHLY SMOKED
1-KfcbMLY bMUKtU ^^
chubs:::.49
KOSHER SLICED TO
Salami .r Bologna 79
c
Ik.
LARGE NO. 1
LAKE ERIE SMELTS
RED
SALMON STEAKS
FRESH SKINLESS I BONELESS
FLORIDA FILLET
29
79
59
PRUNE JUICE
ROYAL RED CHINOOK
SALMON
40-OZ
BOTTLE
lout C/io/'ce
7J/4-oi. can
CONCORD OR CHERRY
SHAPIRO WINE
49
c
5th
Tl_.
79
FANCY LARGE FIRM SLICING
TOMATOES
FRESH JUICY W
PRUNE PLUMS
FLAVORFUL PLUMP
RED GRAPES
*. i


Full Text

/
Page 6-A
fjewist BurkHain
Two Rabbis Talk Before March on Washington
Rabbi Joachim Prinz. president
of the American Jewish Congress,
told the marchers that it was
not '-merely -ympathy and com-
at I passion for the Negroes of Amen-
by
Continued from Page 1-A
(oik songs and were joined
non-Jewish marchers.
Jewish leaders interviewed
the Lincoln Memorial described j ca- that had motivated Jew.- to
the event and the Jewish partici- support the Negro fight for equal-
pation as successful beyond ex- jtv but even more "a sense of
pectation. It was apparent that Uteattfication and of solidarity
many Jewish participants came DOni of our own painful historic
as individuals, while most of the; experience."'
organisational representatives con-
sisted of lay leaders. Jewish or-
ganizational professionals and
rabbis.
Rabbi Prim, one of the ten
chairmen of the March, also toW
the gathering that wher he was
Hebrew Academy Opens Classes
living under the Naai regime as
a rabbi in Germany, he learned
that, in the face of danger to
freedom, "the most urgent, the
most disgraceful problem is sil-
ence. A great people had be-
come a nation of silent onlook-
ers. They remained silent in the
face of hatred, brutality and
murder."
He warned that the American
people "must not become a na-
tion of onlookers. It must not be
silent, not merely black America,
but all America. It must'speak
up and act, from the President
down to the humblest of us, and
not for the sake of the Negro but
or the sake of America."
Rabbi Uri Miller, president of
Tree Dr., with 362 students.
Hebrew Academy opened its High department. "It's new build-
second year of operation Wednes- ins contains the most modern fac-
day in its new build.ng, 2400 Pine ilities in every area of the edu- ,the Synagogue Council of Amen-
rational program." Merwitser de-i ca, delivered a prayer in which
ciared. be called on the assemblage to
. j make sure it was not voicing
The Beheol runs an integrated y w()rdg nor evpn sincere
Hebrew and regular public school ] .^ projected int0 some Mes.
program, with classes five days sjanic future but ac(ualities ex.
;i week between the hours of 8:301
;.nd 3:30.
A fleet of eight buses transport
"This year's enrollment marks
an eight percent increase over
last year's registration." Rabbi
Alexander S. Gross, principal, stat-
ed. Louis Merwitzer, president,
and Sam Reinhard, chairman of
the Board of Review, noted that!
an anticipated enrollment of more 'children covering the entire Dade
than 400 is expected by Dcccm-1 County area from Hollywood to
future, but
pressed in our society in concrete
and tangible form now." Rabbi
ber of this year.
?outh Miami. An added feature
this year is the introduction of an
The Hebrew Academy is a co-> experimental class comprised of
educational community day school j 15 select Junior High students
which maintains a complete pre-) who have had no previous Hebrew-
school, elementary and Junior! backgrounrl.
Announce l/Vat/Toffe/p
Drain M8 Sinus Cavities
Without Discomfort
New 3-layer decongestant tablet acts to
drain clogged sinus cavities, relieve
congestion and its painful pressure
New York, N. Y. (Special) shrinks the swollen doors to the
Announcement has been made sinus cavities and helps drain
of a new tablet development away the pain-causing pressure
which has the remarkable abil- snd congestion,
lty to help drain clogged sinus The shrinking substance In
cavities and thus relieve con- this new tablet has been so suc-
gestion and pressure. The head- ceful topically in promoting
aches, pressure pains, stuffed-up drainage 0f the sinus cavities
1!? 'fl ?Lf,1,nVitelb^n" that i8 now Prescribed more
ioms" ft^rSK? SEE -iaely by doctors than any ma-
so well are attacked directly ter'1 for thl.3 P"Pse. This new
by improving drainage of the >*>" is now available at
sinus areas drug countrs witnout the need
Most remarkable of all is the for a res4crif *io" unler. the
fact that this is accomplished name, Dristan Tablets. Dristan
with extraordinary speed and Tablets can be used with assur-
without discomfort of any kind. ance: Tney wil1 drain away pain-
This new tablet does its remark- causing pressure and congestion
able work internally, through of all the sinus cavities, relieve
the blood stream. It deposits pain and distress. Remember,
into every drop of blood plasma the exclusive Dristan formula
a new medication which is car- cannot be duplicated. Accept no
ried to the sinus area, whera.it substitutes.
TWIN CITY GLASS CO.
GUARANTEED MIRRORS STOKE fRONTS FURNITURE TOPS
ANTIQUE MIRRORS & RE-SILVERING
AUTO GLASS INSTALLED WHILE YOU WATT
1220 16th Street, M.B. Closed Saturdays Tel. JE 8-6141
"PROMPT DAY and NIGHT SERVICE"
mh;ormick-boyett
PLUMBING CONTRACTORS
FOR SALES, SERVICE or REPAIRS Phone PL 7-0606
9443 PARKWAY DRIVE MIAMI SHORES, FLA.
ENJOY
tbe world's
GREATEST
SHOWS
>,.<>
ON
COLOR
Whether color or black
and white, console or
light-weight portable,
CHANGE to a
NEW TV SET
You'll SEE and HEAR
the big difference!
A SECOND SET
Doubles the fun, satis*
lies everyone.
SEE YOUR DEALER
FLORIDA POWER & LIGHT CO.
MELPINQ BUILD FLORIDA
Baby Die-Dee Diaper Service
"GREATER MIAMI'S FIRST"
An Exclusive Laundry for Diapers and Baby Clothes
2111 N.W. 10th AVENUE Phone FR 9-5593
i
ROOFING
REPAIRS AND RE-ROOFING
SINCE 1920
PALMER'S ROOFING
1731 N. MIAMI AVE.
PHONE
FR 3-6244
KIXG FINISH PLASTER CO.
LIME COLORED PLASTER
Phone 635-4195
260 N.W. 27th Street Miami, Fla.
Welcome
Wagon
Remembers
Special Family
Occasions
Carrying on our community's
traditional hospitality.
Welcome Wagon Calls
arc made when your
family celebrates a
sixteenth birthday,
announces an
engagement or
the birth of
new baby,
or moves
to a new
home.
When the occasion arises, phone
HI 8-4994
Miller voiced hope that the dem-
1 onstration would 'sensitize all
Americans and especially those in
positions of power and authority
to this concept of equality."
Friday. September S. 1963
ican Nazi Party, when he sought
to make a speech on the Wash
ton Monument grounds deeignedW
to agitate against the march.
The Nazi was taken into cus-
tody after police had warned the
Nazis that they could neither dis-
play insignia nor placards, nop
speak in a manner that might
The rabbi prayed that there be [ foment violence,
understanding, that "when we
They were screened off by more
than 100 police officers and miii-
deprive our fellowman of bread
and dignity we neg a t e the piemen from the Civil
Tselem Elok.m-the .mage> of JSod ^^^^^ After the ar.
in man-and delay the fulfillment ,J q[ ^^ |hfl Rockwell gmjp
of His Kingdom. j ^gUm,^ at 100-left, threat-
Police arrested Karl Allen, ling to continue demonstrations
deputy commander of the Amor- later. __________^^.
It makes good sense to ac-
cept the fact that it will take
more than one man to replace
you, so no one person should
make any important deci-
sion regarding your estate.
If you consult your lawyer
and name Mercantile Nation-
al Bank of Miami Beach as a
trustee for part or all of your
property, you will enjoy the
dependable collective judg-
ment of successful business
menour Trust Committee
and Trust Officers. This judg-
ment is all yours for a sur-
prisingly modest charge when
Mercantile National Bank of
Miami Beach is your trustee.
Discuss the matter with our
Trust Department in confi-
dence and without obligation.
MERCANTILE
NATIONAL BANK
OF MIAMI BEACH
420 LINCOLN ROAD MALL* PH. JE 8-7831
FOR AIR CONDITIONING CALL .
C. E. MORGAN
... .. ",T IS 0U* MEASURE TO SEME YOU"
onh \.". 'INSTALLATIONS ROOM AIR CONDITIONERS
2034 N.W. 24th AVENUE NE 5-7201
..
BATTERIES for ALL AMERICAN and FOREIGN CARS
BATTcStrr on s,ar,er nd Generator Repairs
2ST. mr51-^GENERATORS ~ STARTERS
BI-VOLT BATTERY INC.
150 n wA7Ew ? SERVICE Home or On the Road
125? P^Ki Vh Avenue FR 0.3451
8345 S. Dixie Highway {& V5357
YOU GET MORE CALLS
. mm YOUR PHONE IS ALWAYS ANSWERED
wan *5 per week for a full time Telephone Secretary.
ANSWERITE, INC.
TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE
Phone JEfferson 8-G721
*..



PAGE 1

[day, September 6. 1963 LBOAL NOTICE CIRCUiT COURT OF THE +Jmrisii ncridiaiti Page ?SA THE EVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. NO. 63C 9311 ULEASON, .IK., as Admlnisiitor of Veterans Affairs, an tficer of t liUnited States of f|. k i. ami his successor,, In -in-li MWM BYHfNRY LEONARD tlrs In such i, assigns, office, and his vs. II.ARENCE E. i'BOl K.N'IB F. PEOPLED, Plaintiff, •I.KS anil his wife, it al, Defendant**. SALE PEOPLES ami NOTICE OF i CLARENCE E. JANIE F. PEOPLES, his u ifi it" living. Including any unknown apouses s;, iil IVfendanta it they have remarried, anil If dead, their rnknown heirs, devisees, iirnnteea, assignees, creditors, Honors, trustees, and all other pernons claiming by, through, un,i, r oi against these Defendanta, whoso realdencea are unknown. roll AUK HEREBY NOTIFIED it a suit has heen broiiKht attains! „ by .1. 8. (ILKASON, JR., aa adjnlatmtor of VetergM Affairs, an fflcer of the United States of Amera, and his successors In such of•c. and his or their assigns, t.i f. • %  ••DM a iimrtKnitf encumbering th.Honing deacrlbed property, to-wit: Lota Si, 61 and .".:: in lilock IS, of ADDITION "E," sol TH Mlwi HEIGHTS, according to th.' plal thereof, aa recorded lit Plal Rook '.':!, at pace 71. of the public records of Dane County, Florida: |n. Florida ID: l< M. I.V.MAN I >. puty Clerk V i US', IIKIMAN, KAl'l.AN VTSMAN iv.'ii Hft\ rtuiUllna %  ,i s W i-'n si Street ami ::*. Fli rlda '. 6-1S f August, PEDRO A MUCH:,; Plaintiff, IN THE CIHCU.T COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. NO. 63C 9347 I 1:1.1: \S' IN, JR., aAdm I Itaior of Veterans Affairs, an r oi the I'nlted stau-s of nerii t, and his MUI resaora in eh I In such office, and his or i assigns, Plaintiff, vs. I \' "KSI >N. MAM B. I \i "K* 'N. t u\. el al, I .'f. ndants. NOTICE OF SALE %  • WII.MVM I: JACKSON and M \i:\ SELL .1 VCKKON, his wife, if living, Including any unknown -lions.of said Defendanta if the) have remarried, and If dead, i hi h unknown heirs, de> Isees grantees, assignees, creditors, %  m -. trustei a, and all other persona claiming by, through, under or against theae defendanta, M'host? • sldencea are unknow n. roll ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED i -nit has been brought agalnat %  ii by i s. OLEA80N, JR.. aa a-ltriitor of Veterans Affairs, ntt ifflcer of the I'nlted States ..f Amer•a. and his successors In sui'h Ofii %  ami his or their assign*, to fore' -' a mortgage encumbering thr "' %  in'.' described property, to-wtt: I: l, In i:i.K-k 41, of FIRST VUDITION TO MYRTLE DROVE, i' ordlng to I he plal thereof, as recorded in Plal Hook .".7. at page -'. of tinpublic records of Hide t'ounty, Florida, (Captloned land las wholly within traot 73, Miami Hardens. Plal Book t, pace %  ; in th. NE l-l of the Nw 1-4 of the s\v 1-4 of Section :>, Township Si South. Kant. 41 i'a-t •: i are required to file your anwer with tinClerk of th.Circuit %  Court of Dade fonnty, Florida, at the Courthouse in Miami. Florida, on before October 7th. 1963, and to \ •• a copy of such anawer upon PIYKRS, HEIMAN, KAl'l.AN Ar VTSMAN. plaintiffattorneys, hose addreaa is Eleven Fifty Building, 1160 B.W. First Street, -Miami Florida, on or before aald date, required by th. laws of Florida. %  • %  fall to do so. the complain! .Ill be taken as confessed by yon Ind a Decree Pro Confesao will be red against you for the relief de,nded in %  hi complaint. Dated this 30th day of Ai E I'l.i: VTHERM IN rlt of the Circuit Court i lade i 'aunty, Florida Bj iI' t'OPELAND I Deputy Clerk nERR. HEIMAN, KAPLAN t'ATSMAN leven Fifty ltiiil.lin K s W First street | %  ni a*, Fli rlda 'i 8-lJ-L'0-27 AIDA l.i ISENZA DK I.I5< N Ml lilt 'II'. ;i i, I efi ndant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION Ti : A 11 • \ i...i::.\/.\ HE I.EI IN MOItt'IE mi, ami you at e requlri 'I i -.i. %  a |>) nf \ „ur Ans er "i %  i'. a .1 t to the i 'omplaln't for i '.\..r. • on i In plaini Iff'a attorney, | SIDNEY Er lil I\'SI IN. •!! Trust Kullulng, ii.. i .a i fill ill. in i-inal pli ading In ih. ...i i-i oi in. %  :. 11, (> f ii„i '| || Court % %  !! or before the 23rd day of aiher, ; %  • : ithi -• Ihi t'i nplalm for l 'iv riled herein III be taki n .• i • %  ifi -^. d b) ) on. I-ATKI i at Miami. Plot Ida, this i Ith day ..i AUHU it, l K. II. LKATHEHM VN. Cl< rk i 'I i tit I'O ni. I M:. 'mint) Fun da i.al I By: C. P. t'l tl'KLA.ND l>eput) l 'I, i k SIDNEY EFRi iNrK i.N Ati.,1 n, > for Plaintiff L'li s,, urltj Trust U .Miami :L'. Florida 2S-J0, 9 8-13 LEGAL NOTICE IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 60483 IN RE: Estate of MAX HOFFMAN, i 11 i %  -; 11 NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditor! and All Persona Having .'laiins or Demands Agalnal dald Estate: You are hereby notified and required to present an) elalms and demands which you may have agajnst the estate of MAX HOFFMAN, deceased laie of Had.County, Florida, to the fount) Judges of Hade County, .ind file the same In duplicate and as provided hn Section TM.le, Florida Statutes, in their office* In the County Courthouse In Dad. County, Holloa, within six calendar months from the time of the first publication"hereof or tin -am.will bi barred. Hated at Miami. Florida, this day of August, A.D, 1963, MINNIE HlO-VMAN \s K\, ntrlx \l'.' i.\i IVITZ, SILVER .v SCHER Attorn. > for Executi i\ 607 Ainsi.y Building Miami 82, Florid i %  :\-M. n l'.tll 8-13 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW [NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVBN that n. underalgned desiring to rnirage in ""i. • 'i... fi,'ini..,i —.,,> ,,< N's ci'i-v SERVICE STATION at •V\S 183rd ,s lr( ., i intends to ragI • aid name with the clerk of the ''IHI Court of Hade County, Hot,, MURVAN, INC. %  t i-.V. 1 '"" Mun-onl and Hill Callvan II.\ I.N GOODMAN Ittorney for >' Citj Service station _^_^_ 30, H/6-1J-J0 NOTICE UNDER FICTIT:OUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY ci\i:.N that %  undersigned, deal Ing to engage in %  undei the fictitious name of '•l-R CI.ASS SPECIALTIES at 1010 '"ill Avenue. Miami. Florida In<• to register said n ime w Ith the of the Circuit Court of I >. I li.'i Ida, Ji ISE \ (RTEG \ PEDRO PEL V EZ Sole llw nets \ M-0, 8-11 I IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 60480-D IN RE: Estate of l.ocis FRIEDMAN i', ceased, NOT.CE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors nnd All IN rsona Having claims or Demanda Agalnal Said l-.-'al. : You are hereby notified and re(lulled to present an) elaims and demands uhirh you may have fta-afnal the e-taie ,.f LOI1S FRIEDMAN de, ..,..,1 late Ol Hade County, Florida, to [he t'ounty Jutagea ..f Hade County, and file the sannIn duplicate nnd as provided in Section 71XU, Florida statutes, iii their offices In the CounU Courthouse in Dade County. Hora. Within MX calendar monl.ha'from the time of the first publication hereof, or the same will be barred. Hated at Miami. Florida, this 19th day of August, AD. 1H63. LEON A. EPSTEIN As Executor LEON A. EPSTEIN Attorney for Estate 4J0 Lincoln ltoad J',-3i>. 9.6-13 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREB1 GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring i" engage i" business under the fictitious name %  >( POOLS BY ATI.AS at 1"7" E. 82nd St.. Hlaleah Intenda to register said ii mi., with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Had.County, Florida. CCRLEY W I'LRICH WHITEACRE & BOBBINS A Home) s for Applicant sol \\ ii.Hi St Hlaleah R/23 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY IIIVEN that the underalgned, de^airins to engage In bualm -s under the fictitious name of AMERICAN CARPET SERVICE CO., al ::".'. N.W. 36th St.. Miami. Flo;, ill. lids to reglater said name with •i ,i 'li rk "f the Circuit Court of Dade Coi mi. Plot Ida. Al. Rl'BENSTEIN Sole Ot tier v l$-23 3jV 9 8 NOTICE UNDER" FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the underalgned, desiring to engage in business und.r the fictitious name of MIAMI DIAL REFlNIKHINtl at nuinbei i"7 Dade Commonwealth Bldg. In Hi. city of Miami, Florida Intend to reglater tinsaid name with th.Clerk ol the Circuit Court of Hade County, llorl la Hat.il at Miami. Florida, this Huh day of August, 1983 i "SCAB SARZl I ROLANDO VALDE8 SO, 9 ii-13-20 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDCIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 63C 84*2 I MAItIA OCAMPO, Plaintiff,, vs. MARK i I.. ICAMPO, Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: MARIO L. I K'AMPi i 2038 Ilominga street I'asay i 'ity, Philippine islands You, MARIO L. OCAMPO are hi reby notified thai a i:ill ..i Oomplalnt for Divorce has heen filed agalnat 1 you, and you are required to serve a copy of your Answ.r or Pleading to the Bill of complaint on the Plalntlffa attorney, SOL ALEXANDER, One Lincoln ltoad Building, Miami Beach, Irlni'idii. and tile the orialnal Answer I oi l'leaillnx In the offl. f th. clerk of tin Circuit Court on or before the I 24th day of September, IMS, If you fail to do so, Judgment hy default will be taken agalnat you for the relief demanded In the BUI of Complaint. This notice shall In published once each week for four eonseeutlve weeks 'In THE JEWISH PI.ORIDIAN. HoNK ANH i USHERED at Miami Florida, this 21st day of August, A.D 1968. B. B. LEATHERMAN, clerk. Circuit Couri, Bade County, Florida (seal) By: DONALD TAUTENHAN Deputy Clerk SOL ALEXANDER One Lincoln Road Building Miami Beach, Fla.—.IE s-:.7i:i v 28-30, 1 8-13 NOTICL UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of EVEN APARTMENTS at 1501-1515 Raj Road, Miami Beach, Florida Intend to reglater said name with the Clerk "i the Circuit Court of Hade i 'ounty, Florida. ARI IN STEINBERO BELLA STEINBERG SIMON, HAYS tlRI \'DWERG Attorney.for i Iwnel s :',"! Alnsli \ Building Miami, Florida 333132 v 16-23-30, 9 I NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, de~slrlng to enga loin.-s undei the fictitious namea ol WIESNER nlMIAMI I'ARISIENNE HOUTiyi'ES TRICKT3TTE TRICKETTES BY WIESNER ItHKBA JEW El s I l'\\*l'/i.s BY RHEBA t 1 SI I I'urdy Avenue, Miami Beach, Florida, intends to register said. namea with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of I >adi Count) Florida. WIESNER BOi'TIO.I'BS, INC., .i Florida 'i rporat Ion M. IRTI IN Ri 1THENBERG Attorney for Applicant 120 Lincoln R l. Miami Bi ni h, la :. 6-13-20-2, %  ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! +Jewist Fhridficnn solicits your legal notice*. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rales Dial FR 3-4605 for messenger service LEGAL NOTICE IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COL'R IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 60409-B IN RE: Estate of HARVEY' L. IIAMM, I leceaaed. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All CredKora and All Person) inc claims or Demands Agalnal Sal Estate: You are hereby notified and T. quired t.. present any clalmi and .!• mands whieh you ma) have agajm th.estate of HARVEY L. HAMM A. ceaaed late <>f Hade County. Florid; io the County Judges of Dade Count) anil file the same in duplicate and a provided In Section 713.18, Florid Statutes, in their offices in the Coui ty Courthouse in Hade County, Flot Ida, within -i\ calendar monthirt*i the time of the first publication hex. of ...r th.same A ill be barn d Dated at Miami. Florida, day of August, A I > 1983. KSTKI.I.i: K. IIAMM As Admn'sl i atlix I'AIN.'i:. I INK A l"i iRMAN Attoi n. ..for Ex. .-utrix I %  '>:' i 'ongresa Blda. Miami ::'. Fla -I'd: 1-5171 16-23NOTICE UNDER FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN th.the undi gm I, it alrl g to em %  iiii.i. r the flct itioua nai LEIr't'KE CITY SUPER MARK %  s ngman ltd., l-e|sure 'it Intend to i eglater -aid name wit I'lerk of the Cli cull Court i County, Florida. i. win n U.I.ANTINI: MARGl'ERITE BALLANTINB t>wne I. DAVID I.IEBMAN Attorni y for < iwni rs NOTICE UND^R FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the underalgned, desiring to engage In buslnaaa und.r the fictitious name of PISCATORIAL ARTS at 3400 BIscayne Blvd., Miami. Florida intends to register aald name with the i'lerk of ih,. Circuit Court of Hade County. Hiulda. BRL'i '' %  : 111 R1 K IN 7"". W. IJILIdn I frlve, .Miami Beach, Fla >, |g-23-30, 9 •; NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN AN FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. NO. 63C 9312 RICHARD W. PRESTON. Plaintiff, \ s. RUTH B. PRESTON, Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: RFTH 11. PRESTON, Defendant as I'reston Street Uakofield, Middlesex County, State of Massachusetts Vou. RUTH H. PRESTON, are hereby notified that a Kill of Complaint f..r Divorce has been filed againsl you, and you are required to ..r\'e ii copy of your Answer or Pleading to the Hill of Complaint on the Plaintiff's attorn.). 11. I. Fiachhii.'h. 19 W. Mauler St., Miami S2, Klorlda. and file the original Anawer %  Heading in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on ..r before the 9th day of October. ]['•'•:',. If you fail to .i" BO, Judgment by default will be tak.n agalnat vou for the relief demanded in the Hill of Complaint. This notice shall he |iuhlished once each week for four consecutive weeks In THE JEWISH f l.i mil HAN. DINE AND ORDERED at Miami. I Florida, this sot iv. day of August, A.l> lie;.: I-.' It LEATHERMAN, (Ink, Circuit Court, Hade County, Florida By: C. P COPELAND, (Circuit Court seaii He]. iii\ clerk II. 1. PI8CHBACH, Esq. 19 W. Flagler Street Miami 32, Florida 9/6-13-20-27 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 59870-A IN RE: Estate of LRU! KRAMER ** l leceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons llavinu claims or Demands Agalnat Said Estate: You are hereby notified and requlred to present any claims nnd demands which von may have against the estate of LETB KRAMER deceased late of Hade Count)', Florida, to the County Judgea of Hide County, and file the same in duplicate and BS provided In Section 731.18, Florida Statutes, in their offices in the County Courthouse In Hade County, Florida, within six calendar months from u,.• time of the iir-t publication hereof, or The same will be barred. Dated at Miami. Florida, this u'th day of August, A.D. I98J. GUS8IE KRAMER As Executrix First publication of this notl i iii. isth day of August, 19M, AIA'IN S. I'AU'N Aiioi ney for Executrix One Lincoln Road Bldg. Miami Beach, 1 lurida i 18-23 10, '' I IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLOR.DA. IN PROBATE NO. 604.43.C In RE; Estate of IIAKKY PELDMAN. I ii ceaaed, NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persona Having claims or Demanda Agalnat Said Estate: You are hereby notified and required to IT. sent any claimand d> inaniiwhich \ on may have agalnal Hi. estate "f HARRY l-KI.PMAN deceased late Of Hade County. Florida. to the County Judgea of Hade County, and file the same in duplicate and as provided in Section 988.16, Florida Statutes, in their offices in the| County Courthouae In Hade County, Florida, within siv calendar months I from the time of the first publication hereof, or the same will l.e barred. Dated at Miami. Florida, this 7th j day of An-'iist. A.D. 1963. 1.1IIP.Y FELDMAN \Executrix FAUNCE, FINK & FOK.MAN & ISADORE PARETSKY 1502 Congresa Bldg., Miami :::', Florida Attorneys for Executrix H 6-13-20-2 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN th the lerslgned, dealring to engagi business under the fictitious nai i JER1CO al -l"" NW 76th St., ; Miami. Florida, intends to res -' said name With the Clerk of th. suit Curt of Hade Count). Flo Id I R. ADELMAN CORP. By .1. R Adelman. Prealdi nt An. -i: Helen W. Adelman, Recretar) MANPEL l.rni'.l. Aii'.ine) for J. it. Adelman Corp. 9/6-13-: IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE NO. 6056D-C In RE: Kstutc of JEANETTE STONEj I'. ceased CREDITORS and All Persons Demands Agalnal NOTICE TO To All Creditors Having claims or Said Estate: You are hereby notified and requln il to present any claims and demanda which you may have against the .-i.n. of JEANETTE STONE deceased late ol Had.Count). F.i rula, to the count) Judgea of Dade County, and file the same In duplicate ami as provided in Section 7:::: ii.. Florida Statutes, in their offlcea In the County Courthouae In Dade County, Florida, within six calendaj time of the the sain. months from the publication hereof. be hatred Haled al Miami. Florida, this dav of August, AH. 1961 MORRIs. HOFFMAN As Executor First publication of this notice the 6th .lav of September,' 1963. JOSEPH REPHUN Attorney for Executor 1370 %  Washington AM. Suite 211 9/6-IJ-20-S7 first will 30th on NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW Nl (TICK IS HEREBY GIVEN thi the undersigned, desiring to engage i business under the fictitious nami PALM SPRINGS ANIMAL HUS P1TAL at Hlaleah, Florida Intend t register said name with the Clerk the Circuit Court of Hade Count; Florida. Hits I.OWRY AND HRAWDY. P.A By: Han) E, Lowiar, President Attest: .lam. s I-. Urawdy, gecri RICHARH M SEPI.KR Attorney for His. l.owrv and Drawdy, P.A. :•:',80, %  •!IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 60098-C IN RE: Estate of ZACCHARIA CURRY, a/k a /.ACKAU1AH t.TRHY, a.'k II ZACCHARIAS CCRRY, In %  •• %  a.-, d. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Ha' %  Ing Claim* oi Demanda Against Ba Batata : You are hereby notified and r. quired to present any claims and d> • mands which mil may have agalm the .si.. f ZACCH VRIA CURRJ n k i ZACatARIAH CURRY, a/k ZACCHARIAS Cl RRY. deceased uvt ol 1 v 1 %  :: County, Florida, to tl Conn') Judges of Hade Count file th. same in duplicate and as pri vid.il iii Section 733.16, Florida Sta n th. ir offlci a In the Count Courthouae In Hade County, Floridi within six calendai months from tl mre of ine first publication hereof, < ih. .-am. w ill be bai n d. Dated at Mllinl, Florida, this 26 dav of July. A.D. U68. IKIM'sl-e \ til.rsirx a/k/a TERRY ClRRY DEVOB .vs l.\. ..II IX CLAUDE M. BARNES Attornej for Executrix 20:1 Calumet ISIdg. Miami 82, Florid i S/23-30. 9 SUPERIOR STAMP & SEAL WORKS MANUFACTURERS OF SUPERIOR RUBBER STAMPS Corporation Seals and Supplies CHARLIE MERZ, Owner 613 N.E. 1st Ave. FR 4-1034



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vlewUtncrldliair) Page 15-B Services in Pres cons cull-. lair.:. Left Schc ider. dent ol Beth Torah Congregation rnd its :, jent arms outline details of a religious, .; 1, and recreational program for the 700 fs now affiliated with the congregation. : right are Mrs. Philip Paul, Nursery PTA president; Joseph Schmier, presof the congregation; Cantor Ben Zion Kirschenbaum; Mrs. Stanley Stein (standing), president, Mollie Kahaner Sisterhood; Rabbi Max Lipschitz; Irving Seidel, immediate past president; Mark Berger, president of Men's Club; and Mrs. Adrian Kaufman, Religious School PTA president. ^gfll Mfefe. IKz >m mm ^^ %  ^ %  w M *mW \ /. ^m jflhfiv 4s^H 11. vw 4 ,W R 'SI 1 m -M* |P\ ,JS% %  k M %  V '\ ^^H K\ _W %  %  %  -^^^t<*"*" "v ^-// Lfe J K\ i 'tfV : ''' _*N By %  • ft ; v ^ l l^ jprf 5 he wo: • outlL wor.corr.; jarr._..ec:-. '.-.epard Lewis, of 326 Macy St., W Meridian .We. Ittverslde. WYN. Jack, 57, ..f T:?.\ Calais Dr., illfd Aug. IS Services in Brooklyn. Riverside. GROSSMAN, Jennie, KHf-of ?.ftf^flW I litli T. i dld Aug. :':>. Service* in New York. Gordon, HALFEN. Robert. 7, of ::I 41 S\V -11 • 1 Tt i-. Services In New York. U asls i L: KARNES, Jack Steven, li nihs. %  ton ..i Mr. and Mr.Jai k H, KB of mi NW Srd PI. Riverside. CESAR. Hyinan, 78, of 7"1 loth Kl Sei \ li. .%  III I 'levelnnd. Klvi rsldi. BERMAN. Morris, 87, of 5949 HW Iflth Ter. Service* in Ne York, EINHORN. Harry. 69, of 92.~>3 KW 11;".111 Ter., died Aug. Riverside WEINSTOCK, Harold, 57. of l :. %  ;-, WV-i Ave„ ili. cl Aug. 28. Bel lii • H in Mew Turk. Riverside. HOFFMAN, Reba I:.. 72, ..r 1385 Colnn.\i,„ ill,.I Aug. .'ii Rlverxldi BAUER. Alex, 73, of S3I loth Si. Rlvi i-iil.-. BERGERE. Harry r... 7:'. of 1515 West Ave Riverside BLACK, Benjamin, 60. i>f 1810 MarBellli I | Services in Brooklyn. Rive Hide. FEINGARTEN, Bernard M.. BS, ol 2401 Collins Ave. Services In New York. Riverside, KAHANE. Herman, 76, of 8401 Collins Ave. Service* in Brooklyn. Newman. SITTIG, Mis Sarah B„ of 1*7" NE lT3rd St. Rlvi rSlde. WEISS, Mrs. Rose, 78, of 7"" s r, 111 St. Bervicei in Brooklyn. Riverside. FEDER. Herman, 81, of 1086 Drexel Ave.. died AUK L'7. Riverside. HELMANN. Charles. I':'. of 84.4 Biseayne Blvd., died Aug. 87. Services in New York. Riverside. ABRAMSON, Mrs, Esther II., 64, of inn NW 83rd si Riverside. AMER, Morris, 74, of 7"s ntli l*|, Rlvei ill MARCUS, Meyer, ... ..f III" Drexel Av. Riverside. LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 6C434-C IN RE: Rstate of BENJAMIN IIKH >NER, Deceasi I NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and .Ml Per* II. ivIng Claims or Deinnnilti Agulusl K.-lal. ; You are hereto notified and required to present an) claims i .1 .1I manda which you mas huve uxuinst Hoestate ..i BENJAMIN HE1DNEK deceased late of Dade County, KlorIdu, to the •' i) Judgi M of 1 laile County, and file ti"' wime In duidical i ami api ovided In Section 7 : 16, Klorida Ktatutes, in their offlcei* i i the Count) CourthouKi in Dade Count). Plorlda, within six calendar me. nths from tinti ( tin publication hereof, or the f.i • will bi barred. Dated nl Miami, Florida, till da) of August, A D, 1963. ADI 'IK IIEIDNER As Executrix iiivixi; rvi'i:.N LAW uFEicBa Attorm j tin Kxi •-'' %  Arthur Oodfri s Road Miami Beach, rlorldn 8 16-83-50, 9 I NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICK IB HEREBY GIVEN thai the undi i ilfrned, desiring t > ;. in I'UHincsx undei (JIB fictitious name of C1RAY HOTEl, \ APARTMENTS at number 1438 N.E. Miami Courl in the Clt) ..i Miami. Klorida Intend to regIsCer tin said name with tbe Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Klorida. Dated at Miami. Florida, this 22nd | day of August, 1963. TERRENCE .1. CANNON ami RICHARD A. CARL8TROM T A Dnlnhiii Properties Iii IgeJ, All.,-11. VV'elsB ,\ l.yonx %  Attorne) s f. r Appllcam S :'.". :i 6-13-20 that be, II tin InOk Uitaries RUBENSTEIN. Rose llatikoif. 68, of t<0i) Pinetree Dr., died s.pt. i. OILMAN. Jacob. 74. of '"."S S\V Stb Av.-.. .Hell AUK St. Gordon, PERLIS. U.b.na. t>N. of 1"J NVV IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUN fY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 60614-A IN RE: Estate ..f BERTHA YAOODA Dec. as, li. NOTICE TO CREDITORS T.. All Credlti rs and All Personv Hav' IIIK Clalnif or Demands Against Said Estate: You .ii. hereb) notified and required to present an) claims and demunds v. Inch MIU ma) have against Ihe estate of BERTHA YAlloDA deceased late %  ( DADE County, Florida. I.in.Count) Judges "i Dade Counl>. and file tinsunin il'ioikai, an.I api..\ lilt .1 in Si Cl Ion 7:'. I 16, Florida Statutes, in their offices In ini uunt) Courthouse In Di le County, Klorida, within six ., lendar months from the tins of the firsl pubMcation heivof. oi i lie >i will in i... rreil I '.I .1 at Miami, Florida, this 3nth .lav ol August, A.D. 1963 ISM IRK V.\i;. 'I \ As Administrator TUEODORE M. TKIslllN Attorne) for Administrator 420 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach, Ila. ... 6-13-20-27 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICK 18 HKKKBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of I'hucU I'aze anil His Las) 1'ays Knterprises at ltade County Intends t< resfutter said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of l>ade County, Florida. THOMS M.r.I.YNX Bole uwiia i I/6-13-80-87 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT 0 s FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. NO. 63C 9351 WEST SIM-: KKI'KIIAI. SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION "! %  NEW YtiltK CITY, Plaintiff, vs. RUBIN HYMAN NAND I.II.Y AW IIYMAN ins wife,sin IIII:I:N IN'l>I"s-ri:iAI. SAVINGS BANK, SAM I-.ASS I '••!'. n.lants. NOTICE OF SUIT TO: SAM BAKS 5316 Harper Avenue Hyde Park Arms Hotel. Chicago. Ill You are lu reby notified above captl I a. tion has stltuted agalnsi you in tinCfcuit Court of the Judicial Circuit of Florida in and for Dade Count) t. fore. lose a mortgage upon the following desci ib.-.i i .a I pi opert) : Lot 1".. Block 7::. SECOND ADDITION Ti • CAROL cITY. ni cording to the I'lat thereof deHcrlbed in i'lat K....i< 65. Pagi 7s. Sheet I, of the Public Records ol Dade County, Florida You are required to file your ansu.r t.. plaintiff's complaint with the Clerk of the aforesaid Court, and serve a copy Uiereof upon plaintiff's attorney, MARTIN FINE, ntli Floor Dade Federal Building, Miami 88, Klorida, not later than October 9th. 1968, or a Decree Pro Confesso \>ili be entered against you, Datc.l: August 30th, 1963, !•: B. t EATHERMAN Clerk of the Circuit i"..nrt By: C. I' COPELAND Denut) Clerk MARTIN FINE Attorne) for Plaintiff nth Floor Dade SVdeml Rnlldint: Miami :::', Florid* ;i 6-13-Si CIRCU'T COURT. 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, DADE COUNTY, FLA. No. 63C 9137 IISTIIKI: Cl iHEN, Plaintiff, vs XATHAN COHEN Defendant. NOTICE BY PUEL'CAT'ON YOI\ NATHA \ .' %  (HEN. Mi M TS St.. Phllndelphla, Pa ari %  s. i re a copy of j our an-u cr la 11 voice ('ompl i in filed BK 'Insl I'lainiii'ls attorney, GEORGIC NICH< il.AS. 612 N.W. 12th Avi Mil n Kla.. ami file original with Clerk this t 'ourl ..a ..i betoi. tvtoh, I 1963, otherwise complaint u III bi C04 fesseil by you. DATED August :'.'•196.1 i: B. LEATHKRMAN, Clerk i-eall By: C. P. COPELAND Deputy Clerk \ JO, : %  %  ;-1 ::-:'.i I hope G. and ma likes /,/ %  >• flowers %  %  • Oifnifiad, beautiful and ravrntly cared for suirotfrttJijig* for our ~ departed loved ones ate m rca of wry real comfort to a!!. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICK IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of COMMERCE APARTMENTS at ntinib. i 858 Commerce Street In the clt) of Miami Beach, Florida intend to register tht said name with the Clerk of tinCircuit Court of Dade County. Floriila. Dated at .Miami. Florida, this 22nd day of August, t3. TERRENCE J. CANNON ft RICHARD A. CAlll.STKo.u T A Dolphin properties Belgel, Albert, Wi-lss ..L)'ops Ati.Tin •) s for Applicant s :'.". :> 6-13-20 YOUR TELEPHONE PROPERLY ANSWERED &-YOUR GREATEST. %  BUSINESS ASSET Answerite. Inc. Telephone Answering Service SERVING JEfferion — Union Highland FRanklin Executive Office FR 3-5581 IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 56234-B IN RE: Estate of I.II.I.IAN RUBIN SIMM.. I 'ceased. NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION AND FINAL DISCHARGE NOTICE Is hereby given that I have filed n Final Report and Petition for Distribution ami Final Discharge as Administratrix of the estate ..r Lillian Rubin Segal, deceased: and that on tin-iili day of October, 1988, will apply to the Honorable County Judges ..t Dade County, Florida, for approval o' said Final H oort ami for distribution end final discharge aAdministratrix of the estate of the nbovi name.I decedent. This 21'th da) ol August, 1988. ANNI-: HERMAN TALIANOFT. WALLER ,* I.ITMAN Ry: Qeqrge Tallanoff AttorileV s 1211 Lincoln Road .Miami Ileach, Ha. :' 8-13.20-27 IN THE CIRtUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY Ne. 83C 1904 MARY Sl'SAN KEI.I.V, Plaintiff, vs. •• "I CHESLEY HOWARD KICLLY. Defendant. S OTICE BY FUBLICATtON 1KSI .V. Y HIHVA Kl> KKI .L V, • jDefendant l"nst Office Box 91 Olatito, S.C. TO!' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a Comnlalnt for Divorce lias been tiled against you. and you are require,! to serve a copy of your Answer or l'leading thereto on i'l.iintlffs Attorneys. SMITH MANI'I.KK. FSQS.. 407 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach 89, Florida, and file the original thereof In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 23rd day of September, 1948; ..th.-rwis. judgment by default "111 be taken against you for the relief demanded |n said i 'oiiiplaint. DONE AND i 'i:i>i:i:i:i>. ai Miami. Florida, this ll'th day ol August, 1988. K. R I.KATH KU.M AN. Clerk Circuit Conn, Dade County, Pli ridfl (seal) By: DONALD TACTENHAN Deputy Clerk v 83-30, I



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Friday, September 6, 1963 %  >Jenistifk>rXf#un Page 7-A J |* ; :,,u,n '^' u 'l ul '*'**''*"' M *^^ I MUbtlUt The Age Of Access By MAX L -RNER Back-Stage Moves Saved Syrians Florence I am one of the disenfranchised Americans who. by being abroad al the time of the March on Washington, have not been able to take part in it and thus cast their ballot for justice for all Americans. I write this before trie march, and cannot gauge how big it will prove, and how effective, and how peaceful. But the swift snowballing of the original idea, that came from A. Philip Randolph and Bayard Rus tin, shows Jjow deeply in tune with the time it was. Victor Hugo spoke of "the power of an idea whose hour has come." This can be said not only of the March on Washington, but of the whole struggle for equal access to life's chances, whatever one's color or condition. The power of this Idea h.is grown so great that even Republican Presidential hopefuls, who count on benefiting from the anti-Kennedy feeling which is sweeping the Southern States, do not oppose the • March. Thus Barry Goldwater, in accepting it, spoke of the right )f petition. But this misses nine-tenths of its meaning. Far more is involved than the Constitutional right of petition for redress of grievances, which must be granted to every individual and organization, even the crankiest. What is involved is a massive wave of political, economic and moral protest, carrying along whites as well as Negroes— a wave so powerful that it sweeps even its leaders before it They no longer command it: it commands them. • • • The historians of our era, looking back at these events, will have to call them the Civil Rights Revolution. It started in the Deep South, in Arkansas and Mississippi and Alabama, but it has moved into the great Northern cities as well. The March on Washington is not only intended to put pressure on Congress for the passage of the new Civil Rights legislation, but it is a sign that the arena of struggle is no longer sectional but has become national. Who can stay out of it, one way or another, and still consider himself part of our time? When Kennedy came into office, he invoked a "New Frontier" which was meant to remind people of the New Deal and be a continuation of it. He now finds that the great moral problem of our day is no longer that of a welfare economy. hut of winning equal access lor all. to whatever well-being is available to any. The emphasis on economies has shifted to an emphasis on equality. Partly this is a result of the successful color revolutions in Africa, partly it is a response to the sense of world danger and struggle, in the conuction that the Negroes will refuse to share in that danger and struggle without sharing in what life has to offer. If this is an Age of Overkill it is also an Age of Access. • • • Ne movement of our time has stirred the young as this on* hat, %\ only the angry dark young man. who have reason to be angry and impatient, but also the best young whites who have found a cause in which they can convert conscience into action. This is a cause moreover in which the leaders, black and white alike, adult and youth, have been not only militant but disciplined. Tney have kept out the Communists, who care little about the Negroes themselves and would change their present servitude for a far worse servitude of white and black together. In fact, one of the signs of the energy in the movement is the way in which, in a tew brief years, a remarkable group of Negro leaders have emerged, to take responsibility and make decisions for great events. Their task is no longer to rouse their own Negro followers: that has been done. It is to join with like-minded white leaders in order to rouse the national conscience to what is at stake, and forge a national will to transform the political climate and quicken the pace of change. • • • When you live abroad, a* I have mostly been doing this year, you get a perspective on the civil rights struggle that you don't always get at home. You come to grasp the fact that Europe has been watching America not just to see how James Meredith makes out, what happens to the Evers killer, whether the Negro children in Prince Edward County. Virginia, will get back to school, whether employers and trade-unions will give Negroes a chance at job equality, how many Negroes in the South will be allowed to vote in the next flection, whether Congress will pass the new Civil Rights Act. It is "niching to see whether America will carry through the new American revolution, and thus find its revolutionary soul again. Europe's problems are not those of color equality. They are problems of whether the old class barriers will be leveled, whether the religious hatreds will be wiped out, whether the new prosperity will reach all people or just make the rich richer, whether the new Europe will be authoritarian or democratic. If America falters in carrying through its color revolution, the forces of reaction in Europe will have their way on every front. __^ No Burial Permits for Jews Continued from Page 1-A ( to cooperate fully in an early ex-; change of prisoners, a call on both to cooperate fully with UN supervision forces in the area, and a request to the Secretary General | to report to the Council by next Dec. 21 "on the progress made in regard to the measures proposed by the chief of staff" of the UN Truce Supervision Organiza-' tion, Lt. Gen. Odd Bull. Initially, the Soviet Union cam-j 1 paigned to keep any resolution from being offered, then moved to postpone voting till the followlag week Spokesmen for the United States. Britain and France were consid-, : erably more direct in "assigning, the responsibility for the murders | to Syria than was the U.S.-British (tall resolution. The principal theme of most of the speakers, White generally agreeing that Syrian soldiers did the killing, > was the need for both Israel andi Syria to cooperate more effectively with UNTSO in dampening: sources of border tension, includ-j ing reactivation of the Israel-1 Syrian Mixed Armistice CommisI sion which Israel has boycotted j for several years. In. calling on the United Nations to vote "strongest condemnation" of Syria for the mur; der of the two Israeli farmhands. Ambassador Adlai Stevensonspeaking before the U.S.-Brit. ish resolution was introduced— declared that "the picture of two innocent farmers, murdered in cold blood by a raiding party which struck them down at work in their own fields, must distress us all." He went on to say that "we can sympathize with the sense of outI rage felt by the people of Israel. i especially since this slaughter foli lows close upon the abduction of I three Israeli subjects, including two young girls, who were boati ing on Lake Tiberias. The Unit| ed States deeply deplores these ini cidents." "In all justice and in the interest of law and order in international affairs, we believe this reprehensible act of murder deserves the strongest condemnation. Only then can it be made clear that outrages of this kind cannot pass without the stern I disapproval of the international community." Morocco, a member of the Council and also the Arab League, joined with Syria in insisting that it was Israel which should be %  condemned. At one stage of the debate, Syria even insisted that the killings had never happened. Three New Teachers Added to Staff Of Temple Israel Religious School Three new teachers, two with Israeli background, have been added to the staff of the Religious! School of Temple Israel of Great; er Miami. They will be introduc | ed to the students when school opens the weekend of Sept. 7 and 8. Dobi Leumi, a native of Israel, here on a scholarship studying English literature at the University of Miami, will teach an 8th grade class on both Saturday and Sunday, as well as Hebrew in the mid-week school. A teacher in Is rael, Leumi is also an accomplished sculptor and painter. A native Miamian, Mel Hecht. who will be one of the two new confirmation class teachers, spent a number of years in Israel as part of Gen. Yigael Yadin's archaeology team, and was on the expedition that discovered the historic Bar Kochba letters. Presently completing his work toward a Master's degree in education at the University of Miami, Hecht also studied at the Hebrew Union College in Cincinnati. He will, also teach a mid-week Hebrew class, Third addition to the staff i= Dr.' I. D. Bernstein, former professor ol psychology at NYU, who has served Temple Israel as a lay leader in adult education in the past. He will also teach a con-; firmation class. Congregation of Temple Israel will honor its teachers af the regular Friday evening service, Sept. IS, Many have taught in the Religious School for more than a decade. They are Mrs. Joan Bornstein, Mrs. Stella Bloch, Miss Nancy Kaufman, Mrs. Irene Cohen, Mrs. Gail Mattel, Mrs. Linda Levene, Mrs. Elaine Rackoff, Irvin Bloch, Arthur Chassman, Mrs. Adriane Coan, Leonard Schwartz, Sidney Cooper, Morton Maisel, Mrs. Sue Stevens. Isadore Dickman, Martin Haness, Philip Mann, Willard Schlesinger, Joseph Yanich, Dr. Sidney Besvinick, Lowell Fisher, Alfred Boss, Mrs. Margaret Yomen, Albert Hurwitz, Mrs. Reggie Yan ich. Dr. Donald Michelson, Mur ray Gellen. Mrs. Marcie Landau, Mrs. Bess Dickman. and Mrs. Bea Muskat. librarian. Spinoza Thought To be Studied "An Examination of the Philosophy of Spinoza" will be the topic of a lecture to be delivered by Meyer Chariff on Thursday, 10.30 a.m., before the Spinoza Forum for Adult Education. A musical program will precede the lecture to be held at the Washington Federal Savings and Loan Assn., 1234 Washington Ave. Dr. Abraham Wolfson, founder and director of the Forum, will preside and participate in the discussion. Continued from Page 1-A reported that the fac\ that the Jewish section has no more room for graves was not announced in advance. There were cases in which burial groups arrived, and were told on the spot that there was no more room in the Jewish section. In seme cases, the mourners persuaded officials to permit burial but, in the others, burials bad to take place in mixed cemeteries where no special sections axis* for consecrated Jewish burial. Both separate and mixed cemeteries have been the ^custom in Russia since 1917. It was feared that the ruling in the Vosirakovskoe cemetery situation, giving Jews the alterna-! tive of burial in mixed cemeter-j ies or of cremation—which is contrary to Jewish religious lawmight be applied in other Russian cities where Jewish cemeter-1 ies are becoming" filled. The Soviet Ambassador to the United States, Anatole F. Dobrynin, was urged this week by the National Council of Young Israel to intervene with his government: to restore to Moscow Jews the right to be buried in a Jewish cemetery in accordance with Jewish religious burial rites. In a telegram to Mr. Dobrynin, Rabbi: David H. Hill, the council's national president, said "consecrated burial is one of the basic requirements of the Jewish religion." it rftOOT BLENDED WHISKEY • &f *'! CHAIN HSU I HAL SMRI IS CIMJ CALVER 1 LHST. CO, LOUISVILLE. Kfc J Soft Whiskey fools you. It swallows easy So easy you forget that it's 86 proof:



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Page 4-B vJewist ncridtian Friday. September 6, 1963 age B i Trudy Hamerschlag-Adler Returning Convinced of Technion Achievements I and was elected National Membership chairman. This year, she went back to is. rael to get a clotr look at Tech' nion, She toured &K new campus of the Technion on the slop If her physical dimensions were numerous pood causes. This pro Mt Carmel. vi-. labor,to,. in direct Proportion to her enercy, ject, is Technion. [srael Institute ies there and saw he Institute Trudv Hamerschlag-Adler would of technology. from the inside. I ie to return be as tall as the Empire State: ••Technion." says Trudy, "is, n here next week. Trudy is Building Yet all this energy and my opinion, the foundation fur the vinced that "Technjon deserves all drive are generated in a slight, development and construction of the help it can get and whatever not much over 5-ft. tall woman, Israel. When a foundation is weak has been done until now Ll jusl the whole structure on it is liable ., beginning." to crumble, and therefore I take who has made it her mission to help Israel in every way she can. Reunion Dane: Trudy Hamerschlag-Adler examines Founders Plague at Techhue "soldiers in building up the founders, which calls for a miniTrudy is brimming over with special interest in the well being ideas on how to help Israel, and lot the Technion in Haifa." after living in the country for a I She should know, for her son few months, knows exactly what is a senior aeronautical scientist fifi N6T TomiC should be done and how. in one of the leading institutes of Trudy Hamerschlag-Adler is acresearch and technology in the "Reunion Get-Togt-iher Dance' tive in many organizations involv-1 U.S. "I know the tremendous will he held on v.mday evening ed in raising funds for Israel., impact of technology on our life at Temple Ner Tamid. She has been awarded the title; in the U.S.." she says. "This is Sponsored by the Men'. Club of "Woman of Merit" for selling all the more true in Israel, which and Sisterhood, the affair, planis trying so hard to attain econpod as a welcome to members and omic independence." friends of the Temple returning When a few years ago Trudy for the fall MCSOI. will feature Hamerschlag-Adler was asked by entertainment, the Government of Israel pre, the Miami Chapter of the Amerij n charge of the project are sented her with a ruby-studded! can Technion Society to help Murray A. Shaw, Temple pre.-i gold pin which she wears proudly I them raise funds for Technion. (]( nt \\ rs Henrietta Fine. Sister on every occasion. "The Israelis."] she immediately consented. Withj, 00( | president, end Irving I. Trudy likes to say, "are the frontj in four weeks she recruited four £<, v \ Men's Club president over $200,000 worth of Israel Bonds in the U.S. She is the only woman to hold this title to date. In recognition of this activity, nion in Haifa, Israel. Oec/aMc ... bu Isabel C^i JWV Names Continued from Page IB B'nth Girls, she had attended an international BBYO convention there The bridegroom is the son of Mr, and Mrs. Samuel Livenstein, and grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Shenkan Mrs. Shenkin has served as president of Bikor Cholim and is active in Israelite Center. rove Charles Sokol from her father. Reuben Miller, of Lakeland Came to extend personal coniVrapV grats to Charles, who has just been named general agent for a major insurance company. Local insomniacs who are devotees of the Tonight Show may not know that the attractive Miss Billie Gould who commentated A reception and dinner for 50 marked the 50th wedding anni versary of Ann and Sam Robin on Sunday evening at the Seville Hotel Hosted by daughter and son-in-law, Beatrice and Nat Schneider, of Hollywood. Fla. country, while I am the soldier mum donation of Si.000. and be; behind the lines whose duty it is! came a founder herself. In i960. | to provide you with the means for she went to Israel for the dedicacarrying out this tremendous tion ol the new Hadassah ModiRgQJOIIGl Chi0lf t;.sk." Indeed, she is not just a cal Center in Jerusalem, and while | plain soldier but a leader whose in the country visited Technion. Ralph Grossman. :270 SW 16th guidance scores of other active She liked what she saw and boSt., past commander of the'Do ivomen in Miami Beach carry out came even more dedicated, partment of Florid) is the new the important mission of helping Upon her return to the U.S., Fourth Regional Commander ol she plunged into now activity, 'ho Jewish War Veterans of the Like so many. Trudy has a pet and within nine months 500 now United States of America, project, to which she devotes a members joined the local branch Grossman was elected during little more effort and just a litof the American Technion Society, ihe 6S'h annual national conventie more heart than her other She also became chairman of the tion hold in Washington, DC, life and membership committees, from Aug. -t to 11, Beth Am Ladies To Hear Rabbi Dr. Herbert If. Baumgard will the celebration reunited !* suest speaker at the first meetfriends and relatives who came ln S of Te mple Beth Am Sisterthe leather fashion show late from New York, New Jersey and nood on Wednesday at 10:30 a.m. last Tuesday night is the sister as far away as Caracas, VeneBrunch will be served. Adrea (Mrs. ZU ela. to wish the Robins well; Mrs. Robert Newman, newly! Traditional gold motif was elected president, will preside at highlighted by glowing golden the meeting, and reports will be candles, gold and white-tiered given by Mrs. Richard Alper on cake, and matching floral ar-! membership, and Mrs. Paul Kahrangements Miami Beach an. interfaith chairman, residents for the past seven' Bowling chairman Mrs Heryears. the Robins came from bert Goldberg, has announced the 5if! X ork Clty now live at 74 League will meet on Tuesdays, 9:30 a.m., at the University Bowl. Harold) Soglovitz Leather Industries of American Fashion director. Miss Gould called the next day to bid her sister adieu Sailed for France where she was to attend the "Semair.e de Cuir." Leather Week, for international leather fashion designers only Served at bar mitzvahs, brunches, barbecues, 83rd St. Popular Beach couple leaving next week for a five-week trek to Europe Mr. and Mrs. Ben Grenald sailing Wednesday from Port Everglades on the Queen! ibeth First stop, Lisbon. 1 then ports-of-caU. a and Efraim G that they le al-i h,-re ment park—The Tivoli" Surpri e visit to Inez and Delight your family with Kasha Soup tonight % wm KASH FREE KASHA COOKBOOK New recipes and menu ideas for modern meals and entertaining with Kasha. Address request nrt t: Phyllis Wolff, Penn Yan, New York MAM, THA T'S A DIShJ oil crackers, canapes, cucumbers, • -—.. ONLY GENUINE SWISS CHEESE IMPORTED FROM SWITZERLAND HAS THIS SEAL ON THE PACKAGE H Is your protection against Imitations-your guarantee of excellence In flavor, texture and quality. Look for the word "Switzerland" on the Swiss Cheese you buy...chunk or sliced..* in salads, sandwiches, smorgasbords, For real ta'am of Switzerland! Switzerland with boiled potatoes, chilled tomatoes, or straight from the jar. VITA HERRING IS CATCHING ON FAST



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Page 8-A *.imis9ifk)ricUan Friday. September 6. 1963 German Justice Still Grinding Ahead By JOHN DORNBERC '''BONN — (JTA> The wheels : German justice may turn slow'y, but they have not stopped. Tighteen years after the war, the erman legal machinery is still .rinding doggedly and methodiI ally through the gargantuan )sk of investigating, indicting :nd eventually trying more than %  i major war criminals. By the time the statute of limations takes effect on May 8, iSo, that number may have been augmented by several huni red more. Slew-Moving The task of ferreting out the %  a de a (and not so hidden) Nazis falls on the Center for In.estigation of Nazi Crimes, a •nail agency located off the beati n path in the town of Ludwigs.urg. near Stuttgart. Since its establishment in 1938, hen it became apparent to German judicial officials that a vast umber of war criminals had not een prosecuted either by the ocupation forces or local authori' es, the center has exposed 000. Of these. 135 already have een tried. A small group hose names and whereabouts re known, have escaped the each of German law becauso ley enjoy the protection of South -.merican or Arab governments. .bout 150 have been or-are about 1 be indicted and face trial withl the next few months. The emaintng 600 are still under inestigation by local prosecuting uthorities all over the Federal epublic. When he assumed the director, %  :iip of the agency in 1958. Slutt-! .art Prosecutor Erwin Schuele; Estimated that the center's work, <• would be completed in one to two years. Nearly four have passed, and if it weren't for the 1965 deadline, it might never end. There are numerous reasons for this protracted, slow-moving procedure. First, decentralized handling of cases before establishment of the Ludwigsburg agency served only .to complicate matters. Second, many of the defendants were held as prisoners of war in Russia and not repatriated until after 1955. Third, locating witnesses and finding evidence has proven difficult. Fourth, and most important, each trial has brought on new cases because the testimony of witnesses invariably leads to the implication of additional suspects. "Every' trial," a spokesman for the Federal Republic explained recently, "has brought to light new clues which have led to new indictments." Of the 17 major war crimes trials held in 1958, the year the Ludwigsb'irg center was being planned, a half dozen resulted in evidence against a dozen new defendants. No. 2 Man This pattern has continued to date. Even in the most recently completed case—the sevenmonth-long trial of George Heuser and 10 other defendants accused of murdering 31.000 Jews in the Minsk area—a new name cropped up. Karl Vialon, No. 2 man in West Germany's Federal Ministry for Development Aid. Nor should one overlook the fact that some important war criminals, by assuming false names and literally going into hiding for almost two decades, have successfully evaded detec tion and capture. Nevertheless, given time, the Ludwigsburg team hopes to bring them all to trial eventually. "The statute of limitations doesn't bother us," said Erwin Schuele's deputy, District Attorney Klaus Werner. "By then, we'll have everyone of them." Some of the most important cases have just recently been referred to trial, or are expected to come up in court within the next few months. 250 Winesses In Wuppertal. four members j of Einsatzkommando Six of Kin satzgruppe C—accused of mur-i dering 4.512 Jews in the Donets; Basin in the Ukraine—are in the defendants' dock. Two of the I men, Walter Helfsgott, 52, and W. Pohl, 49, served as police offlciab in Duesscldorf and Dortmund until arraignment on war crimes. Robert Mohr and Theodor Groever, both 53, were high police officials during the Hitler regime and worked in Ruhr area businesses until their arrest. The two cases expected to be the most sensational—the Auschwitz and Hungary complexes Continued on Following Page AIR-CONDITIONED SANCTUARY OF TEMPI* NEW TAMID ETERNAL LIGHT' Temple Ner Tamid {Conservative) 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 the Choir under Hie direction of Joseph Schreibmon MEMBERSHIP DUES INCLUDE: 2 SEATS IN THE MAIN SANCTUARY FREE TUITION IN RELIGIOUS SCHOOL A TRANSPORTATION PARTICIPATION IN ALL TEMPLE ACTIVITIES SEATS AVAILABLE IN CHAPEL SECTION FOR NON-MEMBERS Temple Office Open Daily: 9 AM. to 5 P.M. one' 7 fe 9:30 PJM. 80th Street & Carlyle Avenue, Miami Beach Telephone UN 6-8345 or UN 6-9833 BROCHURE AVAILABLE ON REQUEST For A Truly Meaningful Holiday We Invite YOU to the Minyonaires Congregation 3737 Bird Road (Modern Traditional) Proudly Announces HIGH HOLIDAY SERVICES with the famous INTERNATIONAL CANTOR TEMPLE ISRAEL OF GREATER MIAMI 137 N.E. 19th Street A Reform Congregation DR. JOSEPH R. NAROT, RABBI Jacob G. Bernstein, Cantor HIGH HOLY DAYS SERVICES AT MIAMI BEACH CONVENTION HALL FOR MEMBERS ONLY. Inquiries About Membership ana' School Registration Are Invited. FR 9-1757 CANTOR MARCHBEfN TICKETS ON SALE Morning 8 A.M. 10 A.M. Evening 6:30 P.M. 9 P.M. AT OUR TEMPLE 3737 Bird Road Telephone 446-2181 CONGREGATION ANSHE EMES (Air Conditioned) TICKETS FOR THE HIGH HOLIDAYS $12.50 per Seat OUR NEW SPIRITUAL LEADER RABBI ABRAHAM SCHWARTZ WILL OFFICIATE 2533 S.W. 19th AVE. TEMPLE BETH SHIRAH OUR SANCTUARY OF SONG' NEW AIR-CONDITIONED SANCTUARY "TOMORROW'S JUDAISM TODAY' 7500 S.W. 120th Street (Montgomery Drive) Miami, Florida HIGH HOI Y DAYS — 5721 Beg inning with SLICHOT SERVICE Saturday, Sept. 14th at 11:30 P.M. Rabbi Morris A. Skop will preach 20 Voice Choir Directed by Cantor Herman K. Gottlieb MIDNIGHT REFRESHMENTS e ROSH HASHANAH SERVICES Wed., Sept. 18th, 7:30 P.M. Thurs. & Fri. at 9:30 A.M. FOR RESERVATIONS Temple Office — CE 5-0364 Teen House 315 Miracle Mile, Coral Gables, HI 5-1711 Rabbi Morris A. Skop JIv. !" T?_ Cantor Herman K Gottlieb REGISTRATION FOR RELIGIOUS & HEBREW SCHOOL DAILY 9 A M TO 5 P M FEW OPENINGS FOR DAILY N U RSE R Y K i N DERG ARTEN-C ALL TEMPLE OFFICE ALL INVITED TO TEMPLE DEDICATION SUNDAY. SEPT. 8th, 3 P.M. Noted Rabbis and Cantors to be Our Guests. Beth David Congregation IN M CUAPion oaooi *^ NORMAN N. SHAPIRO, RABBI UWIS STERNSHEIH, 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 TEMPLE BETH SH0LEM 1725 Monroe Street, Hollywood, Fla. ANNOUNCES TNE INAUGURAL FRIDAY MIGHT SERVICE TONIGHT, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 6th, at 8:15 P.M. RABBI MORTON MALAVSKY will codWucf toe Service one* Preach on "COUNTING OUR BLESSINGS TOGETHER." Cantor Ernest Steiner and Twenty Voice Choir will render the Liturgy EVERYONE WELCOME! Branch School at S.W. 77th Ave. A 104th St. (Palmetto Bypess A Dixie Hwy.) Registration it in Prooress for ReKiious, Nursery ft Kindergarten Schools (non-members welcome). SEUCH0T SERVICE AT MIDNIGHT, SEPT. 14th PUBLIC IS INVITED 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 ••,] A.M., 5. • FJA. FR 99649 FR 3-9807 JULIUS SAFE*. Fres. Ulr1l ,EGO, fac 1



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Page 4-A vJewlsti fhrktian Friday. September 6. 1963 ""Jewish Floridian OFFICE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 34605 Teletype Communications Miami TWX MM 396 •• FRED K. SHOCHET Editor and Publisher LEO MINDLIN Executive Editor SELMA M. THOMPSON Asst. to Publisher ISRAEL BUREAU Sheraton Hotel — Tel Aviv, Israel RAY U. BINDER -Correspondent Published every Friday since 1927 by The Jewish Floridian at 120 N.E. Sixth Street, Miami 1. l-'lc.rldu. Sri-1)11(1-i 'lass Postage I'aid at .Miami. Florida. The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly. Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate, Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Assn., American Assn. at English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florid a Press Assn. The Jewish Floridian does not guarantee the Kashruth of the merchandise advertised In Its columns. SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local Area One Year $5.00 Three Years $12.00 Out of Town Upon Request Volume 36 Number 36 Friday, September 6, 1963 17 Elul 5723 A Return To UN Decency V "v %  %  • %  It is good to be able to say 'welcome aboard" to Anglo-American decency after so many years cf miscreance in the Middle East. The U.S.-British move to censure Syria for the murder of two Israelis on Aug. 19 must be hailed, ii not as an indication of a major foreign policy change, at least as en act of dency and humanity. It has indeed been a long time s;nce both of these countries took c strong stand at the United Nations in the continuing and bitter Israel-Arab impasse — a stand strong enough to give each of ;:ieu delegations the moral fibre io drive for condemnation of an Arab nation. In this regard, the Adlai Stevenson plea was particularly moving, especially when the Moroccan delegation had the gall surreptitiously to urge censure of Israel under such blatantly aggressive circumstances. Sadly, the turn-about, at least in this instance, comes too late. For it was Adlai Stevenson's equally passionate plea during the past two years against the UN's forcing face-to-face peace talks between Israel and the Arab governments, among other such morally indefensible manifestations of U.S. foreign policy, that has given and continues to give the Arabs, Syria included, the courage to perpetrate the kind of murderous attacks as the one recorded on Aug. 19. • ."* New Storms Brewing The greatest of all humanitarians, the Soviet Union, which long ago set itself up as the ethical arbiter of the world's conscience, ond which denies the existence of a shred of decency in Western capitalist society, has done it again. The Soviet Union, by its 101st veto as a member of the Security Council, this week permitted the Syrians to get away with murder. The Soviet veto does more than betray the essentially jaundiced soul of communist morality. It in fact demonstrates what we have suspected all along: that the ban-the-bomb business does not even imply the slightest thaw in the cold war between East and West. Soviet incursion into the Middle East is a long-accomplished fact. The Russian veto Tuesday, which in addition to thumbing its nose at decency also demonstrates not a whit of concern for the security of Israel, should suggest to our rosy glasses and pink champagne State Department that newer and even more threat•ening storms are brewing in this troubled part of the world. VPV : A Long Look at Germany An Anti-Defamation League news report indicates that an even dozen of ADL experts across the land arrived in Germany this week at the invitation of the Federal Republic there to study programs of democratization in the army and the schools, among other places. We hope that the League's executives, who include Nate Perlmutter, director of the Florida ADL, take a long and hard look at what there is to see. For another prominent civil libertarian organization, the American Jewish Committee, on Monday warned that an international Nazi design seems to be rearing its ugly head, and that it is of course related to the Nazi movement indigenous to the spirit of Hitler's Third Reich. As it to give further substance to the warning, the Jewish community of Berlin this week urged the United States and Great Britain to take more seriously the job of keeping vicious anti-Semitic literature published and disseminated in these countries, from reaching West Germany. To these exports, the Berlin community attributes the most recent Nazi desecrations last week in the Federal Republic. Perhaps this is a fearful and possibly naive reaction to the desecrations. But the Jews of Germany, the remaining fragment of a once proud and vital group, by the horrifying nature of their past experience, must nevertheless be taken seriously as experts in the sullen craft and art of current Nazi development. Religious School Bells School bells rang out this week — and for the religious schools of Greater Miami, as well. We hope that parents are taking the opportunity of registering their children in the Hebrew school of their choice. There are a great variety throughout Dade and Broward County, and the Bureau of Jewish Education here anticipates that some 11,003 pupils will be registered in them by week's end. It is in the Hebrew school where children are assured contact with their heritage, insights into their Jewish culture, and understanding of our ancient and revered tradition. Without these advantages, they can not possibly hope to take their proper places as intelligent adults in the Jewish community of tomorrow. A well-grounded Hebrew school education is an essential for them as it is for the survival of the Judaism of which they will someday be a vital part. during (he week r. as i see it by LEO MINDLIN IWIMIMIIMI I II I1 IIIII IIW" M ^ N AMERICAN Jewish gofPersecution of Justice Supreme Court Justice Haim Cohen may have been intemperate in his remarks about Jewish religious practice in Israel during an American Jewish Congress dialogue in Jerusalem last June. But it is a measure of at least the partially realistic substance of these remarks that he has since been persecuted by just about every "dogooder" Israeli personality and organization. One should be heartened by the failure of the official moves designed to censure him. Were they successful, the court-of which he is a part would suffer the greatest outrage of all 1 %  .' %  i.ii.nuiumuiB iiii gress conference on the challenge to U:S. Jewry today was the scene Sunday f&fc a variety of values I projected in conjunction with RabW Sanford Seltzer, of the Union of American Hebrew Congmt* tions here. At the conclusion of the discussion, a woman stepped up to my side, showed me "The Fire Next Time? by James Baldwin, and with awe in her eyes, the kind of awe I have seen in scholars bent over knotty pages of the Talmud, asked me if I knew the work. I was reminded of my college-teaching days when talented sophomores, more talented for their ingenuity in pirating a copy than in reading it, would corner me at the end of a lecture to show me one of Henry Miller's "Tropic" volumes and ask surreptitiously what I thought of it. I told the woman I knew the Baldwin work well. "He's put us Jews on the firing line right alongside of the Christians," she said happily, half expecting me to applaud. "What do you think?" I replied: "Someone ought to put Baldwin on the firing line." We were interrupted,by a third person for little more than an instant. When I returned to her, the woman and her book had disappeared. I am sorry I could not be more sympathetic. I do not believe either Mr. Baldwin or any Negro leader can gratuitously identify the Jew with other peoples in the matter of racial discrimination This hardly suggests that there are no Jews among the ranks of anti-Negro bigots. On the other hand, the increasing tendency is to accept without question the growing anti-Semitism of the Negro, who has simply taken to striking out against Jews in his first assault upon the white man. %  ; •>* %  ••• SOPHOMORIC JEWS ACCEPT EXAGGERATION IN THIS REGARD, I am less concerned about the Negro than the %  sympathetic Jew. who tends to find nothing wrong with such behavior. The basis for his miiitance in the Jew is not a guilty conscience; it is, in fact, a misplaced ser.se of civil libertarian identifi cation, which swallows hook, line, and sinker the juvenile pap about %  J ewish landlordism." Of course, there are Jewish landlords; and, of course, some of them engpge in the sort of questionable practices that should shame any human being. But so is there "Christian landlordjsm," of which Negroes seem hardly to complain. % 6 b> l ie|>ly. because complaining about it would not be half so effective from a propaganda point of view. Is it unrealistic to object to being used in this fashion? J am not here saying that the Christian offense to the Negro which, if for no other reason, must by his sheer preponderance in numbers far outweigh the Jewish offense, therefore erases the Jewish offense as a moral issue. I am, however, saying that the undue emphasis placed by the Negro, and taken up by sophomoric Jews, flies in the realistic face of the vast assistance Jews have specifically rendered to Negro civil libertarian causes during the past several decades. For 'precisely this reason, and as I have previously mentioned, Jews should generally have no guilty conscience in the matter of the current Negro revolution to achieve his total liberties as an equal citizen. It would be going far afield here to trace the Jewish contribution. But even responsible Negro leaders recognize it, and have repeatedly praised it. nfOKMING A DOUBLE DISSERVICE %  ^EITHER DOES THE Jew deserve specific accolades for his civil libertarian works. For the Jewish motivation is simple and even selfish: the offense to one minority must be regarded as a challenge to all minorities; while the abrogation of the rights of any individual is in fact a threat to the rights of all. The record speaks for itself. If Mr. Baldwin and other Negroes refuse to read the record because it suits their polemic purpose best to ignore what has been achieved, it is not their privilege in the same sense that it is their privilege to be vocally and even vociferously angry about anti-Negroism, to .shout down the heavens in the name of alleged Jewish discrimination. Anger is an acceptable emotional reaction which, properly channeled occasionally leads to the alleviation of injustice. But "the reu t iV CC T f a Ct rt u ign re facl as a mc ans of delineating a distorted end. is downright dishonesty. Thus, to quote the woman tStJrHl S-hT KST ", he l Mr Baldwin "P" ts us Jews o" the tiring line right alongside of the Christians," he is being dishonest. He is being opportunistic. He is being hypocritical for SatttT m Th* n C g 0d; n rf rlheless l mi,st tag the method SLiS K P a P-' n cl'ned Jews who swallow the propaganda against themselves thus perform a double disservice: they gwe credence to false anti-Semitic utterances, encouraging the Negro to add to these offenses; they also deemphasize thJ unalterabuf contribu tion Jews have made in the field of Negro civil liberties %  • •:.;. ON BEING OUTBALDWINED M?J n D /" U B,NG AB0U K T t he experience Sunday was the Baldthe credit of the conference, this was IsrEfv 1? I SSSS??'. ^ p-swaa^aataff nszr t o prove the preva,ent segrSnTs hTrdfJ SVSS "iBMSS 22 >*>* PSS.^^^^^^ me to offer such w!r£ M?', *"** %  haVe been *" %  '* for liberties would speakfor \JH C0 Um S '" the P ast n Negro civil is such today WSJfifiS^ JtStTK f Ur t,me for sure. *• l W1 Probably be out-Baldwined



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= Page 16-A vJenisfi ftcridFinn Friday. September 6. 1963 AJCong. Director Offers Program for Civil Liberties By Special Report WASHINGTON — A spokesman for six national Jewish civic and religious organizations called recently for broad civil rights legislation that would reverse "past policies of caution that have proved too little and too late to meet rising demands for racial equality." Will Maslow, of New York, executive director of the American Jewish Congress, told a House subcommittee that "the country is ready to abandon the policy of 'deliberate speed' in achieving integration—a policy that has often meant no movement at all toward ending racial segregation." He testified for the American Jewish Congress, Jewish Labor Committee, Jewish War Veterans, Union of American Hebrew Congregations, Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations and United Synagogue of America. "This hearing take* place at a time when our nation it vividly ; conscious of an abrupt change in the civil rights climate," he said, in testifying before a subcommittee of the House Judiciary Committee. "For 90 years after the Fourteenth Amendment, it was assumed that the principles of that Amendment could be put into effect only in part. The Negro did not receive the equality he had been pledged. Most tragic was the rigid system of separation that branded the Negro people as an inferior group. "In 1954, the constitutional underpinning for segregation was destroyed by the Supreme Court. The Supreme Court made it clear that nothingless than complete equality satisfied the demands of the Constitution and the principles underlying our democratic system. "During the ensuing years, however, another assumption was made—that the fact of equality, as distinguished from the promise, could be approached slowly, gently, with 'deliberate speed,' and above all without disturbing anyone too much. "We now know that deliberate •peed, in some areas at least, means no movement at all and that token integration is still segregation. Equally important, we know that it is possible to move faster and that there is a large moderate group in the population—long silent—that is now willing to respond to strong leadership aimed at granting every American his due." The Jewish organizationsspokesman proposed an eightpoint "baric Ic^rltlive procram" which he urged the subcommittee recommend to the full House Committee. He called for enactment of measures that would: • Give the Department of Justice power to institute court actions to enjoin any denial of equal protection of the laws as guaranteed by the Fourteenth Amendment. Eshkol Fails To Appease B'nai Israel Continued from Page I-A rectives or repatriation to India. They contended that investigation of their family histories when members applied for marriage to Jews from other communities was tantamount to apartheid, a reference to the separation of colored peoples in South Africa. Following the meeting with the Premier, the families said they would continue their fight until the directives were canceled and intimated they would raise the issue when Parliament is reconvened in October. • Require all public school districts still maintaining racial segregation—including those that have achieved only token integration—to prepare and promptly implement plans for full integration at the beginning of the next school year. • Provide Federal financial assistance, technical aid and advice to school districts that neec such help in integrating their schools. • Prohibit discrimination based on race, religion or national origin in all places of public accommodation that are licensed by state or local authorities whose operations affect interstate commerce. • Establish a Federal Fair Employment Practices Commission along the lines of state antidiscrimination commissions that have operated successfully since J 1945. • Effectively protect the right to vote, including a provision mak. [ ing a sixth grade education conclusive proof of literacy. • Make the Civil Rights Commission a permanent body and' give it authority to investigate not only denial of voting rights but every aspect of racial or religious discrimination. e Require all present and future legislation providing for Federal benefits to include effective provisions prohibiting discrimination in the distribution of such lenefits. Members of the faculty of Beth Torah Congregation, which expects an enrollment of some 700 children in the Hebrew. Religious, Sunday, and Nursery Schools, are seated (left to right) Mrs. Michael Gruen, Mrs. Jack Diamond. Abraham J. Gittelson, education director, Mrs. Irving Seidel, Mrs. Shirley Levin. Standing (left to right) are Alexander Andron. Mrs. Howard Romer. George Katzman, vice president in charge of education. Mrs. Max Steinlink Pabbi Max A. Lipschitz, spiritual leader, Cintoi Ben-Zion Kirschenbaum, Miss Katherine levin, and Mrs. Madge Rosenbaum, librarian Not shown are Mrs. David Osman, Hyman Cohen, Mrs. Sol Elfenbein, Mrs. Florence Ginesir. Mrs. Arthur Cohen, and Mrs. Berta Bcmett. Seven Jews Elected in Buenos Aires BUENOS AIRES (JTA) — Seven Jewish deputies were electj ed to the Argentine Parliament in the national elections, according to provisional returns announced this week. Other Jewish candidates also may have been elected in provincial Senate and Chamber contests. The returns caused a general feeling of optimism among Jewish groups. It was noted that extremist groups were soundly beaten. The new Jewish deputies are Manuel Belnicoff and Hugo Minsk.; from Buenos Aires, for the winning Union Civia Radical del: Pueblo Party; David Schapira. from the Buenos Aires Province, for the Union Civica Radical; j Mauritio Fischer, from Cordova j Province, for the Union del Pueblo Argentina Party; Oscar Murmis,' from Buenos Aires; Leon Patlis. Buenos Aires, for the Democratic Progressist Party; and E.luardoi Schaposnik, Biien.-s Aires or the Socialist Democratic Par'-. Balnicoff headed the t'niot Civica Radical tickets in Bueno'• res. Lead-Off Event i Lead-off event for Cor. :able* Chapter of Women's At -rican ORT was to be ; .inch' n card party at the hoi %  A Mrs Louis (iibbs, 445 Caligula, on T iirsday, Sept. 5. Happy New Year from Brown & Williamson Tobacco Corporation Makers of VICEROY Cigarettes VICEROY'S got-the taste that's ri*ht! O— Smoke all 7 filter brands and you'll find some taste too strong-like they didn't have a filter at all. Some taste too light-they take^ll the ..fun and flavor out of smoking. But Viceroy tastes the way you'd like a filter cigarette to taste. Not too strong. Not too light. Viceroy's gotthe taste that's right 6 •N KMMiM .OFT MM AN0 NEW .. SUOE TOp „ tt3. tn^n (, wnnw # n %  H— C*i irt ton 1



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Page 12-A *Jeistncri(Jinr Friday, September 6, 1963 Conquest of Moon Within Scope of the Talmud By RABBI TIBOR STERN In the creation of the universe, we find that some manifestations are subject to experience and some to interpretation. In Jewish mysticism, we place great emphasis on the metaphysical stuciies of interpretive and experienced manifestations. We talk about the "depth of the object" and the "limitation of the subject." But it is clear that experience will eliminate all limitations, while interpretation or imagination, will not alter the factual existence of the object. The study of the moon is not subject to interpretation but to experience; therefore it is accessible to the human mind, and all that is comprehensible is physically applicable to human function. Since it is ultimately true that the distance to the moon will be eliminated by experience, it is also true that the human race will thus be able to acclimate itself to such a technological revolution. Furthermore, if the moon is a part of the earth, the human This it the last In a two-part series by Rubbi Tibor Stern, spiritual leader of Beth Jacob Congregation, with respect to the passible impact of moon exploration on our immutable Tarah law. > race will be compelled to conquer the moon within the framework of the first commandment in Genesis, "Be fruitful and multiply, descend to the depths of the seas and to the fowl of the heaven, and conquer the earth." Population Concentration The conquest of the earth is the basic point of the solution to the problem of population explosion and the answer to all birth control. Presently, major parts of the earth are uninhabited; while other people live in huge ghettos. It is population concentration that we suffer from and not explosion. Mankind fails to comprehend the difBeth Am Will Present Service Dr. Herbert M. Baumgard, spiritual leader of Temple Beth Am, Cantor Charles S. Kodner and the Temple choir have been invited by Dr. Ralph Huston, pastor of the First Methodist Church of South Miami, to present the entire service in the Methodist Church on Monday evening at 7:30 p.m. Burton Udell, chairman of the Adult Education Committee, has announced a Monday night series beginning in October will be led Temple Sinai Will Register Registration for Temple Sinai Religious School will be held from Tuesday through Friday at the Temple office. Newly-iirjjani/f'l nursery and kindergarten school classe> will on Tuesday. Under the dire cl irship of Mis. Yvette Cole and Mrs. Esther Shrago, a complete nursery and preschool probeen set up. by Dr. Baumgard. There will also be a continuation of the Sunday morning Bible course. Classes are open to the public. A complete family education program will be sponsored this year' on Monday evenings also. Leon Fisher, director of the Jewish Family and Children's Service, will present a series on "Raising Children Age Six and Under," "Children Six Through Twelve." "Teen-Agers," and "HusbandWife Relationships." Beth Am will also continue its pioneer work in personal counseling during the year. Counseling will be done by a professionallytrained worker from Jewish Family and Children's Service. ference between Cain and Abel. Cain remained on the land while Abel was a shepherd; it was inevitable that the Cain philosophy should lead to brother murder because of the natural growth of population. The philosophy of Abel will lead to the ultimate conquest of the universe and proper distribution of the world population. History has proven that the Cains always destroy each other while the Abels survive regardless of the death of the first Abel. I venture to say that to reach the moon is a basic Biblical mandate. It is also proof that the Bible advocates the exploration of all sciences. The co-existence between Torah and science constitutes a mutual survival effort. Torah laws will be applicable to residents of the moon. Whether or not the festivals will be a part of the observance is questionable because of the alteration of the calendar system' that may have to be applied on the moon. This, too, is indicated in the Talmud: that all festivals will be abolished in the future (reference to Messianic age). The conquest of space as it is measured in time is already obsolete. When an astronaut orbits several times around the earth, and he experiences several sunrises and sunsets, to him our division of time is meaningless. Man of Integrity In the spirit of the coming season, when we observe Rosh Hashona, which is a direct deWE SPECIALIZE in CONDOLENCE BASKETS From $7.50 We Deliver FRUIT CIRCUS Miami Hebrew Book Store ISRAELI 4 DOMESTIC GIFTS Hebrew Religious Supplies for | Synagogues Schools A. Private Use 1D85 WASHINGTON AVE. Miami Beach — JE 8-3840 REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Greater Miami's Largest & Oldest Supplier for Synagogues, Hebrew & Sunday Schools. Wholesale & Retail ISRAf.ll GlfTS AND NOVMIfS 417 Washington Ave. Ji 1-9017 1789 BISCAYNE BLVD. FR 4-2710 FR 4-8783 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 represented and has not as yet sent in Greeting, call Mrs. Thompson at FR 3-4605 WE INSTALL GLASS FOR EVERY PMIRPOSE STORE FRONT PLATE AND WINDOW GLASS furniture Tops, Beveled Mirrors and Resi/vering Our Specialty L. & G. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS 136 S.W. 8th STREET Phone FR 1-1363 Morris Orlln rivative of the function of the moon, it Ls now appropriate to plan that the first man to land on the moon should be neither a Russian nor an American, but a man of integrity without overwhelming national or racial allegiances. He should be a man of faith who recognizes the great work of the Almighty anV lay the foundations of ethic\r and morals, justice and peace upon the new horizon, UW;ate-irar to-Bternfty. BECK UNVEILING The Dedication of a Monument to rfir Memory of the late LOUIS BECK formerly of 4000 Santa Mario, Coral Cables, trill take place SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8th ui II o'clock at Vista Memorial Park Cemetery with Rubbi Morris Skop officiating. Mr. Beck i.survived by hiwife, Ida. and two children Judy and Jeffrey. Friends and Relative* are ask 1 -' to be present. PALMER MEMORIALS "Miami's 0*/>r /ewisb Monument a.ilderi" Exclusive Boole* "ROCK OF AGESFAMILY MEMORIALS Israeli Hebrew Study Club Intermediate Group meet* every Sun. 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. at 1511 SW 5th Ave., at SW 11th St.. Miami. All adults welcome — all free — Juat come In, but before 10:30 a.m. please! GELB MONUMENTS INC. Open Every Doy • Closed Sabbath 140 SW 57th Ave. MO 1-8583 American-Israeli O Religious Store O Now Taking Orders for HIGH HOLIDAYS full Line of: TALAISIM SKULL CAPS MACHSORIM and ever ything for Synagogue A H ome CALL S. SCHWARTZ JE 1-7722 1357 Washington Ave. SCHEDULED UNVEILING SUNDAY, SEPT. 8th, 1963 kit. HebeCemetery JULIE KAREN GREENFIEl) 1:30 p.m. R obbi l.i.' <<• %  '• '' NO FINER QUALITY I NO L0MR PRICE! SAVE MIDDLEMAN'S PROFIT BUY DIRECT FROM MANUFACTURER. WE UNDERSELL ALL COMPETITION I GET LOWEST PRICE FROM ALL OUR COMPETITORS... THEN GET OURS — YOU SURELY WILL BUY FROM US and SAVE SAVE SAVE! PREHOLIDAY SPECIAL SOA00 30' GRAVE MARKERS FOOTSTONES HEADSTONES FOR ALL CEMETERIES PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. 3279 S.W. 8th Street HI 4-0921 Phones HI 4-0922 \ COMMUNITY MAUSOLEUM ~*£'^,'/[] Tnat looks — r'/ Likt*. WelcoirieU^n Honors Special SmilyOocosions Your Welcome Wagon Hostess will call with a basket of gifts... and friendly greetings from religious, civic, and business leaders of our community when your family celebrates a sixteenth birthday, announces an engagement or the birth of a new baby. or moves to a new home. \) When the occasion arises, phono HI 8-4994 C^ortfoM J-uneral


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Friday, September 6. 1963 •Jm M ncridian Page 9 B S CHOOL is starting, the social season is almost upon us, and many of you have asked varied questions concern in g clothes and cosmetics. Especially after a summer of traveling, and sampling unusual food —or staying at home and indulging in a few extra calories —the most often-asked question is, "Wat can I wear to make me look slimmer?" There is an art to visually slimming off several pounds. The first thing to keep in mind is that a solid color sheath, preferably a darker color, is the most slenderizing dress you can wear. If you do wear a belt, make certain that it is of the same fabric as the dress; a belt >f a contrasting color adds visual inches. Watch for sheaths with a sleeve, because the upper part of the arm broadens with weight, and the sleeve covers this. Also avoid tlounces. ruffles and, poufs as these fashion details, while beautiful they nay be, do not make you ap;>ear slimmer. Another question along these u.es comes from the woman •ho eats and eats, and can't -oern to gain a pound. Her probem is usually greater because gaining weight is much more lifficult for the slim woman han losing weight is for the average woman. Her question s, "What can I wear so thai 1 .von't look-like such a stringnan?" | • i* • ALL .-he does is reverse what the heavier woman does. She wears bright, large, colorful prints, as they add visual weight. Sashes, bows, and poufs arc her bt because to look at her AUTHORIZED DEALER "?uoi;(, HEARING AIDS $SO to $285 Strvice All Mok vou'd think she gained ten pounds. Contrasting colors in ensembles, wide belts that thicken the waist, short bolero jackets, or hip-length jackets that broaden are what she shops for. Actually, all she's done is dressed in such a manner as to take advantage of color, line and illusion to create an impression of weight. The young lady who is in high school has a very real problem when it comes to cosmetics. Her question is often, "How much make-up should I wear to school?" She frankly wears cosmetics often, and usually applies it correctly and artfully so that it does make her look more attractive. When she gets to school, the day Is still cool, but by the time three o'clock has rolled around, and the temperature is in the high eighties, not to mention an hour of physical education, her make-up leaves much to be desired. Rosenblatts Off On Nassau Cruise Marlene Kiavitz and Robert Rosenblatt were married Monday. Sept. 2, in the Lombardy Hotel, Daughter of Mr. %  >"'! M>s. II"ry Kravitz. 1800 SW 18th Ave.. the bride is a graduate <>l Miami Se .• ior High and attended the Uni versity of Florida. Son of Mr. and Mrs Max Ros enblatt, 1821 Michigan Ave., the bridegroom is a graduate of Miami Beach High and attends the University of Miami School of Engineering. After a wedding trip to Nassau and a stay on Miami Beach, the couple will live at 3900 SW 88th PI., in So. Miami. latteries — Molds STANLEY GOULD ,1238 Lincoln Road t*< • • > Tiiti-Tridoi-Trlili-Twau. PHONE JE |-7tlt LEO HOHAUSER PLUMBING CONTRACTING • IMPAIRING Serving Dada County Over 25 Year* 1811 SW. 14th ST. HI 6-9904 Fashion Show Luncheon Set A fashion show luncheon at Westview Country Club on Wednesday noon will be the opening membership meeting of Temple Sinai Sisterhood. Mrs. Eugene Fierer and the membership committee are in charge of the afternoon. Reservations chairman is Mrs, Herman Rodstein. NON-SURGICAL FACE REJUVENATION Like the career woman pictured before and after treatment, you can get the "lift" needed for the middle years by ten days in residence at the South Miami Sa-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 M0 7-2302 Handling textbooks, and without thinking about touching one's face with dirty hands, only helps clog pores and makes the face break out. Keep your face clean and scrubbed, and settle for eyebrow pencil and lipstick for school. Besides which, when you appear at a party or on a [ date with an attractively madeup face, you have so much more. in your favor. • I AST but not least is the lament, "I haven't got a thing to wear," and the closet is full of dresses. Unfortunately, it is usually an unrelated collection of clothing bought at odd mom-! ents without any thought of coordinating ensembles. The simplest thing to do, especially if you are not certain which lines, silhouettes, or colors are best for you, is carefully to go through your wardrobe. Somewhere is the dress that may be a few years old, but whenever you wear it, you receive compliments on how nice you look. Analyze it carefully, look at the neckline, see if it has vertical, horizontal or asymetrical lines, check the color; put it on and look at yourself in a fulllength mirror as if you never saw yourself before. This type of analysis will be of aid when you next go shopping because you will have in I mind several very definite ideas. The thing to concern yourself with is not to become too stereotyped, but remember that in your wardrobe, as in many other things, variety is the ; spice of life. Werner-Kahn MRS. ROBtRT WOlf Robert Wolfs Wed at Dupont Honeymooning in Jamaica a;e the former Ellen Sue Obers*ei and Robert"Wcilf, who were mar ried In the Dupont Plaza Ho-.l on Saturday, Aug. 11. A recepti"n at the hotel followed the late evening ceremony performed by Rabbi Morris Skop. New addrt -s for the couple will be 9362 SW 169th St. Attended by Patricia Val. ntino, ncwlywcd Mrs. Wolf's floorlength bridal gown featured a full skirt with bustle back ajd cathedral train. The bodice, tapering to a point at the waistline, was fashioned with a sweetheart neckline, and she carried a bouquet of roses. Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Irving J. Oberstcin, 4906 SW 4th S'., the bride is a graduate of Miami Senior High. Her husband, an automobile dealer, is a senior at the University of Miami, and belongs to Alpha Epsilon Pi Fraternity. ERa parents are Mr. and Mrs. Charks. Wolf, 7001 SW 77th PI. Serving .. his best man was Ronald Wolf Zim to Increase Miami Port Cargo Arrangements expected to in-> crease by 400 tons monthly cargo shipments through the Port of Mi-, ami have been concluded between! Zim Lines, largest carrier of car-' go from Israel and the Mediter-j ranean to Florida's east coast, and Eagle, Inc.. Miami steamship, agents. Heart of the arrangements is a 20-day free storage period granted in Miami by the Port Authority, which makes possible coordinated scheduling of cargo service between nine Latin. Caribbean, and P.ahamian carriers represented by Eagle, and Zim Lines, already carrying to Miami 700 to 1,000 cargo tons every 21 days. The added tonnage through Miami is predicted by an Eagle spokesman who bases his view on. the competitive advantage the Miami free-time will give Ziin against lines using other American and European ports for trans, -hipment. "New Verk grants only five days, and New Orleans about 10." said Eagle Vice President Joe Tei'.elbaum. "The 20-day free time here al-a allows shippers to take advantage ol the short route from the Mediterranean t" Miami, well-devel ;>i'd by Zim." MRS. ROBERT ROStNBLATT FRIENDLY, GENTLE CARE FOR THOSE YOU LOVE ranada ISIS MiniDHN A VS. MIAMI ILUU YEARLY BASIS (ipi Per Month I Jj I Per Person "**" Double Occ. Including 3 KOSHER MEALS DAILY Eve and Terry Sponder Phone JE 1-0496 Cora! Gables Convalescent Home • Especially designed and equipped for the care of the elderly and chronically ill • Special diets observed • Nursing staff on duty 24 hours a day under supervision of registered nurses • Recreation, occupational therapy • Beautiful screened-in-patio NON-SfCMRMN 7060 S. W Bth STREET (on rflo Ta^imm, T/sil) MIAMI FLORIDA Ferdinand M Roaanthfcl, Ownr-Director Former Ait t Dlrtattr Mt. Sinai Hmo Cleveland 4 4 Director Jewish Homo for A,frJ Plttiburah NURSERY THROUGH 12 !" GRADE A CONTINUOUS EDUCATIONAL 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 throuqhout GREATER MIAMI AREA INQUIRIES and VISITATIONS INVITED SMALL CLASS GROUPS COLLEGE PREPARATORY or COMMERCIAL COURSES EXCELLENT PHYSICAL FACILITIES— large Classrooms, Auditorium, Laboratory, Library, A-t Terrace, Science Spacioul Playgrounds, Swimming Pool, Dining Rooms. MRS. IDA R. LEAR, Director RICHARD E. LEAR, Principal THE 1010 West Avenue, Miami Beach LEAR SCHOOL Phone JEffcrson 1-0606



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Page 14-B fjewist IterUKam Friday, Septe-nfcer 6, 1953 ** SL Dade Federal Passes $2 Million Mark Here Dade Federal Savings and Loan Association of Miami has now passed the $200,000,000 total resource milestone of growth, according to association president, Joseph M. Lipton. The association received its Federal Charter in 1934 at a time when Dade County was still in its infancy, and the nation's depressed economy was showing few signs of recovery. Lipton, founder and chief executive officer, helped establish the association's management policy "which today reflects itself in a record of substantial growth and accomplishment throughout the past 29 years," according to officers of the organization. Dade Federal's first milestone came on November 29. 1956, when resources reached the $100,000,000 mark. Dade Federal's total resources have grown to more than S200.COO.000 with total savings in I < xcess of Si77.ooo.ooo, a mortgage portfolio of more than $171,000,000 and reserves exceeding ? 14,500.000. The association serves some 88.000 savings and loan account holders, Bon voyage party is hosted for Mr. and Mrs. Nat Williams at the Famous Restaurant on Miami Beach. Left to right are Leslie Rachline, Mrs. Steve Kneapler, Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Rachline, Steve Kneapler, and Mr. and Mrs. Williams. Hosts were Mr. and Mrs. Morris Lerner, currently winding up a successful summer season at the restaurant at 671 Washington Ave., known for their fine cuisine at the same location during the past 18 years. UNRWA Chief Davis Resigns Today. Dade Federal Savings ranks 4ist in total savings among ',hc nation's 6.700 savings and loan associations. It is secord largest jn Dade County and third in Flor-I ida. UNITED NATIONS— UTAl—Dr. John 11. Davis. Commissioner-General of the United Nations Relief and Works Agency for Pal ees, the UN organization that aids the Arab refugees in four Arab countries adjacent to fan el, resigned Tuesday, effective Dec. 31, 1963. He has held the post since February. 1959. Secretary-General U Thant, who announced the resignation, said I Dr. Davis was quitting pelting personal n i 11 or, said Mr. '• i a me i si tn Me i chiei said, Dr. Da is sen! his agencj the next General Asse nb convene in S< p w American, Dr. Dai is was on the faculty of Harvan sity's Graduate School of Administration. 'for comHis %  : i be r.\ i ly, wh i h ber An formerly UniverBusiness New Holiday Inn Tops for Fishing Treasure Cay, Abaco. Bahamas, on an island steeped in a history of "pieces of eight" and pirate galleons, the newest ..of the Holiday Inns has just opened. It is owned and operated by Dumas Milner International, Ltd., of Nassau, Bahamas. I n n k e e p ei John Harrisoi says, "it will be !" come a haver for vacationist and fishermenit's perfect. As a matter ol fact." he said. | "those who Mn HomJon • know claim this as the top fishing spot in aU of the Bahama Islands' 50.000 square miles." A guide and sea skiffs are available for superb bone-fishing, and Charter boats are on hand for deep sea angling, For the serious fisherman or the amateur the rewards are great, for a typical catch %  ight include Mai in, 1 nd Sail. Unbelievably eh ar round Ti easure Cay provi i ii resistible invitation to I We enthusiast to engage in his favorite p., Mime, while ml treasure enthusiasts have their imagination stirred by romantic tales Of buccaneers and brigands-of-thesea who found this area both a playground and a refuge in centuries past. The Inn's 60-ft. x 30ft. freshwater pool and tranquil, iridescent ive-mile-long lagoon with talcum-powder" beache> provide scenic sites for sunning and relaxing. Beach barbecues, dancing and a variety of other activities are schedule:! for the entertainment of guests. Film to he Shown "The Brighter Side," a film from the Mental Health Society. will be presented IO members i>[t the Temple Zion Sist mood a( the first meeting of tht reason Wednesday evening in .Liu,. Social Hill Walter H. Wilson, r. ^Triage counselor, will lead a (BsttMiOn fullowing the film. 37th Track Gets New Awards Leading owners and greyhounds now starring at Flagler, plus I some from big tim tracks in other states, are booked for the 37th meeting of the Biscayne Ken! nel Club from Sept. 17 through Jan. 1. W. R. Moore, presiding Judge, says action gets uidtr way with official schooling races Sept. 7, u and 14. These sessions, open to the public with the exception ol minors, starts at 7 p.m, Regular post tinn for the meeting will be 8 p.m.. nightly, >xcept Sundays. 15 minutt> earlier than at other tracks. ROOM and BOARD I For Elderly Peeple. Special low sum-1 | mor r.itPS, strictly Kothtr, Warm at-I 1 mosohere. Car service A'so Efficiency | I — roasonablp Rate. M w l i itw | 1 SiS Euclid Ave. H. Levin, JE 1-37411 THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED NffOS FOR ITS THRIFT SHOP All Your Furniture, Clothing, Linens, Dishes, Drupes, Ere. PLEASE CALL US FOR PICK-UP THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED THRIFT SHOP 7331 N.W. 27th AVENUE Ph. 696-2101 Closed Soivrdaft DEADLINE few-t Hol iday ha mfmrnm Cay, AfactCO, beds, and is fully air-conditioned with Jahamas^eo^es_Jwin^ing ; si Z ed double dividual control units for eaTbTdroom inDeadline 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 represented and has not as yet sent in Greeting, call Mrs. Thompson at FR 3-4605 Jacob Schachter's Yiddish Program MONDAY thru FRIDAY 11:00 A.M. 12 Noon & SUNDAY 3:15 ~ 4:15 P.M. On WEDR-FM 99.1 MECOn Your FM Dial For those who don't have an FM radio WEDR-FM has arranged to deliver a stylish, powerful, AM & FM table model radio to <£ your home for only JQ JUST CAU WEDR at 633-0167 19 95 plus lax NOW LIVE DAILY FROM THE BLACKSTONE HOTEL-800 WASHING TON AVE, MIAMI BEACH D



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Page 16-B ^ i 9< fnirfcft FlnM&+f> Friday. September 6. 1963 ZION BRAND SPRINGERS "BROILERS THE FINEST FRESH KILLED KOSHER CHICKEN SOLD WITH A GUARANTEE TO SATISFY! 29 c lb. NECK MEAT r BEEF 7Qc CUBES I 5J> Shoulder or Crossrib Roast FANCY TRIMMED FOR BROILING CHUCK STEAK 53 c lb. FREEZER SPECIAL CHOICE or PRIME 30-35 lb. AVERAGE RIB of cn BEEF Oil CUT & WRAPPED FOR THE FREEZER AT NO EXTRA COST c lb. -^**'.* MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR ADDED BONUS! FOR THE GRANDEST SELECTION OF VALUABLE GIFTS TRIMMED L"N FLANKEN m 33 OUR OWN KOSHER MADE Pickled Steer Tongues 59 c lb. GROUND CHUCK FRESH KOSHER MADE 69 c lb. ITEMS BELOW AVAILABLE ONLYT^"" 965 WASHINGTON AVE., MIAMI BEACH AMERICAN KOSHER LJLLII MIDGET SALAMI 29 LIMIT 1. PLEASE WITH YOUR 5.00 ORDER OR MORE FOOD FAIR FLORIDA FRESH (SMALL) Grade 'A' EGGS DOZ. LIMIT 2 DOZEN PLEASE FRIENDSHIP MIDGET •% Farmer Cheese Z 7 t/j -oz. Phgs. 19* 29 SUNSWEET IN OUR APPETIZER DEPARTMENT FRESHLY SMOKED 1-KfcbMLY bMUKtU ^^ CHUBS:::. 49 KOSHER SLICED TO Salami r Bologna 79 c Ik. LARGE NO. 1 LAKE ERIE SMELTS RED SALMON STEAKS FRESH SKINLESS I BONELESS FLORIDA FILLET 29 79 59 PRUNE JUICE ROYAL RED CHINOOK SALMON 40-OZ BOTTLE lout C/io/'ce 7 J /4-oi. can CONCORD OR CHERRY SHAPIRO WINE 49 c 5th %  Tl_. 79 FANCY LARGE FIRM SLICING TOMATOES FRESH JUICY W PRUNE PLUMS FLAVORFUL PLUMP RED GRAPES %  *. i



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Page 2-B +Jewish fkndiain_ Friday. September 6. 1963 Left to right are Mrs. William Bermont, Section scholarship chairman, presenting tuition check to Dr. H. Franklin Williams, vice president of the University of Miami, while Mrs. Raymond R. Rubin, president of the Greater Miami Section, National Council of Jewish Women, looks on. National Council of Jewish Women Gives Three More UM Scholarships Over 100 Dade County high school graduates have attended the University of Miami through the scholarship program sponsored by the Greater Miami Section. National Council of Jewish Women. At a recent scholarship committee tea, given at the home of Mrs. Irving Wexler, Mrs. Raymond R. Rubin, Section president, presented to Dr. Franklin Williams, vice president and director of community affairs of the university, the semi-annual check for the three scholarships given each year. According to the 37-year-old agreement between Council and the University of Miami, a fourth scholarship is given in the name oi Council by the university each year. The university selection of : scholarship students is based on, grades, need, and minimum of. one and one-half year's residency m Dade County. Some (25,000 has been used by Council for tnese scholarships, which are on a loan I basis, with a repayment plan j starting one year after gradua j tion. The students, selected on a nonsectarian basis, have taken their places in society as doctors, law| yers. dentists, and engineers. One of the latter was the first woman to be invited to join the honorary engineering society ai the University of Miami. Many oi the students are now teaching in Dade County schools, and even as far away as California. School Chiefs For T Nurseries Supervisors of the four nursery schools conducted by the YM and YWIIA of Greater Miami were annoucced this week by Jeannette Schwartz, county-wide director oi ths early childhood development! program Heading up the respective schools at the branch locations are Miriam Harris, Southwest Branch: Helen Weinstock. Beach Branch; Beverly Yelen, North County Branch; and Golda Chernowsky, Miami Branch, All four schools ->egan the fall season this week. Mrs. Harns. Southwest ECD supervisor, is a graduate of the Child Education Foundation and NewYork University, she taughl at •he Bank Street School and the 92nd Street YMHA in New York, and has been associated with the i "Y" in Miami for the past seven years. Returning to the school at the Beach "Y" for her seventh year as supervisor. Mrs. Weinstock was previously on the "Y" stalf as a teacher and head teacher since 1953. She is a graduate of Hunter College and has taken graduate work at Floria State University Mrs Chernowsky returns to the Miami "Y" after having served as a teacher and head teacher tor the past three years. A grad uate <' Wilson College for Teach ers, she holds a Florida teacher's certificate, and has taught in the Dade County school system. Newly-assigned as supervisor of ... • • Helen Weimtock Miriam Harris Beverly Yelcn Gj/da Cherno^l, the nursery school at the North County "Y," Mrs. Yelen has a degree in elementary education from the Universilj ol Miami a id is the holder oi a Florida teachlug certificate. She servi ,, nursery school teacher for the p..M m i y'.'ai-. an.: was previous, %  v :i d;iy camp counselor ;,, r ^ "Y." Hospital Official To be Specker Variety Children's Ho-pital Ad ministrator William A. Taylor will be '-nest speaker at a membership meeting ol the Suburban League on Wednesday, s p.m., at the home of Mrs. Kenneth Trcister. 3600 Battersea Rd., Coconut Grove, President Mrs. Charles Himmel has announced thai the organization is planning a fall fundraising fashion show and lunch eon. with all proceeds going to maintain cancer patients at the hospital. Mrs Henry Landy ichairmar ol the membership social, and Mesdames Ja\ Mitchell, Arthur Pepper, Daniel Frano, Morris Levitt, and Norman Shane will assist with arrangementand pro. main Mrs. Malcolm Kusher is m charge oi reservations, and Uti Linda Brickman will serve with the committee's program ana publicity. Tbe Suburban League is comprised of young matrons residing in the Coral Gables, South Mi ami, and Culler Ridge areas Tifereth Israel Sisterhood Tifereth Israel Sisterhood will hold i's regular meetirg on MOD day. 8:30 p.m., in the Social Hall, tuOO N Miami Ave NOW! Adath Yeshurun Member Party Sisterhood of Temple Adath Yeshurun will hol;i a membership party On Wednesday at 8:30 p.m., in the newly-completed Social Hall at 1025 Miami GardenDr. Program for the evening will be an original presentation of the musical, "Our Fair Ladies." di rected by Mrs, Martin Knoble and narrated by Mrs. Morris DelaFuente. Cast includes Mrs. Donald Simon, Mrs. Louis Brooks, Mrs. Jerry Franklin. Mrs. Ira Levin, Mrs. Ben Falk, Mrs. Jay Alexander. Mrs. Herbert Parker. Mrs. Lou Goodman, and Mrs. Stanley Goldin. Following the performance, a light supper will be served. Admission is free to members and guests. Affair is under the direction of membership vice president, Mrs. Herbert Salzman. NEW DAIRY MEAL TREAT! bravo! bravo! bravissimo! Italian-style! .CHEESE,. Ravioli N SAUCE KOSHER SLICED CORNED BEEF M A OUSS .MtCW TETIEY TEA 1 • CORNED BEEF • FRANKFURTERS • SALAMI • BOLOGNA WILNO KOSHER SAUSAGE CO. (of Chicago) MIAMI BRANCH 2181 N.W. 10th AVENUE Phone FR 1-6551 A TRADITION IN JEWISH HOMES SINCE 1S37 Yfc dMM'l YM T tp lrii I. *u %  •


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jy, September 6, 1963 m. .„.r_(.. r:„ r s^r. 7 mrnrwg^ri Page 11-B Rabbi Shapiro Back in Pulpit Flower Show Prepared North Dude Chapter of B'nai >„i B,i,h Womcn wi h0,d lts Wst tual leader of Belli D~Vcl donmeeting ot the year on Tuesdaj gregation, returns to his pulpit 8:30 p.m.. at Belh Emeth-Yehudah .his Saturday, after a months Moshe, 13030 W. Dixie II\vy. Pro absence. ; gram will be a Flower Show and Kabbi Shapiro has been meetArrangements" presented by Booing this week at the Jewish Thehies Flower Shop of the Keystone ilogical Seminary of America in Shopping Center. New York City with leaders of "he Conservative movement at the Herbert H. Lehman Institute n Ethics. He will ad Iress himself in forthcoming services to discus Sions and conclusions reached at Coun tj : "state Attorney, will be Gerstein Will Speck Monday Richard E. Gerstein, Dad the convocation. Special Art Classes Southeast Florida Chapter of the National Multiple Sclerosis Sofeatured speaker at the North Shore B'nai B'rith meeting in Surfside Community Center, 9301 Collins Ave., on Monday evening. Program chairman, Irvine C. long prominent members spotted last week ida State Rep. Murray Dubbin, and Joe Gerthe convention of Tau Epsilon Phi Fraternity son, fraternity consul, of Atlanta, Ga., who rethe Carillon Hotel. Left to right are Burnett ceived awards for "distinguished service to Mh, Judqe Jason Berkman. Judae Gerald their communities." Judge Sidney Segall, Ted Sakowitz, Florcicty invites multiple sclerosis' **."• %  moun ced that Gerstein's patients to join the arts and crafts towc w, be You and the State classes scheduled to begin on FriAttorney. day, 10 a.m. to noon, at the Miami E. Alfred Rowen, president of Beach Recreation Center, 2100 the lodge, will conduct the meetWashington Ave. ing. S Committee lemes Pallot At Podiatry Meeting Branded Plans Board Meeting On Friday Brandeis University National Dr. Seymour Z. Beiser, South Miami podiatrist, recentlv attendRonakl PaUot, an officer of ed th(1 51st alirua| mce tj n g of the irton Tire I has been named American Podiatry Association in the Public Relations CommitLos Angeles. Dr. Beiser took his of the Jev. iah Vocational Ser, pre-medical training at George pi by Mrs. Charles P. Feinberg, Washington and American UniWomen's Committee is holding a esident ot the agency. versities in Washington, DC, and board meeting on Friday, 10 a.m., %  Function of the new committee "is Doctor".degree at Temple; al the home of Mrs. Harry Orto develop interpretive proUniversity. He took his surgical; cans 1231 99th St lams explaining the agency's serresidency at Civic Hospital in f # Have that ap lusiness Meeting, & i Special Occasion ^ # Banquet, or You'll find complete facilities to exactly satisfy your needs in the Kismet, Aladdin, Scheherazade and Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a wedding or a private party! let.-, in job placement, career ; Detroit, fanning, and aid to handicapped orkers in a sheltered wofkship. Otters on th committe* arm Marshall Harris, chairman; Sam Luby Jr., Sanford Bacon, Mrs. Aeyer Baskin, and Mrs. Gerald *. Scftx. Mesivta Grads Off to North Mrs. Max Stacler, administra-1 tive vice president, will conduct I I the meeting in the absence of the I president, Mrs. Sam Goldman, I who is visiting Brandeis Univer-1 I sity campus at Waltham, Mass. Jewish Vocational Service is a nenifHT of the National Rehabiliktion Association. Welfare Planing Council 0! Dade County, and Eight of the ten members of Reports will be given by Mrs. the first graduating class of Orleans, membership vice presi-, Mesitva High School of Greater, dent; Mrs. William Maxwell on Miami will leave this week to con-study groups; and Mrs. Ben Zion tinue their education in northern Ginsburg. program chairman, on schools. the Nov. 15 general meeting. Larry Ciment, Chaim Lauer. There will also be discussion on ac redited by the American Moshe Lerner and David Shapiro the formation of a new Southeast} l for Psychological Services. will continue their studies at Yeern Regional Conference. A native Miamian, Pallot is a shiva University; Ivan Esterman University ol Miami graduate in and Yitzchak Marcus, at Ner Is-' lusiness administration, and sec-, rael in Baltimore; Chaim Bclmakntary-treasurer of Norton Tire Co. er, at Harvard; and Stuart Wer Se v,;. recently elected chairman ner. at New York University. the B.F. Goodrich Southeast ReThe other two graduates, Yekioi Dealer Advisory Council, and i, U da Azulay and Miles Kuttler. (ppoin'ed to the 1963-64 National W JU attend the University of Miami. lor Informations HAZEL ALLISON Canrlng Dlrootor, JE 1-6061 zein St. Collins Av. ounci A remarkably high percentage of the graduates won scholarships, it was announced by Rabbi M. Horovitx, principal. Six of the ten graduates received scholarships from three different schools. An unusual scholarship was Smcmu-EI Will tesume Services Irving Lehrman. spiritual [eat er of Temple Emanu-El, anhounc* that services will be relumed in the main sanctuary on %  turdsy, Sept. U. in observance >i tin traditional midnight Seliplot v hich ushers in the High ""i;Hay season Sal ath e< >ning and morning BBervircare being held temporally in the Frwdland Chapel of ITempU Emanu-El, while the main sanctuary is undergoing extensive I '' vat ions. iht bcautificatipp program of I'he niiirj -ar.ctuary is described to Rabbi Lehrman "as one of the s,uva University. 1 projects ever undertaken "i bel.alf of Temple Emanu-El." IU/V AllVlliflTV also marks the first compreJWV MUXIIIOry heriM-.. refurbishing program for I C A C Mamhprc he mail sanctuary and the sur ; t ,STS memW-Ta rounding area since the Temple, AJJ, *NUII*.I*%I iwt opened its doors at its pies-! AT JJDiigOTIOIl "''^^Wn, 1701 Washington Ave. Mrs Rut h Rosenthal, president lf ti **•*" 0f the new look of the Norman Bruce Brown Auxil101_ u,e maill sanctuary wi u be^j.ry 74i welcomed the following ho-ntion of 24. stained glass winmemD€r s who were formally obIOOHS, which will encircle the dome I | |gale(1 fc v V era Rosenthal, Auxil|ot tho^piing. Sketches for the • iary president: | majestic windows were created, Kr.VebT^ d S >n f g0g UeartiSt '!Phie"A S trachan. Ceil Cooper, Lil-I l!L2£Si ofLo J, A n ^ I s lian Erdc-. Bessie Geltner. Sara Ked'coration Committee is 1 '.?.„ ^ „,._.... „„.. G reenberg. Beach Boy Off To Study Music Neal Haiduck, son of Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Haiduck. 4588 Alton Rd., has been accepted as a stu dent at Manhattan School of Music, Ne.v York City. He is majoring in clarinet, working towards a Bachelor of Music degree. Before enrollment at Manhattan School of Music, Neal attended Miami Beach Senior High. Previously, he was the recipient of scholarships from the TransylEVENT-FULL^ WESTBROOKE uZ .-awarded Stuart Werner by NYU vania Music Camp, and from the under its new program for New Berklee School of Music. He was York scholars. Stuart was one also solo clarinetist with the Florof 60 students chosen nationwide ida All-State Band. to participate in the program. JJJ S mU; j ca i experience includes Chaim Belmaker received a dance bands, and professional enfull, four-year scholarship to Har gagements in quintet and solo vard University. work with the Miami Beach Music Larry Ciment. 1 Chaim Lauer. and Arts League, and educational Moshe Lerner, and David Shapiro programs on television, all received scholarships to YeLUNCHE0NS WEDDINGS ; BANQUETS FASHION SHOWS MEETINGS RECEPTIONS srmviuo it TO 1*00. Plan four Nan! Event al lha Country Club 8500 ON THE TRAIL • CA 1-8000 Westbrooke Minutes from everywhere.. .just oft lha Palmetto Mesdames Clara Adelman, SoP>ded by Enul Morton, vice presg*? gT5£' TemnU P man ...iri ...tat. Marv l> ruDer Ross Mae Geltner. -..... % %  .uvi twu, twt pa.*.**"lent of Temple Emanu-El, assisted by Mrs. so, Goldste i n pas t Mesdames Moll.e art,, Sh.rlc> Prul.„t of Sisterhood; Mrs. Alex-, Kceti. Pearl Keeti. Goldie K It. r';r Kogan. president of Sister-' Mary Leven.hal .Hannah Ma h o


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•age 14-A vJewisti ncridficJin Friday. September 6. 1963 i %  %  i Between You and Me: By BORIS SMOLAR ——^————————^——_———— B-G's View of Lipsky And American Zionism r CAN BE told now that when Israel's former Prime Minister Javid Ben-Gurjon stated last year hat, in his opinion, "there is only ine Zionist in the United States." he meant Louis Lipsky, who died in June at the age of 86. BenGurion considered Mr. Lipsky he perfect example of how love for Zionism can be implanted in the hearts of American-born Jewish youth of today. Born in Rochester, NY., a city with a Jewish population which is even today no more than about 25.000. he became the person who built up the American Zionist movement to a weighty force in American Jewish lifi\ There /ere not many American-born Jews who have made the idea of establishing n Jewish national hom %  in Palestine their principal passion to .which all their other activities wore subordinated. The Zionist movement in America was, in the days when Lipsky joined it, considered primarily 'a movement ol East European Jews, with American-born Jews having little understanding of it. Lipskj i Fled American writer who had alreadj established tor himself a reputation as a theater critic in the American press, felt that, as a Jew. ice is with the Jewish idealists who sough) to bring American Jewry closer to Dr. Herd's idea. He embraced Zionism as a young man. and made it a fundamental part of his life. A convincing speaker and an excellent organizer, he succeeded m developing the Zionist movement in the United Sta'es to a popular movement reaching the masses. I nder his leadership, the Zionist Organization of America became a strong body which attracted more and more followers each year. In the history Ol American Zionism his name, as well as (Mat of Rabbi Stephen S. Wise, will be the two most important names. There were, of course, also other ZOA presidents, but the most outstanding among them were Lipsky and Wise. These two names w ill also go into American Jewish history as the most effective leaders of the American Jewish Congress. The American Zionist movement needs today a Louis Lipsky no less than it needed him in the years when he was alive and in the forefront of the movement. This is because the American Zionist movement must seek its strength now primarily among American-born Jews, whom Lipsky understood so well because he himself came from their ranks. But will there be a second Louis Lipsky? That i> the big question which was on the mind of Bon Gurion a year ago when he intimated that he considered Lipsky as the only Zionist today in Amenta. Zionism in this country today is to Ben-Gurion not what it was in the years before Israel was established. Before the establishment of Israel, the American Zionist movement was needed primarily to serve as a force in the fight for the ri;;ht of the Jewish people to re-establish Palestine as its National Homeland. Today Zionism is a movement seeking to cement the link between American Jewry and Israel in such a way as to make the present and future generations of American Jews more conscious of their Jewish heritage and of Israel. For this, a man of the stature of Lipsky, with the mentality of a person who understands the American-born Jew. is needed. This kind of a Zionist leader has an important function to fulfill for what Ben-Gurion considers today.as Zionism. Other types of American Zionist leaders, BenGurion feels, could not inspire the American Jewish youth the way a man like Lipsky could. Oft the Record: I Write as I Please By CARL ALPERT Arabs and Israeli Youth are Mixing it Up LJAIFA—Despite the best effortsa % %  of well-intentioned people in both groups, the fact remains that Arab and Jew in Israel each lives in a community of his own which has little or no contact with the other. There is a certain degreejjj of contact occasioned by normal S| economic relationship, but aside from that, the social, cultural. so-'| ciological, civic and to a degree political life of the Arab is carried on without reference to the similar activity within the Jewish community. What can be done to bring about a closer social interaction between the two peoples? What would happen, for example, if fifty Jewish boys and girls and fifty Arab and Dru/.e youth, all teen-agers, were thrown together in the informality of a summer camp? This summer, the experiment was tried, and I had opportunity to follow ii noi only from a personal visit to the camp or from review of the numerous press and radio commentaries, bul also through the personal experience of our son, Joel, wlm was one o| those involved. The camp was held in the old Crusader city of Acre, in the very heart of an area which is thickly populated by boih .lews ahd Arabs. The minarel and dome oi the great mosque ol Acre dominate the skyline. The thick Crusader walls enclose a portion of the citj The other side ol the road is lapped by the waters of the blue .Mediterranean. The histocial and aesthetic setting were ideal. Capitol Spotlight: On the day of my visit, I was struck by the obvious: a mixed chorus group of Arab and Jew rnthusastically singing, in Hebrew, "Hindi Ma Tov" 'How good and how pleasant it is for brothers to dwell together in unity." Songs ol similar tenor were also sung in Arabic. How natural or sincere was this expression ol brotherhood Joel tells me of the. fears held by many that the spirit would be artificial. It was nothing ot the sort. "Everything just came naturally." he said. "We were a bunch of kids together. We were awfully curious about each other. about our school programs, our home environments, etc. So we fired away with questions. There was a lot to talk about." The group deliberately steered clear of political questions. The purpose was to strengthen tie*. noi deepen differences. The Aral's all knew Hebrew, and to the extenl thai all already had a positive orientation toward the State of Israel, perhaps this may not have been a representative group. The Jewish participants all knew some Arabic, Since they had been select i'd Dii the basis ol their majoring at high si in Arabic ind Middle Eastern studies For them ,,a splendid chance to practice their spoken Arabic. The food also tried (o bridge the two com munilies. VI one meal, for example, the menu offered Arabic "tehina"—followed by blintzes, The upshot? The clos i imp was marked by the cordial exchange ol addresses, Several ol the Arab boys have been to visit us al home, and Joel iseeking only time and an excuse to return tiie visits, By MILTON FRIEDMAN Africans Cool to Nasser's Aggressive Posture Washington! AFRICANS WHO SHARE the samel ** continent with Egyptian Presidentl Nasser are less convinced than arc| American diplomats of Nasser's peace) ful intentions toward Israel. The StateJ Department line has been that Nasser] has put the Israel situation into the! "ice box." From this strange ice box.) readers have gone forth in recent weeks! to penetrate Israeli territory. Odors emanating irom tne Arab ice box indicate that Nasser's German chefs are cooking up a potent cuisine. The asparagus smells like rockets, and Ihe mushroom sauce could be a delightful propellant compound. A typical African evaluation of Nasser's true attitude emerged in Lagow, Nigeria. The West African Pilot there said "the Chinese Dragon and our own President Nasser are the only two persons still using the language of war, when everybody, else in the world is talking of peace." The newspaper said that Africans could not be too enthusiastic over Nasser and "the warmongering (antiIsrael) speech delivered to his legions returning from the Yemeni war." It is the opinion of the newspaper that Nasser's call on the Egyptian Army, to prepare to wipe out "the shame of Palestine" is "an obvious indication of his preparations to go to war with Israel." According to the West African Pilot. Africans are not,, or should not be, involved in Arab or Near Eastern politics. It asks if Nasser sees his country as belong, ing to the African continent. Reference is made to a question raised at the Addis Ababa conference, and Egypt is asked to deckle whether it belongs to the Near East or to Africa. Another African newspaper, the Daily Telegraph, said, according to the Nigerian radio, that since the Suez War of 1956 "President Nasser has made it a policy to create confusion in the Near East indulging in irresponsible statements and utterances." The Daily Telegraph commented that Nasser's call lor war preparations against Israel "must be unpleasant to the ears of peace-loving peoples of the woild at a time when the world is rejoicing over the nuclear test-ban treaty." President Julius K. N'yerere, of Tanganyika, recently visited Washington* as a guesl of the United Sttites Government. He found ii necessary to defend his country's relations with Israel, and Israels rule in Africa. Faced with hostile. pro-Arab questioning at the National Press Club, the Tanganyikan President came to Israel's defense. He was asked to comment on the concern of Egypt over Israeli •neocolonialism" in Africa and the alleged dangers constituted by Israel to African unity. Diplomat, representing Nasser's African neighbors to the South, in mans instances, are amazed bv the "naive" lisponse of the State Department toward Nasserite aggression. Our Film folk: -. By HERBERT G. LUFT By NATHAN ZIPRIN Baal Shem Tov Could Speak to the Grassroots ISRAEL BAAL Shcm ToVs life was a %  scroll of legend and tale, yet his impact was fantastically real. No other man in post-Talmudie history revolutionized Jewish religious life as did this mystic. A man alone with God, he nevertheless could speak to the Jewish grassroots, more by example than by word, by parable rather than by pronouncement, by hinting rather than teaching. His age was one of material poverty and spiritual -turbance for Jewry in Poland and the Ukraine Yet he rose above the tumult and the fear by a faith that followed writ and ritual but with a variation in trope Learning was essential in the fulfillment of Jewish life but its lack was not fatal to the redemptive hopes of the individual who had no head for it or no opportunity to acquire it. Reaching out to the heavens was not a quality peculiar only to the learned and the erudite. The quiet of tongue and the ignorant of language can reach out to God in their own unique ways. God hearkens to all tongues. He receives word and silence with equal tenderness from supplicant and beggar and worshipper. And improvised prayer is no less receptive than the orderly alignment if its wellspring is the heart human depth. Prayers can be said in word, in sons and in silence. The prayer book alone is not the onlv source of communicating with God. There is seriousness m human Purpose, yet it is with dancing i.v that we must meet God in prayer and in our dadv lives s I ness cemgrates divine purpose. adtl Here was a way to God that was within the ttasn and attainment of the simple folk. Here wasa Lena? SSoTA And ,he Jewish "" %  Sii^pS'it ungr.Ij. Here was a way that brought dignity to their 1'ves and meaningfulness to their praying Me! now eve" of r 'rod ab h Ve *** h VelS !" £ 2S !" n the xs ysATti?: ssaw 5 About Ziva Rodann Hollywood 2 IV A RODANN, the 26-ycar-old Israeli beauty who has been called a modern Venus of Milo most recently returned from a trip to Europe and her home country While in Tel Aviv, she attended the Israeli premiere of "Samar" a picture shot in the Philippines in which she co-starred with George Montgomery. In Southern France, she went before he cameras in Joseph S. Levine's proSSS v Y U g Girls 0f Cood Families "der i h n N 7 Wa Ve direc, 'p ""-e Montersal, K I ?, V nly Am "in girl in the picture With rred Clark as her father. h.H D l r n ? a afternoon chat in her very modest, X a th yd 7 ra,ed Bcverl >' Hills apartment ava told this columnist about her last junket which oulir h^r Eur pe bu, around Germany_a shelH S !" ,' r n V Vish Visit In lMel. where he w T beCn r ,hrcC vcars *• *n< that rrem cro 'f ^ P PUla r th an Marienc Die,r,ch Th was tL f ire Sama r hcld in M,ss Mann's honor. n Tel Av v e 1 S kind beeaus <' P ic,l -es open in Tel Aviv normally without any fanfare



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Friday. September 6. 1963 German Justice Cofttir~Md from Preceding Pag* —wilt be tried in Frankiurt soon TJv? chief defendant in the Auschwitz ease. Richard Baer. 51, tiM concentration camp's last commandant, died in' jail last month, but 23 of his cohorts, including, Boer"s adjutant—the ad.uitiiir to Rudolf Hoess, the camp'first commandant—members of the camp Gestapo, doctor?. pharmacists, various guard! and Josef Klehr, 58, leader of the gas chamber command, will be on trial. To prepare the case, Frankfurt prosecution official.; have interviewed and questioned more than 1,300 people. Sons) 250 winesses are expected to be called. Wore His Insignia Th^ "Hungary Case" involves SS U Col. Hermann Krumey, 58. A. ''If Eichmann's deputy in Hungary, and Otto Hunschc. 51. a high-ranking civil servant in t h e Rcichs-icherheitshauptamt who served as Eichmann's legal advi.su:. Krumey, a prominent citizen and drugstore proprietor in Korbach near Frankfurt until his ;i est in 1960. is charged with 137.40.: counts of murder and extortier for his involvement in the plan D trade the lives of Jews lor military trucks. Hul che. a lawyer, has already been convicted and sentenced to li\e years in prison for aiding and abetting murder. In the Hungary Case, he again faces i-hart:> > of homicide arising from different actions. Some additional defendants, whose names have not yet been released, may be Implicated in the Hungary trial According to Frankfurt District Attorney Dr. Hans Grossman!', at least 50 witnesses will Jewisti Hrrirliri, n Page 9-A be called against Krumej/ and Hunschc. Euthanasia Doctors in Munich, former SS Gen. Karl Wolff, 62. Heinrich Himmlcr's chief-of-staff, has just been indicted for the murder of 306,000 Polish and Italian Jews. Wolff was arrested only %  year ago, shortly afler publishing his memoirs. Until then, he had been leading a prosperous life as an advertising agent. He became well known at the end of the war for helping t 0 negotiate the surrender of the German forces in Northern Italy. At the Nuremberg trials, where he was one of the key prosecution witnesses, he was the only SS officer permitted to wear his general's insignia in court. Allied judges referred to him kindly as a "misfit" in the Nazi terror organization. In Limburg. Prof. Werner Hcyde and two other doctors are expected to face trial this summer for their leading roles in the Nazi euthanasia program which, prosecution ofticials say, cost the lives of 100,000 Germans. In Essen, prosecutors are investigating former members of Einsatzkommando 7 of Einsatzgruppc D. In Braunschweig, a case is being prepared against former members of the SS cavalry regiment, and in Frankfurt, investigations are continuing on former members of Police Battalion 306. responsible for the liquidation Of thousands of Jews in the Pinsk area in October. 1942. Two major cases were completed within the last fewweeks. One concerned the Heuser group which resulted in peni tentiary terms ranging from 8V*j years to life imprisonment. The other involved 12 former guards at Kulmhof Concentration camp, accused of murdering 150,000 Polish, Austrian, Czechoslovak, ian and German Jews. Six of the 12 defendants were acquitted, the other six received sentences ranging from 3Mto 15 years. AH told, according to the Federal Justice Ministry, 10.000 Germans have been convicted of war | crimes since 1945. and 5,000 of these were tried in German military government tribunals. In and out of the Federal Re-i public these trials have been, and continue to be, a source of controversy. Should be Terminated Many Germans believe the .trials should be terminated and a general amnesty for war criminals be declared. They view the recent spate of proceedings as "neo-denazification." Some have based their recommendation on ending the trials on the feeling that the court proceedings focus attention on a few, notorious men and create an at! mosphere in which "everyone I can feel exonerated for any mori al responsibility for the actions j of the Third Reich." The official government posij tion, as published not long ago J in the Bulletin, is this: "These defendants are on trial for the crimes they have committed, not as representatives for the German people. The German people are not a nation of murderers. But all Germans have a varied form of responsibility, jjfhe Third Reich was predicatr*on spiritual and moral corruption ..." The light sentences in some of the cases have also evoked criticism in Germany and abroad. Some of the prison terms, Prosecutor Schuele recently remarked, "are the equivalent of 10 minutes in jail per murder." But part ot the answer lies as the nature of the German penal code which has no death penalty and which limits penitentiary terms to 15 years, even for murder, whenever evidence is not all-conclusive. The Hebrew Academy of Greater Miami ANNOUNCES HIGH HOLIDAY SERVICES at the new building 2400 Pmetree Drive, Miami Beach !. Cantor CHARLES LAUER Will Conduct the Services SYNAGOGUE COMMITTEE Jacob Cohan, Chairman CALL 532-6421 BETH, JACOB CONGREGATION The Traditional Synafeave on Miami loach 311 WASHINGTON AVENUE COMPUTHY AM CONDITIONED INVITES YOU TO ATTEND HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES Yaw Will Hear the Dynamic Sermons of RABBI DR. TIBOR H. STERN ond Enjoy the Prayers with CANTOR MAURICE MAMCHES A Few Choice Seats Still Available at Moderate Prices For reservation call JE 1-6150 FREE SEATS FOR MEMBERS '. %  TEMPLE OR 0L0M (formerly Coral Way Jewish Center) WILL HOLD ITS HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES AT THE BEAUTIFUL, AIR CONDITIONED DADE COUNTY AUDITORIUM THE SERVICES WILL BE CONDUCTED BY RABBI SAMUEL APRIL i' • T CANTOR GERSHON LEVIN WILL CONDUCT THE TEMPLE OR OLOM CHOIR TICKETS NOW ON SALE AT THE BOX OFFICE DADE COUNTY AUDITORIUM CALL 443-3738 I Temple Zamora (Conservative) 44 Zamora Avenue Coral Gables HERSHIL BROOKS, RABBI BEN DICKS0N, CANTOR SELIHOTH SERVICES Saturday, September 14 — 12 Midnight HIGH HOLY DAY TICKETS AVAILABLE Htbrew and Sunday School Registration Now In Progress FOR INFORMATION CALL TEMPLE OFFICE 4487132 1 FLAaER-GRANADA JEWISH CENTER 50 N.W. 51 ft PLACE HIGH HOLY DAY SEATS IN OUR AIR CONDITIONED AUDITORIUM NOW AVAILABLE moms noons, MTU SMACHKIS OFFICIATING WILL BE Rabbi DAbID ROSENFELD und Cantor GEORGE GOLDBERG For Further Information Call HI 4-6547 THE UNION OF AMERICAN HEBREW CONGREGATIONS CORDIALLY INVITES YOU TO JOIN ONE OF ITS AFFILIATED REFORM OR LIBERAL TEMPLES IN THE GREATER MIAMI AREA. TEMPLE WDEA OF CORAL GABLES 320 Palermo Avenue RABBI M0RDECAI PODET Cantor Gordon Richards SERVICES EVERY FRIDAY 8:15 P.M. For Membership & School ln-vrmatlon Call HI 4-9876 High Holy Days. Religious School, Confirmation, Scouting, Bar Mitzva, Adult Study. Youth Groups, Cotillion, Theatre Guild. TEMPLE SINAI The ashRofarm Temple in North Dode offers its complete facilities Worship Services. Nursery School, Sunday School, Hebrew School through Confirmation DANIEL M. L0WY, RABBI CHET SALE, CANTOR 12100 N.E. 15th Avenue, North Miami PL 40681 TEMPLE BETH SH0L0M "The Liberal Congregation on the Beach" 4144 Chase Avenue, Miami Beach LEON KRONISH, Rabbi DAVID CONVKEI, Canter (NURSERY through CONFIRMATION) Religious School Registration Now in Progress CALL THE TEMPLE OFFICE — JE S-7231 for Information regarriliiK TIIK IIKTH SUOIAJM FAMILY PLAN TEMPLE BETH AM 5950 N. Kendall Dr., South Miami P*oiter Now for RELIGIOUS SCHOOL HEBREW SCHOOL NUrtscKY SCHOOL ADULT INSTITUTE RABBI DR. HERBERT M. BAUMCARD CANTOR CHARLES KODNER Phono MO 6-2536 \ TEMPLE ISRAEL OF GREATER MIAMI 137 N. E. 19th Street Serving All of Dade County for 42 Yeari DR. JOSEPH R. NAROT, RABBI Sort-ices every fridmy evosWaf of J.I 5 o'clock For Temple affiliation and Religious School Information Call PR 9-1757 ^V^********AA>AA******^**^AA*^**A***^^A*^^^^**^^>^^A^rA^r^^^^^A^^A*AA

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Page 10-A v.lewisli flcridlian Friday, September 6, 1963 Temple Beth Shirah Dedication Sunday Will Include Two Torah Celebrations executive director of the Bureau 01 Jewish Education. Rabbi Moris A. Skop will conduct the Torah service, and Cantor Herman K. Gottlieb will direct the Temple Beth Shirah will hold Citations of honor will be ItfC S'^ l rhotr-in the musicat rendition of dedication ceremonies Sunday of; ted to Bernard Goodman, builder; ] he Psa i, ns of Gratitude. its new air-conditioned Temple, 7f>00 SW 102th St.. at 3 p.m. Ceremonies will include a Siyum Uatorah by Mr. and Mrs. Israel Goldman, of 44 Palermo Ave.. commemorating their golden wedding -nniversary. Following the Siyum. Seymour Drcxler. architect; members of the building committee. g ow |j„g League to /Meet Abe Smukler. Wilbur Aeronson. ,.,„.„ „f Trmnle Reth Morris Herman. Mrs. Jack Son,Bowhng League of Temple Ban berg, and J. William Baros Jr.. ; Am Brotherhood was to meet Tnurschairman of the advisory council, ^ay evening, Sept. 5. with regular Guest speakers will include Rah-1 activities slated to begin on, Sept their grandchildren will place the bi Leon Kronish. of Temple Beth 12. Max Raskin is Brotnernwa ,..cied scroll in the Temple Ark. sholom. Rabbi Solomon Schiff, | president, and Jesse rieea is sec,, .... I president of the Greater Miami reUry of the league. A second Siyum Ha torah ml be J| bbinica Associa tion. Cantor 1 hosted by Mrs Shirley Whttcup geif f char|es s and family, of 120 S. Prospect Dr J Ko(Jne ^ Scmvartzman in memory of the passing of her | L_ Mrs. Shirley Whitcup presents a Torah Scroll to Rabbi Morris A. Skop, spiritual leader of Temple Beth Shirah. and Cantor Herman K. Gottlieb. Son Eric, he-Ids the Torah as Deborah and Mark look on. husband, the late Harry Whitcup. This scroll, also, will be placed into the Temple Ark by the Whitcup children. Judge Norman Miller, dedication chairman, will announce donors to the new air-conditioned sanctuary. Moral Victory, Says Golda By Special Report JERUSALEM—Soviet Russia's veto does not detract from the strong moral gains of Israel in the United Nations. Foreign Minister Golda Meir asserted on Kol Yisrael. the state radio. Wednesday morning. Mrs. Meir announced the welcoming and acceptance of UN Secretary U Thant's request for a continued cease fire. Syria reported its acceptance almost at the same time. U Thant said a detailed report on the Middle East border crisis will be available within two months Soviet Veto Defeats Censure Continued from Page 1-A Council meeting as •urgent." The delays had been due mainly to that the Moroccan amendments, f,iibustering bv the Soviet Union were unacceptable to its Govern-' in response nol on i y t o Morocco— ment. Michael S. Comay, Israel's, he only Arab state current i y on permanent representative here.! lhe council—but also to concerted called the amendments "absurd,"; pressures employed by all the declaring that their adoption i members of lne Arab b i oc here, would constitute "a travesty." He Iraq j oined tne pressure efforts called attention to the fact that, forma u y i ast weekend, by sendeven now, while Israel's complainti ing a i etter to tne president of was pending before the Council, | t he se Cur i ty council, calling in efthere had. been new shootings j fect for condemnation of Israel against Israelis from the Syrian mstead of ce n S ure of Syria, s.de of Israel's northern border. Hovvever Mh he United states races The Council session fo r consid-. and Britain insisted that the im km .ho Din v i fi Keration of this latest Syrian-Israeli'plied rebuke to Syria must go tne Bisca>ne Kennel Uub s, dispute had been under way wlth fhrough Their fi rrnness on this, 7th meeting Sept. 17 through Jan. many de lays. since Aug. 24, in • point had been called very engot underway Saturday. TwO; S p i te of the fact that Israel had; couraging by many diplomatic! >ther official schooling sessions labeled its call for a Security | friends of Israel here. ire scheduled for Sept. n and! 4. Shrinks Piles Without Surgery Stops Itch-Relieyes Pain NewYork,N.Y.(SpecUl)-Forthe first time science has found a new healing substance with the astonishing ability to shrink hemorrhoids, stop rectal itch and te relieve pain-without surgery. In case after case, while gently relieving pain, actual redaction (shrinkage) took place. Most amazing of all result* were so thorough that sufferers made astonishing statements like "Piles have ceased to be • problem!" The secret is a new healing substance (Bio-Dyne) — discover* of a world-famous research institute. This substance is now available In luppository or ointment form under the name Preparation H*. At all drug counters. FOSTER ELECTRIC COMPANY, INC f lectrical Contractors RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL ALTERATIONS MAINTENANCE PAUL FOSTER, president AIR CONDITIONING and ADEQUATE WIRING 2264 W. FLAGLER ST. HI 1-2671 Nights, Sundays & Holidays Dial HI 3-0922 ENJOY-HEALTHFUL IMDIki sUlr Miltriukrr Pinuus HENRY E. MANGELS COMPANY 3SS0 N.W. 58th Street Ph. NE 5-1391 Mr. and Mrs. Israel Goldman will present a Torah Scroll to Temple Beth Shirah in dedication ceremonies Sunday, 3 pjn., at the new Temple. Biscayne Sets Qualifying Races WINDOW SPECIALISTS "SERVICE WE'RE PROUD OF!" Maintenance Inc. REPAIRS AND MAINTENANCE OF ALL TYPES WINDOWS AND JALOUSIES Complete Stock of Replacement Parts 7400 NE. 2nd AVENUE Miami 37, Fla. FRanklin 3-5491 *#"v i v'^'>^**>** >** ^**-' > r*>**^**^**r**^'i>v^**^*o^^^*>**^^v*a^ FURNISHERS INSTALLERS Inlaid Linoleum — Asphalt Tile Rubber Tile EVERY INSTALLATION GUARANTEED" Phone for ft— Esfimofei 2465 N.W. 76h STREET OX 6-3202 Programs of qualifying races to • stablish "line;" for official competition are open to the public, ninnrs execpted by law, "for ree." Mutuel machines will be under Viaps. Post time is 7:30 p.m., intil the meet opens when the ime is upped to 8. earlier than it other tracks in the area. ONCE TRIED A1WAYS A CUSTOMER GET YOUR NEXT MASSAGE AT Boulevard Health Salon 10-4, SAT..SUN.-11-4. OUTCAUS NOW LOCATED AT 1031 N.W. 36th St. Air Conditioned Ph. 634-260* TO SERVE YOU IS OUR PLEASURE Ed. J. Vischi Mlcat Estate im All its Ilium lu>s 12486 N.E. 7th AVENUE Phone PL 4-4661 c >> s ie s. It 1 !• I r P u is



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Friday. September 6. 1963 +Jewish fkrMian Page 5-A Lord Russell Releases Text of Letter Rabbi Melvin Sachs (extreme right), 25-year-old chaplain at Ft. Polk, La., will help officiate at High Holy Day services there beginning with Rosh Hashona on Sept. 19. A graduate of the Hebrew Academy here and Yeshiva University, he is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Barney Sachs, and nephew of the late Rabbi Abraham Sachs. AJCom. Chief Slawson Sees Nazis Aiding Each Other Continued from Pag* 1-A frequently borrow each other's themes and carry advertisements for one another." Dr. Slawson cited a recently completed year-long survey by the American Jewish Committee of current anti-Semitic activities abroad. This survey found that "supra-national anti-Semitism today is not a unified movement, but a a tangle of small, loosely knit alliances, torn by doctrinal disagreement and personal jealousies." At the same time, the survey stressed that: "the neo-Nazi internationals today are weak and divided and likely to remain so— certainly if Western Europe's prosperity continues. Yet, if nothing else, they are keeping Nazi ideology alive, in the hope that some future political catas3n dc Jviail EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian: Congratulations to Leo Mindlin. The articles on Federation are outstanding. This needs to be said by someone. •The Old Guard" must move over and make a wide berth for younger people from the ranks of the agencies — and from the community at large — regardless of their family name and their place in the "power structure." The "power structure" has failed. Let's now try the people who care the most — the younger men and women who sit on our local agency boards. JAMES L MACK Miami EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian: I wish to congratulate the Hebrew teachers of Greater Miami for the free course in Living Hebrew every Tuesday morning at the Community Room of the Miami Beach Federal on Lincoln Rd. Under the leadership of Mrs. Zvi Feinstein,. some 25 men and women are learning to speak modern Hebrew. I attend this Hebrew class myself, and have already learned enough to be able to converse. To attend this informal Hebrew class is both enjoyable and informative for young and old alike. Thanks are due to the Hebrew Teachers Association for their generous contribution to Hebrew culture in our community. ABRAHAM WOLF SON Miami Beach trophe or economic disaster will afford them the opportunities they now lack." LONDON —


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Friday. September 6, 1963 •. If-nisK' nu r i& b H ) Page 3-E Federation Picks Women's Director Technion Board Plans for Season Mr?. Samuel Falick, who has bean associated with the Greater Miami Jewish Federation since 1965, has been appointed director of the Women's Division of the Combined Appeal, and executive secretary of the Federation of Jewish Women. Announcement of Mrs. Falick's api ointment to the community organization posts was made jointly by Sidney Lefcourt, president. i of the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-j oration, and Mrs. Anna Brenner, Meyers, president of the Federa-| tiori of Jewish Women. I am certain that all in the community, who have worked with Mrs. Falick and know her affectionate ly as Dodo, will be pleasI ed with her selection as director | of the Womens' Division," Mrs. Meyers stated. A former resident of Belle Harbor, NY. Mrs. Falick has for yean worked closely with' Ihe Women's Division of the ComDr. Irving Lehrman congratulates Mrs. Philip Thau on her in: Jewish Appeal and the Fedstallation as president. d! Jewish Women and its | the in lc< ror. Federation of ish Women's Organizations i < tor of the general solidprogram for Combined Vppeal and Federa %  ck worked closely with number oi men's an, 01 ganizal ions in the itj v, ho actively particiin the Combined Jewish : c ampaign. Falick and her husband live in North Miami Beach. They are the parents of two married :i and have one grand* Social Club Plans Sunday Program The American Cancer Society's educational department will present a program for the Miami Friendly Club on Sunday. 2 p.m.. at Temple Beth El, 500 SW 17th Ave. W. G. Rothrnberg. representing viely, will present the film, "The Other City," with discussion by Dr. Vincent P. Corso, of the Dade County Medical Assn. I red Mclntyre, of the Audio visual Department of Jackson Memorial Hospital, will serve as projectionist of the film. Max Garshag is president of the club. BARBARA CYPtN BB Women's Council B'nai B'rith Women's Council of Miami Beach held its first meeting of the season on Tuesday evening at the Deauville Hotel. Biscayne Chapter Dessert Slated Biscayne Chapter. National Children's Cardiac Hospital, is sponsoring a membership dessert on Wednesday. 1 p.m., at the Balmoral Hotel. The afternoon will feature a fashion accessory show by Jordan Marsh, and a gift of a free weekend at a Miami Beach Hotel. Mrs. George Engel is in charge of the function. Miami Girl Wins Top Award Here Miss Barbara Cypen, now entering h >r sopho' lore year at the rsit) ol Miami, has won the s:?(M) Borden Freshman Prize I ir the highest academic average among the freshman class. In addition t<> earning stra ht A's during her first year, the Miami High School graduate carried an overload of courses. Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry L. Cypen. 2375 SW 26th St.. the 18 year-old coed plans to major in biology. At the university, she holds membership in Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman woman's honorary, and Associated Women Students. During her high school career, she was elected to National Honor Socity. Mu Alpha Theta. mathematics honorary. Future Teachers of America, and served as treasurer of Civinettes Service Club, and as secretary of Spanish Na, tional Honor Society. The Borden Freshman Prize will be awarded to Barbara at the Academic Honorarics Luncheon scheduled later in the coming school year. The Crystal House was the scene of a coffee and board meeting last week for the Greater Miami Chapter, Women's Division. American Technion Society. Mrs. Philip F. Thau, president, conducted the agenda, which was concerned with setting up activities for the 1963-64 season to help found additional scholarships to give eligible students the opportunity to study at Israel's Institute of Technology. Among those attending were Mrs. Meyer A. Baskin. Mrs. Dorothy Krieger Fink, Mrs. Ben Zion Ginsburg, Mrs. Jack Katzman, Mrs. Jack Goldberg, Mrs. Leo Rutstein. Mrs. Ruben Porter. Mrs. Jcanette Gutterman, Mrs. Norman C. Hill, Mrs. Rita Oppenheimer. Mrs. David Ponve Mrs. Harry Platoff, Mrs. Sam T. Sapiro. Mrs. Milton Sirkin. Mrs. Max Weitz. and Mrs. Leonard Zilbert. Guests were Mrs. Faye Tupler. Mrs. Morton Fellman and Mrs. Meyer Brilliant. Mrs. Thau and her husband will represent the Greater Miami Chapter when they leave on Sept. 29 to join other couples from many parts ol the United States on the fourth annual Women's Division, American Society for Technion tour to Israel and Europe, high lighting Technion. Installed in the spring for a sec end term by Dr. Irving Lehrman during Mrs. Thau's first year a I resident, enrollment in the Great er Miami Chapter reached 5(K members. The group also sent $7,000 to the national office for seven scholar ships to Technion. Funds raisec came almost entirely from dues The Women's Division is not ;. fund-raising organization. 'Parents Night* At Or Olom On Wednesday, Temple O Olom Nursery-Kindergarten Schoo : held its annual "Parents Night.'" Mrs. Eli King, chairman of th Board of Directors, presented th 1 new director of the preschool Mrs. Ruth Penick. who introduc ed the faculty and gave a brie outline of the curriculum lor the coming school year. Guest speaker. Mrs. Althe. Fredericks, principal of Banyai Elementary School. discusse %  What the Elementary School e> • cts from the Pre School." Have Kasha instead of potatoes tonight UAH, THAT'S A DISH I HASH FREE KASHA COOKBOOK/ rn N,w, c, P e n < l nfwikteJ for modem meals s/otm, ,nd •"tertaining with Kasha. Address request oeicirw to; pnyH,, pajfj ^m yfjn New York WATERMELON TIME IS HERE! Enjoy Ice-Cold Slices at Our Tables ... Or Take Out! ALSO HALVES & WHOLE T* CIRCUS 1789 Biscayne Blvd. FR 4-2710 FR 4-8783 Beth Ddvid Ladies To Open Season Beth David Sisterhood will have its first meetmg of the year Wednesday", at 11:30 a.m., in Spector Hall, 2625 SW 3rd Ave. Mrs. Louis Seitlin, president, will conduct the business meeting and introduce Lewis Sternshein, president of Beth David Congregation, who will bring greetings to the members. Mrs. Seymour Kaplan, cultural vice president, is chairman of the day. Co-chairman is Mrs. Harold Abbott. Mrs. Maurice Daum, membership vice president, is in charge of hostesses and lunchcon. Elton L. Edelman, local florist, will present a flower fashion show during the afternoon. Pioneer President To be Speaker Mrs. Jack Sills, president of Kadimah Chapter, Pioneer Women, announces the first regular meeting of her group will fake place on Thursday, Sept. 12, 8 p.m., at the Coliseum. Mrs. Milton Green, president of Greater Miami Council of Pioneer Women, who has recently returned from Israel, where she attended a five week seminar under the auspices of the Jewish Agency and Moetzet-Hapoalol, will speak on Pioneer Women's contribution to Israel's social services, among them children's institutions. At the recent biennial convention in Detroit, Mich.. Pioneer Women pledged a quota of $2,750.000 for Ihe next two years. TMl STOBt WITH TMi HOftlOA HAI — %  % % %  < % %  say "happy new year" with barton's ehoeolate What a delicious way to extend your regards! Ifs a regular printed greeting card plus a famous Barton's chocolate card tucked inside. FINE CANDIES, first floor miami and fort lauderdale. 1501 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD. PARK FREE) Call SYLVIA MILSEN JE 2-3231 YOUR PERSONAL FLORAL CONSULTANT" for an AFFAIR to REMEMBER BLOSSOM SHOP 1572 Washington Ave., Miami Beach There IS a Difference in Flowers-TRY OURS WEDDINGS-BAR MITZVAHS-GARDEN PARTIES BIRTHDAY ANNVERSARY & HOSPITAL BOUQUETS fREE DELIVERY ALL GREATER MIAMI



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[Friday. September 6, 1963 vJmisti fk>rMinn Page 13-A MBBf AllXANDlK GROSS .. fear of children Acad. Students Are Seen on TV "A Day in the'rleorew Academy" was the title of a television pro[ gram 1st Sunday, 10 a.m., over i Ch. 7, WCKT. The regular program, "Still Small Voice." is sponsored by the Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami., According to Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, principal, the program portrayed 15 first-graders in a regular class setting. Mrs. Shushannah Spector, of the Hebrew Academy faculty, demonstrated some of the techniques employed to teach Hebrew. Also on the program was Rabbi Morris L.„ Horovitz, assistant principal. Hebrew Academy. Oer VI c*at J k i lA/e e k e n d Let Us Restore Our Role As Parents in the Home By = -BBI ALEXANDER GROSS Hebrew Academy .lion of the Torah which iwe i'.at this weak U called the Tox cha." In this portion. i rah very blatantly -dei • the many evils thai will efall '.he Jewish people if they turn from the commandlenti <>f the Almighty. Of all lie CHTS.es we read in the "Tochcba, perhaps the most tragic a people loses its song MI Lighters, I : v >fkf 4he most serious problem.' affecting the future of [American education today are the '('ropouts" in our schools. The entire nation is gripped by tin seriousness and gravity of this problem. H> much more tragic and inIsi.liot.v is this "dropout" problem in the case of the Jew. For to the Jew a child who receives Jewish education or even a | minimal education is a "spiritual dropout." Furthermore, the child who may have studied and does not identify himself [with his teachings and has no Iposil i values and committments to his Torah and people [is a veritable spiritual drop-out. And alas. Israel, how many are the drop-outs among thy sons and daughters! During" this season of the New Year, when we meditate upon Our destiny as a people, we must reflect On the core of this ailment. Are we parents fulfilling our obligations to our children? Are we guiding our sons and daughters to those ideals and traditions handed down by our f6refarhers? Or are' we adopting the teen-age culture and standards of. our children'' Working in the field of education. I have the opportunity to discuss the many problems relating to parent-child relationships. Invariably, parents tell me: "I'm afraid to say 'no' to my i child." How ironic and sad that W6 have lost the courage to act at parents and have abdicated the exalted position of guiding j and directing our children with the experience of maturity and' age. With the approach of the New | Year, let us reevaluate our roles as parents and educators, and let us restore our rightful title and respect which the Jewish home always enjoyed. AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle ive. Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever. ANSHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th *ve. Conservative. Joseph Picui, presdent. BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd ave. Con•ervative. Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro. Cantor William W. LlDson. Friday 8 p.m. Saturday a.m. Bar Mltzvah: Kichiinl, son of Mr. and Mr. Harry KoHen: Donalfl. son of Mr. and Mrs. Murray Marcus. Afternoon •rti* .uiisxah: itnliorl. son ol Mrs, Helen Cosby. BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Solomon Schiff. Kriilay 8 "p.m. Sutur.lnv \;'', a.m. Sermon: "I'lilfillim; thV Promised Land." Ml inn 6 p.m. BETH EMETH YEHUDAH MOSHE. 13630 W. Dixie Hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Simon April. Cantor Hyman Fine. Friday 8:15 p.m. BermOn: "A I'hallanfe for Dad." Ones Shabbat host: sisterhood. Saturday B:45 a.m. BETH ISRAEL. 400 Prairie ave. Orthodox. Rabby H. Louis Rottman. BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern. Cantor Maurice Mamches. BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th ave. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max Shapiro. Cantor Fred Bernstein. Friday t '•" p.m. Saturdaj 8:43 a.m. Sermon: "The Promised Land." 5:80 |..in "Ethics nf i lur FVhers. 6:30 p.m. "Who Will Entei ?" • BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave. Orthodox. Ralph Kneger, secretary. 0 BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Orthodox. Raobi Joseph E. Rackovsky. e BETH TORAH. 164th st. and NE 11th ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lipschitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschen. baum. Pi Ida) 8 p in Katui da> )'. .i m. rtar Mltzvah Itnnnie, eon of Mr. and Mrs. Sldnej Mann CANDLELIGHTING TIME 17 Elul — 6:17 p.m. CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1544 Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Abrahapi Strassfeld. OADE HEIGHTS JEWISH CONGREGATION. 1401 NW 183rd st. Conservative. Rabbi Harold Richter. Cantor Emanuel Mandel. Fridal 8:13 p.m. Sermon: "Our Half-ituked Heller* Baturda} 8 80 a.m. Bar Mltsvah: Stuart, eon of Mi. and MiHarold Kramer. Mlnt ha 8*13 p.m. FLAQLER GRANADX. 50 NW 51st pi. Conservative. Rabbi David Rosenfeld. Cantor George Goldberg. Prlda) ii.i." |..m Saturday '.* a.m. Mlncha 6:30 p.m, FT. LAUDERDALE EMANUEL. 1801 E. Andrews ave. Reform. Rabbi Richard M. Leviton. HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pinetree dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S. Gross. HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI, 1201 Johnson st. Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah Heilbraun. / hope Grandma likes nfy flowers* Dignified, beautiful and reverently cared for surroundings for our departed loved ones arc %  source of very real comfort to all. MlAWI S KCM^'V! II A •• • O OT^y MO 1-7633 Judea Schools Launch Season Religious School of Temple Judea opened this week with over 100 youngsters attending classes from beginners through fifth year of Hebrew. The weekend Religious School begins this weekend with over 200 children registered inclasses from kindergarten through confirmation level. Curriculum will include customs and ceremonies. Bible, prayer and song. Jewish holidays, hisiniy, current events, and ethics. Teen-age program will reconcile during September under professional guidance, with Temple and community service in the 1963 64 plans. The Temple's Theatre Guild will hold its first meeting on Tuesday. 18:15 p.m., in the Theatre Room. Casting for the first production, to %  be held early in December under the professional direction of Bob Brenner, will be held. TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Hollywood. 1725 Monroe St. Conservative Cantor Ernest Steiner. — • — TEMPLE B'NAI ABRAHAM. SS7 NE 167th St. Conservative. Rabbi Nathan H. Zwitman. Cantor Ben Qrossberg. TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chaae ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kromsh Cantor David Conviser. Friday X:15 p.m. Sefmon: "ITayer and Protest." Saturday 10:45 u.m. Bar Ultavtth: Michael Paul, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lei. Novlck; Robert btanley, son of Mrs. Bather Silvan and Michael Silvers. TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW 22 ave. Conservative. Rabbi S M. Machtei. Friday 8:30 p.m. Sermon: "Two j Eternal Questions: Whence? Whither?" Memorial service for the late Harry B Koppleman. Saturday 0:80 a.m. V iuth service with members of ; Junior '' %  >111:relation officiating. TEMPLE EM'NU-EL. 1701 Washington ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irvine Lehrmai' Cantor Hirsh Adler. Friday 6 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Mlni IIII .. i', p in. Bar Mltsvah Mark. s..ii ..f Mis. Ituth 8asi — • TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th St. Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot Cantor Jacob Bornstein. TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo ave Liberal • Reform. Rabbi Mordeca Podet and Cantor Cordon Richards. Fridu} S:IS p.m. Sermon: "Judaism, :i T inMachine." Religious School faculty will be honored al the Oneg shabbat. Saturday 10:SO a.m. Bar Mltsvah: David Lee, son of Mr. and Mi.-. Mac Km. I • TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th st Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram owiu. Cantor Edward Klein. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Hop.' in the Lord." Quest speaker, Barbara Segal. Miami Beach High senior. Topic: "Modern Israel Holsters our Ancient Faith." Saturday :i a.m. Sermon: "Portion of the Law." Bar Mltsvah: Mark, son of Mr, and Mrs. Jerry Suaaman. TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th St. ano Tatum Waterway. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz Cantor Saul H. Breeh. FVlday 8:18 p.m. "t'ome anil Look" service. Sermon: "Religion's March for Freedom!" Onesj SliaM.at will follow. Saturday 8T4J a.m. Bar Mltsvah: Allen Jon-e. son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Weist.anl. TEMPLE OR OLOM. Conservative 8755 SW 16th St., Miami. Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor Qershon Levin Saturday S:4."> a.m. Bar Mltsvah: Alan, son of Mr. and Mrs. I_awienre Wulkan. board of dlrectorn will lie installed. Oneg Shabbat will follow services. TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 051 Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi Hyman Gross. FrldSv) 8:15 p.m, Saturday 9 a.m. Sermon: "Weekly Portion of th Law," TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora ave. Rabbi Herschel Brooks. Cantor Ben Dlekson. I'rldav 8:18 p.m. Sermon: "To Begin, To Start. To He the 1ii Si Saturday 8:45 a.m. Sermon: "A BlessliiK or a Curs.-." Bar MltzvahRobert, son of Mi. and Mrs. Hill., it Leavltl, TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th st. Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Waxman. Cantor Seymour Hinkes. TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6600 N. Miami ave. Conservative. Rsbbi Henry Wernick. Cantor Albert Giants. Pridaj 8:81 p.m. UarabaJI Comls and Edward Both will conduct services. Oneg Shabbat host: Blsterhood. Saturday !• a.m. Sermon "The Portion of the Week.' YOUNG ISRA^w. U NE 171 St. Orthodox. Rabbi Seierwin Stauber. Friday 8:46 p.m. Baturday s:ii> a.m. Sermon: "Portion of the Week." ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th St. Conservative Rabbi S. T. Swirsky Cantor Louis Cohen. (TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH MIAMI Friday 8:80 p.m. Saturday VI., a.m. I 12100 NE 15tn ave Retorm Bap KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave. | a,,?"" 1 1 M L Wy C nt r Ch6t [ h .^ 0 Iv..?fi bi c.P. avid L,hP,r,Wl Friday* 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "The Road to Sinai." Temple officers and Cantor Abraham Seif. Beth Torah Sends 11 to Institute Justin Weininger, president of the senior USY chapter at Beth Torah. and Sherrie Mandel, junior chapter president, headed a delegation of 11 representatives from Beth Torah to the annual Leadership Training Institute conducted by the Southeast Region of United Synagogue at Camp Blue Star in Ilenclersonville. N.C from Aug. 22 to 30. Hay Bookman. youth committee chairman, announced. More than 250 teen-agers from Florida. Georgia, Alabama, South Carolina and Tennessee gathered for a ten-day intensive program. Including seminars, workshops and study sessions centering around the theme of the "Jewish Home." Among those who served as educational consultants are Abraham J. Gittelson, education director of Beth Torah, returning for his second year at the institute. Initial fall activity of the Beth Torah LSY chapters will be the conducting of teen-age High Holiday services for more than 750 teen-agers of the community, held through the cooperation of Wometco Enterprises at the 163rd Street Theatre on Sept. 18. 19 and 28. Members attending the leadership program were Steven and Justin Weininger. Roberta and Eileen Band. Sherrie and Eileen Mandel. Aaron and Gilda Abramowitz, Susan Weinstock, Irving Haber. and Lee Gluck. MINYONAIRES. 3737 Bird rd. ern Traditional. ModSOUTHWEST CENTER. 6438 SW 8th St. Conservative. Rabbi Zevi Greenwald. TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. 1025 NE 183rd St.. Miami Gardens rd. Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan. Cantor Maurice Neu. Prida> R "• i'in Sermon "Judaism and r*hrllanlt> A Contrast Can:,i Matiric'i Seu will be Introduced. Suturda) S: I". :. m. ami 8:13 p.m. TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall dr.. So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Charles Kodner. K'id.i* 7 :i" fin Kermon: "What it means to b< a .i.-u." Children with birthdays in July, August ami Sepi. mi., r u ill be honoied TEMPLE BETH EL OF WOOD. 1351 S. 14 ave. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. Pridaj s i". p.m. Sermon: "I kum Through the I king class." urday II a.m. HOLLY Reform Sa t 5724 BETH 1963 KODESH 1101 S.W. 12th AVENUE R'bbi Max Shapiro, Spiritual Leader in Miami since 1932, will conduct Modern Traditional High Holiday Services. Cantor Fred Bernstein will officiate. RESERVATIONS for Famly Pews PHONE FR 1-6334 Wtmbmhia includes tuition at our Hebrew and Sunday Schools. REGISTER STUDENTS NOW! Inquire about High Holidays and Membership "'Do Not Separate Yourself from the Congregation!' TEMPLE BETH SH.RAH. 75C0 SW 120 thSt. Reconstri'Ctionist. Rabbi Morris Skop. Cantor Herman Gottlieb. FLAGLER-GRANADA JEWISH CENTER 50 N.W. 51st Place Miami 44, Florida NOW REGISTERING FOR PRESCHOOL Ages 3 to 6 years Nursery—Jr. Kindergarten Reading Readiness Transportation Available Open Also to Non-Members RELIGIOUS SCHOOL HEBREW SCHOOL SUNDAY SCHOOL Open to Non-Members Nf W MEMBERS WELCOME For information: Call School Office HI 4-6547 With Pleasure and Pride Jcmplc < Tjctn i^niralt 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



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Friday, September 6. 1963 +Jenisfi Flcridliaun <~7n the fKealm of Society Page 5-B Mrs. Davis Wears Silk Peau Gown A mid-afternoon wedding against a background of yellow, white, and touches of foliage green united the former Barbara Jane Steincrohn and Alan Jay Davis on Sunday, Sept. 1. at Miami Springs Villas. Parents of the newlyweds are Dr. and Mrs. Peter J. Steinciohn. 1430 Ancona Ave., formerly of Hartford, Conn., and Mr. and Mrs. Dave Davis, Terriga Ave., Coral Gables. Given in marriage by herfather, for the double ring candlelight ceremony the bride selected a floor-length princess gown of imported silk peau. It featured an empire bodice appliqued with recmbroidered alencon lace, portrait neckline etched with lace, and long point-on-hand sleeves. The aisle-wide skirt was adorned with motifs of reembroidered alencon lace and the back terminated in a chapel train. The many tiers of imported French illusion were attached to a tiny wreath of pcarlized orange blossoms. Bridal attendants were Pat Billig, Judy Klein and Joan Ternchin. The bridegroom's brother, Daniel Davis, acted as his best man, and ushers included Steve Rossman and George Levi. The new Mrs. Davis attended Connecticut College for Women in New London, Conn., and received a degree from the University of Miami where she majored in Knglish. She is a member of Alpha Epsilon Phi, social sorority, Orange Key, leadership honorary society, and Rho Lambda, honorary sorority. The bridegroom is an engineering student at the University of Florida where he is a member of Pi Lambda, social fraternity, and j a captain in the Air Force ROTC. Following the reception held at I the Miami Springs Villas, the couple left for a honeymoon trip. On their return they will both at| tend the University of Florida in Gainesville, where the bride will be working towards a Master's degree in English. M$. %  tMTON BtLtNKl Belenke, Horowitz On Honeymoon Mr. and Mrs. Burton Belenke are on a honeymoon trip to Los Angeles, San Francisco, and Las Vegas following their marriage on Sunday, Sept. 1, at the Barcelona Hotel. Rabbi Leon Kronish performed the l o'clock ceremony, which was followed by a reception in the hotel. For the wedding, the former Marcie Horowitz chose a fulllength peau de soie sheath featuring appliqued alencon lace on the bodice and chapel train of lace. Mrs. Helen Fox was her only attendant. Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel A. Horowitz, the new Mrs. Belenke attended the University of Connecticut and is a member of Iota Phi Sorority. Owner of House of Watches Jewelry Store, the bridegroom attended the University of Miami. His parents are Mr. and Mrs. Saul Belenke, 9249 Dickens Ave. Serving as his best man was Dan Goldberg. Werner-Kahn New address for the young couple will be 375 N. Hibiscus, Hibiscus Island. Arilmore MIS. MAN DAVIS Muss Katz Weds Howard Kane NOW living :n Kew Gardens, N.Y., the former Sandra Judy Katz beori' the bride of Howard Leslie Rare on Sunday. July' 7 .' I'nr r • % % %  ; i ;n Shaare Zion in [ Mo; treal > %  "la. .Vtendanf.• the couple were Diane Kane < %  bridegroom's sister, Myrna Sfotsky, and Michael w. •niia: best man. I aughtei Mr. and Mrs. Jack Katz, of M real, the bride ated Moi Teacher's College and McGu' University. i • r hush in is the son of Mr. Mrs H. Kane, 2191 SW ::: S! \ :i member of the rtment of New \ 1. irance Co., he attinded D < Diversity and was .< cum laude graduate of the I'ni:i lie is a member ol I Kappa Phi Honor ty. Miamians .ending the nuptials included Max Gluck, the in egroom • .randmother, and lr and .'.:i Israel Slotsky. his uncle and 111 Kenan er Ladies To Open Season Mollie Kakjner Sisterhood of Keth Torah Congregation will hold its first fail neeting on Wednesday at 8:30 p 'n. The them will be "The Jewish Home Beautuul," and featured will be tabledepicting the holidays, festival-., and gala occasions in the Jewish calendar year. A short li'.-iness meeting will precede the program. Sugflnrie mmsTuum ctiomt-mi uowo w— A |M. i0a aomwM metenmg — (want %  on rattrmngl •ocrot-tmovB KM DIAIETKi. MV CAlOUg MRI tanrcMN vat -o/. lorru ear • fveentitaa Manual IAJ1L 1 lit %  1 CONTAINS ALMOST ONE CUP OF LIQUID CORN OIL CERTIFIED KOSHER GUARANTEED NON-FATTENING! Lowest in Saturated Fat of the nation's leading margarines Fleischmann's is ideal for low saturated fat diets maindoctors recommend. Of the nation's leading margarines, Fleischmann's is lowest in saturated fat because it's made from 100': com oil. Scientific research indicates liquid com oil such as used in Fleischmann's helps reduce the saturated fal content >l the diet. Fleischmann's also comes Unsaltcd. It's ideal for lowsodium diets and for those who prefer a sweet spread. Fleisclimann's AMERICA'S LARGEST SELLING CORN OIL MARGARINES NOdnODBdOlS „ -7< 7* WORTH lull 01 \d>\ Q Lu D\ V) UJ I 0 on purchase of 1 lb. of Fleischmann's Lightly Salted or Unsalted Margarine l""> ^ f To Tin Dealer: For each coupon you accept as our authorized agent, we will pay you the face value plus usual handling charges provided you and your customer have complied with Ihe terms ol this oiler; any other application constitutes fraud Invoices showing your purchase ol sufficient stock to cover all coupons redeemed must be shown upon request. Void if prohibited taxed or restricted. Your customer must pay any sales tax. Cash value l/?0th of 1 cent. Redeem only through our representative or by mailing to Standard Brands Inc.at: P. 0. Box 2062. Birmingham 1. Al.v Offer good only in U.S.A. This coupon expires c Dec. a, 1963. iTiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiir STORE COUPON !!z m 01 7i minium



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Friday. September 6. 1963 KtwUJh flrr/kfiai/n Page 11-1 Dan Piver, chairman, and Jospph Silverman, co-chairman of the Membership Committee of Temple Ner Tamid. check with Rabbi Eugene Labovitz, seating arrangements for the ensuing High Holidays. Young Marrieds In First Meeting i Young Married Group of Temple l'.eth Am will have its first meeting of the new season on Wednesday evening in the adult education room. Michael Wexler, president, will conduct the agenda, which will include election of officers and setting up new programs for the coming year. Dr. Herbert M. Baumgard will lu guest speaker at the Temple Sisterhood brunch scheduled for Wednesday, 10:30 a.m. Mrs. Robert Newman, president, will introduce the executive vice president, Mrs. Richard Alper. who will give a report on future membership affairs, Mindlin Will Be Honored By Kupat Holim Here A reception Saturday night, 8 p.m., will honor Leo Mindlin, j executive editor of The Jewish Fiorifjian, on the occasion of his; recent return from the State of i Israel. Hosts at their home will be Mr. and Mrs. M;:rvin Cooper. 5000 No. Bay Rd.. Miami Beach, with the j business and Professional Council i | of Kupat Holim acting as spon j sors of the affair. Mindlin was recently on a fiveweek tour through th* State of Israel, with agencies of the government actir.3 as his host. Durir.j his visit, he interviewed the PrimeMinister and President, among other officials and dignitaries. Choiring the Saturday night re-: caption will be Rabbi Leon KronisJl, spiritual leader of Temple Beth Sholom. and co-chairman of 'he Business and Professional Council of Kupat Holim. Mrs Anna Brenner Meyers is chairman of the Greater Miami Coun1 cil, currently engaged in sponsoring the erection of a Medical Clinic i in Beer ; heba in the Negev of Israel. At the reception, Mindlin will give an inside report on his tour.


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T "Jewish Floridian t Volume 36 — Number 36 Combining THE 11WISH UNITY and Tiff JfW/JH WltKLr AJCom. Sees Nazis Aiding Each Other NEW YORK — (JTA) — The American Jewish Committee commented this week on the latest neo-Nazi vandalism in West GerImany, warning that neo-Nazi [groups in countries throughout J the world are "supporting one an[ether and carrying on unified propaganda campaigns." The latest German incident was Ithe mounting of four photos of lAdolf Ilitler on the wall of Jewish Community House in West J Berlin. Underneath were antiI Semitic slogans in English, as well las the address of the National (Socialist movement in London. At %  the same time, swastikas defaced Ithe walls of a West Berlin syna Ifogue. Dr. John SUwson, executive vice president of the American Jewish Committee, declared that, "although Nazi organizations in different countries, including I West Germany, have not merged, they have succeeded in establishing informal liaisor. with one another—as well as with former Nazis and Fascists in hiding, or beyond the arm of the law in Spain, Argentina and the United Arab Republic." He stressed that "anti-Semitic propaganda is sent from country lu country and from continent to continent." In addition, he pointed out, "anti-Semitic journals Continued on Page 5-A Miami, Florida, Friday, September 6, 1 963 Two Sections — Price 20' Soviet Veto Whips Draft To Condemn Syria Murder JOHN SIAWSON informal liaison Berlin Jewry Warns Against Hate Exports fo Burial } ermit for Jews | LONDON — (JTA) — Fresh deli on reports that Jews in Mos[>w were being refused permits give their departed a traditionJewish burial were received pre this week from the Soviet ipital. The reports indicated It while Moscow officials had seated a new site for a cemefy because one of the biggest racow cemeteries was full, the fN site has no place within it a Jewish cemetery section. Earlier reports were confirmed tat the large general cemetery on kstrakovskoe St., which has litliiii it a consecrated Jewish pnal ground, was full, as was le Jewish secTion. It was also Continued on Page 7-A ADl EXECUTIVES IN GERMANY PAGE 3-A DUSSELDORF — (JTA) — A warning to the United States and Britain to halt the sending of Nazi literature from other countries into West Germany was issued here by Heinz Galinski, chairman of the Jewish community in West Berlin, where antiJewish posters were found tacked on the walls of the city's Jewish Community Center last week. In a lead article in the Allgemeine Wochenzeitung der Juden, German-language weekly organ of the West German Jewish community, Galinski warned that a revival of anti-Jewish activity not only threatens Jews, but also poses a danger to world peace. Galinski referred particularly to the Nazi groups which have developed in Britain where a spokesman for the British National Socialist movement boasted that his group had sent more than 10,000 pamphlets to West German business firms and announced that "further-shipments are being prepared by the United States headquarters of the international Nazi movement." The posters appearing in West Berlin last week bore pictures of Hitler and such English slogans as "Despite Jewish lie*. Hitler was right," and "Hitler is dead, but National Socialism lives on." Similar posters, all printed in Britain, have been distributed recently in FrankContinued on Page 2-A MORAL VICTORY SUN IN IS ft AIL P4GE 10A By JTA-Direct Wire UNITED NATIONS—The Soviet Union cast its 101st veto in the Security Council on Tuesday to defeat a joint United States-British draft resolution which would have i condemned Syria indirectly in the murder of two Israeli farmers from the Almagor settlement on the northern border on Aug. 19. Morocco had introduced several amendments to the draft previously introduced by the United States j and Britain. The Anglo-American draft would condemn strongly the I murder, and would indicate cleari ly that the blame was Syria's. But ; the amendments would only express Council's "regrets for the death of two persons at Almagor." Additionally, the Moroc! cans wanted the Council to record | its dissatisfaction with Israel's I boycott of the Syrian-Israeli Mixed Armistice Commission. The United States and Britain stood fast by their original draft. The Soviet "Union indicated clearly here that it would veto the draft co-sponsored by the U.S.A. and Britain. Since seven or eight of the 11 Council members were expected to favor the We s te m draft, its adoption would have had the moral force of an implied rebuke to Syria, and an endorsement of the Israel position on this issue. Israel earlier made it clear Continued en Page 10 A MOROCCO OFFERED AMENDMENTS Security Council Moves Helped Defeat Censure of Aggression UNITED NATIONS — (JTA) joined here in an apparent effort to a Security Council vote on a United ing Syria by implication in the Aug. The joint resolution, worded apparently in the hope of inducing the Soviets to refrain from their customary veto of any resolution critical of the Arab countries in their disputes with Israel, condemned the murders but did not specifically denounce Syria. The resolution called the attention of Syria to evidence in Secretary General U Thant's report to the effect that those "responsible for the killings appeared to have been an armed group who entered Israel territory from the direction of the Jordan River and afterwards left it\ the same direction." The draft also cleared Israel, of Syrian charges of an Israeli armored buildup in the demilitarised zone in the Almagor r**~ —where the farmhands were killed—on which Syria had based its counter-complaint. The key point of the resolution was an appeal to both countries Continued on Page 7-A The Soviet Union and Morocco postpone for as long as possible States-British resolution condemn19 murder of two Israeli farmers. MffGf Jf WISH COHTMGM Two Rabbis in Addresses Before March on Capital WASHINGTON — (JTA) — An extradordinary mass turnout of more than 200,000 persons, gathered here for the cause of full rights (or American Negroes, heard appeals by two rabbis to the American people to support that struggle as a matter of basic moral right. The tremendous throng exhibit ed a discipline that caused police officials to marvel. There were only two arrests, one of them an adherent of .the American Nazi party, who was seized when he defied police orders agains* mak%  shkol Fails to Appease B'nai Israel IERUSALEM — (JTA) — PremLevi Eshkol urged a delega|>n of B'nai Israel settlers from Ha to be patient on the issue their claims of discrimination matters of marriage and not force the issue. After the meet2. the delegation said the Premr's statement was not acceptle ani .that thev intended to itinue their struggle. The Premier met with the iai Israelites in accordance with [Pledge he made to them last week in return for which some 25 families ended a month-long squatters strike outside the offices of the Jewish Agency. The families had pitched tents there and remained in them for the month as a protest against rabbinical directives requiring special examination of their Jewish backgrounds by marriage registrars before issuing marriage licenses. The Premier told the delegation that B'nai Israel settlers were not regarded as secondclass citizens. Expressing "complete understanding" of their feelings, the Premier said that the problem did not originate in Israel but arose as a result of the differing backgrounds of various communities in other countries. The strikers had demanded cancellation of the rabbinical diContinued on Page lo-A ing a speech at the Washington Monument to foment disorder. An unexpectedly large number of rabbis, Jewish leaders and organizational representatives from throughout the country appeared for the March for Jobs and Freedom. What struck many observers, however, was the very large sprinkling throughout Negro groups of Jewish young men and women. Many of the Jewish young people carried placards bearing sayirgs from the Old Testament in both Hebrew and English lettering. While the vastness of the assemblage made exact estimates impossible, some observers said they believed that between 10,000 and 15,000 Jews took part in the march. Some of the youths sang Israeli Continued on Page 6-A Kaganovitch Is Dead Says Top Newsman NEW YORK — (JTA) — Isaac Don Levine, journalist and expert on Soviet affairs, confirmed to the Jewish Telegraphic Agency this week that he had been reliably informed in Moscow last June that Lazar Kaganovich, who had been a member of the Soviet Polrtburo and leading economic planner till he was down-graded by Premier Khrushchev, died of a heart attack last December. Mr. Kaganovich, a Jew, had attained the highest rungs of the Soviet hierarchy under Joseph Stalin. Levine said he had been informed of the death of Kaganovich during a visit to Moscow. He also said that he had visited the Novo Devichye cemetery, where mary former Soviet greats lie buried and was given detailed instructions by the caretaker on how to find the Kaganovich grave. He found a mound at the designated place, he said, but no marker or tombstone of any kind. He said he learned on further inquiry that it was a practice of Soviet authorities to wait about a year for the ground to settle after burial before placing a marker. Levine said he had not sought to contact members of the Kaganovich family. o, JOACHIM nmi .. rfisgrecefef sifceee



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Friday, September 6, 1963 +Jewisti noridliiaim Page 3-A < • Emphasize Need for Greater Jewish Cohesion M0NT1CELL0, N.Y. (JTA) -to the religious revival is not to link to all world Theneeclfor greater Jewish unity I be discovered in more buildings in the United States was emphasized here recently at the 54th annual national convention of Bnai Zion, fraternal Zionist organization, which was attended by more than 400-delegates. Addressing the convention, Rabbi William Berkowitz, national vice president of Bnai Zion, said there is "a definite need" for such unity, as. well, as for improvement in the area of Jewish education and for a deeper devotion to religion. "We have become a people minus a religious way of life. True there is much talk about a religious revival. However, it lacks depth and it lacks commitment," be stressed. The answer Perkmtitter, ADL Executives Arrive In W. Germany Twelve American civil rights specialists; arrived in Bonn, Germany, thjj week on an exchange tnissfon concerned with problems of democracy. Include! among them is Nate Perlmutter. executive director of the Florida Region of the ADL. The group, representing the Anti-DeJamation League of Bnai B'rith, will work with German civic officials, youth and community leaders at the invitation of the Federal Republic, in an effort to explore how American experience in combatting bigotry can be applied to the German scene. The exchange is unique in that it is sponsored jointly by the Bonn Government and an American Jewish organization. To obtain personal understanding of postwar problems in Germany, the League group will live with German families in the cities they |visit. Headed by Benjamin R. Epstein, ADL national director, it includes educators, lawyers, social scientists and public affairs specialists. The program is a continuation : of an exchange inaugurated inj I960 1 after a visit to Germany by I Epstein and Nathan C. Belth, a; League executive, to study thei cause of swastika smearings which, had broken out in Cologne and! spread to the United States and| elsewhere in the world. The West i German Foreign Office accepted | the League's exchange suggestion j as "a means of facilitating under-1 standing." In 1961, ADL was host 1 to ten German communal and youth leaders sent to the United States to study the American system of voluntary organizations engaged in civic affairs. but what goes on in these buildings and who frequents them and how often. It is high time for us to bring, an end to a Jewish religious life of emptiness—poor in content, lacking commitment and one only of convenience," he stated. I Max. M. Varon, counselor to the Israel Embassy in Canada, predicted Israel will reach the three-1 million mark in population during the next decade and achieve a balanced industrial and agricultural economy with an organic markets. Mr. Varon also declared that "the Arab boycott, already in retreat, will have become a myth of the past within that decade." Col. JacoD Lake, of the Israel Army, addressing a lunchton session dedicated to i the Jewish National Fund, told the de4etesthat "a great danger lurks for the whole Jewish minority in tht Galilee area unless the land thert is speedily redeemed, reclaimed and settled by Jews in the near future." He pointed out tnat the Arab Miamian Named To CPA's Group Albert J. Beer, president of the Dade County Chapter .of the Florida Institute of Certified Public Accountants, announced this week that Daniel Sternlicht Jr., Miami CPA, has been elected to membership in the stale organization. Membership in the statewide organization is based on high standards of technical, moral and professional attainment". The Florida Institute of CPAs correlates its professional activities with those of the American Institute of CPAs. The new member will be honored by the Dade County Chapter at an early date. boring states. But again, they are afraid of being killed. Others wish to sell their land at speculative prices, payable in foreign currency, even for the land they and their ancestors could not cultivate because it was unirrigated, barren and rocky. The Jewish National Fund wishes to redeem and reclaim this for security reasons." Irving Mann, West Coast director of Bnai Zion, reported a record development of the organization -of the Went Coast through the establishment of nine chapters in the Los Angeles-San Francisco area, with a total membership of four thousand. These chapter* will now start a $50,000 project for a new youth center in Jerusalem. The center will bear the name of Fred Kahan, president of the Los Angeles Council of Bnai Zion and owners are interested in leaving j also a national vice president of Israel to join relatives in neigh-1 the organization. population of Galilee is the largest in Israel and that now an estimated 140,000 Arabs live in Central Galilee, whereas within that Arab area there are only 2,000 Jewish inhabitants. He charged that Arab citizens hold many strips of land not used by them and not needed by them; They would sell their land but are afraid to do so because of Arab nationalism which grows, stronger every day," he reported. "The area is close to the borders and thus open to infiltration, which cannot be stopped," he said. "Espionage is the daily business of outside enemies and Arab citizens of Israel, who are becoming a daily threat. Some Arab land25 Years bfWritKjr' Home Owned Homo Operated Mr. and Mrs. Joe Kodel, of Coral Gables, are right in the swing of things at the Westbroke Country Club's Champagne Dance last Saturday evening. pyDi? "i;ic to'.ntr sin BETH DIN OFFICE RABBI DR. TIBOR H. STERN 1061 Michigan Ave., Miami Beach JE 1-1969 JE 1-6150 Massachusetts Social Club The Massachusetts Social Club, organized last year, and now with a membership of over 200. will hold a meeting with a program of entertainment on Wednesday evening at the Sea Isle Hotel. President is Albert Cohen. FHA—VA RESALES IN PERFECT CONDITION DADE SL. BROWARD COUNTY From $150.00 down--$5O.00 Mo. ALTMAN INSURANCE & REAL ESTATE 768 NW 3rd ST. FR 1-2421 We Handle Insurance of All Kinds TERMITES? ROACHES? ANTS? 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-1 Page 8-B •JmU* fhrklian Friday. Septerubex 6, 1963 WOMAN OF THE WEEK Born and brought up in Brooklyn where the tree grows. Belle (Mrs. Benjamin) Kamen was part of a close-knit family group. Her life was centered around her parents, grandparents, cousins, aunts, uncles and brother. Her interest as a child in people has continued through the years. She was trained as a secretary, her jobs proving to be exciting. She worked first for the developers of Atlantic Beach, drew up the written contract of purchase, even saw the bridge built, valley. Beach Rites For Schusters Frances Lynn Pitzele, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis J. Pitzele, of Hollywood, Fla.. and Steven E. Schuster were married on Sunday, Sept. 1, at the Algiers Hotel. His parents are Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Schuster, 950 NE 177th St. The early evening ceremony was performed by Dr. Eamuel Z. Jaffee. Following a reception at the hotel, the ncwlyweds left for a trip to Nassau and the Bahamas. On their return they will live at the Mario Apts, in Hollywood, Fla. The bride wore a silk bombazine gown with the chantilly lace bodice dotted in sequins and pearls, and carried a silver Bible covered with white orchids and lily-of-theBlLlf Honor attendants were Miss Karen Roe and Mrs. M. R. Ziv. Bridesmaids included Bobbi Schuster, the bridegroom's sister, Ellen Fogel, Barbara Finkelman, Elaine Slavin, Donna Slavin and Alberta Slavin. Best man was Marc Slavin, with William Pitzele, the bride's brother, Barton Fogel, Jay Rudnick, David Multz, David Harb, Hank Pecullan, and Steven Chait serving as groomsmen. Now affiliated with Consumers Mart of America, Mr. Schuster attended the University of Florida. Although her interests were not political, she helped the mayor of Island Park run his campaign. Then she went with Schenley Liquors, where she helped design the labels for private blends. Bell admits she takes her time to do things; "go slowly" is her motto. The quickest thing she ever did was to meet her husband and get married two months later. She knew he was the one. They lived in Brooklyn, close to the tree (m Prospect Park) where they went rowing. When Mr. Kamen retired, they took a leisurely trip around the country which opened their eyes to the beauty that is strictly American. While they have been to Europe, they both agree that the natural beauty of the United States surpasses anything that they have seen abroad. (This leaves out Israel, a visit to which they are looking forward.) American Jewish Congress captured Belle's interest while she was still in Brooklyn because she felt that it gave an insight into the cause of living, working to strengthen democracy and the rights of all. On arriving in Miami, where they came to live after the trip around the United States, Belle renewed her activities with American Jewish Congress. Despite the fact that she joined other organizations as a lay member, she is definitely a one-organization person, devoting herself exclusively to it. She was president of the Miami Chapter of American Jewish Congress, also president of the Florida Women's Division. Presently, she is a national vice president, as well as secre!ary of the Southern Regional Board. Since Belle's hobby is people, she' doesn't object to all the time she spends on the phone with her American Jewish Congress work. Gardening gets a little of her attention (very little). She and her husband play bridge and are tolerant of each other's mistakes. On their travels. Belle explores all new places and customs, finding a delight in the neoteric people she meets. In her quiet way, she's a living definition of the organization to which she has devoted herself—to the i principles and practices of the American Jewish Congress "* TENTWENTY-THIRTYFORTY Cocktails first at Diane and Leonard Treistcr's, and then to the Mona Lisa Room of the Eden Roc Hotel, where a round table, a lace table cloth, and a gorgeous centerpiece of flowers with a big forty sign in the middle made a festive evening. The Treisters and Richard Haft gave a party for Bert Cohen, who was celebrating his fortieth birthday The guests were Carol Hawley, Jody Albert, Marilyn and (.eorge Simon, and Dr. Ed Caller and his Rae. BEFORE THE GREAT DAY The wedding is over, but the memory of that wonderful day a all1 of the parties that preceded it are still fresh in the mind of Alberta Hohauser, now Mrs. Arnold J. Rosen. Mrs. Charles Alenier was hostess at a shower in her charming home on Country Club Paro Mrs Irving Goldstein and Mrs. Edward Pastrof presided at the tea table ne appointments were all in turquoise, pink, white and silver They dicn t get much of a chance to talk over the cocktail party that they SEJW^ F,am '"""> C *W "ance The gifts were piled in the fireplace, and Alberta sat on the hearth A P roceed s from the annual ana opened them. There was a cute one from Mareia Sobel who had (iance of ,he Flamingo Chapter, JUSt returned from a European vacation. She was the only one to NaUonal Children's Cardiac Hos-I \\ urn r-Knhn | | MRS. STtVtH SCHUSJtR Miss Ehrens Now Mrs. Livensteim Miss Esther Kay Ehrens. dauah ter of Mrs. Seymour Ehren.7; 276 NW Blvd., became ;he br'ae of Robert Henry Liv<.i>tein on Saturday. Aug. 31, at Pythian Hall Rabbi Morton Malcvsky official ed. Given in marriage cyafcer uncle. Robert J. Fishkin. taPPbe chos.a gown of white silk organ:.a and reembroidered alencorr lace, with a chapel train, and tarried JI bou qtiet of stephanoti sr.J lr$*if the valley centered with a white or chid. Attending her SkteT as raitu honor was Anne Eni£0.< vAth Cheryl Fishkind, Reslyn Zipper and Mrs. Edward Tortoreo, brides baids. Keeping the bride's book were Rosalie Fryman, Ellen Fishkind and Paula Gergren. Honored guest at the wedding wae Mrs. Gussie Fishkir.r. the bruie< grandmother. Best man to tne rr.oegroom was Ben Shenkin with Robert Easier, Barry Geltner and Edward Tortoreo serving as u-hers. Son of Mr. am' Mrs. Samuel Livenstein, 3002 SW 27th Ter., for merly of Norwalk. Conn., the ridegroom gradjated from schools in Norwalk. His rjrandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Shenkin. The new Mrs. L'\cistein is ;i raduate of Mian': Senior High Newlywed Mrs. Schuster is the granddaughter of William Fogel. His bride attended Walnut HillsI Cincinnati. Her husband's grand College Preparatory School of Cin-! parents are Mr and Mrg Jacob Md attended the University of cinnati, O., and Broward Business! Schuster, Chicago, and Mr and ,"!'• She serve< as Breside n< College. I Mrs. Jack Slavin. Miami Beach '/' Mianu Junlor **<* for three years. Finkel, Mink Exchange Vows Miss Ellen Mink, daughter of Mr. and Mrs Jack Mink. 1211 Normandy Dr., became the bride of Ira Firkel on Sunday, Au at the Algiers Hotel where a reception followed the early afl r noon ceremony. Rabbi VI Abramowitz officiated On t!mr return from a honeymoon in Puerto Ruo. the m weds will live at 955 Marseilles Dr. The bridegroom i.the sot of Mrs. -\n:; Friedman, 1962 su 7lh St., and the late .lack Finkel Attended by Mrs Shelley Ber man, the bride wore a gown of white satin and lace and carried a cascade of while orchids. Serving as best man was SI ley Mink, and ushers were Rich ard Portnoy, Jack Elkin, Ronald Pomerantz and Bernar man. Fried er-Kahn Now office manager for a fi nance company, Mr. Finkel and his bride are both graduates o .New York schools, MRS. IRA FINKtL ROBiUl 1.,'tNSTV.N remember the neglected person at a bridal shower-the groom Among l,os P ital are earmarked for new Shier. Mrs. Paul Sobel, Mrs. Alex Goldstein Lisier, Linda Furman, Sandy Neff, Lilly enry Shier. Mrs. Paul Sobel, Mrs. Alex Goldstein tl l ui P" 1 <' n < for the new hospital. Mrs. LOIIIS Pallot. Cookie Lister Linda F Mosk, Rene Jaffe. Mrs. Harry Rosen and Mrs. Leo Holhauser. TALK ABOUT RELATIVES Grace and B. B Goldstein, Pat and Charles Goldstein and the nnhJT" n y -, least (glve or ,ake a few > 300 nieces and Si'skg S H U h^^ £" VaCa i0n: a broken^m y kepfhim;om loving T br ther BUCky ,S h0ldin down job and • ONE IN A MILLION !" L f 0W Um,ed S,a!es and celebrated the occasion by haT XVack S"SK ?j jag! ,rish home s he be *** S • • LINDA, DEBBY AND LORI Bess (Mrs. Louis) Glasser had her three granddaughters to snoil while their parents. Dr. and Mrs. Leonard Hodges, took: a extended I S" ,r p '. Bess „ had a ^and time with three little girls w ho' 2^SSbte grandma and in gencral were a lot of rf-TH How to say Happy New Year in Hebrew: > SPECIAL INTRODUCTORY OFFER LIMITED TIME ONLY COMPLETE HOME EXTERMINATING SERVICE "We ComeThey Go' $C Per 3 Mo. >:+*4l ^m #< ,''*FREE MILDEW BAGS with each new account ALLIED PEST Control M0 1-0651 ROJHIS C u m o S t0 ch colates a. Rosh Hashanah, Barton's speaks everyone's la^uage. mm AGENCY, 532 LINCOLN ROAD, MIAMI 4EACH r A-l EMPLOYMENT DOMESTIC HaP DAY WORKERS Ph. FR 9-40l npcu t .. — Cleaning-Laundry Storage 1201 • 20* Street MianBeach JE 8 6104 71.!.*•"; 7 *" *T lanrlt e tl mr An l„„ Charge. i i < i 4 4 i 4 4



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Bay, September 6, 1963 fJewisii fhridfiai/n Page 13-B J$ar av id, with Rabis a ninth grade student bi Norman N sha piro officiating. McN'icol Junior High, and is tive on the swimming team and A seventh grade student at hool band. A member of the Shenandoah Junior High. Robhited Synagogue Youth at the ert's activities include swimming fmpU'. he will join the teen-age and fishing. His hobby is designLip which meets on Sunday > n g and building model planes. |ornir,'_for religious services Id breakfast. Nat Dreyer I The celebrant is the son of Mr. On Saturday morning, Sept. 7, [id Mrs Jack Bergman, 820 S. Nat, son of Mr. and Mrs. Morris nh Ave and a grandson of Mrs. Dreyer, and grandson of Mr. and %  tlur Schwimmet, of New York. .Mrs. Samuel Dreyer. will be Bar will be honored at the Kid Mitzvah during services conduction reception and dinner followed by Rabbi Alfred Waxman at hg the ceremony. Temple Zion. An eighth grade student at West Donald Marcus Miami Junior High, where he 1 ild Marcus will be Bar Mitz p i ays bass clarinet in the school Saturday morning, Sept. 7, ; band, Nat plans to continue his 1 studies in the Temple's confirmation class. The celebrant will be honored at the Kiddush following the services MrMax Thurston, president Bun J.'.cob Sisterhood, this Mark S*x keck revealed a full program of ^ h of Mark son n •natural ai:d social activities for Allen Weisbard Rabbi Will Be Heard Sunday Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro, spiritual leader of Beth David Congregation, will be guest speaker on the live telecast of the Jewish Worship Hour, Ch. 10, WLBW, this Sunday at 10:30 a.m. His topic will be "The Right to Choose." In addition, a program of High Holy Day music will be presented by Cantor William W. Lipson, with the Beth David Choir under the direction of Albert Sussman. Members of the choir participating are Miss Nina Levine, Miss Lydia Metlika. Mrs. Leah Reisner, Miss Roberta Stepkin, Mrs. Francine Weinstein. and Howard Neu. fomen Planning lew Programs Beth Torah Hosts Parents Preschool children and their parents visited the newly-equipped, air-conditioned classrooms of: Beth Torah nursery kindergarten during '•Get-Acquainted Day" at the school this week. Mrs. Sidney Kay, preschool supervisor, and members of the fac-, ulty welcomed each student and conferred with the parents. Staff members, all veteran teachers at Beth Torah, are Mrs. Eugene Marshall. Mrs. Michael Gruen, Mrs. Herbert Comm, Mrs. Sol Elfenbein, Mrs. Florence Ginesin and Mrs. Rudolph Wichter. Active cooperation is given the; Beth Torah nursery kindergarten j by the PTA, with Mrs. Philip Paul j serving as president. MIAMI WINDOW Artist Mark Shecter, formerly a Miami resident, seems to be building a name for himselt with current art exhibitions in Boston, Washington, and Baltimore Board of the Riverside Bank announces the retirement oi S. S. Coeke as vice president ... A Miamian for 29 years, he came from Key West, and started with Riverside in 1946 BS a teller Controlling interest in ForeMost Productions, Inc., of Hialeah, has been purchased by two Miami Beach attorneys, S. George Berkley and Philip J. Miller Announcement of the purchase was made by the president of the firm, Skip Norman. Board of the Industrial National Bank of Miami has elected Frederick W. Campbell as vice president in charge of mortgage financing, according to Michael J. Franko, president Bank of Miami Beach has elected two new officers They are Philip E. Simon and Benjamin J. Cohen, New York investors, as chairman of the board and vice chairman, respectively ... Dr. Kurt Peiser, president, continues as operating head. • • • Tily Zalkir, interior decorator, has been appointed director of sales for Design Corner. Inc., a subsidiary of Frank M. Seiden Co., Miami Showrooms of Helpers'* Trophies at the Pan American Bank Building are being remodeled and enlarged to make room for several new lines on non-tarnishable silver bowls, custom-made gavels, and awards Miami Beach Federal Savings and Loan will increase its dividend rate to 4/1-8 percent a year starting Oct. 1, according to Claude Ren. shaw, president. The Showroom, fashion discount house, opened Sept, 5 at 11805 Biscayne Blvd., with Jesse A. Volk as owner and operator The huge "Neighbors in the News" bulletin board displayed in Chippy's Restaurant on Miracle Mile is so popular that owner Chip Diamond has added a "Chip Oif the Old Block" Panel, a showcase for pix of Gables children. Gerald R. Falick, who is a captain in the U.S. Army Reserve, will travel to Augusta, Ga.. for a two-week tour of duty Business Associate Sylvan Lipkin will stay behind to complete the interior decoration of their newly-established insurance counselors' office at 990 SW 1st St. • Officials of the recent Miss Universe Pageant hosted Miss Sylvia Chancy and her entire Salon Deauviile crew of expert hair stylists, who did the job of keeping the international beauty queens perfectly COiffured all trroughout the pageant, to a bonus banquet at Chandler's ... Chase Federal has upped its dividend to 4 1-8 percent as of last July 1. according to C. L. Clements, president ... A group plan in the new and expanding field of dental insurance is available from Occidental Life Insurance Co., 1 the Castaways will honor the celebrant. Weekend Religious School Weekend Religious School at Temple Beth Am will begin on Saturday and Sunday, with classes for parents planned for both days. Hebrew classes began on WedIV. TICKETS TOURS CRUISES HOLIDAY HUNTERS TRAVEL AGENCY PLANNED INTERNATIONAL TOURS "We Can Be of Service to You on Your Next Holiday Hunt" 5830 Sunset Drive, So. Miami M0 6-2516 7551 Dadeland Mall Ph. 667-2524 ~*-r! BEFORE you travel write for your free TRAVEL GUIDE Hjb r *4fe7 Travel the Congress wo/ with this Travel Guide. Just the six* to carry !n your pocket or the glove compartment of your car. Gives rates, locations, facilities of better class motor hotels coast to coast, inspected and approved by Congress Motor Hotels. Members of Congress Motor Hotels offer free* reservation service. We honor Credit Cards. WBITB TO CONGRESS MOTOR HOTELS 1674 Meridian Avenue Miami Beach 39, Florida A NEW HEALTH with every LUXURY Seme people wont everything.. .and find tt at The Arllngtonl Swim In our new temperature-controlled twin cascade pools, enjoy our potio and sun decks.. .dine on gourmet food.. .dance and be | entertained...golfonourtwol8-hole Chompionship courses. 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Page 10-B ft Unit* fir rirlirun Friday, September 6. 1963 Jamaica Tour For the Gilmans A honeymoon in Jamaica followed the Sunday. Sept. 1, evening %  wedr'irg and reception at the Dcauville Hotel for the formed Anita Orling and Barry Michael Oilman, Dr. Irving Lehrman was ofliciating rabbi. For the ceremony, the bride wore an imported hand-clipped char.tilly lace gown with lull chapel train and controlled front. The sabrina neckline was pearltrimmed, and distinctive side bows adorned the sweepirg train. Holding the veil of pure silk illusion was a headpiece of lace, trimmed with seed pearls and in the shape of a flower, and she carried a cascading bouquet of white roses with a detachable white orchid corsage in the center. Bride's attendants were Terry Orling, maid of honor, Bernardinc Scott and Nan Anderson. Allan Ziffer Jr., was ring bearer. Serving the bridegroom were Jeffrey Gabor. best man. Michael Gilman and Ronald Gabor, ushers. I Wermr-Kalin MRS. BARRY GtlMAN Margoleskys Will Live in Houston Houston. Tex., w.ll be the future home of Mr. ai.d Mrs. Philip Ronald Margolesky who were united n marriage on, Saturday, Aug. 31, ;.t Weslbrooke Country Club. The bride is the former Anita Margo Constant, daughter of Mr .ind Mrs. John E. Vagios, 1642 SW 85th Ct. His parents are Mrs. Sonia Kaye, 1875 SW 12th St., and Harry Margolesky. 740 Mcri.ian Ave. Maid of honor and junior bridesmaid were Elaine Vagios and Stacy Vagios, the bride's sisters. Other attendants included Ronnie Rosenfcld and Elaine Cons'.antin. Serving as be ; t man was Lynn Feldman. with David Ros.iick and Martin Baloff, groomsmen. Both graduates of Southwest Miami High, the newlywcds attended the University of Miami, where the bridegroom earned a degree, ard both will attend the University of Houston. Mr. Margolesky was also a student at the University of Florida. Honeymoon for the couple will Cedars Slates Completion Date December 1 is the target date for completion of I l? construction at Cedars of Lebanon Hospital, it was announced thi wee* by Harry I.. Lewis, president. Three wings anbeing b tilt to i house enlarged laboratory s-d outpatient departments, radiology j and X-Ray. and ariininistrati.-c sections. Present bed capac ty of 108 ill I be increased by an lditior.il 174. for a t.tal of 282 l-.-.K Trn upper I three floors are be'nc ("'up. •'"I i<> Include a materhltj floor atul a j heart pavilion for cardiac patients. Construction costare ai>pn>ximately S8OO.000. With new cquip, ment. the project will ome to nearly SI million. President Lewis announced. World of Poetry To be Explored WYsttiriMiki Miss Ginsberg's Betrothal Told %  i be spent on Miami Beach and Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Davand Mrs Irving Gilman, 8860 sW;lho> on a motor trip through the id Hillman. 333 Fiagler Ave.. Keyj 53rd Ter. | southwestern States. West, the bride attended the Uni-| The young couple will live at vanity of Florida and graduated, 6801 No. Kendall Dr., So. Miami. Jrom the Eastern School for Phy-| sicians' Aides in New York. A graduate of the University of Miami, the bridegroom also attended the University of Florida, and is a member of Delta Upsilon j A 1964 June wedding is planFraternity. His parents are Mr. j red by Linda Claire Ginsberg and %  Jerome Rubinowitz. Announcement of the engagement is made by the future bride's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Irving Ginsberg, of Paterson, N.J. The prospective bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Rubinowitz, 516 15th St.. Miami Beach. A medical office assistant with Dr. I. Jerome Sobel. of Passaic, the bride-elect graduated from Eastside High and from Mandel School for Medical Assistants in New York City. She is a member of Sigma Phi Sorority. Her fiance received a BBA degree in marketing research from the University of Miami, is a sen-j ior at the university's law school, and a second lieutenant with the U.S. Army Reserve, Medical Service Corps. He belongs to Alpha Epsilon Pi. social fraternity. Beta Beta Mu, finance fraternity. Phi Alpha Delta, legal fraternity and MISS LINDA GINSBERG the Bar and Gavel Legal Society "Exploring the World of Poetry" is the theme of the next session of The People Speak. South Florida's only year-round Tov 11 Hall Forum, on Friday j.t 8 p.m., in the Washington Federal Auditorium. 1234 Washington Ave Featured panelists will be Hannah Kahn. poetrj editor of the A "Coke-Hop" for teen-agers of Miami Herald and autl.or of Hialcah and Miami Springs will 1 MRS. PHILIP MARGOltSKY 'Coke-Hop 1 Set for Teens Eve's Daughter:'' Dr J. M. Taylor, head of Speech and Journal be held on Saturday. 7:30 p.m.. at jsm Department, and Prof. KenTemple lifereth Jacob. rieth Fountain, professor of speech, On Sunday at 7:30 p.m., the both of Miami-Dadt Junior ColTemple is sponsoring a journal lege banquet which includes a live band for dancing and entertainment. Sunday School and adult education classes will be held on Sunday at 9:30 a.m.. and Hebrew School classes are scheduled from 4 to 5:30 p.m.. every Monday through Thursday, Miami Friendly Club A member of tin Dade County Medical Association will discuss tiwo films on cancer to be shown at a meeting of th< Miami Friendly Social Club or Sunday, 2 p.m.. your next affair deserves -EKSL u ith a wonderful choice of italic \>W* The ultimate compliment to your guests—an invitation to have your function catered by Fontainebleau experts... with the finest cuisine, beverages and service worthy of the world's most beautiful hotel. BANQUETS • WEDDINGS RECEPTIONS Also available Koeher catering and personalized fontainebleau catering at your home Call Lawrence Manning, Executive Banquet Director Harold Becl{. Banquet Manager dtttenon a-tfaix I ON T*fS OCEAN AT 44th STRICT • MIAMI SEACH MRS. MARK 10HNS Johns, Goldin Exchange Vows The tormei MISS Eileen Goldin became to %  bride ol Mark David Johns in a double ring ceremonj Peiformed at Temple Beth Shirah 'ii Sunday, Sept. 1. Attending the bridal couple were Mr. and Mrs. Stanley olstein. with Jesse Nadel serving as nn bearer. Following a honeymoon trip to Niagara Falls and New England the newlyweds will live at 6300 W. Flagler St. Daughter of Mr. ard Mrs. Norman Goldin, 3301 .McDonald St • he bride attended Miami Senior High. Her husband attended Bowling Green State University the University of Miami, and %  served in the United States Army. The bridegroom is the son of, Mrs. Lillian Johns, of Franklin O., and the late James J. Johns! Emanu-EI Men Meet Tuesday First fall dinner of the Temple F.manu-El Brotherhood on Tuesdav ght will find Dr. Irving Lehr". man sharing the platform with world |,gh, heavyweight champion Willie Pastrano and news commentator Gabriel Heatter. The program, for men orly acCWCing to President Michael'sossin is scheduled for 7 p.m in Sirkin Hall. P n Miami Beach's Newest Luxury Hotel D0RAL BEACH HOTEL A now standard of (1' pact on Miami Beach. Superbly planned and executed weddings %  • .confirmations, luncheon?, bushll H meetings ... ranging from 10 to 10O0. m i tfi or A Stunning 2400 Acre Country Club Setting In Miami D0RAL COUNTRY CLUB TruephBhnesinj • club setting. Sp* > < is I he keynote f %  Hair amidst the n cent decor of the ] 1 Country Club. Ri i Ideally airomnic"!..-. groups from the n timate party to baDqmti •n the grand seals, For complete details, please call Mr. Da rid Kovae Bora! 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Page 6-A +Jeist thrkttevn Friday. September 6. 1963 Two Rabbis Talk Before March on Washington icon Naxi Party, whtn he sought to make a speech on the Wash-.* ton Monument grounds dia*ignee J to agitate against the march. Continued from Page 1-A folk songs and wore joined by non-Jewish marchers. Jewish leaders interviewed at the Lincoln Memorial described the event and the Jewish participation as successful beyond expectation. It was apparent that many Jewi-h participants came as individuals, while most of the organizational repre>entatives consisted of lay leaders. Jewish organizational professionals and rabbis. Rabbi Joachim Prinz. president ol the American Jewish Congress, told the marchers that it was rot 'merely >ympath.v and compassion for the Negroes of America" that had motivated Jews to support the Negro fight for equality but even more 'a sense of identification and of solidarity born of our own painful historic experience." Rabbi Prim, one of the ten chairmen of the March, also told the gathering that wher he was Hebrew Academy Opens Classes Hebrew Academy opened its second year of operation Wednesday in its new building, 2400 Pine Tree Dr.. with 362 students. •This year's enrollment marks an eight percent increase over last year's registration." Habbi Alexander S. Gross, principal, stated. Louis Merwitzer, president. and Sam Reinhard. chairman of the Board of Review, noted that an anticipated enrollment of more than 400 is expected by December of this year The Hebrew Academy is a coeducational cosununity day school: which maintains a complete pre-, i-chool. elementary ami Junior High .'cparlment. "It's new building contains the most modern facilities in every area of the educational program." Mcrwitser declared. The school runs an integrated Hebrew and regular public school program, with classes five days a week between the hours of 8:30 and 3:30. A fleet of eight buses transport children covering the entire Dade County area from Hollywood to south Miami. An added feature this year is the introduction of an experimental class comprised of 13 -elect Junior High students v. ho have had no previous Hebrew background. living under the Naai regime a* a rabbi in Germany, he learned that, in the face of danger to freedom, "the most urgent, the most disgraceful problem is silence. A great people had become a nation of silent onlookers. They remained silent in the face of hatred, brutality and murder." He warned that the American people "must not become a nation of onlookers. It must not be silent, not merely black America, but all America. It must'speak up and act, from the President down to the humblest of us. and not for the sake of the Negro but for the sake of America. Rabbi Uri Miller, president of the Synagogue Council of America, delivered a prayer in which he called on the assemblage to make sure it was not voicing empty words "nor even sincere ideals projected into some Messianic future, but actualities expressed in our society in concrete and tangible form now." Rabbi Miller voiced hope that the demOi siration would "sensitize all Americans and especially those in positions of power and authority to this concept of equality." The rabbi prayed that there be understanding, that "when we deprive our fellowman of bread and dignity, we negate the Tselem Elokim—the image of Bod in man—and delay the fulfillment of His Kingdom." Police arrested Karl Allon, deputy commander of the AmerAnnounce Way To tte/p Drain Aft 8 Sinus Cavities Without Discomfort New 3-layer riecongestant tablet acts to drain clogged sinus cavities, relieve congestion and its painful pressure New York, N. Y. (Special) shrinks the swollen doors to the Announcement has been made sinus cavities and helps drain of a new tablet development away the pain-causing pressure which has the remarkable abilend congestion, ity to help drain clogged sinus The shrinking substance in cavities and thus relieve conthis new tablet has been so sucgestion and pressure. The headceM f a l topically in promoting aches, pressure pains, stuffed-up drainage of the „ inu9 cavities head, nasal drip, clogged breaththat JJ y now pre9cribed more !2!r fL^w ^ffT* u ymP "idely by doctors than any matoms the sinus sufferer knows • ... !" L so well-are attacked directly tenal for this purpose. This new by improving drainage of the !" ^.cat.on >s now available at sinus areas dru & e un ters witnout the need Most remarkable of all is the for a R r ? s i Pi io 1 n und he fact that this is accomplished name, Dnstan* Tablets. Dnstan with extraordinary speed and Tablets can be used with assurwithout discomfort of any kind. anee.They will drain away painThis new tablet does its remarkcausing pressure and congestion able work internally, through of a the sinus cavities, relieve the blood stream. It deposits pain and distress. Remember, Into every drop of blood plasma the exclusive Dristan formula a new medication which is carcannot be duplicated. Accept no ried to the sinus area, where it substitutes. TWIN CITY GLASS CO. GUARANTEED /MIRRORS STORE FRONTS FURNITURE TOPS ANTIQUE MIRRORS & RE-SILVERING AUTO GLASS INSTALLED WHILE YOU WAIT 1220 16th Street, M.B. Closed Saturdays Tel. JE 8-6141 ENJOY the world's GREATEST SHOWS • ^ ON COLOR m Whether color or black and white, console or light-weight portable, CHANGE to a NEW TV SET You'll SEE and HEAR the big difference! A SECOND SET Doubles the fun, satisfies everyone. SEE YOUR DEALER FLORIDA POWER & LIGHT CO. HEW/NO BUILD FLORIDA "PROMPT DAT and NIGHT SERVICE" MM'Hlt.llM K-BOYKTT PLUMBING CONTRACTORS FOR SALES, SERVICE or REPAIRS Phone PL 7-0606 9443 PARKWAY DRIVE MIAMI SHORES, FLA. Baby Die-Dee Diaper Service "GREATER MIAMI'S FIRST" An Exclusive Laundry for Diapers and Baby Clothes 2111 N.W. 10th AVENUE Phone FR 9-5593 V • HOOFING • REPAIRS AND REROOFING SINCE 1920 PALMER'S ROOFING 1731 N. MIAMI AVE. PHONE FR 3-6244 Welcome Wagon Remembers Special Family Occasions Carrying on our community's traditional hospitality. Welcome Wagon Calls are made when your family celebrates a sixteenth birthday, announces an engagement or the birth of a new baby, or moves to a new home. kl\(. IIMSII ll AMI It CO. The Nazi was taken into cu tody after police had warned the Nazis that they could neither dis. play insignia nor placards, nof speak in a manner that mi-lij fi ment violence. They were screened off by mor| than 100 police officers and mill, lary policemen from the Ci\i| Uiphts marchers. After the .ir. rest of Allen, the Rockwell group —estimated at 100—Uft, threat, ing to continue demonstrations later. YOU'fttW BE REPLACED! iQ. D J OzOcA •> # It makes good sense to accept the fact that it will take more than on* man to replace you. so no one person should make any important decision regarding your estate. If you consult your lawyer and name Mercantile National Bank of Miami Beach as a trustee for part or all of your property, you will enjoy the dependable collective judgment of successful business men—our Trust Committee and Trust Officers. This judgment is all yours for a surprisingly modest charge when Mercantile National Bank of Miami Beach is your trustee. Discuss the matter with our Trust Department in confidence and without obligation. MERCANTILE *£££ NATIONAL BANK OF MIAMI BEACH 420 LINCOLN ROAD MALl.-PH.JE 8 7831 FOR AIR CONDITIONING CALL C E. MORGAN c, .. "' r /s ou numm TO SERVE row ZSfKfSA INST ALLATIONS ROOM AIR CONDITIONERS 2034 N.W. 24th AVENUE NE 5-7201 I BATTERIES for ALL AMERICAN and FOREIGN CARS o AI£?5T-on s,ar,er %  "! Generator Repairs BATTERIES GENERATORS STARTERS EII-VOI I BATTERY I!C. 1150 N w AL 7l S ? SERVIC E • Horn, or On th. Road %  Sic My ? ,h A v no# PR 94451 %  345 S. Dixie Highway f^O 1-5357 LIME • COLORED PLASTER Phone 635-4195 260 N.W. 27th Street Miami, Fla. < < 4 [ j When the occasion arises, phone HI 8-4994 YOU GET MORE CALLS WHEN YOUR PHONE IS ALWAYS ANSWERED t"n S5 per week for a full time Talephono Secretary. ANSWERITE, INC. TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE Pnone JEfferson 8-0721



PAGE 1

*&1M ovnan s IVorU "ele wish Floridlian Miami. Florida, Friday. September 6, 1963 Section B Beach Hadassah Opens Season wing plans for the Ian. 4 cruise on the SS Jerusalem cos:: ;ored by the Florida Region of Hadassah and Zim Lines erf eft to right) Mrs. Max Swartz, membership vice president o: t Miami Chapter of Hadassah, Mrs. A. E. Cohen, president oi c Miami Chapter; Mrs. Irwin Liss, president of the Florid< -egion; and Mrs. Gerald P. Soltz, membership vice presof the region. A top recruiter during the legion's October ership drive will win the cruise as an award. AEPhi Sorority Honors Mrs. Charles Finkelstein harlcs Finkelstein, chairDade County Quality Eduimmittee, and a member national board of the ;i Jewish Committee, was r her ••outstanding ity service" at the recent oi vention of Alpha Epi Sorority. in many civic orcanizaIrs. Finkelstein serves as : > i %  the Girl Scout Council i Tropical Florida, is a incml-i r the National Region Six tee "i Girl Scouts oi Ainei chairman of the executive ee of the Greater Miami of American Jewish Coma member nf Da e and i Children's Commission, a ember of Travelers Aid. iil for International Visid records regularly for the d. Founding president of Alpha Eta Chapter of AEPhi when doing her undergraduate work at the University of Miami. Mrs. Finkelstein is now chapter advisor, chairman of the Panhellenic Build ing at the university, ar.d has served as Province Director for the sorority She recently received the Classroom Teachers Association "School Bell Award." and an honorary life membership in the Florida State PTA presenteJ by the county council PTA. Mrs Finkelstein is also a member of National Council of Jewish Women. Mt. Sinai and Cedars of Lebanon Hospital Women's Auxiliary. Mental Health Society. League of Women Voters, Symphony Club. Lowe Art Gallery and Child Study Association of America. Many groups of Hadassah on Miami Beach will open the season with the first meeting scheduled to take place Monday. • • Esther Group—Monday. 12:30 p.m. Luncheon meeting at the Bel Aire Hotel Guest speaker will be Mrs. Arnold Perlstein. President is Mrs. Hattie Safir Heril Group—Monday. Sept. 16. r.oon. dessert meeting at the Algiers Hotel. Program by Players of Renanah Group. President is Mrs. Ben Zeigmund. Israeli Group—Monday noon, regular meeting and card parly at Algiers Hotel. Election of officers. President is Mrs. Esther Meyers, n J by ISABEL GROVE nber finds Varda i Bobman returning to the i I Houston for her nore year Divided her < i" vacation into visits to Mew York, and time here 'i parents. Mr. ard Mrs. U< i Berman The Beach grad is an education maj\ Mr J Si, %  il • in L lii> < len, • • k at the DiLido Hotel for (I Mrs John Duma an I lay, of Burgaw. N.C. is the brother of Carolyn "ho. with husband Jack, n squiring the family town for intensive sight%  'in! niteclubbing 'i Miami Beachite, Ar: • i•limit, flew in last week d in days with her mothliances Linn Hadn't ne another since they met earlier in the summer • ancej making port there I're sailing home on the Elizabeth following a long on the Coronia Arlimit continued to France %  Riviera, •her happy family reunion. Donald Shulkin and son '> giving her parents. "I Mrs. Arthur Degutz. of *autilu 3 Dr.. two whole weeks with their grandson ... But now they've Emma Lazarus Group—Monday,. 12:30 p.m. Regular meeting at. Washington Federal Auditorium,: Normandy Isle. Guest speaker will be Mrs. Dorothy Krieger Fink. President is Mrs. Norman Meyers. tt e • Morton Towers Group—Monday. 12:30 p.m., meeting at Morton Towers Restaurant. Dr. Zev. Kogan. Jewish National Fund director of Greater Miami, will speak on "Development in Israel." Musical program will be by Hattie Wagner. President is Mrs. Samuel Goldberg Renanah Group—Tuesday. 11:30 a.m. Luncheon meeting at the home of Mrs. Irving Cypen. 320 W DiLido Dr. Program will be an original skit. "Quiet—Hadassah in Session." written by members Cast will also include members. President is Mrs. Sherman Fast. • Hanna Senesch Group—Monday. Sept. 16, 12:30 p.m. Regular meet ing at Algiers Hotel. Program will consist of a membership skit and songs by Dodie Derwin, accompanied by Marian Kaye. President is Mrs. Frances Benjamin. Shaloma Group—Monday noon meeting at Hibiscus Lodge. Guest speaker will be Mrs. Nat Barth, president of Miami Beach Chapter, whose topic will be "These Believing DayEntertainment will be by Miss Sylvia Meyers. President is Mrs. Irv. in Shapiro. a • t Henrietta Szold Group— Monday, Continued on Page 6-B returned to phoenix, "here Geoffrey's daddy is Ai attending the graduate school of the American Institute for Foreign Trade, tar. Gathering of the clans unto the third generation for the wed ding Saturday night of Esther Kay Ehrens and Robert Liven stein ... To give his niece in marriage Robert J. Fishkind. his wife and family, came from San Antonio, Tex The bride groom's uncle. Ben Shenkin. serving as best man, arrived from Simi. Calif. ... Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Friedman made the comparatively short trek from Tampa, where he is official court reporter for the Thirteenth Judicial District in Hillsboro County Mrs Friedman is sister ot the bride's mother. Mrs. Seymour Ehrens Flying in from New York, three of the bride's grar.daunls, Mrs. Minnie Phillips. Mrs. Katie Bulkin and Mrs. Henry Wecht whose husband accompanied them Mrs. Gussie Fishkin.1, grand mother of the bride, returned from an extended vi it to Vermont and New York to be here for the festivities, and the bride's sister, Anne Ehrens. her maid of honor, just made it back from Starlight. Pa. President of District 5 B'nai Continued on P*/je 4-B ^ (^JVLLU Uiouu XjJvUb rsvuow it's your french "fashion tress" wig It's unparalleled beauty will make you as lovely as you want to be and keep your glamour secret. Slip on your Fashion Tress wig — everyone will admire your chic and your exquisite hairdo — swim, play tennis, shop or travel all day and be glamorous for the big evening. Every Fashion Tress wig is imported directly from France and known the world over for its fabulous features. Enjoy your wig instantly — just say, "charge it!" • THE VERY BEST OF HUMAN HAIR V\EFTED AND MOUNTED ON IMPORTED NET • VENTILATED AND COOL. WEIGHS BUT -1 OUNCES e 26 BREATHTAKING COLORS! EXQUISITELY MATCHED TO YOUR HAIR COLOR • CUSTOM FITTED TO YOUR OWN HEAD • WIG BLOCK AND CASE INCLUDED IN PRICE OF WIG FASHION TRESS WIG STYLE CONSULTANT now here at Burdine's. See her for consultation and advice—available to you at all times. No obligation, come in and see what a Fashion Tress Wig will do for you. MIlilNERY SAION. THIRD FLOOR DOWNTOWN MIAMI ^



PAGE 1

*gg Page 12-B *Jenist> fhradHan Mrs. Philip Krischer, vice president of Temple Beth Shirah Sisterhood, arranges plans ior the first meeting of her organisation's new season on Wednesday in the new air-conditioned Temple building, 7500 SW 120th St. Elton Edelman. local florist, will discuss "The Message of Flowers—From Biblical Days to Modem Times." Presidina chairman, Mrs. Burton Yagoda, will outline the program for the year ahead. Mrs. Morris Skop will present the guest speaker. Mrs. Krischer will announce Sisterhood plans to assume payments on the Temple's four acres. 'Jewish Education Month' to be Marked With Registration in 38 Schools Here •Jewish Education Month" will be celebrated by the Jewish community of Greater Miami with student registration in the 38 Jewish schools of Greater Miami. Hollywood and Ft. Lauderdalc. First sessions in the Hebrew departments of the schools began Tuesday, with first sessions in the Sunday School departments opening this Sunday. Over 11.000 students are expected to register in the local schools. nl which seven are Orthodox, sev71 WASHINGTON AVE. It 1-3987 J^esfcwranl %?*? y* Kosher Caterers 8393 BIRD ROAD MS. 0Ur0 "' <, ""' i w '"'"" M Phone 226-1744 TBO HAROLD PO NT ind |RV N GQ GORDON and PONT m m 170 N.W. 5th ST MUM. 0 *""" e WP e MM 0NHOUSI-WiDD lr ,GS g ft, SS^SS/^lUek



PAGE 1

Friday. September 6. 1963 I'Jmlstinoritllan Page 7-B Dr. Glasser Bs Reassigned Dr. .loffu'y M. C.lasscr, of Coral Cables, who recently came on ac live duly, has completed the dBrieGJation sou roc for officers of the United States Air Force Medical Service at Gunter AFB, Ala. Son of Mr. and Mrs. Max E. Glasser. ol 430 Candia Ave., Capt. Glassier was given familiarization instruction covering admini tra!ive procedures, military medicine a • medical service suppori of USAT objectives. Capt. Glasser is being reassign(I to the 83oth Tactical Hospital at MacD.II AFB, Fla. He will |oin the staff there for practice as a dentist. Dr. Glasser alter-dcd Emory 'diversity School of Denti-t'y and is a member of Alpha Ep ilon Pi and Alpha Omega. His wife, Juliette, is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leon Akntika. of Atlanta. Ga. I:, eta i MRS. KXN4RD FACTOR Factor, Milgrom Are Married Arlene Lois Milgrom and Beri ;;rd Martin Factor were married Minday. Sept. I. in the Seville Hotel. Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Her1*11 II. Milgrom. 16990 NE 5th Ct.. No' Miami Beach, the bride is a lailualo of Miami Beach High, and attended the University of lorido. The bridegroom is the son of Mr and Mrs. Louis Factor, 2371 .-\V 18th St. He attended schools in Pennsylvania and is a graduate of Temple University School el Pharmacy> where he was a member of Alpha Zcta Omega iharmaceutical fraternity. After a honeymoon in Jamaica, inc. couple will live at 9005 NE Mh Ave.. Miami Shores. Bifcur Cholim Meeting Mrs. .lack Schwartz, president "f the Bikur Cholim of Israelite Tenter, will conduct the first meeting of the season on Wednes day, 1 p.m.. in the social hall. Lady Gourmet Line Makes Bow At Food Fair Gourmet foods had a newcomer to their select society this week. Ford Fair Stores introduced its exclusive lire. Lady Gourmet, of hcat-andserve Ko-her delicacies. The gourmet line of meat and grocery items is prepared in an (.-specially--equipped kitchen under strict rabbinical supervision. In announcing the introduction of the unique products, Herman Stein. Southern Division manager of Pood Fair, said that "this is a completely new and exclusive service to our customers. Each item contains the finest ingredients that are possible to obtain, cooked by experts and then vacuum packed. The entire process is under the supervision of Rabbi Tibor Stern." Among the kosher delicacies prepared under the Lady Gourmet label are boiled beef flar.ken, kreplach. chieken-in-the-pot, stuff, ed cabbage, gcfilte fish, noodle pudding, anci kasha-varniska. Lady Gourmet made her debut at eight Food Fair Stores in the South Florida area this week. They age 12000 S. Dixie Hvvy.. Cor lal Gable-; 1200 and 1845 Alton Rd., Miami Beach; 7410 Collins 'Ave.. Miami Beach; 1825 NE t85tb St. No. Miami Beach; 1431 NE 163rd St., No. Miami Beach; 9400 | Harding Ave.. Surfside; ai.cl 2017 Tyler St.. Hollywood. Lady Gourmet, Food Fair's exclusive line of heat-and-serve kosher delicacies, made its debut this week in ten of the chain's South Florida supermarkets. Max Handshu, divis% ional buyer-merchandiser, is shown with the introductory display of the line at the 1845 Alton Rd., Miami Beach Food Fair Store. Now also in these two Food Fair Kosher Markets: 2091 Coral Way. Miami 8681 Coral Way, Miami A/tu/f AND EXCLUSIVE AT FOOD FAIR 1 200 SOUTH DIXIE HWY., CORAL GABLES 1020-1845 ALTON RD., MIAMI BEACH 7410 COLLINS AVE., MIAMI BEACH 1825 N.E. 185th ST., N. MIAMI BEACH 1431 N.E. 163rd ST., N. MIAMI BEACH 9400 HARDING AVE., SURFSIDE 2017 TYLER STREET, HOLLYWOOD 700 ARTHUR GODFREY RD., MIAMI BEACH 969 NORMANDY DR., NORMANDY ISLE Here Is a complete new assortment of "heat and serve" foods that will bring back the memory of your Grandma's cooking! IADY GOURMET foods or* %  node of tht very finest ingradionts from tried and provtd recipes, in vacuum scaled jars. CERTIFIED KOSHER AND MADE UNDER RABBINICAL SUPERVISION CHICKEN IN THE POT Quart jar, omplt serving for two. In delicious soup modt from Capone Hes, tender and juicy-olreedy cooked, modt wilft motto balls, vegetables, ttc. Just heat and strvt. BOILED BEEF FLANKEN Quert ier, ample serving fer twa. Mode from trie finest Kuher meet, with matio bolls, one 1 vegetables in a delicious, soup. < BEEF STEW Chunks of delicious, lean, tender Kosher meof, cooked in delicious gravy, with potatoes ond other vegetables added. Flavored to tempt your appetite. STUFFED CABBAGE Large sweet ond sour meat bolls, wrapped 1 in thin coots of lender cabbage. You'll never forget tfiis tastt treat. KREPLACH A deliciousKosher ground beef in a thin envelope of postfy dough. Try them in soup, try them crisp, or many other v>o/S. You'll likff them. Average, nine Kreplach to tht pint ,QI. GEFILTE FISH Mode (ram freshly ground whita Fish ona* pike, rushed fa us from the Great Lakes. Jelled in its natural juices. A treat at any tima # either hot or cold. With that home modt flavor) MUSHROOM & BARLEY SOUP A thick, rich barley soup, mode from chicken broth, looded with) slivers of mushrooms and scotch barley. A filling, economical dish, quart serves two or more?. VEGETABLE SOUP A vegetarian soup, with potatoes, carrots, peas, noodles, etc. This dish is fovorite of both young and old. Vitamin packed, eervo far all uses. Heat and tat. OTHER FINE SOUPS Split Pea, Lima Bean, Cabbage, Chicken Hoodie, Chicken Brttk and Metsa Boll Soups...oil delightfully dtlicitvsl QUART 1.59 QUART M.99 PINT M.00 QUART $ 1 .99 PINT M.00 QUART S 1 .99 PINT M.00 PINT S 1.00 QUART 5 T.99 PINT 55< QUART M.00 MHT 55< QUART J 1 .00 PINT 55< QUART M.00 RICE PUDDING A rich lice pudding made with light crtem and milk, sweetened with raisins and cinnamon. Top it with cream ei tel 'I is it, fer desserts, snacks, etc. Serves two (I more. NOODLE PUDDING With wide tender noodles, mad* frem temelin* lieu r with cottage) cheese, peaches, milk and light creem. Flavored with t touch of von;IIa and browned in the oven. Serve hit or cold. CHICKEN CHOW MEIN Made frem the finest fresh chlcken.oniont, celery, bamboo sheets, water chestnuts, aeon sprouts, consomme and lessening*. KASHA-VARNISKA A delightful dish combining Egg Bow Ties, Kosha (Groals) ond onions stewed in chicken fat with salt and pepper. -0Z PKG. M-02. PKG. 49 59 PINT M.00 QUART M.95 16-0Z. PKG. 69<


Friday, September 6, 1963
fJcwisli flcridf/ain
Page 7-A
K::uiiuaiMK>iiiittiiiiuiuuuuuiiiUUinHu.i>iLLLuuHiiu>uiiiiuiiiiiiuiiiiiuuiiiiiuiiiuMi
The Age
Of Access
By MAX L'RNER
in: MiuimUMi I'tiii
*.!..'

Back-Stage Moves Saved Syrians
Florence
I am one of the disenfranchised Americans who, by being abroad
at the time of the March on Washington, have not been able to take
part in it and thus cast their ballot for justice for all Americans. I
write this before the march, and cannot gauge how big it will prove,
and how effective, and how peaceful. But the swift snowballing of
the original idea, that came from A. Philip Randolph and Bayard Rus-
tin, shows how deeply in tune with the time it was. Victor Hugo
spoke of "the power of an idea whose hour has come." This can be
said not only of the March on Washington, but of the whole struggle
for equal access to life's chances, whatever one's color or condition.
The power of this Idea has grown so great that even Republican
Presidential hopefuls, who count on benefiting from the anti-Kennedy
feeling which is sweeping -the Southern States, do not oppose the
/I March. Thus Barry Goldwater, in accepting it, spoke of the right
'of petition. But this misses nine-tenths of its meaning. Far more
is involved than the Constitulional right of petition for redress of
grievances, which must be granted to every individual and organiza-
tion, even the crankiest. What is involved is a massive wave of
political, economic and moral protest, carrying along whites as well
as Negroesa wave so powerful that it sweeps even its leaders before
it. They no longer command it: it commands them.

I
The historians of our era, looking back at these events, will have
to call them the Civil Rights Revolution. It started in the Deep
South, in Arkansas and Mississippi and Alabama, but it has moved
into the great Northern cities as well. The March on Washington is
not only intended to put pressure on Congress for the passage of the
new Civil Rights legislation, but it is a sign that the arena of struggle
is no longer sectional but has become national.
Who can stay out of it, one way or another, and still consider
himself part of "our time? When Kennedy came into office, he in-
voked a "New Frontier" which was meant to remind people of the
New Deal and be a continuation of it. He now finds that the great
moral problem of our day is no longer that of a welfare economy, I
but of winning equal access lor all, to whatever well-being is avail-
able to any.
The emphasis on economics has shifted to an emphasis on equality.
Partly this is a result of the successful color revolutions in Africa, |
partly it is a response to the sense of world danger and struggle, in
the conviction that the Negroes will refuse to share in that danger
and struggle without sharing in what life has to offer. If this is an
Age of Overkill it is also an Age of Access.

No movement of our time has stirred the young as this one has,
1'iot only the angry dark young man, who have reason to be angry and
impatient, but also the best young whites who have found a cause
in which they can convert conscience into action. This is a cause
moreover in which the leaders, black and white alike, adult and youth,
have been not only militant but disciplined. They have kept out the
Communists, who- care little about the Negroes themselves and would
change their present servitude for a far worse servitude of white and
black together. In fact, one of the signs of the energy in the move-
ment is the way in which, in a few brief years, a remarkable group
of Negro leaders have emerged, to take responsibility and make de-
cisions for great events.
Their tack is no longer to rouse their own Negro followers: that
has been done. It is to join with like-minded white leaders in order
to rouse the national conscience to what is at stake, and forge a na-j
tional will to transform the political climate and quicken the pace of
change.
e
When you live abroad, as I have mostly been doing this year, you
et a perspective on the civil rights struggle that you don t always
get at home. You come to grasp the fact that Europe has been,
watching America not just to see how James Meredith makes out,;
what happens to the Evers killer, whether the Negro children in Prince J
Edward County. Virginia, will get back to school, whether employ-,
ers and trade-unions will give Negroes a chance at job equably,
how many Negroes in the South will be allowed Ur vote in the next;
flection, whether Congress will pass the new Civil Rights Act. It
hatching to see whether America will carry through the new Ameri-
can revolution, and thus find its revolutionary soul again.
Europe's problems are not those of color equality They are,
problems of whether the old class barriers will be leveled, whether
the religious hatreds will be wiped out, whether the new prosperity
will reach all people or just make the rich richer whether the new
Europe will be authoritarian or democratic. If America falters m
carrying through its color revolution, the forces of reaction in Europe
will have their way on every iront.______________________
Continued from Page 1 A r
to cooperate fully in an early ex-]
change of prisoners, a call on both
to cooperate fully with UN super-
vision forces in the area, and a
request to the Secretary General
to report to the Council by next
Dec. 21 "on the progress made
in regard to the measures propos-
ed by the chief of staff" of the
UN Truce Supervision Organiza-
tion, Lt. Gen. Odd Bull.
Initially, the Soviet Union cam-,
paigned to keep any resolution!
from being offered, then moved
to postpone voting till the follow-1
ing week.
Spokesmen for the United States,
Britain and France were consid-1
erably more direct in "assigning
the responsibility for the murders
to Syria than was the U.S.-British
draft resolution. The principal
theme of most of the speakers,
while generally agreeing that
Syrian soldiers did the killing,
was the need for both Israel and
Syria to cooperate more effec-
tively with UNTSO in dampening
sources of border tension, includ-
ing reactivation of the Israel-
Syrian Mixed Armistice Commis-
sion which Israel has boycotted
for several years.
"In all justice and in the inter-
est of law and order in interna-
tional affairs, we believe this re-
prehensible act of murder de-
serves the strongest condemna-
tion. Only then can it be made
clear that outrages of this kind
cannot pass without the stem
disapproval of the international
community."
Morocco, a member of the Coun-
cil and also the Arab League,
joined with Syria in insisting that
it was Israel which should be
condemned. At one stage of the
debate, Syria even insisted that
the killings had never happened.
Three New Teachers Added to Staff
Of Temple Israel Religious School '
lr. calling on the United Na-
tions to vote "strongest con-
demnation" of Syria for the mur-
der of the two Israeli farmhands,
Ambassador Adlai Stevenson .
speaking before the U.S.-Brit- [
ish resolution was introduced
declared that "the picture of [
two innocent farmers, murdered
in cold blood by a raiding party
which struck them down at |
work in their own fields, must
distress us all."
He went on to say that "we can
sympathize with the sense of out-
rage felt by the people of Israel,
especially since this slaughter fol-
lows close upon the abduction of;
three Israeli subjects, including;
two young girls, who were boat- j
ing on Lake Tiberias. The Unit-i
ed States deeply deplores these in-1
cidents."
Three new teachers, two with
Israeli background, have been
added to the staff of the Religious
School of Temple Israel of Great-
er Miami. They will be introduc-
ed to the students when school
opens the weekend of Sept. 7
and 8.
Dobi Leumi, a native of Israel,
here on a scholarship studying
English literature at the Univer-
sity of Miami, will teach an 8th
grade class on both Saturday and
Sunday, as well as Hebrew in the
mid-week school. A teacher in Is
rael, Leumi is also an accomplish-
ed sculptor and painter.
A native Miamian, Mel Hecht.
who will be one of the two new
confirmation class teachers, spent
a number of years in Israel as part
of Gen. Yigael Yadin's archae-
ology team, and was on the ex-
| pedition that discovered the his- i
toric Bar Kochba letters. Pres-;
ently completing his work toward \
a Master's degree in education at)
the University of Miami, Hecht >
also studied at the Hebrew Union
College in Cincinnati. He willj
also teach a mid-week Hebrew
class,
Third addition to the staff is Dr.
I. D. Bernstein, former professor j
of psychology at NYU, who has |
served Temple Israel as a lay,
leader io adult education in the j
past. He will also teach a con-
firmation class.
Congregation of Temple Israel
will honor its teachers af the reg-
ular Friday evening service, Sept. |
13. Many have taught in the Re-
ligious School for more than a de-
cade. They are Mrs. Joan Born-
stein, Mrs. Stella Bloch, Miss Nan-
cy Kaufman, Mrs. Irene Co'ien,
Mrs. Gail Maisel, Mrs. Linda Le-
vene, Mrs. Elaine Rackoff, Irvin
Bloch, Arthur Chassman, Mrs.
Adriane Coan, Leonard Schwartz,
Sidney Cooper, Morton Maisel,
Mrs. Sue Stevens.
Isadore Dickman, Martin Han-
css, Philip Mann, Willard Schles-
inger, Joseph Yanich, Dr. Sidney
Besvinick, Lowell Fisher, Alfred
Boss, Mrs. Margaret Yomen, Al-
bert Hurwitz, Mrs. Reggie Yan
ich, Dr. Donald Michelson, Mur
ray Gellen, Mrs. Marcie Landau,
Mrs. Bess Dickman, and Mrs. Bea
Muskat. librarian.
Spinoza Thought
To be Studied
"An Examination of the Philos-
ophy of Spinoza" will be the topic
of a lecture to be delivered by
Meyer Chariff on Thursday, 10:30
a.m., before the Spinoza Forum
for Adult Education.
A musical program will precede
the lecture to be held at the Wash-
ington Federal Savings and Loan
Assn., 1234 Washington Ave.
Dr. Abraham Wolfson, founder
and director of the Forum, will
preside and participate in the dis-
cussion.
II
M PROOT BLENDtD WHISKSV 4S7. CKAI.N NtU I HAL SUM IS 106J CALVTRT DIST. CO.. LOUISVILLE, Kit j
No Burial Permits for Jews
Continued from Page 1-A
reported that the fact, that the
Jewish section has no more room
for graves was not announced in
advance. There were cases in
which burial groups arrived, and
were told on the spot that there
was no more room in the Jewish
section.
In some eases, the moomer
persuaded officials to permit
bwrial but, in the others, burials
had to take place In mixed ceme-
teries where no specie! **
Mist for consecrated Jewish
burial. Both separate and mix-
ed cemeteries have been the
.^ustom in Russia since W7.
' It was feared that the ruling in
the Vostrakovskoe cemetery sit
uation, giving Jews the alterna-
tive of burial in mixed cemeter-
ies or of cremationwhich is con-
trary to Jewish religious law-
might be appUed in other Rus-
sian cities where Jewish cemeter-
ies are becoming filled.
The Soviet Ambassador to the
United States, Anatole F. Dobry-
nin, was urged this week by the
National Council of Young Israel
to intervene with his government
to restore to Moscow Jews the
right to be buried in a Jewish
cemetery in accordance with Jew-
ish religious burial rites. In a
telegram to Mr. Dobrynin, Rabbi
David H. Hill, the council's na-
tional president, said "consecrat-
ed burial is one of the basic re-
quirements of the Jewish religion."
Soft Whiskey
fools you. It
swallows easy
So easy you
forget that it's
86 proof/



PAGE 1

/ Page 6-A fjewist BurkHain Two Rabbis Talk Before March on Washington Rabbi Joachim Prinz. president of the American Jewish Congress, told the marchers that it was not '-merely -ympathy and comat I passion for the Negroes of Amenby Continued from Page 1-A (oik songs and were joined non-Jewish marchers. Jewish leaders interviewed the Lincoln Memorial described j ca that had motivated Jew.to the event and the Jewish particisupport the Negro fight for equalpation as successful beyond exj tv but even more "a sense of pectation. It was apparent that Uteattfication and of solidarity many Jewish participants came DO ni of our own painful historic as individuals, while most of the; experience."' organisational representatives consisted of lay leaders. Jewish organizational professionals and rabbis. Rabbi Prim, one of the ten chairmen of the March, also toW the gathering that wher he was Hebrew Academy Opens Classes living under the Naai regime as a rabbi in Germany, he learned that, in the face of danger to freedom, "the most urgent, the most disgraceful problem is silence. A great people had become a nation of silent onlookers. They remained silent in the face of hatred, brutality and murder." He warned that the American people "must not become a nation of onlookers. It must not be silent, not merely black America, but all America. It must'speak up and act, from the President down to the humblest of us, and not for the sake of the Negro but •or the sake of America." Rabbi Uri Miller, president of Tree Dr., with 362 students. Hebrew Academy opened its High department. "It's new buildsecond year of operation Wednesins contains the most modern facday in its new build.ng, 2400 Pine ilities in every area of the edu,the Synagogue Council of Amenrational program." Merwitser de-i ca, delivered a prayer in which c i are d. be called on the assemblage to j make sure it was not voicing The Beheol runs an integrated y w()rdg „ nor evpn sincere Hebrew and regular public school ] .^ projected int0 some Mes program, with classes five days sjanic future but ac(ualities ex ;i week between the hours of 8:301 ;.nd 3:30. A fleet of eight buses transport "This year's enrollment marks an eight percent increase over last year's registration." Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, principal, stated. Louis Merwitzer, president, and Sam Reinhard, chairman of the Board of Review, noted that! an anticipated enrollment of more 'children covering the entire Dade than 400 is expected by Dcccm-1 County area from Hollywood to future, but pressed in our society in concrete and tangible form now." Rabbi ber of this year. ?outh Miami. An added feature this year is the introduction of an The Hebrew Academy is a co-> experimental class comprised of educational community day school j 15 select Junior High students which maintains a complete pre-) who have had no previous Hebrewschool, elementary and Junior! backgrounrl. Announce l/Vat/Toffe/p Drain M8 Sinus Cavities Without Discomfort New 3-layer decongestant tablet acts to drain clogged sinus cavities, relieve congestion and its painful pressure New York, N. Y. (Special) shrinks the swollen doors to the Announcement has been made sinus cavities and helps drain of a new tablet development away the pain-causing pressure which has the remarkable abilsn d congestion, lty to help drain clogged sinus The shrinking substance In cavities and thus relieve conthis new tablet has been so sucgestion and pressure. The headce „ ful topically in promoting aches, pressure pains, stuffed-up drainage 0 f the sinus cavities £1!? 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Welcome Wagon Remembers Special Family Occasions Carrying on our community's traditional hospitality. Welcome Wagon Calls arc made when your family celebrates a sixteenth birthday, announces an engagement or the birth of %  new baby, or moves to a new home. When the occasion arises, phone HI 8-4994 Miller voiced hope that the dem1 onstration would 'sensitize all Americans and especially those in positions of power and authority to this concept of equality." Friday. September S. 1963 ican Nazi Party, when he sought to make a speech on the Wash ton Monument grounds deeignedW to agitate against the march. The Nazi was taken into custody after police had warned the Nazis that they could neither display insignia nor placards, nop speak in a manner that might The rabbi prayed that there be [ foment violence, understanding, that "when we They were screened off by more than 100 police officers and miiideprive our fellowman of bread and dignity we neg a t e the piemen from the Civil Tselem Elok.m-the .mage> of JSod ^^^^^ After the ar in man-and delay the fulfillment ,J Q[ ^^ |hfl Rockwell gmjp of His Kingdom. j ^gUm,^ a t 100-left, threatPolice arrested Karl Allen, ling to continue demonstrations deputy commander of the Amorlater. __^^. It makes good sense to accept the fact that it will take more than one man to replace you, so no one person should make any important decision regarding your estate. If you consult your lawyer and name Mercantile National Bank of Miami Beach as a trustee for part or all of your property, you will enjoy the dependable collective judgment of successful business men—our Trust Committee and Trust Officers. This judgment is all yours for a surprisingly modest charge when Mercantile National Bank of Miami Beach is your trustee. Discuss the matter with our Trust Department in confidence and without obligation. MERCANTILE NATIONAL BANK OF MIAMI BEACH 420 LINCOLN ROAD MALL* PH. JE 8-7831 FOR AIR CONDITIONING CALL C. E. MORGAN ... .. ,T IS 0U MEASURE TO SEME YOU" onh \.". 'INSTALLATIONS ROOM AIR CONDITIONERS 2034 N.W. 24th AVENUE NE 5-7201 ..— BATTERIES for ALL AMERICAN and FOREIGN CARS BATTcStrr on s,ar,er nd Generator Repairs 2ST. mr51-^ G ENERATORS ~ STARTERS BI-VOLT BATTERY INC. 150 N w A 7 E w ? SERVIC E %  Home or On the Road 125? P^Ki V h Avenue FR 0.3451 8345 S. Dixie Highway {& V5357 YOU GET MORE CALLS mm YOUR PHONE IS ALWAYS ANSWERED wan *5 per week for a full time Telephone Secretary. ANSWERITE, INC. TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE Phone JEfferson 8-G721 % 



PAGE 1

Page 2-A 9-Jewistflcridiain Friday, September 6, 1963 JWV National Commander Heller Tells JFK U.S. Aid Should Reevaluate Nasser National Commander Daniel Neal Heller, of the Jewish War Veterans of the U.S.A., this week informed President Kennedy that while the Jewish War Veterans supports restoration of House cuts in the Foreign Assistance Bill, the organization is unalterably op posed to any further or additional assistance to the United Arab Republic in view of that country's aggressive military expenditures. Commander Heller, in a letter to President Kennedy, cited Col. Nasser's Aug. 11 statement that the JAR economic structure was now Leader of Berlin Jewry Warns Against Hate Literature Export Continued from Page 1-A fort, Munich and other German cities. Galinski warned that "Western politicians must realize in time that effective action must be taken against the new threat." While West Germany has already asked Britain to halt the sending of leaflets, he noted, the British Nazi spokesman had belittled such efforts by pointing out that his party was legal in Britain. The British Parliament and the United States Congress should be made aware of this situation, Galinski declared. The Board of Deputies of British Jews and other^ Jewish and non-Jewish groups expressed indignation and concern in London meanwhile over the shipments by the British Nazi movement of anti-Jewish pamphlets and posters to West Germany. Legal experts in London who expressed doubt whether this type of activity could be stopped by the British authorities, pointed out that, even when the authorities wanted to ban the Trafalgar Square antiSemitic rally earlier this year, they had to do it on the grounds that another body had booked the Square. Jewish and non-Jewish leaders voiced dissatisfaction over the fact that the new Public Order Act, with its increased penalties, was not effective ir. this connection, allowing dangerous propaganda to reach West Germany from this country. The World Jewish Congress has begun consultations with its German affiliates and the Union of German Jews to consider what action can be taken on this matter in Germany. A resolution, meanwhile, has been placed on the agenda of the Labor Party Conference, to be j held at the end of this month at 1 Scarborough, Yorkshire, which demands legislation against discrimination on the grounds of nice, religion or color. s" "strong" that he could divert "12 percent of our budget on the armed forces." Col. Nasser went on to announce what appear to be preparations for war against Israel. ... According to Heller, "Nasser's economic structure is so heavily subsidized by American assistance programs that the UAR is able to spend lavish sums on rockets, for offensive purposes and for the purchase of Soviet jet bombers and other Russian equipment, as well as for the training of Egyptian officers in Soviet Union military bases." Heller pointed out in detail how the United States propped up the Egyptian economy, while Nasser increased his arms build-up, even hiring ex-Nazi rocket scientists. Commenting on State Department claims that the United States should continue the massive aid to Nasser because America allegedly enjoys new "influence" in Cairo, Heller asked: "What evidence is there that we have such influence, and that it has been effectively used?" Heller noted that "in recent days, both Egypt and Syria "have perpetrated aggressive infiltrations into Israeli territory. The border situation is more volatile than at any time in recent years. Nasser and his Arab hochmen are growing bolder." ,President Kennedy was informed of the Jewish War Veterans position that 'while we support our foreign assistance program y ats ants roaches mice siLverfisJH Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky Phone JE 1-3595 •45 MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH Lebediker Branch Opens Season Lebediker Branch of Farband was to hold its first meeting of the season at Washington Federal Savings and Loan Auditorium, 1234 Washington Ave., on Thursday at 8 p.m. Joseph P. Zuckerman, president, was to discuss the aims of Farband, following the installation of a large group of new members. Oscar Shapiro, vice president, and Mrs. Shapiro were to be hosts to the function. law firm Announced Leonard H. Wolf, Michael H. Salmon and Alan E. Greenfield announce the association of Wolf, Salmon and Greenfield for the practice of law, with offices at the Eleven Fifty Bldg., 1150 SW 1st St., Miami. 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PAGE 1

Friday, September 6, 1963 fJcwisli flcridf/ain Page 7-A %  K::uiiuaiMK > iiiittiiiiuiuuuuuiiiUUinHu.i>iLLLuuHiiu>uiiiiuiiiiiiuiiiiiuuiiiiiuiiiuMi The Age Of Access By MAX L'RNER in: MiuimUMi I'tiii *.! %  ..' Back-Stage Moves Saved Syrians Florence I am one of the disenfranchised Americans who, by being abroad at the time of the March on Washington, have not been able to take part in it and thus cast their ballot for justice for all Americans. I write this before the march, and cannot gauge how big it will prove, and how effective, and how peaceful. But the swift snowballing of the original idea, that came from A. Philip Randolph and Bayard Rustin, shows how deeply in tune with the time it was. Victor Hugo spoke of "the power of an idea whose hour has come." This can be said not only of the March on Washington, but of the whole struggle for equal access to life's chances, whatever one's color or condition. The power of this Idea has grown so great that even Republican Presidential hopefuls, who count on benefiting from the anti-Kennedy feeling which is sweeping -the Southern States, do not oppose the %  /I —March. Thus Barry Goldwater, in accepting it, spoke of the right 'of petition. But this misses nine-tenths of its meaning. Far more is involved than the Constitulional right of petition for redress of grievances, which must be granted to every individual and organization, even the crankiest. What is involved is a massive wave of political, economic and moral protest, carrying along whites as well as Negroes—a wave so powerful that it sweeps even its leaders before it. They no longer command it: it commands them. I The historians of our era, looking back at these events, will have to call them the Civil Rights Revolution. It started in the Deep South, in Arkansas and Mississippi and Alabama, but it has moved into the great Northern cities as well. The March on Washington is not only intended to put pressure on Congress for the passage of the new Civil Rights legislation, but it is a sign that the arena of struggle is no longer sectional but has become national. Who can stay out of it, one way or another, and still consider himself part of "our time? When Kennedy came into office, he invoked a "New Frontier" which was meant to remind people of the New Deal and be a continuation of it. He now finds that the great moral problem of our day is no longer that of a welfare economy, I but of winning equal access lor all, to whatever well-being is avail%  able to any. The emphasis on economics has shifted to an emphasis on equality. Partly this is a result of the successful color revolutions in Africa, | partly it is a response to the sense of world danger and struggle, in • the conviction that the Negroes will refuse to share in that danger and struggle without sharing in what life has to offer. If this is an Age of Overkill it is also an Age of Access. • • • No movement of our time has stirred the young as this one has, 1'iot only the angry dark young man, who have reason to be angry and impatient, but also the best young whites who have found a cause in which they can convert conscience into action. This is a cause moreover in which the leaders, black and white alike, adult and youth, have been not only militant but disciplined. They have kept out the Communists, whocare little about the Negroes themselves and would change their present servitude for a far worse servitude of white and black together. In fact, one of the signs of the energy in the movement is the way in which, in a few brief years, a remarkable group of Negro leaders have emerged, to take responsibility and make decisions for great events. Their tack is no longer to rouse their own Negro followers: that has been done. It is to join with like-minded white leaders in order to rouse the national conscience to what is at stake, and forge a na-j tional will to transform the political climate and quicken the pace of change. e • • When you live abroad, as I have mostly been doing this year, you et a perspective on the civil rights struggle that you don t always get at home. You come to grasp the fact that Europe has been, watching America not just to see how James Meredith makes out,; what happens to the Evers killer, whether the Negro children in Prince J Edward County. Virginia, will get back to school, whether employ-, ers and trade-unions will give Negroes a chance at job equably, how many Negroes in the South will be allowed Ur vote in the next; flection, whether Congress will pass the new Civil Rights Act. It hatching to see whether America will carry through the new American revolution, and thus find its revolutionary soul again. Europe's problems are not those of color equality They are, problems of whether the old class barriers will be leveled, whether the religious hatreds will be wiped out, whether the new prosperity will reach all people or just make the rich richer whether the new Europe will be authoritarian or democratic. If America falters m carrying through its color revolution, the forces of reaction in Europe will have their way on every iront. Continued from Page 1 A r to cooperate fully in an early ex-] change of prisoners, a call on both to cooperate fully with UN supervision forces in the area, and a request to the Secretary General to report to the Council by next Dec. 21 "on the progress made in regard to the measures proposed by the chief of staff" of the UN Truce Supervision Organization, Lt. Gen. Odd Bull. Initially, the Soviet Union cam-, paigned to keep any resolution! from being offered, then moved to postpone voting till the follow-1 ing week. Spokesmen for the United States, Britain and France were consid-1 erably more direct in "assigning the responsibility for the murders to Syria than was the U.S.-British draft resolution. The principal theme of most of the speakers, while generally agreeing that Syrian soldiers did the killing, was the need for both Israel and Syria to cooperate more effectively with UNTSO in dampening sources of border tension, including reactivation of the IsraelSyrian Mixed Armistice Commission which Israel has boycotted for several years. "In all justice and in the interest of law and order in international affairs, we believe this reprehensible act of murder deserves the strongest condemnation. Only then can it be made clear that outrages of this kind cannot pass without the stem disapproval of the international community." Morocco, a member of the Council and also the Arab League, joined with Syria in insisting that it was Israel which should be condemned. At one stage of the debate, Syria even insisted that the killings had never happened. Three New Teachers Added to Staff Of Temple Israel Religious School lr. calling on the United Nations to vote "strongest condemnation" of Syria for the murder of the two Israeli farmhands, Ambassador Adlai Stevenson— speaking before the U.S.-Brit[ ish resolution was introduced— declared that "the picture of [ two innocent farmers, murdered in cold blood by a raiding party which struck them down at | work in their own fields, must distress us all." He went on to say that "we can sympathize with the sense of outrage felt by the people of Israel, especially since this slaughter follows close upon the abduction of; three Israeli subjects, including; two young girls, who were boatj ing on Lake Tiberias. The Unit-i ed States deeply deplores these in-1 cidents." Three new teachers, two with Israeli background, have been added to the staff of the Religious School of Temple Israel of Greater Miami. They will be introduced to the students when school opens the weekend of Sept. 7 and 8. Dobi Leumi, a native of Israel, here on a scholarship studying English literature at the University of Miami, will teach an 8th grade class on both Saturday and Sunday, as well as Hebrew in the mid-week school. A teacher in Is rael, Leumi is also an accomplished sculptor and painter. A native Miamian, Mel Hecht. who will be one of the two new confirmation class teachers, spent a number of years in Israel as part of Gen. Yigael Yadin's archaeology team, and was on the ex| pedition that discovered the hisi toric Bar Kochba letters. Pres; ently completing his work toward \ a Master's degree in education at) the University of Miami, Hecht > also studied at the Hebrew Union College in Cincinnati. He willj also teach a mid-week Hebrew class, Third addition to the staff is Dr. I. D. Bernstein, former professor j of psychology at NYU, who has | served Temple Israel as a lay, leader io adult education in the j past. He will also teach a confirmation class. Congregation of Temple Israel will honor its teachers af the regular Friday evening service, Sept. | 13. Many have taught in the Religious School for more than a decade. They are Mrs. Joan Bornstein, Mrs. Stella Bloch, Miss Nancy Kaufman, Mrs. Irene Co'ien, Mrs. Gail Maisel, Mrs. Linda Levene, Mrs. Elaine Rackoff, Irvin Bloch, Arthur Chassman, Mrs. Adriane Coan, Leonard Schwartz, Sidney Cooper, Morton Maisel, Mrs. Sue Stevens. Isadore Dickman, Martin Hancss, Philip Mann, Willard Schlesinger, Joseph Yanich, Dr. Sidney Besvinick, Lowell Fisher, Alfred Boss, Mrs. Margaret Yomen, Albert Hurwitz, Mrs. Reggie Yan ich, Dr. Donald Michelson, Mur ray Gellen, Mrs. Marcie Landau, Mrs. Bess Dickman, and Mrs. Bea Muskat. librarian. Spinoza Thought To be Studied "An Examination of the Philosophy of Spinoza" will be the topic of a lecture to be delivered by Meyer Chariff on Thursday, 10:30 a.m., before the Spinoza Forum for Adult Education. A musical program will precede the lecture to be held at the Washington Federal Savings and Loan Assn., 1234 Washington Ave. Dr. Abraham Wolfson, founder and director of the Forum, will preside and participate in the discussion. II M PROOT• BLENDtD WHISKSV • 4S7. CKAI.N NtU I HAL SUM IS £ 106J CALVTRT DIST. CO.. LOUISVILLE, Kit j No Burial Permits for Jews Continued from Page 1-A reported that the fact, that the Jewish section has no more room for graves was not announced in advance. There were cases in which burial groups arrived, and were told on the spot that there was no more room in the Jewish •section. In some eases, the moomer persuaded officials to permit bwrial but, in the others, burials had to take place In mixed cemeteries where no specie! •** M ist for consecrated Jewish burial. Both separate and mixed cemeteries have been the .^ustom in Russia since W7. It was feared that the ruling in the Vostrakovskoe cemetery sit uation, giving Jews the alternative of burial in mixed cemeteries or of cremation—which is contrary to Jewish religious lawmight be appUed in other Russian cities where Jewish cemeteries are becoming filled. The Soviet Ambassador to the United States, Anatole F. Dobrynin, was urged this week by the National Council of Young Israel to intervene with his government to restore to Moscow Jews the right to be buried in a Jewish cemetery in accordance with Jewish religious burial rites. In a telegram to Mr. Dobrynin, Rabbi David H. Hill, the council's national president, said "consecrated burial is one of the basic requirements of the Jewish religion." Soft Whiskey fools you. It swallows easy So easy you forget that it's 86 proof/



PAGE 1

--a %  a ge 6-B *Jewist> fkrkMain Friday. September 6. 1963 P n i; ti 1< n Carole Friedkin Now Mrs. Gold The Doral Beach Hotel was the site "t the wedding ceremony and reception for the former Carole iyce Friedkin and Howard M. Werner-Kahn mm. HOW>SD coto Temple Women Expand Board Sisterhood of Temple Or Olom has elected two new officers and 3] members to the Board of Directora. New officers are: organization vce president, Mrs. Herbert Seltman and financial secretary, Mrs. j Leonard Putterman. New board members are Mrs. ; Nathan Benson. Mrs. Robert Dar-i w, Mrs. Stanley Eder, Mrs. Jack| Gersh, Mrs. Hy Hecht, Mrs. Eli King. Mrs. Al Levinson, Mrs. Max Lipman, Mrs. Harvey Rashkind. Mrs, Murray Rosenberg and Mrs. artin Ackman. Gold on Sunday. Aug. 25. Dr. Sidney Berkowitz. of Youngstown. O., officiated at the 6:30 p.m. nuptials. Parents of the newlywe: s arc Mr. and Mrs. Ben Friedkin, of 5055 Collins Ave.. and Youngstown, and Mr, and Mrs. Kail Gold, 1155 100th St.. Bay Harbor Islands. Honor attendants to the bride were Mrs. Monte Friedkin and Linda Pomper. Rpsance Tenenbaum, Barbara Friedkin and Joan Schwartz served as bridesmaids. Best man to the bridegroom was Monte Friedkin, and ushers included Gerald Reisman, Edward Stone, Ira Davidotf. Arnold Leon and Anson Glikman. The bride wore a Bianchi gown ol candlelight pure silk peau de soie princess line, featuring a scooped neckline curving into a deep point at the back, meeting with a full blown Bianchi weddirg rose from which the aisleide train extended. The moulded bodice, embellished with beading of crystal and seed pearl sprays, cascaded down tc the hem line of the controlled skirt and point-on-hand sleeves. The bouffant veil of imported French illusion floated from a crystal and seed pearl crown, and she carried white Phalaenopsis and stephanotis on her confirmation Bible. A traditional family Kiddush cup, the gift of the Mayor of Natania, Israel, which was used at the wedding of the bride's brother, was also used in the ceremony. The new bride attended House in the Pines School in Norton, Mass., and graduated from the Rayen School in Youngstown, where she was a member of National Honor Society, Quill ami Scroll, and the A Cappella Choir. She attended the University of 1 Wisconsin, majoring in laboratory technology, and is a member of. Sigma Delta Tau Sorority. The groom is a graduate of New Utrecht High School in Brooklyn, N.Y. He attended Hofstra College, where he majored in prelaw, and is a member of Epsilon Sigma Fraternity. He is now affiliated with the Benada Aluminum Products Co., of Miami. After a trip to Puerto Rico and the Virgin Islands, the couple will live at 1495 N.E. 167th St. It's a happy family affair with MttUrs Gefilte Fish! -Mil. From the smallest to the tallest... they all prefer Mother's grand Gefilte Fish! Made with freshest, kitchen-good ingredients Mom herself would use. Choose from three fine, festive flavors for happy holiday dining! KOSHER <& PAREVE Ttom tbt ipoilm kilcbrms ol Moihtr'i Food Prodi..:, Inc., Scturl }, N.J. V Wcmer-Kahn MRS. IfirU BRYMAN Beach Girl Weds Dr. Bryman Miss Bette Sue Fechtner and Dr. Letter D. Bryman exchanged OUp-l rial vows on Saturday evening, Aug. 31, at the Diplomat Country j Club. The bride is the daughter of | Mr. and Mrs. Nat Fechtner, 7720 Hawthorne Ave.. and the bride groom is the son of Mrs. Ceil Spitzen, of the Bronx, N.Y., and: the late Dave Bryman. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz officiated at the ceremony which was followed at the club by a reception. A straight, floor-length gown was the bride's choice for the wedding. Fashioned of peau de soie with reembroidered lace, it featured a full detachable train of lace bordered in peau de soie. With the ensemble she carried white orchids, roses and stephanotis. Honor attendant was Mrs. Myra Berger, the bride's sister. Max ine Greenberg, Mrs. Anita Lowenthal, Mrs. Myrna Golub and Mrs. Toby Menin were bridesmaids. Serving as best man was Stanley Menin. and ushers included Paul Berger, Charles Rothman. Steven Burk and Norman Bonchick. A graduate of the Chiropractic Institute of New York, the bride groom maintains offices in White Plains and the Bronx. N.Y. His wife graduated from Miami Beach High, and attended the L'niversity of Miami and St. Petersburg Junior College. She holds memberships in Collegiate Civitan and Xi Delta Rho Sorority. Following a honevmoon in Puerto Rico, St. Thomas in the Virgin Islands and Miami Beach, the newlywcds will live at 4705 Henry Hudson P'kwy., Riverdale N.Y. For the next several years, they will attend the Parker Chiropractic Research Seminar held in Ft. Worth every four months. WEISSMAN'S FISH CENTER •Oldest Fih Dealer on Miami Beach Eit. 1MO' 947 Washington Ave., Miami Beach UNDER THE MANAGEMENT OF DAVE WEISSMAN and MILT KOCH Announvett FREE Daily DELIVERY to NORTH DADE AREAS Due to the numerous requests from our many regular customers and friends in the North Dade Communities we are pleased to announce the bginning of a regular FREE DELVERY SERVICE TO: NORTH MIAMI BEACH, NORTH MIAMI, MIAMI SHORES, LITTLE RIVER and NORTHWEST DADE COUNTY. -— -LIST PHONE JE 8-4153 or JE 8-0655 We specialize in FRESH (NEVER FROZEN) NORTHERN FISH and have a COMPLETE LINE of LOCAL FISH and SEAFOODS. • WE GRIND FISH FREE OF CHARGE • $***-MHt****************************+* AMERICA'S No. 1 100% PUM BEEF PRODUCTS only the finest in taste and quality from Kosher Zion mad* fresh daily in our now, modorn, cloan, stainless steel kitchens, under strict U.S. Government inspection and Orthodox Rabbinical Supervision. KOSHER ZIOM SAUSAGE COMPANY OF CHICAGO CHICAGO 8, III. C0ASTUNE PROVISION CO., INC., 85S Biscayne St., Miomi leach Phones: JE 8-6232, JE 8-6231 Perfect t\ mm TO LOW CALORIE MEALS Solve that weighty problem • • serve plenty of nutritious, flavorful August Bros. Sread mad* from select spring wheat flour • contains no ahortening. • PUMPERNICKEL • BOHEMIAN RYI • BAGELS • VIENNA • EGG TWIST • FRENCH BREAD EGG ROILS • HARD ROILS Beach Hadassah Opens Season Continued from Page l-B 12:30 p.m. Regular meeting at. the Algiers Hotel. President, 1 Mrs. Herman Feller, just returned from a trip to Israel, and will give her impressions. Stephen S. Wise Group—Monday, Sept. 16. noon, regular meeting at Deauvillc Hotel. Musical program will be given by vocalist Marian Spear, accompanied by Aida Yaslow, pianist. President I is Mrs. Ham p Cohan I