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:
AA00010090:01806

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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
"Jewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Vclume 36 Number 37
Miami, Florida. Friday, September 13. 1963
Three Sections Price
PLOT WAR OF 'DESTINY'
Arabs Planning Sharp
Battle Against Israel-
Ben Bella Joins Pack
WASHINGTON (JTA) For-
: mer Vice President Richard M.
Nixon was asked this week by a
! Republican Congressman. Rep.
LONDON(JTA) -Syria an- lor purchase of wheat, tobacco Seymour Halpern, of New York
to explain his recent pro-Nasser
Nixon Asked to Explain
Warm Praise of Nasser
I Jointly with Iraq this and poultry.)
week plans for a "battle of des-
llmj against Israel. The plan
..- h-tcd as one of the objectives
ng of economic and mili-
irj lies between the two eoun-
Washington, the United
innounced a new long-term
credit "( S6.856.00O to Iraq
British Labor
Chief Flays
Syria Forays
i ERDAM(JTA>The World
I ol Socialist International.
opened here Monday, was
Harold Wilson, leader of
n Brit -i Labor Party, to con-
lemn the recent renewal of anti-
attacks by Israel's Arab
lie called also for th"
1 'hment of a nuclear-free
I"1' the Middle East, warning.
The agreement followed an
eight-day visit to Syria by Iraqi
President Abiel Salam Aref.
The announcement said the "bat-
tle of destir.y" would be carried
out through a joint arm com-
mission to advance the "military
and defensive cooperation" of
the two countries.
At the same time. Egyptian
President Nasser told army forces
returning from Yemen that Egyp-
tian armed forces were ready to
help any Arab country against Is-
rael. He said that his forces
were ready to shed blood against
Israel, regardless of differences
among Arab states.
Relations between the three
major North African new states-
Tunisia, Morocco, and Algeria
and Israel have considerably
worsened recently the influential
Trench daily, Le Monde, declared
in Paris this week.
Le Monde stated that President
Bourgiba. of Tunisia, had never
before described the Arab fight
against Israel as 'the most im-
portant and most urgent task of
all the Arabs," as he did last
statements voiced in Egypt, and
his failure to balance the Egyp-
tian visit with one to Israel.
Recalling Mr. Nixon's many
pro-Israel statements prior to No-
vember, 1960. the New York Re-
publican said: "I frankly do not
understard why. inasmuch as you
were so close by. that you did not
balance your visit to the United
Arab Republic with one to Israel.
This question has been raised by-
many who feel that you lavished
a lot of attention on Nasser but.
in effect, ignored Israel."
Rep. Halpern said he was "hor-
rified" to read in the Egyptian
Gazette "that you justified the
preser.ee of German ex-Naiis in
Egyptian military industry,
building weapons for use against
Israel. You were quoted as say-
ing on this issue that 'the UAR
is free to obtain technical as-
sistance from any country, be
it the United States, the Soviet
Union, or any country. There is
no reason for fear or alarm'."
RICHARD NIXON
no reason ior fear
The Republican Congressman
enclosed texts ol reports, and told
Mr Nixon: 'I would prefer to be-
lieve thai you were misquoted,
and the reports as-complete mis-
Continued on Page tl-A
i that such a pact would veek. After examining the strong
1 nockery" unless the ship- anti-Israel stand taken by Moroc-
" conventional arms into the c0 at the Security Council session
I ere stopped by "other DOW-
r eating a dangerous imbal-
laiKi ol conventional capacity."
Mr Wilson's proposal of a nu-
pfo-ar-free zone in the Middle East.
ith .i guarantee against a siniul-
influx of conventional
Continued on Page 10-A
this week on Israeli and Syrian
complaints and counter-complaints
in border incidents. Le Monde
considered the situation of Algeria,
calling it "the most anti-Israel
state of them all."
The review stressed the eflorts
Continued on Page 2-A
Neumann Warns Zionists
Of Lagging Fund Support
STAYS IN KNESSET
Dayan Clashes
With Eshkol;
Leaving Cabinet
JERUSALEM (JTA) As .
culture Minister Moshe Dayan
this week formally notified Prime
Minister Levi Eshkol of his in-
tention to resign.
Senior Ministry officials attri-
buted Mr Dayan's i ecision to a
series of disputes with Premier
Eshkol over a number of demands
the Agriculture Minister put for-
ward last June as a condition for
his remaining in the Cabinet
These included the formation of
a Council of Ministers for Econ-
omic Planning, the establishment
ol a permanent advisory panel of
Mapai members of the Ministerial
Securty Committee. and the
transfer of all authority on food
supplies to the Mini.try of Asri-
culture.
Mr. Dayan reportedly also want-
ed to resign his Knesset seat, but
the Mapai faction declined to ac-
cept his resignation.
(Dayan threatened to quit his
post in June, following the resig-
NEW YORK-(JTA)Dr. Eman- ZOA'S national executive council li:i,ion of Prime Minister Ben-
uel Neumann, chairman of the is 'he organization's ruling body (:urion- He had reportedly launch-
American section of the Jewish ***** annual conventions. Jac- l(l a campaign for a greater voice
ques Torczyner, chairman of the
council, presided.
DESPITE RUSSIAN VETO
State. Department Sees Strong
Rebuke in UN Censure Move
ISHIN'GTON (JTA' State reacted properly, and pursued the
Fvr': ; -unices said this week onlv course it could conscientious-
put despite the Soviet veto of the ly follow.
Jmerican backed United Nations
I Council resolution con-
Syria's murder of two Is
P'1'- American stand and
P sev*n other favorable votes
r |he i luncil must be noted in
should be a source of
I ation to Israel. According
' Department thinking, it
us that the Soviet Union..
. '' veto, is attempting to
1 i anti-Israel passions.
Bates
gi neral view of the United
"'' 'he veto was described
.inn W to ,hat of ,srae, De.
ir< We veto, officials said, a
W '""r"1 Jlldement has been
toul?d; The American role.
' cannot be ignored by
The Conference of Presidents
of Major American Jewish Or-
ganizations telegraphed to Pres-
ident Kennedy its "profound ap-
preciation" for the position tak-
en by the United States in the
Security Council debate and fin-
al balloting. Rabbi Irving Mill-
er, president of the Conference,
told Mr. Kennedy that the Jew-
ish leaders were "greatly heart-
ened" by America's call on the
Council, through an address by
the U.S. delegation head, Adlai
E. Stevenson, urging the UN
body "to accept its responsibili-
ties and act with courage and
wisdom."
Agency, and president of the
World Confederation of General
Zionists, asserted this week that
the response of the American Jew-
ish community for financial as-
sistance to meet the barest min-
imum required for the absorption
and settlement oi the increased
wave of incoming refugees arriv-
ing in Israel by the scores of thous-
ands "has been inadequate and
disappointing."
Dr. Neumann was Sunday's prin-
cipal speaker at the concluding
session of a meeting of the nation-
al executive council of the Zionist
Organization of America, attended
by several hundred Zionist leaders
trom all over the country. The
At the opening session. Rabbi
Max Nussbaum, of Hollywood,
Calif., president of the ZOA, call-
ed upon American Zionists "to
utilize in full the historic oppor-
tunity presented to them for the
first time in the 15-year history
of the establishment of the State
of Israel, because of the charge
in the climate of opinion for
Zionism created in Israel by the
recent ZOA convention held
there, particularly the unani-
mousexpressions of support for
the movement by all top leaders
of the Israel Government and
Continued on Page 6-A
in government aflairs for the
younger element in the coalition.
At the time. Shimon Pores, deputy
Defense Minister, also threatened
to resign from the cabinet!
sJcrnVcs J^cneat/e
Rush Hashona will be
launched at services through-
wit Greater Miami next
Wednesday evening, Sept.
18. For a complete Syna-
gogue Directory, see Sec. C.
BOSTON NEWSPAPER TAKES LEADING ROLE
Rabbi's Conviction Being Appealed
investment broker of Orange.
Conn., said that about $8,500 oi the
NEW HAVEN, Conn. (JTA)
A committee organized in New
Haven to seek an' appeal of the
conviction of Rabbi David Shack" ,iqu,red $2000 fund had bee
ney on charges of holding a Mex- i raised. He said, in a telephone
ican family in involuntary servi- interview, that he believed that
tude has raised more than a third attorneys for Rabbi Shackney
ma, it
"as said. Note was tak-
if the funds needed for the appeal,
"It is our sincere hope, the ,he cnairman of ,he cmmittee
* o| criticism of the AtMrtJ wire to the Pre-ident state:!, "that. jjj
by the Arab press and I regardless of the final outcome. AgenCy"('njs week.
in
Pdiu.
the Jewish Telegraphic
The State Department's;
C10n was that the Department
Continued on Paq 2-A
Sherman Jacobson. a real estate
were in the process of filing the
appeal with the Federal Circuit
Court in New York.
Rabbi Shackney was convict-
ed in New Haven Federal Court
last spring ani sentenced to six
years in prison. The judge
suspended all but two month* of
the term and imposed a fine of
$2,000. Rabbi Shachney put up
his dairy farm in Middlefield,
Con-., to provide bail and is
now free pending the appeal.
The conviction attracted little
attention in the Jewish community
Continued on Pag* 9-A


I

Page 2-A
+Jewish fk>ricliari
Friday, September 13, 1963
Syria, Iraq
Planning War
Against Israel
Continued from Page 1-A
ot the Ben Bella regime in Al-
geria to blur the distinctions be-
tween Israel and Israeli citizens,
and Algerian and foreign Jews.
The newspaper also noted that
the FLN, the pre independence
Algerian underground movement,
has often paid tribute to the aid
i received from various Chris-
tians, but has never mentioned
Ihe sacrifices which many Jews
accepted in the Algerian revolu-
tion.
Libyan Premier and Foreign
Minister Mohieddine Fekkini
joined Kir.g Hassan II, of Moroc-
co, in a communique this week
expressing their loyalty to the
Palestine Arabs and the "firm
intention" of the two nations to
collaborate with "friendly"
countries for "aiding the people
of Palestine to recover their
rights."
The communique was issued at
the conclusion of a state visit to
.Morocco by the Libyan Premier.
At the same time, the ultra-na-
tionalist Istiqlal (Freedom) Par-
ty, now in the opposition, demand-
ViauiuiaAoo ubddojoiv oqj jpqj p.i
s-et up a
Sidney Aronovitz Qualifies to Succeed
Self as Miami City Commission Member
Miami City Commissioner Sid-
ney Aronovitz this week qualified
as a candidate in the election here
to succeed himself. He will be
running in Group II.
"If elected, my efforts will be
devoted to continue good, honest,
efficient city government, with
emphasis upon integrity in office,
coupled with an unqualified pledge ^T0 an() 0u,cr
to act at all times in the best in- ;cvitalizallon f
tercsts of the people," Arono
\itz said.
B'rith Lodges, and a member
and past president of Beth DiXf
id Synagogue.
Secretary of Cedars of Lebanon
Hospital, he is a- member of the
Executive Committee of the Great.
er Miami Jewish Federation.
Aronovitz is married to the tor.
mer Elinore Richman, and the
couple have three children, Elaiiie
"Improvement ot city services 15 j0d 13. and Karen 9.
nd facilities within limits
platform stresses support for and
continuation of these efforts
Aronovitz also listed these point<
as part of his platform:
COMMISSIONS ARONOVITZ
Aronovitz painted out that
"this past year, I am proud to
have asserted leadership in the
denial of a requested 15 percent
water rate increase, and to have
sponsored the strong, unwater-
ed Conflict of Interest Ordinance
adopted by the City Commis-
sion."
The candidate said that "my
Rabbi Author of Bestselling Novel
Gives Up His Career for Hollywood Job
By Special Report sion upon the receptivity of syna-
PHILADELPHIA A national| ^^ worshippers to the message
vice president of the United Syna- fJ^^J^'t^^' ""
tell the rabbi that far irom being
bureau for the boycott! gg"e of American took sharp is-
ot Israel "conforming to the ideals! sue this week with a Reform rab-
of
tax levels, saving of tax
dollars bv control purchasing of
supplies and equipment with
cities, intensive
business areas
nich as downtown, development
of the Magic City Plan, and up-
ending of depressed areas by en-
forcement oi the housing code and
neighborhood rehabilitation."
Aronovitz also pledged him-
self to "urban renewal, stimu-
lating and revitalizing programs
of activities at parks and play-
grounds for all age groups, and
cooperation by Miami with
Metropolitan Dade County."
Commissioner Aronovitz is a na-
tive Floridian, having been born
in Key West. The 43 year-old can-
didate" is a graduate of the Uni-
versity of Florida Law Retool,
and veteran of World War II. dur-
ing which he received two battle
stars in the Field Artillery
He is a nephew and practiced
law for 13 years as a partner of
the late Abe Aronovitz, former
roaches
mice
silverfish
Urlcin
call
unreceptive. synagogue worship-; Miami mayor.
of the Arab League."
' .. .__, pers are thirsting more than ever
who recently exchanged his
State Dep't.
Sees Rebuke
In UN Censure
Continued from Page 1-A
our country's firm position will
deter further aggression in the
Middle East, and promote stabil-
ity and order."
Associated with Rabbi Miller's
wire to -the President were the
presidents of the following organi-
zations: American Israel Public
Alfairs Committee, American Jew-
ish Congress, American Zionist
Council, American Trade Union
Council for Histadrut, B'nai B'rith,
Hadassah, Jewish Agency for Is-
rael, Jewish Labor Committee,
bi
pulpit for a Hollywood screen-
writing career because he judged
movie audiences to be more re-
ceptive to religion than syna-
gogue congregations.
Speaking at dedication exer-
cises of Beth Am Congregation
here, Emanucl Scoblionko, of Al-
lentown, Pa., said:
"If religious leaders have not
abdicated their duties in favor
cf the government of the United
States, we certainly are not go-
ing to abdicate in favor of Hol-
lywood."
Rabbi Herbert Tarr, whose best-
selling novel, "The Conversion of
Chaplain Cohen," will be made in-
to a movie, recently gave up his
rabbinical career to go to Holly-
| wood as a screenwriter. (For re-
view of the novel, see "Browsing
for that message.
"Unlike movie audiences who
require entertainment with their
religion and who expect the Hol-
lywood dreamland's 'happy end-
ing,' synagogue worshippers re-
quire only their teacher of Juda-
ism be a knowledgeable Jew who
teaches by example as well as
precept."
Scoblionko, a former Pennsyl-
vania special deputy attornej
general, is honorary president of
Temple Beth El in Allentown and
secretary of the World Council of
Synagogues, as well as a national
vice president of the United Syna-,
goguc of America.
He served as president of the
Junior Section of the Dade Coun-
ty Bar Association in 1950, and
was chairman and member of
the Dade County Zoning Board
of Adjustments for eight years.
Aronovitz is a past president of
the Florida Federation of B'nai
y^?*v|
ettHCe
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_ _-..__ TL I .. U [ I .. I..... 1..I-. no v
Labor Zionist Movement, Reli-
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Council, National Council of Jew-
ish Women. National Council of
Voting Israel, Union of Orthodox
Jewish Congregations of Ameri-
ca, Union of American Hebrew-
Congregations, United Synagogue
Of America, and the Zionist Or-
ganization of America.
The Jewish Floridian, July 26.)
Scoblionko saiu he did not ques-
tion the need to bring the mes-
sage of religion to movie au-
diences. American society, he
said, would be the gainer if more
movie scripts came from divinely
inspired men and women. He
added:
"However, I do challenge the
young rabbi's unfortunate asper-
TO INSURE YOUR
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Moyshie friedberg
Rabbi Joseph E. Raclcovsky
Phone JE 1-3595
MS MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH
We Take This Opportunity
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FUNE.RAL DIRECTORS
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EMANUEL MANDEL. E>ec. Dt. HARRr BEVER. F.D.


Friday. September 13, 1963
* kwlsti nrrSftinr
JFCS Plans Home for Disturbed Children Here
Page 3-A
a live in relief
Bedroom for
liouseparenl.
Sleeping quarter, for the
^jwjfcsss st* ,he Federatio- sir ? sa sacra m- wouM bp a -& ** ^stst'str
i I Children's Service III Atlanta. nreS Idin^ h ', n ,Ulldl.ng a spadUS lo wh,ch ,00ms- with an extra r00in "vail-
planning to establish the- -VOnaJl our most basie nee s KSrihaJ, L"",. 'i 1* ?CUitie8 ,hat Can be adap|- ble for use as a sick room or iso-
h^ h.un ..... .:... Well are Plarmins Council id to an outdoor play area. It l.tion room.- *-
Ca.. is
first Kroup treatment home in the nas l,een for a facility for the ,
Southeast area of the Un.ted of those disturbed children JJJJJ"7%Z*gg* *1 shoul State, for the emotionally-disturb- ^J^^J*!ft treat- establishment o. dt"
of
I
e.i child.
Announcement of the program
vas made by Mrs. Burton B.
Goldstein,
here, an
.Miami Jew _
l nitec Fund of Dade County
"For years, the lack of ade-
quate resources to serve the
I'niot tn.illydisrurbed child has
been 'ecogrjud and deplored,"
Mrs. Goldstein declared in an-
ed while remaining in their own
homes, but who do not need the
controls of an institution."
Designed to help a selected
JFCS troup of eight children, ranging
residential neighborhood. luring a large living room, dining
home n|'e convenient to schools, transporta- room, kitchen, laundry, and util-
president ~. *
agency of the Greater in ae from 12 to 16 years, "this
vista Federation and the residential facility will provide a
24-hour a day program of treat-
ment and care by skilled, experi-
enced, highly-trained staff." ac-
cording to Leon Fisher, executive
director of Jewish Family and
Children's Service in Miami.
He said thai 'emphasis will be
Sni) tl!|mcni hmCS .un,,crition. recreational and religious, ity room.
cxislmg social agency ausp.ces.' facilities.. othcr lfeiJents
JK.S was the first voluntary include- Both Mrs. Goldstein and Fisher
welfare agency in Greater Miami, stressed that "JFCS anticipates
A furnished two room apart- renting and not buying such a
nient connecting to the home, with, building here, unless someone
its own entrance for the house- wishes to deed the site to the
parents. agency as a philanthropic gift."
regardless of religious affiliation.
]f
Former Nazi Chief on Trial;
insists on His Innocence
I R w Germany(JTA)
D II Bradfisch, 70. co-de-
in ;i trial here on charges
ity in the wartime mm
some 86,000 Jews, asserted
nee this week. He was
to Hanover for trial from
111 re he is currently
.. ten-year term for com-
ii ihe murder of 15.000
commander of an oxter -
squad in occupied Rus-
-i.i.
r defendant is one of
Bradfisch's lieutenants, Gunter
Fuchi More than 100 witnesses
from Israel and the United States
will give evidence in the trial
which expected to last for six
^ eeks. Bradfisch, who was nam-(
id head Of Gestapo headquarters
in Lodz in 1942, is charged with
complicity in the murder of 15,-
000 Jews in Lodz. He also is
charged with ordering the execu-,
[ion between May and June of
1944 oi another 700 Jews some of
\, horn 11 personally selected for
execul
Fuchs, 52. is accused of com-
plicity in the murder of 70.000
Jews in the Lodz Ghetto who were
slaughtered in the gas chambers
ol the Kilmhof camp. He also is
charged with shooting 40 Jews
personally because they resisted.
Courshon Named
By Foundation
Arthur II. Courshon, chairman
ol the board ol Washington Fed-
eral Savings and Loan Assn., Mi-
ami Beach, has been appointed to
the National Council of the Elean-
or Roosevelt Memorial Founda-
tion, created by an Act of Con-
gress in April of this year. Chair-
man of the Foundation is Adlai
E. Stevenson.
The National Council, composed
ol prominent Americans, was set
up to guide the Foundation in its
program and activities. Under
the direction of Philip M. Klutz-
nick, former U.S. Ambassador to
the UN. and present general
chairman of the national cam-
paign, the group is endeavoring
to raise a capital fund of $25 mil-
linn.
Fisher explained that "the ab-
sence of this type of resource
here in South Florida means
that many children, suffering
from emotional disorders, re-
quiring a highly-specialized en-
vironment for treatment, go
without the therapeutic inter-
vention needed hopefully to re-
habilitate their lives."
He said that "no one can meas-
ure the cost of the lack of appro-
pi iate treatment to the individual
child, liis family, and Dade Coun-
ty ai large, particularly the Jew-
ish community here."
According to Mrs. Goldstein,
JFCS 'has been successful In its
initial fund-raising efforts to the
point where the agency row has
the necessary funds to open and
begin the operation of the Home "
Mrs. Goldstein cautioned,
however, that "we will need to
supplement this in order to con-
tinue to support the facility,"
adding that the agency "is
committed to the earliest poss-
ible opening date." Target,
she said, is January, 1964.
Fisher explained that "ideally,
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9
Jewish National Fund
(Keren Kayemeth Leisrael)
Wishes its affiliates and the entire Jewish Community
A HAPPY, HEALTHY, and PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR
Link yourself Eternally with the Land of Israel.
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-''.:. i i


rage 4-A
fJewist Hcridlian
Friday, September 13, 1963
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Volume 36 Number 37
Friday, September 13, 1963
24 Elul 5723
A Bit Left of
Barry Goldwater
We have long reserved com-
r-.ent on the Nixon trip to Egypt.
end later Germany, in the wake
cf his move from California to
New York because these things
seemed to imply the resurrection
c: a political corpse. On such
matters, it is always advisable to
te cautious.
But the Rep. Halpern statement
this week opens the way at least
to lemark that the former Vice
President's cheek-pinching tour on
th6 streets of Cairo was one more
s:raw in the wind of his revitaliz-
ing opportunism.
Make no mistake about Mr.
Nixon. He has far from counted
himself out of the Republican Par-
ty's charmed circle. The move
f:om California was an intelligent
decision to rid himself of the polit-
ical liability of that state's highly
vocal Birchite element, whose
suport he disavowed because he
never really intended to run for
governor there but for the Pres-
idency a second time at some
future date.
For the fact remains that Mr.
Nixon has been extremely active politically in
the recent past, his defeat in California not-
withstanding. The statements he made on his
tour of Egypt and later Germany were the
statements of a political leader of the United
States, not of a two-time loser, nationally and
on a state level, since 1960.
We very well remember the chummy photos
of himself and then Israel Prime Minister Ben-
Gurion the Republican Party disseminated dur-
ing the 1960 campaign. We remember his
strong pro-Israel statements, his sharp criticism
of the Nasser role in an unsettled Middle East,
his pleas for peace.
His trip to Egypt, and the praise of Nas-
ser he voiced so vociferously there, can of
course not be reconciled with his erstwhile
Presidential candidate remarks. In fact, they
represent another vector of Mr. Nixon's move
to New York. He may have disavowed the
Birchites; but he is now rapidly developing his
new role as the acceptable alternative in the
three-way GOP tug of war: as a little bit left
cf Barry Goldwater.
tion of Zionist ideology must meet with little
response. If this is the case, the malady must
be cured there. Confusing and implied cor-
rectives, such as the discussion of immigration
needs, will only confuse the future.
Confusing the Future
The ZOA Executive warning regarding lag-
ging financial support is in line with the policy
adopted by the Zionist Organization of Amer-
ica at its annual meeting in Israel during the
summer.
At that time. Dr. Emanuel Neumann, of
the World Confederation of General Zionists,
told the organization it must henceforth
strengthen its role in the fund-raising field if
the Zionist movement is to hope for ideological
strengthening, as well.
The warning at the New York meeting put
the lagging financial support in'terms of Is-
rael's ever-mounting immigration needs.
This seems to be putting the cart before
the horse. Does the ZOA seek increased finan-
, ckrl support of United Jewish Appeal needs oi
in competition with them?
Zionist leaders will quickly, and rightly,
reply that neither is the case: that they are
mainly concerned with the lagging support of
Zionist programs. This is what was meant at
the ZOA convention in Israel, and this is what
should have been said at the Zionist Executive
meeting in New York.
We do not impute intellectual dishonesty
to the ZOA. but timidity and fear that the call
to arms for the financial and spiritual revivifica-
The Dayan Resignation
The Moshe Dayan decision to quit his post
as Minister of Agriculture in the Eshkol cabinet
seems to prove the point that David Ben-Gurion
is still Prime Minister of Israel.
Mr. Ben-Gurion's resignation in June
brought vigorous efforts by Dayan and Shimon
Peres, among others, for the practical emerg-
ence of new and younger voices in the affairs
of the Israel Government.
Both Dayan and Peres threatened to quit
almost immediately as it became clear that
they had failed to achieve their purpose.
Dayan's latest decision demonstrates that Esh-
kol's promises of a greater say have not been
fulfilled because he is not his own man.
Actually, Gen. Dayan has nothing to lose.
In the recent reshuffle, it was made eminently
clear tc him that he had been passed over in
the ultimate scheme of things. He may still
be a military hero in the eyes of many Israelis,
but his political destiny seems limited certainly
at this time.
Nevertheless, his announced resignation is
an important factor in assessing the Israel
Government's main elements today. Dayan
knew he lost his struggle for a more significant
role when he failed to deliver on his threat to
quit last time out. His resignation is not a be-
lated reaction now; it is a rejection of Eshkol's
role as Ben-Gurjon'a front.
Midnight Selichos Saturday
The High Holy Day season begins this
Saturday at midnight with Selichos. the tradi-
tional penitential prayer service.
At that time, worshipers will put them-
selves into the proper spirit of reverence and
awe for Rosh Hashona, the New Year 5724 of-
ficially to be launched next Wednesday eve-
ning, Sept. 18. '
-, -5. Sec" C l ih}s wee* issue of The Jewish
Floridian may be found a complete Synagogue
Directory of religious services to bl held^n
Houses of Worship throughout the Greater
Miami and South Broward areas on Rosh
during (he week
... as i see il
by LEO MINDLIN
QN THE one hand, it's ex-
V citing to note the vigor
of Dr. Mordecai Kaplan who
in his mid-eighties, has dccul
ed to quit the Jewish Theolog
ical Seminary of America ami
to strike (iiiu. in the dim^.
. t'l 4f^'jl*^4 a JtegfcKic
tionist training ceqjt/l^ |,.
own. As founder of the move-
ment, he seems determined
despite his years, to lay the
groundwork for the dissemination of its philosophy. This is cer-
tainly 11 triumph of some kind; although I find it difficult to ascer-
tain precisely what kind it iswhether it is simply a tribute to Dr
Kaplan's remarkable endurance, or whether I should applaud the
fact that yet another ideology has been introduced onto the already
well-fragmented American Jewish scene.
I feel inclined to lean toward the speculation about endurance;
for as I see it, what is needed today la not another movement in
Judaism, but a general movement toward Judaism. The emergence
of the Conservative and Reform branches out of what is convenientl>
called Orthodox Judaism should certainly offer wide enough,, choice
among the three for the less well indoctrinated. And the addition ol
yet a fourth, the Liberal, it seems to me. broadens the gamut .be-
yond all possible doubt in the minds of the still unaffiliated lest
they be joining a synagogue whose ideological predilection* $$e in
some way dissatisfying.
Docs a serious new contender on the scene add to the richness
of American Judaism? 1 believe the opposite is true. It is one thing
for a theologian such as Dr Kaplan to establish philosophical prm
Ciples in the presumable name of clarification of our religious her
Itage. It i- quite another f< r him actively to solicit adherents t" .,
cause
STIMULATING INTULICTUAL SOfTHlADlDMSS
^\NE OF THE inevitable bu unhappy developments on the nation
" sociological -erne has been the fragmentation of the city inti
suburbs. It i> perhaps almost as disastrous as was the mass move
menl in the first place from a predominantly agricultural societv
into the cities, themselves, one may argue that we have surviv<
the initial evolution, and that we will also survive the latest one
Bui the fact 1- that, however difficult and challenging urban exist
ence became to the aspirations ol a wholesome life, suburban exist
euce seems already to be proving far more deleterious.
The cities at their worst breed crime and delinquency; suburbs
at their best breed smug self-satisfaction and neighborly samenes-
both oi which discourage individualism. .More than this, they.stun
Ulate intellectual soft hcadc.|ne>s, with repeated accolades invar
iably going to those who have most successfuly adapted themselves
to mediocrity, and become leaders in the field.
In such an environment. Judaism can hardly prosper. The gen-
eral suburban experience throughout the nation would seem to den\
the validity of these assertions: the proliferation of magnificent syna-
gogues, the development of huge congregations, the emergence ot
religious schools boasting high enrollment. Sadly, there is a vast
distinction between imposing edifices and the orientations the\
house. Nothing says that a beautiful synagogue can not be the front
for shallow Jewish identification.
WITHDRAWAL TROM TRADITIONAL VALUtS
CUBURBAN JEWISH LIFE in America has in fact suffered the
fragmentation marking every other worthwhile value there To
suburban Jewish life may be attributed a wide variety of undesirable
developments. Most of these spell illusory comfort-the happy will-
ingness to acquiesce to sameness in the presumable absence of anti-
Semitic challenge. The impact of this pattern on Jewish philan-
thropic endeavor is already apparent, as a recent survey of the Coun-
cil of Jewish Federation and Welfare Funds indicates. What it spell*
is the decline of interest in global Jewish concepts of 'charity" and
he increased need to see ones communal gift right at home, where
ts work may be observed firsthand, and from which personal bene-
fit may possibly derive.
Suburban Jewish life has also meant an even further physical
vi u un r hC i6/1""*8 f "-^'ional Jewish philosophical
'' r;,-"....."" "' tota* Oi the cities, on every level of Jewish
.rr I i,l'-rl'l'-"1'"-' ..educational, cultural, mtellectual-this has
a abl, implied dilution and diminution. For. inevitably, med
he kIn \, 1 h;"';ln;;'" l'" "f suburban conformity, brings to the fore
MH kind of Jewish leadership thai is undemanding.
Dr kZ-,J ^ 'r"H'S ,hi" hlS ,heolo->- is undemanding, or that
the American H"'" |i'">U,i^ '" a cogen, and fertile mind
active e,11 V''I !?Wi6!!Ce What I a"> Si Judaisn hr 7 ,' Vs '""'^OPA-V M yet another branch ol
existence. fragmentation .0 the gay world of suburban
A P0TF.NT W/IUM Of PHILOSOPHY
""" mos,S?lF,RK,h'S ,hat ,0 U,e ""initiated or unaffili.UA and
JSSr^U1 12iJ? samc-,new cnoices Bug8CS'
movement for sniritIt V they merely substitute physical
ponder the dosS e pment- Simpl* t0 sit around an<1
Arsons Z eTSce:Sitse.frChg'0US "" *"*g ffi S*
tiein?jewiVhotmavWell!',f0rmed Jew' ,he <<* >*. ?" 9"*
he Semrarvt Zl "* CT Dr KaP,an'8 to. resign iron.
mSS an, mufTlLaedayance!"caus*of h""**
intellectual Mto. e ca"ln- For to these Jews, all
be welc me if tSLSlL&S: WtateW Variety' mUS*
pression in the hr*,* \ becomes ne more colorful ex-
t^ed -u^th^^^ S
prolSeraSn 'seems un^,S' "IT* counts- furtner ideological
more development mBK""' Needed there is ,ess ^i1*0* and
capableTf bT" convenient^ s'hot SST ^ ,ha" ** ,lctiM
of life Dr Kanlan^ ti shoehorned into one's preferred way
ing now to'fuHher his cauL^hr U1ndoubted,y P"-*. hut in mov-
verting the formula ?&&& di"* Sh t0 *
more ?S ."socWoRical'nnpn COns,dera,,ons. Jdam la something
first to agree if ,Phenolmenon. Dr- K'P'an will be among the
of the nation's suburbs wWet'h Phi,0SPhy' "e ShU'd keep S 0Ut
levelers of all ohilosonL w3Ve proved ,0 be tne most P0,cm
naries. wSrflt'Sn'btf f ^^^ and ,he "?


Friday. September 13. 1963
*.Xnincri(fiar)
Paqe 5-A
THE YEAR IN RETROSPEa ON THE EVE Of ROSH HASHONA
The Problems World Jewry Faced During 5723
By RABBI CHARLES E.
SHULMAN
The New Year 5724 confronts
the Jewish people with many
problems they have known in
preceding months, but some of
those familiar difficulties have
become intensified in recent
days. Thus, while Diaspora
Jews have been engaged whole-
heartedly in helping the State of
Israel achieve greater economic
independence and in aiding her
to absorb the steady stream of
immigrants from many lands,
ihey were apprehensive at the
later developments in Arab coun-
tries which offer new and sin-
ister threats to the security of
tne State of Israel.
Peace Menaced
Quite recently two situations
have arisen to menace the peace
of the Middle East. One is the
projected federation of Egypt.
Syria and Iraq which might so
upset the present region as to
undermine the Kingdom of Jor-
dan and bring Egyptian troops
on Israel's long Jordanian fron-
tier. Israel long ago declared if
the government of Jordan fell
she would have to take unilat-
eral action to defend herself.
Another incident causing con-
siderable anxiety in Jewish
ranks (perhaps related to the
resignation of Prime Minister
Ben-Gurion), was the discov-
ery of German scientists in
Cairo engaged in the produc-
tion of rockets designed for
war against Israel. The Swiss
trial involving n Israeli agent
only magnified the seriousness
of the situation.
Nor has the attitude of the
American State Department to-
ward the existing danger to Is-
rael's security relieved the som-
berness of the Mideast picture
involving Israel today. When
Averell Harriman declared that
Sn f/,c J[Lil
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
The concern expressed by some
Germans over mild sentences met-
< trifle belated. If these public-
spirited citizens would have voic-
ed their righteous sentiments 20
yean ago, six million Jews might
be alive today.
It is very doubtful that these
contemporary anti-Nazis are tak-
en seriously by their fellow-Ger-
mans. Although their censure of
mild sentences for former soldiers
of the Fatherland might be inter-
preted as a lack of patriotism,
such condemnation is welcomed
as part of the effort to convince
Americans that Germany has
changed.
Whet with the protests against
the Wall, some people might in-
deed be led to believe that a new
Germany is emerging, the dem-
ocratic liberal sort. But a stu-
dent of history could venture to
say that if and when totalitarian-
tern presents greener pastures,
the liberal, Israel-loving, Ameri-
can kvrng German would revert
to his old decrepit ways.
The sudden change in Germany
from evil to pristine innocence af-
ter the war is sort of a Dr. Jekyll-
Mr. Hyde process in reverse. Ger-
many was a perennial Mr. Hyde,
but oncfc' it .drank the heady potion
of" American aid it suddenly be-
came a Dr. Jekyll in all his in-
nocence.
German groups that hit the mild
manner of judging Nazis present
an effective facade for the Ger-
man nation, but let us not forget
that Mr. Hyde still lurks beneath.
PERRY A. CIMENT
Miami Beach
the United States could not pro-
test the presence of German
scientists in Cairo because their
removal might be succeeded by
Russian scientists, he indicated
not only the blind policy of the
State Department, but American
acceptance of Egypt as the best
possible ally available.
Soviet Jewry
Furthermore, Arab leaders still
remain undeterred in their de-
clared determination to destroy
the Jewish State, while the Unit-
ed States and the United Nations
have failed to support resolu-
tions calling for direct Arab-Is-
rael negotiations, and the Soviet
Union continues to provide Arab
states with modern lethal weap-
ons.
The condition of the Jews in
Soviet Russia is a starkly tragic
one, as they face the New Year.
They were denied matzos at
Passover time, and now it ap-
pears that they will be denied
the opportunity to worship on the
High Holy Days in any numbers.
The disproportionate number of
.lews who have been convicted
and executed for so-called econ-
omic crimes, the closing down of
the few remaining synagogues in
centers of large Jewish popula-
tion (the thirty-thousand Jews of
Lvov were the latest to be de-
prived of their last remaining
synagogue), the unabated at-
tacks on Jews and the Jewish
religion in the controlled Sov-
iet pressall these add up to
accelerated government backed
campaign to destroy both the
Jewish identity and the Jewish
culture in the Soviet Union.
In March of this year, the
American State Department
made a public declaration
of United States concern over
anti-Semitic developments in
Russia, calling the attention of
the Soviet authorities to the
fact that Jews were bearing
the brunt of victimization and
condemnation of those accused
of acts detrimental to the
State. But this protest has not
diminished t h e onslaught*
against the Jews and Judaism
which, under a totalitarian sys-
tem like the Soviets, could not
be carried out without govern-
ment approval.
Nor has the intercession on
behalf of the Jews by such world
figures as Lord Bertrand Rus-
sell, long a friend of Russia, had
any effect. Russell's letter to
Moscow's leading newspaper "Iz-
vestia" has gone unanswered.
"I am concerned," he had writ-
ten, "that the process of resti-
tution of Jewish cultural activi-
ties has been slow. The journ-
als and theaters of much small-
er groups are more plentiful, and
closure of the synagogues and
shortage of religious facilities
have impaired the Jews in the
pursuit of their beliefs."
Unfulfilled Hopes
The two great unfulfilled hopes
in American Jewish life at the
beginning of the New Year 5724
remain unity and deeper reli-
giosity. The preceding months
did not witness any change in
the chaotic character of Jewish
life in the United States. De-
spite the beautiful synagogues
to be found practically in every
city and town in the United
States, the spiritual condition of
American Jews remained weak
and flabby. (Such national con-
ventions as the B'nai Zion
stressed the need for a deepen-
ing of the consciousness of the
Jewish religious tradition.) The
religious revival often cited as
a contemporary phenomenon
appears to be more of a wish
than a reality. Jewish educa-
tion, especialy on the adult lev-
el, has yet to make any signifi-
cant advances in our country.
There is no evidence that the
divisiveness which has char-
acterized American Jewish
life in past years has diminish-
ed to any extent. Jewish unity
is still a distant goal. In re-
cent months two national Jew-
ish leaders, aware of the dif-
ficulty of progress under our
chaotic conditions, issued spec-
ial pleas for greater unity in
national endeavors.
One, Rabbi Maurice Eisen-
drath. president of the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations,
said: "Jewish life in this coun-
try cannot survive the jungle of
organizational competition for
credit and publicity, the jockey-
ing for power, the babel of
voices drowning each other out,
and the inexcusable waste of
needed resources in errant dupli-
cation of programs ... 1 would
like to see the forthcoming de-
cade devoted to the objective of
bringing about a unified Amer-
ican Jewish community."
The other, Philip Klutznick,
former international head of the
B'nai B'rith and outstanding lay
leader on the American scene,
speaking at the annual meeting
of the National Conference of
Jewish Communal Service in
Cleveland, appealed for the
establishment of a group that
would "preserve the spirit of
voluntarism" but which would
allow the American Jewish com-
munity to "function generally in
a more orderly and non-compe-
titive fashion." In his address
he set forth a rather detailed
proposal for the creation of such
a new unifying national Jewish
cooperative group.
Judaism's Answers
The plan offered by Mr. Klutz-
nick is as vague as the hope of
Dr. Eisendrath and its present
expression is visionary. But
they point clearly to the fact
that five and half million Jews
live In a luxury which they can-
not afford in these times of flux
and change and which demand
some established order to meet
the needs of crisis in religion,
education and central commun-
ity organization so that there be
a genuine voice of American
Jewry back up sufficiently by
knowledge, intelligence and in-
dividual responsibility.
Judaism offers three answers
to modern Jewish world dilem
mas. One is the dignity of the
human being. The New Year is
a time of recall of the worth >t
each individual made in the
image of God. It speaks of pur-
pose in lifethe elevation of t:>e
human mind and heart so th.it
man can realize his own poten-
tiality and help others to realize
theirs. The American way of
life is at its best an cxtensi :i
of the Hebraic pattern of plnl --
ophy designed to permit each in-
dividual to "dwell safely under
his own vine and fig tree with
none to make them afraid." The
deep regard for human life he 1
in so many parts of the word
today indicates how far we must
yet advance before we have a< _-
quate concern for the safetv,
peace and welfare of every indi-
vidual as stressed in Judaisrr
A second answer offered >v
Judaism to modern challenges
is personal responsibility for
events in our greater commi -
ity. We cannot live alone and
cater to our own interests ar.d
expect a wholesome social order
as a consequence. The Jewi-tt
prayer on Rosh Hashona is i
universal one"Mcloch at k)l
ha'olom kulohreign Thou over
the whole universe." Our gre.it
sacred days are a call to recog-
nition of our neighbors as part-
ners with US in the building )f
a better community.
A third answer which Judai-:n
proclaims for the issues cm-
fronting us is faith in tomor-
row. We are essentially a peo-
ple of the future, though our
roots are sunk deep in the in-
dent past. Our heritage teaches
that there is no darkness with-
out a dawn. Hence our Hiih
Holy Days contain therapeutic
qualities. They cleanse the in-
dividual of sordidness. shodine-s,
slothfulness, fear, and show him
vistas of a better world he can
build. They can instil the Jew
with greater courage and renew-
ed determination to do some-
thing about his social order ifl
so far as it lies in his power to
do so. Jewish survival has be i
conditioned by a philosophy of
life which gives our religion \ '
ality, meaning and purpose. It
is still needed today as it was
thousands of years ago.
FOR THE FINEST HOURS
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of tennis or a siesta on the beach... And now in the
evening, let Seagram's V.O. express your inner-
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tttfgr761


Page 6-A
f. tV **-# flvridlinn
Friday. September 13, 1963
1Hiimi.....liaimll.....rum in i.....i.-ii.wji.iiii.ui......u ui.. .>mtw. inn urn iiiMHaaiMiiiHra*
German
Power
By MAX LERNER
I'lMIM *"
Rome.
August was a cruel month for Berlin and tor Europe a little.more
than two vears ago when the Wall was built and there was no one
to say No" Has August been cruel again this year, as Adenauer felt,
with a nuclear treaty which might well lead to a political agreement
on Berlin as well?
The other evening I matched some of my German impressions
gained in the two years since the Wall went up with one of the best
Bonn and Berlin correspondents in the business, a tough-minded man
who has called the turn pretty well on German events. Our first ques-
lion was whether, as a hard fact of life, Berlin would in the end have
to be abandoned by the free world because time was on the side of
the Russians.
His answer was a decided No. If anything, he said, lime is work-
ing against Russians in East Berlin and in East Germany. There have
been various recent reports in the European press, especially in the
Leftist papers of Paris, of East Germany's economy booming. From
one angle it is, since the Communists have picked it to develop their
heavy industries. But in two of the basic ingredients of productivity
manpower and moralethe East German economy is in the doldrums-
and is steadily getting worse.

Here is another instance where the political is a key to the econ-
omic. The prison atmosphere of East Germany has not lessened; il
anything it has grown more intense. East Germany lost manpower
in the war. and has been losing more since the end of the war by every
kind of exodus. Its population profile is like a Christmas tree, heavy
with the old and middle-aged, with very little trunk at the bottom for
the young. When I sat in on the examination of escapees in West
Berlin in the late fall of 1961, I found they contained the cream ol
any populationyoung intellectuals and skilled workers, young wom-
en oi cnild-bcaring age. The Wall stopped the flood of their escape,
but rivulets break through every week, every day, including the Peo-
ple's Police who are supposed to prevent the flight of others. Who
can guard the guardians?
If this is true it means that in the political war (the larger term
for the world rivalry of the two systems, as distinguished from "cold
war," which is the narrower and more rigid phase) time is on the side
of the free world camp.

The trouble is that a continued tug-of-political-war over Berlin,
which would continue to weaken East Germany, would also weaken
Russia's poistion as against the Chinese and its whole stance in the
Communist world. To save face the Russians would have to get
tougher in day-to-day relations with the Allied Command in Berlin,
and this could lead to an incident triggering a war.
The only way out is to press on the Russians the inescapable need
for a solution of Berlin without the withdrawal of either camp or
with the withdrawal of both. The latter could be achieved either by
re-unifying Germany, holding supervised elections and denunciating
and demilitarizing the resulting Germany, or by making an interna-
tional city of both Berlins, leaving Germany divided.

One must ask why the Russians should accept either alternative,
and the answer would have to be that they don't like to sponsor a
prison East Berlin nor do they enjoy the thought of an incident thai
might lugger a war. They would recoil from the idea of a rc-unifiec.
Germany which would certainly vote non-Communist, but this woulr.
be offset by the demilitarization of German power and the withdrawal
of West Germany from NATO. This would wreck NATO, but the ques
tion is whether NATO has not already outlived its usefulness in its
present form.
The more difficult question is whether the West German lead-
ers want a solution which would put them outside the whole present
power struggle in Europe. The tradition of power in Germany is a
long and strone ore, and while I am convinced that the Germans no
longer aim at dominating Europe and the world, they do enjoy theii
revived position of power and would be reluctant to give it up bj
stripping themselves of arms and armies and taking leave of NATO.
They arc being wooed on all sides nowby the French, the British,
the Russians, the Americans. Their trade is sought from Bristol to
Pekin, their aid to undeveloped nations is substantial, they hole,
the deciding voice in the Common Market. Why should thev chansi
;:ll I'lls?

Perhaps the answer lies in the changing of the guard in Germany
itself. Adenauer's grand power perspective (note his comment on
IKK. when the latter on his recent German visit kept talking of chickei
tariffs: "Is he a chicken farmer or is he a President?") are giving
way to the more concrete approaches of Erhard and Brentano and
Schroedcr, who carried the day in the party conference that decide(
to sign the nuclear treaty. Confronted by a choice between a dc
Gaulle alliance and a strengthened American alliance, as Rusk pre
sented it to them, the Germans have chosen to stand with America.
Such a German leadership may be willing to make concessions
on Berlin and even accept the fact of a permanent German dn ision,
in order to m.-intain its power in Western Europe.
Zionists Warned of Lagging Support
Beth David Still Registering Pupils
Beth David Religious School is
still accepting students in all de-
partments. The main school is
located at 2625 SW 3rd Ave. Branch
School is in the South Dade area
at SW 77th Ave. and 104th St.
The Sunday Department, meet-
ing once a week for two hours,
is open to children of Kindergar-
ten and first and second grades
of public school. Teachers are
Mrs. Esther Lundblad, Mrs. Sarah
Parnes and Mrs. Elsie Stiebel.
Hebrew Department is open
to children of the third through
j tenth grades of public school.
Teachers in this division art
! Louis Gadon, Zvi Rosenkranz,
! Hersch Barman, and Mrs. Ro-
| chelle Ross.
Ninth and tenth graders are
taught by Frank Kreutzer, who
became a member of (he teach-
! ing staff at Beth David this year.
i S u n d a y Department teachers
working with the Hebrew staff in-
clude Donald Schrager, Mrs. Rose
Schreidell, Max Sussman and
Miss Susan Hirsch.
Continued from Page 1-A
pecole, including David Ben-
Ourion."
Dr. Nussbaum asserted that the
Government and people of Israel
me "beginning to understand the
ir.ique position of the American
i e w i s h community, specifically
saying that no mass immigration
o' Israel Irom America is to be
xpected. as the American Jewish
ommunily must be viewed as dif-
rinu from the transitory status
of the European Jewish comimin-
y." At the same time, he said.
"il was our desire to convey to the
-i aelis the dedication of the Amcr-
oan Jewish community to Jewish
aiues and. through the Zionist
novement, its quest for its com-
plete idcntitication with the con-
cept of Jewish peoplchood. and
he centrality of Israel in Jewish
ile."
Later in the week. Dr. Neumann
aid thai, unless greater American
Jewish help is forthcoming "in
nuch greater measure." (he mas-
ive program of the Jewish Agency
n the fields oi immigration, ab-
iorplion. housing, settlement and
outh aliyah. "will be gravely af
ected or break down under the
crushing load." The Jewish Agency
or Israel carries out the program
or the reception and settlement of
lewcomers to Israel.
Dr. Neumann stated that "not
i.any of the friends of Israel
lews and non-Jews. Zionists and
ion-Zionists alikerealize to what
xtcnt the Jewish Agency for Is-
ael is staggering under the bur-
ien it is bearing in connection
with the increased wave of immi
;ration during the past two years."
.Ie further asserted that "the as-
sistance extended to incoming ref-
ugees arriving by the scores of
housands. and meeting the barest
ninimum required for their initial
reception and subscription and set-
lement, have strained the resour-
ces of the Jewish Agency almost lo
he breaking point."
"Despite the heroic efforts of
the untiring leaders of the Uni-
ted Jewish Appeal, and the ex-
emplary .generosity of dedicated
supporters, the response of the
American Jewish community
has, on the whole, been inade-
quate and disappointing," he de-
clared. He charged that "the
offerings of large numbers of
American Jews are still fantas-
tically disproportionate to the
staggering needs and equally dis-
proportionate to their ability to
shoulder their moral responsibil-
ities. Our concern for Israel
cannot be met only by verbal ex-
pressions of sentiment or fer-
vent condemnation of assaults
upon her security."
Making a strong plea for in-
reused support to the United Jew-
sh Appeal. Dr. Nussbaum said
hat "our first immediate task on
he aproach of the Jewish New
tear is to arouse the Jewish com-
nunity anew so that we may meet
in- most elementary responsibility
in financial aid." He then sound-
ed the warning: "We must be
frank enough to sound the warning
thai unless such help is forthcom-
ing in much greater measure, th-
'massive programs of (he Jewish
Agency in the lields of (migration,
absorption, housing, settlement
and youth aliyah will be gravely
affected or break down under the
clushing load."
Dealing witli the situation in the
Middle Easl and Washington's pol-
icy toward Israel in the light ol the
lecent vote in the Security CouncL
in favor of condemnnation of the
Syrian murder of two unarmed Is-
raelis, and the veto of the rcsolu
lion by the Soviet representative,
Di. Neumann said:
"In the light of the increasing
pro-Arab and pro-Nasser pol'de
of the State Department, we may
note with satisfaction one might
say wilh a feeling of relief thai
our Government has drawn th<
line at condoning the wanton mur-
der of Israelis by Syrian troops ir
Israel territory, and the strong,
forthright condemnnation voicei
at the Security Council by Ambas
sador Stevenson, hut rebuke lor
murder is not enough. Our policy
makers in Washington have hither-
to failed to recognize any connec
tion between .ill-out and uncondi-
tional American support (o the
Arab states and their menacing
posture toward Israel, punctuated
by bloody clashes on her frontiers.
The latest outrages should prompt
some heart-searching questions in
I the Sla(e Departmcn(.
"If American support contin-
ues to be extended to the Arab
states and their leaders so abun-
dantly and unconditionally, the
condemnnation voiced in the Se-
curity Council may prove un-
availing and the danger of arm-
ed conflict will persist. More-
over, if Arab aggression on Is-
~Tel's frontiers should continue-
in defiance of world opinion, no
one will question Israel's right
to take effective action in pro-
tection of its security and the
lives of its citizens, and we may
be headed for a still graver sif
: uatirn in the Middle East," he
concluded.
Harold W. Carmcly. chairman of
the ZOA administrative commit-
tee, told the council that, parallel
with (he activities of the organiza-
tion in the lields of public informa-
tion and other major projects, the
ZOA will continue to strive to lie
in the forefront in fund-raisin': el
forts for Israel by the Israel Bonds,
United Jewish Appeal and the Jew-
ish National Fund. Dr. Sidney
Marks, national ZOA executiv di-
rector, reported on the activities^"
of the organization in the past
three montns, and the plans map-
ped for the ensuing year.
Games Party Monday
North Dade Chapter of B'nal
IJ'rith Women will hold a games
party on Monday evening at the
home of Mrs. Sanford Slater. 1020
NE 177th Ter.
What Do Doctors
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Its tension and depression. You'see,
Anacin is like a doctor's prescrip-
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found In leadinp- aspirins or buffoi i
I' aspirins. Buy Anacin today.
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Friday. September 13, 1963
_Jewlsl> FhridHar)
Page 7-A
Israel Has Right to Draft Son-Rabbi Cohen
Metropolitan Dade County Commissioner Chuck Hall is desig-
nated an honorary member of the Jewish War Veterans
Crowning Hall, a U.S. Navy veteran of World War II, is Dan-
iel Neal Heller, newly-elected national commander of JWV
Others (from left' are Ralph Grossman. 4th Region command-
er; Manny Marshall, state commander; and Maurice Wein-
man, commander of Miami Beach Post 330.
King of Nepal Visiting Israel
Despite Arab Chiefs' Threats
TEL AVIV(JTA'-King Mahcn-
dra. of Nepal, arrived here this
week for a week-long state visit
With his Queen. Nepalese Premier
1 nisi Giri. and four senior Nepalese
Army officers. The royal guests
were met at the airport by Pres-
ident Zalman Shazar. Prime Min-
ister Levi Eshkol. cabinet mem
bers, members of the Knesset.
members of the diplomatic- corps,
and a group of Nepalese students
Studying in Israel.
Four Super Mysteie Israeli Air
Force jets flew past in a salute
formation, as the King steped from
Back to School
At Young Israel
Over 100 children participated
in the Young Israel 'Back to
School Party" last week sponsor-
ed by the PTA.
Rabbi Sherwin Stauber, spiritual
leader of Young Israel, introduc-
ed Rabbi Abraham Blech. new
education director, to the students
and their parents.
Winners of Hebrew books given
in a Bible contest were Harry
Peters, Larry Rosenberg and Ani-
ta Nussbaum.
Emanual Ungar. president of,
Young Israel, announced that a|
varied program of youth activities
during the school year for pre
school, sub-teen and teen-age i
groups will be held in the new-!
ly-constructed synagogue build-
ins;.
the plane and was greeted with a
21 -gun salute.
The visitors immediately left
for Jerusalem, where school chil-
dren lined the streets to greet
the King's arrival. The King
and his entourage were then
given an official reception by
Acting Mayor Rabbi M. Porush
and the members of the Jeru-
salem Municipal Council.
Tuesday night, the King was the
guest of honor at a state dinner
given by President Shazar. The
itinerary of the royal guests in-
cluded a visit Wednesday to Sde
Boker for a meeting with former
Premier David Ben-Gurion; an
overnight stay tt Beershebas Des-
ert Inn; and a reception by the
Nepalese Students Union in Israel.
More than 60 Nepalese students
are training in this country in vari
0U8 fields. On Thursday, the King
WSJ to be the guest of the Israel
Army, at a special Air Force dis-
play.
Arab efforts to forestall the visit
have continued since last year.!
when representatives of the Arab '
states boycotted an Indian Govern-
ment reception given to King Ma
hendra during the monarch's offi-
cial visit to India. The visit here
was seen as reaffirming Nepal's
determination to pursue its policy
ot close friendship with Israel. It
is expected to culminate with a
joint statement of friendship and
cooperation to be issued by the
Rabbi and Mrs. Meshulam Coh
on, of 850 Bruce St., Parkview Is-
land, Miami Beach, have vowed to
f'Jiht "to the very end" tHe draft-
ing of their son into the Israel
\i my.
Nevertheless, Rabbi Cohen ad
Bitted 1" The Jewish Floridian on
Wednesday that "Israel does have
-i 100 percent right to take my
son. Israel is, after all, a coun-
'ry like any other, and is entitled
to fulfill her legal processes."
Samuel Cohen, a 27-year-old Chi-
cago school teacher and native of
Israel, went there June 30 on a
summer visit to study teaching
methods.
According to his parents in Mi-
ami Beach, he was to have left
Israel lor Chicago On Aug. 29,
when he was placed under house
arrest at the Cezesanea Hotel in
Jerusalem.
The State of Israel has since
refused young Cohen permission
to leave the country until he
serves two years in the Israel
Armed Forces. Rabbi Cohen
said that his son left Israel in
1952.
State Department sources in
Miami this week told The Jew-
i ish Floridian that the U.S. was.
of course, trying to straighten out
Cohen's problem through its Em-
! bassy in Tel Aviv. He is now a
naturalized citizen.
But they were quick to explain
that his "dual citizenship status"
! undoubtedly gave Israel jurisdic-
i tion over him.
In a telephone interview with I
Zeev Dover. Consul of Israel for,
the Southeast Region of the United
States, Dover told The Jewish!
Floridian that he fails to see
'ly mis has become such an im-
POttanj story in Miami. This is.
after all, a matter "between an!
' Israeli citizen and his country.
"It is just the same as if Cohen
had come to Israel after leaving
behind a lon record of other t.il
ficulties with government author-
ities. U.S. citizen or not, lirael
would have jurisdiction over these
offenses."
Dover explainsd that what ap-
parently happened was that
Cchen had failed to go through
the proper procedure of giving
up his Israel citizenship. "He
wert through the proper pro-
cedure of acquiring U.S. citizen-
ship," Consul Dover noted.
"But this did not automatically
renounce his status as an Is-
raeli."
The Israel Army spokesman in
Tel Aviv meanwhile declared Tues-
day that Cohen's induction was
"perfectly legal" because he has
dual nationality.
The spokesman also noted that!
the young teacher had refused to!
appear for pre-induction medical!
examination, and will be charged j
on that count. His case is being1
appealed, and he is free pending
trial for draft evasion.
the Israel authorities would make
an exception of his son, who was
not drafted in toe U.S. because
of a Lad bacR aii(l*poor eyesight.
"He also is helping his brother
through school in Chicago, and his
sister through X-Ray technology
school in New York.
"Israel may be a nation. But
should she no) consider the indi-
vidual Jew above nationhood'"
Cardiologist to be Heard
Dr. James C. Hlrschman, Miami
cardiologist, engaged in cardiology
research at the University of Mi-
ami School of Me icine, will dis-
cuss "Research and Heart Dis-
ease" on WIOD Saturday at 11:55
p.m. The program will be mod-
erated by Dr. David J. Becker,
radio chairman of the Heart Asso-
ciation's Public Education Com-
mitte.
heads of state of the two countries, ida," Roth said.
Spiegel Leaving
ADL Here For
Top Omaha Post
Burnett Roth, chairman of the
Florida Regional Board of the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
; B'rith, this week announced the
departure of Arthur Spiegel to
Omaha. Neb., where he will short-
ly assume the post of executive
director of the Plain States ADL
Regional Office.
During his five-year tenure as
associate director of the Florida
ADL here in Miami, Spiegel has
made "a significant contribution
to the furtherance of human rela-
tions work through his extensive
activities with church, academic
and community relations organi-
zations," according to Roth.
"His devoted efforts have re-
sulted in a healthier intergroup
relations climate throughou Flor-
An American Embassy offic-
ial said in Tel Aviv that Cohen
will not lose his American citi-
ienship if he joined the Israel
Army under protest and notifies
the Embassy to that effect. For
that reason, he said, Cohen was
right, from the point of view of
a U.S. citizen, to refuse to show
up for medical examination.
| Rabbi Cohen told The Jewish
Floridian, meanwhile, he hoped
TEMPLE
in in siioijh
1725 Monroe St., Hollywood
Announces
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
WED. Night, Sept. 18, 8 p.m.
Rabbi Preaching
THURS. 8 a.m. Sermon 12 Noon
THURS. 6 p.m.
FH, 8 a.m. Sermon 12 Noon
FRI. late Service 8:15 p.m.
Sabbath of Repentance
SAT. 9 a.m.
RABBI MORTON MALAVSKY
preaching all sermons and
in charge of services, assisted by
CANTOR ERNEST STEINER and a
20-Voice Symphonic Choir
Temple Adath Yeshurun
1025 N.E. MIAMI GARDENS DRIVE
NORTH MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
RABBI JONAH E. CAPLAN
CANTOR MAURICE NEU and CHOIR
n
C,VVVXA,VVVV'''^^
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 ISRAEL OF GREATER MIAMI
137 N. E. 19th Street
Serving All of Dade County for 42 Years
DR. JOSEPH R. NAROT, RABBI
Services every Friday evening at J.-J5 o'clock
For Temple aff.fla-.on and Religious School Information
_____ Call FR 9-1757
TEMPLE BETH SH0L0M
"The Liberal Congregation on the Beach"
4144 Chase Avenue, Miami Beach
LEON KR0NISH, Rabbi DAVID COtVVISER, Cantor
(NURSERY through CONFIRMATION)
Religious School Registration Now in Progress
CALL THE TEMPLE OFFICE JE 8-7231
f..r information rruanllnit
Till-: BETH SHoI.oM FAMILY PLAN
HIGH HOLY DAY SEATS AVAILABLE
TO NON-MEMBERS
VISIT THE TEMPLE OR CALL
Wl 7-1435
REGISTRATION NOW OPEN
FOR NURSERY THROUGH CONFIRMATION
-O
WORSHIP WITH US IN OUR
NEWLY COMPLETED SANCTUARY
TEMPLE SINAI
The only Reform Temple in North Dade
often its complete fmeilhiet
Worship Services. Nursery School. Sunday School.
Hebrew School through Confirmation
DANIEL M. LOWY, RABBI CHET CALE, CANTOR
12100 N.E. 15th Avenue, North Miami
PL 44661
TEMPLE JUDEA OF CORAL GABLES
320 Palermo Avenue
RABBI MORDECAI PODET Cantor Cordon Richards
CERVICES EVERY FRIDAY 8:15 P.M.
For Membership A School In-vrmation
Call HI 4-9876
High Holy Days. Religious School, Confirmation,
Scouting. Bar Mitzv.i, Adult Study,
Youth Groups. Cotillion. Theatre Guild.
TEMPLE BETH AM
5950 N. Kendall Dr., South Miami
Register Now for
RELIGIOUS SCHOOL HEBREW SCHOOL
NURSERY SCHOOL ADULT INSTITUTE
RABBI DR. HERBERT M. BAUMGARD
CANTOR CHARLES KODNER
Phone MO 6-2536
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CONSERVATIVE SERVICES
6438 S.W. 8th STREET
Proudly Prenents
rabbi zevi <.iii:i:\w Al II
ASSISTED BY THE TEMPLE CHOIR
FULLY AIR CONDITIONED FOR YOUR COMFORT
SLICOT SERVICES
SATURDAY EVE 11:30 P.M., SEPT. 14th
ROSH HASHANAH
WEDNESDAY EVE, THURSDAY, FRIOAY, SEPT. 18-19-20
YOM KIPPUR
FRIDAY EVE and SATURDAY, SEPT. 27-28
Registration for Hebrew and Sunday School
Now Open.
CALL MO 7-9411 For Reservations


?zqe 8-A
tewisbfkrkliati
Williamsburg Gives Way to a Changing World
By SAMUEL SCHREIG
NEW YORK The "melting
r.ot" that New York City is has
aimed another victim. Once
.peaceful Williamsburg is now a
. cious jungle.
Lying across Manhattan Is-
. nd, that residential section in
irooklyn has for years been a
haven for the Jewish escapee
jrom Nazi persecution. Thous-
ands of pious and Chassidic Jews
made Williamsburg their self-
imposed ghetto. There, they
Ived in peace and harmony,
'jilt synagogues, "mikvas" (rit-
catariums), free loan societies,
iJtra-religious schools, and pat-
. jnized the local small Chassidic
merchant. The spirit of brother-
' jod prevailed in Williamsburg.
Today, these Jews are fright-
led. A rash of senseless beat-
ings and robberies plagues the
eighborhood. The victims in-
.ariably are elderly bearded
Jews, boys with "payos" (side-
\jrns) behind their ears, and
omenall easy prey for the
. )ward mugger. Several weeks
ago, an elderly woman, the wid-
v of a rabbit, was savagely mur-
i ered. her throat cut from end
' end. Police are now looking
tot the killer, a 135-lb. dark-
, mplexioned Puerto Rican.
Changing Timts
What caused the change? "Too
i any 'undesirable' people mov-
i d into our neighborhood," a
dbbi told us. "I know that this
- the season for liberalism and
I quality, bi't why is it that since
ie Negroes and Puerto Ricans
loved into Williamsburg, they
Made life impossible for us? All
cases involving beatings, robber-
's and murder were perpetrat-
t d either by Negroes or Puerto
.icans, never by just a plain
Selichos Set
At Beth David
Traditional Selichos service in-
Di gurating the High Holy Day sea-
n will be held at Beth David j
( ngregation on Saturday at mid-'
) 4ht.
Rabbi Norman W. Shapiro will
1 iciate. He will be assisted by |
Cantor William W. Lipson and the
th David Choir, directed by Al-
rt Sussman.
"'receding the Selichos service,.
ro will bi a reception by Sis-
hood, commercing at 10 p.m. j
For A Truly Meaningful
Holiday We invite YOU
to the
Miryonaires
Congregation
3737 Bird Road
(Mori rn Traditional)
Proudly Announces
HIGH HOLIDAY
SERVICES
with the famous
INTERNATIONAL CANTOR
A
CANIOR MAKlHKEIN
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
ordinary 'Shegatz.' Ask the
cops, they'll tell you," he. said.
Alarmed by the crime wave,
local residents called a mass
meeting to air their concern. A
police captain and three detec-
tives sat in and listened to the
Jews' complaints. They de-
manded additional cops on the
beat, rougher treatment of cap-
tured hoods, and severe sen-
tences for those convicted.
"In Europe," a white-haired
rabbi said, his finger pointing at
the captain, "hooligans were
afraid of policemen. Here they
laugh in your faces."
"If we rough them up, we can
be subject to arrest ourselves.
We too want more cooperation
from the bench," the captain re-
plied. "If you can't do the job,
we will have to protect our wives
and children ourselves. We will
organize a 'Zelbst-Shuts' and you
and your men can go about giv-
ing parking tickets," a youthiul
Chassid angrily proclaimed.
Section Doomed
For weeks, Williamsburg Jews
have talked about a "Zelbst-
Shuts" (self-protection). The
plan is to hire "strong a. ms"
possibly from the ranks of ihe
Jewish War Veterans organiza-
tion. "If the Mafia can have a
Zelbst-Shuts to 'protect' them
from the law. why shouldn't we
get a Zelbst-Shuts to protect us
from the muggers and killers?"
a kosher delicatessen operator
said.
Police warned that if carried
out, the plan could bring about
chaos and bloodshed. They ask-
ed residents to be "patient and
reasonable" and leave law en-
forcement to the police.
Privately, several leading rab-
bis conceded that "Jewish Wil-
liamsburg" was doomed. Al-
ready hundreds of families have
moved out, others are looking
for apartments in the Crown:
Heights and Boro Park sections
of Brooklyn. An eleventh hour'
report was made several years'
ago when the city, in cooperation
with private investors, undertook'
to build a gigantic project on]
Bedford Ave., in the heart ofi
Williamsburg. It was hoped that
the project would attract upper
middle class tenants to offset the
run of low income families into
the area. The co-op was to be
a "strictly kosher" structure
the first of its kind in America.
Incompleted Shell
Plans called for an automatic
self-operated elevator to run con-
tinuously on the Sabbath to per-
mit weak elderly Jews to use it
without violating the Sabbath
laws. A nursery
camp dispensing strictly kosher
foods would be maintained by
the co-op. Even a "mikva"
(ritualarium) was to be built on
the premises. After spending
millions of dollars, construction
was suddenly halted. Building
department inspectors found that
inferior materials and poor qual-
ity concrete were used in the
construction. The half-built
building was condemned.
Jolted by the news, the chief
engineer in charge of construc-
tion hung himself. Today the
half-finished structure, which
was to be "Jewish Williams-
burg's" salvation, stands as
hopeless as the people around it.
Even when, if ever, it is finally
built, it will be too late.
Righ now, most Jews plan to
"run away" from their once be-
loved Williamsburg. They say
that they will move after "Yom
Tov." To many, this will be
the last Hosh Hashona they spend
in company with "saintly" rcb-
bes in Williamsburg. "I want
to be here just one more Yom
Tov," said a Chassid, filled with
nostalgia.
Jews now worry about Succoth. j
Last year, vandals set fire to f
several grass-covered huts which
often are erected on sidewalks.
This year, Jews fear that the
worst is yet to come. Some plan
to keep buckets of watre in their
Succoth.
Looking for Trouble
We found a 17-year-old Puerto
Rican boy in a nearby candy
store and asked him what the
trouble was all about. "Them
funny-talking Jews with the
whi=kers are looking for
trouble." He couldn't say what
the "trouble" was.
"Being a minority group our-;
selves," a rabbi said, "we must
be careful with our words. The
Yiddish papers called these hood-
lums 'undesirable elements'
They are talking about the people
you see all around us." As we
looked, we saw a group oi Ne-
groes standing around a loud-
playing transistor radio block-
ing the entrance to a kosher
butcher store. Moments later,
the proprietor came out, gave
each of the youths a frankfurter
and they left. A white non-Jew-
ish resident blamed the problem
on the Puerto Ricans. "They
have trouble getting used to us,
imagine how hard it is for them
to get used to the long beards,
curly sideburns and Yiddish
talking," he said. "Who is jsk- ^
Educators Will Meet on Sunday
First meeting of the year ofjas he saw it on his reonrf visit
the Hebrew Educators Alliance j there. ^ ^^ ^^ -^
will be held on Sunday evening in; ^ on Jewisn education orvthe
the library of Temple Ner Tamid.: Wt,st coast and in Canada, There
Zvi Berman, teacher at Beth will also be a discussion of Jew
David Congregation, will report on j i>h education developments in
the educational system in Israel| Greater Miami. .
Friday. September 13, 1963
ing them to get used to any-
thing?" a young Chassidic boy
asked. "They don't have to
wear beards and talk Yiddish."
God's Protection
Meanwhilo, terror reigns in
Williamsburg. ChiWre^^n d
women stay indoors aTBjJJpdai'k
Men walk in pairs. Some carry
pieces of galvanized pipe and
heavy sticks in their long black
frocks. .;"#-
Moving is expensive. We; *sk-
ed a shabbily-dressed elderly
Shammas whether he waj* ip the
financial position ;= to Jfove.
"No," he said. "What wiftyou
do?" we asked him. "The same
God that protected me in Buch
enwald will look after me iu-JVil
liamsburg." Williamsburg
doomedbut not its
* i
* 1
TEMPLE ISRAEL
OF GREATER MIAMI
137 N.E. 19th Street
A Reform Congregation
DR. JOSEPH R. NAROT,
RABBI
Jacob G. Bornstein, Cantor
HIGH HOLY DAYS SERVICES
AT MIAMI BEACH
CONVENTION HALL
FOR MEMBERS ONLY.
Inquiries About Membership and
School Registration Are Invited.
FR 9-1757
AIR-CONDITIONED SANCTUARY OF TEMPLE NER 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 the direction of Joseph Schreibman
MEMBERSHIP DUES INCLUDE:
2 SEATS IN THE MAIN SANCTUARY
FREE TUITION IN RELIGIOUS SCHOOL & TRANSPORTATION
PARTICIPATION IN ALL TEMPLE ACTIVITIES
SEATS AVAILABLE IN CHAPEL SECTION FOR NON-MEMBERS
Temple Office Open Daily; 9 A.M. to 5 P.M. and 7 ta 9:30 P.M.
80th Street & Carlyle Avenue, Miami Beach
Telephone UN 6-8345 or UN 6-9833
BROCHURE AVAILABLE ON REQUEST
n i
THE
UNITED SYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA
SOUTHEAST REGiOX
EXTENDS TO ALL OF ITS FRIFNDS A MOST HAPPY AND HEALTHY NEW YEAR AND INVITES YOU TO AFFILIATE WITH
AND TO WORSHIP IN, ONE OF ITS CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUES IN THE GREATER MIAMI AREA THE STRENGTH
OF THE SYNAGOGUE AND THE FUTURE OF THE JEWISH PEOPLE ARE INTIMATELY CONNECTED THERE IS NO SUB
STITUTE FOR THE ESTABLISHED SYNAGOGUE OF YOUR COMMUNITY. WE INVITE YOU TO JOIN IN THE SACRED
THE YEAR 5724, ONE WE HOPE WILL BE A YEAR OF PEACE AND BLESSING FOR ALL
TASK BEFORE US IN
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
2625 S.W. 3rd Ave., Miami FR 1-1882 FR 1-4795-96
RABBI NORMAN N. SHAPIRO MR. LEWIS STERNSHEIN, PRES.
BETH EMETH-YEHUDAH MOSHE congregation
13630 W. Dixie Highway, Miami MU 5-2481 751-7578
_______tAMf SIMOM APRIL MR. MUU MICHAELS, PRES.
BETH TORAH CONGREGATION
1051 N.E. 163rd St., No. Miami Beach wi 7-7528
HABBI MAX A. UPSCHITZ MR. JOSEPH SCHAWER, PRES.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Ave., Miami Beach JE i-2503
____^' "HRMAN MR. JOSEPH M. UPTON, PRES.
TEMPLE MENORAH
D,co2,AJ!v,,.t 7s,h s'" Mi,mi BMeh "N *^22'
___?AM' *** ABKAMOWITZ MR. MAURfCE REVITZ, PRES.
TEMPLE OR OLOM
8755 S.W. 16th St., Miami CA 1-9131-32
RABBI SAMUtL APRIL MB. JEROME HIMMUfAKB, PRES.
DADE HEIGHTS JEWISH CONGREGATION
1401 N W 183rdI St., No. Miami NA 4-1711, NA 4-7622
RABBI HAROLD R/CHTFR MR. BEN SHAPIKO, HIES.
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB
951 Flamingo Way, Hialeah ph. 887-9595-96
f ABBI HYMAN 6K0SS MR. tCOH SILVIKMAN, PRES.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM^ HOUYWOOd"
1725 Monroe St., Hollywood y,A 3-1573
RABBI MORTON MALAVSKY OR. JULIAN BLITZ, PRES.
TEMPLE ZAMORA
44 Zamora Ave, Coral Gables HI 1-7132
RABBI HERSCHEl BROOKS MR. ARTHUR DEUTSCH, PRES.
TEMPLE ZION
5720 S.W. 17th St., Miami MO 1-7658
RABBI ALFRED WAXMAN MR. HYMAN POTASH, PRES.
TEMPLE SINAI jew'sh community
1201 la*. c. u .. CENT OF HOLLYWOOD
1201 Jr-hnson St., Hollywood yyA 3-1577
RABBI DAVID SHAPIRO MR. SIDNEY KAY, PRES.
> <


Friday. September 13, 1963
+Jewish fkrHtor)
Paae 9-A
Rabbi's Conviction Being Appealed
Discus-sing the first stage of a beautification and remodeling
prdgicrni at Temple Beth Sholem of Hollywood are (left to right)
Dr. Jt an J. Blitz, president; Manuel Solomon, building chair-
mcuirj finbbi Morton Malavsky, newly-appointed spiritual
leaflet; Cantor Ernest Steiner; and Miss Carol Mackenzie,
cboix director. They are shown examining the newly-drawn
plane for the beautification by Kenneth J. Spry, architect.
Temple Menorah Fetes 15th Anniversary
In a Completely Redesigned Sanctuary
Temple Menorah will celebrate
its 15th anniversary of existence
as it Uteri in the High Holy
Days tl S year, under the spiritual
leaders .p of Rabbi Mayer Abram-
nwitz, 'ho has been with the
Tempi' -3 years.
For 16 600 member families
worshipping together in the Tem-
ple sanctuary, the .surroundings
will : i completely different from
llio-, : which the hardful of pio-
neers v ho founded the Temple
worshipped at the beginning.
'liny will be sitting in a new
Temi l< lesigned by Morris Lapi-
dus. ho combined the finest
featun of classical forms with
the b(* of modern expressions to
create .. sanctuary that has di-
vine grandeur and humble simpli-
city.' according to Maurice Re-
v it/. ; sident
"Tl I beauty of tradition has
been recaptured in the Holy
Ark, pulpits ard reading desks.
The 'mating ceiling, done in blue
and .hite accoustical panels,
will giva ar air of simplicity,
yet Incur*, a perfect lighting and
accaustkal system. The port-
able 'alls separating the chapel
frocr -ie main sanctuary will be
reme-ed for the High Holy
Day: thus allowing an addition-
al ISO families to participate in
the services."
Rcvitz conducted all the plan-
i ing ot the new building program
from its inception to the actual
construction phases. arranging
the financing, heading the fund-
taising drive, and coordinating
the activities among the archi-
tect, the builder and the lay lead-
ership.
Heading tnc executive commit
tee is Max Krau-s. honorary pres-
ident of the Temple. Officers of
the Temple are Leonard Solomon,
vice president; Morris Black. Sam
Fuchs. Joseph Mansbach, Leonard
Kosen and Abe Selecoff, honor-
ary vice presidents; Louis De-
Coveny, treasurer; Jack Burstein.
secretary; Sol Frankel, financial
secretary; and Joseph Denmark,
assistant financial secretary.
Jack Korenblit, as chairman of
Ihe Membership Committee, pro-
duced a record membership num-
bering well over 600 families.
Cantor Edward Klein will of-
ficiate at the High Holy Day ser-
vices, assisted by a 10-voice choir
under the direction of Eli Sam-
uels. The overflow services will
be held in the Temple's Social
Hall, with assisting Rabbi Carmi
Schwartz and Cantor Ben Gross-
berg officiating.
Continued from Page 1-A
unil Joseph Weisberg, publisher
of the Jewish Advocate of Boston,
learned about the case and in-
vestigated its background. He in-
terviewed Rabbi Shackney's son,
a student at Harvard University,
and published the interview in its
entirety in the Boston Jewish
weekly. The son raised a number
of points in the case which mov-
ed Weisberg to appeal repeatedly
in the weekly for aid for the rab-
bi.
As a result, a Shackney Defense
Committee was organized. Jac-
obson, who became interested in
the case because his daughter
had been a pupil of Rabbi Shack-
ney at B'nai Jacob Synagogue in
New Haven, and because he him-
self had been a student in one
ot the rabbi's adult education
classes at the synagogue, agreed
to serve as chairman.
Jacobson said funds were com-
ing from two sources. One is for-
mer pupils of Rabbi Shackney,
who also taught for several years
at the Flatbush Yeshiva in Brook-
lyn. Having learned of the case
from various sources, principally
the repeated appeals in the Jew-
ish Advocate, they have sent
funds to the defense committee
and are continuing to do so. he
said.
The other source is persons
replying to letters being sent
out, mostly to Jewish recipients
in the New Haven area, by the
defense committee, Jacobson
said. Tho letter includes the
text of a statement issued by
nine Now Haven rabbis at the
time of formation of tho de-
fense committee.
The rabbis declared in the state-
ment, that they believed that the
evidence presented during the
trial in the rabbis defense was
"in such sharp contradiction to
the allegations and evidence ad-
duced by the prosecution, that we
earnestly look forward to his ap-
peal to a higher court."
Jacobson said that the commit-
tee had sent out about 2,000 let-
ters, asking for contributions to
the defense fund. He said that
contributions had been received
from former pupils from at least
a dozen states.
The Jewish Advocate has print-
ed many letters from former rab-
binical and teaching associates
of Rabbi Shackney, and from for-
mer pupils, all testifying to his
character and indicating a sense
of shock over the indictment and
conviction.
700 Register At Beth Torah
Some 700 students are already
legistered for Beth Torah Reli-
gious School sessions which began
on Wednesday. Sept. 4.
Students may still enroll, ac-
cording to Abraham J. Gittelson,
education director. Curriculum
includes Sunday and Hebrew
Schools, "Hebrew Through Fun,"
Bar and Bas Mitzvah, preconfir-
mation. confirmation, Hebrew
High, post-confirmation, and Sen-
ior High School.
Faculty members in the Sunday
School are Arthur Cohen. Mrs. Sol
Elfenbein, Mrs. Florence Ginesin.
Miss Kathcrine Levin and Mrs.
Max Steinfink. Hebrew School
staff members are Alexander An-
dron. Hyman Cohen, Mrs. Jack
Diamond, Mrs. Michael Gruen,
Mrs. Shirley Levin, Mrs. David
Osman, Mrs. Howard Romer and
Mrs. Irving Seidel.
Beginning its ninth year, the
congregation's pre-school. Nur-
sery School and Kindergarten
have already enrolled 100 students.
Geared to children from 3 to 6,
a full intensive program of pre-
school preparation is included.
Registration is still open.
Headed by Mrs. Stanley Kay,
the faculty includes Mrs. Eugene
Marshall and Mrs. Michael Gruen,
kindergarten; Mrs. Herbert Comm
and Mrs. Sol Elfenbein, junior
kindergarten; Mrs. Florence Gine-
sin, Mrs. Rudolph Wichtcr, and
Mrs. Arthur Hirschberg. nursery.
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
The Hebrew Academy of dealer Miami

ANNOUNCES
HIGH HOLIDAY SERVICES
at the new building
2400 Pinetree Drive, Miami Beach
Cantor
CHARLES LAUER
03'
Will Conduct the Services
SYNAGOGUE COMMITTEE
j Jacob CjJim, Chairman
Rabbi Solomon Schiff
>:
CONGREGATION
BETH EL
500 S.W. 17th Ave.
Miami
Services will be Conducted
and Chanted by
our distinguished
Rabbi
Solomon Schiff
Assisted by
ABRAHAM P.
ROSENBERG
Hyman Chabner, President
HYMAN KAM, Vice President
BEN BOSKIN, Vice ^resident
JOSEPH ROTENBERG, Secretary
PHILIP BERKOWITZ, Honorary Life President & Treas.
HYMAN CHABNER, President
ABRAHAM CHIEL, Past President
MRS. JEANNE ROTENBERG, Executive Secretary & Notary
EXTEND TO THEIR MEMBERS AND FRIENDS
BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY, HEALTHY
AND PROSPROUS NEW YEAR
CALL 532-6421
*.
r-

5724
BETH
1963
K0DESH
1101 S.W. 12th AVENUE
Rabbi 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
Membership incMtl tuition at our Hebrew and Sunday Schools.
REGISTER STUDENTS NOWI
Inquire obout High Holidays and Membership
"* Not Separate Yourself from the Congregation!'
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
OFFKE OPEN DAILY 9-12 A.M., 5 9 P.M. FR 9-8649 FR 3-9807
CANTOR MOSES WEISS
JULIUS SAPERO, Pres.
RALPH KRIEGER, Sec.
tS-W-IT, II l


>age 10-A
* Jewish noridiari
Friday, September 13. 1963

British Labor Party Chief Hits
Syrian Attacks Against Israel
Judge Irving Cypen, president of the Jewish Home for the
Aged, welcomes the first group of returnees to Douglas Gar-
dens and to the new Ablin Memorial facility of the Jewish
Home for the Aged. They were among the 45 aged men and
women of between 75 and 90 years who returned to the main
building of the Home for the Aged at Douglas Gardens fol-
lowing a six-month stay at the former Biscayne Osteopathic
Hospital.
Jewish Home for Aged Residents Truly
'Back Home' in Move to Enlarged Facility
residents at Douglas Gardens, on
this latest achievement. The res-
idents were transferred to their
alternate quarters early last
spring while the Ablin facility
was being expanded.
"Continued from Page 1A
arms, was endorsed by Moshe
Sliarett. chairman of the Jewish
Agency executive, leader of the Is-
raeli delegation to the congress:
and by Paul-Herri Spaak. Foreign
Minister of Belgium.
Delivering the first maior ad-
dress cf the congress, Wilson
tele" the Socialist International:
"We must condemn the recent
outburst of violence on the fron-
tiers between Israel and her
ne'.-Hbors. We endorse the con-
demnation (cf Syria) expressed
by eight members of the United
Nations Security Council last
week. We condemn also the new
statements cf aggressive intent
isued by the Governments of
Iraq, Syria and the United Arab
Republic. While we want to es-
tablish friendly relations with
these states and their leaders
this cannot be done at the ex-
pense of Israel."
"Even if political agreement be-
tween the Arab states aid Israel
is lar off,"' continued the leader of
Britain's Labor Party, '"the great
powers should assist in stopping
the present frightening race in
armaments in the area. We must
view with great alarm the develop-
ment of nuclear power in the area.
We have condemned the hiring of
West European rocket engineers in
Egypt. But there should be a nu-
clear free zone covering the whole
area, provided it is not made a
mockery by shipment of conven-
tional arms lrom other powers."
Sharett told the congress that
he welcomed Wilson's proposal for
di'iiuclear.zation of the, Middle
East acto.npanied by limitations
o.: co.ivontiona. arms in the re-
gion. A ;.o.':iieiits for elimination
oi nuclear arni.s without simullan-
eo limitat-O-iu o.i conventional
aims, he said, "would gieaily in-
crease the uncertainties, by lulling
voik! cp.iiion into a sense of false
Uecunt}, leavi :g aggressive states
i ,ree to accumulate deadly W*4p-
] ons."
Sharett paid warm tribute to
I President Kennedy's "imaginative,
dynamic peace policy." ^H
Holy Day Choir
At Beth Torah
Rosh Hashona services at Beth
Torah Congregation will be con-
ducted by Rabbi Max A. Upschitz
and chanted by Cantor Ben-Zion
Kirschenbaum, accompanied by
Mrs. Miriam Donnerstag and the
High Holy Day choir.
Members of the vocal group are
Mrs. Daniel Abramowitz, Mrs.
Simon Ball. Mrs. Esther Berlin,
Mr. Herbert Binderman, Mrs.
Braterman.
Mrs. Jerome Brunner, Mrs. Ber-
nard Fleissig, Mr. Herman Ham-
burg. Mr. Sidney Levine, Mrs.
Howard Romer.
Cantor Lerner
At Dade Heights
Services at Dade Heights Jew-
l Congregation are conducted by
ntor Jack Lerner, who has re-
. stly joined the syanogue.
3om in Philadelphia, Pa., Can!
Lerner graduated from high
lool and techrioal college. He
I -o received a thorough musical
ucation and participated as
v Minist in various orchestras.
Cantor Lerner has sung in
moirs of several synagogues.
He received his cantorial trair-
-\g under the direction of Can-
tor William Lipson, of Beth Dav-
d Congregation.
Prior to coming to Dade Heights,
i served as cantor at Temple
" fereth Jacob in Hialeah.
Canter Lerner has been in Ml-
.. ni since 1947. He and his wife,
Ivia. have two daughter^, Ann
i id Barbara, and two sons, Har-
- ;.rd Mitchell.
A caravan of station wagons,
buses, and ambulances transfer-
red 45 sick and incapacitated resi-
dents of the new Ablin Memorial
Unit of the Jewish Home for the
Aged at Douglas Gardens, lrom
their temporary home at the for-
mer Biscayne Osteopathic Hospi-
tal, 6339 Biscayne Blvd., last Wed-1
nesday.
Judge Irving Cypen, president
of the Jewish Home for the Aged,
i beneficiary agency of the Great-
er Miami Jewish Federation and
the United Fund, accompanied the
residents from the Biscayne Hos-
pital and greeted them as they
entered the lobby of the new Ab-
lin facility.
"Although our new unit will
rot be fully-completed until lat-
er in the year, at which time
we will be able to accommodate
210 residents, double the pres-
ent capacity, today's move is
most significant," Judge Cypen
declared.
"For the 45 residents of between
75 to SO years of age who were tem-
porarily transferred last February,
today's homecoming for the High
Holy Days, Rosh Hashona and
Vom Kippur 5724, has special sig-
nificance," he stressed.
Cypen commenced Maurice
Pearlstein, executive director of
the Home, the nurses and doctors
who manned the temporary faci-
lities, and the relatives of the aged
Pallot >o Head
UF Division Here
Norton Pallot has been appoint-
ed chairman of the Automotive
and Accessories Division in the
1963 United Fund campaign, it]
was announced this week by E.
Arthur Evans, campaign chair-
man of Dade County's drive to
support 39 welfare agencies.
The president of Norton Tire
Company has lived in Miami since
1924. received his Bachelor's de-
, gree in Business Administration |
from the University of Miami in
1947, and steprjed up to head the
tire firm in 1950.
Pallot is second vice president
oi the Miami-Dade County Cham-
ber of Commerce, Better Business
Division, served as worshipful i
master of Hibiscus Lodge. Masonic
Order, and is a vice president and
(irector of Biscayne Federal Sav-!
ings and Loan Association.
The Norton Tire Company won
an award from the United Fund,
being designated "an honored cor-
porate member" in last year's
Miccesssful campaign.

For Very Special Occasions...
Jbmomat
COUNTRY CLUB'S
CALCUTTA ROOM
Just imagine having the entire Diplomat Country Club, yours
exclusively for weddings, parties or special dinners! Catering
facilities for groups of 100-300. available 7 days a week.
There's no other room quite like the Calcutta Room in this
area! Unlimited free parking.
For reservations, call 945-9571 in M.Vimi. or XVA 3-8111 in Hollywood
H O LLY WO OD-BV-T HE-SEA
'*>
"""^^IL^L^L^L^L^L^LH


Friday, September 13, 1963
*. A*wJ-*> Mmr/frf/ifor)
Page ll-A
Joseph Meyerhoff, of Baltimore (right), general chairman of the
United Jewish Appeal, presents engraved silver boxes to Avra-
ham Harman (center), Israel's Ambassador to the U.S., and
Michael S. Comay. Israel's Ambassador to the UN, at meet-
ing of 200 national leaders of the UJA held at New York's
Plaza Hotel, which honored the two top-ranking Israeli diplo-
mats for their "inspiring and arduous efforts on behalf of the
UJA." Meyerhoff announced that the UJA's midyear emer-
gency cash collection drive had brought in S33.425.0C3 against
pledges to the 1963 campaign.
Nixon Asked to Explain
Warm Praise of Nasser
B'nai Abraham
Dedication Here
Dedication ceremony of Tem-
ple B'rai Abraham at Sil NE 167th
SI. was held Sunday night as mem-
bers and friends joined Irving
Farbcr. president, in a march
with the Torah to the new sanc-
tuary.
Rabbi Nathan II. Zwitman led
the procession from Washington
Federal Savings and Loan Audi-
torium, with other religious and
civic dignitaries.
Under a canopv in front of the
Temple's Holy Ark, the Law of
Moses was accepted on behalf of
' the congregation by Abe Good-
man. The Ark was constructed
by Daniel Zwitman who is pre-
paring to follow a long line of
rabbit in his family.
Musical portion of the program
was under the director of Cantor
and Mrs. Zvi Marchbein.
Continued from Pag 1-A
u presentations or actually false." i
These reports portrayed Mr. Nix-'
i n as tacitly endorsing the role of
Egyptian troops In Yemen and
even criticizing an anti-Nasser;
policy decision of the last Repub-
lican Administration regarding
the Aswan Dam, in 1956.
Rep. Halpern said Mr. Nixon
v as also quoted as "lauding Nas-
ser" and virtually campaigning for
him. The Congressman said Nas-'
ser's role, "as the center of dis-
i rd and agitation in the Near,
East." was such that Chairman
William Miller, of the Republican
National Committee, had ques-
tied continued American aid to
Nasser, He quoted statements by
Mr Miller citing the Republican
view cf Nasser's aggressive threats
;' peace.
Mr. Nixon was told by Rep.
Halpern that "I would leave you
under no illusion as to the depth
of feeling on these matters
among Republicans." He told
Mr. Nixon that support of the
UAR in view of Nasser's re.
lianee on Sovit arms and mili-
tary training, proliferation of
the rocket race, hiring of ex-
Nazis, and unrelenting boycotts
and blockades affecting Ameri-
car. citizens of the Jewish faith,
were "contrary to trie national
security of the United States."
Citing Nasser's aggression, plots
and intriques against neighbors.
Rep. Halpern told Mr. Nixon he
was "truly amazed to read re-
ports that you have praised nun. '
Mr. Nixon was asked to 'put the
record straight."
Dr. Wolfson in Lecture
"The Intimate Relation of Body
aid Mind" was to be the topic of at the main
a lecture by Dr. Abraham Wolf- services will
son on Thursday morning in the
auditorium of Washington Fed-
eral, 1234 Washington Ave. A
musical interlude was to precede
the lecture and open forum dis-
CUSSion under Hie auspices of the
Spinoza Outdoor Forum.
Beth David Will
Latinc.i 52nd Ho.y
Day Season Here
At sundown Wednesday, Beth
David Congregation will inaugu-
rate its 52nd High Holy Day B
son.
The Conservative synagogue will
usher in the Rush Hashona Holy
Days under the spiritual leader-
ship of Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro.
Cantor William W. Lipson will be
assisted by a choir under the di-
rection of Albert Sussman.
With the accent on youth, teen-
agers will also participate in the
service. Junior Congregation,
for children 8 through 12, will
conduct its services In the Soc-
ial Hall. Junior cantors will be
Bruce Kaler, Morris Fishman
and Ben Lewis Schachter, who
have been trained by Cantor
Lipson. Ira Warshaw will blow
the Shofar.
Teen-agers will read the Torah i
in the main synagogue for the
adults, as well as for the Junior
Congregation. Louis Herskowitz
will read on the first day of Rosh
Hashona. and Ira Warshaw on the
second day. For the second con-
secutive year, over 750 families
will worship together.
Estimated attendance is ex-
pected to exceed last year's 2.100
worshippers. While adults and
teen-agers will worship together
service, concurrent
be taking place in
the Social Hall for the 8to-12year-
olds and in the Youth Lounge for
the G-and-T-ycar-olds.
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For complete details, please call
Mr. tin, ill Korae S
Boral Ml,nrh Motel uml Country Club
JE 2-3600
Adath Yeshurun
Havdala Service
On Saturday night, at 11 p.m..
Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan will pre-
sent a Havdala service at Temple
Adath Yeshurun.
'Havdala. meaning distinction.'
comes at the close of the Sabbath,
even as the Ki.'dush, 'sanctifica-
tion.' is recited at the beginning
of the Sabbath Blessings are
pronounced over a cup of wine, a
twisted candle with many wicks
and spices." Rabbi Caplan ex-
plained.
The Adath Ycslumin spiritual
leader will interpret these sym-
bols in the lighl of the Sabbath
and their meaning to the Jew to-
day.
At midnight. Rabbi Caplan will
conduct the Selichos service,
which inaugurates a week of peni-
tential prayer in preparation for,
the High Holy Days Cantor]
Maurice Neu and choir will chant
the liturgy.
Dr. Harry E. Wolk (left), president of Temple Beth Sholor
Brotherhood, reports to Samuel L. Seltzer, president of the Me
cantile National Bank, and Miami Beach Section chairman c
the forthcoming United Fund campaign, on plans for a "Bage
and tox" breakfast which the Brotherhood will sponsor Sui
day. 10 a.m., in the Temple Auditorium. The breakfast wi
honor Capt. Dick Merrill, United Fund area chairman for th '-
territory comprising Miami Beach and the communities nort
of the Beach to the Broward County line.
Have that
Business Meeting,
Banquet, or
Special Occasion

You'll find complete
facilities to exactly satisfy
your needs in the Kismet,
Aladdin, Scheherazade and
Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a
^ wedding or a private pcrty !
it th


for Inlormaillen:
HAZEL ALLISON
Catering Director,
JE 1-6061
26th SI. Collins Avar.
>r Elegant Functions
Complete Catering Facilities lor that Special
Party served in superb fashion setting that
will reliect your good taste.
.CONFIRMATIONS RECEPTIONS WEDDINGS
BANQUETS MEETINGS PARTIES
A Tete-a-tete or a gala celebration with 3.5O0 guaete.
DIETARY LAWS STRICTLY OBSERVED UNDER THE SUPERVISION
OF RABBI TIB0R H. STERN
GQeauville
B'lL COLORING, Eiccut.ve Food Oirectc-
PHONE: UN 5-8511
ON TMB OCEAN AT aU STRUT, MIAMI BEACH
EVENT-FUUat
WESTBROOKE

Safety Preview lor Women
A Safety Preview for the worn-,
en's clubs of Dade County has)
been sche 'tiled to launch a coun- i
ty-wide coordinated safety pro-
. pram under the au-pices of the
, Dade County Citizens Safety Coun-
cil. Mrs. Sydney Weintraub. vice
president in charge of the Coun-
cil Women's Di- -Mop ha an-
nounced. The half-day Safety
Preview. 9:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m..
has been set for Monday in uit
Everglades Hotel.
LUNCHEONS
WEDDINGS
. BANQUETS
FASHION SHOWS
MEETINGS
RECEPTIONS
srmviua it TO taoo.
Plan your N*,t Event ml the

WestbrookecaT
8500 ON THE TRAIL CA 1-8000
Minuf* from *r,whmr. ..Jutt off ihm Palmetto




Page 12-A
vJewlstt fkxkHw
The Many Ramifications of Soviet Anti Semitism
by s. j. goldsmith
We may all have our own views, | over 200 nationalities live in the Anti-Semitism comes to th> WrV
I but in regard to the problem of j soviet Union, and there is no race as Encounter points out, in many
! Russian Jews, we must detach ciscrimination there. Neverthe- ways: in the exaggerated, almost
Friday, September 13, 1863
tough Hme with tb# man who
wrote "I will Mr llHWm an '
unctuous bootlicker.**
^-^^Ws toictgg^gn Ilya
.^Khrenburg are m (Mfaalm of
Soviet politics and not anti-Semit-
ism. The same is true of the re-
haps easier to try and understand I,hem from the complex of other | le^"^"nirhas'n^^ro^yht'I^ut I hy7teric^/"antMrr7er"propa'g'an- i ^^'^i^""?^^^?^ fi
issues. Those who dislike the Sov- ;iolv frpp frrim anti-Semitism / .. .T. i_ some Jews 8et sac"<' ex m the
iet Union and all her works will
still have enough material for
serious criticism.
Russian anti-Semitism from the
vantage point of London rather
than that of New York. Not be-
cause of the shorter distance; geo-
graphy plays no part here, for the
world is small these days. But
the atmosphere here is more dis-
passionate in regard to Russia.
England is no more concerned in.
a head-on diplomatic and strategic vou accuse us of anti-Semitism?
clash with Soviet Russia. She
takes second place in the scheme
of things, and this gives us here
a slightly detached attitude.
a society free from anti-Semitism.
As a matter of fact, there was no
racial or religious discrimination
in Claris! Russia cither. To take
For it is not as simple as Mr. j but a few examples, Pushkin was
Khrushchev tries to present it. He J the great-grandson of a dark
says: the Soviet Union is an amal-j Abyssinian general, ennobled by
gamation of races; Russia is a I Peter the Great.
classless country; how then can!
da, out of all proportion to the in-, west.
fluence of Israel upon America, \ Su^conscious Mti^mflwni may
Britain, France (the Israelis some-! plav its part in such a<.te of
times wish it were true); in ref-icourse Bul this is tnotiW|pa8v s
erences to Jews in some provincial | ^q^
newspapers; in the difficulties for: ,." ,. .
Where the Soviet apriorities
contribute to the inequality of
Jews to secure positions commen-
surate with their education and
abilities.
Classless Examples
True enough, Russia is a class j
i less country. It is also true that
Some of His Friendl
The court of the Curs, since
the days of Peter the Great and
Catherine, was stuffed with
French, German, Swedish and
other foreign courtiers and flun-
keys. German Protestants of-
ten served as governors of pro-
vinces. Polish and Lithuanian
Roman Catholics never had any
trouble in reaching the highest
positions, as long as they were
willing to serve the Czar.
i
The persecution of the Jews in al"e no1 country clubs in Russia to
Czarist Russia was anti-Semitism'bar. Jews 'rm doubt if Jews
lews is by not permitting Jews
the same cultural facilities that
ire enjoyed by other.agjgtfealities.
There are no YiddiattTWools for
That some of K.'s best friends those who want them^ihere is no
are Jews is true. That Kagano- ieiigious freedom in th*
vitch was not removed from his
post because of his Jewishness is
also true. Those who claim oth-
sense
that there is no all-Soviet Jew-
ish "Synod" on the hne? of the
hierarchy ot other religions; the
irwise were as wrong as Khrush- rcunion of Jewish familie,, a fac-V
chev He says there is no anti- ui(y ,ate, gran|ed |0 other ,e
: Semitism whatsoever; they see|in Russia_ ,hough not as a ru,
There is still not permitted. This treat-
ment singling the Soviet Jews out
as differentt, an.i other;, make
pure and simple-nothing to do would have been barred if there people helto^ that the Central
with race or religion. "Except we s,'ch clubs. But in some rnmmittpp is nof aM ,on .-, nn
the Jews" sums it all up.
parts of Russia there is an ant
Jewish mood. This made it pos
; Committee is not all too reen on
complete equality for the Jaws.
Khrushchev complained in his sible for crude and Btnpld hooll.
long speech-all his speeches are i ,ans to sUrt Mwd UMs wmch
longon cultural problems that
the "bourgeois press" was con-
ducting a campaign of slander
against Russia, accusing her of
anti-Semitism. He added that
there were also complaints in let-
ters to the Central Committtee
were suppressed by the police.
The attitude to Evgeny Yevtu-
shenko and his "Babi Yar" is
also significant. Khrushchev
ha da lot to say about modern
poets, composers and painters.
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, principal of the Hebrew Academy,
greets five out-of-state and out-of-country students who are en-
rolled in the school for the current year. Left to riqht are (of ,ne Communist Party) about! Ho does like them. This is all
right. We have our tastes, ard
they differ. But he singled out
"Babi Yar" for special treat-
ment. It seems Yevtushenfco
had a lot to say about modern
munist principles by suggesting
that anti-Semitism was still alive
here and there in Soviet Russia.
Since then, Yevtushenko has
been induced to tone down the
poem by making minor changes.
The pressure must have been
enormous. For he is a natural
rebel. But they will have a
Sheldon, son of Mr. and Mrs. William B. Nussen West Palm rcferencPS ,0 Jews in Soviet books
Beach, Baruch, son of Rabbi and Mrs. J. Ralbag. New York and Penod,eals-
City; Nathaniel, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Wouk, Virgin His answer was ihat Jews at-
Islands; Keith, son of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Staiman, Williams- tair,cd ,ne highest position in the
port, Pa.; Sussy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Kalman Klein Soviet Union, but they were also
Caracas, Venezuela; and Rabbi Alexander S. Gross prin- amon* ,he ski,led workers. He,
cipal. Hebrew Academy. Boarding facilities have been pro- K" worked *ome;.and!J,hey
vided by the Academy's officials for the entire school year. *"* am0"g ,he bravest soWiers-
Young Leaders To be Studied
But there were also Jews who mis-1
behaved in various ways. All na-
tionalities had their black sheep.,
They had to be apprehended and |
punished like the rest. But dis-j
By Special Report -hip Cabinet, will preside, is criminationnever. This was the]
NEW YORK The role of the *duled to hear addresses from E2?^*!*J*"*: a"d. abo1"
young leader in Jewish affairs will U.S. Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey',shed With ,ne 1917 *evlun
he explored by 500 young Jewish nd Israel's Ambassador to the In K.'s Own Words
leaders from 75 communities rj c Avraham Harman ..
throughout the country attending Avra"am Harman. K .ilustrated his point with the
the third United Jewish Appeal Als0 aiding the young leaders in s,or-v of the Deputy-Mayor of Los
Young Leadership Conference on ' havc mixed up
Friday through Sunday at the New Isadore Breslau tne designations; Russians are not
York Hilton Hotel here.
Habits of Mind
To say this is not to conduct
anti-Soviet propaganda, as Khrush-
chev argues, but merely to draw
attention to anomalies and handi-
caps under which some three
million Jewish people laoor. If
K means what he says, he must
tackle the problem from the other
end. That some of his best friends
are Jews we know; that Ilya Eh-
renburg is not among t!"?m we
also know, and do not complain
about it.
It is the refusal to recognize
Jews as a distinct group with its
own cultural aspirations, its own
laith, tradition and Literature,
that enables the rest of the world
to say that Sovie Russia. 46 years
after the Revolution, still retains^
some habits of mind in regard to
Jews.
a ranking UJA
The conference, over which
Alan Sagner, of Newark, N.J.,
chairman of the Young Leadcr-
SHAPIRO UNVEILING
The unveiling oj a Mcm.>iwl in
the Memory of the late
PHILIP SHAPItO
formerly <>/
12865 NAV. lo,|, Avenue
Kill iak,e place
Sunday, September 22nd, 1 p.m.
oi the fam',l\ plot at
Lakeside Cemetery
Rdbhi Harold Richter of the
Dade Height* Congregation
trill officiate.
Mr. Shapiro is survived hy his
wife Rose, two sons, Leonard
and Ben and a daughter, Mrs.
Paul Faskc, also 3 grandchildren.
Relatives and Friend* are
Invited to Attend.
Arrangements by
Palmer's Miami Monument Compan
national chairman; Rabbi Herbert ^ UP/" American federal, state.
F,:,.____,,,'. l and city offices whose father
hi rn^l'r1'" V1CC ""* from **. He could have
xi live'v, I Ham,me.ri ved there, it seems, because he
X^SZln?d w" a "* 8uild "Pliant and
. C"Jr', -fi y r lhus tould ,ive wherever he liked
VC Vice Soskie, executive d.rector, New _.,_ liv(1 unvuk, K, ,, ,u,
York Association for New Amen-1
cans; Paul Bernick, executive di-
rector. American ORT Federation;
L. Kenen. executive director,
could live anywhere, but let that
pass.
A commentary on Khrushchev's
speech by several hands, publish-
American Israel Public Affairs ied as a special pamphlet of En-
Committee; Zvi Kolitz, Israel au- counter Magazine, points out that
thor and film producer. Khrushchev, himself, in a previous
Tho nrnnrnm -e tu .u j i speech, remarked that Jews in
The program of the threc-day key position ..provoked rebeUion."
conference has been planned to
I give participants a first-hand re-
' port of the activities of the Unit-
ed Jewish Appeal, the latest in-
He was nearer the truth last time
than this timehis latest was de-
livered on March 8, 1963. There
in various
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
fo'rm^ion" r^hl" JZuJSTL '"''is a deeply-rooted dislike of Jews
UoT in V miZJi ? S'iUa" in various Parts of Russia- w"ich
actual .Ial5 nf ,h "*' ""? >,he Revolution has not eradicated.
2 ht ,nar, C .Peratl0n! comes to the fore
ot the constituent agencies of the
UJA.
Hence the tendency to under-
score Jewish names in economic
trials, to impose harsher sen-
tences on Jews, and to resent
Jews in high places. Of course,
the Party and the Government
do not encourage itvery likely
object to it, but it is there all
the same.
LAKESIDE MEMORIAL PARK
N.W. 25th Street at 103rd Avenue
invites you to attend
SPECIAL MEMORIAL SERVICES
conducted by RABBI MAX LIPSCHITZ
CANTOR BEN ZION KIRSCHENBAUM will chant the liturgy
AT THE GROUNDS OF TEMPLE BETH TORAH
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1963, of I P.M.
For Information or Directions Call TU 5-1689
Again the Encounter commen-
tary points out that K. is not well
up in Jewish history. He describes
the "Bund," for example, as a
"Zionist Party." Furthermore, in
his attempt to deny anti-Semitism
ever existed in Russia since the
Revolution, Khrushchev retracts
his previous assertion, that the
1 "Doctors Plot" was motivated by
j anti-Semitism. In other words, he
| used the stick of anti-Semitism to
hit the Stalinist opponents, but
' puts it away now when it comes
to the anti-Semites themselves.
Individual Memorial Prayers
STAR OF DAVID
MEMORIAL PARK
10 A.M. and 12 NOON
Sunday, September 22nd
Rabbi Murray A. Alstet
will be present in the Park to hold
Individual Memorial Services for Mcurne-s
O # $
Temple Memorial Services
STAR OF DAVID
MEMORIAL PARK
Sunday, September 22nd
FOR THE FOLLOWING CONGREGATIONS
TEMPLE JUDEA -
Rabbi Mordecai Podet, 10 AM
TEMPLE ZION M\
.-...... Rabbi A,fred Waxmap, 10:30 AM
TEMPLE BETH SHIRAH -
Rabbi Morris Skop, 1 PM
TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM -
Rabbi Samuel Machtei, 2 P.M.
LOCATION OF PARK-
5900 S.W. 77th AVENUE
*.
klaVaHHalB^HVHBBHIl


Friday. September 13, 1963
fJewisfj rkridHcin
Page 13-A
Latest Trends in Homes for Aged
The portentous note of the Shofar will usher in th* Wi.h
New Year. 5724 a. sundown Wednesday Sep. ?8 and mart
the beginning of the most solemn observance .the JewS
rehc.ous calendar. I. is fitting at this season to pay tribute to
the .pint of phuan.hrophy which pervades Judaism The
hurr.cr.e arts of teaching and healing are particularly indebted
to thu Jewish sense o the divinity of charity. A modern ex-
amp.e is the National Jewish Hospital at Denver free non-
sect::.:rn treatment and research center for chest diseases
.: hospital chaplain explains the traditions of the Holv
: lod to a young patient.
Cardiac Rummage Sale
and rummage sale will
n Friday, 7 p.m.. at i47.">
Ave. for the benefit oi
the National Children's Cardiac
Hospital. Theme of the fund
raising affair, open lo the public.
k Have a Heart! Help Mend
a Little Heart!"
<7l4ount ^ 5505 NORTHWEST 3rd STREET, MIAMI
inritvs you to attend
Special Memorial Services
Sunday, September 22
vondueted hu
RABBI DAVID ROSENFELD
FLAGLER-GRANADA
10:30 a.m.
RABBI SAMUEL APRIL
TEMPLE OR OLOM
11:00 a.m.
DR. IRVING LEHRMAN
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
11:30 a.m.
RABBI NORMAN SHAPIRO
BFTH DAVID
12:00 noon
RABBI MAYER ABRAMOWITZ
TEMPLE MENORAH
12:30 p.m.
RABBI MORDECAI PODET
TEMPLE JUDEA
1:00 p.m.

RABBI JOSEPH NAROT
TEMPLE ISRAEL
2:00 p.m.
RABBI MAX SHAPIRO
CONGREGATION BETH KODESH
3:30 p.m.
NEW YORK.-CJTAJj- Cultural
"programs for residents of Jewish
homes for the aged in the United
States tend Wfefh-ct,'though-wfth
, some lagging, changes in the
American Jewish community, ac
cording to the findings of a sur-
vey of such programs in 19 such
homes.
| The survey was made by the
1 Council ot Jewish Federations
' and Welfare Funds at the request
of the Commission on Synagogue
I Relations of the Federation of
Jewish Philanthropies of Greater
New York, which sponsors several
such homes in the area.
The reporting homes listed a
wide variety of Jewish cultural
activities. Many of the pro-
grams of a general nature tend
to have a Jewish theme or con-
tent. Arts and crafts classes
and occupational therapy pro-
grams often use traditional and
Israeli subjects in painting,
sculpture, needlework, weaving,
ceramic and other efforts.
Another example indicated in
the reports was that group sing-
ing, choral, concert and other mus-
ical programs, produced by the
residents themselves or by out-
side performers visiting the
homes, tended to stress Yiddish
or Hebrew folk or modern themes
and music.
"Discussion programs .u-e fre-
quently based upon current events
and issues in Israel, the United
Mates, or other parts of the
world relating to matters of Jew-
ish interest." the report noted.
"Observance of Jewish and Amer-
ican holidays provide opportuni-
ties for musicals, dance, or dra-
matic programs with traditional
or modern Jewish content. Fur-
ther opportunities for introducing
Jewish content are provided by
holiday decorations, menus, re-
cipes and food preparation."
The report indicated that "on
the whole, the homes seem to re-
flect, with some lag, changes
which are taking place on the total
Jewish community. The director
of the Orthodox Jewish Home for
Aged of Chicago pointed out that
in the past when the residents of
Jewish homes were deeply Ortho-
dox, they followed their traditions
and practices implicitly but pro-
gramming was unorganized."
At the present time, the re-
port stressed, increased profes-
sionalization and changes in the
goals and purposes of such
homes has resulted "in greater
emphasis on vocational and leis-
ure-time activity programming
with culture becoming incident-
al. Undoubtedly such factors as
the increased number of native-
born persons entering homes for
the aged and the establishment
of the State of Israel have re-
sulted in profound changes in
the interests of residents of the
homes and of the type of activi-
ties which meet their needs."
' One significant phase of such
programs is a response to the fact
that admission to such a home
may prove to be "a depressing
experience for older persons" since
it usually means 'the breaking of
lifelong family and community!
ties. The maintenance and, if
possible, the strengthening of these
relationships, can be fostered "by;
developing channels of communi-
cation between the homes and the
community."
Along these lines, several of
the homes reported programs
which bring outside groups into
the homes. For example, in Rich-
mond, a series of cultural pro-
grams is conducted at the home
each Monday afternoon by the var-
ious congregations and their rab-
bis. In Dallas, the Home for the
Jewish Aged planned a Family
S^ath Service on a Friday even- in Passafc and Patersorj, lTj..*re-
ing near Rosh Hashona. The ser- ported^ that its residents organiz-
Gables Women to Meet
B'nai B'rith Women of Coral
Gables will hold its first regular
meeting of the season on Tues-
day, 8:15 p.m., at Hillel House,
1100 Miller Dr., University of Mi-
ami campus. ,
yiee was.,conducted by one. of,the
rabbis who has been leading a
monthly service for the home since
it opened nearly a decade ago.
The successful experience with
family worship by residents and
their relatives is now being plan-
ned as an annual event of the
High Holy Days period.
The survey found that a num-
ber of the homes emphasize op-
portunities for participation by
the residents, not only in the
activity programs themselves
but also in sponsorship, selection
and arrangements for programs.
The Orthodox Jewish Home for
the Aged in Chicago reported
that its BZM Israel Club, found-
ed in May 1948, has continued
over the years "to work active-
ly in fund-raising from its own
membership among the home
residents and from friends for
the support of Israel and other
Jewish causes" through Chi-
cago's Combined Jewish Appeal.
The Daughters of Miriam Home
orgaf
ed an autonomous synagogue or-
I ganizalrorf* with" Noting* by secret
i ballot. The Atlanta Jewish Home
reported the development of a
Residents' Council which takes
part in recreational planning for
j the residents. At its third meet-
ing, the Council voiced its pref-
erence about leisure-time activi-
ties and their wishes formed the
basis for the monthly calendar of
events. Among the annual events
started by the Residents Council
are an Open House, a Purim Ball,
a fashion show and an Israeli
Night.
The Residents Social Club of
the Jewish Orthodox Home for the
Aged in Cleveland meets monthly
in the Home to hear outside lec-
turers. The club has its own of-
ficers and collects dues. The
Heritage House in Columbus,
Ohio, has art exhibits every two
months, featuring both Jewish
and non-Jewish art. A literary
discussion group meets once a
month at the Columbus Home with
a qualified volunteer among the
residents leading the discussion.
Communify
Memorial Services
OFFERED BY THE
GREATER MIAMI JEWISH
CEMETERY ASSOCIATION
"HONORING OUR BELOVED DECEASED IS A PART
OF OUR HIGH HOLIDAY REPENTANCE"
RELIGIOUS SERVICES WILL BE HELD AT THE
Jewish Section of
Woodlawn Park Cemetery
3260 S.W. 8th STREET
Sunday, September 22, 1963
11:00 A.M. (A Week from Sunday)
Rabbi Solomon Sch'rff Rabbi Max Shapiro
Rabbi Norman Shapiro and Rabbi libor H. Stern
WILL OFFICIATE
Cantor William W. Lipson and Cantor Maurice Mamches
WILL CHANT THE LITURGY
ALSO AT THE
Mount Sinai
Memorial Park Cemetery
1125 N.W. 137th STREET
Sunday, September 22, 1963
2:00 P.M. (A Week from Sunday)
Rabbi Solomon Schift Rabbi Max Shapiro
Rabbi Joseph i. Rackovsky Rabbi Tibor H. Stern
WILL OFFICIATE
Cantor Maurice Mamches
WILL CHANT THE LITURGY
SEATS AND A TENT WILL BE SET UP
PRAYERBOOKS WILL BE FURNISHED
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY IS CORDIALLY INVITED
HERMAN CHABNER. Preiident HYMAN P. GALBUT, Vice Preideni
CO-CHAIRMEN MEMORIAL SERVICES COMMITTEE

u-ao-xi, i.


Frige 14-A
*. lewisti ftcrSdiain
Friday, September 13. 1963
Record Number of Synagogues Will Hold
High Holiday Appeals for Israel Bonds
A record number of Greater the persecuted have found a new
.": lami synagogues will devote a \ lioww: in Israel equipped to receive
rtion of their High Holiday ser-[ them by the capital provided
ees to the Israel Bond effort, i through Israel Bonds."
was announced this week by! Israel Chief Rabbi Isaac Nissim
Leonard Rosen, chairman of the. tlats week =ent High Holiday greet-
l"ael Bond Organization.
Since the inception of the Is-
.el Bond eifort in 1951, it has
--come traditional for synagogues
ings to the Jews of Greater Miami,
calling on them "to join their co-
religionists in other parts of
America and throughout the worlr"
tSf^SSTSTttfi SSTS "'.'-thering the cause of Jewish
C. nadii to devote a portion of their
. rvices at the High Holidays to
ael Bonds, Rosen declared.
spiritual and cultural unity in the
coming year."
In his message, Chief Rabbi
Nissim said that "during the first
The participation of our syn. ,__ d_vs Qf ,he New Year j, is
fgo9oe$ m this historic effort is int.l|mbent on each and every in-
:f special meaning/' said Ros- dividual ,0 weigh up his past ac.
f "since this is the 'Year of ,i(ms am, ,_ jud jf nas fumncd
redemption, the year when the hjg oblisatjons toward his feUow
rst Israel Bonds issued 12
ears ago are being redeemed. *
The most significant aspect of Beth SllOlOITI "TA
.ael Bond redemption." he said. D -,-J MAAtinfl
- the fact that il symbolizes the BOOTa MeeTing
lemption of the land and peo- First board meeting of Beth
oi Israel. The homeless and Sholom PTA was to be on Thurs-
ay at in a.m., at the home of
Mrs, Samuel Hlrsh, 3325 Pinetree
Dr,
Mrs. Sanford Levine, presidenl
( I the group, has announced thai
activities and festival celebra-
tions for the coming year were to
be discussed and committees form-
ed.
HOLIDAY SPECIAL By
Royal Hungarian TO Restaurant
fifioy Our Delicious full-Course Meals in your own Home
WE WILL PREPARE THLcM FQR YOU
SAVE SHOPPING COOKING AND MONEYI
Please Call Jf 8-5401
ORDERS MUST BE IN BY TUESDAY, SEPT. 17th
Your Hosts, MR. AND MRS. PHILIP WEISS
Wishing a Happy New Year to All.
UONARD ROSEN
man and toward the entire Jew-
ish community."
Ask for your CHIP-INS
fit
:Risteiji&Fi?j^Pan&L
o -
Fran
7 li.
H
I J.
Sit.
ISA
Salutes The
BUSINESS MAN
OF THE WEEK
CWiGHT G. OZON
Vice I'ii- Alexandi r
St A I" \:hm! : InHUm '"
on the corner
III Mirielt Milt. C.I.
Ph. 446-7031
Foi Take-Out Service
SAND-ELL
STRICTLY KOSHER
CATERERS
Of The
LOMBARDY
HOTEL
6305 COLLINS AVE., MB.
Ceo all/ Invites You and Yours
To Enjoy With Us The
HIGH
HOLY DAYS
Rosh Hashanah
Yom Kippur
And at No Extra Charge to Our Pa-
trons: The Holy Day Services officiated
by a well-known Rabbi and an equally
well-known Cantor.
RESERVATIONS ARE
AVAILABLE FOR 6 DAYS
SEPT. 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 6-6226
NIGHTS: UN 6-5278
Or Wl 5-4084
KOSHER -r hotel*
MARSEILLES
100". Air Conditioned
t daily per person
double occupancy
25 of 116 rooms
To Sept. 18
INCLUDES
Complete Breakfast
and 7 Course Dinner
FREE TV in every room
Movies. Beach. Parking
Entertainment,
Swimming Pool
Oceonfront at 17th St.
RESERVE FOR
HIGH HOLY DAYS
Sept. 18th to 29th
CANTOR NULMAN
Services in the Hotel I
CALL JE 8-5/11
Miami Beach
Sea Breeze Hotel
205 COLLINS AVE.
Wm. Stern, Prop.-JE 1-7298
Announcing the
GRAND REOPENING for
ROSH HASHANAH
s IIABLY
Includes Room and 3 strictly
kosher meals daily.
SYNAGOGUE ON PREMISES
Well known cantor will officiate.
i 21st off Collins Ave. J
a Miami Beach #
Tier'*
Wk**a2m*m
STEAKS
RIBS
|:WiVlM.-i.3i
ssn'oon
menu from
95
Compllm.nl..., CAISAK IALAO
BANQUET FACILITIES
|M PorVmg
L OMN ALL riAK
JE 8-0523
?
?
?
?
Treat Your Wife Like A Queen
Spend the High Holidays at the Beautiful
Shore Club Hotel
s8.50 Daily Per Person Double Occupancy
Includes a Delicious Breakfast and Gourmet Dinner.
Rate also includes Free Parking.
Check in anytime Wednesday, stay as late
as you wish Friday,
or if you prefer spend the whole weekend.
Within Walking Distance of Temple Emanu-fl.
. Mel Paul, General Manaqer
il
Cm^/y mir eoiditiontd
'8k^^A HOTU
I "HONt
NOWi

DIRECTLY ON THE OCEAN AT 19th ST., MIAMI BEACH
KING
ARTHUR'S
COURT
The
SINGING STRINGS
DINNER SUPPER
MIAMI
SPRINGS
VILLAS
500 Deer Run TU 8-4521
ART BRUNS, Co-Owner
Best Wishes...
and a suggestion
for the New Year
_ from the Shelborne...
ROSH HASHANA. A time of joy and relaxation. Time for a Shelborna
holiday Just a few steps fiom many Miami Beach Temples and Synagogues,
the Shelborne's convenience, comfort and consistently fine service will
add to your enjoyment of the holidays. Sample the Shelborne's excellent
cuisine and luxurious accommodations a wonderful way to stait the year.
>i7 includes 3 OAYS, 2 NITES, 6 MEALS
per person, dbl. occ, 70 of 300 rooms,
Phone JE 1-1271 fo reservations
SHELBORNE
BMtUIVAVftt,
Miniginf Difttttr
ON THE OCEAN AT 18th ST
HOTEL liuf
CABANA CLUB
MIAMI BEACH 39. FLORIDA
"
vVtLCOME LEGIONNAIRES
FOR A DELIGHTFUL EVENING
DINNER AND SHOW
VISIT THE BEST FRENCH 8. SPANISH
RESTAURANT & COCKTAIL LOUNGE
IN FLORIDAI
l/lll
SUPERB FRENCH
ond SPANISH CUISINE
AT MODEST PRICES .
"A FULL MEASURE
OF GASTRONOMIC
EXCELLENCE & EXCITEMENT*
says HERB RAU
*****************
jf INTERNATIONAL STAR STUDDED jf
I REVUE *
L^Shows at 9.30 and 11:30 Dancing from 0.30)
^^ Pconto Ramon Juanillo ond Ines cie Alonso
Tcte Vilhers ond her Gallants Idaho Copcllo
The f jijita Orchestra features Rene del Mar
TEMPT YOUR TASTE
WITH OUR FAMOUS DAIQUIRI
\ PREPARED IN PERSON BY ITS CREATOR .
RICARDO VALDIVIA
Your Host Rosendo Abrcu
No Mlni-num. No Cover Open Daily 5 P.M.
110 N.E. 79th 3T. 751-9026
Wemlwfs Diners Club Carte Blanche
American Express
J
Continental tb Kosher Caterers
WEDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS BANQUETS UNLIMITED
At Your Home, Hall or Synagogue
Miami's Only "Shomer Shabmos" Res/auronf Quality Par Ixcellenc*
8393 BIRD ROAD, MIAMI Phone 226-1744
{^m
DINNER SERVED
F
SAT.
SINCI IMS
SUN,
J.w.ikAmtrU
Hat m4 FAMOUS.'*
FamoM winmtr ml Mo
Courttty Award
Cor.r/na r all CCINM|
FAKKIN9, FACILITIIS
THI UINIII
'*" 4 to :10 P.M.
... ji i-itty
AMOUS
RESTAURANT *7i Washington avi., mi
WNt**.x-------- -tnwcM kooH HasHONA.
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18th,
and THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19th.
[CATER INC
PSMOIUICHeSXl
OELICOTeSSEN
c
IflQll^f TOgBiSf 9b pJTSoSS 5


Friday. September 13, 1963
* lr*-5-* HLuMtrJm
Page 15- A
Ballet Classes
For Children
U.Cl3Sscs, in modern_J>all(H. f"'
children will be resume Southwest Y.MHA Branch on Tues-
day, under the direction of Judith
Youngerman Gindy.
Children from 3 to 5 will be'
taught Tuesday afternoons at 2:30
p.m.; 6 to 8 year old group, ati
3:30 p.m.
Mrs. Gindy, who has been teach-
ing in the Miami area for many
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
F.CTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY <:IVKX that
the underalgmHl, desiring to engage in
Ihimiics- mi'., i- Hi. I:,nil.his name* oi
KOTO FLAIR REPRODUCTIONS at
P. O. Box 344, i'l< tn Branch. .Miami
Ma., Intenda to register aald name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
"i i lade County. I ioi Ida,
NEIL K UE.NTIN
9 13-20-27, |i>/|
NOTICE UNDER
F.CTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN Hint
the uinli -rslgni .1, desiring to engage In
business under the ficttiloua name of
.ABLE BUSINESS I.UoKKRS m hh..
years, has a degree from Connec- N''' I9ih Av No. Miami Beach pia
tieut College of Dance, and train-
ed with Martha Graham and Jose
Limon.
LEGAL NOTICE
Israel Ambassador Avraham Harman (left) and Histadrut's
special representative Ben-Zion Ilan (second from left) help
transplant a saplinq from the Holy Land to a choice spot in
front of the Philip Murray Building in Washinqton. headquar-
ters of the International Union of Electrical Workers. The
oriental plane tree, flown to the United States by Histadrut as
a gift to the American labor union, is believed to be the first
Israeli tree to be set in Washington soil. James B. Carey, pres-
ident of the IUE (right), said that the tree-planting was a re-
versal of the usual tradition, where Americans visiting Israel
plant trees there. Wielding a ceremonial shovel is Mrs. Harry
Block, wife of IUE District Oi.e president, who attended the
opening of the Philip Murray Cultural Center in Eilat in 1954,
established jointly by Histadrut and the Philip Murray Foun-
dation of the CIO.
Jewish Vocational Service President
Reveals Committee Assignments for '64
MATirc UNOPR
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEKEBY GIVEN that
the mill, rslgni d. deallins to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
HEN FRANKLIN AMERICAN Al'TO
r.Mil's ai 19981 n'.w. Second Avenue,
Miami, i ade 'ount). I nrlda Intend
to register aald name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court ..f Dade County.
Florida.
KEITH 1\ FILER
2121 take A\.-.. funnel No I
BAN O. FRANKLIN
1 Urn N.W. 17:. Ten.
EARLE V. 1(1 KAS
At'o'..... '. i-.n o. Franklin
and Keith I". F11< i
!i 'i:t-L'"--.7. 10/4
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADF rOMNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 60729-B
; IN RE: Estate ..f
LEON I ITTERMAN
i Decea8ed.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Credltora and All Persona Hav-
; Ihk Clalma or Demands Against Said
Estate:
j Yon are hereby notified and re-
quired to in.sent any claims and de-
mands which you may have agalnal
: the estate ..f LEON I ITTERMAN de-
ceased late "f Dade County, Florida,
!. the County Judge* Dade Coun-
I ty, nnd file the same In duplicate and
as provided In Section 733.16, Florida
Statutes, in their offices iii the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dade County, Flor-
ida, within six calendar months from
the time of tin- firsl publication here-
of, r the same will be barred.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this nth
day of Scpetnber, A, 11. ISMS.
RENE f-TTTERMAN
As Executrix
First publication of this notli
the llth day of September, 1963.
WEINKI.E fi KRSSLER
Attot neys for Kxi culi iy
Nil heybold Bull ling. Miami 32, Fla.
: 13-20-2", I" l
w itli the
..i I'ii.i.
Intends to reg-|sti r aald nami
' 'lerk ..i the Clj uil ( ..urt
Counts. Florida.
Ii. E, UOL'LDEN
.- ile i *w in-r
9 13-20-27, 10 i
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN ti
the undersigned, desiring t.. eni
business under the fictitious names
U IKS.\ Kit i IF' .MIAMI
PAR1SIENNE H( ll'TIQUES
TR1CKETTE
TR1CKETTES HV WIKS.XKR
KIIEBA JEWEI s'
jewels BY i:hi:i:a
t imi Purdy Avenue, Miami Bea
Florida, Int.-nils to register ri
mi in, s with the Clerk ..i the Clro
Court ..f Dade County. Florida
WIKSNKK BOUTIQUES, INC .
Florida Corporation
Mi iRTON R( ITHENBERG
A it. mi for Applicant
120 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, l
9 5-13-2 I '
NOTICE UNDER
F.CTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring I.....gage In
huaineaa mi.iir the fictitious name "t
ROMEO'S PIZZAKAMA at 15100 Ule-
cayne Blvd., .\... Miami Bench, Kli.r-
ion intenda to reglstei aald name with
the Clerk t Dane
County. Florida.
VINCENT PALMIBANO
Sole i iwner
. 13-20-27, I" I
V the first regular rr int'ily
i. ceinig of the Board of Directors
I the Jewish Vocational Service
this season. Mrs. Charles P. Fein-
berg, president, announced com-
n tin assignments and plans for
the agency for the board year
196344,
Administrative Committee:
i H. iU s Hertzoff, chairman; Mar-
shall S. Harris. Sanford Levkoff.
Sam Luby Jr., and Stuart Roth-
child.
JVS-Baron de Hirach Loan Fund
Committee: Albert Quadow, chair
nan; Ronald L. Albert, Charles
Hertzoff, Maurice II. Hyman.
Educational Legislation Commit-
tee: Arthur L. Willner, chairman:
Bernstein, Sidney Efron
Jpn, James c Greene, Liovd L
Ruskin.
Jhope
Grandma
flower
Dignified, beautiful and
'verently cared for
departed loved one* am
source of veiy real
comfort to all
** S EXCUISIVI IE .:
0 COMMON
M0 1-7693
Employers Advisory Committee:
Jerome G. Greene, chairman;
Kit-hard I. Brickman, Andrew A.
Geller. Charles Hertzoff, Sanford
Levkoff. Norton Pallot, Saul A.
achulman, Sam Stark.
Individual and Group Guidance
Committee: Mrs. Gerald P. Soltz.
chairman; Sidney Efronson. Jer
ome G. Greene. Maurice H. Hy-
man, Dr. Alan Jackson, Irvin W.
Katz, Mrs. Sidney Lewis, Albert
Quadow. Mrs. Sam Stark.
Irsurance Committee: Andrew
A. Geller. chairman; Ronald L.
Albeit. Richard I. Brickman.
JVS-JHA Liaison Committe*:
Sam J. Heiman, chairman: Dr.
Arthur I. Gilbert, S:im Luby Jr..
Marshall S. Harris, Mrs. Sidney
Lewis.
Nominating and Membership
Cemmittee: Barney Bernstein and
Lloyd Ruskin, co-chairmen; Mar
shall S. Hani-. Albert J. Hirsch.
Sam Luby Jr., Ronald S. Pallot.
Personal Practices Committee:
Sam Luby Jr., chairman; Herbert
|jP. Blumberg, Dr. Arthur I. Gil-
bert. Mrs. Sidney Lewi?. Norton
Pallot.
Program Committee: .Mrs. Mey-
(,tr A. Baskin, chairman; Herbert
P. Blumberg. Maurice H. Hyman, \
Mrs. Sam Stark. Mrs. Gerald P.
Soltz, Arthur L. Willner.
Publicity and Public Relations
Committee: Marshall S. Harris,
chairman; Sanford Bacon, Mrs. |
Meyer A. Baskin, Sam Luby Jr..
Ronald S. Pallot. Mrs. Gerald P.
Soltz.
Workshop Committee: Martin S.
Lodge, chairman; Dr. Arthur I.
Gilbert, Marshall S. Harris. Dr.
Robert S Liebeskin. Stuart Roth-
child. Dr, Edward J. Fox, Joseph
M. Nadler.
Jewish Vocational Service main-
tains offices at 10 NE 3rd Ave..
.lid operates a Sheltered Work-1
hop at 5252 NE 2nd Ave., Miami.
Or. Michael Goodman is execu-
tive director of the agent \
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY, IN CHANCERY
No. 63C 9479
HOLLAR SAVINOS BANK I IK THE
CITY (IK NEW Vi IRK,
Plaintiff,
\ s.
DOl'GLASR. HELL and DOROTHY
A BELL hla wife, l.KliuYs ED-
WARDS and SOPHIA .1. ATKINSON,
Defendant*.
NOT.CE OF SUIT
Ii I: LEROY S BDWARI IS
129 Villa Road
Newport X.-ws. Virginia
You are hereb) notflled thai the
ibove i aiitlom .1 nrtlon has been In-
stituted against you In the Circuit
t-ourt ..t the ELEVENTH Judicial
('in nil of Florida In and for Hail.
rounty '" foreclose a mortgage upon
ill., following tleac Ibed real propcrts*:
Lot IT. Block 28. MCOTT LAKE
MANOR SECTION KOUR, accord-
ing la the Plal thereof, recorded
in I'i it i:-...u so, at Page 6!, of the
Public Records of Dade County,
l-.orlda.
You are required to file your an-
w* i" plaintiff's complaint with the
Clerk of the aforeaaid Court, iiml
serve a copy thereof upon plaintiff's
attorne; MARTIN iini: nth Floor
Dade Kederal Bulldlna, Miami 32,
Klorid......i later than October 15,
Il i.:. or i l 'i i 'i Pro < 'onfeaao n ill
i nten .1 aga Inst you.
I i.ii> S.....mh"r :.. I9S3.
K B WEATHERMAN, Cli rk,
.ii i.'.H i. i laue nuni) r mi Ida
(heal) Bj : HELEN KESSLE1!
Hi iut> i "let k
m MITIV K1NE
At tomes for Pla
I'm I-.....i i >ade K.....al i -l lg
Miami :'.:'. I orida
H :: 27. i" I
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 60524 C
N RE: Estate ..f
ISAAC i ii-1 gNHENDEN
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Ti All Creditors and All Persoim Hav-
ing Clalma or Demands Agalnal Said
l-.sl.il. .
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to iii'eseni any claims and de-
mands which you ma) have againsi
the i-.-t Hi ..i 18A.VI' UFKENHENDEN
tli ii a-. .1 late of l lade I 'ount). Klor-
iiia. to .In- Count) Judge* ..r Dade
County, nnd file tin- same In duplivati
and as provided In Section 733.16,
I'l..i i.la Ktatuti a, in their m ii- In
the Counts Courthouse in Dade Coun-
t). l-1- rida, ith.n s.x va
months from the lime of the ii;-i
iiuli.U-i lion in i. ... ..i the same will
In- bat i. .1
Dated at Miami, I'l..rida, this Bin
da) of September, Ah. :m. :
I it IRA OKI ENHENDEN
As Lxecutrlx
IH-: publication this notice on
the 13th day of (September, 1963.
Myera, Heiman, Kaplan \- Cataman
B) : LEON KAPLAN
Attorney for Bxi t' itrlN
I I .ii 8.W 1M St.. Miami. I- la.
.' IS-20-27, 10 I
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE !S HEREBY GIVEN th
the unl.--icii.il. desiring to eni
i-iisii,. .. under the flctltloua name
COMMERCE APARTMENTS at nut
l-i s.'.n Commerce St i.-. t in the Cl
oi Miami ii, ai ii. Florida Intend
register thi -aid name with Ihe Ck
"f the Circuit Coqrl of Had. Coun1
Florida.
Dated at Miami, riorlda, th
da) i-r Auguat, 1963.
i-'I'ill-rNiK .1. CANNON .<:
Rlt'liAKD A. CARL8TROM
T A iiuiphiii Properties
Beigrel, Vlbert, Welaa A I..v.-us
Alt. in. is for Applicant
8 ::n. 9 H-13-.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN H
the undersigned, deairlna i,. engage
iiiisin--s under the fictitious name
GRAY HOTEL .\ APARTMENTS
number 1432 N'.K. .Miami Court in t
Cltj oi Miami, Florida Intend to res
later thi said name with the Clerk
the Circuit Court of Hade I'nuir
Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 22
das "f luguat, 1963.
TERRENCE J. CANNON
and RICHARI A. CARLSTRl 'M
T A Dolphin Properties
Bi igi I, Albert, wt las a Lyons
Aitoriu s tor Applicant
8 30. 9 1-1
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 607C2-B
IN RE; Bat i.- of
IRENE ADLER,
I i, i-ias. .1.
NOTICE TO CRED.TORS
To All Cre i....is and All Pe sons Hav-
ing Clalma or Demands Agalnal Said
Estate:
You are hereb) notified and re-
quired in in.-s.-ni any claims anil i.--
niainis which you ma) have
the .--I.... of IRENE ADI.ER
id late of Miami. Dade County, Flor-
ida, to the Count) Judges of Dade
County, .i\u\ file the same In dupli-
cate .ni.l aa provided in Section ";;...Iii.
Florida Statutes, In their nl flees in
the C......iy Courthouse in Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, within six calendar
niontha from tin- time of the tu-si
i.i bllcatlon hereof, or the same
be barred.
Dated al Miami. Florida, thii-
day ol S, ptember, A.I I, 1963.
LAWRENCE AIM.Kit
As Bxecutor
I irst publication of this nolle
the 13th flay of September, 1963,
ARONOVITZ, SILVER .v.- SCHER
Attorni vh f.r Executor
out Alnslcs Building, Mlnml. Fla.
9/13-2V-27,
will
Mh
I" I
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAIvtt LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
thi undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name ol
JER1CO al 2400 N'W 75th St., at
Miami. Florida, Intenda t" register
said name with the Clerk "f thi
suit Court of Had.- Counts', Florida.
.1. K ADELMAN CORP.
By J. l! Adelman. President
Vttest: Helen W. Adelman,
Si tai y
VI VNI'EL LIBEI.
Attornes for J. R. Adelman Corp
- 13-20-2
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE C RCUIT COURT OF THE
tLEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT C r
FLORIDA !N AND FOR DADE
COUNTY, IN CHANCERY
No. 63C 9598
I i:ki:k coMPTt >N,
Plaintiff,
VIOl A MAE i'i i.M I'll i.N.
I i. Ii ndant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
Ii l: \'Ii ii.A MAE COMPTON
i'i::'. Standard As. nue
Fan P 1.1-.. ''allfornia
You, Viola Mae Compton, are h.-i -
by notified thai a Hill of i omplalnt t
Dlvoive has been filed againsi >-
and \. u are required to serve a coi
-f >'our Answer or Pleading to the H
of Complaint on the Plaintiff's atto -
ney, S.anle) B. G.....Iman, L'liv^ X.\
62 Street, Miami, Florida and file tl
original Answer or Pleading In t'
office of tin- Clerk "f the Circu
Court on .a- before the 15th day
October, 1963, If you fail t.. do -
judgment by default will be tak
tgainxl you for (he relief de.....ml-
in the Bill of Complaint.
This n -i- shall in publ shed on
each week for fotr consecutive wei
in THE JEWISH FLORiOIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at .Mian
I'l.....la, th;s 6th day of Septeml
AM. 1963.
i: II. I.EATHERMAN, Clerk,
Circuit Court, Dade County, Florid
'ah B) HELEN KESSLER
I.......n Clerk
STANLEY K. GOODMAN
26KS N.W. 62 sir.. ,
Miami. I'l..rida
Attorne) for Plaintiff
'.' IS-20-27, 1'
REB YANKEL
ClHt
ll'.al IfOMm
MOW L0N6 HAVE YOU BEEN SELLING HALVAH.?"
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COUR"
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 60 347-C
IN RE; Batata of
REBA B. HOFFMAN
11. i. ..-. .1.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona li.
in- Claims or Demands Against St
Estate:
You are beri b) notified and i -
quired t.. preaent any claims and il
manils whiili you lna\ have again
ih. estate of REBA B. HOFFMA
Ida, to the Count) Judgea of Dai
County, mil flic the same In dupll-
He and as provided In Section 7:;:t I
i lorlda Statutes, in their offices
uurthouae In l >adi Com
t). l':. Ida, within six
thi time of the fir-
i ublli al i.ni ii. reof, or the same w
be ban tl
, Dit.d ii m m I, Florida, l -
das i ... -, 11 i:,,/:
u ALTER C KOVNEII
\- Ex. cutor
Kl IVNER -v MANNHEI MER
VI torni y fur i >tati of
Relia B. Hoffma
i an I Plaza 'en
Miami 32, I- lorlda
: 13-20-27.
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 60649-C
IN RE: Eitate of
CRANK XAVII.IO
I '. as. .1.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All i'l Iltora and All Pai...... Ha -
ill: Claims oi- Ii.iunnds Against Sj, I
Estate:
You are hereby notified and i -
quired t.. preaent any clalma and d. -
manils which yon mac have again-
the estate of FRANK navii n> .i. .
ceased late .if Dade County, Florid
tn the County Judges ..f Dade Count]
and file the same in duplicate and
provided In Section 733.16, Klorid.i
Statuti s. m their nffli s in the Com
iv cm -ihi.-s. in Dade County, Flo -
Ida, within -iy calendar months tr.-
the tiiii.- ..r the flral publication here-
.....P thi -am. in be barred.
i 'ai.-.l ai Ml inn. Florida, this
tla) ol September, A.D i ''*:::
V'lCT.....\ N AVll.lt)
\f Bxecutrix
i'i -i pi 111 ntlon .-I this not! .
"' : ''i la | nf Septembel, 1961
LEON Is v I'i.AX
Vtti in s for I 'n--. itrlx
J'J rs. Ii '"I n, Kaplan ,y- Cataman
I s w i'i- -i Street
: 13-20-27, 10
3rd
n


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-

.
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Page 16-A
* f<.* nnrirfi^n
$50,000 Ford Foundation Grant to AJCommittee
By Special Report
and secondary classes, attending, try they will study community stront framework of
teacher-training institutes, and school systems in teachers col-
interest.
NEW YORK The American COnf"e7ring~'~witn U.S. educational! ^"7" an'd" *meet with school sup- The American Jewish Commit-
Jewish Committee, pioneer human leaders. j erintendents department heads, ,ce reported that the German edu-
cations agency, has been inform- The program has been financed .,nd oUicja|s 0f the U.S. Depart- ia|or pr0gram has already given
ed by the Ford Foundation that by the Ford Foundation, the New \ men, of Health, Education and important new devel-
the Foundation has granted $50,- World Foundation, by the German Welfare m nts in Germany One new
000 for the project of bringing Government and German founda- I'lX was be-un this month with
German educators to this coun- tions. The Institute of Interna- Once back ,n Germany, the <*g**JFf%ZtISS lab-
try to study American methods in tional Education, which is direct-: ,w ,.,m, will jo.n w.th .arl,.r a hree-wett teacnergaming ^
civic and social education. ing the program, is utilizing the groups in stimulating the devel- oratory in MM .
American Jewish Committee as a opmert of democratic education- varia. under the direct i<
The program of education for source al procees and shaping pro-
democracy for West German youth; with the new Ford grant, the democratic attitudes through
was initiated by the American iatest ,eam 0f German educators i education. They will attempt to
establish American techniques
within German education; they
will create curricula reflecting
an emphasis on the democratic
process; and they will seek to
stimulate a growing awareness
Jewish Committee in 1959, follow- wjn arrive in the U.S. by the
ing extensive conferences with middie of October. The educators
Chancellor Konrad Adenauer and wJB give partiCular attention to
other West German Government high sch00, courses i citizenship
and educational leaders. Coop- and human relations, both in
crating in the program has been tcrms of con(ent and method.
the Institute of Social Research in During the two-month period that among educators of the need to
Frankfurt and the Institute of In- ,ne educators are in this coun-i create in German schools a
ternational Education in the Unit-
ed States. Dr. Max Horkheimer,
eminent social scientist and edu-
cator, is director of the Institute
in Germany and represents the
American Jewish Committee.
Kenneth Benne. director of the
Human Relations Center at Bos-
ton University. The laboratory in-
troduced 3S counsellors and spec-
ialists in attitude-training to
American techniques. The lab-
oratory is financed by the Fed-
?rl Government of West Ger-
many, (he State of Hesse, and
-everal private German founda-
tions.
Friday. September 13. )963
Dr. Horkheimer. director Jof the
Institute of Social Rescar.,lj,j, which
is coordinating the activities'Of the
returning teachers, is prominent
ir. West Germany's goverrmenvii
and educational circles. Until
recently rector of the Johnann
Wolfgang Goethe University in
Frankfurt. Dr. HMheimer cur-
rently is a member of the*federal
Republic's Advisory C. imittee
on Political Education.
j.
He left Germany in < early
days of Hitler, arid du >ng the
Nazi period served as director of
lie Institute of Social Research in
! New York City. An oii'standinj-
e ucator, author and edt'or. Dr.
Horkheimer served as research
consultant to the American Jew-
i ih Committee during thi? period,
and was editor of its f'uJ-valnme
scries, "Studies in Prejudice"
i Harpers, 1950). widely acclaimed
as a basic contribution t lie soc-
ial sciences.
Through the Ford Foundation
grant, it will be possible for
the teams of West German edu-
cators to come to this country
twice, instead of once a year,
in order to study American edu-
cational methods. This is part
of a stepped up program under
the initiative of the American
Jewish Committe, of extending
civic and social education
throughout the West German
school system.
Since the program was first
initiated four years ago. five
groups of German educators have
visited the United Stateseach
group for a period of two months
and travelled through various
regions of the country to learn at
first-hand American educational
methods. The German educators
have been observing elementary
Miami Delegates
Off to Confab
Jack S. Popick, chairman of the
Executive Board of Greater Mi-
ami Israel Bond Organization,
and Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers,
chairman of the Women's Division,
will join more than 500 Jewish
leaders from the United States
and Canada this weekend to set
the stage for the biggest Fall
drive in the history of Israel
Bonds.
Leonard Rosen, chairman of the
Israel Bond Organization of Great-
er Miami, announced that Popick
and Mrs. Meyers, who will lead
the Miami delegation to the Wash-
ington conference, are expected to
bring a report on the conference
to the opening Miami Board of
Governors meeting which tradi-
tionally takes place between Rosh
Ha?hona and Yom Kippur.
The board will then outline tall
plans in light of the national sit-
uation ard the current crisis in
Israel as reported at the Wash-
ington parley.
In preparation for the confer-
ence, Dr. Joseph J. Schwartz, na-
tional vice presisdent of the Is-
rael Bond Organization, has con-
ferred in Israel with Prime Min-
ister Lcvi Eshkol and Finance
Minister Pinchas Sapir.
Holiday Services
At Lake Worth
Stanley Greenstein, former
West Palm Beach resident, will
officiate as guest rabbi at Seli-
chos and High Holy Day services
at Temple Beth Sholom, Lake
Worth, according to Dan Good-
mark, president of the Temple.
He is the son of Rabbi Manuel
Greenstein, for 13 years, prior to
1951, spiritual leader of Temple
Beth El, West Palm Beach. He
is in his senior year at a theologi-
cal college.
Musaf and other portions of the
liturgy will be performed by Max
Budney.
Main Store: 5300 N.W. 27th Ave.
Open 24 Hours and All Day Sunday
BJ.Goodrich
;
NORTON TIRE CO


Major Events
To Wind Up
Ladies' Work
i nportant events will wind
up :irst summer program of
,],, :ig Matron's Division of
Hi,. ibined Jewish Appeal, it
wa< nunced by Mrs. Benedict
jjjlviri n, division chairman.
\ .heon at the Martinique
llott I which Mrs. Lawrence
Slur- and Mrs. Thomas Gerard
vill be the hostsesses is planned
for day for Young Matrons
,,i i Miami-Keystone Point
and ninding area.
' stbrooke Country Club,
B500 the Trail, will be the
seen* a brunch for South and
Soutl est area Young Matrons
ay, Sept. 16. at 10 a.m.
Mrs '<-rt Sussman, area chair-
Mrs. Henry Landy and
. k A. Davis will be co-
, for this event.
. Circle," the American
Winy play that realistic-
Ms the problem and
: family life, will be pre
Hi at the Sept. 10 and
events. Dramatically
by the Jewish Painllj
.: en's Service Women's
v. the -'Broken Circle"
widely acclaimed.
leration story, .i briei
the :>: agencies which
Greater Miami com
ational Jewish causes
>h families in Israel and
tit/.
oman s
"WorU
' Jewish Floridian
Miami. Florida. Friday. September 13. 1963
Section C
CJA 'Command Performance' Set
SUM HARAND
throughout the world, will he
presente i on both occasions by
.Marshall S. Harris
Harris was the recipient of the
President's Leadership Award as
the young man in the community
"showing the greatesl potential
for future leadership of Federa-
tion and of Greater Miami Jew-
ry."
Leaders of the Women's Divi-,
sion, Combined Jewish Appeal, in-1
eluding the Young Matron's eam-|
paign of the Silver Anniversary1
year of Federation, this week is-:
sued invitations to a "Command
Performance'' dessert luncheon
at the Algiers Hotel on Tuesday,,
Oct. 1, at 1 p.m.
Mis. Inez Krensky. chairman of'
the Women's Division, and Mrs.
Benedict Silverman, chairman of
the Young Matron's Division, an-
nounce! that the luncheon will be
"the Women's Division way of
Baying thank you' for outstand-
ing support "i the ,")7 agencies of
CJA and the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation."
Sulie Harand, famed singing
actress, will present her one-
woman musical drama program
featuring excerpts from the Broad-
way Int. "Milk and Honey.'' Ac-
companied by Martin Rubenstcin.
Miss Harand, who has been call-
ed "a complete cast of one." is
flying in from Chicago to present
her special show to the women
being honored at the October l
luncheon.
"As America's foremost musi-
cal dramatist, Sulie Harand has
not only been acclaimed from
coast-to-coast," Mrs. Krensky said,
"but has also been applauded for
her memorable performance be-
fore audiences here in Miami. To
me "her one-woman show' is an
unforgettable experience, and I
mi certain that you, too. will mar-
vel at her depiction of one of our
Meat musical hits dedicated to
I :< ::i the land ol Israel."
A wide array ol prizes will be
an added feature of the event.
Women in the community who
have been leading workers for
the Women's Division and who
Lave helped to sponsor successful
I fund-raising affairs in 1963 will
j receive awards as a highlight of
the afternoon's program.
A free ticket is available to
every woman donor of $25 or more
during the 1963 CJA campaign
Beach High
PTA Coffee
PTA of Miami Beach Senior High
School will hold a "coffee" for
room representatives on Friday.
10 a.m., in the Garden Center.
?ooo Garden (enter Dr Mrs, s.
Gifitlian is chairman of the event.
Gues -.. er for the morning
will be John Poulus, superinten-
dent of the Parks Department
Steve Moore, principal, and Mrs
Harry M. Kaplan, president Of the
PTA, will welcome the guests
n
j
by ISABEL GROVE
tVi
Kr<
ed .
M<(
Ri
ofl
visit



Mi ci
inn
abn .
Si
ail'
li
II...
I
UMIs
. 'id Mrs Max Pepper left
-Hay night on the SS Queen
a from Port Everglades
7 day Mediterranean post-
'< seminar crui-e sponsor-
Duke University School of
1 When the group
terminal destination,
the Peppers are taking
their own trek and will
Greece, Turkey, Israel.
Portugal and San Juan,
returning home at the
October ... Dr. Pepper
ccntly elected Chief of
Staff of Cedars of Loba
pital .
from a six-week trip
Betty and Leopold
i Revisited Rome
- and from London jet-
Israel, making stops in
Tel Aviv. Jerusalem and
* "a Now its the =er-
isiness ot "golf every
i champ Betty
posed exile of a year
it over for Florence
S 11 iieilpcin. ot Miami
. Received her i> ictor
c Education degree from Colum-
bia in June, and then was join-
ed by her husband for a three-
month summer visit to home
town White Plains. N.Y. .
Nothing for the admirable lady
to do now but complete her dis-
sertation, for which she brought
home 12 boxes of notes .
Now in charge of the first
grade at Miami's Broadmoor
School, Marianna Youngerman
spent her last weekend before
launching a teaching career in
Atlanta Was a member of
the wedding for Arlene Smerling
and Joseph Berman. and enjoy-
ed all the attendant festivities
planned during the Labor Day
holiday.
i> *
Miami Beachites Rose and
Abe Aranoff Hying from New
York by Kl Al on Sunday to Is-
rael for engagement of daugh-
ter. Linda Dee. to Shalomo Salz-
man. an Israeli While there.
they will set the date and make
arrangements tor the nuptials ot
Continued on Page 6-B
qet' T^ MfS' Daniel Schocken and Mr. and Mrs. Philip Froug
Ni u?e,her for some lauqhs at Westbrooke Country Club's
end -i i ^enice" dinner dance. Several hundred couples at-
e- the get-together which featured an Italian dinner,
nc-ng and games.
da

silk jersey
look
a "texturized"
nylon knit
17.98
A simply fabulous look at so
little a price Ruth Walter
does this unusual water-pond print
an easy shirtwaist skimmer to wear
belted or not as you wish.
Texturized nylon knit looks for all
the world like silk, is delightfully
weightless and crushless packs in no
space at all! Holds shape,
is washable.
Earth brown, indigo blue.
Misses' sizes.
MISSES DRESSES MIAMI (THIRD FIOOR).
AISO DADEIAND. M.AMI BEACH. 163rd STREET.
FT. IAUDERDAIE. WEST PALM BEACH.


F:
F
I

In
a
Is
-

Page 2-B
9-Jtwist n-eridjar_
Friday. September 13, 1963
A!
r
b>
wi
JHenn for %ur 9SU JU* 2**
er
Dr. and Mrs. Edward Tescher.
ol 785 81st St., Miami Beach,
are just back from a week-
end spent in Nassau.
Florida Hadassah
In State Meeting
Members of the Florida Region
A Hadassah were to meet with
President Mrs. Irwin Liss. of Mi-
ami, for the first board meeting
ol the calendar year at the Sky-
ways Motel on Thursday.
The statewide meeting was to
bring delegates and presidents of
35 chapters throughout Florida.
Major plans to be discussed were
the region-wide membership cam-
paign in September and October.1
a series of coordinate institutes
Coming from Miami were to be
Mesdames Gerald Soltz. Edward
Cohen, and Leonard Wolpe; Mi-
ami Beach, Mesdames Dorothy
Fink. Marguerite Marx. Lillian
Goodman and Nathan Bart; Hol-
> wkmI. Mesdames Arthur Friend,
Earl Brown, and Natalie Freed-
nan; Palm Beach, Mrs. Morton
Silberman and Mrs. Hyman Rob-
erts; and Ft! Lauderdale, Mrs
i (scar Sindell and Mrs Joseph
fai noff.
Cardiac Hospital
Membership Tea
Annual membership tea ol the
Miami Chapter, National Chil-
dren's Cardiac Hospital, is plan-
ned lor Tiles'ay. Sept. 2-i. 1:30
p.m.. in the Jordan Marsh Audi-
torium.
A fashion show will be present
ed at the affair chaired by Mrs.
Jack Stone and Mrs \V Wein-
fraub.
President of ihe group is Mrs
Michael Blank.
Rosh Hashona. our spiritual
New Year, is a time for looking
backward and for looking ahead.
Characteristic of the high con-
tipts of Judaism arc our intense
examination into our past lives
and our prayers that whatever
was unworthy may be replaced by
finer and nobler thoughts and
Hvt-i\>. Our hopes for the future
am expressed in our prayer that
we may be inscribed for a year
ol life, and in our greeting to lov-
ed ones and friends. "May you
lie inscribed and sealed for a good
year."
The meal with which we begin
the observance of these High Holy
Days is in large part symbolic of
all that these awe-filled days
mean to us. Sour or bitter foods
have no place on our table, only
good things and sweet wine. Hon-
ey, the synonym for sweetness,
rppcars as a dip for apple or the
first dice of challah. again per-
haps in the tzimmes. and still
again in the traditional Lekach
in honey cake. The challahs
themselves are shaped round, and
may be trimmed with ladders,
birds, or crowns to represent our
wishes that our prayers may as-
cend on high. Carrots to repre-
sent prosperity and a sweet kugel
as a side dish are also customary.
For two reasons many of us like
to serve the same menu every
year, with each dish prepared just
as our mothers and grandmothers
before us made it. In doing so
we honor them and recall all the
joys they gave us. At the same
time, the well-remembered taste
and appearance of the foods have
become so deeply a part of our
observance that to alter them
might make us feel almost irrever-
ent. But because at Rosh Hash-
ona we also look ahead, we can
in a sense express our hopes for
the future with a new delicacy or
by preparing some of the sym-
bolic foods in a new way each
year
A meal which combines dishes
made in each family's t.me-hon-
ored way with a few in new guise
is suggested for this Rosh Hash-
ona. Instead of uetilte fish or
chopped liver, there is B IWW ip-
. petizer: the carrot tzimmes is en-
riched with pineapple: and the
potatoes and sweet kugel are join-
ed together in a plum knoedle.
Actually this knoedle. made with
the German plums briefly in sea
son at this time, is a traditional
dish in many families, but we
give it a new look by preparing
it in quick modern fashion with
instant mashed potato Hakes.
Other portions of the meal, the
soup, roast fowl, and dessert may
he made in the tradition of each
home.
Rosh Hshon Dinner
Twin round challahs
Wine for Kiddush
Bowls of honey and apple-
Liver appetizer
Chicken soup with noodles
and mandlen
Roast chicken
Carrot and Pineapple tzimmes
Plum knoedle
Tomato and lettuce salad
Honey Cake Sponge cake
Tea or black cotfee
Liver Appetizer
1 lb. calf or chicken livers
2 tablespoons chicken fat
1-2 cup coarsely diced onion
1-2 cup coarsely diced celery
1-4 cup coarsely diced green
pepper
1 coarsely diced canned pimento
1 4-oz. can sliced mushrooms
1 teaspoon kosher steak sauce
1-2 teaspoon salt
1-8 teaspoon pepper
Broil the liver, remove mem-
branes, and cut the meal into bite-
sized pieces [n ;i large skillet
warm the chicken fai
Turn heat, add the onion, celery,
reen pepper, and cool until soft
but not brown. Add the liver and
all remaining ingredients, includ-
ing the liquid in the can of mush-
rooms. Heat just to the boiling
point Taste and add more salt
.id pepper U **. *
once, on toast points, a bed of
rice or mashed potatoes, or in
,-arve patty shells. The recipe
makea atom 3 cups, enough tor
5 or 8 portions.
Carrot-Pineapple Tzimmes
2 cups sliced carrot (about
2-3 pound i
2 tablespoons seedleea rai.-ms
2 cups water
1-1 teaspoon salt
1 tablespoon sugar
1 cup drained pineapple tidbits
i to teaspoon grourd ginger
14 cup syrup drained from
pineapple
2 tablespoons honey
2 teaspoon- cornstarch
Use the large carrots. Scrape.
and slice 1-4 inch thick. Cook
the carrot-, raisins, water, salt.
and sugar, covered, until the car-
rots are tender Drain and re-
serve 1-2 cup of the liquid. Re-
turn the carrots, raisins, and the
reserved half cup of liquid to the
saucepan, and add the pineap-
ple, ginger, 1-4 cup pineapple
syrup, and honey. Bring to a boil
and simmer 5 minutes. Mix the
tornstarch and a little cold water
to a smooth paste, and stir into
the tzimmes. Simmer for 5 nun-
kites This amount serve? 6. If
you wish, you may color the gravy
with a few drops of yellow and
red tood coloring. The deeper
tint increases the attractiveness
ol the dish.
Plum Knoedle (Hungarian)
i envcloi mashed po-
tato flakes
1 1-2 eiTpT boiling water
1-2 teaspoon salt
1-1 cup quick-cooking farina
1-3 cup sugar
About 1 1-2 cups sifted all-
purpose flour
12 German plums | also tailed
Italian plums)
1 teaspoon ground cinnamdff'
2 eggs, slightly beaten
Beat the potato flakes into the
boiling water, add the salt, jnd
mix until smooth. Add the farina
and eggs and mix until blended.
Gradually stir in enough flour to
make a soft dough. Roll out on a
lightly floured board to an 8x24
inch strip Cut into 12 4-inch
squares. Pit the plums Com
bine the sugar and cinnamon and
put about 1 14 teaspoon into the
cavity of each plum. I'm the
halves together to resemble whole
plums, and place each on a square
it the dough. Fold the dough over
the plums, then roll into hall-. Be
-lire the plums are completely
covered and the edges of the
dough are tightly sealed. Drop
into a large saucepan 23 full ot
rapidly boiling salted water
The pan should be large enough
for the dumplings to rise and
swell without crowding. It a small
pan must he used, cook only a
few of the dumplings at a time
Cover the saucepan and cook the
knoedle for 12 minutes over high
heat. Carefully remove with a
slotted spoon and place them in
a colander to drain thoroughly.
To serve, arrange in a bowl, and
spread the remaining sugar and
cinnamon mixture over them. It
you wish to prepare these a little
in advance, place the colander
over simmering water, cover with
a napkin and let stand The
dumplings may be kept in this
way about an hour. They may
also be frozen and reheated in
boiling water Alton two for
1 at h portion.
To Grace Your
Holiday Table
ASK FOR
Produced and Bottled by
L'KOVED WINE CO.
Yonk-rs. N.V.
JJSfcte^to'
lf', &
The Very New and the Very Old
In the foregtound is Tel Aviv with its 20th Century excitementSmart
hotels and super markets, theaters and night clubs and a world-famous
beach. In the background is Jaffa with its ancient fascinationthe historic
Old Quarter, the "Pish Pesh" Market, the curio shops and memories of
the golden age of Solomon. Here is one of the newest cities in the world
joined with one of its oldest by a narrow street that is many centuries
wide. Now a single city, Tel Aviy-Jaffa is, indeed, one of the many simchas
of modern Israel.
The Taste of Yuban Coffee
Every sip of Yuban is a Simcha in itself because it is the world's richest
coffee. The secret is aged coffee beans. To the most expensive blend of
green coffees Yuban adds rare, aged coffee beansfor deep, dark,
delicious flavor.
f ** f 0 1Mb QfflCt liformiti
YUBAN
Certified by Rabbi Hersch Kohn
K KOSHERPARVE
^B


Friday. September 13, 1963
fJmJsti FlrradHnin
Page 3-B
\l
Mrs. Edward W. Broidy (center) receives award from William
A. Taylor, hospital administrator, as Mrs. George Lewis, pres-
ident of Variety Women's Committee, looks on.
Variety Hospital Cites Mrs. Broidy
For Her Many Years of 'Dedicated Work'
Opti-Mrs. List New Members
Following the first general [er,
meeting of the Opti-Mrs. Club of nA
Miami Beach held Tuesday morn- JL__
ir.g at the Barcelona Hotel, 23 new
members received first-band in-
doctrintaio'i during a visit to the
Montanari Clinical School, where
the club maintains scholarsh'ps
for emotionally disturbed chil-
dren.
Members served a hostesses
for the afternoon, and air-iondi j
tioned buses were provided for the
trip to the school in Hialeah fol-l
lowing lunch. Program chairman,
Mrs. Sam Himh and Mrs. Prank i
Nankin, gave a brief history of;
the school during the bus ride.
New members include Mesdames
Sam Berg, Ben Blofstein, Martin
Borkan. Frank Cutler, Jay Der-
mer. Milton Fandler. Irving Firtel.
Bavid Gewant. Norman Gerson,
George Kastenbaum, Leonard
Kahn, Stanley Lambert, Tony Mar-
tone, Lou Masen, Lawrence Mctz-
S.ixon. John Serbin, M i 11 0 I
Shachat, Herbert Sontz.
Don MichnofI, Al Nason, Ber-| Mrs. Murray Sonnett is presiden
Ro-e. Stti Sacks. Marly oi the club.
THI STOM WITH I Ml F 10*10* tl*(
\ 'Humanitarian Award" was
1 ven Monday at the Barcelona
in a woman who believes
nil out a helping hand to
hi se in need.
, luncheon meeting of the
Committee of Varietj
Hospital, Mrs. Edward
dj .' 88 the recipient of the
.1 award "In recogniton of
icr man) years of dedication to
.lie hospital."
Symbolizing the "dig-in-and-
. ink" spirit which is so charac-
leristic of Mrs. Broidy. the officers
. nd trustees of Variety gave her
.1 unique three foot gold shovel
mounted upon a mahogany plaque.
..nd inscribed: "To Mrs. Edward
W. Broidy, this Humanitarian
Award is presented for her lead-
ership and generosity in behalf of
Variety Children's Hospital."
In presenting the first Humani-
tarian Award, William A. Taylor,
hospital administrator, cited Mrs.
Broidy's work as chairman of the
New Life Trustees, the Wishing
Wells Distribution Committee and,
particularly, her role as a pace-!
setter in the current building
drive campaign.
"Rcna Broidy has set a glowing
example of personal generosity
and her leadership has been in-
strumental in moving w> our
gn undbreaking date," said Mrs,
George Lewis, president ol the
Women's Committee, uho also
participated in ihe ceremonies.
At the July 12 groundbreaking,
Mrs. Broidy was one of the civic
leaders privileged to wield a gold
shovel signaling the start of the
52 million construction job. Ex-
pansion of the pediatric center is
now under way. and will provide
a new nursing wing with 50 ad-
ditional beds, larger surgical suites
and laboratory facilities, and a
completely augmented Out-Patient
Department geared to serve 50.-
000 children annually.
Among her many civic and wel-
fare interests are numbered the I
Fight for Sight program and a
major role in the women's fund-
raising program for Cedars ofi
Lebanon Hospital. Last year, she
was designated a Golden God-j
mother by Cedars Trustees, and;
her name was entered in the
bronze Book of Healing.
Mrs. Caplan On
Hadassah Tour
Mrs. Harry C. Caplan, of 1265
Marseille Dr., Miami Beach, is
currently in Jerusalem as a mem-
ber of a group of Hadassah mem-
bers on an autumn tour of Israel.
Mrs. Caplan, past president of
the Sheridan District of Hadassah
in Chicago, 111., is taking the tour
with her husband.
Part of the itinerary includes a
visit to Hadassah-Hebrew Univer-
sity Medical Center in Kiryat
Hadassah outside of Jerusalem.
Duplicate Bridge Games
Duplicate bridge games for
men and women, members and
non-members, will be available
every Tuesday, beginning Oct. 1,
from 10:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m., in
the Theatre Room of Temple
Judea.
...and celebrate the New Year with an old friend.
ROKEACH GEFILTE FISH., superb quality, delicate blend,
delicious "home-flavor", kosher in all, a gefilte fish truly
worthy of such important occasions. Remember Rokeach com-
plete line of kosher foods...famous since 1070.
CHESTER COLONGO
Your Hearing Is
A Family Affair
You o*f il l jouraelf UM to
your family lo get ihe bttfl
li.-.11111;: correction pns*>ihle.
We have complete, modern
equipment lo lent and gel
in form.il i>n regarding your
hearing need. From tlii- infor-
mation. The \ icon Instrument
Company can custom-make 11
bearing in-lrumenl to v11"
medal neeil.
let u- ue tliifl M-ieiitifie
method lo help you hear heller
I
MULTIPLE HEARING AID DEALER
fMHO'E FROM LEAPING MAKF"
1110 N.E. 163rd STREET
Ntrth Miami Bsach
Phone 945-0866
fruit-honey r.'ikes
1.98
BARTON'S box of 15 individual New Year
oastry desserts in a Rosh
Hashanah gift box. Each cake
crammed with nuts, dates, juicy
cherries, pineapple and raisins
and moist with honey.
BARTON'S BONBONNIERE, first floor
miami and fort lauderdale.
1501 BISCAYNE BLVD. PARK FREE!
ddoAtlriQ)aL
THE STORE WITH THE FLORIDA FLAIR
A

silver slavs sparkling
with li.iirerly polish
2.5141 01. bottu
Leave your beautiful silver
pieces on display without fear
of ugly tarnish. Hagerty
Tarnish Preventative keeps it
shiny bright for months, yet
it's safe as mild soap.
SILVERWARE,
fourth floor, miami, FR 4-7251
third floor, fort lauderdale, LO 6-9601
PARK FREE! SHOP JM TONIGHT 'TIL StM


Page 4-B
+Je*isti fhrHiar
Friday. September 13. 1963
Southeast Florida Region of ORT Gets
Season Going With Meetings This Week
All chapters of the Southeastern
Florida Region of Wemen's* Amer-
ican ORT. headed by Mrs. Louis
Baron, began the club year with
meetings this week. Business
agendas concentrated on plans to
meet the increased demands in
all countries where ORT operates,
with special emphasis on the emer-
gencies existing in France and Is-
rael.

Bay met at Tony's Fish Market.
Entertainment was a dance dem-
onstration. President is Mrs.
Stanley Phillips.
*
Biscayn* will meet for a card
party on Wednesday, Sept. 25, at
Morton Towers. Mrs. Benjamin
Weinshank is president.

CorJ Gables met Thursday for
a luncheon. Mrs. Fay Klausner is
president.

Guest speaker at Ortatar Miami
meeting on Tuesday, held at the
Sea Gull Hotel, was Mrs. Harry
Rosenblatt, past region president.
Group president is Mrs. Henriet-
ta Bolotin.
*
Greynolds Park was entertained
by a Tom O'Connell Dance Club
exhibition on Tuesday at the
Thunderbird .Motel. Mrs. Morris
(ireenberg is club president.

Talented members of Hollywood
entertained at Temple Sinai, fol-
Cystic Fibrosis
Campaign Here
Ann door-to-c r (am]
South Florida Ch ;>"< r I
the N I i( Fibrosis R< -
being held
Mrs Billie Kern is
Miami Beach campaign director.
She said that 3.500 volunl
are making a house-to-house ap-
peal to raise funds for research
in cystic fibrosis.
Improvement and expansion of
diagnostic and treatment facili-
ties for children with cystic
fibrosis is one objective of the
fund drive. The Foundation's aim
is to have these facilities avail-
able for every youngster in the
United States who is a victim ot
the disease.
Another is to provide support for
the nationwide network of 31 re-
gional care, research and teach-
ing centers established by the
Foundation. The local center i?
located at Jackson Memorial Hos-
pital.
lowing the- business meeting con-
flced by Mrs. Joseph Zinwner.
pre>ident.
a a
It was an outdoor meeting at
the Roney Plaza's Jardin Suisse
for the Islandars on Tuesday. Mrs.
Abbe Lane is president.
* *
Miami Beach Afternoon met
Wednesday at the Algiers Hotel
for a desert coffee and a fashion
show by Engle's Furs. President
is Mrs. Louis Jacobson.
*
Mrs. Florence Kupperman, re-
gional vice president, was guest
speaker at the Wednesday pro-
gram of North Da Gilbert presided at the meeting
held at the 167th St. Washington
Federal Auditorium.
*
A skit with members in the cast,
and a meeting conducted by Mrs.
Martin Grosswald, were held last
Thursday evening by North Mi-
ami at the 167th St. Washington
Federal Auditorium.
. .
Sooth Miami met on Tuesday :
morning at the Candlelight Inn.
President is Mrs. Seymour Gold
?tein.
. j
South West heard a talk by the
Rev. Theodore Gibson, president.
NAACP. on Wednesday at the
lades School. Mrs. Steve
Hut; is president of the group.
Newly-formed Miami Business
3rd Professional Chapter "as to
hold its initial dinner meeting on
tbi i
Towers.
Mrs Harry Rosenblatt, past.
of the Southea-t Ri
was to pi the charter-
: ceremony, and Mrs. An-
na Brenner Meyers, member of the
Dade County School Board, was to
bt guest speaker.
President of the new ly-organiz-1
td chapter. Mrs. Ethel L. Sadow-
-ky, was to assume the role of
inastmaster and Mrs. Louis Baron,
Southeast Florida Region presi-
dent, was to give the invocation.
Miss Doris Goldman was to be
in charge of reservations.
The group plans to hold meet-
ings during evening hours.
Yuban Coffee for
Festive Serving
Rosh Hashona is a happy holi-
r.d a aood time to oiler your
family and guests an extra meas-
ure of pleasure by serving them
Yuban Coffee, the premium cof-
fee of General Foods.
As you might expect, Yuban
costs a little more than regular
e, but the difference in taste
is more than worth the dilference
in cost. The taste tells you that
here is a coffee made from the
pick of the coffee beans, aged
carefully, deep-roasted, and blend-
ed artfully to give you a flavor
that can't be matched.
Your company will ask for sec-
ond and third cups when you serve
Yuban Coffee, so be sure to make
enough for all those coffee-lovers
: in the crowd.
Yuban is available in regular
I and instant. Try both, and you'll
i quickly realize that you can't
I make or serve a better cup of cof-
I fee, holiday time or any time.
-S.T.
Call SYLVIA MILSEN JE 2-3231
ORDER EARLY
HOLIDAY FLORAL
CENTERPIECES
FROM 4.95
Ml DELIVERY ALL GREATER MIAMI
BLOSSOM SHOP
1572 Washington Ave., Miami Bch.
Now also in these two Food Fair
Kosher Markets:
2091 Coral Way. Miami
8681 Coral Way, Miami
.
nfewf
AND EXCLUSIVE
AT FOOD FAIR

1 200 SOUTH DIXIE HWY.. CORAL CABLES
1 020-1845 ALTON RD-, MIAMI BEACH
7410 COLLINS AVE., MIAMI BEACH
1125 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 bock
the memory of your Grandmas cooking!
UDY GOURMET foods art
^J .tiad* of the very finest ingredient*
from tried and proved recipes.
!.
'- '
B
!
'
in vacuum sealed jars.
SHOP NOW FOR
YOUR HOLIDAY- NEEDS
CERTIFIED
KOSHER
AND MADE UNDER
RABBINICAL
SUPERVISION
CHICKEN IN THE POT
Quart |0', cmpl* serving for two. In delicious sous mod* fror- Co-
pontttes, tender and ju>cy-olready cooked, mode with mctio tons,
vegetables, etc Just heat and serv*.
BOILED BEEF FLANKEN
OuOft jar, ample serving for two. Mode from the finest Kosher
meat, with matzo bolls, and vegetables in o delic.es so.p.
QUART 1.59
QUART M.99
BEEF STEW
Chunks of dehcicus, Icon, fender Kosher meot, cooled in deli-
cious gravy, with potaioes and other vegetables added. Flavored PINT
to tempt your oppe'ite.
STUFFED CABBAGE
Large sweet and sour 'neat balls, wrapped in thin coats of tender
cobboge. You'll never forgot this taste treat. PlMT
KREPLACH
A delicious Kosher ground beef In a thin envelope of pastry dough.
Try them in soup, try them crisp, or many other ways. You'll likt *.
them. Average, nine Kreploch to the pint jar.
GEFILTE FISH
Mode from freshly ground whit* fish and pile*, rushed fo us from
tho Great Lakes. Jolltd in its natural |uic*s. A treat ot on; tim*#
either hot or cold. With that home made flavor!
MUSHROOM & BARLEY SOUP
A thick, rich barley soup, mod* from chicken broth, lood.d with
slivers of mushrooms end icolch barley. A filling, economical
dish, quort serves two or more.
PINT
51.00 quart M.99
$1.00 quart $1.99
.........PINT J1.00
51.00 quart *1.99
3

PUT
554
QUART
1.00
VEGETABLE SOUP
A vofoMriea save, with pototo*i, esrrols, p**i, nooeloi, *k.
This dish is favorite of bo* re** end .Id. Yilsair. peeked, p*.,.
?or ell ess*. Hf*t oad) eot.
OTHER FINE SOUPS
Sf4i i Pm. Uh Urn. Csttatc.
mi Men. Boll Sof s...tfI MifhfMI, e*lici*..l
Chicken Noodle end Chicxen brotn Pi. -5c QT. 7*e
RICE PUDDING
A rich ric. ***., mod. wit* lioht CM*, a.d -irk. ........
with rsisins and cianomoil. Top it with CUB II Hi ll (1 n, i*r
desserts, week*, etc. Serves two or nit. .
NOODLE PUDDING
Wlih wide reader needles, made from seaeliae fleer with c*iMe*
cheese, peach*., milk oad liehl creom. Flevered with levch of
vanilla and browned in the even. Serve hot or cold. e e e e i
CHICKEN CHOW MEIN
Mod* from th* finest fresh chicken.onions, celery, bamboo sheets
woter chostnuts, beon sprouts, consomme ond stasonings. PINT
KASHA-VARNISKA
A delightful dish combining Egg Bow Ti*t, Kasha (Croc's) and
onions stewed in chicken fot with salt and pepper.
mr SSi mm s1.00
55< tiMfiT M.OO
.... H-0Z. PW. 49
.....H-0Z. PKC. 59 C
M.00 quart M.95
......H-0Z, PKG. 69<
.
i
'--


Friday. September 13. 1963
*Jewist fkridiieui
Mrs. Aaron Farr Recipient of Two New
Council of Jewish Women's Honors
Mrs. Aaro-. Farr, of Miami Council and the community, Mrs.
Ucacn, is the recipient of two new: Farr is a former president of the
notion from the National Council Greater Miami Section, and of the
ol Jewish Women, one national, \ Southern Interstate Regional, made
the other local. She has just been; up of 25 sections in the South,
appointed vice chairman of the She has served as vice chairman
new National Campaign Commit of the Council National Nominat-
tee, feorganuea Membership and ir.g Committee and a member of
Ways'and Means Committees com- the Field. Membership, and Ho
Dined' as one on the national lev-: brew University High School Corn-
el, mittees.
Vr Farr fjces the challenge .- ..
Ol hdr ne job on Council's M- LSLiS T 1pre?,?entf ,h.C
ona| board with extensive ex-KSL"# W I0*-*'
perieice in ways and means pro-; ?!*an'"*"s of.Da#d, an< Bro"
Uland say, -most of the SlSjTSkA**?** 5*
niquep needed in the latter hold
f.ood lor membership campaigns,
too."
Locally, jshe has been appoint
Page 5-B
Sholom Sisterhood, and has serv-
ed as vice president of the Wom-
en's Committee of Brandeis and of
Mt. Sinai Auxiliary.
This year, she was elected an
Pioneer Women Launch New Year's
Programs With Series of Meetings
Pioneer Women, Club 2, will be- the highlights of the conclave and
gin the seasons activities with a her impressions of Israel gained
meeting Monday evening at Far- during the trip
] band Center, 842 Washington Ave. I ..o ... w _.,
Mrs. Ida Liftman. president. I .M"-Alfrcd M-L'cWblau. pros-
will conduct the business agenda J*5 .f Avlva Club- win dlscus*
.... i Inn Ii.. r i..... \i ........ .......
and final arrangements for the
club's installation ceremony will
be announced.
Coral Gables Club, Mrs. Sam
the Pioneer Women's Seminar
which she attended in New York
this summer as Council delegate.
Club and Council delegates who
attended the national Pioneer
Davis, president, was to meet at; Women's biennial convention held
the home of Moetzet-Hapoalot j Aug. 11 to 14 in Detroit will give
Chairman Mrs. Sophia Plotkin, 20 j a resume ot the resolutions anQ
Santillane Ave., on Thursday, I plans for the next two years
p.m. The year's schedule was to made there,
be formulated.
ed director of the upcoming,
NCJW School for Community Ac- n member of the United Pte-Holiday Meeting
tion |>v MM- Raymond R. Rubin, I".und and ls associate chairman!
president bf the Greater Miami;0' Section I on Miami Beach for Pre-holiday meeting of Chaim
SectiJn. The school is a new ,he UF Good Neighbor solicita-
Couniil education-action program',l0n Sne ls also on ,he UF Mi-
to be] held ir. three day-long ses-laml Bcach Advisory Council. She
.-ions [on Jar.. 3. 15, and 22. Em-i aL^ serves on the Executive Com-
phasis will be on equal opportun-
Mrs. Harriet Green, president,
announces that the first Greater
Miami Council event of the sea-
son will be a symposium sponsor-
ed by the Council. Theme of the
ity for youth
Mrs. Farr anticipates a possible
service project for Council de-
signed "to help the school sys-
tem in its current struggle with
the crop-out problem. Helping
disadvantaged children of all races
to graduate and begin job careers
could be the reward for volun-
teers who engage in tutoring,
counselling or enrichment pro-
grams in our schools," she be-
lieves. .
Active for many years both in
Asthmatic Unit
Slates Speaker
A special board meeting of the
Miami Bcach Chapter of the
Asthmatic Children's Rehabilita-
tion Center v as to be held on
Thursday, 8 p m., at the home of
the presiderr Mrs. Jerry Res-
nick.
Mrs. Sidr:.- Goldberg, vice
president, wa to present her cal-
endar for th! forthcoming fund-
raising affair Mrs. Irving Stiegel.
membership i ice president, was
to announce her plans for a mem-
bership affair at which time the I
chapter hopes to gain 50 new
members.
'':s !:.- : .-mpner, program
net president is to present the
executive vi president of the
raatic Ch Iren's Foundation.
Israel Friedman, in a discussion
of the Four. I ition.
Beach Chapter, although formed
iusl three months ago by Mrs.
Milton Koch, has a present mem-
hersblp of over 100.
Weeizmann Branch of Farband on', conference, to be held Tuesday,
Sunday evening at Washington Oct. 8, at the Algiers Hotel, will
Federal Auditorium, 1234 Wash-! oe "Women's Role in Tomorrow's
ington Ave., will include installa-! World."
mittees of the Women's Division I tion of new members. Hosts for Reports scheduled to be deliv-
of the National Conference of, the evening will be Mr. and Mrs.: ered include one by Mrs. Green,
Christians and Jews, and of the, Harry Sacks in honor of the birth who attended a five-week seminar
American Jewish Committee. I of a great-grandson. ] in Israel, and will give a talk on
Robert Lehrman
Born in Gotham
A second son, Robert Alan, born
to Dr. David and Sandra Lehrman
in New York, where the father is
serving his first year of residency
at the Veterans Administration
Hospital. New baby joins Michael
Bruce. Grandparents, Dr. and
Mrs. Irving Lehrman, are in Man-
hattan for birth and ceremony
naming the baby.
Comedian intertains Chapter
Miami Beacr. Chapter, City of
Hope, held a aeneral meeting at
Washington Federal, 1133 Nor-
mandv Dr. Normandy Isle, on
Wednesday evening. Charlie Car-
lisle, comedian, entertained.
Jeen+Age Dance Slated
Wcskbrooke Country Club will
hold a teen-age dance in the Ca-|
iousel Patio in Friday evening1
for njjember, and guests.
HONG KONG IN MIAMI
Alt Diuvutt 2 WtlKS
"World's
Greatest
Clothing
Values"
MtN_(SAVE 400-500%>WOMEN
lolxidiui HiM Tailored laments
WirH'j Finest minted Fibt.cs
[leiiit Fasti-Mi Sin, r Style
Werld's Mist Oistiefiisbed Hud
Tnlirs Cuataetn IMS Satisfaction
All Gamuts Libeled: "Eiclisuely
Haul Tillered" Tier Mane.
HAUO MADE TO VASUE,..v
SUIT OR TOPCOAT $39"e up
Discounts to 35% 6 Suits $238 50
DIRECT DISCOUNT IMPORTS
V?-,,J** "SHARK" of Miami"
!% l- "''. Suit* 15, MiMi 371-4137
Lome see it, thou ,ju will believe it."


fly
U. IU'WINU I U

I


GOOD DAIRY SHOPPERS BUY BREAKSTONES
(just as they always have)
Pamper your taste for the best with the quality flavor of really fine dairy foods!
For brunch, lunch, supper or snack, you'll enjoy the extra fresh, creamy richness
of Breakstone's. Good dairy belongs on your table. One delicious way, or another
always serve Breakstone's.
good dairy to*you from


Page 6-B
Hewitt Fkridifor
Socialite ... bu Isabel Lj
Continud from Pje J->--
the young couple Accom-
panying their parents, Marlene
9, end Jack 6 The bride-
elect, a Miami Beach and Stern
College graduate, has been liv-
ing in Israel for the past year
and is currently on the public
relations staff of Bar-Ilan U.

The Wengck, India, Shelly and
4%-year-old Steven Mark, have
taken up new residence in Sky-
lake, where the littlest member
of the family is an enthusiastic
rooter for the Early Childhood
Development program at North
Miami Beach's "Y" .
On an extended tour to the
West Coast, attractive Sandra
Savader and Lois Freedman, Jor-
dan Marsh staffers Flew to
San Francisco and Los Angeles,
and on the swing back will make
a stop at Las Vegas .
Sam and Gloria Rosner, with
son Howard, on a three-week
motor trip north, which will take
them as far as Canada before
they turn around for the trek
home Sara is a Sterling Hotel
exec.
*
Large family of relatives in
AHentown, Philly, Atlantic City,
and New York kept Minnie
Feinberg on a round of dinners,
luncheons and country club acti-
vities the entire month she was
away .
It was a 12th birthday recently
for Donna, daughter of the Wal-
ter Kaplans Dinner party
rove
for Donna's friends from Nau-
tilus High held, of course, at
Daa's Embers Restaurant, where
the pre-teeners danced the night
away.
*
The Bob Parents and Ron
Levitts made it a golfing week-
end at the Diplomat in Holly-
wood, but returned home in time
for a large gathering at the
Westhreoke Country Club's
"Night in Venice" dinner dance
Also attending the West-
brooke affair after a trip to the
Caribbean were the Sidney Efron-
sons. of South Miami ... One
of the highlights of the evening
was a "geography dance" .
Contest won by Mr. and Mrs.
Jay Scheinhaus ... The Frank
Ijii-cs camp in second Another
highlight of the evening was the
singing of Annette (Mrs. Mur-
ray) Selsky. the clubs executive
social secretary.
Cocktails combined with a
Hawaiian movie the other night
for a unique get-together at the
Southwest home of Attorney Sam
Smith and his wife Joining
the Smiths were Dr. and Mrs.
Mike Colton. Dr. and Mrs. Wil-
liam Silver. Mr. and Mrs. Ron
Levitt. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Fal-
At Histadrut reception Saturday night are (loft speaker, Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers, named
to right) Jack S Popick. Mr. and Mrs. Marvin 1964 chairman of the Business and Profession-
Cooper, who were hosts at their home, 5000 al Council of Kupat Holim in Greater Miami.
No. Bay Rd., Miami Beach, Leo Mindlin, exec- Saul Cooper, and Jacob Riflcin.
utive editor of The Jewish Floridian, guest \
Anna Brenner Meyers Accepts Chair
Of Business Professional Kupat Holim
Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers ae-;
rented the chairmanship of the;
'964 Business and Professional'
Council for Kupat Holim in Great!
i Miami at a reception Saturday
light at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Marvin Cooper. 5000 No. Bay Rd.
Chairing the reception was Rab-j
ji Leon Kroniah, spiritual leader!
>f Temple Beth Sholom. who
serves as co-chairman of the local
ou.icil.
Mrs. Meyers, who has just re-
turned from a tour of Africa with
her husband, will bring a report
to the organization on Jewish
communities there at a future
date.
The Saturday night reception
heard Leo Mindlin, executive edi-
tor of The Jewish Floridian, who
recently returned from a trip to
Israel, where he was guest of sev-
eral government agencies.
Mindlin discussed the Israel
scene today, bearing on his visits
to Histadrut-sponsored vocational
schools, hospitals, and homes for
indigent children.
The Business and Professional
Council of Kupat Holim is current-
ly campaigning as sponsor of a
Medical Center now being erect-
ed in Beersheba. The council has
pledged some $200,000 toward the
project, according to Moshe Ber-
man, executive director.
order flowers now
for the HOLIDAY SEASON.
CHARGE ACCOUNTS
OPENED BY PHONE
N.0WERS BY wwt
fxbtie Gortons
1NCORPORATED
The South'* Largest Florist
MIAMI MIAMI BEACH CORAL GABLES
M. 5 4516 IE 2 3361 M0 5-5423
HOLLYWOOD FT. LAUDEBDALE
922-8201 LO 4-0586
Dr. Lehrman
Due on TV j
Dr. Irving Lehrman. spiritual
leader of Temple Emanu-El, of
Miami Beach, will deliver a Rosh
Hashona message on "The SI ill
Small Voice" Rabbinical Hour
over Ch. 7 on Sunday morning.
starting at 10 a.m. Rabbi Lehr-
man will be assisted by Cantor
llirsh Adler and the Temple
Kmanu-EI choir.
Friday, September 13, 1963
ick. Mr. and Mrs. Mike Pascal
and Mr. and Mrs. William Low
enthal .
Eugene Fleischer and his wife,
LciHr. -irtfcst Ian* uan- on a
shopping spree while in Europe
last month Some of the
"trinkets" and mementos"
bought there are just arriving at
the Fleischer's South. Miami
home You should see some
of the unique watches they pick
ed up (well not literally) in
Switzerland.
Served at bar mitzvahs, brunches, barbecues,
r.
.
o crackers, canapes, cucumbers,
in salads, sandwiches, smorgasbords,
,w,,i,
with boiled potatoes, chilled tomatoes,
or straight from the jar.
VITA HERRING
IS CATCHING
ON FAST
L ...
ONLY GENUINE SWISS CHEESE IMPORTED FROM
SWITZERLAND HAS THIS SEAL ON THE PACKAGE
H la 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...


FridCY^Septembor 13, 1963
*Jmi$l> fit rid to mi
Page 7-B
EFFECTIVE
THRU
WEDNESDAY
SEPT. 18th

GRAND
UNION
TS
L'SHANA TOVA TIKASEVU VISACHASEMU
lA/isiting ^Z^rll of
V/W* J-fiends a
Happy Holiday
BREAKSTONE
Cream Cheese
3-OZ.
PKG.
10'
BREAKSTONE
Sweet Butter
MOTHERS OR STREITS
GEFILTE
FISH
8-OZ.
PKG.
39c
It
77c
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
L'KOVED
WINES
c
TUMBLER
CANDLES
f\
mvw
GRAND UNION BRAND
CORN OIL
MARGARINE
MB.
PKG.
29
TULKOFF
HORSERADISH
4-OZ.
SIZE
10c
NYAFAT
45c
9V4-OZ.
SIZE
GRANDWAY
A
HI AMI. H.W. TTH AV. AT
*.W. 11ITN T.
FT. WVMMMb 8TAT
.. T AT W. MW1M LV A
r. mmnii btatb
a. T AT MtWMfM BT.
MIAMI. H.W. BATM BT. AT
M. W. I1TH A VI.
TRIPLE-S
BLUE STAMPS
WITH EVERY PURCHASE
F MAM. THAU Fill.
' .M A.M. T I* r.u.
' AT.. A.M. !>.
MNHMT, A.M. TO P.M.
^
GRAND UNION
w. ATM IT.. 4** M. S. IISTM ST..
TTM AV.. 1T N. 8. AM* AVa.. I88S r*c Dl
kaajM ALva., >. w. ittn a**, a m aT. otaani-
101. taaaa m. >. tm ab.. laaa w. pi aalib ar.c
tbt aia >a. iaio iimth*. CSWTsat. aiaa-
mswtm Miami vc. naai a. mb nwt. hiwil<
NOT. CIMTIA). W. 4TM BT. IPALM FPPINAA
MOP. BSNTSai. 'lAOOO N. w. ITTN AVA. CCAAOl.
CITT AMOF CtNTSBI. *OI a. W. 11MB ST. (COBAC
WATI.'MTTM ST. M. W. BTTM AVI. HOPPlMA BIM-
T.. *M. W. STTM AVI a TTM ST. (CSMTB.AL MJkSAI.
iist aiaa boao icomcomo hwtim cbmtbbii.
*asa a. w. ATM aT.. ,aaa b. atn av. ihialbami.
abi a>a locba alvd.. *aasa m. w. ttm bt.. *tb
CUATIIA AM'WT. IMIAMI IMIKMI
'stamb* Sraaas oin sumoat s a.m. to t a.m.


Pag* 8-B
*J&*i*ti fhrkUnn
MILDRED
WOMAN OF THE WEEK
The sun shone through the clear glass windows and created a
spotlight on Mildred Bailey high on the scaffold, painting a mural on
the wall in the Temple Auditorium of Beth Sholom. It is a tremendous
undertaking, wide in scope. The muted colors in this semi-abstract,
when finished, will show the controlled discipline and richness of the
State of Israel and Juadism. Once having seen it in the process of
being created you become impatient for the
finished result. It should be finishe within
the month.
Mildred was born in New Haven. Her
teachers noticed her fondness for drawing
as soon as she entered school. She took pri-
vate lessons until she entered the Yale School
of Fine Arts from which she graduated. She
remembers Van Heflin in one of her speech
classes, who was outstanding even then, as
well as seeing the work of Eera Saarinen,
the late world-famous architect. After grad-
uation came marriage and the birth of a son,
Victor.
Twelve years ago, because of Victor's
asthma, came the move to Miami Beach,
where his illness disappeared. At once, Mil-
dred became involved in what interested her.
She was chairman of scholarships of National
Council of Jewish Women for seven years in
both division and section. She was chairman of Landscape Design,
as well as flower arrangements, and in charge of arts and crafts at
Temple Beth Sholom. She uses her art in her everyday living; it runs
according to pattern: if you're good in one form, you're good in an-
other. For Mildred, this means, ceramics, dress design, interior deco-
rating, and enjoying good music.
It was when Rabbi Leon Kronish saw Mildred's portrait of a rabbi I
that he suggested she do the mural. She has a deep religious feel-:
ing that seems to come from within her.
Last winter. .Mildred was in charge of the art gallery at the Fon-
tainebleau Hotel. She saw art, she talked art and she sold art. She
and Victor have just come back from a sentimental journey up north,
the first time she has returned to home territory in nine years. While j
there, they bought a winter wardrobe for Victor, who will be taking
graduate work at Perdue University where he received fellowships.
Mildred's normally serious classic features changed delightfully |
as she smiled and told of her plans for the winter, chock full of pera,
music and painting. The plans also include a quick trip up north to
see if Victor will be wearing his new parka.
* *
HOW ARE YOU?
It was quite a gathering at the DiplomatEast, West, the Inn,
the hotelover Labor Day weekend. Everyone was so busy greet-
ing one another that there was no time to answer. Lil Sobel had a!
good view. Sunday, she had company. They sat in the lobby all day
talking, while he.- husband Paul, Judge Milton Friedman and David '
Hochberg played golf on one golf course while their wives, Sylvia and
Jackie, played on another. Stopping to say hello to Lil were Lee and
Max Shapiro and Rose and Jerry Goodman. Mrs. Samuel Beckerman
and Mrs. Esther Doberman were waiting for the Ben Reimers. Josie
Adler and her Louis were eating breakfast at the same time as the
Robert Hamburgs. Hope Rifkin and her family. Rabbi and Mrs. Leon
Kronish and Mrs. Aaron Reder, the George Talianoffs, Nanette and
Buddy Mayer, the Max Socklotis and the Sidney Lewis family were
also having a line time. Two adorable children with buckets were
trying to get the fish out of the ornamental waterway in the hotel
lobby. They stopped long enough to greet their grandparents, Hattie
and Sam Friedland. Cindy and Debby are the children of Marjone
and Irving Cowan.
GERMAN NIGHT AT KINGS BAY CLUB
Sauerbraten and Beef Meyer were on the menus Thursday night
at Kings Bay Yacht and Country Club. The guests of Sondra and
Julian Burg had a hilarious time trying to figure out whether Beef
Meyer was the name of the chef or the cow. Afterwards, the party
went back to Sue and Saul Kampf's delightfully charming new home
in Stor.ehaven. They are newcomers in town. Saul is Julian's partner,
and they've done wonders in getting themselvess settled so quickly.
Donna Seinfeld, the Burgs' cousin from New York, was having a Miami
break before going back to Long Island University.
* *
SILVER THREADS AMONG THE GOLD
The gold threads belonged to Rose and Samuel Magid, who cele-
brated their 50th anniversary with their immediate family in the Star-
light Roof of the Doral Beach Hotel. Because of recent illness, the
plans were made at the last minute. Son Irving and Trudy Magid flew
in from Boston, and daughter Dotty and her husband, Herbert Selib,
flew in from Massachusetts. Dotty brought nut cups bright with gold
50's on them, and salt-free nuts that would fit in with her parents' diets !
Sam's brother and sister, Harry and Anna Magid, and Mrs. Jeanette
Good were there just as they had been at the wedding half a century ago I
Then, of course, t.here were all kinds of assorted nieces and nephews
and offsprings. The stars twinkled in the roof, and there were the
same kind of stars in Rose and Sam's eyes.
The silver threads belonged to Grace and Lee Poliner. It was
their silver anniversary, and the celebration was in the form of a'
cocktail party at the new home of their daughter, Ronnie, and her
husband, Bob Cecero. Four generations of Cerceros were there Bet-
ty and Poe Cecero Sr., Grandma and Grandpa Bobby and Meyer Venet-
sky, and Bonnie and Bob's children, Sherri and Beth. The big cake
was all in silver, Roz and Howard Hirsch, Nomi and Mavin Zink Bee
and Herb Wilensky, and Elaine and Jeff Wershil back for a visit
from Jacksonville,
Babels Reveal
Leslie's Troth
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Babel,
of 620 44th St., announce the en-
gagement of. .their daughter, Les-
lie, to Wareen S. Liebman, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Victor Liehman,
1225 Marseilles Dr.
Miss Babel graduated from Mi-
ami Beach Senior High School, at-
tended Kendall College, Evanston,
111., and is now a student at the
University of Miami.
The groom-to-be graduated from
Miami Beach Senior High School,
attended the University of Flor-
ida, where he was affiliated with
Tau Epsilon Phi Fraternity, and
is now a student at the University
of Miami.
No date has been set for the
wedding.
Miss Aranoff
To Wed Israeli
Engagement of Miss Linda Dec
Aranoff and Shalomo Salzman.
both of Ramat Aviv, Israel, is be-
ing announced this week by the
future bride's parents. .Mr. and
Mrs. Abe Aranoff. 1401 Bay Rd.,
who are flying to Israel this week
to make plans for the wedding of
the young couple.
A graduate of Miami Beach
High, Miss Aranoff attended the
University of Miami for a year
and then earned a degree at Stern
College in New York.
Following graduation, she won
a Jewish Agency scholarship and
attended Hayini Grcenhcrg Insti-
tute in Israel, where she is cur-
rently on the public relations staff
of Bar-Han University.
s
rana 1015 m m:,us avk.
MIAMI Bum
YEARLY BASIS
S1P1 Per Month
I5)| Per Person
Double Occ.
Including
3 KOSHER MEALS DAILY
Eve and Terry Sponder
Phone JE 10496
SPECIAL
INTRODUCTORY OFFER
LIMITED TIME ONLY
COMPLETE HOME
EXTERMINATING SERVICE
"We Come $C Per
They Go"
Mo.
FREE MILDEW BAGS
with each new account
ALLIED PEST
Control
M0 10651
Friday, September 13. 1963
BB Women
Slate Meetings
Miami Beach B'nai B'rirh Worn.
en will meet Tuesday noon in the
Cavalier Room of the Deauville
Hotel. Mrs. Sally -F&ter is
chairman.
*
Chai Chapter will meeL. same
day, same place, at 8 p.m. Miss'
Helen Silverstein is in^chlttke.
;' -
-
Ann* Frank Chapter vAU Meet"
on Tuesday, Sept. 24, at mt m
the Park Lane Cafeteri., 213*-
Coral Way.
Wernt-r-KHnr.
MISS ItSUt BAKtL
Miss Rosenberg
Engaged Here
Engagement of Marlcne Rosen-
berg and Martin C. Zuckerman is
being announced by the future
bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ger-
ald B. Rosenberg, 801 89th St.
The prospective bridegroom is
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Zuckerman. of Belle Harbor. N.Y.j
Now in his last year at Michigan
State University. Mr. Zuckerman
is a member of Alpha Epsilon Pi
Fraternity.
His fiancee is attending the I'ni-
versity of Miami, where she be-
longs to Sigma Delia Tau Soror-
ity. Her grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. Samuel Lebowitz.
Regular Sunday
Meetings Resume
Golden Age Friendship Club of
the Miami Beach YMHA, Branch
will resume regular meetings this
Sunday, 2 p.m.. at the "V," 1536
Bay Rd. This marks the club's
15th year.
Senior Citizen DcpartrueE' of the
"Y" is also formulating plans to
offer classes in English, ceramics.
arts and crafts, folk and .'.quare
dencing, social dancing. .
In charge of information are
Mrs. Johanna Benjamin, president,
and Marvin Pcrkcl, senior citizen
supervisor.
Hisiadrut Reception
Israel Histadrut Commit! < will
hold a reception O' Friday, 11:30
a.m.. at the organisation's new
headquarters at One Line::) Rd.,
Suite 214.

I
I
i
|
I
0
i
With Great Appreciation
I WISH TO THANK
all of the Chaverim and Chaverot of the
* POALE ZION FARBAND
' SHOLEM LODGE
* B'NAI B'RITH
' JEWISH NATIONAL FUND COUNCIL
' PIONEER WOMEN
and all my relatives and friends for the
donations which they have given
for my recovery to the good causes
that are so dear to my heart.
Also for the fine letters and the good wishes
which they sent to me during my illness.
We wish them all and also the Jews of Isrse! and
the Jews all over the world.....
A HEALTHY, HAPPY AND PEACEFUL YEAR
SAMUEL and ANNA KOPKIND
f
I
1
i
i
(!)
i

How to say Happy New Year
in Hebrew:
WT
d huhe l !t comes t0 chocolates and pastries tor
Kosn Hashanah, Barton's speaks everyone's language.
n$-
tliW I0 IU0*N0. SWItlMUNO
AGENCY, 532 LINCOLN ROAD, MIAMI BEACH
A-l EMPLOYMENT
DOMESTIC HELP
DAY WORKERS
Ph. FR 9-8401
m<%
Cleaning-Laundry
Storage
1201-?0rh Street
Miami Beach
JE 8-6104

* ^y* 7 AM' PM- Sam' Dy *"* "* An hire Charge. 4
!
^VHii^Hi


Friday, September 13, 1963
* kisti nrjridmetn
Page 9-B
white featured a wide scooped
neck on the fitted bodice, which
was completely tucked in verti-
cal lines.
*
LJRS. Max Silver's black crepe
" sheath had a scooped neck-
line, which dipped low in the
back, and ended with a pannier
to the hem. Blue cut velvet
roses on white satin was the
choice of Mrs. Seymour Friend.
Her bodice was fitted, and the
skirt showed the controlled full-
ness of the bell silhouette.
Mrs. Leon Rosoff matched the
turquoise and blue silk print of
her dress in her shoes. Iced
blue silk organza was worn by
Mrs. lly I>ttash. Floral ap-
pliques in a slightly deeper blue
were scattered over the entire
dress. Silver-lined bugle beads
embroidered the bodice of the
black sheath worn by Mrs. Ar-
thur Berkan.
TRIPLE, installation was the
laatuqeri social event at Beth
DavitT Congregation on Sunday
evening. .Cocktails and a buf-
fet preceded the installation of
officers for the congregation,
Sisterhood, and Men's Club,
chairman of the evening was
Mrs. Morris Rabinowitz, who
chose an iced blue brocade en-
cmble for the event. Her
-coopt'd neck sheath was toppe.1
with a matching waist-length
jacket, which featured a white
mink 'shawl collar.
Mrs. William Dickson wore a
navy blue lace sheath with a
matching cardigan-styled jacket
banded in navy and hip-length.
Mrs. Daniel Jaffc's shift was a
striking kelly green brocaded
in royal blue. Her neckline
tapered to a tie motif over one
shoulder.
While silk crepe was the choice
l Mrs. Louis Seitlin. Self-cov-
ered oversize buttons at the
kvaisl m both front and back con-
cealed the unique detailing which
treated her "bat-wing'' sleeve
effect. The sheath continued
tapering to a peg silhouette
-kirt. which requires a small
zipper from the hemline up.
BURGUNDY silk shantung was
worn by Mrs. Gerald Soltz.
Her -heath had the popular cas-
ual-fitting matched jacket, which
i :i ed at the hipline. Mrs. Mur-
ray Dacks wore a rich brown
shantung dress and jacket en-
semble. Her silk bodice was in
brown, with white polka dots,
and her jacket was cut in the
bolero style. Mrs. Emanucl
Lubel's silk print featured a
square back cut to the waist.
Red and pink flowers blended
into a background of white.
Mrs. Phillip Schiff selected a
royal blue moygashel linen
sheath with a moaified snashed
bateau neckline, and self-fabric
ties at the shoulders. Green
and white polka-dotted silk was
worn by Mrs. Joseph Pomerance.
Tiers of ruffles cascaded from
the neckline to the hemline, and
encircled the sleeveless sheath.
Mrs. Edward Peyser's blue
linen sheath was the "after-tive
tailored must." Her fitted bod-
ice had a scooped neck, and her
long sleeves were ieed with white
cuffs.
IlJRS. Abe Kasow chose an
" orange and green silk print
on white. It was sleeveless
and featured a double cowl neck-
line. Wife of Beth David's spir-
itual leader, Mrs. Norman N.
Shapiro, was lovely in iced pink
hantung. with self-fabric ap-
pliques of rosebuds detailing the
bodice. Black chiffon was the
choice of Mrs. Max Jacobson.
Her sheath had "V" decolletage
at both the front and back of
her neckline, and a free-float-
ing pannier at one side from
her cummerbund to her hem.
A white linen cocktail suit was
worn by Mrs. Frank Rose. Her
jacket was lined in aqua silk
with white polka dots, and the
same print was repeated in her
waist-encircling sash. Mrs.
Louis Gillman's aqua print on
Barries to Live In New York
White and gold decor formed;
the background for the wedding!
uniting Nancy Finkcl and Richard i
D. Barrie on Tuesday, Sept. 10,1
5:30 p.m. Held at the Alpine in!
Maplewood. N.J., where a recep-
tion followed the nuptials, the
ceremony was conducted by Rab-
bi P. Teitz, of Elizabeth, N.J.
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Eman-
uel Finkel, of South Orange, N.J.,
the bride was given in marriage
by her father. Wearing a gown
of eggshell ottoman fashioned in
the empire style, with a bodice
of seed pearls and imported lace,
she carried one exhibition rose on
a Bible.
Honor attendants were Mrs.!
Robert Epstein, sister of the bride,
and Mrs. Robert Berglass.
Best man to the bridegroom
was Robert Berglass, and ushers
included Martin Finkel, Ronald
Stein, Robert Epstein and Alan
Glaser.
The bridegroom is the son of
Mrs. Lucilc Barrie, New York,
and George Barrie, New York
and Miami Beach. Now a market
research manager with Caryl
Richards, Inc., he is an alumnus
of Miami Beach High and a mag-
na cum laude graduate of the Uni-
versity of Miami. In the inactive
reserves, he served for three
years in the U.S. Army. His frat-
ernities are Phi Kappa Phi and
Beta Gamma Sigma, both honor-
aries.
The former Miss Finkel also at-
tended Miami Beach High and the
University of Miami.
Following a wedding trip to the
West Coast, the ncwlywcds will
live in New York City.
MRS. RICHARD RAMIE
Old-Fashioned Barbecue
An old-fashioned barbecue spon-
sored by Temple Sinai Brother-
hood will be held following Sun-
day School, at 1 p.m., on the Tem-
ple grounds.
Miss Karlin Eyes
Nov. 28 Wedding
Dr. and Mrs. Samuel Karlin.
4044 No. Meridian Ave., announce
the engagement of their daughter,
Elaine, to Howard B. Cohen, son
el Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Cohen.
Fall River. Mass.
A .Nov. 28 wedding is planned.
DINE OUT AT HOME WITH
IVANHOE
FLORIDA'S '-QUALITY- DINNER SERVICE
Now in Coral Gables
We comb the Beach and
Coral Gables too! Two of the
Leading Hair Stylists from our
Lincoln Road Salon. Mr. Bert
and Miss Janine. have joined
our Coral Gables staff.
236 VALENCIA AVE.
Highland 5-2651
BKAL'TY SALON SUPREME
1020 LINCOLN ROA0 MALL
JEHerson 8-3666
Wilno Kosher
'Luach' Available
The new 1963-64 Luach issued
by the Wilno Sausage Co., com-!
plete in Hebrew and English, is (
now available.
The calendar includes candle-
lighting times and other valuable
ii formation, and is available abso-
lutely free of charge at The Jew-
ish Floridian, P.O. Box 2973,
Miami 1, Fla.
SPECIAL MENUS TO ADD PLEASURE
TO THE JEWISH HOLIDAYS!
WEDNESDAY SEPTEMIEP. 18th
"HAPPT HOLIDAY"
1 G Ivanhoe Simll< HOT Dinner
Chicken Giblet Soup
Vl R.ait Sprinj Chicken with Stufiint.
Carrots and Pineapple (Tzimos)
Henry Cake ana* Sponge Cake
2 Ivjnhoe Suqaritcd COLD Dinner
B
DO
8
6
&

0}
IS
0
S
Fresh Florida Fruit Cvp
Gtfurte (Stuffed) Fisfc flatter, Tomato
Wedge, Carrots, with Potato Salad an
bed of Irtturt
Honey Cake and Saenfe Cake
The afctee menu, art iBitially balanced and
tannad mtwlt. If fv lel either af thoie
n#ili (neck only Na. 1 or 2 and aene af the
faltaamaa- lalecliam.
SfLECT ONE (1) PER FAMILY
3 Q Raked Mackerel, Lemon Suitor
4 Roast Leo of Lamb, Mint Jelly
5 rj French Meat Leaf, Brown Gravy
6 1 Birbeejued Beef. Ivanhoe Sauce
7 '" < 2 Roast Sprina Chicken with Stuffing
8 SPECIAL
Prime Ribs of Beef, au jus
Thick Slice $1.50 per person extra
kosher?
absolutely! ,
AUTHORIZED DEALER
9l.'ry
HEARING AIDS
$50 to $285
--, Service All Make,
I Batteries Mold;
STANLEY GOULD
1238 Lincoln Road ( im>iM.i
I Teiti-Trodei-Trleli-Teeini
PHONE JE t-7lt
SELECT THREE (3) PER FAMILY
1 Chicken & Met Soup
Vegetable Soup
. Wh:ppcd Potatoes
; Mixed Vegetables
Corn O'Brien
Rice Pilaf (Chicken livers, onions and
mushrooms)
Cjricti ,tnd Pineapple (Tzimos)
Tossed Green Salad, Russian Dressing
Honey f 'ke and Sponge Cake
CALL NOW FjR OUR WEEKLY MENU

Ivonhoe's famous
residential dinner
service sends
best wishes for
?he Jewish holi-
days. Shed the
burden of daily
dinner preparation
and erjoy more
time with yo-ir
family by lettirg
Ivanhoe introduce
you to a new,
carefree wor'd
of dinfnq
pleasure.
9
5
r.

*----u mtm,___
IllMffatelRf
ORCHESTRA
lecturing "TtRRY"
Wl 7-8124
******
Specializing in
WEDDINGS
and
BAR MITZVAHS
-<.
LEO HOHAUSER
PLUMBING
CONTRACTING REPAIRING
Serving Dad* County Over 25 Years
1811 S.W. 14th ST. HI 6-9904
IVANHOE PRICE SCHEDULE
-PAYABLE IN ADVANCE-
ADULT 3 DAY 4 DAY 5 DAY 6 DAY
SiSVING WEEK NEEK WEEK WEEK
1 Perm SCO 6.25 7.SO 1.40
2 Perijni I ,0 10.40 11.50 13.10
3 Perioni 11.80 14.40 16 50 II 60
I Pteteral 14.30 17.40 20.50 23.60
5 Peneni 17.50 11.60 25.75 30.00
Add 3''. Selei To, lo Abeve.
No Dopoiit Require*.
Pleole return outer carton.
MAKE YOUR SELECT1DM
PHCNE IT IN NOW!
NE3-0215
24-HOUR.
TELEPHONE SES1VICE
a
Q
El
3
a
IVANHOE
RESIDENTIAL OWNER SERVICE
2301 N.W. 11th AVE. P.O. BOX 52-3*5
______ MIAMI 52. FLORIDA
OYAL KOSHER FOOD MARKET
Mf\ WHOLE BRISKET 7fl
49C lb- OF BEEF 79C>
PICKLED
TONGUES
We Also Have FRESH KILLED TURKEYS
Strictly Kosher and Daily Rabbinical Supervision.
FREE DELIVERY
5987 S.W. 8th St.
MO 7-3733
'The Finest In Kosher Meats At Supermarket Prices"
OPEN 10 A.M. TIL 4:30 P.M.
MONDAY through FRIDAY
SHOP-BY-PHONE SERVICE
TELEPHONE 444-4219
THE ARTS, INC.
3194 Commodore Plaza
Coconut Grove
Announcing Its Reopening For The
Fall And Winter Season.
* EUROPEAN IMPORTS INCLUDE MANY NEW DECORATIVE ACCESSORIES FOR THE HOME.
* EXCLUSIVE IS SCULPTURE BY WILLIAM BOWIE OF NEW YORK.
ir NEW AND UNUSUAL GIFT ITEMS MANY APPROPRIATE FOR BRIDES.
ir INTRODUCING A GOURMFT CORNER. IMPLEMENTS FOR THE ARTS OF LIVING.
__i


Page 10-8
U*vjC* jnmrirlirtri
Friday, September 13, 1963
Lorber Chapter Plans Prevue Fashion
Showing of Warner's Paris Collection
All 15 groups of Miami Beach Chapter of Ha-
dassah will meet ct the Algiers Hotel on Mon-
day, Sept. 30, 10:30 a.m.. far the chapter's an-
nual membership kickoff drive. Mrs. Maurice
Cahn, chapter membership vice president,
here with group membership vice presidents
at her home to discuss the kickoff event. Stand-
ing (left to right) are Mesdames Herman
Medow, Henrietta Szold; Jack Miller, Emma
Lazarus; George Meisel, Bay Harbor; Nettie
Carp, I. R. Goodman,- Harry Buchsbaum. Mor-
ton Towers; Harry Galanter. Stephen S. Wise;
Phyllis Reuben, Morton Towers; Nathan Rifkin,
Hanna Senesch; Sam Appel, Israeli; Abe
Lewis, Southgate. Second row (left to right)
are Mesdames Rose Garth, Shaloma; Abe Jaf-
fee, Brandeis; Edward Ginsberg, Deborah;
Ethel Herman, Herzl. Seated (left to right) are
Mesdames Harry Oberst, Esther; Arthur Press,
Herzl; Caiman Spiro. Morton Towers; Maurice
Cahn, membership coordinator. Miami Beach
Chapter; Joseph Halfon, life membership co-
ordinator; and Frieda Schuldner, Morton Tow-
ers. Not present was Mrs. Gerald Teitelbaum,
Renanah Group.
Florida Hadassah Making Plans Now
For 'H-Month' Membership Campaign
Lorber Chapter of the Children's
Aslhma Research. Institute and,.
Hospital in Denver will present
a fashion collection by Warner's
on Monday. Sept. 23, and Tues-
day. Sept. 24.
Starring will be Givenchy and
Balencigia, with guest commenta
tor Lila Moran. Warner's fashion .
coordinator, direct from Paris.
The originals have never been
seen in Miami.
Produced by Burdinc's at the
Summit in Dadeland, the added
touch is Warner's own ''unrier-
wraps" foundation garments made
expressly for the Paris costumes.
The show will be presented at
dinner on Monday with men in-
vited. Tuesday's show is a lunch-
eon for women only. Chairman
is Mrs. Sam Greenfeder, and co-
chairman, Mrs. Gary Brehm.
In charge of tickets and reser-'
vations are Mrs. Arnold Gross-,
man. Mrs. S. Trinz. and Mrs. Jack
H,,iim Hostesses will be Mrs.
Michael Kramer and Mrs. Joseph
Ki'del. In charge of prizes arc
Mrs. Robert Smith and Mrs. Bren-
da Sachs. Heading the telephones
is Mrs. Herbert Teller. President
of Lorber is Mrs. Marvin Gubcr-
man.
Lorber Chapter is one of 158
M A OXASS
* A cur
TETLEY TEA
A TRADITION
IN JEWISH
HOMES
SINCI 1137
Yfc th er 11 Ym Te ipfefc 4
tfaii ia* t... iivor cru*be<~
for fu I lew wrengtb tad <*'
Uiioo.. richw usce and pfcw
re with rear fleishlp m*
ailckift iad btwr i
efmhmew...
Mrs. Gerald P. Soltz. member- ship rallies in the Miami. Miami
S,h'P^viCe pr!sif.on,1 of.th? Flori' Beach. Hollywood. Ft. Lauderdalc
and West Palm Beach area on
Monday, f-.pt. 30. Other events
are scheduled for chapters
throughout Florida during the
month of October.
Membership coordinators are
Mrs. Maurice Cahn. Miami Beach;
Mrs. Max Swartz. Miami; Mrs.
Henrietta Storm. Hollywood; Mrs. throughout the United States, and
Sylvan Golden, Ft. Lauderdale; they are the sole support of the
and Mrs. Al Persoff, West Palm hospital, which engages in research
Deach. in the fields of asthma and allergy.
Crrfl/W KosJttr
nounced that the 15 chapters in
the region will conduct an inten-
sive membership drive, called
"H-Month,'" beginning Sept. 30
and ending Oct. 31.
Theme for the drive will be: Any member bringing five new
"Hadassah Adds a Spark to Your members before Dec. K will be
Life." Mrs. Irwin Liss is prcs- eligible for a seven-day Caribbean
Went of the Florida Region. cruise on the SS Jerusalem sailing
Plans call for multiple member-, Jan. 4.
JWV Ladies Open Season
Ladies' Auxiliary of the Jewish
War Veterans, Abe Horrowitz Post
682. held its first meeting of the
fall season last Thursday even-
ing at Unified Hall.
Highlight ot the program was
a report on the national conven-
tion delivered by Mrs. Daniel
Abramowitz. president of the local
auxiliary. During the social hour
which followed, members cele-
brating birthdays in September
were honored.
The auxiliary is presently con-
ducting a talent search fur a com-
ing JWV variety show.
NEW
DAIRY MEAL
TREAT!
bravo! bravo! bravissimol Italian-stylel
!
CHEF BOY-AR-DEE
9
It's a happy family affair

with /Vtef heKs
y.
%
Gefilte Fish!
From the smallest to the tallest...
they all \3tcizt Mother's grand
Gate Fish! Made with freshest,
kitchen-good ingredients Mom
herself would use. Choose from
three fine, festive flavors for
happy holiday dining!
KOSHER
Tjjj*
From :bc ipoilis- kilcktm o\ Motier'i Fooa froJum hi. Ntu-jrk i, S.J.
RAVIOLI
BITE SIZE MACARONI PIES FILLED WITH CHEESE
THE MARVELOUS
MEATLESS
MEAL
THAT'S READY TO
HEAT 'N' EAT!
For your family, your fuests...for your
very next dairy lunch or cupper... fumed
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee has captured a real
Italian flavor in this new Cheese Ravioli
feast! Just heat...and here's what you
serve! Italian-tasting tender little macaroni
pies filled with tangy cheese... lavished
with savory tomato sauce, 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 15* a sen*
wg Each can serves two. Buy several cam
today.


riday, September 13, 1963
" '**f?
Page 11-B
torn/ of Rabbis Designates Xivil Rights Sabbath' Observance in New York
Ulf YORK (JTA) The special prayers and to speak from lies ahead of all of us in helping as announced by Rabbi Israel ies" Rabbi Mowshowitz declared,
w Yorl, Board of Rabbis desig- inPir puh>fTs'"'for the purpose of our country-***tc-^b to its *rom- MrwshoiuU. presiriejy of the I "the Jewish people can sppalhi*e
l^The1 Board' tJETi, its' -wakening the conscience of the ise of bemg a land of eoual free- (h .. | ^ with any group that is bring
|h. ine isoara caica ww "Having been the victim of dis < discriminated against because of
|re ttm 800 members to offer American people to the task that dom and opportunity for all," it *< h***fc>n for over 20 centur- race, color or creed."
, ^';-.:. c--
.

'.':.> '-c:-j-'- MM
THIN
S'-?*p*





fl r.....
.....m**<
. tit) t-,.,


-

OF ROSH
The stirring call
of the shofar
arouses reflection
on the real values
and blessings of life.
Foremost in thought,
of course, are
family and friends
and wishes for
their well-being-
good health and
happiness, peace
and abundance
in the year ahead.
Maxwell House Coffee in the Cup
Rich flavor and mellow ta'am have
made Maxwell House by far and away
the best loved coffees in Jewish homes.
Their matchless quality has been con-
stant for three generations-constant
in giving joy and good cheer at meal
time, refreshment time, holidays and
every day. Why not have a cheering
cup of Maxwell House Coffee right now!
Good to the lost drop!
*w
Maxwell
house o
AX WELL
TH0Utf
COFFtf
HSHECS^
\"0-KEY
PINK PRODUCTS OP CSNBRAL FOODS
ON


Page 12-B
fJewisti Shrktkun
Friday. September-13. 1963
Bureau of Jewish Education Lists New
Slate of Committee Members for '64
At the first meeting of the Board bert Bloom, Joshua Stadlan, Rabbi
of Directors, Bureau of Jewish Ed
UCatiOO, held last Monday, Joseph
Cohen, president, announced Bu-
reau committees for the coming
.chool year.
Budget and Finance: M. A. Bas-
kin. chairman, Leo Robinson co-
chairman. Benjamin Meyers, Os-
c;'r Mamber, Fred Barad, Melvyn
Krumkes, Joe Zalis, Max Meisel,
John Temple, Joseph Cohen, Leon
fill, Charles Weinberg.
Adult Education: Al Sherman,
chairman, Melvyn Frumkes, co-
chairman, Mrs. Joseph Duntov,
K;ibbi Morris Horovitz, Saul Rabin,
Joseph Abelow, M. A. Baskin, Her-
Samuel April, Mrs. Allred Stone,
Mrs. Dorothy Kriegcr Fink, Dr.
-Milton LuBarr.
TV Committee: Louis Schwartz-
man, Herbert Berger, Dr. Nathan-
iel Soroff, Meyer Samberg, Fay
Feinstein, Zvi Roscnkranz, Herbert
Bloom.
Library: Mrs. Joseph Duntov,
chairman. Mrs. Jossph Abelow, co-! .
chairman, Dr. Philip Gotlieb, Mor-
ris Honigbaum, Dr. Isaac Unter-
man, Rabbi Norman Shapiro, Mrs.
David Muskat.
Building Committee: Max Meisel.
chairman, Mrs. Matilda Ratner,
Morris Fox, Charles Gottlieb.
Board of Review: Anna Brenner
Academy Adds Five to Faculty %
Two Hebrew instructors and Rabbi Cohen will be teachuu
three English teachers have been Hebrew literature, Hebrew Ian
added to the. faculty of the He guage and Jewish history at th-
brew Academy for the current Hebrew Academy. His wife and
school year. Rabbi Alexander S. three children will remain in Jeru-
Gross, principal, announced. salem until alter the High Holi-
They are Israeli-born Rabbi days.
Shlomo Cohen, and Rabbi Arnold Rabbi Richter, 30, is a gradual.-
Richter. in the Hebrew Depart- 0f Hebrew Theological College n
ment; Mrs. Karlene Johnson. Mrs. \ Chicago and Herzl Junior Collegr
Rebecca Jarar.1, and Mrs. Edith there. He taught on the elemen
Freeman in the English Depart-1 tary level in Ybnkers Hebrew
ment,
RABBI RICHTER
RABBI COHEN
Lear School ,
Launches 30th
Consecutive Year
Lear School began its 30th con-
. | secutive year of operation when it! 'n Jerusalem and received his He-
SK* chualrman- *e .Fred! opened its fall term last week at brew training at the Chebron Ye-
from which he graduated
i Academy for three years, and ii
i the Kehilat Yeshurun Hebrov
I School in Chicago for four year-
He will be teaching Talmun
Bible, and customs and ceremon
ies in the Junior High Depart
ment. Rabbi Richter will be liv
j ing with his brother, Rabbi Har
! eld Richter of Dade Heights Jew -
The 32-year-old rabbi was born jsh Congregation.
Rabbi Cohen is coming to this
country through the Israel Ex-
change Teachers' program spon-
sored by the Department of Edu-
cation and Culture of the Amer-
ican Zionist Council and Jewish
Agency.
CANTOR COHIN
RABBI COHtN
Holiday Services
At the Lombardy
Barad, co-chairman, Sidney Aron
ovitz, Rabbi Morton Malavsky, M.
A. Baskin, Stanley Bartel, Avi
Kay, Louis Schwartzman, Mrs.
Joshua Stadlan.
Board of License: Judge Fred
Barad, chairman, Ben Zion Gins-
burg, co-chairman, Oscar Mamber,
Herbert Berger, Rabbi Solomon
Schiff, Joshua Stadlan. Abraham
Gittelson, Herzl Honor, Dr. Isaac
Unterman, Rabbi Shimon Azulay.
Teacher Placement: Oscar Mam-
ber, chairman, Rabbi Shimon Azu-
lay, Dr. Isaac Unterman, Mrs.
Joshua Stadlan, Louis Schwartz-
man.
Nominations: Ben Meyers, chair-
man, M. A. Baskin, Matilda Rat-
I ner. Max Meisel, Rabbi Irving
Sand-Ell strictly kosher cate"r-1 Lehrman. Oscar Mamber.
ers, of the Lombardy Hotel, have Teacher Welfare: Leo Robinson,
announced High Holy Day ser- Joseph Post, Melvyn Frumkes,
vices, Rosh Hashona and Yom Louis
Kippur, at no extra charge to| Comm
Patrons. tion: Mrs. i
Officiating at the hotel at 6305ljudge Frd Banicl, Herbert Ber- as well as commercial subjects.: l
Mrs. Johnson will be teach-
ing English literature in I, /
school's Junior High Depart
ment. She received an AB de
gree in 195* from the Univer
sity of New Hampshire;, and has
taught at Canan, Vt., Miami
Senior High, and Coral Cablet
Senior High Schools.
Mrs. Freeman will be teachin,
fourth grade in the school's Ele
nientary Department. Mrs. Free-
man received her AB degree in
1959 from Paterson State College
A "Get-Acquainted" tea was held She taught in New Jersey and
on Sunday at Temple Judea. 320 Bay Harbor Elementary School in
Palermo Ave., to introduce the Miami Beach.
pew cotillion directors. Mr. and Miss Jarard will be teachin.
Mrs. Douglas Howell. fifth grade in the school's Ele
.....nientary Department. Miss Jai
Howell is a graduate of the Lni- ard rcceived a BS degree fro.
The Lear School is accredited by v"s,,y ,of,,Mia.ml "'I!1 maj,,r the University of Pennsylvania
the State of Florida's Department Pny*lfa11 cdlication. He has taught and dld post-graduate work al
9>
Hi
.ill
in
In,
ed
be
BC
St
re
a
1010 West Ave., Miami Beach. I shiva,
| in 1951. He has done post grad
The school is again under the uatc work at Hebrew University
direction of Mrs. Ida Lear, its jn the field of Talmud and Bibli-|
founder, and her son, Richard, who cai research, and has been teach-
again is serving as the school's I mg for the past 12 years in ele-1
principal. I mentary and high schools in Tel j
Since its inception, more than j Aviv and l**1*-______
5,000 students have graduated and;-----------------------
gone on to some of the nation's top y |.iaJ*mM
schools of learning, including such I Cmpl JUQcQ
colleges as Rcnsselear, Carnegie
Tech, Brown, Syracuse and Mass-
achusetts Tech.
"The school caters to the local
student and specializes in small
classes, with particular stress on
individual attention," according to
Lear.
Slates Cotillion
u
op
be
in
Ian
d:
a
01
ni
is Schwartzman, Albert Ossip. {* Education with a full course of '" ,nc lo"' Publlc schools for the Columbia and Corney Univeritic-
ommitte on Secondary Educa- college preparatory or general P Cl-\m vears: ,/" frescnJ, She taught in Philadelphia and in
: Mrs. Louis Glasser. chairman, comprehensive academic studies,: ,A"ch'"g **'*' f,T cu a,! California.
Collins Ave., Miami Beach, wilL&er, Joseph Sachs, Saul Rabin,
be Rabbi Meshulam Cohen and Herl>ert Harari, M. A. Baskin.
his son, Cantor Ben Zion Cohen, a Because of two major national
art, dancing, dramatics and physi- Planned to give boys and girls Mrs. Be/7 IS Bocfc
cal education, with emphasis on training in ballroom dancing and
water sports. attendant social graces, remstra- Mrs. Charlotte Beil, 7755
SV
Graduate of the Jewish Academy conferences, the date of the Bu- Th ,natrt nn ttm __ I tion in the Cotillion Club is open :i3r'l Ter., past president, Jew^j
in Chicago and the Theological! reau'* annual dinner has been re-! tw^H^Mnpl:\t^^,a]:fZrt\\o students in the seventh and >ar Veterans' Auxiliary 223, #
set. tentatively, for Wednesday,
I Nov. 27, at the Diplomat Hotel. Al
Sherman and Harold Thurman are
tee.
Lakeside Memorial Services
Seminary of Skokie, 111.
Rabbi Cohen has been officiat-
ing in synagogues for the past
30 years, both here and in Is-
rael. He began his career at
High Holy Days at the age of
15, blowing th? Shofar and read-
ing from the Torah. ., ,
Lakeside Memorial Park. NW
His son, born in Israel, was a; 25th St. at 103rd Ave.. will be the
n ember of a renowned choir in scene of special memorial ser-
J*rusalem, and for the past four: vice this Sunday, 1 p.m., when
yeara has officiated at Anshe Rabbi Max Lipschitz will officiate
Uizrachl Synagogue in Chicago, and Cantor Ben Zion Kirschen-
Aecording to Sand Ell, reserva-; baum will chant the liturgy at
tions are available for six days, the grounds of Temple Beth Torah.
Sept. 18 through 22, and Sept. 27 Interested persons may call Lake-
two-and-one-half-acrc tract adjacent i
to Biscayne Bay. It has its own Sfi?Lf** 1.C,asSes rtrt on ?*L2FZ%. E"- *!5
75-ft. swimming pool, complete
Thursday, Oct. 17.
co-chairmen of the Dinner Commit-' auditorium, science laboratories,! Chairman is Mr-
library and dining hall.
Schwartz.
the Department of Florida Ladie-
| Auxiliary JWV held at the Chei
M e I v l n ry Plaza Hotel in Orlando hv
I weekend.
*
J.
:
ll.rough 29; or 11 days. Sept. 18
id rough 29
side for further information or di-
rections.
A VERY
HAPPY
NEW YEAR
ITALIAN "CHRAIN"
' 'hat has Buitoni done to gefitte fish?
Nothing, except to provide you with a unique and delicious
llernative to old-fashioned horse-radish: Buitoni Marmara
auce. This zesty and tangy Italian "sauce ot the sea" brings
ut all the subtle flavors of gefilte fish. And it never makes
ojr eyes water!
Next time the family gathers, heat a can of Buitoni Marinara.
erve it as a dip for tiny hors d'oeuvres or full-size fish balls,
veryone will love this perfect alliance between full-bodied
a'lan sauce and the traditional favorite.
You can serve this delicious changeofpace sauce, not only
ltd fish, but spaghetti and other fine foods-and always with
eace of mmd. Buitoni Marinara is Kosher and Pareve. It's
rst choice ... in homes where quality is a tradition!
I
ic;

yfm
and a sweet one. too, with
fyUBlllO pure cane sugar
WHEN ITS
, YOU'RE SURE ITS PURE,
means Kosher
BUITONI
( Say BEW-TONI
as in Beauty)
means quality
For all your holiday paatries and confections
STT f the tradjtional ""gar. DoffiXB
and sweetness, and variety, have made thta so
in Jewnh homes throughout the I "
Deluxe Instant SuperHne DurlR il'
American_Sugar Company
5 "wts.-
America's
Largest
Selling
Sugars
A
I
|
In i
th
t
n
)g
ias|
rkp


riday. September 13. 1963
VJmistl nrrHrlimn
Soviets Name
fpseum for
riddish Poet
LONDON (JTA> A museum
memory of Peretz Markish,
he Soviet Yiddish writer and poet
ho was killed during the Stalin
urge of Jewish intellectuals, has
een established in Polonne, Rus-
ia, the birthplace of the Jewish
iterary figure, it was reported
ere from Jtfoscaw.
The Markish Museum, which is
art of the general museum of
he town, contains manuscripts
nd other mementoes of his life
nd works. Accounts of the open-
ng of the musuem, which appear-
ed in the Soviet press received
here described the Yiddish poet
I as "tragically lost." During the
Stalin purges, Markish was ar-
rested, deported from Moscow,
and never heard from again.
^B related devejopmqnt, a
switch in tn%'Hdoctrinnaire Soviet
opposition fb "rTelSrcw appeared to
be indicates" iif'a lengthy article
in (he current Sovietisch Heim-
land, a Yiddish Jjf-monthly, by its
iditor in-chWf? Tflebrew has al-
ways been treated by the Russian
omiiHiiiists a$ a "tool of Zionism
nd i-aottftl^vn^rTi
Editor Samuel Vcrgells declar-
d in the article that it was
silly" i" treat Hebrew as part
.. reactionary paraphernalia
Page 13-B
SHOPPING AROUND
WITH
>*-*
!2a(>1Sz&
t
li ote thai Hebrew is used by
-:\ c" Israeli w liters
lor a hotter order ol go
Phe fact that Bialik unite
\ 11 gelis d< dared
i cons li red as dimin-
'ii his value as b Jew-
Chicago Pc!sce
robe Attack
H Synagogue
AGO (JTAl Police
investigating an attack
_ili ii Kehilatll Israel
12 windows in a set ol
i -. and a bulletin board
r broken early in the
ire services, A resi-
.he street from the
a- awakened by the
glass at 4 a.m. and
adult race for a car and
The witness sal I,
r, thai it was too dark to
I ril or the car closely.
liol Einhorn, spiritual
the congregation, inti-
the present integra-
nt "may be a reason
i uction of property "
in the South East
Organization, which
came i ut for open oc-
Maxwell House
Maxwell House Coffee, long a
favorite in homes everywhere, is
the perfect beverage to top off
; your Rosh Hashona dinners. The
makers of Maxwell House are old
hands in the art of blending cof-
i fee, and the results of many years
j of perfecting the best possible
blend is apparent with your first
sip.
Mother will want to keep a fresh
pot on the stove so that when the
: holiday cooking is done and the
house is sparkling clean, she can
I relax with a good cup of coffee.
I Then late at night, when the
last guest is gone and the chil-
! dren are all tucked in bed, Mother
and Father can keep the holiday
glow alive by chatting over their
final cup of Maxwell House Cof-
fee.
So for New Year, and all year
through, make your guests feel
truly "at home" by serving them
Maxwell House, the coffee that's
good to-the-lastdrop. -,' +.\
Seagram's V.Q,
As Rosh Hashona rapidly ap-
proaches, homemakers every-
where are turning their thoughts
to the joyful preparation known
as "getting ready for the noli
da) -. Man) hours of plat
. id w lie ahead before all
'- ready for the hosts : friends
and family who will be
Not only are cooking at d clean-
ed, but also making sure
: at the be -t ol ever) thing is
a\ ailable during this fes \\ per-
iod. When making up a shopping
list, the homemaker must think
not only about the items servt I
at the dinner table, but also about
entertaining friends who have
been invited to stop by an I help
usher in this joyous holiday,
There isn't a more satisfying
way to wish a friend holidaj i
than with a raised glass contain-
ing Seagram's Y.O., imported
Canadian Whisky at its finest.
Seagram's V.O. is "known by the
company it keeps," and it cer-
tainly keeps the company coming
back for mere. Seagram's V.O.
is continually winning new friends
with its rich taste and aroma. i:s
bright color, and its unusual clar-
ity. It is considered tops by ex-
perts the world over,
Serve Seagram's V.O. to your'
guests during the New Year sea-
son and during the rest of the
They offer the traditional cheese
blintzes, plus delicious variations
such as apple, blueberry, cherry,
potato and strawberry cheese.
They are all extra good when top-
ped with sour cream or your fav-
orite jams and jellies.
So treat your family to the foods
that have long been favorites
among gourmets, and then sit
back while the compliments fly.
9
Tetley Tea
Year after year, Tetley Tea has
been the traditional favorite in
homes. Those who regularly en-
joy the full, wonderful "tiny tea
leaf flavor" of Tetley are never
surprised to find that it heads
the list among families every-
where. Those who have yet to
savor the special goodness of Tet-
ley Tea. have a fine treat in store
for them.
With the approach of the New-
Year Holidays, and all the enter-
taining that the new season brings,
why not add Tetley Tea to your
shopping list'.' Then you'll be sure
that you are serving your friends
and family the best.
Tetley is available in tea bags
<>r in the new instant tea The in-
stant tea makes delicious hoi tea,
; ml also makes great iced tea,
i tap water. Tea
ba{ or instant, served in a cud
oi a glass, you'll never fit
i than Tel
Cclgate's Ajix Liq-jid
:I usewi have known for
that Vjax means "clean."
and they have ma e this C
olive product a favorite in
thl home-. Now the name Ajax
appears on a new all-purpose
cleaner with ammonia added. New
Ajax liquid will have your house
sparkling clean for the Rosh Hash-
ona holidays quicker than you
ever thought possible.
In fact, it cleans like a white
tornado, getting into corners and
hard to clean areas, turning them,
sparkling clean without scraping.
The extra benefit of ammonia
makes new Ajax ideal for clean-
ing floors, walls, woodwork, and
every other washable thing in
your homes.
Other Colgate-Palmolive pr#-|
ducts that can make your Newi
Year's chores easier are pink Li-
quid Vel, certified kosher and;
parve for all your meat and dairy,
dishes, and new heavy duty Fab, |
the new detergent that is not aj
powder or crystal, but tiny beads
of compressed cleaning energy.
New Fab has penetrating power!
that gets your toughest wash
clean clear through. Fab and
Ajax are also certified Kosher!
and Parve.
Use these fine products, and
this Rosh Hashona you'll have
more time to spend with your
family and your guests.

Motfs Products
Mott's line of apple products of-
fers housewives an opportunity
to get variety into their Rosh!
Hashona meals. Mott's apple'
sauce, which has always been a i
favorite in homes, is the perfect
side dish with any meal.
For a different taste sensation.!
.Mott's has done some delicious
blending ana come up with Ap-
ple-Rasberry Sauce, made with
rich, red, ripe raspberries, and
Apple-Cranberry Sauce, made
with tangy re.I cranberries. 1
are blended with the finest aji
Land." mi :1k- end
' -"it makes really good ea
her Mott's product ilia! has
' \.)
pie Juice. This i- rich, natural
apple juice v i.h no sugar .
Mott's also product a fruil
. tually five
juices in one deli
rink. It's Mott's A.M. and. like
all the oil' i from
Kott's, j u U find the Kosher "K"
i n the label.
Domino Sugar
Domino Sugar needs no intro-
duction to housewives because it
has been a tradition in homes for
generations.
With Rosh Hashona approach-
ing, it would be a good idea to
take a quick check of all the
Domino products to make sure
your home is well stocked with
these fine items that are inval-
uable in your kitchen and on your
table.
Heading the list is Domino
granulated sugar, a "must" for
your hot coffee and tea. Confec-
tioners 10X Powdered makes good
baking even better. Take your
choice of Domino Light Brown or
Dark Brown Sugar, but don't try
to make candied sweet potatoes
without one or the other.
Finally, for your holiday table,
take your pick of Crystal Domino
Tablets or the Hostess Tablets that
add a party look to all hot bever-
ages. When its Domino Sugar,
you're sure it's pure.
Hair Institute
Opens on Beach
Louis and August have just open-
ed their new Louis and August In-
stitute of Hair Design on Wash-
ington Ave., Miami Beach.
"We feel the beautician works
w ith a woman's living flesh and
hair, just as an artist works with
canvas and oils. We want to
teach our students that care of a
woman's beauty is more than a
job. It is a dedicated calling,
according to Louis and August.
Louis and August were entitled
"Stylists ol America" last year by
the Hair Fashion Council of
America. The) are the first (".rand
Prix winners to become heads of
school in the Smith.
Mr. Bert w i'l 'lead a faculty of
tsti iding creative stylist -
Scholarships will be given to tal-
needy applicant-.
A'i.imi Social Club
Miami Friendly Social Club
meeting on Sunday, 2 p.m.. at
Bi li El Auditorium will include a
business agenda and entertain-
ment. President of the group is
Max Garshag.
HAVE A
HAPPY
^g ie Cuoks Contenders
A the top kennels in stand-
the Mile High Kennel
i are a half dozen
tor t*c 371 h meeting of
'< Biscayne Kennel Club on Sept.
I ugh Jan. i. Headed by F.
''. who topped leaders at
l oloradd oval, resuming cam-
at South Florida's pioneer
8 I rack are Cen-Tex, Gold
*. W. L. Kirkpatrick, L. M.
Patrick and the Crosby Ken-
year, as well. You'll be serving
the finest.
Milady Blinties
U'nh the approach of Rosh
Hashona. housewives will need all
the help they can get in putting
variety into 'heir holiday meals.
The kids and lather will be home
for extra meals, so naturally they
too will appreciate a treat that's
different.
Milady has the answer in their
quick frozen blintzes and potato
pancakes. These tasty, easy-to-
prepare products are excellent as
a main dish, side dish, or snack.
Milady has brought blintzes a
long way since Grandma's day.
lovely onions!
mom .
k on Flavored
MATZOH!
1
n

See and taste now oodles of
onion flavor makes these snap-
apart matzohs a welcome
change from bread go
hand-in-hand with soups, fish,
main dishes! The snack su-
preme gives new life and)
delicate zest to dips and
spreads.
Onion flavor does it!
Sanka Coffee wishes one and all the best of everything
Enjoy this blend of the world's finest coffees
Rich, robust coffees that assure
the finest flavor in every cup.
That's Sanka Coffee. Try it. You
can drink it... enjoy it... morning,
noon, and night. This delicious
coffee is meant to be enjoyed a lot.
Certified K Kosher
HAVE A WHOLE DAY OF IT... still 97% Caffein-free


Page 14-B
*>Je*toii fhrfdfoun
Friday, September 13, 1963
J^jar
Lynn Fern Geronemus
Lynn Kern Geronemus celebrates
her Bas Mitzvah on Friday even-
ing, Sept. 13, at Temple Sinai in
Hollywood. She is the daughter
of Dr. and Mrs. Alfred Geronemus.
of 1010 Polk Street, Hollywood.
Lynn is a graduate of the Tem-
ple Sinai Religious School, and
now attends Hollywood Hebrew
High School. She is also an honor
student at McNichol Junior High,
and a member of the cheer-lead-
ing squad there.
Lynn has received the superior
rating in the National Federation
Festivals for her piano studies for
live consecutive years.
She is the granddaughter of Mrs.
Helen Geronemus and the late
Alexander Geronemus. of Holly-
wood, and of Dr. and Mrs. Jacob
Rosenbluth, of New York City.
* n *
George Eisman
Dr. Irving Lehrman will offic-
iate at the Bar Mitzvah of George,
son of Mr, and Mrs. Leo Eisman,
during services on Saturday morn-
Sepl. it. at Temple Emanu-
El.
An eighth grade student at Ida
M. Fisher Junior High, Ge
;i member of the advanced mat lie
matics class. He is also a mem-
ber of the National Junior Honor
Society, and has received the Op-
timist Civic award and plays
saxophone in the school band. His
elher interests include animals
and sports.
A reception at the Delano Hotel
will follow the Bar Mitzvah cere-
mony.
9 *
Stephen Reiter
The Bar Mitzvah of Stephen
Reiter will be celebrated on Sat-
urday morning, Sept. 14. in the
main sanctuary of Beth David
Congregation. Rabbi Norman N.
Shapiro will conduct the services
and ceremony.
Now in the eighth grade at
Shenandoah Junior High, Stephen
plays baseball in the Little
League.
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Reiter will
honor their son with a reception
in the Temple's social hall on Sat-
urday evening.
a *
Bruce Adler
Bar Mitzvah of Bruce, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Adler, will
be observed on Saturday, Sept.
DESPERATE
Foster Home Needed
for four lovely children,
ages 8, 11, 13, and 15,
until their widower father can
get back on his financial feet.
WON'T YOU HELP?
Mr. L., c/o Jewish Floridian
P.O. Box 2973, Miami I, Fla.
WANTED
ROOM FOR CANTOR
-Friday Nights Only-
Vicinity S.W. 57th Ave. & 17th St.
Phone HI 8-7353
RENT A CAR
from $2.50 per day
116 per wk. & mll.aKe charge
ABOTT MOTORS, Inc.
1451 W. FLAGLER ST.
Phone FR 3-0326
14, during early mor-Jng services
at Temple Judea. Rabbi Mordecai
Po.-'et will officiate.
An eighth grade student at
South Miami Junior High, Bruce
plays clarinet in the school con-
cert orchestra. He plans to con-
tinue his religious education. His
outside interests center on sports.
Parents of the Bar Mitzvah will
host the Oneg Shabbat on Friday
and the Kiddush following the
ceremony on Saturday.
*
Bruce Singer
Temple Emanu-El will be the
site of the Bar Mitzvah of Bruce
Singer on Saturday morning, Sept.
14, during services conduced by
Dr. Irving Lehrman.
Bruce is an eighth grade stu-
dent at Nautilus Junior High and
j a member of the Boy Scouts.
Mr. and Mrs. Seymour D. Sing-
er will honor their son at a home
reception on Saturday.
Mark Stolbach
Mark Robert Stolbach will be-
come Bar Mitzvah on Saturday
morning, Sept. 14, at Agudath ls-
rael Hebrew Institute, with Rabbi
Isaac Ever officiating.
The celebrant is a seventh grade
student at Ida M. Fisher Junior
High, and atterded the Syna-
gogue's Religious School. He
served as president of the Young
Judea Club, and is an outfielder
on the North Shore Bank Little
League baseball team.
Mark is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Whitlock, 7800 Dickens
Ave., and grandson of Mr. and
Mrs. Simon Goldberg, board mem-
bers of Agudath Israel.
A reception in his honor will fol-
low the ceremony.
*
Richard Belitsky
Saturday morning services, Sept.
14, at Temple Ner Tamid, conduct-
ed by Rabbi Eugene Labovitz, will
include the Bar Mitzvah of Rich-
ard, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ray
Belitsky, 825 85th St.
Richard is a student of the
Temple's Religious School and at-
tends Nautilus Junior High.
Following services, a reception
will be held in honor of the cele-
brant.
!> $ ft
H. Barry Miller
Rabbi Leon Kronish will offic-
iate at the Bar Mitzvah of H. Bar- ]
ry Miller during services Satur-1
clay morning, Sept. 14, at Temple
i Beth Sholom. Barry is the son of1
' Mrs. Carol Miller, 4555 Adams!
| Ave., and Mr. Emanuel Miller.
A member of the accelerated i
Hebrew class at Temple Bethi
; Sholom's Religious School, the I
celebrant is in the eighth grade
at Nautilus Junior High. He is an
active member of the school's!
i science and Journalism clubs, and I
i plays violin in the orchestra. In
| addition, he plays piano and is in-
terested in classical music and
art. His recreations include
swimming, ice-skating, fishing and
tennis.
Barry will be honored at a re-
'Open Hovse' Ceremony
North County YMHA Senior
Citizens Friendship Club held an
Open House" ceremony on Tues-
day evening at the "Y," 14036
NE 6th Ave. The club's choral
i group entertained and led singing.
I Ben Salk is president of the group
i which invites men and women 55
; years and over to participate in
i its program.
lynn Geronemus Brace S'mat
Miami Youth
Signs $50,000
Ball Contract
Steve Hertz, a 1963 graduate of
Miami Senior High. ha*, signed a
contract with the Houston Colts
to play professional baseball in
1964 The bonus oflered is an
estimated $50,000, and includes
college tuition.
Son of Mr. and Mrs. David
Hertz, the young athlete will at-
tend the University of Miami for
one semester, reporting in early
March to Houston's new spring
training camp in Cocoa, Fla.
Originally, Steve had planned
to attend Rollins College in Winter
Park on a scholastic achievement
scholarship, which he renounced
when he signed with the Houston
Colts.
The Hertz family are members
of Flagler-Granada Jewish Cen-,
ter, where Mrs. Hertz has been
teaching Sunday School for the
past five years. Air. Hertz is of-
fice manager of the Ace Fruit Co
SUVt HfKTl
Stephen Reiter H. mry tf.tWer
Mark Stolbach veorge iisman
ception and dinner on Saturday
night in the Imperial Room of the
Eden Roc Hotel.
* ft 4
Henry Tatarsky
Henry Tatarsky will be Bar
Mitzvah in the main sanctuary at
Beth David Congregation during
services on Saturday morning,
Sept. 14, conducted by Rabbi Nor-
man N. Shapiro.
Parents of the celebrant are Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Tatarsky.
A seventh grade student at
Shenandoah Junior High, Henry is
interested in sports.
Beth Am Lists
New Activities
T< raple Beth Am Cotillion Club,
pen in sev< : th, I ighth and ninth
jrade students wh< i ren ol
Temple members, has schedule i
t) Sundaj evenii ssions start-
j a Oct. 6. Mis. ilarvey Marcus
ind Mis. Lewi: Goodman are
luui men of the project.
Dance classes lor children from
four years of age and up, to be
held weekly, began this past
Tuesday at the Temple. Chair
man is Mrs. Richard Alper.
Plans are now being made for
Ihe Temple Sisterhood luncheon
slated for Oct. 9. Co-chairmen
are Mrs. Sidney Leibowitz and
Mrs. Robert Leeds.
Dr. Maxwell Dauer is organiz-
ing a coin and stamp club.
Zionist Youth
Meeting Slated^
Southern Zionist Youth Commis-
sion, composed of representative-
irom Hadassah and the Zionisi
Oi animation of America' in eight
~lates. will meet at the I-auville
on Sunday, io:30 a m,
Malcolm Mjt>k. of Atlanta,
n I Mr-. Gerald P Soite, of Mi-
ami, are co-chi '.. and Geoi
Stern, oi Atlanta, is director ol
the commission.
The commission rapports and
directs (amp Judaea in Hender-
sonville, N.C which has just com-
pleted its third year of full op-
eration. Stern is also director of
the camp.
Chandler's Eyes
Expansion Plans
The ever-increasing demand for
the private party lacilities at
Chandler's Restaurant, Miami
Beach, has owner Lou Rubin ser-
iously considering several propos-
ed plans for expansion.
The plan favored by Rubin calls
for the building of an all-glass
enclosed "Sky Room" on the roofj
top of Chandler's, just above the]
popular "Upstairs Room." The
new addition will have a separate
entrance and a private elevator.
Chandler's manager, Bill Safian,
is credited by Rubin "for the ex-
traordinary success of Chandler's
catering department."ST.
New Group Will
Form Tuesday
Charter meeting of a new Par!
ents Without Partners organiza-
tion will be held next Tuesday j
evening at the Bel Aire Hotel on
Miami Beach.
Guest speaker at the meeting
will be Dr. Christopher Corie.
professor of psychology at the i
University of Miami.
The new group will become an
affiliate of the national Parents
Without Partners organization.
Finals Slated
At Flagler Oval
Finals in Flagler's third annual
$80,000 International Classic will
be run Saturday night with the
season-long favorite, Sonda, out
and the event looming s.; a wide
open scramble lor the winner's
jackpot of $25,000. ..
Favoritism in the event is litre-
ly to be split three wayi between
Ken Hutchings' Suel's Rose, and
a pair of "late blooming," come-
from-behind threats in Gold Coast
Kennel's Digby and John A.
Rush's Fox Hound.
But with Sonda outafter a
heart-breaking photo-finish defeat
in the last round of the semi-
finalsthere is no standout, and
any entry in the field could take
it all with a favorable break in
racing luck.
a, q&yuoud,
c
QtJ7m4uMCbuf,
a^3jjhu3
FOR THE BEST BUY IN A NEW OR USED
CAR, TRUCK OR FLEET
See Your Friendly FORD MAN
Still a good selection of 1963s at tremendous savings!
FALCONS ._ .... GALAXIES
FAIRLANES **' > A Q K 5 THUNDERBIRDS
Where Service -* Savings -* Satisfaction -* Sells Cars
AUSTIN FORD, INC. Sv| f- foil Bank Financing
3801 N.W. 27th Ave. NC 0'\J5 I I Highest Trade-in
15 Minutes from Any Point in Dado County
Famous to Serve
Holiday Dinners
The Famous Restaurant, on Mi-
ami Beach at 671 Washington
Ave., since 1945, is now serving
cinner Friday, Saturday, and Sun-
day evenings only, following a
successful summer season.
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Lerner,
owner-operators of the restaurant
where famous personalities often
go to enjoy their renowned Jew-
ish-American cuisine. have an-
nounced that next week their
establishment will also be open
for Posh Hashona dinners Wed-
nes and Thursday evenings, Sept
18 and 19.
The Famous Restaurant, open
from 4 to 9:30 p.m.. !s a winner of
the Courtesy Award, offers cat-
''iii.'.' to all occasions, and has
free parking.
W
'M|
CitFI
MOTIL
*>VICI
Ne-aft (on .jot often 3-doy. 2-nlokt c..'-oco,uoirted
Adventure Package. {38 per pan., 7 In room, Include.
oif-condiHoned room, 7 gum atoll, choice ol fhMn,,,
oiling, bua and boot tour, or water >l Ino plea ewiami i
ond other hlond plecnure.. Good until Dec. 1 CO.! ol
fovelnot IncludW. FllonM dolly fron *e.t to In Uod',
Ft. Loudoroble ond Miami. neurvo thru ony Holiday Inn
l America or Jin Milli, Ml N.E. 3rd Av., Mian', Ho.
3 Day,2 Night
Adventure Package
pr person, double occupancy
in a gorgeous twin-bedde-j
room with all meals
Oolcer room, up to $65 per pan.
'38


Friday, September 13. 1963
*'Jewish fkrMton
Page 1S-B
Arab Family Learns How
Good Medicine Can Help
!

'^ -' ^'T**^' ';.
F, ROSE CARLIM
The -> Mm* I saw little
passer 'asan at the Hadassah
Hospital ne was lying on his
stonfacl i his crib, crying weak-
lv. .-" i. enormous growth, reel
and Infected rose from just above
his bottOJka, at the bottom of
his $:' Nurse Mizrachi. a
tall, din young woman wilh
itrong i pable hands, hovered
over tenderly, trying to
make I n more comfortable.
But the"e was very little she
could do She could not turn
him on >8 back, nor pick him
up in : I arms, nor take away
'his pail He was due for opera-
tion in :ew days.
He WJ a beautiful little boy.
|usl i'': a year old, with red-
dish-b hair, eyes piercingly
black, v clouded over with
pain, i m his face so pale, al-
most ..' e. I stood at his crib
[looking [3WB at him helplessly.
I am member of YA'AL
11..id .'T L'Cholim (Helping
Hand ae Sick) and like other
[YA'AL >mbers. all volunteers.
11 hell where I can be of
I some I have chosen to work
I in th< Idren's Department on
Ithe fifth floor which had been
established by the New York
ll'hapw .: Hadassah in honor of
IRose L .-lalprin.
ponsiv* Children
M i- ( atifyir.g to work with
|thc>t c n dren because they are
so responsive. Often an infant
Mill ti' ying his heart out for
kranl i liitle affection. Take
hnn i.: your arms, hold him
bn yoi p. plaj with him. and
p is py. For the time be
|nu yi are his mother. The
I imes later, when you
lave i ,- him down again.
Bui i back to little Nas
I I next saw him he
feverish bun: le <
the pest-operative de-
n the sixth floor, li
was three days after his opera-
tion. Both his parents had come
from Nazareth to be with him.
The father, a tall, dark mustach-
ed man in Arab dress, was pac-
ing the ward impatiently.
The mother, a pleasant, com-
fortable looking woman of about
forty, in a long black Arab dress
with a white hospital smock over
it. and black kerchief on her
dark hair, sat on a chair close
to the child's cot, gazing at him
solicitously. She gave me a
warm, friendly smile, revealing
her fine strong teeth.
As neither of them knew any
Hebrew, we spoke through an
interpreter, Nurse's Aide Ziona.
a native-born Israeli whose fath
er had come from Yemen.
Little Nasser had been ailing
since buth. the father said, but
had grown much worse of late
and the English doctor in Naz-
ereth who had been attending
him, recommended him to Had-
assah.
Deprecating Shrug
"How do you feel about Hadas-I
ah?" I asked the father.
"So. so," he replied, with a de-
precating shrug. He had been
waiting for the doctor a whole
hour and he had not come yet.
he said.
I took it upon myself to men
tion this to the Head Nurse on,
my way out and she explained
that this was not the time for
the doctor's visit. Me had been
there once in the morning and
was not due again until later in
the afternoon.
I went ("own to the fifth floor
to see "my child." year-old
Shimon, who was recovering
from a severe case of pneumonia.
He was standing up in his crib
whimpering pitifully His par-
ents lived in Petach Tikvah and
erv seldom came to see him.
There were five or six other
children at home and his mother
At this ceremony held before the main en-
trance oi the Jewish Community Center of Kan-
sas City, Mo., a massive aluminum sculpture
is dedicated to the memory of the six million
Jews slain by the Nazis. The memorial was a
gift to the Center from its New Americans
Club, a group of former concentration camp
and ghetto inmates. The sculpture, designed
by Maurice Newman, shows on one side fig-
ures representing the heroes of the Warsaw
Ghetto uprising and on the other the Exodus
from Egypt. At the summit is a pattern of
flames, bearing the names of families which
were lost, and the whole work rests on a base
of rough stone representing the rubble of the
Ghetto ruins. The dedication was one of a
number of tributes paid by Centers and YM-
YWHAs affiliated with the National Jewish
Welfare Board to the martyrs. Among speak-
ers at the Kansas City ceremony were former
President Harry S. Truman, Mayor Ilus W.
Davis; Morris Indyg, president of the New
Americans Club; and Dr. Edward A. Devins,
Center president. The monument was unveiled
by six men who survived the camps, and six
eternal candles on its menorah were kindled
by women who similarly escaped death.
had no time or inclination to
hold him in her arms. He had
never learned to smile. He rec-
ognized me as soon as he saw
me and stretched his arms out
longingly.
Two days later I came back
again lo visit little Nasser. He was
asleep. Out in the corridor his
mother was looking out of the
window and smoking a cigarette,
she smiled her warm smile and
emitted a flow of words. Ziona
was nol around so 1 found an-
other interpreter, Mrs. Tufik, ;>
young mot her. who had come
lure from Iraq ten years ago.
Her little girl. Osnat. not quite
two, had fallen on her head a
few days earlier and was al
Hadassah for tests and observa
tions.
"We think much better oi
Hadassah now,'" little Nasser's
mother volunteered. "The doctor
Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan, spiritual leader of Temple Adath
Yeshurun, discusses the High Holy Day services and school
program with Cantor Maurice Neu (left) and Yehuda Segal
(right1, education director at the Temple.
LEGAL NOTICE
- ?c7larb, of Buffalo, N.Y.; Frederick M. Berk, of Newton
Jentre Mass.; and James A. Block, of Dayton, O.. members
-up of ten youngsters of the National Federation of
Youth, affiliate of the Union of American Hebrew Con-
gatic is, who worked and lived with Puerto Rican families
j>s su:...-ner. Here they are assembling wire reinforcement
:cne-prof concrete homes which they helped construct.
7*------]

Einstein Hadassah Mttfiflf 1N THE C0UNT> JUDGE.S c
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTi.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 60544-A
in i:i-: i:.-i iti
SOI-HIK \\ KIM.
I', ,-,.,-.. i.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Tn All Cn Mil..r- nil All l'i r*on* Hu\
Federal Auditorium in North Mi iik Claim* or l'......nil* Against -
Kstate.
ami Beach. Vou an hereby notified and re-
quired li. |re*enl uny .'aim- anil dt
inand* which you rou) li v again*.
-5*=^ ih, estate of HOPHIK \\i:iM. ilt-
/' 1/., -...iM-.I late of Dude fount), Klorlda,
V'Z'/rllCtPIGS '" "' Count) Judge* of Had
und file the xanii in dupUcHt. anil a*
o\ Ided in S 11..ii T '.:'. Hi, rToi Id
ANNENBERG I: In R2. of RXln Hurd Statutes. In Iheli office* III i
.- pt. 6 Kivi Hide, i) Courthouse In Had) Coui
lulantlv. but seeing his mother, cuthartz m Man ifl of Nil ''' within s-" ealendai mo
n* \.. .i.i sin. J HIvitj. : ''" time of the flrsl n
SIMONS,. Mil ilyn Beverly, -'I. ol
S\V K 'i Si W Holl) ".....I lllVil-
On Monday, at 12:30 p.m., the
Albert Einstein Group will hold
its opening meeting of the 1963-
is so good and kind." She kept 1964 Hadassah year al Washington
on talking, answering questions
and continuing to smile. She had
six more children, five girls and i
a hoy. she said, also a mother
in-law, all living in one room
Father All Smiles
Nasser awake, whimpered pe-
ri. ..r i
,in i:v. i -
and very hard. 1 took a few.
but could hardly chew them.
The little patient, however,
stretched out for some, put them
in his mouth and chewed, as
though they were part of his
daily diet.
On Thursday of the same week'
I saw him again. He was not
KATZ. IV IM i 7'. i.f 122 Ml
\\. >. i \ i. in \. w Vork. River-
SOSKIN. Mr* It
' V .-.....H ill
-I.I.
FRIED. Saul I'', i.f 1945 RW 21th St.,
|il, ii li'ildol
Mr* B> i tha, 72. of ::::i
ivlcea in rhUadelphla.

[, s- 1o understand another culture if you work and live
|Y. HerS Mi,2Van Corps member Douglas Weigler, of
B 0r" City, wearing a mezuzah, chats with Chico, a new-
mend in Puerto Rico.
hi- pinched little face lighted up
in ;i smile She kisse I his hand
passionately. Later -lie pulled
a paper bag out of the little
white bedside cupboard and of-
fered me what 1 though) were
peanuts or seeds, (the latter a
great favorite here) but what
turned out to be chickpeas, dry *"k_ns. ii.i.. 1..1........ 1 ..:
. NPI I.i-i l.'i., ilK-,1 Seiil .. River-
i !.
KLEINMAN.
2uth si
Kiv.-i *lde
ROSSNBL4UM. Ilu-v.v I 0, i.f J5M
\V. Mh Cl Hlateaii. Rlvi i.-i.i.
FALK. MUX, UG, ..I ISOl SW -, I li Avi
RtyerMldf.
LENFlow. Mttie ii., S, ,j :i ll,uul
Av%, dle.l hi.iu. ",. Riverside.
! KNETTeR. Mik. Muiny, **. i.f MM
S\V Ul SI. Sri vUi .- Ill UroUXa -N.V
|;k ernlde.
KRONISH. l'i .1. mi. .,( i::i;: f.,111ns
longer in his cot. but sitting on( aw. died Bent. 4. Rtvervlde
his mother's lap eating a piece; ROn berg. Sgher.*.. .^ w
of roll. He did not seem to be evans. Mr., rtaa, ;:. n sss sw 12th
in pain. He smiled at me and G(J\-,,^;- ....., v; f m
when I squeezed a little rubber u.n Av*. Riverside.
toy donkey close to his face, he c^^El";,.,V-',\;]'''m- "' '";" n,h
laughed gleefully. His mother stein. Mrs. Mollle, 87, of Slto Colllnn
took him out into the sunny cor-' *g services la ruvoland. Mtver-
ridor to have his picture taken, alman. Mrs. Lena, ol 1433 r..'iin
' A vs. Service* In New York Nlew-
"Ile is much better." 1 said. man
'He uill soon he well" RICHARDS. Mr- Stall) B.. S3, ol
He will sooii Di will MIoIiIbbii Ave., died s,,.. :. Mew-
"Yes. he is much better." she sho'cket. Mrs i-u.ni.. 5S. ol 122:
smiled. "1 am thanktul for Meridiu tw Rivsrsldi
1 ..II, I., 1. COSS K. Sim..11. s-l. IM m: i,,I St.,
everything, ,,,,.,, s,,., ,;,.......

! the name ill l<
il .11 Mill i ...
In) ol Se|iteml< A.II
I! VRNKT r III 1IIIXS1 '.'
\- Ail,. Illlr.ll 11 Im
I 11 si |tuolii*nt!on "i ilit
Ihi .-,li da) .'i Sevlenilii '
HARRIS \\|i IllUllNSoN
Attorne) > f"i a.i 1 nixli ator
Hill KtiHir 1':..! !% .1. ral i-
Miami 12, Klorldu
S-13-:
IN THE CPUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 60643-C
IN RK: Bstate ol
MAY I'KIM.MAN
|i,,.-ii-..l
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
'I'.. All Creditor* nnd All r. 1-..1 11 n -
iim CklltnH "V 1 >.-111:11111- AKulnsI
i:.-i..i,
v.iii are h*oe4>) notlllsd and r.-
niii'.ii to present nits clsilms and ii*--
uinnd.- h.i'h you nuiv nave against
the .-I;......f MAY I'Bttl.MAN de-
unseii late ol ih. Count)' mid Btate
..f N,\\ v,i. k to thi' county .ludK*.*
,. 0Rds I'nunly. an.I llle tIt-- Mime in
duplk'Ate and as provided i" Section
"-" i. l-i.n'uiii sriiini.'-. In their of-
ti.-,-r- In iti" Count) Cnurthouse iri
I i:ul,. t *,iti 11; \ Rorldn, williin -i\ -:tl-
endar ninnili.- from ttie Mini ol ih-
lii.-i publication hereof, or i!i>- .-.im^
will i,- barred.
Dated lU Miami, Ploilda, ilii- lltli
day of Heptembei. A.li
UARNBTT ROIMNSON, IK
As Am illniv \.li-' Inlstrator
Klr.-t publication >i tbi* notlci on
the 1 :ili .lav of Si pten
II IRRIS AM 1 Ot 'I'.l.v.-i i\
Attorneys for Anolllur) Admlnlsl
l'-'.li r......' I'a.l.- I edi 1..I Bhla
Miami 32, FI01 iila
I


Page 16-B
* Itm/lxt nrrirtfiir
Friday, September 13, v
UNDER THE STRICT SUPERVISION OF
RABBI TIBOR H. STERN
food Fair KotW Meat
Sforoj or* Pl*dg*d to Grv ihi
Bl Quality at Ih. Low.il Ftitty
i /0,.Yogf Mon,y **** /
PRICES
EFFECTIVE
THRU
SUNDAY
SEPT. 15th
meat and poultry
QUANTITY mCHTS RISIRVEd
LTRY SPECIALS]
[aU *SA *T AU FIVt I
AVAl |B MARKETS
F MlM. i BEACH
MIAMI
2011 Corol Way
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS FOR YOUR CHOICE
OF OVER 2000 EXCITING GIFTS!
PRE HOLIDAY SPECIALS
MAY WE SUGGEST: THAT YOUR
HOLIDAY SHOPPING BE DONE EARLY
TO INSURE FASTER SERVICE
AND MAXIMUM SAVINGS.
mat nm nmi
ROSH HASHANAH
TISHR11.672* (SEPTEMBER 19)
KOSHER MADE
FRESH KILLED
PAN READY
PULLETS
ROASTERS
BROILERS
b.
Kosher Made Cryovac Packed
YEARLINGS
HENS
5-6 lb. AVERAGE
QUEEN ESTHER
U.S.D.A. INSPECTED
59
lb.
Shoulder or
Crossrib Roast
ZiON BRAND FRESH KILLED EXTRA SPECIAL
FRYERS, BROILERS
.. ROASTERS
39
c
lb.
FRESH KILLED 5-6 lb. AVERAGE
GENUINE WHITE ROCK
PULLETS 49*
FANCY TRIMMED FOR BROILING
CHUCK
STEAK
59
c
lb.
CLUB
STEAK
NEW
YORK
STRIP
1
39
lb.
BABY LONG ISLAND
DUCKLINGS
69
CRYOVAC
PACKED
KOSHER MADE
c
lb.
Young Hen Pan Ready
TURKEYS
8-12 lb. AVERAGE
Outn Either or
Koih-r-best
KOSHER MADE
CRYOVAC PACKED
69
c
lb.
ITEMS BELOW AVAILABLE OVlLY AT .
965 WASHINGTON AVI., MIAMI BEACH
A DAIRY DRESSING
EASKAS SMETINA
PINT
Container
UMITJ, HNT, PLEASE. WITH YOUR 5.00 ORDER OR MORE
WHITEFISH......... 69
FRESH LAKE A
YELLOW PIKE..... 69e
FRESH CUT A
FLORIDA FILLET 59c
lb.
lb.
lb.
MAYFAIR CREAMED w., Htm
Cottage Cheese";'/
19
ix oi it nnzn bepartmkvi
DELICIOUS
POTATO SALAD
or COLESLAW lb)
SELECT each
Schmaltz Herring
BEANS S2
1 6-oz.
CANS
MOLLY PITCHER
PEACHES
I LIMIT 2 CANS. PLEASE)
29-OZ. CAN
HALVES FREESTONE
IN SYRUP
EXTRA FANCY LUSCIOUS "
GRAPESTH0MPS0N
SEEDLESS
lb.
GOLDEN
CORN
SWEET
TENDER
4
EARS
YELLOW U.S. NO. 1
ONIONS 28S! 3 lbs.


Miami to Welcome Rosh Hashona Wednesday
I
Jewish Florid Jan
Miami. Florida, Friday. September 13. 1963
Section C
Midnight Selichos Service Saturday Will
Officially Launch High Holy Day Season
High Molj Days will be ushered In here with services commencing
Wednesday evening, Sept. 18. Rosh Hashona services follow on'
irsdaj and Friday. Sept. 19 and 20, which launch the Hebrew New
r 5724 Also known as the "Days of Awe.- the holiday season!
achieve its high pomt Yoni Kippur on Thursday, Seal 26
The interveni"B Bat-bath between Rosh Hashona and Yom Kippur!
Ii known as Shabbat Tschuvah. the Sabbath of Repentance, and will
mariced on bepi. 21. Some Liberal and Reform congregations in
the Greater Miami and South Broward County areas will observe Rosh
ona next Wednesday evening and Thursday only.
ilar Friday evening services will be held in Houses of Wor-
ship here this weekend.
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky will
officiate at weekend services and j High Holy Day Junior Congrega-
II gh Holy Day observance of Con.',ion services for boys and girls
negation Beth Tfilah, 935 Euclid! from 9 ,0 U will be held on Thurs-
Ave.. starling with Mincha at 6:15 <;:,v an(l Friday from 10:30 a.m.
i in. on Friday, Theme during 'o 12:30 p.m. ia the air-condition-
Saturday's 8:30 a.m. session will.1'1 Chapel. Samuel Hollander and
In "Farewell to 5723." Mincha isjMerwyn Levin will supervise. A
again Mated for 6 p.m., and Sell- sPecial Bible story hour session
i at 12:30 a.m. Rosh Hashona for bo>'s and girls 5 to 8 years of
ushered in on Wednesday age is Planned from 10:30 a.in to
15 p.m. First day service on noon
begins at 7 a.m., and .
.11 imc :lude Rabbi Rackoysky's gubjecl of Rabbi H. Louis Rott-
sc on 1 ...ted People." and min.a srrmon miri j ,hjs
sounding at 10:30 a.m. Saturday morning. 9 a.m.. at
Zl hlTT'n ? 45'nm !?me Be,h "'. Prairie Ave. will
chedule will be followed on ,,. -preparation for e New
with the early sermon on Year." Rush Hashona will be oh-
Main Day. D.tl We Have .,.ned on Thurs(,.iy and Frj |ay
Sept, 19 and 20. with Rabbi Rott-
man Officiating Sermons are slat
Flagler-Granada Jewish Center, ed for 8 a.m. and 6 p.m. on both
N*W 5l8t PI., will hold Selichos services on Saturday at midnight. car,.v services, will be "The New
lollowing the regular weekend Vear and Its Message of Indivi-
lie, Friday 6:45 p.m.. and dual Freedom" and 'Our Repent-'
day 8:30 a.m. Rosh Hashona ;il,<-1' Potential
I e v. ill be observed on Wed
"lav at 6 p.m. Rabbi David Beth Jacob Congregation, 301,
1 -">'' I'l "ill officiate at all Washington Ave.. will bold regu-
religioua rites, assisted lar services this Friday at 6:15
Cantor George Goldberg and p.m. and Saturday, 8:30 a.m. Dr
Sexton Morns Brooks During Tibor H. Stern will officiate at
morning services starting the weekend services and conduct
' 8 a.m. on Thursday. Sept. 19,
Rosenfeld'a sermon topic
planned for 8 a.m., with Shofar
both days at U:15 a.m. Dr. Stern's
subject on the first morning will
be "The Voice or the Echo?" His
topic the second day will be "The
Rebirth of Man."
The Mollie Kahaner Sisterhood
Of Beth Torah Congregation, 1051
N. Miami Beach Blvd.. will host
a social at 10:45 p.m. on Saturday
iust before the Selichos peniten-
tial service. Preceding the mi.!-
night observance. Rabbi Max A.
Lipschitz will hold a High Holy
Day Institute, reviewing the cus-
toms, ceremonies and pravers of
the religious rites. Cantor Ben-
Zion Kirschenbaum will chant
the liturgy on Saturday, accom-
panied by Mrs. Miriam Donner-
Stag and the High Holy Day choir,
and throughou; the Rosh Hashona
observance Over 1,400 worship-
pers are expected at the New
Year services being ushered in
i't 6 p.m., with Mincha on Wed-
nesday, Sept. is. Rabbi Lipschitz
will conduct the services and de-
liver the sermons on Thursday
and Friday, slated to begin morn-
ings at 7:30 a.m. and afternoons
at 5:45 p.m. Topics at 10 a.m
will be 'Arc We Prepared to
Stand Trial?" and "If You "re Not
You. You Are Nobodv "
Solomon Kerstein (center), vice president of Bloch Publishing
Co., and a leader of the JWB-sponsored Jewish Book Council
of America, receives a special citation from the Council "for
his contributions to Jewish culture and traditional Jewish edu-
cation" and for "his dedicated service to the Council since its
inception." Dr. Maurice Jacobs (left). Philadelphia publisher
and communal leader, presents the citation as Rabbi Philip
Goodman (right), executive secretary of the Jewish Book Coun-
cil, looks on.
A COMPUTE SYNAGOGUE
DIRECTORY IN THIS SECTION
day at 8:15 p.m.. with first and
second day sessions on Thursday
and Friday at 10 a.m. Children's
services are slated for Thursday
at 2:30 p.m.
Selichos on Saturday at midnight.
Rosh Ha-hona observance will be
i----- --. ... tiua.H ww.^vitutivv n III UK.:
"Jewish Education." and ushered in on Wednesday. Sept.
- of the Shofar will be 18, at 6 p.m. Musical portion of
a at 11:15 a.m. Evening Mm- all services will be sung by Can-
i- .slate i for 5:45 p.m.. and tor Maurice Mamches, and Sex-
same time schedule will be ton Morris Moscowitz will partie.
d on Friday with the ser- pate in the religious rites. Sched
on "Good Investments." ule on Thursday and Friday is
"What's On Your Mind"" will
be the issue tackled by Rabbi
Mordecai Podet and the congre-
gation of Temple Judea, 320 Pal-
ermo Ave., during Discussion
Sabbath on Friday evening, 8:15
p.m. Cantor Gordon Richards will
chant the liturgy. During Satur
day morning services at 10:30 a.m..
Bruce, son of Mr. and Mrs. Stan-
ley Adler, will observe his Bar
Mitzvah. Theme of the Selichos:
observance, to be held at 11:15'
p.m., will be "At Midnight I Rise
to Praise Thee. O Lord." Rabbi
Podet will conduct all High Holy-
Day services, with Cantor Rich-
ards offering the musical portion
&i I he program. Rosh Hashona
eve will be observed on Wednes-
Rabbi Samuel April will offic-
iate at the Bar Mitzvah of Mitch-
ell Taub during services at Tem-
ple Or Olom, 8755 SW 16th St.. be-
ginning at 8:45 a.m.. on Saturday.
The celebrant is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. William Taub. "For-
giveness at MidnightA Fresh
Breath of Air" will be Rabbi
April's topic at midnight Selichos
services. Cantor Gershon Levin
will chant the liturgy, assisted by
the choir, at all services. The
Temple's High Holy Day services
will be conducted at the air-condi-
tioned Dade County Auditorium
beginning Wednesday. Sept. 18, at
6 p.m.. continuing on Thursday at
8 a.m. and 6 p.m.. and Friday at
8 a.m. Rabbi April will deliver
a trilogy of Rosh Hashona ser-
mons with the topic for Wednes-
day, "First Night's Service."
Following morning's theme will
be "Man's Rights: The Bans'
Flights." completing the trio of
A BROTHERHOOD OBJECTIVE FOR THE NEW YEAR
On Rededicating Ourselves to Removing Walls
Ru DM,,-,........ ._______ ..
By RABBI IRVING LEHRMAN
Temple E-nanu-EI
"nl> t short time age, a dis-
'"-uished television comments-
'' in reporting the historic
Ington Manh. exclaimed.
is a great day for Amer-
ica."
As far as the Jew is concern-
here is DO commentary nee-
"ii this statement, for in
(led tradition, what took
in Washington and what
*as said at the Lincoln Memorial
only represented the true
"ie of America, but also
'"I the message of our
> !l its very best. That
said in the words of the
"""on ot the United
"i the Bill of Rights, in
Emanciption Proclamation.
'"' '""re than that, it was said
"\ Mos,.s and Isaiah and Jere-
""al> and Mica, who thundered
, message of justice and love
;"l brotherhood.
It is for this reason that I was
"ishirbed one morning when I
Welted up our local newspaper
and -aw a headline. "Is Segre
gation Immoral?" I was parti
cularly irked to think that this
question should he directed to
SI nators and congressmen in this
critical period In American his-
ti i".
Whether or not segregation is
immoral is no longer an acad-
emic question The problem of
civil rights is a burning issue
thai must be resolved only in
one way if America is to be true
to it-ell.
The Washington March was
just another reminder that we
ate living in unusual times, grave
days, challenging days.
It was I'rof. Arnold Toynbee.
who formulated the theory known
as Challenge and Response, in
which he says that all those civ-
ilizations which were able to re-
spond to the challenge that faced
them survived, and those that
failed to respond, perished.
Whether or not our civiliza-
tion will survivewhether we
as Americans will succeed in our
forward march will depend
upon how we respond to the
challenge that we face. On the
one hand, we are witnessing a
gathering of the clouds of com
nuinism with its irreligion, with
its godlessness. with its pagan-
ism and tyranny threatening the
entire world. From within, we
face the challenge of the house
divided.
1 want to tell you of an incident
that took place during the Mex
ican War. in which an American
olficcr saw unusual bravery and
courage exhibited in a certain
sector of the battlefield. He was
so moved by it, that he rode
over to the general and called
his attention to it. When Gen.
Taylor approached the scene, he
discovered that the heroic fight-
ers consisted of two battalions
of American soldiers who, in the
midst of the confusion of the bat-
tle, did not recognize each other
and were busy mowing each
other down.
This Is a minor incident in
American history, but it is a
major challenge and threat to
our very existence, and it must
never repeat itself again. More
than that, we must never for-
get it if we are to prove our-
selves worthy of the challenge
that history and destiny have
placed upon our shoulders. It
is for us lo be on the alert, ft r
eternal vigilance is the price of
freedom. We must see to it that
in (his America there must be
no room for "isms." be it com-
munism or nazism or racism.
There is no room for anti-Semit-
ism, for bigotry, for intolerance
and discrimination against any
group.
I have faith that as Ameri-
cans we shall rededicate our-
selves to the task of removing
all the walls that divide us: an!
instead of them we shall build
bridges of understanding and
brotherhood that shall unite us.
I have faith that together we
shall resolve to strive for a
stronger America, for a more
prosperous America and. above
all. for a greater America
greater in heart and greater in
spirit and greater in understand-
in- and greater in human ser-
vice. Above all. let us build an
America that shall be the hope
of the world.
talks on the second clay with
'Man's Wrongs. Loves Songs."
a
All High Holy Day services at
Agudath Israel Hebrew Institute
7801 Carlyle Ave.. will be conduct
ed by Cantor Rabbi Dov-IJci Ros
enzwaig. assisted by Rabbi Mes
hulam Cohen and acting presi
dent. William Cohen. Rabbi Isaac
Hirsh Ever will supervise the ser-
vices in Hebrew and English and
deliver all sermons. A 5:30 p.m
Bible class will precede regular
Friday evening services scheclul
ed for 6:30 p.m. On Saturday
morning. 8:30 a.m.. Rabbi Ever
will speak on "What is the Foun-
dation of Judaism?" He will al
so officiate at the Bar Mitzvah of
Mark Robert Stolbach. son of Mr
and Mrs Robert Whitlock. and
grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Simon
Goldberg. At midnight. Selichos
service will be conducted by Can-
tor Etosenzwaig, with Rabbi Ever's
sermon to be "Repentance and
Forgiveness." Evening ot Rosh
Hashona. Wednesday, Sept. 18,
will begin with services at 6:30
p.m. During Thursday morning
services, beginning at 8 a.m.. the
sermon will be on "Ro.-h Hashons
,Iu gment Day for Mankind."
Ceremony ol Tashlich will follow
the 6:15 p.m. Mincha .services
On Friday morning, s a.m., Rabb:
Ever will speak on "'.'raying for
and Over Life's Significance "
Bar Mitzvah of Jay. son of Mr.
and Mrs Harry Toblin. will be
observed during services Satur-
day morning. i a.m.. conducted by
Continued on Page 2-C
RABBI IRVING IEHRMAN
meeting the challengfe


Page 2-C
^Imislffhridlar
Greater Miami to Launch Rosh Hashona Holiday
Friday, September 13, 1963
subject "The Demonstrating Jew."
On Thursday morning, he will
preach on "Nature and Human
Nature" during the session be-
Continued frojp Page 1-C
Rabbi Alfred Waxman at Temple
Zien, 5720 SW 17th St. A social
hour will precede midnight Seli-
chos, and the service will include
a round table discussion on "The
Ftothcoming High Holidays." Rosh
Hashona will be ushered in on
Wednesday at 6 p.m. Thursday
schedule begins at 8 a.m., with
Rabbi Waxman's sermon on "Past,
Present and Future," and resumes
CANDLEUGHTING WM
24Elul 6:10 p.m.
o,hold Friday vemog..ser^
hSSKtitaS **?a! : M- Rabbi Richa^ 1
p.m. with" the Shofar heard at | |on wiI, officiate at all services schwartzman. of the Bu-
10; ?nllmved bv a discourse __, Antivlkr thp sermons during
on
Friday, -
a sermon by Rabbi Caplan.
: 15 p.m., followed by a discourse ^ deljver ,he Scrmons a"ru,K I reau 0f Jewish Education will
"Our Jewish World." Services ^ ^ ^^ Dgys Religious j speak on "israel" during Fridav
'day. ll" ervjces for Rosh Hashona begin' evening services, 8:15 p.m., a't
- m. : ssz una ssjft e. F.u.wm, p.
lie "The Last Blessing."
p.m. until ihe midnight Selichos, a.m..
again at 6 p.m. Friday morning;
services will start at 8 am Topic' Rabb, and Mrs. Brooks will hold Day
will be -Great Expectations.",'P **? "r members >na
Cantor Leo Urlich will initiate his tncnds of the Temple. Music and P-m
season at Temple Zion by chant- j refreshments will be offered. Rosh
hi Alexander Gross delivering t
Hebrew Academy
Miami. 2400 Pinetree Dr.. will BOW
regular weekend services on Fri-
From 9 ()av at 6 p.m.. and Saturday, a
and 6 p.m. High Holy
observance will be ushered
in "on Wednesday, Sept. 18. at 6
Cantor Charles Lauer, of
York, will officiate at all
IT TAKES
ONLY MINUTES
ing the musical portion of all t\ H*nOB. observance wii "begin Kosh Hashona services, witb Kab
day services.
on Wednesday evening, Sept. 18,
sermons. During the 8 a.m. ser-
and continue on Thursday morn------------ -- _. 1Q ,hp
Jing. 7:30 a.m.. with the sermon vice on Thursday. Sept. 19 the
Se.chos services will be held J fllbje{, or ,he sermon by Rabbi
Father." "Save Thou a Soul and Gross will be "Are We., Adopting
il Shall Save Thine Own" will be Our Children's Culture? JJJ"J
the theme during Friday morn- al 5 p.m. will be loUowed bj
ing services also scheduled for Tashlich. Topic on Friday mor-
7:30 a.m. Musical portion of the '=' during the 8 am. lmw
holiday services will be chanted be "Pediatr.t Judaism or Adult
by Cantor Ben Dickson. Junior Judaism. # ,
Congregation High Holiday ser-
vices will be conducted by Reli- Friday evening services this
gious School students under the weekend at Beth Kodesh Congre-
supervision of Lester Shapiro and gation, 1101 SW 12th Ave.. will be
Rudolph Brill. Leading the ser- held at 6 p.m. During the Sat-
^".mK'T" Mr'Tn r"SrfHJ*n|vicea and delivering the sermons, urdav 8:45 a.m. service, Rabbi
SW 19th Ave includes Fr.da at Tullv' Max" Shapiro will discuss "We
6 p.m. and Saturday at 9 a.m. Z*?__" ^__ L"______' ^S ^T*.. ,,__:,.., ui, ; nm suh-
at Mir.yonaires Congregation, 3737
Bird Rd., midnight, Saturday,
Sept. 14. Rosh Hashona services
will be ushered in on Wednesday.
Sept. 18, at 6 p.m., with first and
second day schedule, Thursday
and Friday, 8 a.m., in the morn-
ing and 6 p.m., evenings. All
services will be chanted by Can-
tor Zvi Marchbein.

Weekend schedule of services at
Congregation Ar.she Ernes, 2533
\ i\
\\
/ fc
:i
: -
* <
\.
irday
jse
held on Thursday
6 p.u.. amu, _..-. Toisman, Don Lederman and Ed- Stand Upright.
Rosh Hashona observance will be____J ..;_,.__ n_u__ t ..:.....m .....m u- igy,jcg 0f Our Fath
and
Fridav wai"d Lucker. Robert Leavitt will jtct will be
His 5 p.m. SUb-
f Our Path-
"We March
Sen 19 and 20 at 8 a m Ser "* as Usher- and every 8tudent m" ani1 at 6 pm" "Wl> "" ,
fcept. 19 ana <:o, ai 8 a.m. er participate in the Junior ser- Forward." Rabbi Shapiro and
mon topic by Rabb. Abraham Bernstein will con-
Schwartz on the first day w.l be ... JS serviccs ushering in midnight
&?5P High Holy Day services ,t ^.^^^fg^
and on the second day, "The Temple Adeth Yeshurun. 1025 NE be "It AH HappenedI t Midn glIt.
Sounding of the Shofar." Musi- Miami Gardens I will be con-1 R<*> *
cal portions of the High Holy Day
services will be rendered by Can
tor Sol Pakowitz, assisted by Sex
ton Jacob Greenberg, who will chanting the liturgical portions,
also blow the Shofar. Regular Friday services this week-
end are scheduled for 6 p.m.. with
ir .ucted bv Rabbi Jonah E. Cap-I^" Wednesday evening. Sept.
- Ian. with the Temple's new Can- < ^; continuing o 1 Thurs-
tor Maurice Neu and the choir day and Friday mornings a 8 am
Rabbi Shapiro's subject for the
two days of the New Year will be
Return to the Synagogue" and
'You Owe a Debt." Student ser-
Congreg.tior. Beth El. 500 SW the sermon during the Saturday """l ~\
17th Ave., will hold regular Fri- morning. 8:45 a.m.. service to be "*"? ,t \ -
day services at 6 p.m.. with Sat- "Portion of the Week." Selichos ''ays at 10:30 am. in the mftj
urday morning schedule beginning will be held at midnight Saturday. 'oomv >th instructor Menachem
at 8:30 a.m. At midnight. Rabbi |{osh Hashona will be ushered in' bnllt ln enarge.
Solomon Schiff will conduct the.cn Wednesday evening at 6 p.m.
Selichos penitenial service and Overflow services during the holi-
speak on "A Proper Beginning." day will be held in the newly-
Evening Rosh Hashona services completed social hall. First day
will be held on Wednesday, Thurs- morning service beginning Thurs-
day and Friday at 6 p.m., and on iiav, Sept. 19, at 8 a.m.. will in-
Thursday and Friday mornings at dude blowing of the Shofar by
7:30 a.m. Sermon the first morn- Lewis Goodman, who will also
ing of Rosh Hashona on Sept. 19 chant the Shaehris. and Rabbi
will be "A New Beginning." with Caplan's sermon on "The World
"The Call to Repentance" the ------__-_
Temple Emanu-EI, 1801 S. An-
drews Ave., Ft. Lauderdalc. will
topic for the r.ext morning. Jun-
ion Congregation services will be
Jield on holiday morri-gs at 10
a.m. Free nursery service tor
children 2 to 6 will be available
through the holiday.
I hope
Grandma
likes Of
flower^
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.
Friday, September 13, 1963
*Jewlstncr/dtiari
Rosh Hashona Services
Continued from Preeedln9 Peje vith Rabbi Leon Kronish officiat-
Congregation B.th Em.th-Yehudah "?l?,rca^hin8 ,,n '%** and
I ractice. Sermon will hp rtpHi
Moshe, 13630 W. D.x.e H'way. R.b- cater, to the pra^ and music
Page 3-C
Simon April will ofliciate, with
Gmtor Hyman Fine chanting the
of the forthcoming High Holy
Days, with Cantor David Conviser
liturgical portion of the services. I rc1v,ewin8 worshippers in the mel-j
, 0 Sh.bba, nm *\%L2 *icS"?. TTi\
will be sponsored by the Sister- a.m., when Howard Berry, son of1
hood. Saturday morning services l -Mrs. Carol Miller and Mr. Man-
will be held at 8:45 a.m.. and uel Ml**, "ill become Bar Mitz-
sdichos will be observed at mid-'jf ,. Ef?**thCVCTning\ ScP|:
n.L. .. v t. i lb- at 81j P-m-. Inc Temple will
,gh. The High Holy Days Will Inaugurate the Rosh Hashona ob-
be ushered in on Wednesday at servance. Theme of the sermons
ti:30 p.m. Schedule for first day r,v Rabbi Kronish throughout the
l Rosh Hashona on Thursday. Ilis:h Hol> Davs will be Crisis
* *" """ psrsK. st^r&sz
p.m. Rabbi April's morning ser; The Pope. President, Prime Min-
mon topic will be "The Contra- ] isters, and Prophetic Promises."
dictory World." During Friday' Services Thursday morning, Sept.
morning serv.ces siarung at 8:30,^ Jf W f "h Hashon.a- ^\
a.m., his subject will be "Let Notbe a' 5 am" Sermon ,! Israe>
your Heart be Faint." Cantor, c
line will perform the musical por-
tions of the holiday services.
On Friday, the ser-
| mon will be "JewishnessDo I
Live in Limbo or Liberalism?" |
At Beth David Synagogue, 2625,
SW 3rd Ave., this weekend, Fri- Temple Beth Shirah, 7500 W
day evening services will be in ,120th St., will have Selichos ser-
the chapel at 6 p.m. Saturday i v,eps Saturday at 11:30 p.m., with
morning services are in the main'Rabbl Moms Skop officiating in
sanctuary at 9 a.m. Rabbi Nor-tne Temple's new, air-conditioned!
man N. Shapiro will officiate, with sanctuary. The service will in-
the service including the B'nai dude a candlelighting ceremony
Mitmh of Stephen, son of Mr. l'rlor to "'e opening of the Ark. |
and Mrs. Bernard Reiter; and Cantor Herman Gottlieb will lead1
Henry, son of Mr. and Mrs. Har-I3 20-voice choir for Rosh Hash-
iv fatarskv. Saturdav at mid-i "na services beginning Wednesday,
night, Beth'David will launch the; Sept. 18. 7:30 p.m. Sermon will
Holiday season with Selichos. I bt "When Hearts are Willing."
Rosh Hashona will be inaugural-1 0n Friday. 9:30 a.m., services will
c.l Wednesday evening, Sept. 18, '"elude Rabbi Skops sermon on
al 6 p.m., with Cantor William W. "When the Shofar Calls." Youth
Lipson rendering the musical por- service will be at 3 p.m.
Hon.- of the liturgy. Services con- *
tiime on the first and second days Rabbi Henry Wernick will of-
ol Rosh Hashona, Thursday andjficiate at Temple Tifereth Israel's
Kriday, at 7:30 a.m. Shofar ser-i Friday evening service this week-
\ice both days will be at 9:30 a.m.,: end at 8:30 p.m., at 6500 No. Mi-
ith Rabbi Shapiro preaching at ami Ave. Sermon will be "Peni-
1145am. Youth services will be [ tence and Patience." Sisterhood
held for children age 6 and 7 in will host the Oneg Shabbat fol-
ihe Youth Lounge at 10 a.m., chil- lowing. Saturday morning ser-
dren age 8 to 12, Social Hall, 10 vices are at 9 a.m., followed by a
a.m. Those 13 and over, will at-! sermon on the "Weekly Portion."
tond the main service in Spector Midnight Selichos will be held
Hall Saturday in the chapel, with a
* social and refreshment hour pre-
Temple Beth Sholom, 4144 Chase ceding the service. Rosh Hash-
Ave., will have Friday evening ona will be launched at evening
services, 8:15 p.m., this weekend, services next Wednesday, 6:30
' p.m. Services follow Thursday
and Friday. Sept. 19 and 20, at 8
a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Sermon on
Thursday will be "Master of Self
Servant or Man." On Friday,
Rabbi Wernick will discuss "Give
God a Chance." Cantor Albert
Glantz renders the musical por-
tions of the liturgy.
AS*
Rabbi Sherwin Stauber will of-
ficiate at regular Friday evening
services this weekend at Young
Israel of Greater Miami, 990 NE
171st St., at 6:15 p.m. Saturday
morning services are at 9 a.m.
Sermon will be based on the
"Weekly Portion." Young Israel
will hold a Selichos service Sat-
urday at midnight. Rosh Hash-
ona observance will launch the
High Holy Day season on Wed-
nesday evening, Sept. 18, at 6
p.m. Services Thursday and Fri-
day mornings are at 8 a.m. On
Thursday, the sermon will be
"ShofarThe Call to Freedom."
On Friday, the topic is "New
BuildingNew Horizons."

At Temple B'nai Sholom, 16800
NW 22nd Ave., Rabbi S. Max
Machtei will officiate at regular
Friday evening services at 8:30
p.m., with Cantor Lester N. Chan-
nanie chanting the liturgy. Ser-
mon will be "A Binding Contest."
Selichos will be Saturday at mid-
Centinued on Page J-C
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Havdalah service which Chaplain (Capt.)
David M. Blumenfeld is chanting at Memorial
Chapel, Fort Eustis. Va., goes direct by inter-
com to the bedside oi Capt. Bennett Gordon, a
patient at MacDonald Army Hospital on the
post. Specialist Arthur Sollish holds Havdalah
candle. In a report to the National Jewish
Welfare Board, which recruits and serves Jew-
ish chaplains in all branches of the military.
Chaplain Blumenfeld said that, "the decision
to link the Chapel, where main worship serv-
ices are held, with the hospital via an inter-
com system was made by chaplains of the
three faiths, who know that religion is a great
morale factor to patients." Interested patients
are supplied with prayer books so that they
may join in the services. Patients thus feel
very much a part of the comunity. Jewish
personnel and their dependents in the U.S.
Armed Forces at bases in more than 50 over-
seas localities, as well as those at military and
naval installations across the United States,
will also celebrate the Jewish New Year at
Rosh Hashona and Yom Kippur services con-
ducted by Jewish military chaplains and civil-
ian rabbis. Arrangements have been made
by JWB for the Air Force to fly three civilian
rabbis to remote areas where no Jewish chap-
lains are assigned and where personnel can
not get leave to attend religious services.
83-Year-0ld Baby

In 1880 when Floridians picked up a phone for the first time, they talked
and that's all. But look what happens today. You can mind the baby
(Home Interphone), talk hands free (Speakerphone), and conduct com-
mittee meetings (Call Director). Not only that, all Florida phones are now
100% dial In spite of all the things phones do today, it's only the beginning.
More and better services are being developed right now to make your
telephone an even greater marvel" ^^^
of convenience and pleasure, at the ^*^^
lowest possible cost. Southern (4^% Bell
... Gtouiinq ultk He Futuu


Page 4-C
"JcwisiincrMian
Friday. September 13. 1963
Capitol Spotlight:
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
The March Showed Sincerely Involved Jewish Identification
Washington)
QEEPER AND MORE personal
" Jewish involvement in thel
Negro revolution was indicated!
I here on Aug. 28. The March re-[
vealed that rabbis, synagogues.!
and Jewish youthsrather thanj
the major Jewish organizations
are now in the vanguard of thel
civil rights struggle.
An exception was the American Jewish Con-
gress. This group sent busloads from several cities,
provided publicity and promotional facilities and
personnel to help make the March a success and
served as one of its ten sponsoring groups.
The spontaneous participation of hundreds of
rabbis, lay leaders, and many Jewish young people
showed that eftective Jewish involvement on the
battle line for Negro rights is spearheaded by the
rabbis, the religious community, and many un-
affiliated Jewish youths.
Jewish youth appeared attracted to the more
militant and direct action of such groups as the
NAACP, Congress of Racial Equality, and the Stu-
dent Non-Violent Coordinating Committee.
Negroes on the line of March applauded the
rabbis. The rabbis were more in evidence than
other Jewish participants and seemed to elicit the
respect and appreciation of the crowd.
Several rabbis told this reporter that they were
deeply moved by the Negro spirit of commitment
and dedication. These rabbis made known a real-
ization that they must do much more to prod and
awaken the conscience of their congregations.
Rabbi Joachim Prinz, president of the Ameri-
foreign News Letter By JOSHUA JUSTMAN
Some Facts and Figures
Jerusalem
THE YEAR 1962 opened in Is-
' real with the devaluation
of the pound and the new pol-
icy for stabilizing the economy.
In February the official rate
of exchange was raised from
1.80 pounds per dollar to 3.00
pounds and simultaneously the
majority of import levies and
export subsidies were abolish-
ed. The alteration of the ex-
change rate was aimed at elim-
inating the multiple rate sys-
tem and at improving the balance of payments.
How did the new economic policy fare? Did the
devaluation Justify itself and did it bring about the
*ought results?
There is no uniform answer to this question among
Israel's economists, but to those answering in the af-
firmative, there has now been added the powerful voice
of the Governor of the Bank of Israel David Horowitz.
The Bank of Israel's annual report, made public
recently, paints a rather optimistic picture of achieve-
ments and prospects, though not overlooking the danger
on Israel's road to economic independence.
The report emphasizes the central point that the
normalization of the Israel currency was achieved with-
out causing a too severe dislocation in various economic
branches and without causing too much suffering to the
population. Moreover, the salutary measures could be
carried out without slowing down the country's economic
growth ar.d exports rose at a high rate despite the dis-
continuation of the export subsidies. Another point stress-
ed is that these measures were carried out in the un-
favorable conditions amidst a large import of capital
and continued d-nelopment drive with all the inflation-
ary pitfalls involved.
While the total deficit in the balance of payment grew
during the year of 1962, there is a new trend evident
since October. 1U62the balance of payment is steadily
improvingand the same applies to the stability of
the consumers price index maintained in the past six
months.
Here are some facts and figures of the 1962 picture.
The increase in the foreign currency value of exports
of goods and services came to 18 percent the value of
imported goods, and services went up 11 percent com-
pared with a rise of 20 percent in 1961. The large
growth of imports, despite its higher cost, reflects not
only the volume of orders placed before devaluation,
but also the increased demand and activity in the econ-
omy, and is in part the result of imports of goods for
defense purposes at a rate higher than in 1961. The
surplus of imports over exports grew by $14,000,000 to
$416,000,0000 an increase lower than in the previous two
years.
Capital imports expanded considerably, amounting
to 5556.000,000, which made it possible to cover the im-
port surplus while increasing the foreign currency re-
serves at the disposal of the economy by about $110,000.-
000. This accumulation of foreign currency, most pf
which was converted into local currency at the higher
exchange rate, was also the main source of the expand-
ed money supply in 1962.
In 1962 the national product grew by 11 to 12 per-
centa higher rate than in 1961, and even higher than
the average rate of growth in recent years.
can Jewish Congress, included in his address to
the March organization, went out of his way to
to American Jewry. He said he learned in Nazi
Germany that bigotry was not the most urgent
problem but that "the most urgent, the most dis-
graceful problem is silence." He said Germany
became "a nation of silent onlookers. They re-
mained silent in the face of hatred, brutality and
murder."
The rabbi maintained that 'America must not
become a nation of onlookers ... it must speak
up and act."
The prayer offered by Rabbi Uri Miller, pres-
ident of the Synagogue Council of America, also
stressed that actions rather than "empty words"
were now needed.
A. Philip Randolph, Negro leader who headed

w.......1 .',!..: : i'..:..:: ......,
i.:: r: n."
Holiday Liturgy
Ant's Subject
JUSTICE AND MERCY: Commentary on the Lit-
urgy of th New Year and the Day of Atone-
ment. By Max Arxt. 295 pp. New York:
Holt, Rinehart and Winston. $4.00.
VICE CHANCELLOR of the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America, where he is its Israel
Goldstein Professor of Practical Theology, Rabbi
Max Arzt is already well-known to American Jews
as an excellent scholar and teacher. His book on
the High Holiday liturgy, published this week by-
Holt, Rinehart and Winston, is in both of those
traditions.
Dr. Arzt begins by quoting Solomon Schech-
ter's reminder that "one cannot love God with his
father's heart," and goes on to point out that for
the multitudes of Jews who fill High Holiday seats
in the synagogues, the Machzor is "virtually the
only Jewish religious book they ever read," and
that it is. unhappily, to most of them a "sealed
book, whose grandeur and sublimity are by and
large unapprehended." Moreover, in unlocking
some of the profundity of this highly complex lit-
urgy. Dr. Arzt hopes to make clear the relevance
ol the prayers to the modern worshiper, so that
they are no longer jut recitations breathed into
the year's vacuum, but meaningful "resumption of
communication between the Jews and Judaism."
After a discussion of the origins of the Holy
Days and the history of the liturgy itself, the au-
thor takes each prayer separately and places it
in both historical and theological perspective,
briefly conveys some of its present signilicance, and
linally winds up with not only his own discussion,
but passages from rabbinic literature pertinent to
the ideas of the prayer, as well.
To anyone not already familiar with the intel-
lectual substance of Jewish prayers, much of his
book will be a revelation. No namby-pamby col-
lection of sentimental pap, the prayers of Juda-
ism are filled with puns and acrostics to delight the
UVENU VAHARTA'
". Nor can there be an iin.ii., tuallj
satisfying rationale i"i continued Jewish
survival unless, at the core of our religious
convictions, there Is retained the awareness
of an Indissoluble covenant between <;."l ana
Israelnot merely a vague reeling < .-..m-
munal solidarity, i.m a sense nf collectlvi
<......miini.nl nnd historic purpose "
Dr. A./.t.
initiates, and they piunge deeply into historical-
religious (for Jews it is the same) lore to sharpen
the scholar's mind.
Since many of the prayers are the standard
prayers for weekdays and Sabbath. Rabbi Ant's
book also illuminates synagogue worship for the
whole year. One might then "walk briefly to the
synagogue, and leave it with slow steps," as it is
written one should. L'Shona Tova.
the Marc hcrganization. went out of his way to
commend Jewish support.
This reporter interviewed many Negro march-
ers from both north and south and heard not one
evidence of anti-Semitism. Some Negroes actually
sought out rabbis and told of their sincere appre-
ciation of the rabbis' presence.
Those who would isolate the Negro and under-
mine his channels of support have been exaggerat-
ing the anti-Jewish attitudes of a few Negro ex-
tremists in an attempt to discredit the entire race.
This was apparent from the March. There had
been wild generalizations before the March by some
Jews who said Jewish participation was unwise be-
cause Negio "hoodlums" would seek out Jews as
targets of violence. v
The Rev. Martin Luther King, his eye on the
future, cautioned the Negro masses that they must
"not seek to satisfy ourt thirst for freedom by
drinking from the cup of bitterness and hatred."
Superb police work sealed off potential trouble
from a group of Nazi counter-demonstrators. George
Rockwell later admitted that he was "disgusted"
by the meagre turnout for his cause. Rockwell's
exaggerated preparations had come to naught.
Rockwell commented that "the right wing, I'm
sorry to say, is the most cowardly thing in the
world. The Negroes are brave enough to go out
and get arrested by the thousands. But the white
man is a ci ward at this point. I'm ashamed of
my race."
Panorama:

By DAVID SCHWARTZ
The Camel and Snake
1 WHAT IS T0 BE tlone ahnut tne Mw1"
" ( le East? A professor in Israel
explained the Middle East situation
| with a story about a camel and a snake
\ camel was preparing to wade across
e Suez Canal. A snake lying nearby
| also was anxious to set across the Suez.
but it couldn't swim. It pleaded with
the camel to let it ride on its back
I across the canal
"I would like to accommodate you." said the camel,
"but manifestly it is out of the question. If I let you
gel hi my back, how do I know that while I am swim
miiiu, you won't take a bite at me and then both of
us will drown?" "No." said the camel, "sorry, but it
is out of the question."
I must say," replied the snake, "that you take an
entirely unreasonable attitude. Surely I wouldn't be so
ungrateful to you, as to bite you while you are carrying
me, but aside from that, sell-preservation would lead
me to abstain from such conduct. I would not be so
foolish as to cause you to be drowned, when I know n
will end up in my drowning also."
The camel allowed himself to be convinced. The
.-rake curled tip on the back of the camel as it started
swimming the Suez But before they had reached the
middle, the snake lashed out, slashing off one of the
camel's cars and poking at its eyes. The camel resisted
and -oon both were drowning.
As they went down, the camel said, "I told you that
you would bite me, and we would drown. W'hv did you
do it?"
"In matters relating to the Middle East," replied
the snake, "never ask any questions."
The story comes to mind, reading this week an
article by an Arab historian and traveler. Sulaiman Lut-
talah, in the "Jewish Observer" and "Middle East Re-
view" of London,
This writer says he can make no sense of the Arab
policy in the Middle East, with the constant threats to
Wipe out Israel. The peoples of all the Arab countries."
he writes, "are becoming fed up. not with Israel, but
with the misery, the harshness, the poverty, the intrigues,
the coups d'etat, the arrests, the murders and the empty
propaganda that their masters feed them on, dav after
day."
Between Yov and Me: By BORIS SMOLAR
'63 Fund Raising Campaigns in Mixed Results
THE 1963 FUND-RAISING campaigns|
of the Jewish communities through-
out the country present a picture of mix-
ed results. While 27 cities reported I
thus far that they will definitely raise
this year more than in 1962. others will I
raise less. A number of Jewish Fed-
erations are getting as many increasesI
in contributions as last year; however.!
they are also experiencing large cuts ml
some top gifts.
Where this happens, the increases are not offsetting
the losses The Council of Jewish Federations and Wef
fare Funds is now considering what can be done to help
cities upgrade results. Attention is especially paid to
communities with lecurring sub-standard levels CJFWF
leaders will visit a number of the cities with the low-
<>t results, to give personal help in upgrading the
achievements.
The CJFWF is also developing performance data
io aid communities to locate precisely the weaknesses
in their fund-raising drives, get at the causes, and take
euective action to overcome them. Incidentals, last
war the Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds raised
a total of 8i30.0oo.0O0 for current operating .purposes.
>cl i ive of capital and endowment income.
veal- TkVeri'8C gain was 56 Percent over the previous
year, there were wide variations among communities..
eni u/1S "P ,0 19 Pcrcent. and losses of over 30 per
fnt.i p- ,me" conlr'b"ted in 1962 about 12.5 percent of
ai 1-ederat.on income, compared with 11 percent in
me previous year.




Friday. September 13, 1963
JemftsA #fer#<^few7
Page 5-C
Rosh Hashona Services
v
Continued from Page 3-C
night, with the sermon scheduled
as "Natural Foregiveness." High
Holy Day season will be launch-!
eel next Wednesday, 8 p.m., at the;
Fraternal Order of Police, NW
'7th Ave.. at 15lst St., with all |
services being held there. Ser-!
mon will be "Is an Annual Audit
Enough?" Services Thursday;
and Friday, first and second days,
of Rosh Hashona, are 9 a.m. Ser-
mon first day will be "A New Face j
or a New Mask?" On Thursday!
Hi 8 p.m., Rabbi Machtei will dis-i
cuss "A New Year or a New
Life?" Friday morning, the ser-'
mon will be "What are Your In-
securities?"

Temple Beth Am, 5950 No. Ken-i
-Jail Dr., will hold Friday evening
Cervices at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Her-I
bert M. Baumgard will officiate
and discuss "Guilt and Forgive-1
ness in Judaism." Cantor Charles
S. Kodner renders the musical
portions of the liturgy. Selichos'
will be Saturday at midnight.
Rosh Hashona will be observed
at services next Wednesday even-'
iiig, 8:15 p.m., and Thursday at
a io a.m. service. Children's ser-
vice will be Thursday. Sept. 19. at
2 30 p.m.

Rabbi Zevi I. Greenwald will of-
ficiate at the regular Friday even-
lllg services of Southwest Jewish
Center, ti438 SW 8th St., this week-
rid at 8:30 p.m. Sermon will be
Into the House of the Lord We
Enter With Speed." Saturday
morning services are at 9 a.m.
Selichos will be Saturday at mid-
nighl Rosh Hashona services
i ill be launched Wednesday at 6
p.m. Services Thursday and Fn-
y are at 8 a.m. First day's ser-
n will be "Rosh Hashona 5724."
(in the second day, Rabbi Green-
Id will preach on "What Can
( e Expect from This Coming
year?"
* *
Traditional Oneg Shabbat will
follow Sabbath Services at Dade
Heights Jewish Congregation, 1401
NW 183rd St., on Friday, 8:15
I' in Sisterhood will be host. "De-
terrants to Change" will be the
subject discussed by Rabbi Har-
old Richter, and Cantor Jack Ler-
ner will chant the liturgy. Sat-
urday's schedule starts at 8:30
.i in.. Mincha is slated for 6 p.m..
Mid a social, at 10 p.m.. will pre-
cede the 11:30 p.m. Selichos. The
congregation's adult choir will
ssist Cantor Lerner in the musi-
cal portions of all services. Rosh
Hashona will be ushered in on
Wednesday at fi p.m., when Rabbi
I;uhtei's topic will be "Before the
Heavenly Throne." Morning ser-
Attend
services
tfiis week
atwur own
btaceof
worship
rnon during Thursday's 7:30 a.m.
session will be "Sound the Great
Shofar." Again evening services
will be at 6 p.m. Friday's early
sermon during services at 7:30i
a.m., will be on "The Redemption I
ol Israel."
* *
Rosh Hashona holiday observ-;
ance will begin at Temple Sinai, i
1201 Johnson St., Hollywood, on.
Wednesday evening at 8:30 p.m.!
Rabbi David Shapiro will officiate
throughout the services, with Can- i
tor Yehudah Heilbraun offering
the musical portions of the pro-'
grams. Sermon topic on Rosh
Hashona eve will be "Is There
Hop* for World Survival?" Ser-
vices on Thursday and Friday!
mornings will be held at 7 a.m.
and on Thursday evening at 8:30j
a.m. Subject for Rabbi Shapiro's
sermon the first day will be "Hap- \
piness: Man's Greatest Yearning,"
and on the final day, his subject
will be "Do You Have a Purpose;
in Life?"
* *
Israelite Center, 3175 SW 25th,
St., will hold weekend services j
on Friday at 6:30 p.m., and Sat-;
urday morning at 8:45 a.m. At,
midnight. Rabbi S. T. Swirsky will
officiate at Selichos followed by
an early morning social sponsored
by the Men's Club and served by
the Dora Stein Sisterhood. Can-
tor Louis Cohen will chant the
liturgical portion of the weekend
services and the holiday observ-
ances. Opening the Rosh Hash-
ona observance. Rabbi Swirsky
will officiate at services on Wed-
nesday evening at 6 p.m. Thurs-
day and Friday mornings are
scheduled for 8:30 a.m., and
Thursday evening, 6 p.m. Rabbi
Swirsky will preach at all ser-
vices.
* *
During regular Sabbath services
at Temple Sinai of North Dade,
1480 NE 123rd St., on Friday at
8:15 p.m.. Rabbi Daniel M. Lowy's
sermon topic will be "Can Reform
Judaism Thrive in the State of
Israel?" His subject on Wednes-
day, 8:15 p.m., Rosh Hashona eve.
Will be "Can We Really Turn Over
a New Leaf" Liturgical music
' v ill be sung by Cantor Chct Gale
and the Temple Sinai choir, ac-
companied by Hy Fried. Temple
organist. Thursday morning ser-
vices, at 10:15 a.m.. will include
Rabbi Lowy's talk on "No Need
for Intermediaries." Children's
service will be held in the after-
noon at 2:30 p.m.
* *
Temple Tifereth Jacob, 951'.
Flamingo Way, Hialeah, will hold!
late services on Friday evening;
at 8:15 p.m., and Saturday morn-
ing services at 9 a.m. A social
evening, at 9 p.m., will be host-
ed by the Sisterhood, preceding!
Selichos at 11:30 p.m. High Holy,
Days will begin with observances |
on Wednesday at 7 p.m. First and
second days of Rosh Hashona,
Thursday and Friday, have ser-
vices scheduled for 9 a.m. Rab-
bi Hymen Gross will officiate at
the weekend and holidav services.
*
Late Friday evening services at
Temple Israel of Greater Miami,
137 NE 19th St., will be at 8:15
p.m. Rosh Hashona services for
the congregation will be held at
the Miami Beach Convention Hall,
ushered in on Wednesday even-
ing at 8 p.m. Dr. Joseph R.
Narot's holiday sermon will be on
"First Things First in our Lives." |
Cantor Jacob Bomstein and a full
choir will offer the High Holy
Day music. Assistant Rabbi Mor-
ris W. Graff and Rabbi Emeritus,
Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan, will partici-
pate in the observances, and Pres-
ident Harold Thurman will bring
greetings to the congregation. On'
Thursday morning, New Year's!
Day, at 10 a.m., Dr. Narot will!
discuss 'The First Issue in Amer- i
ican Life." In the afternoon, at
3:30 p.m.. Dr. Narot and Cantor
Bomstein will conduct children's
services at Temple Israel.
e
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz will
officiate at Friday evening ser-
vices of Temple Menorah, 620
75th St., at 8:15 p.m. Saturday
morning services are at 9 a.m.
Selichos services will be Saturday
at midnight. Cantor Edward
Klein will render the musical por-
tions of the liturgy at Rosh Hash-
ona services beginning next Wed-
nesday evening. Sept. 18. First
and second day services will be
at 8 a.m.. with the Torah reading
scheduled for 9:30 a.m.. and blow-
ing of the Shofar at 10 a.m. Rab-
j bi Abramowitz will preach at all
' services.
Temple Emanu-EI, 1701 Wash-
ington Ave.. will hold Friday even-
ing services at 6 p.m. Saturday
morning services are at 9 a.m.
George, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leo
Eisman, and Bruce, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Seymour D. Singer, will
be Bar Mitzvah. Selichos service
will be Saturday at midnight.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman will offic-
iate at services launching Rosh
Hashona next Wednesday evening.
Sept. 18, in Miami Beach Muni-
cipal Auditorium. First day's pre-
liminary services begin at 8:15
a.m., with morning service fol-
lowing at 9:15. Dr. Lehrman will
preach on the topic: "A New
YearA New Opportunity." Same
schedule will be followed on Fri-
day, the second day of Rosh Hash-
ona, with Dr. Lehrman discuss-
ing "I Believe." Cantor Hirsh
Adler renders the musical portions
of the liturgy. Junior Congrega-
tion services for children 5 to 12
years of age will be held in the
main Temple both days from 10:30
to 12:30 p.m.
? *
Friday evening services at Tem-
ple Ney Tamid, 79U2 Carlyle AvX
will be at 8:15 p.m., with Rabbi'
Eugene Laboviiz officiating and
speaking on "The Days of Awe are
Continued on Page 6-C
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Page 6-C
vJmislincrMlar)
Rosh Hashona Services
Continued from Pb 5-C
Approaching.''' Salurday "morning
service! will be at 8:45 a.m. Bar
Mitzvah of Richard, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Ray Belitsky, will be
observed. Annual Selichos pray-
er will be in the sanctyary Sat-
urday at 11:30 p.m. Cantor Saul
H. Breeh will render the musical
portions of the liturgy. Rosh
Hashona will be launched at ser-
vice* Wednesday evening, Sept.j
18. 6:15 p.m. Services Thursday:
and Friday are at 8 a.m. Rabbi.
Labovitz "Will preach sermons on
both days at 10:30 a.m. Subjects
;ire "I Believe in Man" and ine
Shofar-The Still SMall V6TWV" -"

Rabbi Morton Malavsky will1
officiate and preach all sermons
at Temple Beth Sholem, 1725 Mon-
loe St Hollywood, during week-]
end and High Holy Day services.
He will be assisted by Cantor
Ernest Steiner and a 20-voice
symphonic choir. During Friday
evening services this weekend,
scheduled for 8:15 a.m.. Rabbi
Malavsky's subject will be Ali-
bis." Saturday observance will
begin at 9 a.m.. with Selichos at
12 midnight. Sermon topic will be
"Spiritual Barking." The High
Holy Days will begin on Wednes-
day at 8 p.m., with Thursday and
Friday mornings at 8 a.m., includ-
ing the sermons at noon. Late
services on Thursday will be held
at 6 p.m.

Kneseth Israel Congregation,
1415 Euclid Ave., will hold Fri-
day evening services at sundown
and Saturday morning services at
8 a.m. Rabbi David Lehrfield will
conduct the services, and Cantor
Abraham Seif will chant the musi-
cal portions during the weekend
and the Rosh Hashona observ-
ances. Wednesday at 6 p.m., will
usher in the High Holy Day sched-
ule- Wrarsday services will start
at 8 a.m. in the morning and 6
I p.m. in the evening. Second day
I Friday, services are again slated
for 8 a.m.
Friday. September 13. 1963
day services will begin on Wed-
nesday at 6:45 p.m., and continue
on Thursday and Friday mornings
al 9 a.m %
I
ROOM and BOARD
' For Eldrly Pecplr Special low torn-
i mer ratal, strictly Kother. Warm at-
| mosphare. Car nrvice. Also Efficiency
1 raatonabla Rat*. Mrt. H. levin,
I 1545 Euclid Ave. JE 1-3741 I
Newlv-dedicated Temple B'nai
Abraham, 387 NE 167th St.. Will
hold services on Friday evening
830 p.m. Rabbi Nathan H. Zwit-
mans sermon will be "Holy Days
at Home or Holidays at the Sea-
shore?" During Saturday morn-
ing services at 9 a.m.. his sermon
will be "Portion of the Week."
Rabbi Zwitman will conduct all
High Holy Day services and deliv-
er the sermons. The Rosh Hash-
ona sermon series will treat the
theme, "Religion Faces Science
in the Shadow of the Atom." Holi-
THE JEWISH HOME
FOR THE AGED
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PLEASE CALL US FOR PICK-UP
THE JEWISH HOME FOR
THE AGED THRIFT SHOP
7331 N.W. 27th AVENUE
Ph. 696-2101
Closed Saturday!
Israel's newest cargo ship, the 7,200 deadweight ton MS
Hadar, slides gracefully into the waters of the Loire River at
Nantes, France, where she and three sisterships are under con-
struction for operation by the Zim Israel Navigation Co., Ltd.
The Hadar was launched en June 20 by Mrs. Louis Ludwig,
wife of the vice president of the Ampal-American Israel Corp.,
of New York City, which is financing the four ships for Israel.
When the Hadar joins the Zim fleet some time next September,
she will be No. 48 in the company's fast-growing flotilla. Zim
will operate her in the Great Lakes-Israel trade on a 20-year
chatter from Ampal. The other ships of this class, Etrog, Yaffo
and E"hkol, will be delivered later this year and early in 1964.
Also building in France for the Zim Lines are the 23,000 gross
ton luxury passenger liner Shalom and three 9,300 ton freigh-
ters for Zim's Gold Star Line service between the Far East and
West Africa.
Momento Adds Drama ot Oval
Win or lose in the ultimate
showdown in the Flagler Kennel
Club's $80,000 International Class-
ic, F. B. (Happy) Stutz's Momen-
to has added a new element of
drama and suspense to greyhound
racing's richest race.
Like Whirlaway. Needles. Silky
Sullivan, and Carry Back of the
equine racing world. Momento
doesn't start running until the
race is half over.
But once she hits stride, about
the midway point in the back-
stretch, she's a blaze of speed
from there to the finish, puling
those ahead of her almost like
they were standing still.
In her first meeting with Sonda,
after coming to Miami from Den-
ver, Momento fell short in her
stretch charge after being imped-
ed on the turn. But she was
closing fast and could reverse the
order of finish at any start.
"Welcome
Wagon
Remembers
Special Family
Occasions'
Carrying on our community'*
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
borne.
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feday, September 13, 1963
k-nUtin*rirtfon
Page 7-C
LEGAL NOTICE
-Yhe~circuitcourt of the
cJenth judicial circuit of
orida, in and for dade
rniJNTY. IN CHANCERY.
CO NO. 63C 9311
GLEASON, JR-. Adminls-
l .,, Veterans Affairs, an
EL- f the I'ntted States of
['.:,., and his successors in such
lii> in sncli office, and his or
Plaintiff,
vs.
inKXCE B. PEOPLES and
Sir P PEOPLES, his wife, et nl,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
, ,i IRENCE !:. PFXPLES and
ivN'il-' I'. PEOPLES, his wile,
if itrlDK. including any unknown
mouses of said Defendants If they
l" ... mai i led, and if dud, their
Unknown helm. devises, grnn-
,.,i!n.ts, creditors, llen-
,.,-," i,-ii.-i.ts, ami all other jut -
ton's claiming by, through, on-
er against these Defendants,
whose residences ate unknown.
LjT ARE HKREISY NOTIFIED
{,. I aii baa i.....n broufht against
I,, bv l ULEASON, Jit., as ad-
gmtrator of Veteran* Affairs, an
Ifi,,., of the United Mates of Amer-
I, and his successors In such of-
fal and his or their assigns, to fore*
J,.., ., mortgage encumbering the
Eliuuitig described property, to-wit:
[i,,!. Si. 32 and 33. In Block 13.
|nf ADDITION "E," BOUTH Ml-
\>l'l HEIGHTS, according to the
Dlai thereof, ai recorded in Plat
Book '" a( pake 74, of the public
i.....rda of Dad* County. Florida:
il you are required to file your an-
nr with the Clerk of the Circuit
our) "i Dade County. Florida, at
il.use in Miami, Florida, on
before October 7th. 1963, and to
trie B copy of such answer upon
lYKli-. HEIMAN, KAPLAN
liT'iM \\ I'lnlntlff's attorneys,
Bi,.m- address is Eleven Fifty Hulld-
U50 S.W. First Street, Miami
'Florida, "ii or before said date,
required by the laws of Florida.
i-OU fall 1" do so. the complaint
Ln be taken as confessed by you
Ei i., ;,.. Pro Confesso w-lll bi-
ll, red againsl you for the relief de-
Iinrl.cl in (he complaint.
[DATED tins 29th day of August.
!: i: WEATHERMAN
Cli rk of the circuit cm i
I wde i 'ounty, Florida
By; K. M LYMAN
Deputy Clerk
ITERS HEIMAN, KAPLAN
i ATS MAN
iven l'if'> Building
B u I'm st Street
(ami 16, F'F rlda
1 6-13-20-27
the circuit court of the
.eventh judicial circuit of
Florida, in and for dade
county, in chancery.
NO. 63C 9347
|S. GLEASON, JR., as Adminls-
Lt.-i- of Veterans Affairs, an
I : the United states of
erica, and bis successors in such
air* in such office, and bis ,r
lir .i .iun-.
Plaintiff.
vs.
|I.1.I.\M i: JACKSON, .t ux. et al.
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
WILLIAM It. JACKSON and
MARY SELL JACKSON. Ins wife,
if living, Including any unknown
of s iid Defendants if
they havi remarried, and if dead.
unknown heirs, devisees,
teen, assignees, creditors.
Rtees, and all ol her
i :.inning by, through, un-
ll-I these defendants.
wli..-. r,.j tiences are unknown.
|V"i \i;i: HEREBY NOTIFIED
- been brought againsl
1 S t;i,EABON, JR., as ad-
lli V.i. rans Affairs, an
} i uii.,1 states of Amer-
' and hi* successors in such of-
theli assigns, to fore-
" .' mortgage encumbering the
plbed property, to-wll i
'"t i\ In Block 41, of FIRST
1>DD ION Tt I MYRTLE GROVE,
Tiling to the plat thereof, as
Dial Book :'. al page
the public records of Dade
["ounty, Florida, (Captloned
nand i wholly within tract 73.
Inland Hardens. Plat Cook :. page
IK In Hi- NE 1-1 of the N'W 1-1
. S\V l-i of Section 9.
|rn-i|, 52 souti,. Range n
quin d to file your an-
te* with the Clerk of the Circuit
J id. County, Florida, at
p < ourthouse in Miami. Florida, on
" lober 7th, 1963, and to
,..' Of such answer upon
VrR\vHEI.MAN- KAPLAN A
Cr>v' ^N I'lainiiffs attorneys,
I -is Eleven Fifty liuild-
\ \V. First Street. Miami
on or before said date.
1 by the laws of Florida.
I lo do so. the complaint
en as < onfeased by you
Pro Confesso will '"
, you for the relief de-
I"""'1 In the ......iptnlnt.
fated ,i, ;;,,, ,|.,y ,lf Augruat,
E, H LEATHERMAN
1 lerk ..f the Circuit Court
,',' ('ounty Florida
Bl i P. COPELAND
Deputy Clerk
ffi?to55gJMAw- ******
'" -'uX Building
nl 2. '"" Street
3*>. Kb rida
9'6-13-20-27
rir-rf!2TTcE UNDER
mrr Tl0US N*ME LAW
Ei! ";lll::i.Y ven that
; n '''' ''Siring to engage in
OItv1':,."'" 'l<-tltloiis name of
\V ii,5 :i:V"'''! STATION at
I Ml l' '' SUvet '"tends to reg-
-urt of Dade County. Flor-
Rn M1'''-VAN. INC.
IN fJOODMAN :iml ,,nl (5a"Van
,. y for
">' S, rvi,.. station
8'ft. fl'6-H-IO
|PICT??TJ.CE UNDER
KoE |TJ%S NAME LAW
L:: .";I;:|;V ?IVEN ,hat
l' m,~ .''.'''"''Ing to engage in
It,:1* ::v.-rl,."",i,-,,t4 "an,e of
Rftth Av :' !^l T1KS at 120
-,.V: ..... Miami, Florida In-
-''i- said name with the
J. M.''i,|.| lrouM Cwirl Of Dade
'pl^A. ORTEGA
1 "PRO PBLAEZ
Bole i > nan
8/23-30, 9/8-13
-0/Blr^ BY HENRY LEO
LEGAL NOTICF
"My Zede says that if he's to be analyzed, he
wants that it should be by Freud."
Csr. 1MJ, DSyuu Preductiesi
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
No. 63C 8759
PEDRO A. MORCIEOO,
Plaintiff.
vs.
AIDA I.ii.-KNZA DE LEON
MORCIEOO,
l defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: AIDA LORENZA UE L-EUN
MORCIEOi I
Cespedea No, l- Renarto Arroyo
Ajiolo, Havana, i *ut>a
Vi >l AUK HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Complaint for Divorce has been
filed again-t yci. and you are re-
quired to serve a copy Of your An-
swer or Pleadini; to the Complaint for
Divorce on the plaintiffs attorney,
SIDNEY i:n:i >Nso.\, :n Security
Trust Building, Miami S3, Plorlda, and
file the original answer or [,1,-ading in
the office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court on or before the 83rd day of
s, ptember, 19(3; otheryise, the Com-
plaint for Divorce heretofore filed
herein will be taken as oonfessed by
you.
DATED a I Miami. Florida, this 11th
day of August, 1963.
i:. B. i.i:ai'iii:i:man. clerk
Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
(seal) By: C P. CuPELANI i
i leputy Clerk
SIDNEY BFRt >NS< >N
Attorney for Plaintiff
Jll Security Trust Bhlg
Miami :::', Florida
^ 23-30, 9 8-13
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 60483
in RE: Estate "f
MAX HOFFMAN,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona Hav-
ing claims "i Demands AgainBi Said
I -:.i le
Vmi are hereby notified and re-
iiii.....I to present an) claims and de-
mands v/hich Noii may have againsl
the estate of MAX HOFFMAN, de-
ceased late Of Dade Cniily. Florida,
lo the Count) Judges of Dad,- Coun-
ty, ami til.- the same in duplicate and
as provided In Section 733.16, Florida
Statutes, iii their offices in the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dole County, Flor-
ida within si.\ calendar months from
the time ,,f the first publication here-
of, or the same will lie barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this loth
day of August, ad. 1968.
MINNIE HOFFMAN
As Executrix
ARONOVITZ. SILVER a SCHER
At tome) for Exi cutrix
ii, .Musi, v Building
Miami 82, Florid i
v i'::-.-,rt, :i n-13
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 60480- D
IN" RE: Estate of
I .nl IS FRIEDMAN
l leceased,
NOTiCE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands' which you may have against
the e-tate of LOUIS FRIEDMAN de-
ceased late of Dade County, Hot Ida.
to the County Judges of Dade Coun-
tv, and file the same In duplicate and
as provided In Section 733.Hi. Florida
Statutes, in their offices In the Coun-
ty Courthouse In Dade County. Flor-
ida, within six calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or the same will be barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 19th
day of August, A.D. WS.
DEON A. EPSTEIN'
As Executor
LEON A. EPSTEIN
Attorney for Estate
420 Lincoln Road 0_ 9/<_13
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 IIEREHY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name W
I.EISCRE CITY SFPEK MARKET at
29819 Klngman ltd Leisure city, Fla.,
Intend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dnde
County, Florida.
DAVID BALLANTINE
IfARQUERITE BALLANTINE
i Iwnei
.f. DAVID MERMAN
Attorney for Owners
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS IIEREHY GIVEN that
the undersigned, ,1. siring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
POOLS BY ATLAS at 1070 E. 52nd
St.. 11 la kali intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
CTJRLEY w. ii.rich
WHITEACKE A ROBBINS
Attorneys for Applicant
SOI W. imii St., Hialeah
8/88-30, 9 8-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage iii
business under the fictitious name of
AMERICAN CARPET SERVICE CO.,
at 8S50 N.W. 36th St., Miami. F'la..
Intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, F'lorida.
AL ri'rf:nstein
Sole Owner
8/16-23-30. !>,'6
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
MIAMI DIAL ItEEINlS'lIINC al niim-
bei 407 Dade Commonwealth BIdff. In
the City of Miami, Florida Intend to
register the said name with the Clerk
ol the Circuit Courl of Dad.- County,
Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 19th
da) of August, 1963,
i 'SC.Mt BARZi
ROLANDO VALDES
9 :'.". : 8-13-20
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
NO. 60560-C
In RE: Estate of
JEANETTE ST( INE,
I.......ased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
said Estate
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands Which you may have against
the estate of JEANETTE STONE de-
ceased late oi Dade County. Florida,
to the cunty Judges of Dade Coun-
ty, and file the same in duplicate
and as provided in Section 738.16,
Florida Statutes. In their Office! In
the County courthouse in Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, within six calendar
months from the time of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
be barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, tins '"tli
da\ of August. AD. 1968.
MORRIS HOFFMAN
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 6th dsv of September, 1968.
.lusll REPHLN
Attorne) for Executor
1370 Washington Av.-. Sun. :'l I
9 6-13-20-37
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
NO. 63C 9312
RICHARD AV PRESTON,
Plaintiff,
vs.
Rl'TII R. PRESTON.
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: RUTH B. PRESTON, Defendant
68 Preston Street
Wakefield, Middlesex County,
State of Massachusetts
You. Rl'TH B. PRESTON, are
hereby notified that a Bill of Com-
plaint for Divorce has been filed
against you, and you are required to
serve a copy of your Answer or
Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on
the Plaintiffs attorney. H. I. Flsch-
bach. 19 \V. Flagler St.. Miami 82.
Florida, and file the original Answer
or Pleading in the office of the Clerk
of the Circuit Court on or before the
9th dav of October. 1963. If you fall
to do so, judgment by default will
be taken against you for the relief
demanded In the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in TIIK JEWISH FI.OR1DIAN.
HONE AND OIll'KKKD at Miami.
Florida, this 30th day of August,
A.D. IBM.
i: li. LEATHERMAN, Clerk.
Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida
By: C. P. COPBLAND,
(Circuit Courl Seali Deputy Clerk
9 6-13-20-27
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 60614-A
IN RE: Estate of .....
BERTHA YAOODA
I leceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Credit, ,-.- and All Persons llav- I
ing Claims or Demands Against said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re- i
quired to present any claims and de-
mands! which you may have against [
the .state of BERTHA YAOODA de-I
cased late of DADE County, Florida,
to the County judges .,i Dade Coun-
ty, and file tlie same In duplicate and
as provided in Section 783.16, Florida
Statutes, In their offices In the Coun- '
t) Courthouse in Dade County. Flor-
ida, within six calendar months from
the time or the first publication here-
of, or the same will be barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, ibis SOth
day of August, ad. 1963,
ISIDORE YAOODA
As Administrator
THE) li" lltE M. TRI'SIIIN
Attorney for Administrator
420 Lincoln ltd.. .Miami Beach. Fla.
9 6-18-20-2
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
+Jewisii fId uidHa r
solicits your legal notice*.
W> appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
Diai Fit 3-4605
lor messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORiDA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
NO. 63C 9351
WEST BIDE KF:i>ERAL SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF*
NEW YORK CITY,
Plaintiff,
vs.
RUBIN HYMAN AND LILY ANN
HYMAN bis wife. SOUTHERN
INDUSTRIAL SAV1NUS BANK,
SAM BASS
i iefendants.
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: SAM BAM)
5816 Harper Avenue
Hyde Park Arms Hotel,
Chicago. III.
Y'ou are hereby notified that the
above C8.pt!.......I action has been in-
stituted against you In the Circuit
Court of the Judicial Circuit of Flor-
ida in ami for Dade County to fore-
close a mortgage upon the following
described real property:
Lot 18, Block Til. SECOND AD-
DITION to CAROL city, ac-
cording to the I'lat thereof de-
scribed in I'lat Hook 86, 1'age 7S,
Sheet 1. of the Public Records of
Dade County. Florida.
Y'ou are required to file your an-
swer to plaintiff's complaint with tho .
Clerk of the aforesaid Court, and
serve Copy thereof upon plaintiff's.
attorney, MARTIN FINE, nth Floor
Dade Federal Building, Miami rj.
Florida, not later than October 14th.
ll'6o. or a Decree FTo Confesso will
be entered against you.
Dated: August ::uth, l*ii:'..
I'J. B. LEATHERMAN
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: C. P. COPBLAND
Deputy Clerk
MARTIN FINK
Attorney tor Plaintiff
nth Floor Dade FVderal Building
Miami 32, Florida
:i 18-20-17, 10 I
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT 01"
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 63C 8992
MARIA OCAMPO,
Plaintiff,,
vs.
MARK) 1.. ocvMPo,
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: MARIO L. Oi 'AMP!
2036 Domlnga Street
Pasay City,
Philippine islands
You. MARIO I.. OCAMPO are here-
by notified that a BUI of Complaint
f,r Divorce has been file-i againsl
you, and you aiv required to serve a
c,|,y of jour Answer or I'l.-ading to
the BUI of Cmplaint on the Plaintiff's
attorney, SOL ALEXANDER. One
Lincoln Load Building, Miami Beach,
Florida, an I file the original Answei
or Pleading in the office of the clerk
of the Circuit Court on or before tho
14th day ,,f September, 1968. If you
fail to do so. judgment by default will
be taken against you for the relief
demanded In the BUI of Complaint.
This notice hall i- published once
each week for four consecutive Weeks
la THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDEKF'D al .Miami,
Florida, this 21st day of August, a.m.
1963,
E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk,
Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida
(seal) By: DONALD TAUTENHAN
I leputy Clerk
SOL ALEXANDER
on.- Lincoln Road Building
Miami Peach, Fla..IE 8-""61
>, 23-30, 6-18
CIRCUIT COURT. 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY. FLA.
No. 63C 9137
ESTHER COHEN,
Plaintiff.
\s.
NATHAN" i "OHEN,
I '. f.n,lant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Yo| NATHAN COHEN, B4I6 Morst
St., Philadelphia, Pa., are notified n
serve .a copy of your answer to Di-
vorce Complaint filed against you on
Plaintiff's attorney, OEoRciE NICH-
OLAS, 612 N.W. 18th \v. Miami.
Fla., and file original with Clerk oi
tliis- Court on or before October lsfc,
1963, otherwise complaint will be con-
f. **ed l>\ \ iju.
D LTED August 26, 1963.
i: II. LEATHERMAN, Clerk
( sea 11 Bv: C P. -oi'ELAND
Deputy Clerk
B :'.". : 6-13-21
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 56234-B
IN RE: Estate ,,f
LILLIAN RUBIN SEGAL,
NOT.CE OF INTENTION TO TAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND F.NAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereby given that I havi
filed a Final Report and Petition for
Distribution and Final Discharge as
Administratrix of the .state of Lillian
Rubin Segal, deceased: and thai on
the it li day of October, 1963, will ap-
ply to the Honorable County Judgei
oi Dade, County, Florida, for approval
Of said Final RspoM and for distribu-
tion and final discharge as Admlnls"
nani\ of the state of the above -
name I decedent. This 29th da) of
August, IMS.
ANNE HERMAN
TAI.IANi.l-l-. WALLER .v LITMAN
Byi leorge Talianofl
ai tornej
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, l-'la.
'.' 6-13-20-2'
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY HIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
Chuck Dase and His i.az\ Da>s En-
terprises at Dade Count) intends to
register said m..... with the Clerk ol
tin- circuit Court ol Dade County,
Florida.
Tilli.MS McGLYNN
Sole iw li,-i
: ii-13-20-27
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
NO. 60443-C
In RE: Estate of
HARRY KEI.DMAN
11,.,-,. .
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Per-.mis
Having Claims or Demand- Againsl
Said Bstati
You are herebj notified and re-
quired to present any claims and di
mands which you ma) have againsl
the .slat- of HARRY FELDMAN de-
ceased late oi pad,- County, Florida,
to tb,. Count) Judgei ol Bade Coun-
ty, and file the sain.- in duplicate and
as provided in Flection ":::'.Itl. Flor-
ida Statutes, in their offices in tin
Count) Courthouse In Dole County,
Florida, within si\ calendar months
from the time of the first publication
hereof, or the same win be barred
Dai.d al Miami. Florida, this 7th
day of August. A.D. 1963.
LlBBY FELDMAN
As Executrix
FAUNCE, KINK ,v FORMAN .v
I8ADORE I'ARETSKY
180! Congress P.ldg..
Miami 82, Florida
Attorneys for Executrix
: B-13-20-37
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDIC'AL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
No. 63C 8904
MARY SUSAN KELLY,
Plaintiff.
CHESLEY HOWARD KELLY,
Defeodant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: CHESLEY HOWARD KELLY,
Defendant
Post Office Box 91
Olanto, S.C.
TOU ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Complaint for Dlvirce has been
filed against you. and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your An-
swer or Pleading thereto on Plaintiffs
Attorneys. SMITH MANDLKR,
fc'SQS., tn; Lincoln Koad. Miami Reach
39. Florida, and file the original there-
of in the office of the Chirk of th>
Circuit Court on or before the 28rd
day of Beptember, 1963; otherwise
judgment by default will be taken
against you for the relief demanded
in said i 'omplaint.
DONE AND l IRDERED, at Miami
Florida, thll IIHIi day of August. 19*3
E. B LEATHF'RMAN, Clerk
Circuit Court, Dad.- County, Florida
i -.-:il B) : ooN \l.l> TAUTENH \N
Deputy Clerk
1/83-80, :. 1-13
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 60098-C
IN RE: Estate '
SSACCHAR1A CURRY, a k a
ZACKAR1AH CURRY,
n-k a ZACCHAR1AS CURR1
Deceas. d.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor! and All Persona Hav
Ing Claims or Demauuu Against Sa '
Estate:
\ in ai e her by notified and r.
quired to present an) claims and de-
tnands which you ma) have against
the estate of ZACCHARIA CURRY,
H k a SSACKARIAH Cl RRY, a k
ZACCHAR1AS CURRY, deceased lute.
of DADE County, Florida, to the
Count) Judges ol Dade County, and
file the same in duplicate and us pro-
vided iii Section 733.16, Florida Stat-
utes, In their offices in the County
Courthouse in Dade Count), F'lorida,
within six calendar months from the
time of the first putdicatioii hereof, or
the same will be haired.
Dated at Mlimi, Florida, this 20th
day of July. A.D. 1963.
TEKBSETA DE VEAUX.
a/k/a TERRY CURRY DKYOE
As Executrix
CLAUDE M. BARNES
Attorney for Executrix
2li.'f Calumet Bids
Miami ::-:. Florida
S/23-30. 9/6-13
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious, name of
PALM SPRINGS ANIMAL HOS-
PITAL al Hialeah, Florida intend to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court ol I'ade County,
Fll rida.
DPS. l.oWPY AND DRAWDY, P.A.
By: Harry E. Lowry, President
Att.-si: .ian.es Drawdy, Secretary
RICHARD M. SEPI.KR
Attorns) f"r
in s. Lowry ami Drawdy, P.A.
30, 9/6-18


Page 8-C
+Jewish n*rldl**ri_
measures
rence.
k, prevent a recur-
also con-
UN Body Condemns Jordan in 'Strenuous' Terms
.h ninh The commission also con-
JERUSALEM (JTA) The, Sept. 3. in which an Israeli work- transporting workers at WU ^mutd |$rael for firing across
Israel-Jordan Mixed Armistice j man was killed near Jerusalem, i settlement. The commission ca i- presumably af-
Commission condemned Jordan! The killing occurred when Jor- ed the shooting a flagrant meacn he Jordan shootir,g, because
this week "in the most strenuous I danians fired across the Jerusalem ol the armistice and cam a showed that the Israel
terms" for a shooting affray on I demarcation lines at a truck Jordan to take
Friday, September 13. \%]
action was not necessarily ",n
exchange of fire." *\1
Earlier in the week. Jordan]
lodged a complaint with ( \ xru
Observers, accusing Israel of
shooting across the border nea-
Jerusalem.

hW
VI u "x
Palfflolive
i^' rr __,_ -.
mg
L^WU
m
1963
Put these fine products
of Colgate-Palmolive
on your holiday shopping list
KOSHER PARVE
KOSHER PARVE
^B


Full Text

PAGE 1

Page 8-C +Jewish n*rldl**ri_ measures rence. K, prevent a recuralso conUN Body Condemns Jordan in 'Strenuous' Terms • „. .h„ ninh The commission also conJERUSALEM (JTA) The, Sept. 3. in which an Israeli worktransporting workers at WU ^mutd | $r ael for firing across Israel-Jordan Mixed Armistice j man was killed near Jerusalem, i settlement. The commission ca ipresumably afCommission condemned Jordan! The killing occurred when Jored the shooting a flagrant meacn he Jordan shootir ,g, because this week "in the most strenuous I danians fired across the Jerusalem ol the armistice and cam a %  showed that the Israel terms" for a shooting affray on I demarcation lines at a truck Jordan to take Friday, September 13. \%] action was not necessarily ", n exchange of fire." *\1 Earlier in the week. Jordan] lodged a complaint with ( \ xru Observers, accusing Israel of shooting across the border neaJerusalem. hW V I u "x %  Palfflolive %  i—^' rr __,_ -. mg L^WU m 1963 Put these fine products of Colgate-Palmolive on your holiday shopping list KOSHER PARVE KOSHER PARVE ^B



PAGE 1

Friday. September 13, 1963 kwlsti nrrSftinr JFCS Plans Home for Disturbed Children Here Page 3-A a live in relief • Bedroom for liouseparenl. • Sleeping quarter, for the ^jwjfcsss ST* ,he Federatio —* %  sir ? sa sacra MwouM bp a %  -& ** %  ^stst'str i I Children's Service III Atlanta. nreS Idin^ h ', n ,Ulldl ng !" a • spad US lo wh,ch ,00ms with an extra r00in "vailplanning to establish the-VOnaJl our most basie nee s ££. KS r i ha J, L !" "",. 'i 1* ? CUitie8 ,hat Can be adap| ble for use as a sick room or isoh^ h. un ..... —. %  :... Well are Plarmins Council id to an outdoor play area. It l.tion room.*Ca.. is first Kroup treatment home in the nas l,een for a facility for the Southeast area of the Un.ted of those disturbed children JJJJJ" 7%Z*£gg* *1 shoul t control with regular service for the home TRULY NOLEN EXTERMINATORS "The Sign of Good Housekeeping" COSTS LESS THAN YOU THINK flU T R 7-1411 y Grearer Miami's Largeit Exterminator Complete and Dependable Title Service IAMI TITUE & Qkttact Co. 37 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE 104 Northeast First Street Telephone FRanklin 3-8432 pyotr "sva 'wist? nn BETH DIN OFFICE RABBI DR. TIBOR H. STERN 1061 Michigan Ave., Miami Beach JE 11969 JE 1-6150 9 Jewish National Fund (Keren Kayemeth Leisrael) Wishes its affiliates and the entire Jewish Community A HAPPY, HEALTHY, and PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR Link yourself Eternally with the Land of Israel. Establish a Project in "Me Ami" Miami's Twin City in the State of Israel. 420 LINCOLN ROAD ROOM 390 Miami Beach 39, Florida Say "Happy New Year" to your family and friends with JNF Tree Certificates. Planting JNF Trees will further the Economy and Security of Israel. Telephones JE 8-6464 JE 8-7564 $ O ft Current Dividend Ril* 4 per annum JL./0 paid and 8 compounded quarterly Open or add to your Dade Federal Savings account by Sept. 20 and earn from the 1st. There's nothing better than a rash reserve to protect the welfare of your family when sudden emergencies api>ear. And, there's no better place to keep your cash reserve than in a Dade Federal Savings Account. Your savings here are insured to §10,000 by an agency of the Federal Government, are readily available and earn liberal dividends for you quarterly. Open your account soon. Add to it regularly. We know you'll be glad you did. 6 Convenient Offices Serve Dade County MAIN OFFICE: 101 East FlagUr St. Allapattah Branch [ North Miami Branch | Tamiami Branch | Edison Center Branch I Kendall Branch 1400 N.W. 36th St. I 12370 N.W. 7th Ave. I 1901 S.W. 8th St. I 5800 N.W. 7th Ave. I U.S. 1 at S W. 104th St. OUR RESOURCES EXCEED 200 MILLION DOLLARS -'' %  .:. I i



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Pag* 8-B *J&*i*ti fhrkUnn MILDRED WOMAN OF THE WEEK The sun shone through the clear glass windows and created a spotlight on Mildred Bailey high on the scaffold, painting a mural on the wall in the Temple Auditorium of Beth Sholom. It is a tremendous undertaking, wide in scope. The muted colors in this semi-abstract, when finished, will show the controlled discipline and richness of the State of Israel and Juadism. Once having seen it in the process of being created you become impatient for the finished result. It should be finishe within the month. Mildred was born in New Haven. Her teachers noticed her fondness for drawing as soon as she entered school. She took private lessons until she entered the Yale School of Fine Arts from which she graduated. She remembers Van Heflin in one of her speech classes, who was outstanding even then, as well as seeing the work of Eera Saarinen, the late world-famous architect. After graduation came marriage and the birth of a son, Victor. Twelve years ago, because of Victor's asthma, came the move to Miami Beach, where his illness disappeared. At once, Mildred became involved in what interested her. She was chairman of scholarships of National Council of Jewish Women for seven years in both division and section. She was chairman of Landscape Design, as well as flower arrangements, and in charge of arts and crafts at Temple Beth Sholom. She uses her art in her everyday living; it runs according to pattern: if you're good in one form, you're good in another. For Mildred, this means, ceramics, dress design, interior decorating, and enjoying good music. It was when Rabbi Leon Kronish saw Mildred's portrait of a rabbi I that he suggested she do the mural. She has a deep religious feel: ing that seems to come from within her. Last winter. .Mildred was in charge of the art gallery at the Fontainebleau Hotel. She saw art, she talked art and she sold art. She and Victor have just come back from a sentimental journey up north, the first time she has returned to home territory in nine years. While j there, they bought a winter wardrobe for Victor, who will be taking graduate work at Perdue University where he received fellowships. Mildred's normally serious classic features changed delightfully | as she smiled and told of her plans for the winter, chock full of pera, music and painting. The plans also include a quick trip up north to see if Victor will be wearing his new parka. HOW ARE YOU? It was quite a gathering at the Diplomat—East, West, the Inn, the hotel—over Labor Day weekend. Everyone was so busy greet%  ing one another that there was no time to answer. Lil Sobel had a! good view. Sunday, she had company. They sat in the lobby all day talking, while he.husband Paul, Judge Milton Friedman and David Hochberg played golf on one golf course while their wives, Sylvia and Jackie, played on another. Stopping to say hello to Lil were Lee and Max Shapiro and Rose and Jerry Goodman. Mrs. Samuel Beckerman and Mrs. Esther Doberman were waiting for the Ben Reimers. Josie Adler and her Louis were eating breakfast at the same time as the Robert Hamburgs. Hope Rifkin and her family. Rabbi and Mrs. Leon Kronish and Mrs. Aaron Reder, the George Talianoffs, Nanette and Buddy Mayer, the Max Socklotis and the Sidney Lewis family were also having a line time. Two adorable children with buckets were trying to get the fish out of the ornamental waterway in the hotel lobby. They stopped long enough to greet their grandparents, Hattie and Sam Friedland. Cindy and Debby are the children of Marjone and Irving Cowan. GERMAN NIGHT AT KINGS BAY CLUB Sauerbraten and Beef Meyer were on the menus Thursday night at Kings Bay Yacht and Country Club. The guests of Sondra and Julian Burg had a hilarious time trying to figure out whether Beef Meyer was the name of the chef or the cow. Afterwards, the party went back to Sue and Saul Kampf's delightfully charming new home in Stor.ehaven. They are newcomers in town. Saul is Julian's partner, and they've done wonders in getting themselvess settled so quickly. Donna Seinfeld, the Burgs' cousin from New York, was having a Miami break before going back to Long Island University. SILVER THREADS AMONG THE GOLD The gold threads belonged to Rose and Samuel Magid, who celebrated their 50th anniversary with their immediate family in the Starlight Roof of the Doral Beach Hotel. Because of recent illness, the plans were made at the last minute. Son Irving and Trudy Magid flew in from Boston, and daughter Dotty and her husband, Herbert Selib, flew in from Massachusetts. Dotty brought nut cups bright with gold 50's on them, and salt-free nuts that would fit in with her parents' diets Sam's brother and sister, Harry and Anna Magid, and Mrs. Jeanette Good were there just as they had been at the wedding half a century ago I Then, of course, t.here were all kinds of assorted nieces and nephews and offsprings. The stars twinkled in the roof, and there were the same kind of stars in Rose and Sam's eyes. The silver threads belonged to Grace and Lee Poliner. It was their silver anniversary, and the celebration was in the form of a' cocktail party at the new home of their daughter, Ronnie, and her husband, Bob Cecero. Four generations of Cerceros were there Betty and Poe Cecero Sr., Grandma and Grandpa Bobby and Meyer Venetsky, and Bonnie and Bob's children, Sherri and Beth. The big cake was all in silver, Roz and Howard Hirsch, Nomi and Mavin Zink Bee and Herb Wilensky, and Elaine and Jeff Wershil back for a visit from Jacksonville, Babels Reveal Leslie's Troth Mr. and Mrs. Norman Babel, of 620 44th St., announce the engagement of. .their daughter, Leslie, to Wareen S. Liebman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Victor Liehman, 1225 Marseilles Dr. Miss Babel graduated from Miami Beach Senior High School, attended Kendall College, Evanston, 111., and is now a student at the University of Miami. The groom-to-be graduated from Miami Beach Senior High School, attended the University of Florida, where he was affiliated with Tau Epsilon Phi Fraternity, and is now a student at the University of Miami. No date has been set for the wedding. Miss Aranoff To Wed Israeli Engagement of Miss Linda Dec Aranoff and Shalomo Salzman. both of Ramat Aviv, Israel, is being announced this week by the future bride's parents. .Mr. and Mrs. Abe Aranoff. 1401 Bay Rd., who are flying to Israel this week to make plans for the wedding of the young couple. A graduate of Miami Beach High, Miss Aranoff attended the University of Miami for a year and then earned a degree at Stern College in New York. Following graduation, she won a Jewish Agency scholarship and attended Hayini Grcenhcrg Institute in Israel, where she is currently on the public relations staff of Bar-Han University. s rana


PAGE 1

riday, September 13, 1963 "• '—•** f ? Page 11-B torn/ of Rabbis Designates Xivil Rights Sabbath' Observance in New York Ulf YORK (JTA) The special prayers and to speak from lies ahead of all of us in helping „ as announced by Rabbi Israel ies" Rabbi Mowshowitz declared, w Yorl, Board of Rabbis desigi nP ir puh>fTs'"'for the purpose of our country-*** TC-^B to its *romMrwshoiuU. presiriejy of the I "the Jewish people can sppalhi*e l^The 1 Board' tJETi, its' -wakening the conscience of the ise of bemg a land of eoual free*£ (h „ .. | ^ with any group that is bring |h. ine isoara caica ww "Having been the victim of dis < discriminated against because of |re ttm 800 members to offer American people to the task that dom and opportunity for all," it *••< h***fc>n for over 20 centurrace, color or creed." ^';•£-.:. c-. %  '.':. • %  > '-C:-J• '•• MM THIN S'-?*p* %  %  fl r m**< tit) t-,., %  OF ROSH The stirring call of the shofar arouses reflection on the real values and blessings of life. Foremost in thought, of course, are family and friends and wishes for their well-beinggood health and happiness, peace and abundance in the year ahead. Maxwell House Coffee in the Cup Rich flavor and mellow ta'am have made Maxwell House by far and away the best loved coffees in Jewish homes. Their matchless quality has been constant for three generations-constant in giving joy and good cheer at meal time, refreshment time, holidays and every day. Why not have a cheering cup of Maxwell House Coffee right now! Good to the lost drop! *w MAXWELL HOUSE o AX WELL T H 0 Utf COFFtf HSHECS^ \"0-KEY PINK PRODUCTS OP CSNBRAL FOODS ON



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Friday, September 13, 1963 *. A*wJ-*> Mmr/frf/ifor) Page ll-A Joseph Meyerhoff, of Baltimore (right), general chairman of the United Jewish Appeal, presents engraved silver boxes to Avraham Harman (center), Israel's Ambassador to the U.S., and Michael S. Comay. Israel's Ambassador to the UN, at meeting of 200 national leaders of the UJA held at New York's Plaza Hotel, which honored the two top-ranking Israeli diplomats for their "inspiring and arduous efforts on behalf of the UJA." Meyerhoff announced that the UJA's midyear emergency cash collection drive had brought in S33.425.0C3 against pledges to the 1963 campaign. Nixon Asked to Explain Warm Praise of Nasser B'nai Abraham Dedication Here Dedication ceremony of Temple B'rai Abraham at Sil NE 167th SI. was held Sunday night as members and friends joined Irving Farbcr. president, in a march with the Torah to the new sanctuary. Rabbi Nathan II. Zwitman led the procession from Washington Federal Savings and Loan Auditorium, with other religious and civic dignitaries. Under a canopv in front of the Temple's Holy Ark, the Law of Moses was accepted on behalf of the congregation by Abe Goodman. The Ark was constructed by Daniel Zwitman who is preparing to follow a long line of rabbit in his family. Musical portion of the program was under the director of Cantor and Mrs. Zvi Marchbein. Continued from Pag 1-A u presentations o r actually false." i These reports portrayed Mr. Nix-' i n as tacitly endorsing the role of Egyptian troops In Yemen and even criticizing an anti-Nasser; policy decision of the last Republican Administration regarding the Aswan Dam, in 1956. Rep. Halpern said Mr. Nixon v as also quoted as "lauding Nasser" and virtually campaigning for him. The Congressman said Nas-' ser's role, "as the center of disi rd and agitation in the Near, East." was such that Chairman William Miller, of the Republican National Committee, had questied continued American aid to Nasser, He quoted statements by Mr Miller citing the Republican view cf Nasser's aggressive threats ; peace. Mr. Nixon was told by Rep. Halpern that "I would leave you under no illusion as to the depth of feeling on these matters among Republicans." He told Mr. Nixon that support of the UAR in view of Nasser's re. lianee on Sovit arms and military training, proliferation of the rocket race, hiring of exNazis, and unrelenting boycotts and blockades affecting Americar. citizens of the Jewish faith, were "contrary to trie national security of the United States." Citing Nasser's aggression, plots and intriques against neighbors. Rep. Halpern told Mr. Nixon he was "truly amazed to read reports that you have praised nun. Mr. Nixon was asked to 'put the record straight." Dr. Wolfson in Lecture "The Intimate Relation of Body aid Mind" was to be the topic of at the main a lecture by Dr. Abraham Wolfservices will son on Thursday morning in the auditorium of Washington Federal, 1234 Washington Ave. A musical interlude was to precede the lecture and open forum disCUSSion under Hie auspices of the Spinoza Outdoor Forum. Beth David Will Latinc.i 52nd Ho.y Day Season Here At sundown Wednesday, Beth David Congregation will inaugurate its 52nd High Holy Day B %  son. The Conservative synagogue will usher in the Rush Hashona Holy Days under the spiritual leadership of Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro. Cantor William W. Lipson will be assisted by a choir under the direction of Albert Sussman. With the accent on youth, teenagers will also participate in the service. Junior Congregation, for children 8 through 12, will conduct its services In the Social Hall. Junior cantors will be Bruce Kaler, Morris Fishman and Ben Lewis Schachter, who have been trained by Cantor Lipson. Ira Warshaw will blow the Shofar. Teen-agers will read the Torah i in the main synagogue for the adults, as well as for the Junior Congregation. Louis Herskowitz will read on the first day of Rosh Hashona. and Ira Warshaw on the second day. For the second consecutive year, over 750 families will worship together. Estimated attendance is expected to exceed last year's 2.100 worshippers. While adults and teen-agers will worship together service, concurrent be taking place in the Social Hall for the 8to-12yearolds and in the Youth Lounge for the G-and-T-ycar-olds. your next affair deserves IIML with a wonderful choice of Miami Beach's Newest Luxury Hotel DORAL BEACH HOTEL A new standard of rlegann* on Miami Beach. Superbly planned aad executed Weddings... confirmations, luncheons, business meetings ... ranging from 10 to 1000. •At or A Stunning 2400 Acre Country Club Setting In Miami DORAL COUNTRY CLUB True nlushness in a rounuy club setting. Spaciousness is the keynote for your affair amidst the magnificent decor of the Doral Country Club. Rooms that ideally accommodate racial groups from the most intimate party to banquets on the grand scale. For complete details, please call Mr. tin, ill Korae S Boral Ml,nrh Motel uml Country Club JE 2-3600 Adath Yeshurun Havdala Service On Saturday night, at 11 p.m.. Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan will present a Havdala service at Temple Adath Yeshurun. 'Havdala. meaning •distinction.' comes at the close of the Sabbath, even as the Ki.'dush, 'sanctification.' is recited at the beginning of the Sabbath Blessings are pronounced over a cup of wine, a twisted candle with many wicks and spices." Rabbi Caplan explained. The Adath Ycslumin spiritual leader will interpret these symbols in the lighl of the Sabbath and their meaning to the Jew today. At midnight. Rabbi Caplan will conduct the Selichos service, which inaugurates a week of penitential prayer in preparation for, the High Holy Days Cantor] Maurice Neu and choir will chant the liturgy. Dr. Harry E. Wolk (left), president of Temple Beth Sholor Brotherhood, reports to Samuel L. Seltzer, president of the Me cantile National Bank, and Miami Beach Section chairman c the forthcoming United Fund campaign, on plans for a "Bage and tox" breakfast which the Brotherhood will sponsor Sui day. 10 a.m., in the Temple Auditorium. The breakfast wi honor Capt. Dick Merrill, United Fund area chairman for th 'territory comprising Miami Beach and the communities nort of the Beach to the Broward County line. Have that Business Meeting, Banquet, or Special Occasion You'll find complete facilities to exactly satisfy your needs in the Kismet, Aladdin, Scheherazade and Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a ^ wedding or a private pcrty it th for Inlormaillen: HAZEL ALLISON Catering Director, JE 1-6061 26th SI. Collins Avar. >r Elegant Functions Complete Catering Facilities lor that Special Party served in superb fashion setting that will reliect your good taste. .CONFIRMATIONS • RECEPTIONS • WEDDINGS BANQUETS • MEETINGS • PARTIES A Tete-a-tete or a gala celebration with 3.5O0 guaete. DIETARY LAWS STRICTLY OBSERVED UNDER THE SUPERVISION OF RABBI TIB0R H. STERN GQEAUVILLE B'LL COLORING, Eiccut.ve Food OirectcPHONE: UN 5-8511 ON TMB OCEAN AT •aU STRUT, MIAMI BEACH EVENT-FUUat WESTBROOKE Safety Preview lor Women A Safety Preview for the worn-, en's clubs of Dade County has) been sche 'tiled to launch a couni ty-wide coordinated safety pro. pram under the au-pices of the Dade County Citizens Safety Council. Mrs. Sydney Weintraub. vice president in charge of the Council Women's Di-MOP ha announced. The half-day Safety Preview. 9:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.. has been set for Monday in uit Everglades Hotel. LUNCHEONS WEDDINGS BANQUETS FASHION SHOWS MEETINGS RECEPTIONS srmviua it TO taoo. Plan your N*,t Event ml the Westbrooke c aT 8500 ON THE TRAIL • CA 1-8000 Minuf* from • *r,whmr. ..Jutt off ihm Palmetto



PAGE 1

feday, September 13, 1963 k-nUtin*rirtfon Page 7-C LEGAL NOTICE -YHE~CIRCUITCOURT OF THE CJENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF ORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE rniJNTY. IN CHANCERY. CO NO. 63C 9311 GLEASON, JR-. AdminlsL „. .,, Veterans Affairs, an EL„f the I'ntted States of ['.:,., and his successors in such lii> in sncli office, and his or Plaintiff, vs. inKXCE B. PEOPLES and SIR P PEOPLES, his wife, et nl, Defendants. NOTICE OF SALE ,i IRENCE %  :. PFXPLES and ivN'il-' I'. PEOPLES, his wile, if itrlDK. including any unknown mouses of said Defendants If they l" ... mai i led, and if dud, their Unknown helm. devises, grnn,.,i!n.ts, creditors, llen,.,-," i,-ii.-i. TS, ami all other JUT ton's claiming by, through, oner against these Defendants, whose residences ate unknown. LjT ARE HKREISY NOTIFIED {,. I aii • baa i n broufht against I,, bv l %  ULEASON, Jit., as ad£gmtrator of Veteran* Affairs, an Ifi,,., of the United Mates of AmerI, and his successors In such offal and his or their assigns, to fore* J,.., ., mortgage encumbering the Eliuuitig described property, to-wit: [i,,!. Si. 32 and 33. In Block 13. |nf ADDITION "E," BOUTH Ml\>l'l HEIGHTS, according to the D lai thereof, ai recorded in Plat Book '"• %  a( pake 74, of the public i rda of Dad* County. Florida: i„l you are required to file your annr with the Clerk of the Circuit %  our) "i Dade County. Florida, at il„.use in Miami, Florida, on before October 7th. 1963, and to trie B copy of such answer upon lYKli-. HEIMAN, KAPLAN liT'iM \\ I'lnlntlff's attorneys, BI,.Maddress is Eleven Fifty Hulld%  U50 S.W. First Street, Miami 'Florida, "ii or before said date, required by the laws of Florida. i-OU fall 1" do so. the complaint Ln be taken as confessed by you Ei %  i., ;,.. Pro Confesso w-lll bill, red againsl you for the relief deIinrl.cl in (he complaint. [DATED tins 29th day of August. !•: i: WEATHERMAN Cli rk of the circuit cm i I wde i 'ounty, Florida By; K. M LYMAN Deputy Clerk ITERS HEIMAN, KAPLAN i ATS MAN iven l'if'> Building B u I'M st Street (ami 16, F'F rlda 1 6-13-20-27 THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE .EVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, IN CHANCERY. NO. 63C 9347 |S. GLEASON, JR., as AdminlsL T .-iof Veterans Affairs, an I : the United states of %  erica, and bis successors in such %  air* in such office, and bis ,r lir .i .iun-. Plaintiff. vs. |I.1.I.\M i: JACKSON, .t ux. et al. Defendants. NOTICE OF SALE WILLIAM It. JACKSON and MARY SELL JACKSON. Ins wife, if living, Including any unknown of s iid Defendants if they havi remarried, and if dead. unknown heirs, devisees, teen, assignees, creditors. Rtees, and all ol her i :. inning by, through, unll-I these defendants. wli..-. r,.j tiences are unknown. |V"i \I;I: HEREBY NOTIFIED been brought againsl 1 S t;i,EABON, JR., as adlli V.i. rans Affairs, an } i uii.,1 states of Amer' %  and hi* successors in such oftheli assigns, to fore"• %  .' mortgage encumbering the %  • %  plbed property, to-wll i '•"t i\ In Block 41, of FIRST • 1>DD ION Tt I MYRTLE GROVE, Tiling to the plat thereof, as Dial Book : %  '. al page the public records of Dade ["ounty, Florida, (Captloned nand i • wholly within tract 73. Inland Hardens. Plat Cook %  :. page IK In HiNE 1-1 of the N'W 1-1 %  S\V l-i of Section 9. |rn-i„|, 52 souti,. Range n • quin d to file your ante* with the Clerk of the Circuit J id. County, Florida, at p < ourthouse in Miami. Florida, on lober 7th, 1963, and to %  ,..' Of such answer upon Vr R \v H EI MAN KAPLAN A C r>v ^ N I'lainiiffs attorneys, I -is Eleven Fifty liuild\ \V. First Street. Miami on or before said date. 1 by the laws of Florida. I lo do so. the complaint en as < onfeased by you Pro Confesso will '"• %  you for the relief deI"""' 1 In the iptnlnt. %  fated ,i, ;;„,,, ,|., y lf Augruat, E, H LEATHERMAN 1 lerk ..f the Circuit Court ,',' '• %  ('ounty Florida Bl i P. COPELAND Deputy Clerk ffi?to55gJ MA w****** '" -' u X Building nl 2. £'"" Street 3*>. Kb rida 9'6-13-20-27 rir-r f !2 TTcE UNDER mrr Tl0US N *ME LAW Ei! "; lll : :i Y VEN that %  ; n ''''• %  '•'Siring to engage in OITV 1 ':,."'" 'l<-tltloiis name of \V ii,5 :i:V "''' STATION at I Ml l' '' SUvet '"tends to reg-urt of Dade County. FlorRn M1 '''-VAN. INC. IN fJOODMAN :iml ,,nl (5a Van ,. y for ">' S, rvi,.. station 8'ft. fl'6-H-IO |PICT?? T J. CE UNDER KoE | T J%S NAME LAW L: : ." %  ; I ; :| ; V ? IVEN ,hat l' m,~ .''•.''•'"''•Ing to engage in It,: 1 ::v.rl, ."" ,i,-,,t4 an,e of Rftth Av : ^ l T1KS at 120 -,.„V: Miami, Florida In-'•'•isaid name with the J. M.''i,|.| lrouM Cwirl Of Dade 'pl^A. ORTEGA 1 "PRO PBLAEZ Bole i > nan 8/23-30, 9/8-13 -0/Blr^ BY HENRY LEO LEGAL NOTICF "My Zede says that if he's to be analyzed, he wants that it should be by Freud." Csr. 1MJ, DSyuu Preductiesi LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY No. 63C 8759 PEDRO A. MORCIEOO, Plaintiff. vs. AIDA I.ii.-KNZA DE LEON MORCIEOO, l defendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: AIDA LORENZA UE L-EUN MORCIEOi I Cespedea No, lRenarto Arroyo Ajiolo, Havana, i *ut>a Vi >l AUK HEREBY NOTIFIED that a Complaint for Divorce has been filed again-t yci. and you are required to serve a copy Of your Answer or Pleadini; to the Complaint for Divorce on the plaintiffs attorney, SIDNEY i:n:i >Nso.\, :n Security Trust Building, Miami S3, Plorlda, and file the original answer or [,1,-ading in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 83rd day of s, ptember, 19(3; otheryise, the Complaint for Divorce heretofore filed herein will be taken as oonfessed by you. DATED a I Miami. Florida, this 11th day of August, 1963. i:. B. i.i: AI'III:I:MAN. clerk Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida (seal) By: C P. CuPELANI i i leputy Clerk SIDNEY BFRt >NS< >N Attorney for Plaintiff Jll Security Trust Bhlg Miami :::', Florida ^ 23-30, 9 8-13 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 60483 IN RE: Estate "f MAX HOFFMAN, Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persona Having claims "i Demands AgainBi Said I -:.i le Vmi are hereby notified and reIIII I to present an) claims and demands v/hich Noii may have againsl the estate of MAX HOFFMAN, deceased late Of Dade Cniily. Florida, lo the Count) Judges of Dad,County, ami til.the same in duplicate and as provided In Section 733.16, Florida Statutes, iii their offices in the County Courthouse in Dole County, Florida within si.\ calendar months from the time ,,f the first publication hereof, or the same will lie barred. Dated at Miami. Florida, this loth day of August, AD. 1968. MINNIE HOFFMAN As Executrix ARONOVITZ. SILVER A SCHER At tome) for Exi cutrix %  II, .Musi, v Building Miami 82, Florid i v i'::-.-,rt, :i n-13 IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 60480D IN" RE: Estate of I .nl IS FRIEDMAN l leceased, NOTiCE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands' which you may have against the e-tate of LOUIS FRIEDMAN deceased late of Dade County, Hot Ida. to the County Judges of Dade Countv, and file the same In duplicate and as provided In Section 733.Hi. Florida Statutes, in their offices In the County Courthouse In Dade County. Florida, within six calendar months from the time of the first publication hereof, or the same will be barred. Dated at Miami. Florida, this 19th day of August, A.D. WS. DEON A. EPSTEIN' As Executor LEON A. EPSTEIN Attorney for Estate 420 Lincoln Road 0 9/< 13 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 IIEREHY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name W I.EISCRE CITY SFPEK MARKET at 29819 Klngman ltd Leisure city, Fla., Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dnde County, Florida. DAVID BALLANTINE IfARQUERITE BALLANTINE i Iwnei %  .f. DAVID MERMAN Attorney for Owners NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS IIEREHY GIVEN that the undersigned, ,1. siring to engage in business under the fictitious name of POOLS BY ATLAS at 1070 E. 52nd St.. 11 la kali intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. CTJRLEY w. ii. RICH WHITEACKE A ROBBINS Attorneys for Applicant SOI W. imii St., Hialeah 8/88-30, 9 8-18 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai the undersigned, desiring to engage iii business under the fictitious name of AMERICAN CARPET SERVICE CO., at 8S50 N.W. 36th St., Miami. F'la.. Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, F'lorida. AL RI'RF:NSTEIN Sole Owner 8/16-23-30. !>,'6 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN thai the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of MIAMI DIAL ItEEINlS'lIINC al niimbei 407 Dade Commonwealth BIdff. In the City of Miami, Florida Intend to register the said name with the Clerk ol the Circuit Courl of Dad.County, Florida. Dated at Miami. Florida, this 19th da) of August, 1963, i 'SC.Mt BARZi %  ROLANDO VALDES 9 :'.". :• 8-13-20 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE NO. 60560-C In RE: Estate of JEANETTE ST( INE, I ased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against said Estate You are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands Which you may have against the estate of JEANETTE STONE deceased late oi Dade County. Florida, to the cunty Judges of Dade County, and file the same in duplicate and as provided in Section 738.16, Florida Statutes. In their Office! In the County courthouse in Dade County, Florida, within six calendar months from the time of the first publication hereof, or the same will be barred. Dated at Miami. Florida, tins '"tli da\ of August. AD. 1968. MORRIS HOFFMAN As Executor First publication of this notice on the 6th dsv of September, 1968. .lusll REPHLN Attorne) for Executor 1370 Washington Av.-. Sun. :'l I 9 6-13-20-37 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. NO. 63C 9312 RICHARD AV PRESTON, Plaintiff, vs. Rl'TII R. PRESTON. Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: RUTH B. PRESTON, Defendant 68 Preston Street Wakefield, Middlesex County, State of Massachusetts You. Rl'TH B. PRESTON, are hereby notified that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you, and you are required to serve a copy of your Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the Plaintiffs attorney. H. I. Flschbach. 19 \V. Flagler St.. Miami 82. Florida, and file the original Answer or Pleading in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 9th dav of October. 1963. If you fall to do so, judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded In the Bill of Complaint. This notice shall be published once each week for four consecutive weeks in TIIK JEWISH FI.OR1DIAN. HONE AND OIll'KKKD at Miami. Florida, this 30th day of August, A.D. IBM. i: li. LEATHERMAN, Clerk. Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida By: C. P. COPBLAND, (Circuit Courl Seali Deputy Clerk 9 6-13-20-27 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 60614-A IN RE: Estate of BERTHA YAOODA I leceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Credit, ,-.and All Persons llavI ing Claims or Demands Against said Estate: You are hereby notified and rei quired to present any claims and demands! which you may have against [ the .state of BERTHA YAOODA de-I cased late of DADE County, Florida, to the County judges .,i Dade County, and file tlie same In duplicate and as provided in Section 783.16, Florida Statutes, In their offices In the Coun' t) Courthouse in Dade County. Florida, within six calendar months from the time or the first publication hereof, or the same will be barred. Dated at Miami. Florida, ibis SOth day of August, AD. 1963, ISIDORE YAOODA As Administrator THE) li" lltE M. TRI'SIIIN Attorney for Administrator 420 Lincoln ltd.. .Miami Beach. Fla. 9 6-18-20-2 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! +Jewisii f ID uidHa r solicits your legal notice*. W> appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates Diai Fit 3-4605 lor messenger service LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORiDA, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. NO. 63C 9351 WEST BIDE KF:i>ERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF* NEW YORK CITY, Plaintiff, vs. RUBIN HYMAN AND LILY ANN HYMAN bis wife. SOUTHERN INDUSTRIAL SAV1NUS BANK, SAM BASS i iefendants. NOTICE OF SUIT TO: SAM BAM) 5816 Harper Avenue Hyde Park Arms Hotel, Chicago. III. Y'ou are hereby notified that the above C8.pt! I action has been instituted against you In the Circuit Court of the Judicial Circuit of Florida in ami for Dade County to foreclose a mortgage upon the following described real property: Lot 18, Block Til. SECOND ADDITION TO CAROL CITY, according to the I'lat thereof described in I'lat HOOK 86, 1'age 7S, Sheet 1. of the Public Records of Dade County. Florida. Y'ou are required to file your answer to plaintiff's complaint with tho Clerk of the aforesaid Court, and serve %  Copy thereof upon plaintiff's. attorney, MARTIN FINE, nth Floor Dade Federal Building, Miami rj. Florida, not later than October 14th. ll'6o. or a Decree FTo Confesso will be entered against you. Dated: August ::uth, l*ii:'.. I'J. B. LEATHERMAN Clerk of the Circuit Court By: C. P. COPBLAND Deputy Clerk MARTIN FINK Attorney tor Plaintiff nth Floor Dade FVderal Building Miami 32, Florida :i 18-20-17, 10 I NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT 01" FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 63C 8992 MARIA OCAMPO, Plaintiff,, vs. MARK) 1.. ocvMPo, Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: MARIO L. Oi 'AMP! %  2036 Domlnga Street Pasay City, Philippine islands You. MARIO I.. OCAMPO are hereby notified that a BUI of Complaint f,r Divorce has been file-i againsl you, and you aiv required to serve a c,|,y of jour Answer or I'l.-ading to the BUI of Cmplaint on the Plaintiff's attorney, SOL ALEXANDER. One Lincoln Load Building, Miami Beach, Florida, an I file the original Answei or Pleading in the office of the clerk of the Circuit Court on or before tho 14th day ,,f September, 1968. If you fail to do so. judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded In the BUI of Complaint. This notice %  hall i„published once each week for four consecutive Weeks la THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN. DONE AND ORDEKF'D al .Miami, Florida, this 21st day of August, A.M. 1963, E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk, Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida (seal) By: DONALD TAUTENHAN I leputy Clerk SOL ALEXANDER on.Lincoln Road Building Miami Peach, Fla.—.IE 8-""61 >, 23-30, '• 6-18 CIRCUIT COURT. 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY. FLA. No. 63C 9137 ESTHER COHEN, Plaintiff. \s. NATHAN" i "OHEN, I '. f.n,lant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION Yo| NATHAN COHEN, B4I6 Morst St., Philadelphia, Pa., are notified n serve .a copy of your answer to Divorce Complaint filed against you on Plaintiff's attorney, OEoRciE NICHOLAS, 612 N.W. 18th \v. Miami. Fla., and file original with Clerk oi tliisCourt on or before October lsfc, 1963, otherwise complaint will be conf. **ed l>\ \ iju. D LTED August 26, 1963. i: II. LEATHERMAN, Clerk ( sea 11 Bv: C P. • -oi'ELAND Deputy Clerk B :'.". :• 6-13-21 IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 56234-B IN RE: Estate ,,f LILLIAN RUBIN SEGAL, NOT.CE OF INTENTION TO TAKE APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION AND F.NAL DISCHARGE NOTICE is hereby given that I havi filed a Final Report and Petition for Distribution and Final Discharge as Administratrix of the .state of Lillian Rubin Segal, deceased: and thai on the it li day of October, 1963, will apply to the Honorable County Judgei oi Dade, County, Florida, for approval Of said Final RspoM and for distribution and final discharge as Admlnls" nani\ of the • state of the above name I decedent. This 29th da) of August, IMS. ANNE HERMAN TAI.IANi.l-l-. WALLER .v LITMAN Byi leorge Talianofl AI tornej %  420 Lincoln Road Miami Beach, l-'la. '.' 6-13-20-2' NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY HIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of Chuck Dase and His i.az\ Da>s Enterprises at Dade Count) intends to register said m with the Clerk ol tincircuit Court ol Dade County, Florida. Tilli.MS McGLYNN Sole • iw li,-i :• ii-13-20-27 IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE NO. 60443-C In RE: Estate of HARRY KEI.DMAN 11,.,-,. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Per-. MIS Having Claims or DemandAgainsl Said Bstati You are herebj notified and required to present any claims and di mands which you ma) have againsl the .slatof HARRY FELDMAN deceased late oi pad,County, Florida, to tb,. Count) Judgei ol Bade County, and file the sain.in duplicate and as provided in Flection ":::'.Itl. Florida Statutes, in their offices in tin Count) Courthouse In Dole County, Florida, within si\ calendar months from the time of the first publication hereof, or the same win be barred Dai.d al Miami. Florida, this 7th day of August. A.D. 1963. LlBBY FELDMAN As Executrix FAUNCE, KINK ,v FORMAN .v I8ADORE I'ARETSKY 180! Congress P.ldg.. Miami 82, Florida Attorneys for Executrix :• B-13-20-37 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDIC'AL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY No. 63C 8904 MARY SUSAN KELLY, Plaintiff. CHESLEY HOWARD KELLY, Defeodant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: CHESLEY HOWARD KELLY, Defendant Post Office Box 91 Olanto, S.C. TOU ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED that a Complaint for Dlvirce has been filed against you. and you are required to serve a copy of your Answer or Pleading thereto on Plaintiffs Attorneys. SMITH MANDLKR, fc'SQS., tn; Lincoln Koad. Miami Reach 39. Florida, and file the original thereof in the office of the Chirk of th> Circuit Court on or before the 28rd day of Beptember, 1963; otherwise judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded in said i 'omplaint. DONE AND l IRDERED, at Miami Florida, thll IIHIi day of August. 19*3 E. B LEATHF'RMAN, Clerk Circuit Court, Dad.County, Florida i -.-:il • B) : ooN \l.l> TAUTENH \N Deputy Clerk 1/83-80, :•. 1-13 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 60098-C IN RE: Estate %  •' SSACCHAR1A CURRY, a k a ZACKAR1AH CURRY, n-k a ZACCHAR1AS CURR1 Deceas. d. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditor! and All Persona Hav %  Ing Claims or Demauuu Against Sa Estate: \ in ai e her by notified and r. quired to present an) claims and detnands which you ma) have against the estate of ZACCHARIA CURRY, H k a SSACKARIAH Cl RRY, a k • ZACCHAR1AS CURRY, deceased lute. of DADE County, Florida, to the Count) Judges ol Dade County, and file the same in duplicate and us provided iii Section 733.16, Florida Statutes, In their offices in the County Courthouse in Dade Count), F'lorida, within six calendar months from the time of the first putdicatioii hereof, or the same will be haired. Dated at Mlimi, Florida, this 20th day of July. A.D. 1963. TEKBSETA DE VEAUX. a/k/a TERRY CURRY DKYOE As Executrix CLAUDE M. BARNES Attorney for Executrix 2li.'f Calumet Bids Miami ::-:. Florida S/23-30. 9/6-13 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious, name of PALM SPRINGS ANIMAL HOSPITAL al Hialeah, Florida intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court ol I'ade County, Fll rida. DPS. l.oWPY AND DRAWDY, P.A. By: Harry E. Lowry, President Att.-si: .ian.es Drawdy, Secretary RICHARD M. SEPI.KR Attorns) f"r in s. Lowry ami Drawdy, P.A. 30, 9/6-18



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Friday. September 13, 1963 fJewisfj rkridHcin Page 13-A Latest Trends in Homes for Aged The portentous note of the Shofar will usher in th* Wi.h New Year. 5724 a. sundown Wednesday Sep. ?8 and mart the beginning of the most solemn observance £.the JewS rehc.ous calendar. I. is fitting at this season to pay tribute to the .pint of phuan.hrophy which pervades Judaism The hurr.cr.e arts of teaching and healing are particularly indebted to thu Jewish sense o the divinity of charity. A modern examp.e is the National Jewish Hospital at Denver free nonsect::.:rn treatment and research center for chest diseases .: hospital chaplain explains the traditions of the Holv • : lod to a young patient. Cardiac Rummage Sale and rummage sale will n Friday, 7 p.m.. at i47."> Ave. for the benefit oi the National Children's Cardiac Hospital. Theme of the fund raising affair, open lo the public. K Have a Heart! Help Mend a Little Heart!" <7l4ount


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?zqe 8-A tewisbfkrkliati Williamsburg Gives Way to a Changing World By SAMUEL SCHREIG NEW YORK — The "melting r.ot" that New York City is has aimed another victim. Once .peaceful Williamsburg is now a cious jungle. Lying across Manhattan Is. nd, that residential section in irooklyn has for years been a haven for the Jewish escapee jrom Nazi persecution. Thousands of pious and Chassidic Jews made Williamsburg their selfimposed ghetto. There, they %  Ived in peace and harmony, 'jilt synagogues, "mikvas" (ritcatariums), free loan societies, iJtra-religious schools, and pat. jnized the local small Chassidic merchant. The spirit of brother' jod prevailed in Williamsburg. Today, these Jews are fright%  led. A rash of senseless beatings and robberies plagues the eighborhood. The victims in.ariably are elderly bearded Jews, boys with "payos" (side\jrns) behind their ears, and %  o men—all easy prey for the )ward mugger. Several weeks ago, an elderly woman, the widv of a rabbit, was savagely muri ered. her throat cut from end end. Police are now looking tot the killer, a 135-lb. dark, %  mplexioned Puerto Rican. Changing Timts What caused the change? "Too i any 'undesirable' people movi d into our neighborhood," a %  dbbi told us. "I know that this the season for liberalism and I quality, bi't why is it that since ie Negroes and Puerto Ricans loved into Williamsburg, they Made life impossible for us? All cases involving beatings, robber's and murder were perpetratt d either by Negroes or Puerto .icans, never by just a plain Selichos Set At Beth David Traditional Selichos service in%  Di gurating the High Holy Day sea• n will be held at Beth David j ( ngregation on Saturday at mid-' ) 4ht. Rabbi Norman W. Shapiro will 1 iciate. He will be assisted by | Cantor William W. Lipson and the th David Choir, directed by Al• rt Sussman. "'receding the Selichos service,. ro will bi a reception by Sishood, commercing at 10 p.m. j For A Truly Meaningful Holiday We invite YOU to the Miryonaires Congregation 3737 Bird Road (Mori rn Traditional) Proudly Announces HIGH HOLIDAY SERVICES with the famous INTERNATIONAL CANTOR A CANIOR MAKlHKEIN 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 ordinary 'Shegatz.' Ask the cops, they'll tell you," he. said. Alarmed by the crime wave, local residents called a mass meeting to air their concern. A police captain and three detectives sat in and listened to the Jews' complaints. They demanded additional cops on the beat, rougher treatment of captured hoods, and severe sentences for those convicted. "In Europe," a white-haired rabbi said, his finger pointing at the captain, "hooligans were afraid of policemen. Here they laugh in your faces." "If we rough them up, we can be subject to arrest ourselves. We too want more cooperation from the bench," the captain replied. "If you can't do the job, we will have to protect our wives and children ourselves. We will organize a 'Zelbst-Shuts' and you and your men can go about giving parking tickets," a youthiul Chassid angrily proclaimed. Section Doomed For weeks, Williamsburg Jews have talked about a "ZelbstShuts" (self-protection). The plan is to hire "strong a. ms" possibly from the ranks of ihe Jewish War Veterans organization. "If the Mafia can have a Zelbst-Shuts to 'protect' them from the law. why shouldn't we get a Zelbst-Shuts to protect us from the muggers and killers?" a kosher delicatessen operator said. Police warned that if carried out, the plan could bring about chaos and bloodshed. They asked residents to be "patient and reasonable" and leave law enforcement to the police. Privately, several leading rabbis conceded that "Jewish Williamsburg" was doomed. Already hundreds of families have moved out, others are looking for apartments in the Crown: Heights and Boro Park sections of Brooklyn. An eleventh hour' report was made several years' ago when the city, in cooperation with private investors, undertook' to build a gigantic project on] Bedford Ave., in the heart ofi Williamsburg. It was hoped that the project would attract upper middle class tenants to offset the run of low income families into the area. The co-op was to be a "strictly kosher" structure— the first of its kind in America. Incompleted Shell Plans called for an automatic self-operated elevator to run continuously on the Sabbath to permit weak elderly Jews to use it without violating the Sabbath laws. A nursery camp dispensing strictly kosher foods would be maintained by the co-op. Even a "mikva" (ritualarium) was to be built on the premises. After spending millions of dollars, construction was suddenly halted. Building department inspectors found that inferior materials and poor quality concrete were used in the construction. The half-built building was condemned. Jolted by the news, the chief engineer in charge of construction hung himself. Today the half-finished structure, which was to be "Jewish Williamsburg's" salvation, stands as hopeless as the people around it. Even when, if ever, it is finally built, it will be too late. Righ now, most Jews plan to "run away" from their once beloved Williamsburg. They say that they will move after "Yom Tov." To many, this will be the last Hosh Hashona they spend in company with "saintly" rcbbes in Williamsburg. "I want to be here just one more Yom Tov," said a Chassid, filled with nostalgia. Jews now worry about Succoth. j Last year, vandals set fire to f several grass-covered huts which often are erected on sidewalks. This year, Jews fear that the worst is yet to come. Some plan to keep buckets of watre in their Succoth. Looking for Trouble We found a 17-year-old Puerto Rican boy in a nearby candy store and asked him what the trouble was all about. "Them funny-talking Jews with the whi=kers are looking for trouble." He couldn't say what the "trouble" was. "Being a minority group our-; selves," a rabbi said, "we must be careful with our words. The Yiddish papers called these hoodlums 'undesirable elements' They are talking about the people you see all around us." As we looked, we saw a group oi Negroes standing around a loudplaying transistor radio blocking the entrance to a kosher butcher store. Moments later, the proprietor came out, gave each of the youths a frankfurter and they left. A white non-Jewish resident blamed the problem on the Puerto Ricans. "They have trouble getting used to us, imagine how hard it is for them to get used to the long beards, curly sideburns and Yiddish talking," he said. "Who is jsk^ Educators Will Meet on Sunday First meeting of the year ofjas he saw it on his reonrf visit the Hebrew Educators Alliance j there. ^ ^^ ^^ -^ will be held on Sunday evening in; ^ on Jewisn education orvthe the library of Temple Ner Tamid.: Wt st coast and in Canada, There Zvi Berman, teacher at Beth will also be a discussion of Jew David Congregation, will report on j i>h education developments in the educational system in Israel| Greater Miami. %  Friday September 13, 1963 ing them to get used to anything?" a young Chassidic boy asked. "They don't have to wear beards and talk Yiddish." God's Protection Meanwhilo, terror reigns in Williamsburg. ChiWre^^n d women stay indoors aTBjJJpdai'k Men walk in pairs. Some carry pieces of galvanized pipe and heavy sticks in their long black frocks. .;"—#-• Moving is expensive. We ; *sked a shabbily-dressed elderly Shammas whether he waj* ip the financial position ;= to Jfove. "No," he said. "What wiftyou do?" we asked him. "The same God that protected me in Buch enwald will look after me iu-JVil liamsburg." Williamsburg doomed—but not its i 1 TEMPLE ISRAEL OF GREATER MIAMI 137 N.E. 19th Street A Reform Congregation DR. JOSEPH R. NAROT, RABBI Jacob G. Bornstein, Cantor HIGH HOLY DAYS SERVICES AT MIAMI BEACH CONVENTION HALL FOR MEMBERS ONLY. Inquiries About Membership and School Registration Are Invited. FR 9-1757 AIR-CONDITIONED SANCTUARY OF TEMPLE NER 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 the direction of Joseph Schreibman MEMBERSHIP DUES INCLUDE: 2 SEATS IN THE MAIN SANCTUARY FREE TUITION IN RELIGIOUS SCHOOL & TRANSPORTATION PARTICIPATION IN ALL TEMPLE ACTIVITIES SEATS AVAILABLE IN CHAPEL SECTION FOR NON-MEMBERS Temple Office Open Daily; 9 A.M. to 5 P.M. and 7 ta 9:30 P.M. 80th Street & Carlyle Avenue, Miami Beach Telephone UN 6-8345 or UN 6-9833 BROCHURE AVAILABLE ON REQUEST n i THE UNITED SYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA SOUTHEAST REGiOX EXTENDS TO ALL OF ITS FRIFNDS A MOST HAPPY AND HEALTHY NEW YEAR AND INVITES YOU TO AFFILIATE WITH AND TO WORSHIP IN, ONE OF ITS CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUES IN THE GREATER MIAMI AREA THE STRENGTH OF THE SYNAGOGUE AND THE FUTURE OF THE JEWISH PEOPLE ARE INTIMATELY CONNECTED THERE IS NO SUB STITUTE FOR THE ESTABLISHED SYNAGOGUE OF YOUR COMMUNITY. WE INVITE YOU TO JOIN IN THE SACRED THE YEAR 5724, ONE WE HOPE WILL BE A YEAR OF PEACE AND BLESSING FOR ALL TASK BEFORE US IN BETH DAVID CONGREGATION 2625 S.W. 3rd Ave., Miami FR 1-1882 — FR 1-4795-96 RABBI NORMAN N. SHAPIRO MR. LEWIS STERNSHEIN, PRES. BETH EMETH-YEHUDAH MOSHE CONGREGATION 13630 W. Dixie Highway, Miami MU 5-2481 — 751-7578 tAMf SIMOM APRIL MR. MUU MICHAELS, PRES. BETH TORAH CONGREGATION 1051 N.E. 163rd St., No. Miami Beach wi 7-7528 HABBI MAX A. UPSCHITZ MR. JOSEPH SCHAWER, PRES. TEMPLE EMANU-EL 1701 Washington Ave., Miami Beach JE i-2503 ^' • "HRMAN MR. JOSEPH M. UPTON, PRES. TEMPLE MENORAH D,c o2, A J!v, t 7s,h s '" Mi,mi BMeh N *^ 22 ? AM *** ABKAMOWITZ MR. MAURfCE REVITZ, PRES. TEMPLE OR OLOM 8755 S.W. 16th St., Miami CA 1-9131-32 RABBI SAMUtL APRIL MB. JEROME HIMMUfAKB, PRES. DADE HEIGHTS JEWISH CONGREGATION 1401 N W 183rdI St., No. Miami NA 4-1711, NA 4-7622 RABBI HAROLD R/CHTFR MR. BEN SHAPIKO, HIES. TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB 951 Flamingo Way, Hialeah ph. 887-9595-96 f ABBI HYMAN 6K0SS MR. tC OH SILV IKMAN, PRES. TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM^ HOUYWOOD" 1725 Monroe St., Hollywood y,A 3-1573 RABBI MORTON MALAVSKY OR. JULIAN BLITZ, PRES. TEMPLE ZAMORA 44 Zamora Ave, Coral Gables HI 1-7132 RABBI HERSCHEl BROOKS MR. ARTHUR DEUTSCH, PRES. TEMPLE ZION 5720 S.W. 17th St., Miami MO 1-7658 RABBI ALFRED WAXMAN MR. HYMAN POTASH, PRES. TEMPLE SINAI JEW 'SH COMMUNITY 1201 la*. c. u .. CENT OF HOLLYWOOD 1201 Jr-hnson St., Hollywood yyA 3-1577 RABBI DAVID SHAPIRO MR. SIDNEY KAY, PRES. > <



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Frige 14-A *. lewisti ftcrSdiain Friday, September 13. 1963 Record Number of Synagogues Will Hold High Holiday Appeals for Israel Bonds A record number of Greater the persecuted have found a new .": lami synagogues will devote a \ lioww: in Israel equipped to receive rtion of their High Holiday ser-[ them by the capital provided ees to the Israel Bond effort, i through Israel Bonds." was announced this week by! Israel Chief Rabbi Isaac Nissim Leonard Rosen, chairman of the. tlats week =ent High Holiday greetl"ael Bond Organization. Since the inception of the Is%  .el Bond eifort in 1951, it has --come traditional for synagogues ings to the Jews of Greater Miami, calling on them "to join their coreligionists in other parts of America and throughout the worlr" tSf^SSTSTttfi SSTS "'.'-thering the cause of Jewish C. nadii to devote a portion of their rvices at the High Holidays to ael Bonds, Rosen declared. spiritual and cultural unity in the coming year." In his message, Chief Rabbi Nissim said that "during the first The participation of our syn. ,__ d vs Qf he New Year j, is fgo9oe$ m this historic effort is int l|mbent on each and every in:f special meaning/' said Rosdividual 0 weigh up his past ac f "since this is the 'Year of i(ms am ,_ jud jf nas fumncd redemption, the year when the hjg oblisatjons toward his f e Uow %  rst Israel Bonds issued 12 ears ago are being redeemed. %  %  The most significant aspect of Beth SllOlOITI "TA .ael Bond redemption." he said. D —-,-J MAAtinfl the fact that il symbolizes the BOOTa MeeTing lemption of the land and peoFirst board meeting of Beth oi Israel. The homeless and Sholom PTA was to be on Thursay at in a.m., at the home of Mrs, Samuel Hlrsh, 3325 Pinetree Dr, Mrs. Sanford Levine, presidenl ( I the group, has announced thai activities and festival celebrations for the coming year were to be discussed and committees formed. HOLIDAY SPECIAL By Royal Hungarian TO Restaurant fifioy Our Delicious full-Course Meals in your own Home WE WILL PREPARE THLcM FQR YOU SAVE SHOPPING COOKING AND MONEYI Please Call Jf 8-5401 ORDERS MUST BE IN BY TUESDAY, SEPT. 17th Your Hosts, MR. AND MRS. PHILIP WEISS Wishing a Happy New Year to All. UONARD ROSEN man and toward the entire Jewish community." Ask for your CHIP-INS fit :Risteiji&Fi?j^Pan&L o %  Fran 7 li. H I J. Sit. ISA Salutes The BUSINESS MAN OF THE WEEK CWiGHT G. OZON Vice I'II. Alexandi r St A I" \:HM! : InHUm '" • %  on the corner III Mirielt Milt. C.I. Ph. 446-7031 Foi Take-Out Service SAND-ELL STRICTLY KOSHER CATERERS Of The LOMBARDY HOTEL 6305 COLLINS AVE., MB. Ceo all/ Invites You and Yours To Enjoy With Us The HIGH HOLY DAYS Rosh Hashanah Yom Kippur And at No Extra Charge to Our Patrons: The Holy Day Services officiated by a well-known Rabbi and an equally well-known Cantor. RESERVATIONS ARE AVAILABLE FOR 6 DAYS SEPT. 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 6-6226 NIGHTS: UN 6-5278 Or Wl 5-4084 KOSHER -r HOTEL* MARSEILLES 100". Air Conditioned t daily per person double occupancy 25 of 116 rooms To Sept. 18 INCLUDES Complete Breakfast and 7 Course Dinner FREE TV in every room Movies. Beach. Parking Entertainment, Swimming Pool Oceonfront at 17th St. RESERVE FOR HIGH HOLY DAYS Sept. 18th to 29th CANTOR NULMAN Services in the Hotel I CALL JE 8-5/11 Miami Beach Sea Breeze Hotel 205 COLLINS AVE. Wm. Stern, Prop.-JE 1-7298 Announcing the GRAND REOPENING for ROSH HASHANAH s IIABLY Includes Room and 3 strictly kosher meals daily. SYNAGOGUE ON PREMISES Well known cantor will officiate. i 21st off Collins Ave. J A Miami Beach — # Tier'* Wk** a 2m*m STEAKS RIBS |:WiVlM.-i.3i ssn'oon menu from 95 Compllm.nl..., CAISAK IALAO BANQUET FACILITIES •|M PorVmg L OMN ALL riAK JE 8-0523 &f &f &f &f Treat Your Wife Like A Queen Spend the High Holidays at the Beautiful Shore Club Hotel s 8.50 Daily Per Person Double Occupancy Includes a Delicious Breakfast and Gourmet Dinner. Rate also includes Free Parking. Check in anytime Wednesday, stay as late as you wish Friday, or if you prefer spend the whole weekend. Within Walking Distance of Temple Emanu-fl. Mel Paul, General Manaqer il Cm^/y mir eoiditiontd '8k^^A HOTU I "HONt NOWi DIRECTLY ON THE OCEAN AT 19th ST., MIAMI BEACH KING ARTHUR'S COURT The SINGING STRINGS DINNER SUPPER MIAMI SPRINGS VILLAS 500 Deer Run • TU 8-4521 ART BRUNS, Co-Owner Best Wishes... and a suggestion for the New Year from the Shelborne... ROSH HASHANA. A time of joy and relaxation. Time for a Shelborna holiday Just a few steps fiom many Miami Beach Temples and Synagogues, the Shelborne's convenience, comfort and consistently fine service will add to your enjoyment of the holidays. Sample the Shelborne's excellent cuisine and luxurious accommodations — a wonderful way to stait the year. >i7 INCLUDES 3 OAYS, 2 NITES, 6 MEALS per person, dbl. occ, 70 of 300 rooms, Phone JE 1-1271 fo reservations SHELBORNE BMtUIVAVftt, Miniginf Difttttr ON THE OCEAN AT 18th ST HOTEL liuf CABANA CLUB MIAMI BEACH 39. FLORIDA • vVtLCOME LEGIONNAIRES FOR A DELIGHTFUL EVENING DINNER AND SHOW VISIT THE BEST FRENCH 8. SPANISH RESTAURANT & COCKTAIL LOUNGE IN FLORIDAI l/lll SUPERB FRENCH ond SPANISH CUISINE AT MODEST PRICES "A FULL MEASURE OF GASTRONOMIC EXCELLENCE & EXCITEMENT* says HERB RAU ***************** jf INTERNATIONAL STAR STUDDED jf I REVUE L^Shows at 9.30 and 11:30 Dancing from 0.30) ^^ Pconto Ramon • Juanillo ond Ines cie Alonso Tcte Vilhers ond her Gallants • Idaho Copcllo The f jijita Orchestra features Rene del Mar TEMPT YOUR TASTE WITH OUR FAMOUS DAIQUIRI \ PREPARED IN PERSON BY ITS CREATOR RICARDO VALDIVIA Your Host • Rosendo Abrcu No Mlni-num. No Cover — Open Daily 5 P.M. 110 N.E. 79th 3T. • „, 751-9026 Wemlwfs — Diners Club — Carte Blanche — American Express J Continental TB Kosher Caterers • WEDDINGS • BAR MITZVAHS • BANQUETS UNLIMITED At Your Home, Hall or Synagogue Miami's Only "Shomer Shabmos" Res/auronf Quality Par Ixcellenc* 8393 BIRD ROAD, MIAMI Phone 226-1744 {^m DINNER SERVED F SAT. SINCI IMS SUN, J.w.ikAmtrU— Hat m4 • %  FAMOUS.'* FamoM winmtr ml Mo Courttty Award Cor.r/na r all •CCINM| FAKKIN9, FACILITIIS THI UINIII '*" 4 to :10 P.M. ... JI i-itty AMOUS RESTAURANT *7i WASHINGTON AVI., MI WNt**.x -tnwcM KOOH HASHONA. WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18th, and THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19th. [CATER INC PSMOIUICHeSXl •OELICOTeSSEN c IflQll^f TOgBiSf 9b pJTSoSS 5


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Friday. September 13, 1963 _Jewlsl> FhridHar) Page 7-A Israel Has Right to Draft Son-Rabbi Cohen Metropolitan Dade County Commissioner Chuck Hall is designated an honorary member of the Jewish War Veterans Crowning Hall, a U.S. Navy veteran of World War II, is Daniel Neal Heller, newly-elected national commander of JWV Others (from left' are Ralph Grossman. 4th Region commander; Manny Marshall, state commander; and Maurice Weinman, commander of Miami Beach Post 330. King of Nepal Visiting Israel Despite Arab Chiefs' Threats TEL AVIV—(JTA'-King Mahcndra. of Nepal, arrived here this week for a week-long state visit With his Queen. Nepalese Premier 1 nisi Giri. and four senior Nepalese Army officers. The royal guests were met at the airport by President Zalman Shazar. Prime Minister Levi Eshkol. cabinet mem bers, members of the Knesset. members of the diplomaticcorps, and a group of Nepalese students Studying in Israel. Four Super Mysteie Israeli Air Force jets flew past in a salute formation, as the King steped from Back to School At Young Israel Over 100 children participated in the Young Israel 'Back to School Party" last week sponsored by the PTA. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber, spiritual leader of Young Israel, introduced Rabbi Abraham Blech. new education director, to the students and their parents. Winners of Hebrew books given in a Bible contest were Harry Peters, Larry Rosenberg and Anita Nussbaum. Emanual Ungar. president of, Young Israel, announced that a| varied program of youth activities during the school year for pre school, sub-teen and teen-age i groups will be held in the new-! ly-constructed synagogue buildins;. the plane and was greeted with a 21 -gun salute. The visitors immediately left for Jerusalem, where school children lined the streets to greet the King's arrival. The King and his entourage were then given an official reception by Acting Mayor Rabbi M. Porush and the members of the Jerusalem Municipal Council. Tuesday night, the King was the guest of honor at a state dinner given by President Shazar. The itinerary of the royal guests included a visit Wednesday to Sde Boker for a meeting with former Premier David Ben-Gurion; an overnight stay tt Beershebas Desert Inn; and a reception by the Nepalese Students Union in Israel. More than 60 Nepalese students are training in this country in vari 0U8 fields. On Thursday, the King WSJ to be the guest of the Israel Army, at a special Air Force display. Arab efforts to forestall the visit have continued since last year.! when representatives of the Arab states boycotted an Indian Government reception given to King Ma hendra during the monarch's official visit to India. The visit here was seen as reaffirming Nepal's determination to pursue its policy ot close friendship with Israel. It is expected to culminate with a joint statement of friendship and cooperation to be issued by the Rabbi and Mrs. Meshulam Coh on, of 850 Bruce St., Parkview Island, Miami Beach, have vowed to f'Jiht "to the very end" tHe drafting of their son into the Israel \i my. Nevertheless, Rabbi Cohen ad Bitted 1" The Jewish Floridian on Wednesday that "Israel does have -i 100 percent right to take my son. Israel is, after all, a coun'ry like any other, and is entitled to fulfill her legal processes." Samuel Cohen, a 27-year-old Chicago school teacher and native of Israel, went there June 30 on a summer visit to study teaching methods. According to his parents in Miami Beach, he was to have left Israel lor Chicago On Aug. 29, when he was placed under house arrest at the Cezesanea Hotel in Jerusalem. The State of Israel has since refused young Cohen permission to leave the country until he serves two years in the Israel Armed Forces. Rabbi Cohen said that his son left Israel in 1952. State Department sources in Miami this week told The Jewi ish Floridian that the U.S. was. of course, trying to straighten out Cohen's problem through its Em! bassy in Tel Aviv. He is now a naturalized citizen. But they were quick to explain that his "dual citizenship status" undoubtedly gave Israel jurisdici tion over him. In a telephone interview with I Zeev Dover. Consul of Israel for, the Southeast Region of the United States, Dover told The Jewish! Floridian that he fails to see 'ly mis has become such an imP Otta nj story in Miami. This is. after all, a matter "between an! Israeli citizen and his country. "It is just the same as if Cohen had come to Israel after leaving behind a lon record of other t.il ficulties with government authorities. U.S. citizen or not, lirael would have jurisdiction over these offenses." Dover explainsd that what apparently happened was that Cchen had failed to go through the proper procedure of giving up his Israel citizenship. "He wert through the proper procedure of acquiring U.S. citizenship," Consul Dover noted. "But this did not automatically renounce his status as an Israeli." The Israel Army spokesman in Tel Aviv meanwhile declared Tuesday that Cohen's induction was "perfectly legal" because he has dual nationality. The spokesman also noted that! the young teacher had refused to! appear for pre-induction medical! examination, and will be charged j on that count. His case is being 1 appealed, and he is free pending trial for draft evasion. the Israel authorities would make an exception of his son, who was not drafted in toe U.S. because of a Lad bacR aii(l*poor eyesight. "He also is helping his brother through school in Chicago, and his sister through X-Ray technology school in New York. "Israel may be a nation. But should she no) consider the individual Jew above nationhood'" Cardiologist to be Heard Dr. James C. Hlrschman, Miami cardiologist, engaged in cardiology research at the University of Miami School of Me icine, will discuss "Research and Heart Disease" on WIOD Saturday at 11:55 p.m. The program will be moderated by Dr. David J. Becker, radio chairman of the Heart Association's Public Education Committe. heads of state of the two countries, ida," Roth said. Spiegel Leaving ADL Here For Top Omaha Post Burnett Roth, chairman of the Florida Regional Board of the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai ; B'rith, this week announced the departure of Arthur Spiegel to Omaha. Neb., where he will shortly assume the post of executive director of the Plain States ADL Regional Office. During his five-year tenure as associate director of the Florida ADL here in Miami, Spiegel has made "a significant contribution to the furtherance of human relations work through his extensive activities with church, academic and community relations organizations," according to Roth. "His devoted efforts have resulted in a healthier intergroup relations climate throughou FlorAn American Embassy official said in Tel Aviv that Cohen will not lose his American citiienship if he joined the Israel Army under protest and notifies the Embassy to that effect. For that reason, he said, Cohen was right, from the point of view of %  a U.S. citizen, to refuse to show up for medical examination. | Rabbi Cohen told The Jewish Floridian, meanwhile, he hoped TEMPLE in in SIIOIJH 1725 Monroe St., Hollywood Announces HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES WED. Night, Sept. 18, 8 p.m. Rabbi Preaching THURS. 8 a.m. Sermon 12 Noon THURS. 6 p.m. FH, 8 a.m. Sermon 12 Noon FRI. late Service 8:15 p.m. Sabbath of Repentance SAT. 9 a.m. RABBI MORTON MALAVSKY preaching all sermons and in charge of services, assisted by CANTOR ERNEST STEINER and a 20-Voice Symphonic Choir Temple Adath Yeshurun 1025 N.E. MIAMI GARDENS DRIVE NORTH MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA RABBI JONAH E. CAPLAN CANTOR MAURICE NEU and CHOIR n C ,VVVXA,VVVV '''^^ 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 ISRAEL OF GREATER MIAMI 137 N. E. 19th Street Serving All of Dade County for 42 Years DR. JOSEPH R. NAROT, RABBI Services every Friday evening at J.-J5 o'clock For Temple aff.fla-.on and Religious School Information Call FR 9-1757 TEMPLE BETH SH0L0M "The Liberal Congregation on the Beach" 4144 Chase Avenue, Miami Beach LEON KR0NISH, Rabbi DAVID COtVVISER, Cantor (NURSERY through CONFIRMATION) Religious School Registration Now in Progress CALL THE TEMPLE OFFICE — JE 8-7231 f..r information rruanllnit Till-: BETH SHoI.oM FAMILY PLAN HIGH HOLY DAY SEATS AVAILABLE TO NON-MEMBERS VISIT THE TEMPLE OR CALL Wl 7-1435 REGISTRATION NOW OPEN FOR NURSERY THROUGH CONFIRMATION -O WORSHIP WITH US IN OUR NEWLY COMPLETED SANCTUARY TEMPLE SINAI The only Reform Temple in North Dade often its complete fmeilhiet Worship Services. Nursery School. Sunday School. Hebrew School through Confirmation DANIEL M. LOWY, RABBI CHET CALE, CANTOR 12100 N.E. 15th Avenue, North Miami PL 44661 TEMPLE JUDEA OF CORAL GABLES 320 Palermo Avenue RABBI MORDECAI PODET Cantor Cordon Richards CERVICES EVERY FRIDAY 8:15 P.M. For Membership A School In-vrmation Call HI 4-9876 High Holy Days. Religious School, Confirmation, Scouting. Bar Mitzv.i, Adult Study, Youth Groups. Cotillion. Theatre Guild. TEMPLE BETH AM 5950 N. Kendall Dr., South Miami Register Now for RELIGIOUS SCHOOL HEBREW SCHOOL NURSERY SCHOOL ADULT INSTITUTE RABBI DR. HERBERT M. BAUMGARD CANTOR CHARLES KODNER Phone MO 6-2536 ^''^^^^^^^^^^^^rVW^^Ar^^^ArVVWVV^^WVVVV^^VVVVWVVSr^^VVW V VVVVVVVVVVVVVVV Southwest Jewish Center CONSERVATIVE SERVICES 6438 S.W. 8th STREET Proudly Prenents RABBI ZEVI <.III:I:\W Al II ASSISTED BY THE TEMPLE CHOIR FULLY AIR CONDITIONED FOR YOUR COMFORT SLICOT SERVICES SATURDAY EVE 11:30 P.M., SEPT. 14th ROSH HASHANAH WEDNESDAY EVE, THURSDAY, FRIOAY, SEPT. 18-19-20 YOM KIPPUR FRIDAY EVE and SATURDAY, SEPT. 27-28 Registration for Hebrew and Sunday School Now Open. CALL MO 7-9411 For Reservations



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%  %  Page 12-A vJewlstt fkxkHw The Many Ramifications of Soviet Anti Semitism BY S. J. GOLDSMITH We may all have our own views, | over 200 nationalities live in the Anti-Semitism comes to th> WrV I but in regard to the problem of j soviet Union, and there is no race as Encounter points out, in many Russian Jews, we must detach ciscri mination there. Nevertheways: in the exaggerated, almost Friday, September 13, 1863 tough Hme with tb# man who wrote "I will Mr l l H W m an unctuous bootlicker.** ^-^^Ws toictgg^gn Ilya .^Khrenburg are m (Mfaalm of Soviet politics and not anti-Semitism. The same is true of the rehaps easier to try and understand I,hem from the complex of other | le^"^"nirhas'n^^ro^yht'I^ut I hy7teric^/"antMrr7er"propa'g'ani ^^'^i^""?^^^?^ fi issues. Those who dislike the Sov_ „;„ iolv frpp frrim anti-Semitism / „ .. .T. i_ some Jews 8 et sac "<' ex m the iet Union and all her works will still have enough material for serious criticism. Russian anti-Semitism from the vantage point of London rather than that of New York. Not because of the shorter distance; geography plays no part here, for the world is small these days. But the atmosphere here is more dispassionate in regard to Russia. England is no more concerned in. a head-on diplomatic and strategic vou accuse us of anti-Semitism? clash with Soviet Russia. She takes second place in the scheme of things, and this gives us here a slightly detached attitude. a society free from anti-Semitism. As a matter of fact, there was no racial or religious discrimination in Claris! Russia cither. To take For it is not as simple as Mr. j but a few examples, Pushkin was Khrushchev tries to present it. He J the great-grandson of a dark says: the Soviet Union is an amal-j Abyssinian general, ennobled by gamation of races; Russia is a I Peter the Great. classless country; how then can! da, out of all proportion to the in-, west. fluence of Israel upon America, \ Su ^ conscious Mti ^ m f lwni may Britain, France (the Israelis some-! plav its part in such a< te of times wish it were true); in ref-i c ourse Bul this is tnotiW| pa 8v s erences to Jews in some provincial | ^Q^ newspapers; in the difficulties for: „,." ,. „ Where the Soviet apriorities contribute to the inequality of Jews to secure positions commensurate with their education and abilities. Classless Examples True enough, Russia is a class j i less country. It is also true that Some of His Friendl The court of the Curs, since the days of Peter the Great and Catherine, was stuffed with French, German, Swedish and other foreign courtiers and flunkeys. German Protestants often served as governors of provinces. Polish and Lithuanian Roman Catholics never had any trouble in reaching the highest positions, as long as they were willing to serve the Czar. i The persecution of the Jews in al "e no1 country clubs in Russia to Czarist Russia was anti-Semitism' b ar Jews r m doubt if Jews lews is by not permitting Jews the same cultural facilities that ire enjoyed by other.agjgtfealities. There are no YiddiattTWools for That some of K.'s best friends those who want them^ihere is no are Jews is true. That Kaganoie iigious freedom in th* vitch was not removed from his post because of his Jewishness is also true. Those who claim othsense that there is no all-Soviet Jewish "Synod" on the hne? of the hierarchy ot other religions; the irwise were as wrong as Khrushrcunion of Jewish fam ilie,, a fac-V chev He says there is no antiui(y ate gran|ed |0 other e : Semitism whatsoever; they see |in Russia hough not as a ru There is still not permitted. This treatment singling the Soviet Jews out as differentt, an.i other;, make pure and simple-nothing to do would have been barred if there people helto^ that the Central with race or religion. "Except we !" s, ch clubs. But in some rnmmittp p is nof aM on .-„„, nn the Jews" sums it all up. parts of Russia there is an ant Jewish mood. This made it pos ; Committee is not all too reen on complete equality for the Jaws. Khrushchev complained in his sible for crude and Btnpld hooll long speech-all his speeches are i ans to sUrt Mwd UMs wmch long—on cultural problems that the "bourgeois press" was conducting a campaign of slander against Russia, accusing her of anti-Semitism. He added that there were also complaints in letters to the Central Committtee were suppressed by the police. The attitude to Evgeny Yevtushenko and his "Babi Yar" is also significant. Khrushchev ha da lot to say about modern poets, composers and painters. Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, principal of the Hebrew Academy, greets five out-of-state and out-of-country students who are enrolled in the school for the current year. Left to riqht are (of ,ne Communist Party) about! Ho does like them. This is all right. We have our tastes, ard they differ. But he singled out "Babi Yar" for special treatment. It seems Yevtushenfco had a lot to say about modern munist principles by suggesting that anti-Semitism was still alive here and there in Soviet Russia. Since then, Yevtushenko has been induced to tone down the poem by making minor changes. The pressure must have been enormous. For he is a natural rebel. But they will have a Sheldon, son of Mr. and Mrs. William B. Nussen West Palm rcferencPS ,0 Jews in Soviet books Beach, Baruch, son of Rabbi and Mrs. J. Ralbag. New York and P enod,eals City; Nathaniel, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Wouk, Virgin His answer was ihat Jews atIslands; Keith, son of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Staiman, Williamstair, cd ,n e highest position in the port, Pa.; Sussy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Kalman Klein Soviet Union, but they were also Caracas, Venezuela; and Rabbi Alexander S. Gross prinamon ,he ski,led workers. He, cipal. Hebrew Academy. Boarding facilities have been pro' K worked •£ ome; a nd J ,hey vided by the Academy's officials for the entire school year. *"* am0 g ,he bravest soWiers Young Leaders To be Studied But there were also Jews who mis-1 behaved in various ways. All na%  tionalities had their black sheep., They had to be apprehended and | punished like the rest. But dis-j By Special Report -hip Cabinet, will preside, is crimination—never. This was the] NEW YORK The role of the *duled to hear addresses from E2?^*„!*J*"*: a d abo1 young leader in Jewish affairs will U.S. Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey' shed With ,ne 1917 ev lu n he explored by 500 young Jewish £nd Israel's Ambassador to the In K.'s Own Words leaders from 75 communities rj c Avraham Harman „ .. throughout the country attending Avra am Harman. K .ilustrated his point with the the third United Jewish Appeal Als0 aiding the young leaders in s,or v of the Deputy-Mayor of Los Young Leadership Conference on ' hav c mixed up Friday through Sunday at the New Isadore Breslau —— "•• tne designations; Russians are not York Hilton Hotel here. Habits of Mind To say this is not to conduct anti-Soviet propaganda, as Khrushchev argues, but merely to draw attention to anomalies and handicaps under which some three million Jewish people laoor. If K means what he says, he must tackle the problem from the other end. That some of his best friends are Jews we know; that Ilya Ehrenburg is not among t!"?m we also know, and do not complain about it. It is the refusal to recognize Jews as a distinct group with its own cultural aspirations, its own laith, tradition and Literature, that enables the rest of the world to say that Sovie Russia. 46 years after the Revolution, still retains^ some habits of mind in regard to Jews. a ranking UJA The conference, over which Alan Sagner, of Newark, N.J., chairman of the Young LeadcrSHAPIRO UNVEILING The unveiling oj a Mcm.>iwl in the Memory of the late PHILIP SHAPItO formerly <>/ 12865 NAV. lo,|, Avenue Kill iak,e place Sunday, September 22nd, 1 p.m. oi the fam',l\ plot at Lakeside Cemetery Rdbhi Harold Richter of the Dade Height* Congregation trill officiate. Mr. Shapiro is survived hy his wife Rose, two sons, Leonard and Ben and a daughter, Mrs. Paul Faskc, also 3 grandchildren. Relatives and Friend* are Invited to Attend. Arrangements by Palmer's Miami Monument Compan national chairman; Rabbi Herbert ^ U P/" American federal, state. %  F ,:„,. ,,'. l and city offices whose father hi !" rn^l'r 1 '" V1CC ""* from ** %  He could have xi live'v, !" I Ham me r i ved there, it seems, because he X^SZ„ ln ? d w a "•* 8 uild "Pliant and C" J r', -fi y r lhus tould ,ive wherever he liked •VC Vice he Revolution has not eradicated. 2 ht ,n a r, C .P eratl0n comes to the fore ot the constituent agencies of the UJA. Hence the tendency to underscore Jewish names in economic trials, to impose harsher sentences on Jews, and to resent Jews in high places. Of course, the Party and the Government do not encourage it—very likely object to it, but it is there all the same. LAKESIDE MEMORIAL PARK N.W. 25th Street at 103rd Avenue invites you to attend SPECIAL MEMORIAL SERVICES conducted by RABBI MAX LIPSCHITZ CANTOR BEN ZION KIRSCHENBAUM will chant the liturgy AT THE GROUNDS OF TEMPLE BETH TORAH SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1963, of I P.M. For Information or Directions Call TU 5-1689 Again the Encounter commentary points out that K. is not well up in Jewish history. He describes the "Bund," for example, as a "Zionist Party." Furthermore, in his attempt to deny anti-Semitism ever existed in Russia since the Revolution, Khrushchev retracts his previous assertion, that the 1 "Doctors Plot" was motivated by j anti-Semitism. In other words, he | used the stick of anti-Semitism to hit the Stalinist opponents, but puts it away now when it comes to the anti-Semites themselves. Individual Memorial Prayers STAR OF DAVID MEMORIAL PARK 10 A.M. and 12 NOON Sunday, September 22nd Rabbi Murray A. Alstet will be present in the Park to hold Individual Memorial Services for Mcurne-s O # $ Temple Memorial Services STAR OF DAVID MEMORIAL PARK Sunday, September 22nd FOR THE FOLLOWING CONGREGATIONS TEMPLE JUDEA Rabbi Mordecai Podet, 10 AM TEMPLE ZION M \ .-...... Rabbi A,fred Waxmap, 10:30 AM TEMPLE BETH SHIRAH Rabbi Morris Skop, 1 PM TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM Rabbi Samuel Machtei, 2 P.M. LOCATION OF PARK5900 S.W. 77th AVENUE •*. %  klaVaHHalB^HVHBBHIl



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Page 14-B *>Je*toii fhrfdfoun Friday, September 13, 1963 J^jar $ ft H. Barry Miller Rabbi Leon Kronish will officiate at the Bar Mitzvah of H. Bar] ry Miller during services Satur-1 clay morning, Sept. 14, at Temple i Beth Sholom. Barry is the son of 1 Mrs. Carol Miller, 4555 Adams! | Ave., and Mr. Emanuel Miller. A member of the accelerated i Hebrew class at Temple Bethi ; Sholom's Religious School, the I celebrant is in the eighth grade at Nautilus Junior High. He is an active member of the school's! i science and Journalism clubs, and I i plays violin in the orchestra. In | addition, he plays piano and is interested in classical music and art. His recreations include swimming, ice-skating, fishing and tennis. Barry will be honored at a re'Open Hovse' Ceremony North County YMHA Senior Citizens Friendship Club held an Open House" ceremony on Tuesday evening at the "Y," 14036 NE 6th Ave. The club's choral i group entertained and led singing. I Ben Salk is president of the group i which invites men and women 55 ; years and over to participate in i its program. lynn Geronemus Brace S'mat Miami Youth Signs $50,000 Ball Contract Steve Hertz, a 1963 graduate of Miami Senior High. ha*, signed a contract with the Houston Colts to play professional baseball in 1964 The bonus oflered is an estimated $50,000, and includes college tuition. Son of Mr. and Mrs. David Hertz, the young athlete will attend the University of Miami for one semester, reporting in early March to Houston's new spring training camp in Cocoa, Fla. Originally, Steve had planned to attend Rollins College in Winter Park on a scholastic achievement scholarship, which he renounced when he signed with the Houston Colts. The Hertz family are members of Flagler-Granada Jewish Cen-, ter, where Mrs. Hertz has been teaching Sunday School for the past five years. Air. Hertz is office manager of the Ace Fruit Co SUVt HfKTl Stephen Reiter H. mry tf.tWer Mark Stolbach veorge iisman ception and dinner on Saturday night in the Imperial Room of the Eden Roc Hotel. ft 4 Henry Tatarsky Henry Tatarsky will be Bar Mitzvah in the main sanctuary at Beth David Congregation during services on Saturday morning, Sept. 14, conducted by Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro. Parents of the celebrant are Mr. and Mrs. Harry Tatarsky. A seventh grade student at Shenandoah Junior High, Henry is interested in sports. Beth Am Lists New Activities T< raple Beth Am Cotillion Club, pen in sev< : th, I ighth and ninth jrade students wh< i ren ol Temple members, has schedule i %  t) Sundaj evenii ssions startj a Oct. 6. Mis. ilarvey Marcus ind Mis. Lewi: Goodman are •luui men of the project. Dance classes lor children from four years of age and up, to be held weekly, began this past Tuesday at the Temple. Chair man is Mrs. Richard Alper. Plans are now being made for Ihe Temple Sisterhood luncheon slated for Oct. 9. Co-chairmen are Mrs. Sidney Leibowitz and Mrs. Robert Leeds. Dr. Maxwell Dauer is organizing a coin and stamp club. Zionist Youth Meeting Slated^ Southern Zionist Youth Commission, composed of representativeirom Hadassah and the Zionisi Oi animation of America' in eight ~lates. will meet at the Ia uville on Sunday, io:30 a m, Malcolm Mjt>k. of Atlanta, „n I Mr-. Gerald P Soite, of Miami, are co-chi • %  '.. and Geoi Stern, oi Atlanta, is director ol the commission. The commission rapports and directs (amp Judaea in Hendersonville, N.C which has just completed its third year of full operation. Stern is also director of the camp. Chandler's Eyes Expansion Plans The ever-increasing demand for the private party lacilities at Chandler's Restaurant, Miami Beach, has owner Lou Rubin seriously considering several proposed plans for expansion. The plan favored by Rubin calls for the building of an all-glass enclosed "Sky Room" on the roofj top of Chandler's, just above the] popular "Upstairs Room." The new addition will have a separate entrance and a private elevator. Chandler's manager, Bill Safian, is credited by Rubin "for the extraordinary success of Chandler's catering department."—ST. New Group Will Form Tuesday Charter meeting of a new Par! ents Without Partners organization will be held next Tuesday j evening at the Bel Aire Hotel on Miami Beach. Guest speaker at the meeting will be Dr. Christopher Corie. professor of psychology at the i University of Miami. The new group will become an affiliate of the national Parents Without Partners organization. Finals Slated At Flagler Oval Finals in Flagler's third annual $80,000 International Classic will be run Saturday night with the season-long favorite, Sonda, out and the event looming s.; a wide open scramble lor the winner's jackpot of $25,000. .. Favoritism in the event is litrely to be split three wayi between Ken Hutchings' Suel's Rose, and a pair of "late blooming," comefrom-behind threats in Gold Coast Kennel's Digby and John A. Rush's Fox Hound. But with Sonda out—after a heart-breaking photo-finish defeat in the last round of the semifinals—there is no standout, and any entry in the field could take it all with a favorable break in racing luck. a, q&yuoud, c QtJ7m4uMCbuf, a^3j£jhu3 FOR THE BEST BUY IN A NEW OR USED CAR, TRUCK OR FLEET See Your Friendly FORD MAN Still a good selection of 1963s at tremendous savings! FALCONS ._ ...„. GALAXIES FAIRLANES **' > A Q K 5 THUNDERBIRDS Where Service -* Savings -* Satisfaction -* Sells Cars AUSTIN FORD, INC. Sv|£ ffoil Bank Financing 3801 N.W. 27th Ave. NC 0'\J5 I I Highest Trade-in 15 Minutes from Any Point in Dado County Famous to Serve Holiday Dinners The Famous Restaurant, on Miami Beach at 671 Washington Ave., since 1945, is now serving cinner Friday, Saturday, and Sunday evenings only, following a successful summer season. Mr. and Mrs. Morris Lerner, owner-operators of the restaurant where famous personalities often go to enjoy their renowned Jewish-American cuisine. have announced that next week their establishment will also be open for Posh Hashona dinners Wednes and Thursday evenings, Sept 18 and 19. The Famous Restaurant, open from 4 to 9:30 p.m.. !s a winner of the Courtesy Award, offers cat''iii.'.' to all occasions, and has free parking. W 'M| CITFI MOTIL *>VICI Ne-aft (on .jot often 3-doy. 2-nlokt c..'-oco,uoirted Adventure Package. {38 per pan., 7 In room, Include. oif-condiHoned room, 7 gum atoll, choice ol fhMn,,, •oiling, bua and boot tour, or water >l Ino plea ewiami • i ond other hlond plecnure.. Good until Dec. 1 CO.! ol fovelnot IncludW. FllonM dolly fron *e.t to In Uod', Ft. Loudoroble ond Miami. neurvo thru ony Holiday Inn l America or Jin Milli, Ml N.E. 3rd Av., Mian', Ho. 3 Day,2 Night Adventure Package pr person, double occupancy in a gorgeous twin-bedde-j room with all meals Oolcer room, up to $65 per pan. '38



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Page 2-C ^Imislffhridlar Greater Miami to Launch Rosh Hashona Holiday Friday, September 13, 1963 subject "The Demonstrating Jew." On Thursday morning, he will preach on "Nature and Human Nature" during the session beContinued frojp Page 1-C Rabbi Alfred Waxman at Temple Zien, 5720 SW 17th St. A social hour will precede midnight Selichos, and the service will include a round table discussion on "The Ftothcoming High Holidays." Rosh Hashona will be ushered in on Wednesday at 6 p.m. Thursday schedule begins at 8 a.m., with Rabbi Waxman's sermon on "Past, Present and Future," and resumes CANDLEUGHTING WM 24Elul — 6:10 p.m. o,hold Friday vemog..ser^ hSSKtitaS **? a %  : MRabbi Richa ^ 1£ p.m. with" the Shofar heard at | |on wiI officiate at all services schwartzman. of the Bu10; < e > !" &f nllmved bv a discourse __, Antivlkr thp sermons during on Friday, a sermon by Rabbi Caplan. : 15 p.m., followed by a discourse ^ deljver he S crmons a" ru, K I reau 0 f Jewish Education will "Our Jewish World." Services ^ ^ ^^ Dgys Religious j speak on "i sr ael" during Fridav 'day. ll ervjces for Rosh Hashona begin' evening services, 8:15 p.m., a 't M. : ssz una ssjft e—. F.u.wm, P.„ lie "The Last Blessing." p.m. until ihe midnight Selichos, a.m.. again at 6 p.m. Friday morning; services will start at 8 am Topic' Rabb, and Mrs. Brooks will hold Day will be -Great Expectations.",'P !" !" *? r members >na • Cantor Leo Urlich will initiate his tncnds of the Temple. Music and P-m season at Temple Zion by chantj refreshments will be offered. Rosh • hi Alexander Gross delivering t Hebrew Academy Miami. 2400 Pinetree Dr.. will BOW regular weekend services on FriFrom 9 ( ) av at 6 p.m.. and Saturday, a and 6 p.m. High Holy observance will be ushered in "on Wednesday, Sept. 18. at 6 Cantor Charles Lauer, of York, will officiate at all IT TAKES ONLY MINUTES ing the musical portion of all t£\ H*nOB. observance wii "begin Kosh Hashona services, witb Kab day services. on Wednesday evening, Sept. 18, sermons. During the 8 a.m. serand continue on Thursday morn — %  -_. 1Q hp Jing. 7:30 a.m.. with the sermon vice on Thursday. Sept. 19 the Se.chos services will be held J fllbje{ or he sermon by Rabbi Father." "Save Thou a Soul and Gross will be "Are We., Adopting il Shall Save Thine Own" will be Our Children's Culture? JJJ"J the theme during Friday mornal 5 p.m. will be loUowed bj ing services also scheduled for Tashlich. Topic on Friday mor7:30 a.m. Musical portion of the '=' during the 8 am. lmw holiday services will be chanted be "Pediatr.t Judaism or Adult by Cantor Ben Dickson. Junior Judaism. # Congregation High Holiday services will be conducted by ReliFriday evening services this gious School students under the weekend at Beth Kodesh Congresupervision of Lester Shapiro and gation, 1101 SW 12th Ave.. will be Rudolph Brill. Leading the serheld at 6 p.m. During the Sat^".mK'T" Mr 'Tn r"SrfHJ*n|vicea and delivering the sermons, urdav 8:45 a.m. service, Rabbi SW 19th Ave includes Fr.da at Tullv' Max" Shapiro will discuss "We 6 p.m. and Saturday at 9 a.m. Z*? ^__ L" • ^S ^T*.. ,,__:,. %  .,•• ui, %  ; nm suhat Mir.yonaires Congregation, 3737 Bird Rd., midnight, Saturday, Sept. 14. Rosh Hashona services will be ushered in on Wednesday. Sept. 18, at 6 p.m., with first and second day schedule, Thursday and Friday, 8 a.m., in the morning and 6 p.m., evenings. All services will be chanted by Cantor Zvi Marchbein. • Weekend schedule of services at Congregation Ar.she Ernes, 2533 \ i\ \\ / fc :i : < \. irday jse held on Thursday 6 p.u.. !" amu, • _..-. Toisman, Don Lederman and EdStand Upright. Rosh Hashona observance will be J ..;_,.__ n u __ t „„.. : m !" m uigy,j cg 0 f Our Fath and Fridav wai "d Lucker. Robert Leavitt will jtct will be His 5 p.m. SUbf Our Path"We March Sen 19 and 20 at 8 a m Ser "* as Usher and every 8tudent m ani1 at 6 pm Wl> "" fcept. 19 ana <:o, ai 8 a.m. er participate in the Junior serForward." Rabbi Shapiro and mon topic by Rabb. Abraham Bernstein will conSchwartz on the first day w.l be ... JS serviccs usher ing in midnight &?5P High Holy Day services ,t ^.^^^fg^ and on the second day, "The Temple Adeth Yeshurun. 1025 NE be "It AH HappenedI t Midn glIt. Sounding of the Shofar." MusiMiami Gardens I will be con-1 R<*> cal portions of the High Holy Day services will be rendered by Can tor Sol Pakowitz, assisted by Sex ton Jacob Greenberg, who will chanting the liturgical portions, also blow the Shofar. Regular Friday services this weekend are scheduled for 6 p.m.. with ir .ucted bv Rabbi Jonah E. Cap-I^" Wednesday evening. Sept. Ian. with the Temple's new Can* •< ^; continuing o 1 Thurstor Maurice Neu and the choir day and Friday mornings a 8 am Rabbi Shapiro's subject for the two days of the New Year will be •Return to the Synagogue" and 'You Owe a Debt." Student serCongreg.tior. Beth El. 500 SW the sermon during the Saturday !" !" !" •""" l ~\ 17th Ave., will hold regular Frimorning. 8:45 a.m.. service to be %  •"*•"? ,t \ day services at 6 p.m.. with Sat"Portion of the Week." Selichos ''ays at 10:30 am. in the mftj urday morning schedule beginning will be held at midnight Saturday. oom v >th instructor Menachem at 8:30 a.m. At midnight. Rabbi |{osh Hashona will be ushered in' bnllt ln enarge. Solomon Schiff will conduct the.cn Wednesday evening at 6 p.m. Selichos penitenial service and Overflow services during the holispeak on "A Proper Beginning." d a y will be held in the newlyEvening Rosh Hashona services completed social hall. First day will be held on Wednesday, Thursmorning service beginning Thursday and Friday at 6 p.m., and on ii av Sept. 19, at 8 a.m.. will inThursday and Friday mornings at dude blowing of the Shofar by 7:30 a.m. Sermon the first mornLewis Goodman, who will also ing of Rosh Hashona on Sept. 19 chant the Shaehris. and Rabbi will be "A New Beginning." with Caplan's sermon on "The World "The Call to Repentance" the — -_ Temple Emanu-EI, 1801 S. Andrews Ave., Ft. Lauderdalc. will topic for the r.ext morning. Junion Congregation services will be Jield on holiday morri-gs at 10 a.m. Free nursery service tor children 2 to 6 will be available through the holiday. I hope Grandma likes Of flower^ ... to safeguard the financial security of every member of your family, now and in the future. Mercantile National Bank of Miami Beach has a service that will help you achieve one of your finest ambitions — peace of mind for your family. Our Trust Department will welcome your inquiry and would like to assist you and your lawyer set up an estate plan that will be directed towards tax economy and more profitable investments. Just a few minutes today can insure your future security. FHA—VA RESALES IN PERFECT CONDITION DADE & BROWARP COUNTY From $150.00 down $50.00 Mo. AITMAN INSURANCE & REAl ESTATE 768 NW 3rd ST. FR 1-2421 We Noddle Insurance of All Kinds "Hi. J den Motivations" will be the subject for Rabbi Hershel r J— v-^Z W J.V.*1 Brooks' sermon on Friday evenJ ---^oo/cR^o.r^" 5 MERCANTILE NATIONAL BANK OF MIAMI BEACH 420 LINCOLN ROAD MALL • PH. 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Fc R H :: ; i. U bf ;:. Ci i 3 • • • Ai M Page 16-A f<.* nnrirfi^n $50,000 Ford Foundation Grant to AJCommittee By Special Report and secondary classes, attending, try they will study community stront framework of %  teacher-training institutes, and school systems in teachers colinterest. NEW YORK The American CO nf" e 7ring~'~witn U.S. educational! ^"7" an d m eet with school supThe American Jewish CommitJewish Committee, pioneer human leaders. j erintendents department heads, ce reported that the German educations agency, has been informThe program has been financed ., nd oUic j a | s 0 f the U.S. Departia|or pr0 g ra m has already given ed by the Ford Foundation that by the Ford Foundation, the New \ men of He alth, Education and important new develthe Foundation has granted $50,World Foundation, by the German Welfare „m nts in Germany One new 000 for the project of bringing Government and German foundaI'lX was be-un this month with German educators to this countions. The Institute of InternaOnce back ,n Germany, the <*g* !" *JFf%Z£tISS labtry to study American methods in tional Education, which is direct-: „, w ,., m will jo.n w.th .arl,.r a hree-wett teacnergaming ^ civic and social education. ing the program, is utilizing the groups in stimulating the develoratory in MM American Jewish Committee as a opmert of democratic educationvaria. under the direct i< The program of education for source al procees and shaping prodemocracy for West German youth; with the new Ford gran t, the democratic attitudes through was initiated by the American i atest eam 0 f German educators i education. They will attempt to establish American techniques within German education; they will create curricula reflecting an emphasis on the democratic process; and they will seek to stimulate a growing awareness Jewish Committee in 1959, followwjn arrive in the U.S. by the ing extensive conferences with midd i e of October. The educators Chancellor Konrad Adenauer and wJB give par ti C ular attention to other West German Government high sch00 courses i„ citizenship and educational leaders. Coopand human relations, both in crating in the program has been tcrms of con(e nt and method. the Institute of Social Research in During the two-month period that among educators of the need to Frankfurt and the Institute of In, ne e d uca tors are in this coun-i create in German schools a ternational Education in the United States. Dr. Max Horkheimer, eminent social scientist and educator, is director of the Institute in Germany and represents the American Jewish Committee. Kenneth Benne. director of the Human Relations Center at Boston University. The laboratory introduced 3S counsellors and specialists in attitude-training to American techniques. The laboratory is financed by the Fed?rl Government of West Germany, (he State of Hesse, and -everal private German foundations. Frida y. September 13. )963 Dr. Horkheimer. director Jof the Institute of Social Rescar.,lj,j, which is coordinating the activities'Of the returning teachers, is prominent ir. West Germany's goverrmenvii and educational circles. Until recently rector of the Johnann Wolfgang Goethe University in Frankfurt. Dr. HMheimer currently is a member of the*federal Republic's Advisory C. imittee on Political Education. j. He left Germany in • < early days of Hitler, arid du >ng the Nazi period served as director of lie Institute of Social Research in New York City. An oii'standinje ucator, author and edt'or. Dr. Horkheimer served as research consultant to the American Jewi ih Committee during thi? period, and was editor of its f'u J -valnme scries, "Studies in Prejudice" i Harpers, 1950). widely acclaimed as a basic contribution t lie social sciences. Through the Ford Foundation grant, it will be possible for the teams of West German educators to come to this country twice, instead of once a year, in order to study American educational methods. This is part of a stepped up program under the initiative of the American Jewish Committe, of extending civic and social education throughout the West German school system. Since the program was first initiated four years ago. five groups of German educators have visited the United States—each group for a period of two months —and travelled through various regions of the country to learn at first-hand American educational methods. The German educators have been observing elementary Miami Delegates Off to Confab Jack S. Popick, chairman of the Executive Board of Greater Miami Israel Bond Organization, and Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers, chairman of the Women's Division, will join more than 500 Jewish leaders from the United States and Canada this weekend to set the stage for the biggest Fall drive in the history of Israel Bonds. Leonard Rosen, chairman of the Israel Bond Organization of Greater Miami, announced that Popick and Mrs. Meyers, who will lead the Miami delegation to the Washington conference, are expected to bring a report on the conference to the opening Miami Board of Governors meeting which traditionally takes place between Rosh Ha?hona and Yom Kippur. The board will then outline tall plans in light of the national situation ard the current crisis in Israel as reported at the Washington parley. In preparation for the conference, Dr. Joseph J. Schwartz, national vice presisdent of the Israel Bond Organization, has conferred in Israel with Prime Minister Lcvi Eshkol and Finance Minister Pinchas Sapir. Holiday Services At Lake Worth Stanley Greenstein, former West Palm Beach resident, will officiate as guest rabbi at Selichos and High Holy Day services at Temple Beth Sholom, Lake Worth, according to Dan Goodmark, president of the Temple. He is the son of Rabbi Manuel Greenstein, for 13 years, prior to 1951, spiritual leader of Temple Beth El, West Palm Beach. He is in his senior year at a theological college. Musaf and other portions of the liturgy will be performed by Max Budney. Main Store: 5300 N.W. 27th Ave. Open 24 Hours and All Day Sunday BJ.Goodrich ; NORTON TIRE CO



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riday. September 13. 1963 VJmistl nrrHrlimn Soviets Name fpseum for riddish Poet LONDON — (JTA> — A museum memory of Peretz Markish, he Soviet Yiddish writer and poet ho was killed during the Stalin urge of Jewish intellectuals, has een established in Polonne, Rusia, the birthplace of the Jewish iterary figure, it was reported ere from Jtfoscaw. The Markish Museum, which is art of the general museum of he town, contains manuscripts nd other mementoes of his life nd works. Accounts of the openng of the musuem, which appeared in the Soviet press received here described the Yiddish poet I as "tragically lost." During the Stalin purges, Markish was arrested, deported from Moscow, and never heard from again. ^B •' related devejopmqnt, a switch in tn%' H doctrinnaire Soviet opposition fb "rTelSrcw appeared to be indicates" iif'a lengthy article in (he current Sovietisch Heimland, a Yiddish Jjf-monthly, by its iditor in-chWf? Tflebrew has always been treated by the Russian omiiHiiiists a$ a "tool of Zionism nd i-aottftl^vn^rTi Editor Samuel Vcrgells declard in the article that it was silly" i" treat Hebrew as part .. reactionary paraphernalia Page 13-B SHOPPING AROUND WITH >*-* !2a£(>1Sz§& t li ote thai Hebrew is used by -:\ c" Israeli w liters lor a hotter order ol go Phe fact that Bialik unite \ 11 gelis d< dared i cons li red as dimin'ii his value as B JewChicago Pc!sce robe Attack H Synagogue AGO — (JTAl — Police investigating an attack _ili ii Kehilatll Israel 12 windows in a set ol i -. and a bulletin board r broken early in the ire services, A resi• .he street from the aawakened by the glass at 4 a.m. and adult race for a car and The witness sal I, r, thai it was too dark to I ril or the car closely. liol Einhorn, spiritual the congregation, intithe present integrant "may be a reason %  i uction of property in the South East Organization, which came i ut for open ocMaxwell House Maxwell House Coffee, long a favorite in homes everywhere, is the perfect beverage to top off ; your Rosh Hashona dinners. The makers of Maxwell House are old hands in the art of blending cofi fee, and the results of many years j of perfecting the best possible blend is apparent with your first sip. Mother will want to keep a fresh pot on the stove so that when the : holiday cooking is done and the house is sparkling clean, she can I relax with a good cup of coffee. I Then late at night, when the last guest is gone and the chil! dren are all tucked in bed, Mother and Father can keep the holiday glow alive by chatting over their final cup of Maxwell House Coffee. So for New Year, and all year through, make your guests feel truly "at home" by serving them Maxwell House, the coffee that's good to-the-lastdrop. -,' +.\ Seagram's V.Q, As Rosh Hashona rapidly approaches, homemakers everywhere are turning their thoughts to the joyful preparation known as "getting ready for the noli da) -. Man) hours of plat id w lie ahead before all 'ready for the hosts : friends and family who will be Not only are cooking at d cleaned, but also making sure • : at the be -t ol ever) thing is a\ ailable during this fes \\ %  period. When making up a shopping list, the homemaker must think not only about the items servt I at the dinner table, but also about entertaining friends who have been invited to stop by an I help usher in this joyous holiday, There isn't a more satisfying way to wish a friend holidaj i than with a raised glass containing Seagram's Y.O., imported Canadian Whisky at its finest. Seagram's V.O. is "known by the company it keeps," and it certainly keeps the company coming back for mere. Seagram's V.O. is continually winning new friends with its rich taste and aroma. i:s bright color, and its unusual clarity. It is considered tops by experts the world over, Serve Seagram's V.O. to your' guests during the New Year season and during the rest of the They offer the traditional cheese blintzes, plus delicious variations such as apple, blueberry, cherry, potato and strawberry cheese. They are all extra good when topped with sour cream or your favorite jams and jellies. So treat your family to the foods that have long been favorites among gourmets, and then sit back while the compliments fly. 9 • Tetley Tea Year after year, Tetley Tea has been the traditional favorite in homes. Those who regularly enjoy the full, wonderful "tiny tea leaf flavor" of Tetley are never surprised to find that it heads the list among families everywhere. Those who have yet to savor the special goodness of Tetley Tea. have a fine treat in store for them. With the approach of the NewYear Holidays, and all the entertaining that the new season brings, why not add Tetley Tea to your shopping list'.' Then you'll be sure that you are serving your friends and family the best. Tetley is available in tea bags <>r in the new instant tea The instant tea makes delicious hoi tea, ; ml also makes great iced tea, i tap water. Tea ba{ or instant, served in a CUD oi a glass, you'll never fit i than Tel Cclgate's Ajix Liq-jid :I usewi • %  have known for that Vjax means "clean." and they have ma e this C olive product a favorite in thl home-. Now the name Ajax appears on a new all-purpose cleaner with ammonia added. New Ajax liquid will have your house sparkling clean for the Rosh Hashona holidays quicker than you ever thought possible. In fact, it cleans like a white tornado, getting into corners and hard to clean areas, turning them, sparkling clean without scraping. The extra benefit of ammonia makes new Ajax ideal for cleaning floors, walls, woodwork, and every other washable thing in your homes. Other Colgate-Palmolive pr#-| ducts that can make your Newi Year's chores easier are pink Liquid Vel, certified kosher and; parve for all your meat and dairy, dishes, and new heavy duty Fab, | the new detergent that is not aj powder or crystal, but tiny beads of compressed cleaning energy. New Fab has penetrating power! that gets your toughest wash clean clear through. Fab and Ajax are also certified Kosher! and Parve. Use these fine products, and this Rosh Hashona you'll have more time to spend with your family and your guests. • • • Motfs Products Mott's line of apple products offers housewives an opportunity to get variety into their Rosh! Hashona meals. Mott's apple' sauce, which has always been a i favorite in homes, is the perfect side dish with any meal. For a different taste sensation.! .Mott's has done some delicious blending ana come up with Apple-Rasberry Sauce, made with rich, red, ripe raspberries, and Apple-Cranberry Sauce, made with tangy re.I cranberries. 1 are blended with the finest aji Land." MI :1Kend -"it makes really good ea •her Mott's product ilia! has \.) pie Juice. This irich, natural apple juice v i.h no sugar Mott's also product a fruil tually five juices in one deli rink. It's Mott's A.M. and. like all the oil' i from Kott's, j u U find the Kosher "K" i n the label. Domino Sugar Domino Sugar needs no introduction to housewives because it has been a tradition in homes for generations. With Rosh Hashona approaching, it would be a good idea to take a quick check of all the Domino products to make sure your home is well stocked with these fine items that are invaluable in your kitchen and on your table. Heading the list is Domino granulated sugar, a "must" for your hot coffee and tea. Confectioners 10X Powdered makes good baking even better. Take your choice of Domino Light Brown or Dark Brown Sugar, but don't try to make candied sweet potatoes without one or the other. Finally, for your holiday table, take your pick of Crystal Domino Tablets or the Hostess Tablets that add a party look to all hot beverages. When its Domino Sugar, you're sure it's pure. Hair Institute Opens on Beach Louis and August have just opened their new Louis and August Institute of Hair Design on Washington Ave., Miami Beach. "We feel the beautician works w ith a woman's living flesh and hair, just as an artist works with canvas and oils. We want to teach our students that care of a woman's beauty is more than a job. It is a dedicated calling, according to Louis and August. Louis and August were entitled "Stylists ol America" last year by the Hair Fashion Council of America. The) are the first (".rand Prix winners to become heads of school in the Smith. Mr. Bert w i'l 'lead a faculty of tsti iding creative stylist Scholarships will be given to talneedy applicant-. A'i.imi Social Club Miami Friendly Social Club meeting on Sunday, 2 p.m.. at Bi li El Auditorium will include a business agenda and entertainment. President of the group is Max Garshag. HAVE A HAPPY ^g ie Cuoks Contenders A the top kennels in standthe Mile High Kennel i are a half dozen tor t*c 371 h meeting of '< Biscayne Kennel Club on Sept. I ugh Jan. i. Headed by F. %  '. who topped leaders at l oloradd oval, resuming cam• at South Florida's pioneer 8 I rack are Cen-Tex, Gold %  •*. W. L. Kirkpatrick, L. M. Patrick and the Crosby Kenyear, as well. You'll be serving the finest. Milady Blinties U'nh the approach of Rosh Hashona. housewives will need all the help they can get in putting variety into 'heir holiday meals. The kids and lather will be home for extra meals, so naturally they too will appreciate a treat that's different. Milady has the answer in their quick frozen blintzes and potato pancakes. These tasty, easy-toprepare products are excellent as a main dish, side dish, or snack. Milady has brought blintzes a long way since Grandma's day. lovely onions! %  mom k on Flavored MATZOH! 1 n See and taste now oodles of onion flavor makes these snapapart matzohs a welcome change from bread go hand-in-hand with soups, fish, main dishes! The snack supreme gives new life and) delicate zest to dips and spreads. Onion flavor does it! Sanka Coffee wishes one and all the best of everything Enjoy this blend of the world's finest coffees Rich, robust coffees that assure the finest flavor in every cup. That's Sanka Coffee. Try it. You can drink it... enjoy it... morning, noon, and night. This delicious coffee is meant to be enjoyed a lot. Certified K Kosher HAVE A WHOLE DAY OF IT... still 97% Caffein-free



PAGE 1

Friday. September 13, 1963 fJmJsti FlrradHnin Page 3-B \l Mrs. Edward W. Broidy (center) receives award from William A. Taylor, hospital administrator, as Mrs. George Lewis, president of Variety Women's Committee, looks on. Variety Hospital Cites Mrs. Broidy For Her Many Years of 'Dedicated Work' Opti-Mrs. List New Members Following the first general [er, meeting of the Opti-Mrs. Club of „ n A Miami Beach held Tuesday mornJL ir.g at the Barcelona Hotel, 23 new members received first-band indoctrintaio'i during a visit to the Montanari Clinical School, where the club maintains scholarsh'ps for emotionally disturbed children. Members served a hostesses for the afternoon, and air-iondi j tioned buses were provided for the trip to the school in Hialeah fol-l lowing lunch. Program chairman, Mrs. Sam Himh and Mrs. Prank i Nankin, gave a brief history of; the school during the bus ride. New members include Mesdames Sam Berg, Ben Blofstein, Martin Borkan. Frank Cutler, Jay Dermer. Milton Fandler. Irving Firtel. Bavid Gewant. Norman Gerson, George Kastenbaum, Leonard Kahn, Stanley Lambert, Tony Martone, Lou Masen, Lawrence MctzS.ixon. John Serbin, M i 11 0 I Shachat, Herbert Sontz. Don MichnofI, Al Nason, Ber-| Mrs. Murray Sonnett is presiden Ro-e. STTI Sacks. Marly oi the club. THI STOM WITH I Ml F 10*10* tl*( \ 'Humanitarian Award" was 1 ven Monday at the Barcelona in a woman who believes nil out a helping hand to hi se in need. luncheon meeting of the Committee of Varietj • Hospital, Mrs. Edward dj .' 88 the recipient of the .1 award "In recogniton of icr man) years of dedication to %  .lie hospital." Symbolizing the "dig-in-and. ink" spirit which is so characleristic of Mrs. Broidy. the officers nd trustees of Variety gave her .1 unique three foot gold shovel mounted upon a mahogany plaque. ..nd inscribed: "To Mrs. Edward W. Broidy, this Humanitarian Award is presented for her leadership and generosity in behalf of Variety Children's Hospital." In presenting the first Humanitarian Award, William A. Taylor, hospital administrator, cited Mrs. Broidy's work as chairman of the New Life Trustees, the Wishing Wells Distribution Committee and, particularly, her role as a pace-! setter in the current building drive campaign. "Rcna Broidy has set a glowing example of personal generosity and her leadership has been instrumental in moving w> our gn undbreaking date," said Mrs, George Lewis, president ol the Women's Committee, uho also participated in ihe ceremonies. At the July 12 groundbreaking, Mrs. Broidy was one of the civic leaders privileged to wield a gold shovel signaling the start of the 52 million construction job. Expansion of the pediatric center is now under way. and will provide a new nursing wing with 50 additional beds, larger surgical suites and laboratory facilities, and a completely augmented Out-Patient Department geared to serve 50.000 children annually. Among her many civic and welfare interests are numbered the I Fight for Sight program and a major role in the women's fundraising program for Cedars ofi Lebanon Hospital. Last year, she was designated a Golden God-j mother by Cedars Trustees, and; her name was entered in the bronze Book of Healing. Mrs. Caplan On Hadassah Tour Mrs. Harry C. Caplan, of 1265 Marseille Dr., Miami Beach, is currently in Jerusalem as a member of a group of Hadassah members on an autumn tour of Israel. Mrs. Caplan, past president of the Sheridan District of Hadassah in Chicago, 111., is taking the tour with her husband. Part of the itinerary includes a visit to Hadassah-Hebrew University Medical Center in Kiryat Hadassah outside of Jerusalem. Duplicate Bridge Games Duplicate bridge games for men and women, members and non-members, will be available every Tuesday, beginning Oct. 1, from 10:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m., in the Theatre Room of Temple Judea. ...and celebrate the New Year with an old friend. ROKEACH GEFILTE FISH., superb quality, delicate blend, delicious "home-flavor", kosher in all, a gefilte fish truly worthy of such important occasions. Remember Rokeach complete line of kosher foods. famous since 1070. CHESTER COLONGO Your Hearing Is A Family Affair You o*f il l jouraelf UM to your family lo get ihe bttfl li.-.11111;: correction pns*>ihle. We have complete, modern equipment lo lent and gel in form.il i>n regarding your hearing need. From tliiinformation. The \ icon Instrument Company can custom-make 11 bearing in-lrumenl to v 11 medal neeil. let uue tliifl M-ieiitifie method lo help you hear heller I MULTIPLE HEARING AID DEALER fMHO'E FROM LEAPING MAKF" 1110 N.E. 163rd STREET Ntrth Miami Bsach Phone 945-0866 fruit-honey r.'ikes 1.98 BARTON'S box of 15 individual New Year oastry desserts in a Rosh Hashanah gift box. Each cake crammed with nuts, dates, juicy cherries, pineapple and raisins and moist with honey. BARTON'S BONBONNIERE, first floor miami and fort lauderdale. 1501 BISCAYNE BLVD. PARK FREE! ddoAtlriQ)aL THE STORE WITH THE FLORIDA FLAIR A silver slavs sparkling with li.iirerl y polish 2.5141 01. bottu Leave your beautiful silver pieces on display without fear of ugly tarnish. Hagerty Tarnish Preventative keeps it shiny bright for months, yet it's safe as mild soap. SILVERWARE, fourth floor, miami, FR 4-7251 third floor, fort lauderdale, LO 6-9601 PARK FREE! SHOP JM TONIGHT 'TIL StM


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PAGE 1

Page 6-A f. tV **-# flvridlinn Friday. September 13, 1963 — 1HIIMI liaimll rum in i I.-II.WJI.IIII.UI. u ui.. .>mtw. inn urn iiiMHaaiMiiiHra* German Power By MAX LERNER I'lMIM *" Rome. August was a cruel month for Berlin and tor Europe a little.more than two vears ago when the Wall was built and there was no one to say No" Has August been cruel again this year, as Adenauer felt, with a nuclear treaty which might well lead to a political agreement on Berlin as well? The other evening I matched some of my German impressions gained in the two years since the Wall went up with one of the best Bonn and Berlin correspondents in the business, a tough-minded man who has called the turn pretty well on German events. Our first queslion was whether, as a hard fact of life, Berlin would in the end have to be abandoned by the free world because time was on the side of the Russians. His answer was a decided No. If anything, he said, lime is working against Russians in East Berlin and in East Germany. There have been various recent reports in the European press, especially in the Leftist papers of Paris, of East Germany's economy booming. From one angle it is, since the Communists have picked it to develop their heavy industries. But in two of the basic ingredients of productivity —manpower and morale—the East German economy is in the doldrumsand is steadily getting worse. • • • Here is another instance where the political is a key to the economic. The prison atmosphere of East Germany has not lessened; il anything it has grown more intense. East Germany lost manpower in the war. and has been losing more since the end of the war by every kind of exodus. Its population profile is like a Christmas tree, heavy with the old and middle-aged, with very little trunk at the bottom for the young. When I sat in on the examination of escapees in West Berlin in the late fall of 1961, I found they contained the cream ol any population—young intellectuals and skilled workers, young women oi cnild-bcaring age. The Wall stopped the flood of their escape, but rivulets break through every week, every day, including the People's Police who are supposed to prevent the flight of others. Who can guard the guardians? If this is true it means that in the political war (the larger term for the world rivalry of the two systems, as distinguished from "cold war," which is the narrower and more rigid phase) time is on the side of the free world camp. • • • The trouble is that a continued tug-of-political-war over Berlin, which would continue to weaken East Germany, would also weaken Russia's poistion as against the Chinese and its whole stance in the Communist world. To save face the Russians would have to get tougher in day-to-day relations with the Allied Command in Berlin, and this could lead to an incident triggering a war. The only way out is to press on the Russians the inescapable need for a solution of Berlin without the withdrawal of either camp or with the withdrawal of both. The latter could be achieved either by re-unifying Germany, holding supervised elections and denunciating and demilitarizing the resulting Germany, or by making an international city of both Berlins, leaving Germany divided. • • • One must ask why the Russians should accept either alternative, and the answer would have to be that they don't like to sponsor a prison East Berlin nor do they enjoy the thought of an incident thai might lugger a war. They would recoil from the idea of a rc-unifiec. Germany which would certainly vote non-Communist, but this woulr. be offset by the demilitarization of German power and the withdrawal of West Germany from NATO. This would wreck NATO, but the ques tion is whether NATO has not already outlived its usefulness in its present form. The more difficult question is whether the West German leaders want a solution which would put them outside the whole present power struggle in Europe. The tradition of power in Germany is a long and strone ore, and while I am convinced that the Germans no longer aim at dominating Europe and the world, they do enjoy theii revived position of power and would be reluctant to give it up bj stripping themselves of arms and armies and taking leave of NATO. They arc being wooed on all sides now—by the French, the British, the Russians, the Americans. Their trade is sought from Bristol to Pekin, their aid to undeveloped nations is substantial, they hole, the deciding voice in the Common Market. Why should thev chansi ;:ll I'lls? • • • Perhaps the answer lies in the changing of the guard in Germany itself. Adenauer's grand power perspective (note his comment on •IKK. when the latter on his recent German visit kept talking of chickei tariffs: "Is he a chicken farmer or is he a President?") are giving way to the more concrete approaches of Erhard and Brentano and Schroedcr, who carried the day in the party conference that decide ( to sign the nuclear treaty. Confronted by a choice between a dc Gaulle alliance and a strengthened American alliance, as Rusk pre sented it to them, the Germans have chosen to stand with America. Such a German leadership may be willing to make concessions on Berlin and even accept the fact of a permanent German dn ision, in order to m.-intain its power in Western Europe. Zionists Warned of Lagging Support Beth David Still Registering Pupils Beth David Religious School is still accepting students in all departments. The main school is located at 2625 SW 3rd Ave. Branch School is in the South Dade area at SW 77th Ave. and 104th St. The Sunday Department, meeting once a week for two hours, is open to children of Kindergarten and first and second grades of public school. Teachers are Mrs. Esther Lundblad, Mrs. Sarah Parnes and Mrs. Elsie Stiebel. Hebrew Department is open to children of the third through j tenth grades of public school. Teachers in this division art Louis Gadon, Zvi Rosenkranz, Hersch Barman, and Mrs. Ro| chelle Ross. Ninth and tenth graders are taught by Frank Kreutzer, who became a member of (he teach! ing staff at Beth David this year. i S u n d a y Department teachers working with the Hebrew staff include Donald Schrager, Mrs. Rose Schreidell, Max Sussman and Miss Susan Hirsch. Continued from Page 1-A pecole, including David BenOurion." Dr. Nussbaum asserted that the Government and people of Israel me "beginning to understand the ir.ique position of the American i e w I s h community, specifically saying that no mass immigration o' Israel Irom America is to be xpected. as the American Jewish ommunily must be viewed as difrinu from the transitory status of the European Jewish comiminy." At the same time, he said. "il was our desire to convey to the -i aelis the dedication of the Amcroan Jewish community to Jewish aiues and. through the Zionist novement, its quest for its complete idcntitication with the concept of Jewish peoplchood. and he centrality of Israel in Jewish ile." Later in the week. Dr. Neumann aid thai, unless greater American Jewish help is forthcoming "in nuch greater measure." (he masive program of the Jewish Agency n the fields oi immigration, abiorplion. housing, settlement and outh aliyah. "will be gravely af ected or break down under the crushing load." The Jewish Agency or Israel carries out the program or the reception and settlement of lewcomers to Israel. Dr. Neumann stated that "not i.any of the friends of Israel — lews and non-Jews. Zionists and ion-Zionists alike—realize to what •xtcnt the Jewish Agency for Isael is staggering under the burien it is bearing in connection with the increased wave of immi ;ration during the past two years." .Ie further asserted that "the assistance extended to incoming refugees arriving by the scores of housands. and meeting the barest ninimum required for their initial reception and subscription and setlement, have strained the resources of the Jewish Agency almost lo he breaking point." "Despite the heroic efforts of the untiring leaders of the United Jewish Appeal, and the exemplary .generosity of dedicated supporters, the response of the American Jewish community has, on the whole, been inadequate and disappointing," he declared. He charged that "the offerings of large numbers of American Jews are still fantastically disproportionate to the staggering needs and equally disproportionate to their ability to shoulder their moral responsibilities. Our concern for Israel cannot be met only by verbal expressions of sentiment or fervent condemnation of assaults upon her security." Making a strong plea for inreused support to the United Jewsh Appeal. Dr. Nussbaum said hat "our first immediate task on he aproach of the Jewish New tear is to arouse the Jewish comnunity anew so that we may meet %  inmost elementary responsibility in financial aid." He then sounded the warning: "We must be frank enough to sound the warning thai unless such help is forthcoming in much greater measure, th'massive programs of (he Jewish Agency in the lields of (migration, absorption, housing, settlement and youth aliyah will be gravely affected or break down under the c lushing load." Dealing witli the situation in the Middle Easl and Washington's policy toward Israel in the light ol the lecent vote in the Security CouncL in favor of condemnnation of the Syrian murder of two unarmed Israelis, and the veto of the rcsolu lion by the Soviet representative, Di. Neumann said: "In the light of the increasing pro-Arab and pro-Nasser pol'de of the State Department, we may note with satisfaction — one might say wilh a feeling of relief — thai our Government has drawn th< line at condoning the wanton murder of Israelis by Syrian troops ir Israel territory, and the strong, forthright condemnnation voicei at the Security Council by Ambas sador Stevenson, hut rebuke lor murder is not enough. Our policy makers in Washington have hitherto failed to recognize any connec tion between .ill-out and unconditional American support (o the Arab states and their menacing posture toward Israel, punctuated by bloody clashes on her frontiers. The latest outrages should prompt some heart-searching questions in I the Sla(e Departmcn(. "If American support continues to be extended to the Arab states and their leaders so abundantly and unconditionally, the condemnnation voiced in the Security Council may prove unavailing and the danger of armed conflict will persist. Moreover, if Arab aggression on Is~Tel's frontiers should continuein defiance of world opinion, no one will question Israel's right to take effective action in protection of its security and the lives of its citizens, and we may be headed for a still graver sif : uatirn in the Middle East," he concluded. Harold W. Carmcly. chairman of the ZOA administrative committee, told the council that, parallel with (he activities of the organization in the lields of public information and other major projects, the ZOA will continue to strive to lie in the forefront in fund-raisin': el forts for Israel by the Israel Bonds, United Jewish Appeal and the Jewish National Fund. Dr. Sidney Marks, national ZOA executiv %  director, reported on the activities^" of the organization in the past three montns, and the plans mapped for the ensuing year. Games Party Monday North Dade Chapter of B'nal IJ'rith Women will hold a games party on Monday evening at the home of Mrs. Sanford Slater. 1020 NE 177th Ter. What Do Doctors i Recommend Most For TENSE, NERVOUS HEADACHES? Anacin* Tablet* contain the pain reliever doctors recommend moat for 1 headache pain. And Anacln works < jnti. In 22 sccnnrt after entering your bloodstream, Anacin is epeedingrelief to your headache. Anacin not only relieve* the pain, but aU %  Its tension and depression. You'see, Anacin is like a doctor's prescription. That is a combination of Ingredients... a tpeeicl combination Rot ffk\ found In leadinpaspirins or buffoi i I' aspirins. Buy Anacin today. o o i ii i; x PRESS WEDDING & BAR MITZVAH ANNOUNCEMENTS GENERAL PRINTING OFFSET SALES BOOKS IAUNDRY IfirS OUR SPICIAITY 2918 S.W. 8th STREET Phone HI 6-2020 DOGRACiNG EVERY NIGHT ,XC,PT Q'flfl SUNDAY n'UlJ BUYING FURNITURE ? ? Experts will fell you lo go to GRAND CENTRAL FREIGHT FURNITURE SALES Warehouse & Showrooms 1636 N.W. 7th Ave., Miami OPEN 8:30 to 6:30 DAILY & SUNDAY (P/eose tienfion fhis ad) GREYHOUND RACING JUNE 1 thro SEPT. 16 >&? %  Tfii-Nofioiw G/i^buni S topte :. > Poddock Room Rslouront > A" Conditioned Cltfb HOVM > Cxk'oil loungo > Vol., Forking RESERVATIONS Ptl .,4. 8 4(, $80,000 INTERNATIONAL CLASSIC CHAMPIONSHIP FINALS SATURDAY NIGHT CLOSING NIGHT—MONDAY POST TIME 8:15 P.M. No minors adrritted 37th AVENUE and 7th STREET, Northwest MIAMI



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Page 4-C "JcwisiincrMian Friday. September 13. 1963 Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN The March Showed Sincerely Involved Jewish Identification Washington) QEEPER AND MORE personal Jewish involvement in thel Negro revolution was indicated! I here on Aug. 28. The March re-[ vealed that rabbis, synagogues.! and Jewish youths—rather thanj the major Jewish organizations are now in the vanguard of thel civil rights struggle. An exception was the American Jewish Congress. This group sent busloads from several cities, provided publicity and promotional facilities and personnel to help make the March a success and served as one of its ten sponsoring groups. The spontaneous participation of hundreds of rabbis, lay leaders, and many Jewish young people showed that eftective Jewish involvement on the battle line for Negro rights is spearheaded by the rabbis, the religious community, and many unaffiliated Jewish youths. Jewish youth appeared attracted to the more militant and direct action of such groups as the NAACP, Congress of Racial Equality, and the Student Non-Violent Coordinating Committee. Negroes on the line of March applauded the rabbis. The rabbis were more in evidence than other Jewish participants and seemed to elicit the respect and appreciation of the crowd. Several rabbis told this reporter that they were deeply moved by the Negro spirit of commitment and dedication. These rabbis made known a realization that they must do much more to prod and awaken the conscience of their congregations. Rabbi Joachim Prinz, president of the Ameriforeign News Letter By JOSHUA JUSTMAN Some Facts and Figures Jerusalem THE YEAR 1962 opened in Is' real with the devaluation of the pound and the new policy for stabilizing the economy. In February the official rate of exchange was raised from 1.80 pounds per dollar to 3.00 pounds and simultaneously the majority of import levies and export subsidies were abolished. The alteration of the exchange rate was aimed at eliminating the multiple rate system and at improving the balance of payments. How did the new economic policy fare? Did the devaluation Justify itself and did it bring about the *ought results? There is no uniform answer to this question among Israel's economists, but to those answering in the affirmative, there has now been added the powerful voice of the Governor of the Bank of Israel David Horowitz. The Bank of Israel's annual report, made public recently, paints a rather optimistic picture of achievements and prospects, though not overlooking the danger on Israel's road to economic independence. The report emphasizes the central point that the normalization of the Israel currency was achieved without causing a too severe dislocation in various economic branches and without causing too much suffering to the population. Moreover, the salutary measures could be carried out without slowing down the country's economic growth ar.d exports rose at a high rate despite the discontinuation of the export subsidies. Another point stressed is that these measures were carried out in the unfavorable conditions amidst a large import of capital and continued d-nelopment drive with all the inflationary pitfalls involved. While the total deficit in the balance of payment grew during the year of 1962, there is a new trend evident since October. 1U62—the balance of payment is steadily improving—and the same applies to the stability of the consumers price index maintained in the past six months. Here are some facts and figures of the 1962 picture. The increase in the foreign currency value of exports of goods and services came to 18 percent the value of imported goods, and services went up 11 percent compared with a rise of 20 percent in 1961. The large growth of imports, despite its higher cost, reflects not only the volume of orders placed before devaluation, but also the increased demand and activity in the economy, and is in part the result of imports of goods for defense purposes at a rate higher than in 1961. The %  surplus of imports over exports grew by $14,000,000 to $416,000,0000— an increase lower than in the previous two years. Capital imports expanded considerably, amounting to 5556.000,000, which made it possible to cover the import surplus while increasing the foreign currency reserves at the disposal of the economy by about $110,000.000. This accumulation of foreign currency, most pf which was converted into local currency at the higher exchange rate, was also the main source of the expanded money supply in 1962. In 1962 the national product grew by 11 to 12 percent—a higher rate than in 1961, and even higher than the average rate of growth in recent years. can Jewish Congress, included in his address to the March organization, went out of his way to to American Jewry. He said he learned in Nazi Germany that bigotry was not the most urgent problem but that "the most urgent, the most disgraceful problem is silence." He said Germany became "a nation of silent onlookers. They remained silent in the face of hatred, brutality and murder." The rabbi maintained that •'America must not become a nation of onlookers ... it must speak up and act." The prayer offered by Rabbi Uri Miller, president of the Synagogue Council of America, also stressed that actions rather than "empty words" were now needed. A. Philip Randolph, Negro leader who headed w .1 .',! %  ..: : i'.„.:.. %  :: i.:: r: n." %  Holiday Liturgy Ant's Subject JUSTICE AND MERCY: Commentary on the Liturgy of th New Year and the Day of Atonement. By Max Arxt. 295 pp. New York: Holt, Rinehart and Winston. $4.00. V ICE CHANCELLOR of the Jewish Theological Seminary of America, where he is its Israel Goldstein Professor of Practical Theology, Rabbi Max Arzt is already well-known to American Jews as an excellent scholar and teacher. His book on the High Holiday liturgy, published this week byHolt, Rinehart and Winston, is in both of those traditions. Dr. Arzt begins by quoting Solomon Schechter's reminder that "one cannot love God with his father's heart," and goes on to point out that for the multitudes of Jews who fill High Holiday seats in the synagogues, the Machzor is "virtually the only Jewish religious book they ever read," and that it is. unhappily, to most of them a "sealed book, whose grandeur and sublimity are by and large unapprehended." Moreover, in unlocking some of the profundity of this highly complex liturgy. Dr. Arzt hopes to make clear the relevance ol the prayers to the modern worshiper, so that they are no longer jut recitations breathed into the year's vacuum, but meaningful "resumption of communication between the Jews and Judaism." After a discussion of the origins of the Holy Days and the history of the liturgy itself, the author takes each prayer separately and places it in both historical and theological perspective, briefly conveys some of its present signilicance, and linally winds up with not only his own discussion, but passages from rabbinic literature pertinent to the ideas of the prayer, as well. To anyone not already familiar with the intellectual substance of Jewish prayers, much of his book will be a revelation. No namby-pamby collection of sentimental pap, the prayers of Judaism are filled with puns and acrostics to delight the UVENU VAHARTA' ". Nor can there be an iin.ii., tuallj satisfying rationale i"i continued Jewish survival unless, at the core of our religious convictions, there Is retained the awareness of an Indissoluble covenant between <;."l ana Israel—not merely a vague reeling %  %  < .-..mmunal solidarity, i.m a sense nf collectlvi < miini.nl nnd historic purpose —Dr. A./.t. initiates, and they piunge deeply into historicalreligious (for Jews it is the same) lore to sharpen the scholar's mind. Since many of the prayers are the standard prayers for weekdays and Sabbath. Rabbi Ant's book also illuminates synagogue worship for the whole year. One might then "walk briefly to the synagogue, and leave it with slow steps," as it is written one should. L'Shona Tova. the Marc hcrganization. went out of his way to commend Jewish support. This reporter interviewed many Negro marchers from both north and south and heard not one evidence of anti-Semitism. Some Negroes actually sought out rabbis and told of their sincere appreciation of the rabbis' presence. Those who would isolate the Negro and undermine his channels of support have been exaggerating the anti-Jewish attitudes of a few Negro extremists in an attempt to discredit the entire race. This was apparent from the March. There had been wild generalizations before the March by some Jews who said Jewish participation was unwise because Negio "hoodlums" would seek out Jews as targets of violence. v The Rev. Martin Luther King, his eye on the future, cautioned the Negro masses that they must "not seek to satisfy ourt thirst for freedom by drinking from the cup of bitterness and hatred." Superb police work sealed off potential trouble from a group of Nazi counter-demonstrators. George Rockwell later admitted that he was "disgusted" by the meagre turnout for his cause. Rockwell's exaggerated preparations had come to naught. Rockwell commented that "the right wing, I'm sorry to say, is the most cowardly thing in the world. The Negroes are brave enough to go out and get arrested by the thousands. But the white man is a ci ward at this point. I'm ashamed of my race." Panorama: • By DAVID SCHWARTZ The Camel and Snake 1 W HAT IS T0 BE tlone ahnut tne Mw1 ( le East? A professor in Israel explained the Middle East situation | with a story about a camel and a snake \ camel was preparing to wade across e Suez Canal. A snake lying nearby | also was anxious to set across the Suez. but it couldn't swim. It pleaded with the camel to let it ride on its back I across the canal "I would like to accommodate you." said the camel, "but manifestly it is out of the question. If I let you gel HI my back, how do I know that while I am swim miiiu, you won't take a bite at me and then both of us will drown?" "No." said the camel, "sorry, but it is out of the question." I must say," replied the snake, "that you take an entirely unreasonable attitude. Surely I wouldn't be so ungrateful to you, as to bite you while you are carrying me, but aside from that, sell-preservation would lead me to abstain from such conduct. I would not be so foolish as to cause you to be drowned, when I know n will end up in my drowning also." The camel allowed himself to be convinced. The .-rake curled tip on the back of the camel as it started swimming the Suez But before they had reached the middle, the snake lashed out, slashing off one of the camel's cars and poking at its eyes. The camel resisted and -oon both were drowning. As they went down, the camel said, "I told you that you would bite me, and we would drown. W'hv did you do it?" "In matters relating to the Middle East," replied the snake, "never ask any questions." The story comes to mind, reading this week an article by an Arab historian and traveler. Sulaiman Luttalah, in the "Jewish Observer" and "Middle East Review" of London, This writer says he can make no sense of the Arab policy in the Middle East, with the constant threats to Wipe out Israel. The peoples of all the Arab countries." he writes, "are becoming fed up. not with Israel, but with the misery, the harshness, the poverty, the intrigues, the coups d'etat, the arrests, the murders and the empty propaganda that their masters feed them on, dav after day." Between Yov and Me: By BORIS SMOLAR '63 Fund %  Raising Campaigns in Mixed Results THE 1963 FUND-RAISING campaigns| of the Jewish communities throughout the country present a picture of mixed results. While 27 cities reported I thus far that they will definitely raise this year more than in 1962. others will I raise less. A number of Jewish Federations are getting as many increasesI in contributions as last year; however.! they are also experiencing large cuts ml some top gifts. Where this happens, the increases are not offsetting the losses The Council of Jewish Federations and Wef fare Funds is now considering what can be done to help cities upgrade results. Attention is especially paid to communities with lecurring sub-standard levels CJFWF leaders will visit a number of the cities with the low<>t results, to give personal help in upgrading the achievements. The CJFWF is also developing performance data io aid communities to locate precisely the weaknesses in their fund-raising drives, get at the causes, and take euective action to overcome them. Incidentals, last war t h e Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds raised a total of 8i30.0oo.0O0 for current operating .purposes. >cl i ive of capital and endowment income. vealTk Veri 8C gain was 56 Percent over the previous year, there were wide variations among communities.. eni u/ 1S P ,0 19 P crcent and losses of over 30 per fnt.i p, me conlr 'b"ted in 1962 about 12.5 percent of ai 1-ederat.on income, compared with 11 percent in me previous year.



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F: F I IN a Is -• %  Page 2-B 9-Jtwist n-eridjar_ Friday. September 13, 1963 A! r b> wi JHenn for %ur 9SU JU* 2** er Dr. and Mrs. Edward Tescher. ol 785 81st St., Miami Beach, are just back from a weekend spent in Nassau. Florida Hadassah In State Meeting Members of the Florida Region %  A Hadassah were to meet with President Mrs. Irwin Liss. of Miami, for the first board meeting ol the calendar year at the Skyways Motel on Thursday. The statewide meeting was to bring delegates and presidents of 35 chapters throughout Florida. Major plans to be discussed were the region-wide membership campaign in September and October. 1 a series of coordinate institutes Coming from Miami were to be Mesdames Gerald Soltz. Edward Cohen, and Leonard Wolpe; Miami Beach, Mesdames Dorothy Fink. Marguerite Marx. Lillian Goodman and Nathan Bart; Hol> w %  KMI. Mesdames Arthur Friend, Earl Brown, and Natalie Freednan; Palm Beach, Mrs. Morton Silberman and Mrs. Hyman Roberts; and Ft! Lauderdale, Mrs i (scar Sindell and Mrs Joseph fai noff. Cardiac Hospital Membership Tea Annual membership tea ol the Miami Chapter, National Children's Cardiac Hospital, is planned lor Tiles'ay. Sept. 2-i. 1:30 p.m.. in the Jordan Marsh Auditorium. A fashion show will be present ed at the affair chaired by Mrs. Jack Stone and Mrs \V Weinfraub. President of ihe group is Mrs Michael Blank. Rosh Hashona. our spiritual New Year, is a time for looking backward and for looking ahead. Characteristic of the high contipts of Judaism arc our intense examination into our past lives and our prayers that whatever was unworthy may be replaced by finer and nobler thoughts and Hvt-i\>. Our hopes for the future am expressed in our prayer that we may be inscribed for a year ol life, and in our greeting to loved ones and friends. "May you lie inscribed and sealed for a good year." The meal with which we begin the observance of these High Holy Days is in large part symbolic of all that these awe-filled days mean to us. Sour or bitter foods have no place on our table, only good things and sweet wine. Honey, the synonym for sweetness, rppcars as a dip for apple or the first dice of challah. again perhaps in the tzimmes. and still again in the traditional Lekach in honey cake. The challahs themselves are shaped round, and may be trimmed with ladders, birds, or crowns to represent our wishes that our prayers may ascend on high. Carrots to represent prosperity and a sweet kugel as a side dish are also customary. For two reasons many of us like to serve the same menu every year, with each dish prepared just as our mothers and grandmothers before us made it. In doing so we honor them and recall all the joys they gave us. At the same time, the well-remembered taste and appearance of the foods have become so deeply a part of our observance that to alter them might make us feel almost irreverent. But because at Rosh Hashona we also look ahead, we can in a sense express our hopes for the future with a new delicacy or by preparing some of the symbolic foods in a new way each year A meal which combines dishes made in each family's t.me-hon• ored way with a few in new guise %  is suggested for this Rosh Hashona. Instead of uetilte fish or chopped liver, there is B IWW ip. petizer: the carrot tzimmes is enriched with pineapple: and the potatoes and sweet kugel are joined together in a plum knoedle. Actually this knoedle. made with the German plums briefly in sea son at this time, is a traditional dish in many families, but we give it a new look by preparing it in quick modern fashion with instant mashed potato Hakes. Other portions of the meal, the soup, roast fowl, and dessert may he made in the tradition of each home. Rosh Hshon Dinner Twin round challahs Wine for Kiddush Bowls of honey and appleLiver appetizer Chicken soup with noodles and mandlen Roast chicken Carrot and Pineapple tzimmes Plum knoedle Tomato and lettuce salad Honey Cake Sponge cake Tea or black cotfee Liver Appetizer 1 lb. calf or chicken livers 2 tablespoons chicken fat 1-2 cup coarsely diced onion 1-2 cup coarsely diced celery 1-4 cup coarsely diced green pepper 1 coarsely diced canned pimento 1 4-oz. can sliced mushrooms 1 teaspoon kosher steak sauce 1-2 teaspoon salt 1-8 teaspoon pepper Broil the liver, remove membranes, and cut the meal into bitesized pieces [n ;i large skillet warm the chicken fai Turn heat, add the onion, celery, reen pepper, and cool until soft but not brown. Add the liver and all remaining ingredients, including the liquid in the can of mushrooms. Heat just to the boiling point Taste and add more salt .id pepper U %  £*. •• once, on toast points, a bed of rice or mashed potatoes, or in ,-arve patty shells. The recipe makea atom 3 cups, enough tor 5 or 8 portions. Carrot-Pineapple Tzimmes 2 cups sliced carrot (about 2-3 pound i 2 tablespoons seedleea rai.-ms 2 cups water 1-1 teaspoon salt 1 tablespoon sugar 1 cup drained pineapple tidbits i to teaspoon grourd ginger 14 cup syrup drained from pineapple 2 tablespoons honey 2 teaspooncornstarch Use the large carrots. Scrape. and slice 1-4 inch thick. Cook the carrot-, raisins, water, salt. and sugar, covered, until the carrots are tender Drain and reserve 1-2 cup of the liquid. Return the carrots, raisins, and the reserved half cup of liquid to the saucepan, and add the pineapple, ginger, 1-4 cup pineapple syrup, and honey. Bring to a boil and simmer 5 minutes. Mix the tornstarch and a little cold water to a smooth paste, and stir into the tzimmes. Simmer for 5 nunkites This amount serve? 6. If you wish, you may color the gravy with a few drops of yellow and red tood coloring. The deeper tint increases the attractiveness ol the dish. Plum Knoedle (Hungarian) i envcloi mashed potato flakes 1 1-2 eiTpT boiling water 1-2 teaspoon salt 1-1 cup quick-cooking farina 1-3 cup sugar About 1 1-2 cups sifted allpurpose flour 12 German plums | also tailed Italian plums) 1 teaspoon ground cinnamdff' 2 eggs, slightly beaten Beat the potato flakes into the boiling water, add the salt, jnd mix until smooth. Add the farina and eggs and mix until blended. Gradually stir in enough flour to make a soft dough. Roll out on a lightly floured board to an 8x24 inch strip Cut into 12 4-inch squares. Pit the plums Com bine the sugar and cinnamon and put about 1 14 teaspoon into the cavity of each plum. I'm the halves together to resemble whole plums, and place each on a square it the dough. Fold the dough over the plums, then roll into hall-. Be -lire the plums are completely covered and the edges of the dough are tightly sealed. Drop into a large saucepan 23 full ot rapidly boiling salted water The pan should be large enough for the dumplings to rise and swell without crowding. It a small pan must he used, cook only a few of the dumplings at a time Cover the saucepan and cook the knoedle for 12 minutes over high heat. Carefully remove with a slotted spoon and place them in a colander to drain thoroughly. To serve, arrange in a bowl, and spread the remaining sugar and cinnamon mixture over them. It you wish to prepare these a little in advance, place the colander over simmering water, cover with a napkin and let stand The dumplings may be kept in this way about an hour. They may also be frozen and reheated in boiling water Alton two for 1 at h portion. To Grace Your Holiday Table ASK FOR Produced and Bottled by L'KOVED WINE CO. Yonk-rs. N.V. JJSfcte^to' lf', & The Very New and the Very Old In the foregtound is Tel Aviv with its 20th Century excitement—Smart hotels and super markets, theaters and night clubs and a world-famous beach. In the background is Jaffa with its ancient fascination—the historic Old Quarter, the "Pish Pesh" Market, the curio shops and memories of the golden age of Solomon. Here is one of the newest cities in the world joined with one of its oldest by a narrow street that is many centuries wide. Now a single city, Tel Aviy-Jaffa is, indeed, one of the many simchas of modern Israel. The Taste of Yuban Coffee Every sip of Yuban is a Simcha in itself because it is the world's richest coffee. The secret is aged coffee beans. To the most expensive blend of green coffees Yuban adds rare, aged coffee beans—for deep, dark, delicious flavor. f •** f 0 1Mb QfflCt liformiti YUBAN Certified by Rabbi Hersch Kohn K KOSHERPARVE ^ %  % % % % %  B



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Miami to Welcome Rosh Hashona Wednesday I Jewish Florid Jan Miami. Florida, Friday. September 13. 1963 Section C Midnight Selichos Service Saturday Will Officially Launch High Holy Day Season High Molj Days will be ushered In here with services commencing Wednesday evening, Sept. 18. Rosh Hashona services follow on' irsdaj and Friday. Sept. 19 and 20, which launch the Hebrew New r 5724 Also known as the "Days of Awe.the holiday season! achieve its high pomt Yoni Kippur on Thursday, Seal 26 The interveni"B Bat-bath between Rosh Hashona and Yom Kippur! Ii known as Shabbat Tschuvah. the Sabbath of Repentance, and will mariced on bepi. 21. Some Liberal and Reform congregations in the Greater Miami and South Broward County areas will observe Rosh ona next Wednesday evening and Thursday only. ilar Friday evening services will be held in Houses of Worship here this weekend. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky will officiate at weekend services and j High Holy Day Junior CongregaII gh Holy Day observance of Con.' ion services for boys and girls negation Beth Tfilah, 935 Euclid! from 9 ,0 U will be held on ThursAve.. starling with Mincha at 6:15 <;:,v an(l Friday from 10:30 a.m. i in. on Friday, Theme during 'o 12:30 p.m. ia the air-conditionSaturday's 8:30 a.m. session will. 1 1 Chapel. Samuel Hollander and In "Farewell to 5723." Mincha isjMerwyn Levin will supervise. A again Mated for 6 p.m., and Sells Pecial Bible story hour session i at 12:30 a.m. Rosh Hashona for bo >' s and girls 5 to 8 years of ushered in on Wednesday a g e is Planned from 10:30 a.in to 15 p.m. First day service on noon %  begins at 7 a.m., and .11 IMC :lude Rabbi Rackoysky's gubjecl of Rabbi H. Louis Rottsc on 1 ...ted People." and min a srrmon miri j hjs sounding at 10:30 a.m. Saturday morning. 9 a.m.. at Z l hlTT'n ? 45 n m !? me Be,h •"•'. Prairie Ave. will chedule will be followed on ,,. -preparation for £e New with the early sermon on Year." Rush Hashona will be ohMain Day. D.tl We Have .,. n ed on Thurs( ,. iy and Frj |ay Sept, 19 and 20. with Rabbi Rottman Officiating Sermons are slat Flagler-Granada Jewish Center, ed for 8 a.m. and 6 p.m. on both N*W 5l8t PI., will hold Selichos '' I'l "ill officiate at all Washington Ave.. will bold regureligioua rites, assisted lar services this Friday at 6:15 Cantor George Goldberg and p.m. and Saturday, 8:30 a.m. Dr Sexton Morns Brooks During Tibor H. Stern will officiate at morning services starting the weekend services and conduct ••' 8 a.m. on Thursday. Sept. 19, Rosenfeld'a sermon topic planned for 8 a.m., with Shofar both days at U:15 a.m. Dr. Stern's subject on the first morning will be "The Voice or the Echo?" His topic the second day will be "The Rebirth of Man." The Mollie Kahaner Sisterhood Of Beth Torah Congregation, 1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd.. will host a social at 10:45 p.m. on Saturday iust before the Selichos penitential service. Preceding the mi.!night observance. Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz will hold a High Holy Day Institute, reviewing the customs, ceremonies and pravers of the religious rites. Cantor BenZion Kirschenbaum will chant the liturgy on Saturday, accompanied by Mrs. Miriam DonnerStag and the High Holy Day choir, and throughou; the Rosh Hashona observance Over 1,400 worshippers are expected at the New Year services being ushered in i't 6 p.m., with Mincha on Wednesday, Sept. is. Rabbi Lipschitz will conduct the services and deliver the sermons on Thursday and Friday, slated to begin mornings at 7:30 a.m. and afternoons at 5:45 p.m. Topics at 10 a.m will be 'Arc We Prepared to Stand Trial?" and "If You "re Not You. You Are Nobodv Solomon Kerstein (center), vice president of Bloch Publishing Co., and a leader of the JWB-sponsored Jewish Book Council of America, receives a special citation from the Council "for his contributions to Jewish culture and traditional Jewish education" and for "his dedicated service to the Council since its inception." Dr. Maurice Jacobs (left). Philadelphia publisher and communal leader, presents the citation as Rabbi Philip Goodman (right), executive secretary of the Jewish Book Council, looks on. A COMPUTE SYNAGOGUE DIRECTORY IN THIS SECTION day at 8:15 p.m.. with first and second day sessions on Thursday and Friday at 10 a.m. Children's services are slated for Thursday at 2:30 p.m. Selichos on Saturday at midnight. Rosh Ha-hona observance will be i %  — --. ... tiua.H ww.^vitutivv n III UK.: "Jewish Education." and ushered in on Wednesday. Sept. of the Shofar will be 18, at 6 p.m. Musical portion of a at 11:15 a.m. Evening Mmall services will be sung by Cani.slate i for 5:45 p.m.. and tor Maurice Mamches, and Sexsame time schedule will be ton Morris Moscowitz will partie. d on Friday with the serpate in the religious rites. Sched on "Good Investments." ule on Thursday and Friday is "What's On Your Mind"" will be the issue tackled by Rabbi Mordecai Podet and the congregation of Temple Judea, 320 Palermo Ave., during Discussion Sabbath on Friday evening, 8:15 p.m. Cantor Gordon Richards will chant the liturgy. During Satur day morning services at 10:30 a.m.. Bruce, son of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Adler, will observe his Bar Mitzvah. Theme of the Selichos: observance, to be held at 11:15' p.m., will be "At Midnight I Rise to Praise Thee. O Lord." Rabbi Podet will conduct all High HolyDay services, with Cantor Richards offering the musical portion &i I he program. Rosh Hashona eve will be observed on WednesRabbi Samuel April will officiate at the Bar Mitzvah of Mitchell Taub during services at Temple Or Olom, 8755 SW 16th St.. beginning at 8:45 a.m.. on Saturday. The celebrant is the son of Mr. and Mrs. William Taub. "Forgiveness at Midnight—A Fresh Breath of Air" will be Rabbi April's topic at midnight Selichos services. Cantor Gershon Levin will chant the liturgy, assisted by the choir, at all services. The Temple's High Holy Day services will be conducted at the air-conditioned Dade County Auditorium beginning Wednesday. Sept. 18, at 6 p.m.. continuing on Thursday at 8 a.m. and 6 p.m.. and Friday at 8 a.m. Rabbi April will deliver a trilogy of Rosh Hashona sermons with the topic for Wednesday, "First Night's Service." Following morning's theme will be "Man's Rights: The Bans' Flights." completing the trio of A BROTHERHOOD OBJECTIVE FOR THE NEW YEAR On Rededicating Ourselves to Removing Walls Ru DM,,-, • .. By RABBI IRVING LEHRMAN Temple E-nanu-EI nl > t short time age, a dis'"-uished television comments''• in reporting the historic Ington Manh. exclaimed. is a great day for America." As far as the Jew is concern%  here is DO commentary nee"ii this statement, for in (led tradition, what took in Washington and what a s said at the Lincoln Memorial only represented the true "ie of America, but also '"I the message of our > and Mica, who thundered m essage of justice and love ; "l brotherhood. It is for this reason that I was "ishirbed one morning when I Welted up our local newspaper and -aw a headline. "Is Segre gation Immoral?" I was parti cularly irked to think that this question should he directed to SI nators and congressmen in this critical period In American histi i". Whether or not segregation is immoral is no longer an academic question The problem of civil rights is a burning issue thai must be resolved only in one way if America is to be true to it-ell. The Washington March was just another reminder that we ate living in unusual times, grave days, challenging days. It was I'rof. Arnold Toynbee. who formulated the theory known as Challenge and Response, in which he says that all those civilizations which were able to respond to the challenge that faced them survived, and those that failed to respond, perished. Whether or not our civilization will survive—whether we as Americans will succeed in our forward march — will depend upon how we respond to the challenge that we face. On the one hand, we are witnessing a gathering of the clouds of com nuinism with its irreligion, with its godlessness. with its paganism and tyranny threatening the entire world. From within, we face the challenge of the house divided. 1 want to tell you of an incident that took place during the Mex ican War. in which an American olficcr saw unusual bravery and courage exhibited in a certain sector of the battlefield. He was so moved by it, that he rode over to the general and called his attention to it. When Gen. Taylor approached the scene, he discovered that the heroic fighters consisted of two battalions of American soldiers who, in the midst of the confusion of the battle, did not recognize each other and were busy mowing each other down. This Is a minor incident in American history, but it is a major challenge and threat to our very existence, and it must never repeat itself again. More than that, we must never forget it if we are to prove ourselves worthy of the challenge that history and destiny have placed upon our shoulders. It is for us lo be on the alert, ft r eternal vigilance is the price of freedom. We must see to it that in (his America there must be no room for "isms." be it communism or nazism or racism. There is no room for anti-Semitism, for bigotry, for intolerance and discrimination against any group. I have faith that as Americans we shall rededicate ourselves to the task of removing all the walls that divide us: an! instead of them we shall build bridges of understanding and brotherhood that shall unite us. I have faith that together we shall resolve to strive for a stronger America, for a more prosperous America and. above all. for a greater America— greater in heart and greater in spirit and greater in understandinand greater in human service. Above all. let us build an America that shall be the hope of the world. talks on the second clay with 'Man's Wrongs. Loves Songs." • a All High Holy Day services at Agudath Israel Hebrew Institute 7801 Carlyle Ave.. will be conduct ed by Cantor Rabbi Dov-IJci Ros enzwaig. assisted by Rabbi Mes hulam Cohen and acting presi dent. William Cohen. Rabbi Isaac Hirsh Ever will supervise the services in Hebrew and English and deliver all sermons. A 5:30 p.m Bible class will precede regular Friday evening services scheclul ed for 6:30 p.m. On Saturday morning. 8:30 a.m.. Rabbi Ever will speak on "What is the Foundation of Judaism?" He will al so officiate at the Bar Mitzvah of Mark Robert Stolbach. son of Mr and Mrs Robert Whitlock. and grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Simon Goldberg. At midnight. Selichos service will be conducted by Cantor Etosenzwaig, with Rabbi Ever's sermon to be "Repentance and Forgiveness." Evening ot Rosh Hashona. Wednesday, Sept. 18, will begin with services at 6:30 p.m. During Thursday morning services, beginning at 8 a.m.. the sermon will be on "Ro.-h Hashons —,Iu gment Day for Mankind." Ceremony ol Tashlich will follow the 6:15 p.m. Mincha .services On Friday morning, s a.m., Rabb: Ever will speak on "'.'raying for and Over Life's Significance Bar Mitzvah of Jay. son of Mr. and Mrs Harry Toblin. will be observed during services Saturday morning. i a.m.. conducted by Continued on Page 2-C RABBI IRVING IEHRMAN meeting the challengfe



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Friday. September 13, 1963 +Jewish fkrHtor) Paae 9-A Rabbi's Conviction Being Appealed Discus-sing the first stage of a beautification and remodeling prdgicrni at Temple Beth Sholem of Hollywood are (left to right) Dr. Jt— an J. Blitz, president; Manuel Solomon, building chairmcuirj finbbi Morton Malavsky, newly-appointed spiritual leaflet; Cantor Ernest Steiner; and Miss Carol Mackenzie, cboix director. They are shown examining the newly-drawn plane for the beautification by Kenneth J. Spry, architect. Temple Menorah Fetes 15th Anniversary In a Completely Redesigned Sanctuary Temple Menorah will celebrate its 15th anniversary of existence as it Uteri in the High Holy Days tl S year, under the spiritual leaders .p of Rabbi Mayer Abramnwitz, 'ho has been with the Tempi' -3 years. For 16 600 member families worshipping together in the Temple sanctuary, the .surroundings will : i completely different from llio-, : which the hardful of pioneers v ho founded the Temple worshipped at the beginning. 'liny will be sitting in a new Temi l< lesigned by Morris Lapidus. %  ho combined the finest featun of classical forms with the b( % %  of modern expressions to create .. sanctuary that has divine grandeur and humble simplicity.' according to Maurice Rev it/. ; • sident "Tl I beauty of tradition has been recaptured in the Holy Ark, pulpits ard reading desks. The 'mating ceiling, done in blue and .hite accoustical panels, will giva ar air of simplicity, yet Incur*, a perfect lighting and accaustkal system. The portable 'alls separating the chapel frocr -ie main sanctuary will be reme-ed for the High Holy Day: thus allowing an additional ISO families to participate in the services." Rcvitz conducted all the plani ing ot the new building program from its inception to the actual construction phases. arranging the financing, heading the fundtaising drive, and coordinating the activities among the architect, the builder and the lay leadership. Heading tnc executive commit tee is Max Krau-s. honorary president of the Temple. Officers of the Temple are Leonard Solomon, vice president; Morris Black. Sam Fuchs. Joseph Mansbach, Leonard Kosen and Abe Selecoff, honorary vice presidents; Louis DeCoveny, treasurer; Jack Burstein. secretary; Sol Frankel, financial secretary; and Joseph Denmark, assistant financial secretary. Jack Korenblit, as chairman of Ihe Membership Committee, produced a record membership numbering well over 600 families. Cantor Edward Klein will officiate at the High Holy Day services, assisted by a 10-voice choir under the direction of Eli Samuels. The overflow services will be held in the Temple's Social Hall, with assisting Rabbi Carmi Schwartz and Cantor Ben Grossberg officiating. Continued from Page 1-A unil Joseph Weisberg, publisher of the Jewish Advocate of Boston, learned about the case and investigated its background. He interviewed Rabbi Shackney's son, a student at Harvard University, and published the interview in its entirety in the Boston Jewish weekly. The son raised a number of points in the case which moved Weisberg to appeal repeatedly in the weekly for aid for the rabbi. As a result, a Shackney Defense Committee was organized. Jacobson, who became interested in the case because his daughter had been a pupil of Rabbi Shackney at B'nai Jacob Synagogue in New Haven, and because he himself had been a student in one ot the rabbi's adult education classes at the synagogue, agreed to serve as chairman. Jacobson said funds were coming from two sources. One is former pupils of Rabbi Shackney, who also taught for several years at the Flatbush Yeshiva in Brooklyn. Having learned of the case from various sources, principally the repeated appeals in the Jewish Advocate, they have sent funds to the defense committee and are continuing to do so. he said. The other source is persons replying to letters being sent out, mostly to Jewish recipients in the New Haven area, by the defense committee, Jacobson said. Tho letter includes the text of a statement issued by nine Now Haven rabbis at the time of formation of tho defense committee. The rabbis declared in the statement, that they believed that the evidence presented during the trial in the rabbis defense was "in such sharp contradiction to the allegations and evidence adduced by the prosecution, that we earnestly look forward to his appeal to a higher court." Jacobson said that the committee had sent out about 2,000 letters, asking for contributions to the defense fund. He said that contributions had been received from former pupils from at least a dozen states. The Jewish Advocate has printed many letters from former rabbinical and teaching associates of Rabbi Shackney, and from former pupils, all testifying to his character and indicating a sense of shock over the indictment and conviction. 700 Register At Beth Torah Some 700 students are already legistered for Beth Torah Religious School sessions which began on Wednesday. Sept. 4. Students may still enroll, according to Abraham J. Gittelson, education director. Curriculum includes Sunday and Hebrew Schools, "Hebrew Through Fun," Bar and Bas Mitzvah, preconfirmation. confirmation, Hebrew High, post-confirmation, and Senior High School. Faculty members in the Sunday School are Arthur Cohen. Mrs. Sol Elfenbein, Mrs. Florence Ginesin. Miss Kathcrine Levin and Mrs. Max Steinfink. Hebrew School staff members are Alexander Andron. Hyman Cohen, Mrs. Jack Diamond, Mrs. Michael Gruen, Mrs. Shirley Levin, Mrs. David Osman, Mrs. Howard Romer and Mrs. Irving Seidel. Beginning its ninth year, the congregation's pre-school. Nursery School and Kindergarten have already enrolled 100 students. Geared to children from 3 to 6, a full intensive program of preschool preparation is included. Registration is still open. Headed by Mrs. Stanley Kay, the faculty includes Mrs. Eugene Marshall and Mrs. Michael Gruen, kindergarten; Mrs. Herbert Comm and Mrs. Sol Elfenbein, junior kindergarten; Mrs. Florence Ginesin, Mrs. Rudolph Wichtcr, and Mrs. Arthur Hirschberg. nursery. HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES The Hebrew Academy of dealer Miami ANNOUNCES HIGH HOLIDAY SERVICES at the new building 2400 Pinetree Drive, Miami Beach Cantor CHARLES LAUER 03' Will Conduct the Services SYNAGOGUE COMMITTEE j Jacob CJJIM, Chairman Rabbi Solomon Schiff %  >: CONGREGATION BETH EL 500 S.W. 17th Ave. Miami Services will be Conducted and Chanted by our distinguished Rabbi Solomon Schiff Assisted by ABRAHAM P. ROSENBERG Hyman Chabner, President HYMAN KAM, Vice President BEN BOSKIN, Vice ^resident JOSEPH ROTENBERG, Secretary PHILIP BERKOWITZ, Honorary Life President & Treas. HYMAN CHABNER, President ABRAHAM CHIEL, Past President MRS. JEANNE ROTENBERG, Executive Secretary & Notary EXTEND TO THEIR MEMBERS AND FRIENDS BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY, HEALTHY AND PROSPROUS NEW YEAR CALL 532-6421 *. —r—-• 5724 BETH 1963 K0DESH 1101 S.W. 12th AVENUE Rabbi 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 Membership incMtl tuition at our Hebrew and Sunday Schools. REGISTER STUDENTS NOWI Inquire obout High Holidays and Membership "*• Not Separate Yourself from the Congregation!' 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 OFFKE OPEN DAILY 9-12 A.M., 5 9 P.M. FR 9-8649 FR 3-9807 CANTOR MOSES WEISS JULIUS SAPERO, Pres. RALPH KRIEGER, Sec. tS-W-IT, II l



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"•Jewish Floridian Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY Vclume 36 — Number 37 Miami, Florida. Friday, September 13. 1963 Three Sections Price PLOT WAR OF 'DESTINY' Arabs Planning Sharp Battle Against IsraelBen Bella Joins Pack WASHINGTON (JTA) — For: mer Vice President Richard M. Nixon was asked this week by a Republican Congressman. Rep. LONDON—(JTA) —-Syria anlor purchase of wheat, tobacco Seymour Halpern, of New York to explain his recent pro-Nasser Nixon Asked to Explain Warm Praise of Nasser I Jointly with Iraq this and poultry.) week plans for a "battle of des-• llmj against Israel. The plan ..h-tcd as one of the objectives ng of economic and miliirj lies between the two eounWashington, the United innounced a new long-term credit "( S6.856.00O to Iraq British Labor Chief Flays Syria Forays i ERDAM—(JTA>—The World I ol Socialist International. opened here Monday, was Harold Wilson, leader of n Brit -i Labor Party, to conlemn the recent ren e w al of antiattacks by Israel's Arab • lie called also for th" 1 'hment of a nuclear-free I" 1 the Middle East, warning. The agreement followed an eight-day visit to Syria by Iraqi President Abiel Salam Aref. The announcement said the "battle of destir.y" would be carried out through a joint arm commission to advance the "military and defensive cooperation" of the two countries. At the same time. Egyptian President Nasser told army forces returning from Yemen that Egyptian armed forces were ready to help any Arab country against Israel. He said that his forces were ready to shed blood against Israel, regardless of differences among Arab states. Relations between the three major North African new statesTunisia, Morocco, and Algeria— and Israel have considerably worsened recently the influential Trench daily, Le Monde, declared in Paris this week. Le Monde stated that President Bourgiba. of Tunisia, had never before described the Arab fight against Israel as 'the most important and most urgent task of all the Arabs," as he did last statements voiced in Egypt, and his failure to balance the Egyptian visit with one to Israel. Recalling Mr. Nixon's many pro-Israel statements prior to November, 1960. the New York Republican said: "I frankly do not understard why. inasmuch as you were so close by. that you did not balance your visit to the United Arab Republic with one to Israel. This question has been raised bymany who feel that you lavished a lot of attention on Nasser but. in effect, ignored Israel." Rep. Halpern said he was "horrified" to read in the Egyptian Gazette "that you justified the preser.ee of German ex-Naiis in Egyptian military industry, building weapons for use against Israel. You were quoted as saying on this issue that 'the UAR is free to obtain technical assistance from any country, be it the United States, the Soviet Union, or any country. There is no reason for fear or alarm'." RICHARD NIXON no reason ior fear The Republican Congressman enclosed texts ol reports, and told Mr Nixon: 'I would prefer to believe thai you were misquoted, and the reports as-complete misContinued on Page tl-A i that such a pact would ve ek. After examining the strong 1 nockery" unless the shipanti-Israel stand taken by Moroc" conventional arms into the c0 at the Security Council session I ere stopped by "other DOWr eating a dangerous imballaiKi ol conventional capacity." Mr Wilson's proposal of a nupfo-ar-free zone in the Middle East. •ith .i guarantee against a siniulinflux of conventional Continued on Page 10-A this week on Israeli and Syrian complaints and counter-complaints in border incidents. Le Monde considered the situation of Algeria, calling it "the most anti-Israel state of them all." The review stressed the eflorts Continued on Page 2-A Neumann Warns Zionists Of Lagging Fund Support STAYS IN KNESSET Dayan Clashes With Eshkol; Leaving Cabinet JERUSALEM (JTA) As culture Minister Moshe Dayan this week formally notified Prime Minister Levi Eshkol of his intention to resign. Senior Ministry officials attributed Mr Dayan's i ecision to a series of disputes with Premier Eshkol over a number of demands the Agriculture Minister put forward last June as a condition for his remaining in the Cabinet These included the formation of a Council of Ministers for Economic Planning, the establishment ol a permanent advisory panel of Mapai members of the Ministerial Securty Committee. and the transfer of all authority on food supplies to the Mini.try of Asriculture. Mr. Dayan reportedly also wanted to resign his Knesset seat, but the Mapai faction declined to accept his resignation. (Dayan threatened to quit his post in June, following the resigNEW YORK-(JTA)—Dr. EmanZOA'S national executive council li:i,ion of Prime Minister Benuel Neumann, chairman of the is 'he organization's ruling body (:urion He had reportedly launchAmerican section of the Jewish ***** annual conventions. Jacl(l a campaign for a greater voice ques Torczyner, chairman of the council, presided. DESPITE RUSSIAN VETO State. Department Sees Strong Rebuke in UN Censure Move ISHIN'GTON — (JTA' — State reacted properly, and pursued the F v r': ; -unices said this week onlv course it could conscientiousput despite the Soviet veto of the ly follow. Jmerican backed United Nations I Council resolution conSyria's murder of two Is P' 1 'American stand and P sev *n other favorable votes r |he i luncil must be noted in should be a source of I ation to Israel. According '• Department thinking, it us that the Soviet Union.. %  %  %  veto, is attempting to 1 i anti-Israel passions. Bates gi neral view of the United "'' 'he veto was described .inn W to hat of srae De ir< We veto, officials said, a W '"" r 1 J lld ement has been toul? d ; The American role. %  cannot be ignored by The Conference of Presidents of Major American Jewish Organizations telegraphed to President Kennedy its "profound appreciation" for the position taken by the United States in the Security Council debate and final balloting. Rabbi Irving Miller, president of the Conference, told Mr. Kennedy that the Jewish leaders were "greatly heartened" by America's call on the Council, through an address by the U.S. delegation head, Adlai E. Stevenson, urging the UN body "to accept its responsibilities and act with courage and wisdom." Agency, and president of the World Confederation of General Zionists, asserted this week that the response of the American Jewish community for financial assistance to meet the barest minimum required for the absorption and settlement oi the increased wave of incoming refugees arriving in Israel by the scores of thousands "has been inadequate and disappointing." Dr. Neumann was Sunday's principal speaker at the concluding session of a meeting of the national executive council of the Zionist Organization of America, attended by several hundred Zionist leaders trom all over the country. The At the opening session. Rabbi Max Nussbaum, of Hollywood, Calif., president of the ZOA, called upon American Zionists "to utilize in full the historic opportunity presented to them for the first time in the 15-year history of the establishment of the State of Israel, because of the charge in the climate of opinion for Zionism created in Israel by the recent ZOA convention held there, particularly the unanimousexpressions of support for the movement by all top leaders of the Israel Government and Continued on Page 6-A in government aflairs for the younger element in the coalition. At the time. Shimon Pores, deputy Defense Minister, also threatened to resign from the cabinet! sJcrnVcs •J^cneat/e Rush Hashona will be launched at services throughwit Greater Miami next Wednesday evening, Sept. 18. For a complete Synagogue Directory, see Sec. C. BOSTON NEWSPAPER TAKES LEADING ROLE Rabbi's Conviction Being Appealed investment broker of Orange. Conn., said that about $8,500 oi the NEW HAVEN, Conn. (JTA) —A committee organized in New Haven to seek an' appeal of the conviction of Rabbi David Shack" ,iqu,red $2000 fund had bee ney on charges of holding a Mexi raised. He said, in a telephone ican family in involuntary serviinterview, that he believed that tude has raised more than a third attorneys for Rabbi Shackney ma, it "as said. Note was takif the funds needed for the appeal, "It is our sincere hope, the he cnairman of he c „ mmi ttee o| criticism of the AtMrtJ wire to the Pre-ident state:!, "that. £jjj by the Arab press and I regardless of the final outcome. AgenC y" ( n j s week. %  in Pdiu. the Jewish Telegraphic The State Department's; C10n was that the Department Continued on Paq 2-A Sherman Jacobson. a real estate were in the process of filing the appeal with the Federal Circuit Court in New York. Rabbi Shackney was convicted in New Haven Federal Court last spring ani sentenced to six years in prison. The judge suspended all but two month* of the term and imposed a fine of $2,000. Rabbi Shachney put up his dairy farm in Middlefield, Con-., to provide bail and is now free pending the appeal. The conviction attracted little attention in the Jewish community Continued on Pag* 9-A



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Friday, September 13. 1963 *'Jewish fkrMton Page 1S-B Arab Family Learns How Good Medicine Can Help '^ -' ^'T**^' %  • %  ';. F, ROSE CARLIM The ->• Mm* I saw little passer 'asan at the Hadassah Hospital ne was lying on his stonfacl i his crib, crying weaklv. .-" i. enormous growth, reel and Infected rose from just above his bottOJka, at the bottom of his $: %  % %  • Nurse Mizrachi. a tall, din young woman wilh itrong i pable hands, hovered over tenderly, trying to make I n more comfortable. But the"e was very little she could do She could not turn him on >8 back, nor pick him up in : I arms, nor take away 'his pail He was due for operation in :ew days. He WJ a beautiful little boy. |usl i •' %  '•: a year old, with reddish-b %  hair, eyes piercingly black, v clouded over with pain, i m his face so pale, almost ..' e. I stood at his crib [looking [3WB at him helplessly. I am member of YA'AL— 11..id .'T L'Cholim (Helping Hand ae Sick) and like other [YA'AL >mbers. all volunteers. 11 hell where I can be of I some • I have chosen to work I in th< Idren's Department on Ithe fifth floor which had been %  established by the New York ll'hapw • .: Hadassah in honor of IRose L .-lalprin. • •ponsiv* Children M i( atifyir.g to work with |thc>t c n dren because they are so responsive. Often an infant Mill ti' ying his heart out for kranl i liitle affection. Take hnn i.: your arms, hold him bn yoi • p. plaj with him. and p is py. For the time be |nu yi are his mother. The I imes later, when you lave i ,him down again. Bui • i back to little Nas I I next saw him he feverish bun: le < %  the pest-operative de•n the sixth floor, li was three days after his operation. Both his parents had come from Nazareth to be with him. The father, a tall, dark mustached man in Arab dress, was pacing the ward impatiently. The mother, a pleasant, comfortable looking woman of about forty, in a long black Arab dress with a white hospital smock over it. and black kerchief on her dark hair, sat on a chair close to the child's cot, gazing at him solicitously. She gave me a warm, friendly smile, revealing her fine strong teeth. As neither of them knew any Hebrew, we spoke through an interpreter, Nurse's Aide Ziona. a native-born Israeli whose fath er had come from Yemen. Little Nasser had been ailing since buth. the father said, but had grown much worse of late and the English doctor in Nazereth who had been attending him, recommended him to Hadassah. Deprecating Shrug "How do you feel about Hadas-I •ah?" I asked the father. "So. so," he replied, with a deprecating shrug. He had been waiting for the doctor a whole hour and he had not come yet. he said. I took it upon myself to men tion this to the Head Nurse on, my way out and she explained that this was not the time for the doctor's visit. Me had been there once in the morning and was not due again until later in the afternoon. I went ("own to the fifth floor to see "my child." year-old Shimon, who was recovering from a severe case of pneumonia. He was standing up in his crib whimpering pitifully His parents lived in Petach Tikvah and erv seldom came to see him. There were five or six other children at home and his mother At this ceremony held before the main entrance oi the Jewish Community Center of Kansas City, Mo., a massive aluminum sculpture is dedicated to the memory of the six million Jews slain by the Nazis. The memorial was a gift to the Center from its New Americans Club, a group of former concentration camp and ghetto inmates. The sculpture, designed by Maurice Newman, shows on one side figures representing the heroes of the Warsaw Ghetto uprising and on the other the Exodus from Egypt. At the summit is a pattern of flames, bearing the names of families which were lost, and the whole work rests on a base of rough stone representing the rubble of the Ghetto ruins. The dedication was one of a number of tributes paid by Centers and YMYWHAs affiliated with the National Jewish Welfare Board to the martyrs. Among speakers at the Kansas City ceremony were former President Harry S. Truman, Mayor Ilus W. Davis; Morris Indyg, president of the New Americans Club; and Dr. Edward A. Devins, Center president. The monument was unveiled by six men who survived the camps, and six eternal candles on its menorah were kindled by women who similarly escaped death. had no time or inclination to hold him in her arms. He had never learned to smile. He recognized me as soon as he saw me and stretched his arms out longingly. Two days later I came back again lo visit little Nasser. He was asleep. Out in the corridor his mother was looking out of the window and smoking a cigarette, she smiled her warm smile and emitted a flow of words. Ziona was nol around so 1 found another interpreter, Mrs. Tufik, ;> young mot her. who had come lure from Iraq ten years ago. Her little girl. Osnat. not quite two, had fallen on her head a few days earlier and was al Hadassah for tests and observa tions. "We think much better oi Hadassah now,'" little Nasser's mother volunteered. "The doctor Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan, spiritual leader of Temple Adath Yeshurun, discusses the High Holy Day services and school program with Cantor Maurice Neu (left) and Yehuda Segal (right 1 education director at the Temple. LEGAL NOTICE ?c7larb, of Buffalo, N.Y.; Frederick M. Berk, of Newton Jentre Mass.; and James A. Block, of Dayton, O.. members -up of ten youngsters of the National Federation of Youth, affiliate of the Union of American Hebrew Congatic is, who worked and lived with Puerto Rican families j> s su:...-ner. Here they are assembling wire reinforcement :cne-prof concrete homes which they helped construct. 7* —] Einstein Hadassah Mttfiflf 1N THE C0UNT> JUDGE S c IN AND FOR DADE COUNTi. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 60544-A IN I:I-: I:.-I iti • SOI-HIK \\ KIM. I', ,-,.,-.. i. NOTICE TO CREDITORS Tn All Cn Mil.. r. nil All l'i r*on* Hu\ • Federal Auditorium in North Mi IIK Claim* or l'. nil* Against Kstate. ami Beach. Vou an hereby notified and required li. |re*enl uny .'aimanil dt inand* which you rou) li v again*. -5*=^ ih, estate of HOPHIK \\i:iM. ilt/' 1/., •-...iM-. I late of Dude fount), Klorlda, V—'Z'/r llCtPIGS '" "'• Count) Judge* of Had und file the xanii in dupUcHt. anil a* o\ Ided in S •. 11..ii T '.:'. Hi, rToi Id %  ANNENBERG I: In R2. of RXln Hurd Statutes. In Iheli office* III i .%  pt. 6 Kivi Hide, i) Courthouse In Had) Coui lulantlv. but seeing his mother, CUTHARTZ M Man ifl of Nil ''•'• within s -" ealendai mo n* \.. .I.I sin. J HIVITJ. : %  ''" time of the flrsl n SIMONS,. Mil ilyn Beverly, -'I. ol S\V K 'i Si W Holl) I lllVilOn Monday, at 12:30 p.m., the Albert Einstein Group will hold its opening meeting of the 1963is so good and kind." She kept 1964 Hadassah year al Washington on talking, answering questions and continuing to smile. She had six more children, five girls and i a hoy. she said, also a mother in-law, all living in one room Father All Smiles Nasser awake, whimpered peri. ..r i ,in i:v. i and very hard. 1 took a few. but could hardly chew them. The little patient, however, stretched out for some, put them in his mouth and chewed, as though they were part of his daily diet. On Thursday of the same week I saw him again. He was not KATZ. IV IM i 7'. i.f 122 Ml \\. >. i \ i. in \. w Vork. RiverSOSKIN. Mr* It V • .H ill -I.I. FRIED. Saul I'', i.f 1945 RW 21th St., |il, ii li'ildol Mr* B> i tha, 72. of ::::i ivlcea in rhUadelphla. [, s 1O understand another culture if you work and live |Y. HerS Mi,2Van Corps member Douglas Weigler, of B 0r City, wearing a mezuzah, chats with Chico, a newmend in Puerto Rico. hipinched little face lighted up in ;i smile She kisse I his hand passionately. Later -lie pulled a paper bag out of the little white bedside cupboard and offered me what 1 though) were peanuts or seeds, (the latter a great favorite here) but what turned out to be chickpeas, dry *"K_NS. II.I.. 1..1.. 1 ..: NPI I.I-I l.'i., ilK-,1 Seiil .. Riveri !. KLEINMAN. 2uth si Kiv.-i *lde ROSSNBL4UM. Ilu-v.v I 0, i.f J5M %  \V. Mh Cl Hlateaii. Rlvi i.-i.i. FALK. MUX, UG, ..I ISOl SW -, I li Avi RtyerMldf. LENFlow. Mttie ii., S, ,j :i ll,uul Av%, dle.l hi.iu. ",. Riverside. KNETTeR. MIK. Muiny, **. i.f MM S\V Ul SI. Sri VUI .Ill UroUXa -N.V |;K ernlde. KRONISH. l'i .1. MI. .,( I::I;: f.,111ns longer in his cot. but sitting on ( AW. died Bent. 4. Rtvervlde his mother's lap eating a piece; RON BERG. Sgher.*.. .^ w of roll. He did not seem to be EVANS. Mr., rtaa, ;:. n sss sw 12th in pain. He smiled at me and G(J \-,,^ ; v; f m when I squeezed a little rubber u.n Av*. Riverside. toy donkey close to his face, he c ^^ E l ";,.,V-',\;]''' m "' '" ; n,h laughed gleefully. His mother STEIN. Mrs. Mollle, 87, of Slto Colllnn took him out into the sunny cor-' *g services la ruvoland. Mtverridor to have his picture taken, ALMAN. Mrs. Lena, ol 1433 r..'iin A vs. Service* In New York Nlew"Ile is much better." 1 said. man •'He uill soon he well" RICHARDS. MrStall) B.. S3, ol He will sooii Di will MIOIIIBBII Ave., died s,,.. :. Mew"Yes. he is much better." she SHO'CKET. Mrs i-u.ni.. 5S. ol 122: smiled. "1 am thanktul for Meridiu tw Rivsrsldi 1 .. % % % %  II, I., 1. COSS K. Sim. .11. s-l. IM M: I,,I St., everything, ,,,,.,, s ,,., ; ,„. •! the name ill l< il .11 Mill i ... %  In) ol Se|iteml< A.II I! VRNKT r III 1IIIXS1 '.'• \Ail,. Illlr.ll 11 Im I 11 si |tuolii*nt!on "i ilit Ihi .-,li da) .'i Sevlenilii HARRIS \\|i IllUllNSoN Attorne) > f"i A.I 1 nixli ator Hill KtiHir 1':..! %  !•% .1. ral iMiami 12, Klorldu S-13-: IN THE CPUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 60643-C IN RK: Bstate ol MAY I'KIM.MAN |i,,.-ii-..l NOTICE TO CREDITORS 'I'.. All Creditor* nnd All r. 1-..1 11 n iim CklltnH "V 1 >. -111:11111AKulnsI I:.-I..I, v.iii are h*oe4>) notlllsd and r.• niii'.ii to present nits clsilms and ii*-uinnd.h.i'h you nuiv nave against the .-I; f MAY I'Bttl.MAN deunseii late ol ih. Count)' mid Btate ..f N,\\ v,i. k to thi' county .ludK*.* ,.• 0Rds I'nunly. an.I llle tIt-Mime in duplk'Ate and as provided i" Section "-" i. li.n'uiii sriiini.'-. In their ofti.-,-rIn iti" Count) Cnurthouse iri I i:ul,. t *,iti 11; \ Rorldn, williin -i\ -:tl endar ninnili.from ttie Mini ol ihlii.-i publication hereof, or i!i>.-.im^ will i,barred. Dated lU Miami, Ploilda, iliilltli day of Heptembei A.li UARNBTT ROIMNSON, IK As Am illniv \.li-' Inlstrator Klr.-t publication >i tbi* notlci on the 1 :ili .lav of Si pten II IRRIS AM 1 Ot 'I'.l.v.-i i\ Attorneys for Anolllur) Admlnlsl l'-'.li r I'a.l.I edi 1..I Bhla Miami 32, FI01 iila I



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Friday. September 13, 1963 •* lr*5 -* HLuMtrJm Page 15A Ballet Classes For Children U.Cl3S sc s, in modern_J>all(H. f "' children will be resume/| NOTICE UNDER F.CTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN Hint the uinli -rslgni .1, desiring to engage In business under the ficttiloua name of .ABLE BUSINESS I.UoKKRS m HH..„ years, has a degree from Connec• N % %  %  % %  I9ih Av„ NO. Miami Beach pia tieut College of Dance, and trained with Martha Graham and Jose Limon. LEGAL NOTICE Israel Ambassador Avraham Harman (left) and Histadrut's special representative Ben-Zion Ilan (second from left) help transplant a saplinq from the Holy Land to a choice spot in front of the Philip Murray Building in Washinqton. headquarters of the International Union of Electrical Workers. The oriental plane tree, flown to the United States by Histadrut as a gift to the American labor union, is believed to be the first Israeli tree to be set in Washington soil. James B. Carey, president of the IUE (right), said that the tree-planting was a reversal of the usual tradition, where Americans visiting Israel plant trees there. Wielding a ceremonial shovel is Mrs. Harry Block, wife of IUE District Oi.e president, who attended the opening of the Philip Murray Cultural Center in Eilat in 1954, established jointly by Histadrut and the Philip Murray Foundation of the CIO. Jewish Vocational Service President Reveals Committee Assignments for '64 MATirc UNOPR FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEKEBY GIVEN that the mill, rslgni d. deallins to engage In business under the fictitious name of HEN FRANKLIN AMERICAN Al'TO r.Mil's ai 19981 N'.W. Second Avenue, Miami, i ade 'ount). I nrlda Intend to register aald name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court ..f Dade County. %  Florida. KEITH 1\ FILER 2121 take A\.-.. funnel No I BAN O. FRANKLIN 1 Urn N.W. 17:. Ten. EARLE V. 1(1 KAS • At'o' '.„ %  i-.n o. Franklin and Keith I". F11< i !i 'i:t-L'"--.7. 10/4 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADF rOMNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 60729-B ; IN RE: Estate ..f LEON I ITTERMAN i Decea8ed. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Credltora and All Persona Hav; IHK Clalma or Demands Against Said Estate: j Yon are hereby notified and required to in.sent any claims and demands which you may have agalnal : the estate ..f LEON I ITTERMAN deceased late "f Dade County, Florida, !.• the County Judge* %  %  Dade CounI ty, nnd file the same In duplicate and as provided In Section 733.16, Florida Statutes, in their offices iii the County Courthouse in Dade County, Florida, within six calendar months from the time of tinfirsl publication hereof, r the same will be barred. Dated at Miami, Florida, this nth day of Scpetnber, A, 11. ISMS. RENE f-TTTERMAN As Executrix First publication of this notli the llth day of September, 1963. WEINKI.E fi KRSSLER Attot neys for Kxi culi iy Nil heybold Bull ling. Miami 32, Fla. :• 13-20-2", I" l w itli the ..i I'ii.i. Intends to reg-|sti r aald nami 'lerk ..i the Clj uil ( ..urt Counts Florida. Ii. E, UOL'LDEN .ile i *w in-r 9 13-20-27, 10 i NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN ti the undersigned, desiring t.. eni business under the fictitious names U IKS.\ Kit i IF' .MIAMI PAR1SIENNE H( ll'TIQUES TR1CKETTE TR1CKETTES HV WIKS.XKR KIIEBA JEWEI s' JEWELS BY I:HI:I:A %  t IMI Purdy Avenue, Miami Bea Florida, Int.-nils to register ri mi in, s with the Clerk ..i the Clro Court ..f Dade County. Florida WIKSNKK BOUTIQUES, INC Florida Corporation Mi iRTON R( ITHENBERG A it. %  mi for Applicant 120 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, l 9 5-13-2 I NOTICE UNDER F.CTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring I gage In huaineaa mi.iir the fictitious name "t ROMEO'S PIZZAKAMA at 15100 Ulecayne Blvd., .\... Miami Bench, Kli.rion intenda to reglstei aald name with the Clerk t Dane County. Florida. VINCENT PALMIBANO Sole i iwner .• 13-20-27, I" I %  V the first regular rr int'ily i. ceinig of the Board of Directors %  I the Jewish Vocational Service this season. Mrs. Charles P. Feinberg, president, announced comn tin assignments and plans for the agency for the board year 196344, Administrative Committee: i H. iU s Hertzoff, chairman; Marshall S. Harris. Sanford Levkoff. Sam Luby Jr., and Stuart Rothchild. JVS-Baron de Hirach Loan Fund Committee: Albert Quadow, chair •nan; Ronald L. Albert, Charles Hertzoff, Maurice II. Hyman. Educational Legislation Committee: Arthur L. Willner, chairman: Bernstein, Sidney Efron Jpn, James c Greene, Liovd L Ruskin. Jhope Grandma flower Dignified, beautiful and '•verently cared for departed loved one* am • source of veiy real comfort to all **• S EXCUISIVI IE • .: • %  0 COMMON • M0 1-7693 Employers Advisory Committee: Jerome G. Greene, chairman; Kit-hard I. Brickman, Andrew A. Geller. Charles Hertzoff, Sanford Levkoff. Norton Pallot, Saul A. achulman, Sam Stark. Individual and Group Guidance Committee: Mrs. Gerald P. Soltz. chairman; Sidney Efronson. Jer ome G. Greene. Maurice H. Hyman, Dr. Alan Jackson, Irvin W. Katz, Mrs. Sidney Lewis, Albert Quadow. Mrs. Sam Stark. Irsurance Committee: Andrew A. Geller. chairman; Ronald L. Albeit. Richard I. Brickman. JVS-JHA Liaison Committe*: Sam J. Heiman, chairman: Dr. Arthur I. Gilbert, S:im Luby Jr.. Marshall S. Harris, Mrs. Sidney Lewis. Nominating and Membership Cemmittee: Barney Bernstein and Lloyd Ruskin, co-chairmen; Mar shall S. Hani-. Albert J. Hirsch. Sam Luby Jr., Ronald S. Pallot. Personal Practices Committee: Sam Luby Jr., chairman; Herbert |jP. Blumberg, Dr. Arthur I. Gilbert. Mrs. Sidney Lewi?. Norton Pallot. Program Committee: .Mrs. Mey(,tr A. Baskin, chairman; Herbert P. Blumberg. Maurice H. Hyman, \ Mrs. Sam Stark. Mrs. Gerald P. Soltz, Arthur L. Willner. Publicity and Public Relations Committee: Marshall S. Harris, chairman; Sanford Bacon, Mrs. | Meyer A. Baskin, Sam Luby Jr.. Ronald S. Pallot. Mrs. Gerald P. Soltz. Workshop Committee: Martin S. Lodge, chairman; Dr. Arthur I. Gilbert, Marshall S. Harris. Dr. Robert S Liebeskin. Stuart Rothchild. Dr, Edward J. Fox, Joseph M. Nadler. Jewish Vocational Service maintains offices at 10 NE 3rd Ave.. .lid operates a Sheltered Work-1 hop at 5252 NE 2nd Ave., Miami. Or. Michael Goodman is executive director of the agent \ IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, IN CHANCERY No. 63C 9479 HOLLAR SAVINOS BANK I IK THE CITY (IK NEW Vi IRK, Plaintiff, \ s. DOl'GLASR. HELL and DOROTHY A BELL hla wife, l.KliuYs EDWARDS and SOPHIA .1. ATKINSON, Defendant*. NOT.CE OF SUIT Ii I: LEROY S BDWARI IS 129 Villa Road Newport X.-ws. Virginia You are hereb) notflled thai the ibove i aiitlom .1 nrtlon has been Instituted against you In the Circuit t-ourt ..t the ELEVENTH Judicial ('in nil of Florida In and for Hail. rounty '" foreclose a mortgage upon ill., following tleac Ibed real propcrts*: Lot IT. Block 28. MCOTT LAKE MANOR SECTION KOUR, according la the Plal thereof, recorded in I'i it i:-...u so, at Page 6!, of the Public Records of Dade County, l-.orlda. You are required to file your anw* i" plaintiff's complaint with the Clerk of the aforeaaid Court, iiml serve a copy thereof upon plaintiff's attorne; MARTIN IINI: nth Floor Dade Kederal Bulldlna, Miami 32, Klorid i later than October 15, Il i.:. or i l 'i i 'i • %  Pro < 'onfeaao n ill i %  nten .1 aga Inst you. I I.I i % % %  > S m h"r :.. I9S3. K B WEATHERMAN, Cli rk, .II i.'.H I. i laue nuni) r mi Ida (heal) Bj : HELEN KESSLE1! Hi iut> i "let k M MITIV K1NE At tomes for Pla I'm Ii i >ade K a l i -l lg Miami :'.:'. I orida H %  : %  : %  27. i" I IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 60524 C N RE: Estate ..f ISAAC i ii-1 gNHENDEN Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS Ti All Creditors and All Persoim Having Clalma or Demands Agalnal Said l-.sl.il. You are hereby notified and required to iii'eseni any claims and demands which you ma) have againsi the i-.-t Hi ..i 18A.VI' UFKENHENDEN tli ii a-. .1 late of l lade I 'ount). Kloriiia. to .InCount) Judge* ..r Dade County, nnd file tinsame In duplivati and as provided In Section 733.16, I'l.. i i.la Ktatuti a, in their m iiIn the Counts Courthouse in Dade Count) l1rida, ith.n s.x va months from the lime of the ii;-i iiuli.U-i lion in i. ... ..i the same will Inbat i. .1 Dated at Miami, I'l..rida, this Bin da) of September, Ah. :M. : I it IRA OKI ENHENDEN As Lxecutrlx IH-: publication %  •! this notice on the 13th day of (September, 1963. Myera, Heiman, Kaplan \Cataman B) : LEON KAPLAN Attorney for Bxi t' itrlN I I .II 8.W 1M St.. Miami. Ila. .' IS-20-27, 10 I NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE !S HEREBY GIVEN th the unl.--icii.il. desiring to eni i-iisii,. .. under the flctltloua name COMMERCE APARTMENTS at nut l-i s.'.n Commerce St i.-. t in the Cl oi Miami ii, ai ii. Florida Intend register thi -aid name with Ihe Ck "f the Circuit Coqrl of Had. Coun 1 Florida. Dated at Miami, riorlda, th da) i-r Auguat, 1963. %  i-'I'ill-rNiK .1. CANNON .<: Rlt'liAKD A. CARL8TROM T A iiuiphiii Properties Beigrel, Vlbert, Welaa A I..v.-us Alt. in. is for Applicant 8 ::n. 9 H-13-. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN H the undersigned, deairlna i,. engage iiiisins under the fictitious name GRAY HOTEL .\ APARTMENTS number 1432 N'.K. .Miami Court in t • Cltj oi Miami, Florida Intend to res later thi said name with the Clerk the Circuit Court of Hade I'nuir Florida. Dated at Miami. Florida, this 22 das "f luguat, 1963. TERRENCE J. CANNON and RICHARI • A. CARLSTRl 'M T A Dolphin Properties Bi igi I, Albert, wt las a Lyons Aitoriu s tor Applicant 8 30. 9 1-1 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 607C2-B IN RE; Bat %  i.of IRENE ADLER, I i, i-ias. .1. NOTICE TO CRED.TORS To All Cre i....is and All Pe sons Having Clalma or Demands Agalnal Said Estate: You are hereb) notified and required in in.-s.-ni any claims anil i.-niainis which you ma) have the .--I.... of IRENE ADI.ER id late of Miami. Dade County, Florida, to the Count) Judges of Dade County, .i\u\ file the same In duplicate .ni.l aa provided in Section ";;...Iii. Florida Statutes, In their nl flees in the C iy Courthouse in Dade County, Florida, within six calendar niontha from tintime of the tu-si i.i bllcatlon hereof, or the same be barred. Dated al Miami. Florida, thiiday ol S, ptember, A.I I, 1963. LAWRENCE AIM.Kit As Bxecutor I irst publication of this nolle the 13th flay of September, 1963, ARONOVITZ, SILVER .v.SCHER Attorni VH f.r Executor OUT Alnslcs Building, Mlnml. Fla. 9/13-2V-27, will Mh I" I NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAIvtt LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that thi undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name ol JER1CO al 2400 N'W 75th St., at Miami. Florida, Intenda t" register said name with the Clerk "f thi suit Court of Had.Counts', Florida. .1. K ADELMAN CORP. By J. l! Adelman. President Vttest: Helen W. Adelman, Si • %  tai y VI VNI'EL LIBEI. Attornes for J. R. Adelman Corp 13-20-2 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE C RCUIT COURT OF THE tLEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT C r FLORIDA !N AND FOR DADE COUNTY, IN CHANCERY No. 63C 9598 I I:KI:K coMPTt >N, Plaintiff, VIOl A MAE I'I i.M I'll i.N. I i. Ii ndant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE Ii l: \'Ii ii.A MAE COMPTON i'i ::'. Standard As. nue Fan P 1.1-.. ''allfornia You, Viola Mae Compton, are h.-i by notified thai a Hill of i omplalnt t Dlvoive has been filed againsi >and \. %  u are required to serve a coi -f >'our Answer or Pleading to the H of Complaint on the Plaintiff's atto ney, S.anle) B. G Iman, L'liv^ X.\ 62 Street, Miami, Florida and file tl original Answer or Pleading In t' office of tinClerk "f the Circu Court on .abefore the 15th day October, 1963, If you fail t.. do judgment by default will be tak tgainxl you for (he relief de mlin the Bill of Complaint. This n -ishall in publ shed on each week for fotr consecutive wei in THE JEWISH FLORiOIAN. DONE AND ORDERED at .Mian I'l la, th;s 6th day of Septeml AM. 1963. i: II. I.EATHERMAN, Clerk, Circuit Court, Dade County, Florid '••ah B) HELEN KESSLER I n Clerk STANLEY K. GOODMAN 26KS N.W. 62 sir.. Miami. I'l..rida Attorne) for Plaintiff '.' IS-20-27, 1' REB YANKEL ClHt ll'.al IfOMm MOW L0N6 HAVE YOU BEEN SELLING HALVAH. ? IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COUR" IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 60 347-C IN RE; Batata of REBA B. HOFFMAN 11. i. ..-. .1. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persona li. inClaims or Demands Against St Estate: You are beri b) notified and i quired t.. preaent any claims and il manils whiili you lna\ have again ih. estate of REBA B. HOFFMA %  adi Com t). l %  ':. Ida, within six thi time of the firi ublli al i.ni ii. reof, or the same w be ban • tl Dit.d ii M m I, Florida, l das i ... -, 11 i:,,/: u ALTER C KOVNEII \Ex. cutor Kl IVNER -v MANNHEI MER VI torni y fur i >tati of Relia B. Hoffma i an I Plaza • 'en %  Miami 32, Ilorlda : %  13-20-27. IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 60649-C IN RE: Eitate of CRANK XAVII.IO I '. as. .1. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All I'L Iltora and All Pai Ha ILL: Claims oiIi.iunnds Against Sj, I Estate: You are hereby notified and i quired t.. preaent any clalma and d. manils which yon mac have againthe estate of FRANK NAVII n> .i. ceased late .if Dade County, Florid tn the County Judges ..f Dade Count] and file the same in duplicate and provided In Section 733.16, Klorid.i Statuti s. m their nffli s in the Com iv cm -ihi.-s. in Dade County, Flo Ida, within -iy calendar months tr.the tiiii...r the flral publication hereP thi -am. in be barred. i 'ai.-.l ai Ml inn. Florida, this tla) ol September, A.D i ''*::: V'lCT \ N AVll.lt) \f Bxecutrix i'i -i pi 111 ntlon .-I this not! "'• : ''i la | nf Septembel, 1961 LEON Is v I'i.AX Vtti in s for I 'N--. itrlx J'J • rs. Ii '"I n, Kaplan ,yCataman I s w i'i-i Street :• 13-20-27, 10 3rd •n



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Page 6-B •Hewitt Fkridifor Socialite ... bu Isabel Lj Continud from Pje J->-the young couple Accompanying their parents, Marlene 9, end Jack 6 The brideelect, a Miami Beach and Stern College graduate, has been living in Israel for the past year and is currently on the public relations staff of Bar-Ilan U. The Wengck, India, Shelly and 4%-year-old Steven Mark, have taken up new residence in Skylake, where the littlest member of the family is an enthusiastic rooter for the Early Childhood Development program at North Miami Beach's "Y" On an extended tour to the West Coast, attractive Sandra Savader and Lois Freedman, Jordan Marsh staffers Flew to San Francisco and Los Angeles, and on the swing back will make a stop at Las Vegas Sam and Gloria Rosner, with son Howard, on a three-week motor trip north, which will take them as far as Canada before they turn around for the trek home Sara is a Sterling Hotel exec. • Large family of relatives in AHentown, Philly, Atlantic City, and New York kept Minnie Feinberg on a round of dinners, luncheons and country club activities the entire month she was away It was a 12th birthday recently for Donna, daughter of the Walter Kaplans Dinner party rove for Donna's friends from Nautilus High held, of course, at Daa's Embers Restaurant, where the pre-teeners danced the night away. • The Bob Parents and Ron Levitts made it a golfing weekend at the Diplomat in Hollywood, but returned home in time for a large gathering at the Westhreoke Country Club's "Night in Venice" dinner dance Also attending the Westbrooke affair after a trip to the Caribbean were the Sidney Efronsons. of South Miami ... One of the highlights of the evening was a "geography dance" Contest won by Mr. and Mrs. Jay Scheinhaus ... The Frank Ijii-cs camp in second Another highlight of the evening was the singing of Annette (Mrs. Murray) Selsky. the clubs executive social secretary. Cocktails combined with a Hawaiian movie the other night for a unique get-together at the Southwest home of Attorney Sam Smith and his wife Joining the Smiths were Dr. and Mrs. Mike Colton. Dr. and Mrs. William Silver. Mr. and Mrs. Ron Levitt. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald FalAt Histadrut reception Saturday night are (loft speaker, Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers, named to right) Jack S Popick. Mr. and Mrs. Marvin 1964 chairman of the Business and ProfessionCooper, who were hosts at their home, 5000 al Council of Kupat Holim in Greater Miami. No. Bay Rd., Miami Beach, Leo Mindlin, execSaul Cooper, and Jacob Riflcin. utive editor of The Jewish Floridian, guest \ Anna Brenner Meyers Accepts Chair Of Business Professional Kupat Holim Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers ae-; rented the chairmanship of the; '964 Business and Professional' Council for Kupat Holim in Great! i Miami at a reception Saturday light at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Cooper. 5000 No. Bay Rd. Chairing the reception was Rab-j ji Leon Kroniah, spiritual leader! >f Temple Beth Sholom. who serves as co-chairman of the local ou.icil. Mrs. Meyers, who has just returned from a tour of Africa with her husband, will bring a report to the organization on Jewish communities there at a future date. The Saturday night reception heard Leo Mindlin, executive editor of The Jewish Floridian, who recently returned from a trip to Israel, where he was guest of several government agencies. Mindlin discussed the Israel scene today, bearing on his visits to Histadrut-sponsored vocational schools, hospitals, and homes for indigent children. The Business and Professional Council of Kupat Holim is currently campaigning as sponsor of a Medical Center now being erected in Beersheba. The council has pledged some $200,000 toward the project, according to Moshe Berman, executive director. order flowers now for the HOLIDAY SEASON. CHARGE ACCOUNTS OPENED BY PHONE N.0WERS BY wwt fxbtie Gortons 1NCORPORATED The South'* Largest Florist MIAMI MIAMI BEACH CORAL GABLES M. 5 4516 IE 2 3361 M0 5-5423 HOLLYWOOD FT. LAUDEBDALE 922-8201 LO 4-0586 Dr. Lehrman Due on TV j Dr. Irving Lehrman. spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El, of Miami Beach, will deliver a Rosh Hashona message on "The SI ill Small Voice" Rabbinical Hour over Ch. 7 on Sunday morning. starting at 10 a.m. Rabbi Lehrman will be assisted by Cantor llirsh Adler and the Temple Kmanu-EI choir. Friday, September 13, 1963 ick. Mr. and Mrs. Mike Pascal and Mr. and Mrs. William Low enthal Eugene Fleischer and his wife, LciHr. -irtfcst Ian* uanon a shopping spree while in Europe last month Some of the "trinkets" and mementos" bought there are just arriving at the Fleischer's South. Miami home You should see some of the unique watches they pick ed up (well not literally) in Switzerland. Served at bar mitzvahs, brunches, barbecues, r. o crackers, canapes, cucumbers, in salads, sandwiches, smorgasbords, ,w,,„i, with boiled potatoes, chilled tomatoes, or straight from the jar. VITA HERRING IS CATCHING ON FAST L ... ONLY GENUINE SWISS CHEESE IMPORTED FROM SWITZERLAND HAS THIS SEAL ON THE PACKAGE H la your protection against Imitations-your guarantee of excellence In flavor, texture and quality. Look for the word "Switzerlandon the Swiss Cheese you buy...chunk or sliced...



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Friday. September 13. 1963 *.Xnincri(fiar) Paqe 5-A THE YEAR IN RETROSPEa ON THE EVE Of ROSH HASHONA The Problems World Jewry Faced During 5723 By RABBI CHARLES E. SHULMAN The New Year 5724 confronts the Jewish people with many problems they have known in preceding months, but some of those familiar difficulties have become intensified in recent days. Thus, while Diaspora Jews have been engaged wholeheartedly in helping the State of Israel achieve greater economic independence and in aiding her to absorb the steady stream of immigrants from many lands, ihey were apprehensive at the later developments in Arab countries which offer new and sinister threats to the security of tne State of Israel. Peace Menaced Quite recently two situations have arisen to menace the peace of the Middle East. One is the projected federation of Egypt. Syria and Iraq which might so upset the present region as to undermine the Kingdom of Jordan and bring Egyptian troops on Israel's long Jordanian frontier. Israel long ago declared if the government of Jordan fell she would have to take unilateral action to defend herself. Another incident causing considerable anxiety in Jewish ranks (perhaps related to the resignation of Prime Minister Ben-Gurion), was the discovery of German scientists in Cairo engaged in the production of rockets designed for war against Israel. The Swiss trial involving n Israeli agent only magnified the seriousness of the situation. Nor has the attitude of the American State Department toward the existing danger to Israel's security relieved the somberness of the Mideast picture involving Israel today. When Averell Harriman declared that Sn f/,c J[Lil EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian: The concern expressed by some Germans over mild sentences met<t each individual made in the image of God. It speaks of purpose in life—the elevation of t:>e human mind and heart so th.it man can realize his own potentiality and help others to realize theirs. The American way of life is at its best an cxtensi :i of the Hebraic pattern of plnl -ophy designed to permit each individual to "dwell safely under his own vine and fig tree with none to make them afraid." The deep regard for human life he 1 in so many parts of the word today indicates how far we must yet advance before we have a< _%  quate concern for the safetv, peace and welfare of every individual as stressed in Judaisrr A second answer offered >v Judaism to modern challenges is personal responsibility for events in our greater commi ity. We cannot live alone and cater to our own interests ar.d expect a wholesome social order as a consequence. The Jewi-tt prayer on Rosh Hashona is i universal one—"Mcloch at k)l ha'olom kuloh—reign Thou over the whole universe." Our gre.it sacred days are a call to recognition of our neighbors as partners with US in the building )f a better community. A third answer which Judai-:n proclaims for the issues cmfronting us is faith in tomorrow. We are essentially a people of the future, though our roots are sunk deep in the indent past. Our heritage teaches that there is no darkness without a dawn. Hence our Hiih Holy Days contain therapeutic qualities. They cleanse the individual of sordidness. shodine-s, slothfulness, fear, and show him vistas of a better world he can build. They can instil the Jew with greater courage and renewed determination to do something about his social order ifl so far as it lies in his power to do so. Jewish survival has be i conditioned by a philosophy of life which gives our religion \ '• ality, meaning and purpose. It is still needed today as it was thousands of years ago. FOR THE FINEST HOURS A round of golf or a game of gin at the pool...a set of tennis or a siesta on the beach... And now in the evening, let Seagram's V.O. express your inner|| most thoughts..."These are the finest hours!" 'A ;'* %  "•' £5// r WmMk v KNOWN BY THE COMPANY IT KEEPS SEAGRAM'S Mayvinim all over the world cherish the bright color and clarity, the rare flavor and aroma of Seagram's V.O.— IMPORTED CANADIAN WHISKY AT ITS FINEST! IMPORTED IN THE BOTTLE FROM CANADA, SEAGRAM'S V.O. CANADIAN WHISKY -A BLENO OF SELECTED WHISKIES, SIX YEARS OLD • 86.8 PROOF • SEAGRAM-DISTILLERS COMPANY, NEW YORK CITY tttfgr 761



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Friday, September 13, 1963 kisti nrjridmetn Page 9-B white featured a wide scooped neck on the fitted bodice, which was completely tucked in vertical lines. • LJRS. Max Silver's black crepe %  sheath had a scooped neckline, which dipped low in the back, and ended with a pannier to the hem. Blue cut velvet roses on white satin was the choice of Mrs. Seymour Friend. Her bodice was fitted, and the skirt showed the controlled fullness of the bell silhouette. Mrs. Leon Rosoff matched the turquoise and blue silk print of her dress in her shoes. Iced blue silk organza was worn by Mrs. lly I>ttash. Floral appliques in a slightly deeper blue were scattered over the entire dress. Silver-lined bugle beads embroidered the bodice of the black sheath worn by Mrs. Arthur Berkan. T RIPLE, installation was the laatuqeri social event at Beth DavitT Congregation on Sunday evening. .Cocktails and a buffet preceded the installation of officers for the congregation, Sisterhood, and Men's Club, chairman of the evening was Mrs. Morris Rabinowitz, who chose an iced blue brocade encmble for the event. Her -coopt'd neck sheath was toppe.1 with a matching waist-length jacket, which featured a white mink 'shawl collar. Mrs. William Dickson wore a navy blue lace sheath with a matching cardigan-styled jacket banded in navy and hip-length. Mrs. Daniel Jaffc's shift was a striking kelly green brocaded in royal blue. Her neckline tapered to a tie motif over one shoulder. While silk crepe was the choice l Mrs. Louis Seitlin. Self-covered oversize buttons at the kvaisl m both front and back concealed the unique detailing which treated her "bat-wing'' sleeve effect. The sheath continued tapering to a peg silhouette -kirt. which requires a small zipper from the hemline up. BURGUNDY silk shantung was !" worn by Mrs. Gerald Soltz. Her -heath had the popular casual-fitting matched jacket, which i :i ed at the hipline. Mrs. Murray Dacks wore a rich brown shantung dress and jacket ensemble. Her silk bodice was in brown, with white polka dots, and her jacket was cut in the bolero style. Mrs. Emanucl Lubel's silk print featured a square back cut to the waist. Red and pink flowers blended into a background of white. Mrs. Phillip Schiff selected a royal blue moygashel linen sheath with a moaified snashed bateau neckline, and self-fabric ties at the shoulders. Green and white polka-dotted silk was worn by Mrs. Joseph Pomerance. Tiers of ruffles cascaded from the neckline to the hemline, and encircled the sleeveless sheath. Mrs. Edward Peyser's blue linen sheath was the "after-tive tailored must." Her fitted bodice had a scooped neck, and her long sleeves were ieed with white cuffs. ILJRS. Abe Kasow chose an %  orange and green silk print on white. It was sleeveless and featured a double cowl neckline. Wife of Beth David's spiritual leader, Mrs. Norman N. Shapiro, was lovely in iced pink •hantung. with self-fabric appliques of rosebuds detailing the bodice. Black chiffon was the choice of Mrs. Max Jacobson. Her sheath had "V" decolletage at both the front and back of her neckline, and a free-floating pannier at one side from her cummerbund to her hem. A white linen cocktail suit was worn by Mrs. Frank Rose. Her jacket was lined in aqua silk with white polka dots, and the same print was repeated in her waist-encircling sash. Mrs. Louis Gillman's aqua print on Barries to Live In New York White and gold decor formed; the background for the wedding! uniting Nancy Finkcl and Richard i D. Barrie on Tuesday, Sept. 10,1 5:30 p.m. Held at the Alpine in! Maplewood. N.J., where a reception followed the nuptials, the ceremony was conducted by Rabbi P. Teitz, of Elizabeth, N.J. Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Emanuel Finkel, of South Orange, N.J., the bride was given in marriage by her father. Wearing a gown of eggshell ottoman fashioned in the empire style, with a bodice of seed pearls and imported lace, she carried one exhibition rose on a Bible. Honor attendants were Mrs.! Robert Epstein, sister of the bride, and Mrs. Robert Berglass. Best man to the bridegroom was Robert Berglass, and ushers included Martin Finkel, Ronald Stein, Robert Epstein and Alan Glaser. The bridegroom is the son of Mrs. Lucilc Barrie, New York, and George Barrie, New York and Miami Beach. Now a market research manager with Caryl Richards, Inc., he is an alumnus of Miami Beach High and a magna cum laude graduate of the University of Miami. In the inactive reserves, he served for three years in the U.S. Army. His fraternities are Phi Kappa Phi and Beta Gamma Sigma, both honoraries. The former Miss Finkel also attended Miami Beach High and the University of Miami. Following a wedding trip to the West Coast, the ncwlywcds will live in New York City. MRS. RICHARD RAMIE Old-Fashioned Barbecue An old-fashioned barbecue sponsored by Temple Sinai Brotherhood will be held following Sunday School, at 1 p.m., on the Temple grounds. Miss Karlin Eyes Nov. 28 Wedding Dr. and Mrs. Samuel Karlin. 4044 No. Meridian Ave., announce the engagement of their daughter, Elaine, to Howard B. Cohen, son el Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Cohen. Fall River. Mass. A .Nov. 28 wedding is planned. DINE OUT AT HOME WITH IVANHOE FLORIDA'S '-QUALITYDINNER SERVICE Now in Coral Gables We comb the Beach and Coral Gables too! Two of the Leading Hair Stylists from our Lincoln Road Salon. Mr. Bert and Miss Janine. have joined our Coral Gables staff. 236 VALENCIA AVE. Highland 5-2651 BKAL'TY SALON SUPREME 1020 LINCOLN ROA0 MALL JEHerson 8-3666 Wilno Kosher 'Luach' Available The new 1963-64 Luach issued by the Wilno Sausage Co., com-! plete in Hebrew and English, is ( now available. The calendar includes candlelighting times and other valuable ii formation, and is available absolutely free of charge at The Jewish Floridian, P.O. Box 2973, Miami 1, Fla. SPECIAL MENUS TO ADD PLEASURE TO THE JEWISH HOLIDAYS! WEDNESDAY SEPTEMIEP. 18th "HAPPT HOLIDAY" 1 G Ivanhoe Sim ll< HOT Dinner Chicken Giblet Soup Vl R.ait Sprinj Chicken with Stufiint. Carrots and Pineapple (Tzimos) Henry Cake ana* Sponge Cake 2 Ivjnhoe Suqaritcd COLD Dinner B DO 8 6 & %  0} IS 0 S Fresh Florida Fruit Cvp Gtfurte (Stuffed) Fisfc flatter, Tomato Wedge, Carrots, with Potato Salad an bed of Irtturt Honey Cake and Saenfe Cake The afctee menu, art iBitially balanced and %  tannad mtwlt. If fv lel either af thoie n#ili (neck only Na. 1 or 2 and aene af the faltaamaalalecliam. SfLECT ONE (1) PER FAMILY 3 Q Raked Mackerel, Lemon Suitor 4 Roast Leo of Lamb, Mint Jelly 5 rj French Meat Leaf, Brown Gravy 6 1 Birbeejued Beef. Ivanhoe Sauce 7 '" < 2 Roast Sprina Chicken with Stuffing 8 SPECIAL Prime Ribs of Beef, au jus Thick Slice $1.50 per person extra K OSHER? ABSOLUTELY! AUTHORIZED DEALER — 9l.'ry HEARING AIDS $50 to $285 --, Service All Make, I Batteries — Mold; STANLEY GOULD 1238 Lincoln Road (•• im>iM.i I Teiti-Trodei-Trleli-Teeini PHONE JE t-7lt SELECT THREE (3) PER FAMILY 1 Chicken & Met Soup Vegetable Soup Wh : ppcd Potatoes ; Mixed Vegetables Corn O'Brien Rice Pilaf (Chicken livers, onions and mushrooms) Cjricti ,tnd Pineapple (Tzimos) Tossed Green Salad, Russian Dressing Honey f 'ke and Sponge Cake CALL NOW FJR OUR WEEKLY MENU Ivonhoe's famous residential dinner service sends best wishes for &f he Jewish holidays. Shed the burden of daily dinner preparation and erjoy more time with yo-ir family by lettirg Ivanhoe introduce you to a new, carefree wor'd of dinfnq pleasure. 9 5 r. u mtm ,„ IllMffatelRf ORCHESTRA lecturing "TtRRY" Wl 7-8124 ****** Specializing in WEDDINGS and BAR MITZVAHS -<. LEO HOHAUSER PLUMBING CONTRACTING • REPAIRING Serving Dad* County Over 25 Years 1811 S.W. 14th ST. HI 6-9904 IVANHOE PRICE SCHEDULE -PAYABLE IN ADVANCEADULT 3 DAY 4 DAY 5 DAY 6 DAY SiSVING WEEK NEEK WEEK WEEK 1 Perm SCO 6.25 7.SO 1.40 2 Perijni I ,0 10.40 11.50 13.10 3 Perioni 11.80 14.40 16 50 II 60 I Pteteral 14.30 17.40 20.50 23.60 5 Peneni 17.50 11.60 25.75 30.00 Add 3''. Selei To, lo Abeve. No Dopoiit Require*. Pleole return outer carton. MAKE YOUR SELECT1DM PHCNE IT IN NOW! NE3-0215 24-HOUR. TELEPHONE SES1VICE a Q El 3 a IVANHOE RESIDENTIAL OWNER SERVICE 2301 N.W. 11th AVE. P.O. BOX 52-3*5 MIAMI 52. FLORIDA OYAL KOSHER FOOD MARKET Mf\ WHOLE BRISKET 7fl 49C lbOF BEEF 79C> PICKLED TONGUES We Also Have FRESH KILLED TURKEYS Strictly Kosher and Daily Rabbinical Supervision. FREE DELIVERY 5987 S.W. 8th St. MO 7-3733 'The Finest In Kosher Meats At Supermarket Prices" OPEN 10 A.M. TIL 4:30 P.M. MONDAY through FRIDAY SHOP-BY-PHONE SERVICE TELEPHONE 444-4219 THE ARTS, INC. 3194 Commodore Plaza Coconut Grove Announcing Its Reopening For The Fall And Winter Season. EUROPEAN IMPORTS INCLUDE MANY NEW DECORATIVE ACCESSORIES FOR THE HOME. %  %  EXCLUSIVE IS SCULPTURE BY WILLIAM BOWIE OF NEW YORK. ir NEW AND UNUSUAL GIFT ITEMS MANY APPROPRIATE FOR BRIDES. ir INTRODUCING A GOURMFT CORNER. IMPLEMENTS FOR THE ARTS OF LIVING. i



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Page 6-C vJmislincrMlar) Rosh Hashona Services Continued from PB 5-C Approaching.''' Salurday "morning service! will be at 8:45 a.m. Bar Mitzvah of Richard, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Belitsky, will be observed. Annual Selichos prayer will be in the sanctyary Saturday at 11:30 p.m. Cantor Saul H. Breeh will render the musical portions of the liturgy. Rosh Hashona will be launched at service* Wednesday evening, Sept.j 18. 6:15 p.m. Services Thursday: and Friday are at 8 a.m. Rabbi. Labovitz "Will preach sermons on both days at 10:30 a.m. Subjects ;ire "I Believe in Man" and ine Shofar-The Still SMall V6TWV" -" • Rabbi Morton Malavsky will 1 officiate and preach all sermons at Temple Beth Sholem, 1725 Monloe St Hollywood, during week-] end and High Holy Day services. He will be assisted by Cantor Ernest Steiner and a 20-voice symphonic choir. During Friday evening services this weekend, scheduled for 8:15 a.m.. Rabbi Malavsky's subject will be Alibis." Saturday observance will begin at 9 a.m.. with Selichos at 12 midnight. Sermon topic will be "Spiritual Barking." The High Holy Days will begin on Wednesday at 8 p.m., with Thursday and Friday mornings at 8 a.m., including the sermons at noon. Late services on Thursday will be held at 6 p.m. • • Kneseth Israel Congregation, 1415 Euclid Ave., will hold Friday evening services at sundown and Saturday morning services at 8 a.m. Rabbi David Lehrfield will conduct the services, and Cantor Abraham Seif will chant the musical portions during the weekend and the Rosh Hashona observances. Wednesday at 6 p.m., will usher in the High Holy Day scheduleWrarsday services will start at 8 a.m. in the morning and 6 I p.m. in the evening. Second day I Friday, services are again slated for 8 a.m. Friday. September 13. 1963 day services will begin on Wednesday at 6:45 p.m., and continue on Thursday and Friday mornings al 9 a.m % •I ROOM and BOARD For Eldrly Pecplr Special low torni mer ratal, strictly Kother. Warm at| mosphare. Car nrvice. Also Efficiency 1 — raatonabla Rat*. Mrt. H. levin, I 1545 Euclid Ave. JE 1-3741 I Newlv-dedicated Temple B'nai Abraham, 387 NE 167th St.. Will hold services on Friday evening 830 p.m. Rabbi Nathan H. Zwitmans sermon will be "Holy Days at Home or Holidays at the Seashore?" During Saturday morning services at 9 a.m.. his sermon will be "Portion of the Week." Rabbi Zwitman will conduct all High Holy Day services and deliver the sermons. The Rosh Hashona sermon series will treat the theme, "Religion Faces Science in the Shadow of the Atom." HoliTHE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED MEEDS f OR ITS THRIFT SHOP All Tour Furniture, Clothing, linens, Dishes, Drapes, Etc. PLEASE CALL US FOR PICK-UP THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED THRIFT SHOP 7331 N.W. 27th AVENUE Ph. 696-2101 Closed Saturday! Israel's newest cargo ship, the 7,200 deadweight ton MS Hadar, slides gracefully into the waters of the Loire River at Nantes, France, where she and three sisterships are under construction for operation by the Zim Israel Navigation Co., Ltd. The Hadar was launched en June 20 by Mrs. Louis Ludwig, wife of the vice president of the Ampal-American Israel Corp., of New York City, which is financing the four ships for Israel. When the Hadar joins the Zim fleet some time next September, she will be No. 48 in the company's fast-growing flotilla. Zim will operate her in the Great Lakes-Israel trade on a 20-year chatter from Ampal. The other ships of this class, Etrog, Yaffo and E"hkol, will be delivered later this year and early in 1964. Also building in France for the Zim Lines are the 23,000 gross ton luxury passenger liner Shalom and three 9,300 ton freighters for Zim's Gold Star Line service between the Far East and West Africa. Momento Adds Drama ot Oval Win or lose in the ultimate showdown in the Flagler Kennel Club's $80,000 International Classic, F. B. (Happy) Stutz's Momento has added a new element of drama and suspense to greyhound racing's richest race. Like Whirlaway. Needles. Silky Sullivan, and Carry Back of the equine racing world. Momento doesn't start running until the race is half over. But once she hits stride, about the midway point in the backstretch, she's a blaze of speed from there to the finish, puling those ahead of her almost like they were standing still. In her first meeting with Sonda, after coming to Miami from Denver, Momento fell short in her stretch charge after being impeded on the turn. But she was closing fast and could reverse the order of finish at any start. "Welcome Wagon Remembers Special Family Occasions' Carrying on our community'* 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 borne. When the occasion arises, phone HI 8-4994 WKAT-FM FROM BRAHMS TO BARTOK You'll Hear the World's Finest Music on WKAT-FM 93.1 on your FM dial MIAMI'S ONLY PURE CLASSICAL MUSIC STATION Programming MORE LIVE Concrtsl WKAT-FM YIDDISH MUSIC DAILY! HEAR "TIME JACOIt SCHACHTER PROGRAM" MON.-FRI. II A.M.-12 NOON & SUN. 3:15 4:15 P.M. THE BEST IN YIDDISH MUSIC EACH DAY ON WEDR-FM 99.1 Meg. on FM GOOD MUSIC + &f CONVERSATION GUEST STARS + RAMO ENTERTAINMENT AT ITS BEST! "NIGHT PEOPLE" STARRING JERRY CARRETTA at the piano • AIJX BLAKE RUBE (.iminiw SATURDAY NIGHT 8-10 P.M. WEDR-FM 99.1 Meg. on FM



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?ag< Page 16-H Jewish ncrkfic>r Friday, September 1.1 \% z THE WORK OF RIGHTEOUSNESS SHALL BE PEACE; AND THE EFFECT OF RIGHTEOUSNESS QUIETNESS AND ASSURANCE FOREVER HOLIDAY GREETINGS (Jott/ haiab 32.17 \ MOTOR COMPANY TUB AMERICAN ROAD, DLARBORS, MICH. May your New Year be filled with the better things of life. MILLER, BACON, AVRUTIS & SIMONS INCORPORATED ADVERTISING • PUBLIC RELATIONS CUSTOMER RELATIONS PROBLEMS? Put em on a BERNER and Watch the Ideas Sizzle! SPECIALTIES BUSINESS & GOODWILL GIFTS The BERNER Company ADVERTISING SPECIALTIES AND SERVICES 343 Alcazar Avenue Coral Gables, Fla. Phone HI 4-4041 TO ALL GREETINGS FLORIDA HYDROMATIC CORPORATION SERVICING All AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSIONS 90-DAY or 4,000-MILE GUARANTEE 461 NW 79th Street PL 4-6330 LEON PATIN, Pres. Insured World-Wide Delivery FINE FURNITURE AND OBJETS D'ART CUSTOM-MADE CHINESE MODERN AND PERIOD FURNITURE MADE OF TEAKWOOD, CAMPHORWOOD, ROSEWOOD and BLACKWOOD. Open 'til 9:00 p.m. we CSsENTA! WtteRV TELEPHONE i*co*ot*if 532-5311 706 Lincoln Road Mall Miami Beach HAPPY NEW YEAR QUICK TELEVISION SERVICE Repairs & Installations on All Makes RADIO REPAIRS "Prompt Quick Service" 12330 N.W. 7th AVENUE North Miami MU 8-4388 TROPICAL PARK INC SCHOLARSHIP and CHARITY DAY November 28th *^jioliao\f treason to ^~4lt Farm Stores, Inc. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Mason and Mr. George Michaud and stafE


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Page 16-B Itm/lxt nrrirtfiir Friday, September 13, v UNDER THE STRICT SUPERVISION OF RABBI TIBOR H. STERN food Fair KotW Meat Sforoj or* Pl*dg*d to Grv ihi Bl Quality at Ih. Low.il Ftitty i / 0, Yogf Mon, y **** / PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SUNDAY SEPT. 15th meat and poultry QUANTITY mCHTS RISIRVEd • LTRY SPECIALS] [AU SA *T AU FIVt I AVAl |B MARKETS F MlM. i BEACH MIAMI 2011 Corol Way MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS FOR YOUR CHOICE OF OVER 2000 EXCITING GIFTS! PRE HOLIDAY SPECIALS MAY WE SUGGEST: THAT YOUR HOLIDAY SHOPPING BE DONE EARLY TO INSURE FASTER SERVICE AND MAXIMUM SAVINGS. mat nm nmi ROSH HASHANAH TISHR11.672* (SEPTEMBER 19) KOSHER MADE FRESH KILLED PAN READY PULLETS ROASTERS BROILERS b. Kosher Made • Cryovac Packed YEARLINGS HENS 5-6 lb. AVERAGE QUEEN ESTHER U.S.D.A. INSPECTED 59 lb. Shoulder or Crossrib Roast ZiON BRAND • FRESH KILLED • EXTRA SPECIAL FRYERS, BROILERS .. ROASTERS 39 c lb. FRESH KILLED 5-6 lb. AVERAGE GENUINE WHITE ROCK PULLETS • 49* FANCY TRIMMED FOR BROILING CHUCK STEAK 59 c lb. CLUB STEAK NEW YORK STRIP 1 39 lb. BABY LONG ISLAND DUCKLINGS 69 CRYOVAC PACKED KOSHER MADE c lb. Young Hen Pan Ready TURKEYS 8-12 lb. AVERAGE Outn Either or Koih-r-best KOSHER MADE CRYOVAC PACKED 69 c lb. ITEMS BELOW AVAILABLE OVlLY AT 965 WASHINGTON AVI., MIAMI BEACH A DAIRY DRESSING EASKAS SMETINA PINT Container UMITJ, HNT, PLEASE. WITH YOUR 5.00 ORDER OR MORE WHITEFISH 69 FRESH LAKE A YELLOW PIKE 69 e FRESH CUT —A FLORIDA FILLET 59 c lb. lb. lb. MAYFAIR CREAMED w .„, Htm Cottage Cheese";'/ 19 ix oi it nnzn BEPARTMKVI DELICIOUS POTATO SALAD or COLESLAW lb) SELECT EACH Schmaltz Herring BEANS S2 1 6-oz. CANS MOLLY PITCHER PEACHES I LIMIT 2 CANS. PLEASE) 29-OZ. CAN HALVES FREESTONE IN SYRUP EXTRA FANCY LUSCIOUS GRAPES T H0MPS0N SEEDLESS lb. GOLDEN CORN SWEET TENDER 4 EARS YELLOW U.S. NO. 1 ONIONS 28S! 3 lbs.



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Friday. September 13. 1963 *Jewist fkridiieui Mrs. Aaron Farr Recipient of Two New Council of Jewish Women's Honors Mrs. Aaro-. Farr, of Miami Council and the community, Mrs. Ucacn, is the recipient of two new: Farr is a former president of the notion from the National Council Greater Miami Section, and of the ol Jewish Women, one national, \ Southern Interstate Regional, made the other local. She has just been ; up of 25 sections in the South, appointed vice chairman of the She has served as vice chairman new National Campaign Commit of the Council National Nominattee, feorganuea Membership and ir.g Committee and a member of Ways'and Means Committees comthe Field. Membership, and Ho Dined' as one on the national lev-: brew University High School Cornel, mittees. Vr Farr fjces the challenge „. ., .. „ Ol hdr ne job on Council's MLSLiS T 1 pre ? ? ent f ,h C „ona| board with extensive ex-KSL"# W I 0 *' perieice in ways and means pro-; ?!* an '"*" s of Da # d £, an< Bro Uland say, -most of the SlSjTSkA**?** 5* niquep needed in the latter hold f.ood lor membership campaigns, too." Locally, jshe has been appoint Page 5-B Sholom Sisterhood, and has served as vice president of the Women's Committee of Brandeis and of Mt. Sinai Auxiliary. This year, she was elected an Pioneer Women Launch New Year's Programs With Series of Meetings Pioneer Women, Club 2, will bethe highlights of the conclave and gin the seasons activities with a her impressions of Israel gained meeting Monday evening at Farduring the trip ] band Center, 842 Washington Ave. I ..„ o ... w _., Mrs. Ida Liftman. president. I M "A l f rcd M -L'cWblau. proswill conduct the business agenda J* 5 f Avlva Club win dlscus .... i Inn Ii.. r i..... %  \i %  ....... and final arrangements for the club's installation ceremony will be announced. Coral Gables Club, Mrs. Sam the Pioneer Women's Seminar which she attended in New York this summer as Council delegate. Club and Council delegates who attended the national Pioneer Davis, president, was to meet at; Women's biennial convention held the home of Moetzet-Hapoalot j Aug. 11 to 14 in Detroit will give Chairman Mrs. Sophia Plotkin, 20 j a resume ot the resolutions anQ Santillane Ave., on Thursday, I plans for the next two years p.m. The year's schedule was to made there, be formulated. ed director of the upcoming, NCJW School for Community Ac n !"!" member of the United Pte-Holiday Meeting tion |>v MMRaymond R. Rubin, I ". und and ls associate chairman! president bf the Greater Miami; 0 Section I on Miami Beach for Pre-holiday meeting of Chaim SectiJn. The school is a new ,he UF Good Neighbor solicitaCouniil education-action program' l0n Sne ls also on ,he UF Mito be] held ir. three day-long seslaml Bcach Advisory Council. She .-ions [on Jar.. 3. 15, and 22. Em-i aL ^ serves on the Executive Comphasis will be on equal opportunMrs. Harriet Green, president, announces that the first Greater Miami Council event of the season will be a symposium sponsored by the Council. Theme of the ity for youth Mrs. Farr anticipates a possible service project for Council designed "to help the school system in its current struggle with the crop-out problem. Helping disadvantaged children of all races to graduate and begin job careers could be the reward for volunteers who engage in tutoring, counselling or enrichment programs in our schools," she believes. Active for many years both in Asthmatic Unit Slates Speaker A special board meeting of the Miami Bcach Chapter of the Asthmatic Children's Rehabilitation Center v as to be held on Thursday, 8 p m., at the home of the presiderr Mrs. Jerry Resnick. Mrs. Sidr : % %  •.Goldberg, vice president, wa • to present her calendar for th! forthcoming fundraising affair Mrs. Irving Stiegel. membership i ice president, was to announce her plans for a membership affair at which time the I chapter hopes to gain 50 new members. '':s !:.-•• : .-mpner, program net president is to present the executive vi president of the raatic Ch • Iren's Foundation. Israel Friedman, in a discussion of the Four. I ition. Beach Chapter, although formed iusl three months ago by Mrs. Milton Koch, has a present memhersblp of over 100. Weeizmann Branch of Farband on conference, to be held Tuesday, Sunday evening at Washington Oct. 8, at the Algiers Hotel, will Federal Auditorium, 1234 Wash-! oe "Women's Role in Tomorrow's ington Ave., will include installa-! World." mittees of the Women's Division I tion of new members. Hosts for Reports scheduled to be delivof the National Conference of, the evening will be Mr. and Mrs.: ered include one by Mrs. Green, Christians and Jews, and of the, Harry Sacks in honor of the birth who attended a five-week seminar American Jewish Committee. I of a great-grandson. ] in Israel, and will give a talk on Robert Lehrman Born in Gotham A second son, Robert Alan, born to Dr. David and Sandra Lehrman in New York, where the father is serving his first year of residency at the Veterans Administration Hospital. New baby joins Michael Bruce. Grandparents, Dr. and Mrs. Irving Lehrman, are in Manhattan for birth and ceremony naming the baby. Comedian intertains Chapter Miami Beacr. Chapter, City of Hope, held a aeneral meeting at Washington Federal, 1133 Normandv Dr. Normandy Isle, on Wednesday evening. Charlie Carlisle, comedian, entertained. Jeen+Age Dance Slated Wcskbrooke Country Club will hold a teen-age dance in the Ca-| iousel Patio in Friday evening 1 for njjember, and guests. HONG KONG IN MIAMI Alt Diuvutt 2 WtlKS "World's Greatest Clothing Values" MtN_(SAVE 400-500%>—WOMEN • lolxidiui HiM Tailored laments • WirH'j Finest minted Fibt.cs • [leiiit Fasti-Mi % %  Sin, r Style • Werld's Mist Oistiefiisbed Hud Tnlirs • Cuataetn — IMS Satisfaction • All Gamuts Libeled: "Eiclisuely Haul Tillered" — Tier Mane. HAUO MADE TO V£ASUE,..v SUIT OR TOPCOAT $ 39" e up Discounts to 35%— 6 Suits $238 50 DIRECT DISCOUNT IMPORTS V?,, J** •* "SHARK" of Miami" !% l "•'•'. Suit* 15, MiMi 371-4137 Lome see it, thou ,JU will believe it." %  fly %  U. IU 'WI NU I U I • %  GOOD DAIRY SHOPPERS BUY BREAKSTONES (just as they always have) Pamper your taste for the best with the quality flavor of really fine dairy foods! For brunch, lunch, supper or snack, you'll enjoy the extra fresh, creamy richness of Breakstone's. Good dairy belongs on your table. One delicious way, or another —always serve Breakstone's. good dairy to*you from



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I Page 2-A +Jewish fk>ricliari Friday, September 13, 1963 Syria, Iraq Planning War Against Israel Continued from Page 1-A ot the Ben Bella regime in Algeria to blur the distinctions between Israel and Israeli citizens, and Algerian and foreign Jews. The newspaper also noted that the FLN, the pre independence Algerian underground movement, has often paid tribute to the aid i received from various Christians, but has never mentioned Ihe sacrifices which many Jews accepted in the Algerian revolution. Libyan Premier and Foreign Minister Mohieddine Fekkini joined Kir.g Hassan II, of Morocco, in a communique this week expressing their loyalty to the Palestine Arabs and the "firm intention" of the two nations to collaborate with "friendly" countries for "aiding the people of Palestine to recover their rights." The communique was issued at the conclusion of a state visit to .Morocco by the Libyan Premier. At the same time, the ultra-nationalist Istiqlal (Freedom) Party, now in the opposition, demandViauiuiaAoo UBDDOJOIV oqj jpqj p.i s-et up a Sidney Aronovitz Qualifies to Succeed Self as Miami City Commission Member Miami City Commissioner Sidney Aronovitz this week qualified as a candidate in the election here to succeed himself. He will be running in Group II. "If elected, my efforts will be devoted to continue good, honest, efficient city government, with emphasis upon integrity in office, coupled with an unqualified pledge ^ T0 an() 0 u, cr to act at all times in the best in; cvitalizallon „f tercsts of the people," Arono \itz said. B'rith Lodges, and a member and past president of Beth DiXf id Synagogue. Secretary of Cedars of Lebanon •Hospital, he is amember of the Executive Committee of the Great. er Miami Jewish Federation. Aronovitz is married to the tor. mer Elinore Richman, and the couple have three children, Elaiiie "Improvement ot city services 15 j 0 d 13. and Karen 9. nd facilities within limits platform stresses support for and continuation of these efforts Aronovitz also listed these point< as part of his platform: COMMISSIONS ARONOVITZ Aronovitz painted out that "this past year, I am proud to have asserted leadership in the denial of a requested 15 percent water rate increase, and to have sponsored the strong, unwatered Conflict of Interest Ordinance adopted by the City Commission." The candidate said that "my Rabbi Author of Bestselling Novel Gives Up His Career for Hollywood Job By Special Report sion upon the receptivity of synaPHILADELPHIA A national| ^^ worshippers to the message vice president of the United SynafJ^^J^'t^^' "" tell the rabbi that far irom being bureau for the boycott! gg" e of American took sharp isot Israel "conforming to the ideals! sue this week with a Reform rabof tax levels, saving of tax dollars bv control purchasing of supplies and equipment with cities, intensive business areas nich as downtown, development of the Magic City Plan, and upending of depressed areas by enforcement oi the housing code and neighborhood rehabilitation." Aronovitz also pledged himself to "urban renewal, stimulating and revitalizing programs of activities at parks and playgrounds for all age groups, and cooperation by Miami with Metropolitan Dade County." Commissioner Aronovitz is a native Floridian, having been born in Key West. The 43 year-old candidate" is a graduate of the University of Florida Law Retool, and veteran of World War II. during which he received two battle stars in the Field Artillery He is a nephew and practiced law for 13 years as a partner of the late Abe Aronovitz, former roaches mice silverfish Urlcin call unreceptive. synagogue worship-; Miami mayor. of the Arab League." .. • pers are thirsting more than ever who recently exchanged his %  State Dep't. Sees Rebuke In UN Censure Continued from Page 1-A our country's firm position will deter further aggression in the Middle East, and promote stability and order." Associated with Rabbi Miller's wire to -the President were the presidents of the following organizations: American Israel Public Alfairs Committee, American Jewish Congress, American Zionist Council, American Trade Union Council for Histadrut, B'nai B'rith, Hadassah, Jewish Agency for Israel, Jewish Labor Committee, bi pulpit for a Hollywood screenwriting career because he judged movie audiences to be more receptive to religion than synagogue congregations. Speaking at dedication exercises of Beth Am Congregation here, Emanucl Scoblionko, of Allentown, Pa., said: "If religious leaders have not abdicated their duties in favor cf the government of the United States, we certainly are not going to abdicate in favor of Hollywood." Rabbi Herbert Tarr, whose bestselling novel, "The Conversion of Chaplain Cohen," will be made into a movie, recently gave up his rabbinical career to go to Holly| wood as a screenwriter. (For review of the novel, see "Browsing for that message. "Unlike movie audiences who require entertainment with their religion and who expect the Hollywood dreamland's 'happy ending,' synagogue worshippers require only their teacher of Judaism be a knowledgeable Jew who teaches by example as well as precept." Scoblionko, a former Pennsylvania special deputy attornej general, is honorary president of Temple Beth El in Allentown and secretary of the World Council of Synagogues, as well as a national vice president of the United Syna-, goguc of America. He served as president of the Junior Section of the Dade County Bar Association in 1950, and was chairman and member of the Dade County Zoning Board of Adjustments for eight years. Aronovitz is a past president of the Florida Federation of B'nai §y^?*v| ettHCe PRESCRIPTION OPTICIANS FASHION CENTER OF THE SOUTH Largest Selection in Latest Styles for Men and Women FREE PARKING SPACE IN REAR CONVENIENT TO BUStS 728 LINCOLN ROAD (On (he Mali; Phone JE 8-0749 OCULISTS' DESCRIPTIONS fUUD CONTACT LENSES -INSURANCE ONE STOP AGEN" JEWELRY—FURS—MISCELLANEOUS AUTOMOIILE LIABILITY ft fHYSICA Limit* to meat year Medl The Ao.nct fhot CAN toy YESI Don't let year ageat toy "It Can't I* Dona ACKERMAN INSURANCE AGENCY, Jewish War Veterans of the U.S.A With Books -*' lj y Hilary Mindlin, _-..__ TL„ I .. U [ I .. I 1..I-. no v Labor Zionist Movement, Religious Zionists of America, National Community Relations Advisory Council, National Council of Jewish Women. National Council of Voting Israel, Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America, Union of American HebrewCongregations, United Synagogue Of America, and the Zionist Organization of America. The Jewish Floridian, July 26.) Scoblionko saiu he did not question the need to bring the message of religion to movie audiences. American society, he said, would be the gainer if more movie scripts came from divinely inspired men and women. He added: "However, I do challenge the young rabbi's unfortunate asperTO INSURE YOUR HAPPY NEW YEAR INVEST IN ISRAEL BONDS Moyshie friedberg Rabbi Joseph E. Raclcovsky Phone JE 1-3595 MS MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH We Take This Opportunity To Wish All Our Friends and Customers a Very Happy and Prosperous New Year •zren r,z-:c n:rr ABE CHIEL We Carry a Full Selection of PRIME MEATS and POULTRY Please Place Your Orders for the HIGH HOLIDAYS To Avoid the 3ig Rush. WE DELIVER TO All PARTS OF GREATER MIAMI and Ship to All Parts of Florida. QUALITY KOSHER MEAT and POULTRY MARKET 1819 S.W. 8th STREET ABE CHIEL, Proprietor Phone FR 1-5001 Now also in North Miami Beach.. .* Ml Mintl l E. 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Friday. September 13, 1963 •JemftsA #fer#<^few7 Page 5-C Rosh Hashona Services v Continued from Page 3-C night, with the sermon scheduled as "Natural Foregiveness." High Holy Day season will be launch-! eel next Wednesday, 8 p.m., at the; Fraternal Order of Police, NW •'7th Ave.. at 15lst St., with all | services being held there. Ser-! mon will be "Is an Annual Audit Enough?" Services Thursday; and Friday, first and second days, of Rosh Hashona, are 9 a.m. Sermon first day will be "A New Face j or a New Mask?" On Thursday! H i 8 p.m., Rabbi Machtei will dis-i cuss "A New Year or a New Life?" Friday morning, the ser-' mon will be "What are Your Insecurities?" • • • Temple Beth Am, 5950 No. Ken-i -Jail Dr., will hold Friday evening Cervices at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Her-I bert M. Baumgard will officiate and discuss "Guilt and Forgive1 ness in Judaism." Cantor Charles S. Kodner renders the musical portions of the liturgy. Selichos' will be Saturday at midnight. Rosh Hashona will be observed at services next Wednesday even-' iiig, 8:15 p.m., and Thursday at a io a.m. service. Children's service will be Thursday. Sept. 19. at 2 30 p.m. • • Rabbi Zevi I. Greenwald will officiate at the regular Friday evenlllg services of Southwest Jewish Center, ti438 SW 8th St., this weekrid at 8:30 p.m. Sermon will be Into the House of the Lord We Enter With Speed." Saturday morning services are at 9 a.m. Selichos will be Saturday at midnighl Rosh Hashona services i ill be launched Wednesday at 6 p.m. Services Thursday and Fny are at 8 a.m. First day's sern will be "Rosh Hashona 5724." (in the second day, Rabbi GreenId will preach on "What Can ( e Expect from This Coming year?" Traditional Oneg Shabbat will follow Sabbath Services at Dade Heights Jewish Congregation, 1401 NW 183rd St., on Friday, 8:15 I' in Sisterhood will be host. "Deterrants to Change" will be the subject discussed by Rabbi Harold Richter, and Cantor Jack Lerner will chant the liturgy. Saturday's schedule starts at 8:30 .i in.. Mincha is slated for 6 p.m.. Mid a social, at 10 p.m.. will precede the 11:30 p.m. Selichos. The congregation's adult choir will ssist Cantor Lerner in the musical portions of all services. Rosh Hashona will be ushered in on Wednesday at fi p.m., when Rabbi I; uhtei's topic will be "Before the Heavenly Throne." Morning serAttend services tfiis week atwur own btaceof worship rnon during Thursday's 7:30 a.m. session will be "Sound the Great Shofar." Again evening services will be at 6 p.m. Friday's early sermon during services at 7:30i a.m., will be on "The Redemption I ol Israel." Rosh Hashona holiday observ-; ance will begin at Temple Sinai, i 1201 Johnson St., Hollywood, on. Wednesday evening at 8:30 p.m.! Rabbi David Shapiro will officiate throughout the services, with Cani tor Yehudah Heilbraun offering the musical portions of the pro-' grams. Sermon topic on Rosh Hashona eve will be "Is There Hop* for World Survival?" Services on Thursday and Friday! mornings will be held at 7 a.m. and on Thursday evening at 8:30j a.m. Subject for Rabbi Shapiro's sermon the first day will be "Hap\ piness: Man's Greatest Yearning," and on the final day, his subject will be "Do You Have a Purpose; in Life?" Israelite Center, 3175 SW 25th, St., will hold weekend services j on Friday at 6:30 p.m., and Sat-; urday morning at 8:45 a.m. At, midnight. Rabbi S. T. Swirsky will officiate at Selichos followed by an early morning social sponsored by the Men's Club and served by the Dora Stein Sisterhood. Cantor Louis Cohen will chant the liturgical portion of the weekend services and the holiday observances. Opening the Rosh Hashona observance. Rabbi Swirsky will officiate at services on Wednesday evening at 6 p.m. Thursday and Friday mornings are scheduled for 8:30 a.m., and Thursday evening, 6 p.m. Rabbi Swirsky will preach at all services. • During regular Sabbath services at Temple Sinai of North Dade, 1480 NE 123rd St., on Friday at 8:15 p.m.. Rabbi Daniel M. Lowy's sermon topic will be "Can Reform Judaism Thrive in the State of Israel?" His subject on Wednesday, 8:15 p.m., Rosh Hashona eve. Will be "Can We Really Turn Over a New Leaf" Liturgical music v ill be sung by Cantor Chct Gale and the Temple Sinai choir, accompanied by Hy Fried. Temple organist. Thursday morning services, at 10:15 a.m.. will include Rabbi Lowy's talk on "No Need for Intermediaries." Children's service will be held in the afternoon at 2:30 p.m. Temple Tifereth Jacob, 951'. Flamingo Way, Hialeah, will hold! late services on Friday evening; at 8:15 p.m., and Saturday morning services at 9 a.m. A social evening, at 9 p.m., will be hosted by the Sisterhood, preceding! Selichos at 11:30 p.m. High Holy, Days will begin with observances | on Wednesday at 7 p.m. First and second days of Rosh Hashona, Thursday and Friday, have services scheduled for 9 a.m. Rabbi Hymen Gross will officiate at the weekend and holidav services. Late Friday evening services at Temple Israel of Greater Miami, 137 NE 19th St., will be at 8:15 p.m. Rosh Hashona services for the congregation will be held at the Miami Beach Convention Hall, ushered in on Wednesday evening at 8 p.m. Dr. Joseph R. Narot's holiday sermon will be on "First Things First in our Lives." | Cantor Jacob Bomstein and a full choir will offer the High Holy Day music. Assistant Rabbi Morris W. Graff and Rabbi Emeritus, Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan, will participate in the observances, and President Harold Thurman will bring greetings to the congregation. On' Thursday morning, New Year's! Day, at 10 a.m., Dr. Narot will! discuss 'The First Issue in Ameri ican Life." In the afternoon, at 3:30 p.m.. Dr. Narot and Cantor Bomstein will conduct children's services at Temple Israel. • e • Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz will officiate at Friday evening services of Temple Menorah, 620 75th St., at 8:15 p.m. Saturday morning services are at 9 a.m. Selichos services will be Saturday at midnight. Cantor Edward Klein will render the musical portions of the liturgy at Rosh Hashona services beginning next Wednesday evening. Sept. 18. First and second day services will be at 8 a.m.. with the Torah reading scheduled for 9:30 a.m.. and blowing of the Shofar at 10 a.m. Rabj bi Abramowitz will preach at all services. Temple Emanu-EI, 1701 Washington Ave.. will hold Friday evening services at 6 p.m. Saturday morning services are at 9 a.m. George, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Eisman, and Bruce, son of Mr. and Mrs. Seymour D. Singer, will be Bar Mitzvah. Selichos service will be Saturday at midnight. Rabbi Irving Lehrman will officiate at services launching Rosh Hashona next Wednesday evening. Sept. 18, in Miami Beach Municipal Auditorium. First day's preliminary services begin at 8:15 a.m., with morning service following at 9:15. Dr. Lehrman will preach on the topic: "A New Year—A New Opportunity." Same schedule will be followed on Friday, the second day of Rosh Hashona, with Dr. Lehrman discussing "I Believe." Cantor Hirsh Adler renders the musical portions of the liturgy. Junior Congregation services for children 5 to 12 years of age will be held in the main Temple both days from 10:30 to 12:30 p.m. &f Friday evening services at Temple Ney Tamid, 79U2 Carlyle AvX will be at 8:15 p.m., with Rabbi' Eugene Laboviiz officiating and speaking on "The Days of Awe are Continued on Page 6-C COMPANION FOR ELDERLY WOMAN Free Room and Beard—Good Home Phone JE 8-0731 y *\ ••• DADE BOULEVl*t MIAMI % %  ACM. FLORIDA LAKRII e. L.r-3B*ei rwHiiiu OIICTOH A %  WELCOME WAGON HI 8-4994 WE SPECIALIZE in CONDOLENCE BASKETS From $7.50 We Deliver FRUIT CIRCUS 1789 BISCAYNE BLVD. FR 4-2710 FR 4-8783 GELB MONUMENTS INC. Open Every Pov • Closed Sabboth 140 SW 57th Ave. MO 1-8583 Miami Hebrew Book Store ISRAELI A DOMESTIC GIFTS Hebrew Religious Supplies for Synagogues. Schools & Private Use 1585 WASHINGTON AVE. Miami Beach — JE 8-3840 REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Greater Miami's Largest & Oldest Supplier for Synagogues, Hebrew & Sunday Schools. 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Page 10-8 U*vj C jnmrirlirtri Friday, September 13, 1963 Lorber Chapter Plans Prevue Fashion Showing of Warner's Paris Collection All 15 groups of Miami Beach Chapter of Hadassah will meet ct the Algiers Hotel on Monday, Sept. 30, 10:30 a.m.. far the chapter's annual membership kickoff drive. Mrs. Maurice Cahn, chapter membership vice president, here with group membership vice presidents at her home to discuss the kickoff event. Standing (left to right) are Mesdames Herman Medow, Henrietta Szold; Jack Miller, Emma Lazarus; George Meisel, Bay Harbor; Nettie Carp, I. R. Goodman,Harry Buchsbaum. Morton Towers; Harry Galanter. Stephen S. Wise; Phyllis Reuben, Morton Towers; Nathan Rifkin, Hanna Senesch; Sam Appel, Israeli; Abe Lewis, Southgate. Second row (left to right) are Mesdames Rose Garth, Shaloma; Abe Jaffee, Brandeis; Edward Ginsberg, Deborah; Ethel Herman, Herzl. Seated (left to right) are Mesdames Harry Oberst, Esther; Arthur Press, Herzl; Caiman Spiro. Morton Towers; Maurice Cahn, membership coordinator. Miami Beach Chapter; Joseph Halfon, life membership coordinator; and Frieda Schuldner, Morton Towers. Not present was Mrs. Gerald Teitelbaum, Renanah Group. Florida Hadassah Making Plans Now For 'H-Month' Membership Campaign Lorber Chapter of the Children's %  Aslhma Research. Institute and,. Hospital in Denver will present a fashion collection by Warner's on Monday. Sept. 23, and Tuesday. Sept. 24. Starring will be Givenchy and Balencigia, with guest commenta tor Lila Moran. Warner's fashion coordinator, direct from Paris. The originals have never been seen in Miami. Produced by Burdinc's at the Summit in Dadeland, the added touch is Warner's own ''unrierwraps" foundation garments made expressly for the Paris costumes. • The show will be presented at dinner on Monday with men invited. Tuesday's show is a luncheon for women only. Chairman is Mrs. Sam Greenfeder, and cochairman, Mrs. Gary Brehm. In charge of tickets and reser-' vations are Mrs. Arnold Gross-, man. Mrs. S. Trinz. and Mrs. Jack H,,iim Hostesses will be Mrs. Michael Kramer and Mrs. Joseph Ki'del. In charge of prizes arc Mrs. Robert Smith and Mrs. Brenda Sachs. Heading the telephones is Mrs. Herbert Teller. President of Lorber is Mrs. Marvin Gubcrman. Lorber Chapter is one of 158 M A OXASS •* A cur TETLEY TEA A TRADITION IN JEWISH HOMES SINCI 1137 Yfc th er 1 1 YM Te ipfefc 4 tfaii ia* t... iivor cru*be<~ for fu I lew wrengtb tad <*•' Uiioo.. richw usce and pfcw %  re with rear fleishlp M* ailckift iad btwr i •efmhmew... Mrs. Gerald P. Soltz. membership rallies in the Miami. Miami S h P ^ v i Ce pr si f. on 1 of t h ? Flori Beach. Hollywood. Ft. Lauderdalc and West Palm Beach area on Monday, f-.pt. 30. Other events are scheduled for chapters throughout Florida during the month of October. Membership coordinators are Mrs. Maurice Cahn. Miami Beach; Mrs. Max Swartz. Miami; Mrs. Henrietta Storm. Hollywood; Mrs. throughout the United States, and Sylvan Golden, Ft. Lauderdale; they are the sole support of the and Mrs. Al Persoff, West Palm hospital, which engages in research Deach. in the fields of asthma and allergy. Crrfl/W KosJttr


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Major Events To Wind Up Ladies' Work i nportant events will wind up :irst summer program of ,],, :ig Matron's Division of Hi,. ibined Jewish Appeal, it wa < nunced by Mrs. Benedict jjjlviri n, division chairman. \ .heon at the Martinique llott I •' %  which Mrs. Lawrence Slur and Mrs. Thomas Gerard vill be the hostsesses is planned for day for Young Matrons ,,i i Miami-Keystone Point and • ninding area. %  stbrooke Country Club, B500 the Trail, will be the seen* a brunch for South and Soutl est area Young Matrons ay, Sept. 16. at 10 a.m. Mrs '< rt Sussman, area chairMrs. Henry Landy and k A. Davis will be co, for this event. Circle," the American Winy play that realistic%  •Ms the problem and : family life, will be pre Hi at the Sept. 10 and events. Dramatically by the Jewish Painllj .: en's Service Women's v. the -'Broken Circle" widely acclaimed. leration story, .i briei the :>: agencies which Greater Miami com • ational Jewish causes >h families in Israel and •tit/. oman s "WorU Jewish Floridian Miami. Florida. Friday. September 13. 1963 Section C CJA 'Command Performance' Set SUM HARAND throughout the world, will he presente i on both occasions by .Marshall S. Harris Harris was the recipient of the President's Leadership Award as the young man in the community "showing the greatesl potential for future leadership of Federation and of Greater Miami Jewry." Leaders of the Women's Divi-, sion, Combined Jewish Appeal, in-1 eluding the Young Matron's eam-| paign of the Silver Anniversary 1 year of Federation, this week is-: sued invitations to a "Command Performance'' dessert luncheon at the Algiers Hotel on Tuesday,, Oct. 1, at 1 p.m. Mis. Inez Krensky. chairman of' the Women's Division, and Mrs. Benedict Silverman, chairman of the Young Matron's Division, announce! that the luncheon will be "the Women's Division way of Baying thank you' for outstanding support "i the ,")7 agencies of CJA and the Greater Miami Jewish Federation." Sulie Harand, famed singing actress, will present her onewoman musical drama program featuring excerpts from the Broadway Int. "Milk and Honey.'' Accompanied by Martin Rubenstcin. Miss Harand, who has been called "a complete cast of one." is flying in from Chicago to present her special show to the women being honored at the October l luncheon. "As America's foremost musical dramatist, Sulie Harand has not only been acclaimed from coast-to-coast," Mrs. Krensky said, "but has also been applauded for her memorable performance before audiences here in Miami. To me "her one-woman show' is an unforgettable experience, and I %  mi certain that you, too. will marvel at her depiction of one of our Meat musical hits dedicated to I :< %  ::i the land ol Israel ." A wide array ol prizes will be an added feature of the event. Women in the community who have been leading workers for the Women's Division and who Lave helped to sponsor successful I fund-raising affairs in 1963 will j receive awards as a highlight of the afternoon's program. A free ticket is available to every woman donor of $25 or more during the 1963 CJA campaign Beach High PTA Coffee PTA of Miami Beach Senior High School will hold a "coffee" for room representatives on Friday. 10 a.m., in the Garden Center. ?ooo Garden (enter Dr Mrs, s. Gifitlian is chairman of the event. Gues % %  er for the morning will be John Poulus, superintendent of the Parks Department Steve Moore, principal, and Mrs Harry M. Kaplan, president Of the PTA, will welcome the guests n j by ISABEL GROVE tVi Kr< ed M<( Ri • ofl visit %  %  • Mi ci inn abn Si ail' li II... I UMIs 'id Mrs Max Pepper left -Hay night on the SS Queen a from Port Everglades 7 day Mediterranean post'< %  seminar crui-e sponsorDuke University School of 1 When the group terminal destination, the Peppers are taking their own trek and will Greece, Turkey, Israel. Portugal and San Juan, returning home at the October ... Dr. Pepper ccntly elected Chief of Staff of Cedars of Loba •pital from a six-week trip Betty and Leopold i Revisited Rome and from London jetIsrael, making stops in Tel Aviv. Jerusalem and "a %  Now its the =erisiness ot "golf every i champ Betty posed exile of a year it over for Florence S 11 iieilpcin. ot Miami Received her i> ictor c Education degree from Columbia in June, and then was joined by her husband for a threemonth summer visit to home town White Plains. N.Y. Nothing for the admirable lady to do now but complete her dissertation, for which she brought home 12 boxes of notes Now in charge of the first grade at Miami's Broadmoor School, Marianna Youngerman spent her last weekend before launching a teaching career in Atlanta Was a member of the wedding for Arlene Smerling and Joseph Berman. and enjoyed all the attendant festivities planned during the Labor Day holiday. i> Miami Beachites Rose and Abe Aranoff Hying from New York by Kl Al on Sunday to Israel for engagement of daughter. Linda Dee. to Shalomo Salzman. an Israeli While there. they will set the date and make arrangements tor the nuptials ot Continued on Page 6-B qet' T^ MfS Daniel Schocken and Mr. and Mrs. Philip Froug Ni u ?e,her for some lauqhs at Westbrooke Country Club's •end -i i ^ enice dinner dance. Several hundred couples ate the get-together which featured an Italian dinner, nc -ng and games. da silk jersey look— a "texturized" nylon knit 17.98 A simply fabulous look at so little a price Ruth Walter does this unusual water-pond print an easy shirtwaist skimmer to wear belted or not as you wish. Texturized nylon knit looks for all the world like silk, is delightfully weightless and crushless packs in no space at all! Holds shape, is washable. Earth brown, indigo blue. Misses' sizes. MISSES DRESSES MIAMI (THIRD FIOOR). AISO DADEIAND. M.AMI BEACH. 163rd STREET. FT. IAUDERDAIE. WEST PALM BEACH.



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rage 4-A fJewist Hcridlian Friday, September 13, 1963 "Jewish Floridian CFFICE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-4605 Teletype Communications Miami T\^K "MM 396 •. FRED K. SHOCHET Editor and Publisher ISO MINDLIN Executive Editor EELMA M. THOMPSON Asst. to Publisher ISRAEL BUREAU Sheraton Hotel — Tel Aviv. Israel RAY U. BINDER C orrespondent Published evrj Pi l called Orthodox Judaism should certainly offer wide enough,, choice among the three for the less well indoctrinated. And the addition ol yet a fourth, the Liberal, it seems to me. broadens the gamut .beyond all possible doubt in the minds of the still unaffiliated lest they be joining a synagogue whose ideological predilection* $$e in some way dissatisfying. Docs a serious new contender on the scene add to the richness of American Judaism? 1 believe the opposite is true. It is one thing for a theologian such as Dr Kaplan to establish philosophical prm Ciples in the presumable name of clarification of our religious her Itage. It iquite another f< r him actively to solicit adherents t" ., cause STIMULATING INTULICTUAL SOfTHlADlDMSS ^\NE OF THE inevitable bu unhappy developments on the nation • sociological -erne has been the fragmentation of the city inti suburbs. It i> perhaps almost as disastrous as was the mass move menl in the first place from a predominantly agricultural societv into the cities, themselves, one may argue that we have surviv< the initial evolution, and that we will also survive the latest one Bui the fact 1that, however difficult and challenging urban exist ence became to the aspirations ol a wholesome life, suburban exist euce seems already to be proving far more deleterious. The cities at their worst breed crime and delinquency; suburbs at their best breed smug self-satisfaction and neighborly samenesboth oi which discourage individualism. .More than this, they.stun Ulate intellectual soft hcadc.|ne>s, with repeated accolades invar iably going to those who have most successfuly adapted themselves to mediocrity, and become leaders in the field. In such an environment. Judaism can hardly prosper. The general suburban experience throughout the nation would seem to den\ the validity of these assertions: the proliferation of magnificent synagogues, the development of huge congregations, the emergence ot religious schools boasting high enrollment. Sadly, there is a vast distinction between imposing edifices and the orientations the\ house. Nothing says that a beautiful synagogue can not be the front for shallow Jewish identification. WITHDRAWAL TROM TRADITIONAL VALUtS CUBURBAN JEWISH LIFE in America has in fact suffered the fragmentation marking every other worthwhile value there To suburban Jewish life may be attributed a wide variety of undesirable developments. Most of these spell illusory comfort-the happy willingness to acquiesce to sameness in the presumable absence of antiSemitic challenge. The impact of this pattern on Jewish philanthropic endeavor is already apparent, as a recent survey of the Council of Jewish Federation and Welfare Funds indicates. What it spell* is the decline of interest in global Jewish concepts of '•charity" and he increased need to see ones communal gift right at home, where ts work may be observed firsthand, and from which personal benefit may possibly derive. Suburban Jewish life has also meant an even further physical vi u un r hC i 6 !" / 1 ""* 8 f "-^'ional Jewish philosophical '' r;,-" "' tota* Oi the cities, on every level of Jewish r r I i ,l 'rl l '-" 1 '"-' ..educational, cultural, mtellectual-this has a abl, implied dilution and diminution. For. inevitably, med he kIn \, 1 h; "'; ln ; ; '" l '" f suburban conformity, brings to the fore MH kind of Jewish leadership thai is undemanding. Dr KZ-,J ^ 'r" H S ,hi hlS ,heolo ->is undemanding, or that £ the American H "'" | i '"> U,i ^ '" a cogen, and fertile mind active e,11 V ''I !? Wi6 !! Ce What I a "> Si •*. &f 9"* he Se m r a rvt Zl "* C T Dr Ka P ,an 8 ••* to. resign iron. mSS a n mufTlL a e d a yance c aus o f h ""* % %  *• %  intellectual Mto. e ca "l n For to these Jews, all be welc me if tSLSlL&S: WtateW Variety mUS pression in the hr*,* \ becomes ne more colorful ext^ed -u^th^^^ S • prolSeraSn 'seems un^ ,S "IT* counts furtner ideological more development MBK""' Needed there is ,ess ^i 1 0 and capableTf bT" convenient^ s'hot SST ^ ,ha ** ,lctiM of life Dr Kanlan^ !" ti shoehorn ed into one's preferred way ing now to'fuHher his cauL^hr U 1 ndoubted, y P !" "-*. hut in movverting the formula ££?&&& !"!" di "* Sh !" t0 more ?S„ ."socWoRical'nnpn COns,dera,,ons Jdam la something first to agree if £ ,P heno l menon Dr K'P'an will be among the of the nation's suburbs wWet'h Phi,0S Phy e Sh U d keep S 0Ut levelers of all ohilosonL w 3Ve proved ,0 be tne most P 0,cm naries. wSrflt'Sn'btf ££" f ^^^ and ,he "?



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Page 12-B fJewisti Shrktkun Friday. September-13. 1963 Bureau of Jewish Education Lists New Slate of Committee Members for '64 At the first meeting of the Board bert Bloom, Joshua Stadlan, Rabbi of Directors, Bureau of Jewish Ed UCatiOO, held last Monday, Joseph Cohen, president, announced Bureau committees for the coming .••chool year. Budget and Finance: M. A. Baskin. chairman, Leo Robinson cochairman. Benjamin Meyers, Osc;'r Mamber, Fred Barad, Melvyn Krumkes, Joe Zalis, Max Meisel, John Temple, Joseph Cohen, Leon fill, Charles Weinberg. Adult Education: Al Sherman, chairman, Melvyn Frumkes, cochairman, Mrs. Joseph Duntov, K;ibbi Morris Horovitz, Saul Rabin, Joseph Abelow, M. A. Baskin, HerSamuel April, Mrs. Allred Stone, Mrs. Dorothy Kriegcr Fink, Dr. -Milton LuBarr. TV Committee: Louis Schwartzman, Herbert Berger, Dr. Nathaniel Soroff, Meyer Samberg, Fay Feinstein, Zvi Roscnkranz, Herbert Bloom. Library: Mrs. Joseph Duntov, chairman. Mrs. Jossph Abelow, co-! chairman, Dr. Philip Gotlieb, Morris Honigbaum, Dr. Isaac Unterman, Rabbi Norman Shapiro, Mrs. David Muskat. Building Committee: Max Meisel. chairman, Mrs. Matilda Ratner, Morris Fox, Charles Gottlieb. Board of Review: Anna Brenner Academy Adds Five to Faculty % %  Two Hebrew instructors and Rabbi Cohen will be teachuu three English teachers have been Hebrew literature, Hebrew Ian added to the. faculty of the He guage and Jewish history at thbrew Academy for the current Hebrew Academy. His wife and school year. Rabbi Alexander S. three children will remain in JeruGross, principal, announced. salem until alter the High HoliThey are Israeli-born Rabbi days. Shlomo Cohen, and Rabbi Arnold Rabbi Richter, 30, is a gradual.Richter. in the Hebrew Depart0 f Hebrew Theological College n ment; Mrs. Karlene Johnson. Mrs. \ Chicago and Herzl Junior Collegr Rebecca Jarar.1, and Mrs. Edith there. He taught on the elemen Freeman in the English Depart-1 tary level in Ybnkers Hebrew ment, RABBI RICHTER RABBI COHEN Lear School Launches 30th Consecutive Year Lear School began its 30th con. | secutive year of operation when it! 'n Jerusalem and received his He%  SK* ch u alrman !" e Fred opened its fall term last week at brew training at the Chebron Yefrom which he graduated i Academy for three years, and ii i the Kehilat Yeshurun Hebrov I School in Chicago for four yearHe will be teaching Talmun Bible, and customs and ceremon ies in the Junior High Depart ment. Rabbi Richter will be liv j ing with his brother, Rabbi Har eld Richter of Dade Heights Jew The 32-year-old rabbi was born j s h Congregation. Rabbi Cohen is coming to this country through the Israel Exchange Teachers' program sponsored by the Department of Education and Culture of the American Zionist Council and Jewish Agency. CANTOR COHIN RABBI COHtN Holiday Services At the Lombardy Barad, co-chairman, Sidney Aron ovitz, Rabbi Morton Malavsky, M. A. Baskin, Stanley Bartel, Avi Kay, Louis Schwartzman, Mrs. Joshua Stadlan. Board of License: Judge Fred Barad, chairman, Ben Zion Ginsburg, co-chairman, Oscar Mamber, Herbert Berger, Rabbi Solomon Schiff, Joshua Stadlan. Abraham Gittelson, Herzl Honor, Dr. Isaac Unterman, Rabbi Shimon Azulay. Teacher Placement: Oscar Mamber, chairman, Rabbi Shimon Azulay, Dr. Isaac Unterman, Mrs. Joshua Stadlan, Louis Schwartzman. Nominations: Ben Meyers, chairman, M. A. Baskin, Matilda RatI ner. Max Meisel, Rabbi Irving Sand-Ell strictly kosher cate"r-1 Lehrman. Oscar Mamber. ers, of the Lombardy Hotel, have Teacher Welfare: Leo Robinson, announced High Holy Day serJoseph Post, Melvyn Frumkes, vices, Rosh Hashona and Yom Louis Kippur, at no extra charge to| Comm Patrons. tion: Mrs. i Officiating at the hotel at 6305 ljud ge Fr d Banicl, Herbert Beras well as commercial subjects. : l Mrs. Johnson will be teaching English literature in I, / school's Junior High Depart ment. She received an AB de gree in 195* from the Univer sity of New Hampshire;, and has taught at Canan, Vt., Miami Senior High, and Coral Cablet Senior High Schools. Mrs. Freeman will be teachin, fourth grade in the school's Ele nientary Department. Mrs. Freeman received her AB degree in 1959 from Paterson State College A "Get-Acquainted" tea was held She taught in New Jersey and on Sunday at Temple Judea. 320 Bay Harbor Elementary School in Palermo Ave., to introduce the Miami Beach. pew cotillion directors. Mr. and Miss Jarard will be teachin. Mrs. Douglas Howell. fifth grade in the school's Ele nientary Department. Miss Jai Howell is a graduate of the Lniard rcceived a BS degree fro „. The Lear School is accredited by v s,,y of ,, Mia ml "'I! 1 maj,,r £ the University of Pennsylvania the State of Florida's Department P ny l f a 1 1 cdl ication. He has taught and dld post-graduate work al 9> Hi .ill in In, ed be BC St re a 1010 West Ave., Miami Beach. I shiva, | in 1951. He has done post grad The school is again under the ua tc work at Hebrew University direction of Mrs. Ida Lear, its j n the field of Talmud and Bibli-| founder, and her son, Richard, who ca i research, and has been teachagain is serving as the school's I mg f or the past 12 years in ele-1 principal. I mentary and high schools in Tel j Since its inception, more than j Aviv and l* !" 1 !" 5,000 students have graduated and; gone on to some of the nation's top y %  |§.iaJ*mM schools of learning, including such I Cmpl JUQcQ colleges as Rcnsselear, Carnegie Tech, Brown, Syracuse and Massachusetts Tech. "The school caters to the local student and specializes in small classes, with particular stress on individual attention," according to Lear. Slates Cotillion u op be in Ian d: a 01 ni is Schwartzman, Albert Ossip. {* Education with a full course of '" ,nc lo "' P ubllc schools for the Columbia and Corney Univeriticommitte on Secondary Educacollege preparatory or general P Cl -\ m vears : ,/" f rescn J, She taught in Philadelphia and in : Mrs. Louis Glasser. chairman, comprehensive academic studies, : £,A" ch '" g **•'*' f,T cu a California. Collins Ave., Miami Beach, wilL&er, Joseph Sachs, Saul Rabin, be Rabbi Meshulam Cohen and Herl >ert Harari, M. A. Baskin. his son, Cantor Ben Zion Cohen, a Because of two major national art, dancing, dramatics and physiPlanned to give boys and girls Mrs. Be/7 IS Bocfc cal education, with emphasis on training in ballroom dancing and water sports. attendant social graces, remstraMrs. Charlotte Beil, 7755 SV Graduate of the Jewish Academy conferences, the date of the BuTh n „ at „ rt nn ttm __ I tion in the Cotillion Club is open :i3r 'l Ter., past president, Jew^j in Chicago and the Theological reau '* annual dinner has been re-! tw ^ H ^ Mnp l :\ t ^„^, a ]:fZr t \ \ o students in the seventh and >ar Veterans' Auxiliary 223, # set. tentatively, for Wednesday, I Nov. 27, at the Diplomat Hotel. Al Sherman and Harold Thurman are tee. Lakeside Memorial Services Seminary of Skokie, 111. Rabbi Cohen has been officiating in synagogues for the past 30 years, both here and in Israel. He began his career at High Holy Days at the age of 15, blowing th? Shofar and reading from the Torah. „, •. ., „ Lakeside Memorial Park. NW His son, born in Israel, was a; 25th St. at 103rd Ave.. will be the n ember of a renowned choir in scene of special memorial serJ*rusalem, and for the past four: vice this Sunday, 1 p.m., when yeara has officiated at Anshe Rabbi Max Lipschitz will officiate Uizrachl Synagogue in Chicago, and Cantor Ben Zion KirschenAecording to Sand Ell, reserva-; baum will chant the liturgy at tions are available for six days, the grounds of Temple Beth Torah. Sept. 18 through 22, and Sept. 27 Interested persons may call Laketwo-and-one-half-acrc tract adjacent i to Biscayne Bay. It has its own Sfi?Lf %  ** 1 C,asSes rt rt on £?£*L2FZ%. E" *!5 75-ft. swimming pool, complete Thursday, Oct. 17. co-chairmen of the Dinner Commit-' auditorium, science laboratories,! Chairman is Mrlibrary and dining hall. Schwartz. the Department of Florida Ladie| Auxiliary JWV held at the Chei M e I v l n ry Plaza Hotel in Orlando hv I weekend. J. : ll.rough 29; or 11 days. Sept. 18 id rough 29 side for further information or directions. A VERY HAPPY NEW YEAR ITALIAN "CHRAIN" 'hat has Buitoni done to gefitte fish? Nothing, except to provide you with a unique and delicious llernative to old-fashioned horse-radish: Buitoni Marmara auce. This zesty and tangy Italian "sauce ot the sea" brings ut all the subtle flavors of gefilte fish. And it never makes ojr eyes water! Next time the family gathers, heat a can of Buitoni Marinara. erve it as a dip for tiny hors d'oeuvres or full-size fish balls, veryone will love this perfect alliance between full-bodied a'lan sauce and the traditional favorite. You can serve this delicious changeofpace sauce, not only ltd fish, but spaghetti and other fine foods-and always with eace of mmd. Buitoni Marinara is Kosher and Pareve. It's %  rst choice ... in homes where quality is a tradition! I ic; • yfm and a sweet one. too, with fyUBlllO pure cane sugar WHEN ITS


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. Friday, September 13, 1963 *Jewlstncr/dtiari Rosh Hashona Services Continued from Preeedln 9 Peje vith Rabbi Leon Kronish officiatCongregation B.th Em.th-Yehudah £• "?l?, rca ^ hin 8 ,,n '%** and I ractice. Sermon will hp rtpHi Moshe, 13630 W. D.x.e H'way. R.bcater, to the pra^ and music Page 3-C Simon April will ofliciate, with Gmtor Hyman Fine chanting the of the forthcoming High Holy Days, with Cantor David Conviser liturgical portion of the services. I rc 1 v,ewin 8 worshippers in the mel-j „, 0 Sh.bba, ,„ nm *\%L2 i c S"?„. TTi\ will be sponsored by the Sistera.m., when Howard Berry, son of 1 hood. Saturday morning services l -Mrs. Carol Miller and Mr. Manwill be held at 8:45 a.m.. and uel Ml**, "ill become Bar Mitzsdichos will be observed at mid-'jf ,. Ef?** t h CVC T ning \ Sc P|: n.L. ..• v T. i !" •„ lb at 81j Pm -. Inc Temple will „,gh. The High Holy Days Will Inaugurate the Rosh Hashona obbe ushered in on Wednesday at servance. Theme of the sermons ti:30 p.m. Schedule for first day r,v Rabbi Kronish throughout the „l Rosh Hashona on Thursday. Ilis:h Hol > Davs will be •Crisis *" •* •" %  •psrsK. st^r&sz p.m. Rabbi April's morning ser; The Pope. President, Prime Minmon topic will be "The Contra] isters, and Prophetic Promises." dictory World." During Friday' Services Thursday morning, Sept. morning serv.ces siarung at 8:30,^ Jf W f %  h Hashon a ^\ a.m., his subject will be "Let Not b e a 5 am Sermon ,! Israe > your Heart be Faint." Cantor, c „ line will perform the musical portions of the holiday services. On Friday, the ser| mon will be "Jewishness—Do I Live in Limbo or Liberalism?" | At Beth David Synagogue, 2625, SW 3rd Ave., this weekend, FriTemple Beth Shirah, 7500 W day evening services will be in ,120th St., will have Selichos serthe chapel at 6 p.m. Saturday i v,ep s Saturday at 11:30 p.m., with morning services are in the main' R abbl Moms Skop officiating in sanctuary at 9 a.m. Rabbi Nort ne Temple's new, air-conditioned! man N. Shapiro will officiate, with sanctuary. The service will inthe service including the B'nai dude a candlelighting ceremony Mitmh of Stephen, son of Mr. l' rlor to "' e opening of the Ark. | and Mrs. Bernard Reiter; and Cantor Herman Gottlieb will lead 1 Henry, son of Mr. and Mrs. Har-I 3 20-voice choir for Rosh Hashiv fatarskv. Saturdav at mid-i na services beginning Wednesday, night, Beth'David will launch the; Sept. 18. 7:30 p.m. Sermon will Holiday season with Selichos. I bt "When Hearts are Willing." Rosh Hashona will be inaugural1 0n Friday. 9:30 a.m., services will c.l Wednesday evening, Sept. 18, '"elude Rabbi Skops sermon on al 6 p.m., with Cantor William W. "When the Shofar Calls." Youth Lipson rendering the musical porservice will be at 3 p.m. Hon.of the liturgy. Services con* tiime on the first and second days Rabbi Henry Wernick will ofol Rosh Hashona, Thursday andjficiate at Temple Tifereth Israel's Kriday, at 7:30 a.m. Shofar ser-i Friday evening service this week\ice both days will be at 9:30 a.m.,: end at 8:30 p.m., at 6500 No. Miith Rabbi Shapiro preaching at ami Ave. Sermon will be "Peni1145am. Youth services will be [ tence and Patience." Sisterhood held for children age 6 and 7 in will host the Oneg Shabbat folihe Youth Lounge at 10 a.m., chillowing. Saturday morning serdren age 8 to 12, Social Hall, 10 vices are at 9 a.m., followed by a a.m. Those 13 and over, will at-! sermon on the "Weekly Portion." tond the main service in Spector Midnight Selichos will be held Hall Saturday in the chapel, with a social and refreshment hour preTemple Beth Sholom, 4144 Chase ceding the service. Rosh HashAve., will have Friday evening ona will be launched at evening services, 8:15 p.m., this weekend, services next Wednesday, 6:30 p.m. Services follow Thursday and Friday. Sept. 19 and 20, at 8 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Sermon on Thursday will be "Master of Self —Servant or Man." On Friday, Rabbi Wernick will discuss "Give God a Chance." Cantor Albert Glantz renders the musical portions of the liturgy. AS* Rabbi Sherwin Stauber will officiate at regular Friday evening services this weekend at Young Israel of Greater Miami, 990 NE 171st St., at 6:15 p.m. Saturday morning services are at 9 a.m. Sermon will be based on the "Weekly Portion." Young Israel will hold a Selichos service Saturday at midnight. Rosh Hashona observance will launch the High Holy Day season on Wednesday evening, Sept. 18, at 6 p.m. Services Thursday and Friday mornings are at 8 a.m. On Thursday, the sermon will be "Shofar—The Call to Freedom." On Friday, the topic is "New Building—New Horizons." • • • At Temple B'nai Sholom, 16800 NW 22nd Ave., Rabbi S. Max Machtei will officiate at regular Friday evening services at 8:30 p.m., with Cantor Lester N. Channanie chanting the liturgy. Sermon will be "A Binding Contest." Selichos will be Saturday at midCentinued on Page J-C Sj In Dode & Broword fifr r -' V Counties, nearly ". V buys their awards from: V J HALPERT'S TROPIUES Largest in the South" PAN AMERICAN BANK BIDO. Ph. 377-2353 YOUR TELEPHONE PROPERLY ANSWERED IS YOUR GREATEST BUSINESS ASSET Answerite. Inc. Telephone Answering Service SERVING JJEfrWreon Union HI 8 W.nd FRanklin Executive Office FR 3-5581 WE INSTALL GLASS FOR EVERY PURPOSE STORE FRONT PLATE AND WINDOW CUSS Furniture 7es, Btveltd Mirrors ami Resiftrering Our Specialty L. & G. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS 136 SW. 8th STREET Phone FR 1-1363 Morrh Orlin Havdalah service which Chaplain (Capt.) David M. Blumenfeld is chanting at Memorial Chapel, Fort Eustis. Va., goes direct by intercom to the bedside oi Capt. Bennett Gordon, a patient at MacDonald Army Hospital on the post. Specialist Arthur Sollish holds Havdalah candle. In a report to the National Jewish Welfare Board, which recruits and serves Jewish chaplains in all branches of the military. Chaplain Blumenfeld said that, "the decision to link the Chapel, where main worship services are held, with the hospital via an intercom system was made by chaplains of the three faiths, who know that religion is a great morale factor to patients." Interested patients are supplied with prayer books so that they may join in the services. Patients thus feel very much a part of the comunity. Jewish personnel and their dependents in the U.S. Armed Forces at bases in more than 50 overseas localities, as well as those at military and naval installations across the United States, will also celebrate the Jewish New Year at Rosh Hashona and Yom Kippur services conducted by Jewish military chaplains and civilian rabbis. Arrangements have been made by JWB for the Air Force to fly three civilian rabbis to remote areas where no Jewish chaplains are assigned and where personnel can not get leave to attend religious services. 83-Year-0ld Baby In 1880 when Floridians picked up a phone for the first time, they talked — and that's all. But look what happens today. You can mind the baby (Home Interphone), talk hands free (Speakerphone), and conduct committee meetings (Call Director). Not only that, all Florida phones are now 100% dial In spite of all the things phones do today, it's only the beginning. More and better services are being developed right now to make your telephone an even greater marvel" ^^^ of convenience and pleasure, at the ^*^^ lowest possible cost. Southern (4^% Bell ... Gtouiinq ultk He Futuu



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FridCY^Septembor 13, 1963 Jmi$l > fit rid to MI Page 7-B EFFECTIVE THRU WEDNESDAY SEPT. 18th GRAND UNION TS L'SHANA TOVA TIKASEVU VISACHASEMU lA/isiting ^Z^rll of V/W* J-fiends a Happy Holiday BREAKSTONE Cream Cheese 3-OZ. PKG. 10' BREAKSTONE Sweet Butter MOTHERS OR STREITS GEFILTE FISH 8-OZ. PKG. 39c • It 77c QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED L'KOVED WINES c TUMBLER CANDLES f\ • mvw GRAND UNION BRAND CORN OIL MARGARINE MB. PKG. 29 TULKOFF HORSERADISH 4-OZ. SIZE 10c NYAFAT 45c 9V4-OZ. SIZE GRANDWAY A HI AMI. H.W. TTH AV. AT *.W. 11ITN T. FT. WVMMMb 8TAT€ .. T AT W. MW1M • LV A %  r. mm n ii • %  BTATB %  a. T AT MtWMfM BT. MIAMI. H.W. BATM BT. AT M. W. I1TH A VI. TRIPLE-S BLUE STAMPS WITH EVERY PURCHASE F MAM. THAU Fill. •.M A.M. T I* r.u. AT.. • A.M. •!•>. MNHMT, • A.M. TO P.M. ^ GRAND UNION • !•• %  w. ATM IT.. 4** M. S. IISTM ST.. •• • %  • %  •TTM AV.. 1T N. 8. AM* AVa.. I88S r*c Dl kaajM ALva., %  >. w. ITTN A**, a m aT. otaani•101. taaaa m. >. TM AB.. laaa w. PI A a LIB ar.c •TBT aia >a. iaio IIMTH*. CSWTsat. AIAAMSWTM MIAMI vc. naai a. MB NWT. HIWIL< %  NOT. CIMTIA). •••• W. 4TM BT. IPALM FPPINAA •MOP. BSNTSai. 'lAOOO N. w. ITTN AVA. CCAAOl. CITT AMOF CtNTSBI. •*OI a. W. 11MB ST. (COBAC WATI.'MTTM ST. • M. W. BTTM AVI. HOPPlMA BIMT.. *M. W. STTM AVI a TTM ST. (CSMTB.AL MJkSAI. •IIST aiaa BOAO ICOMCOMO HWTIM CBMTBBII. *asa a. w. ATM aT.. aaa B. ATN AV. IHIALBAMI. •ABI A>A LOCBA ALVD.. *aasa M. W. TTM BT.. *TB CUATIIA AM'WT. IMIAMI IMIKMI 'STAMB* Sraaas OIN SUMOAT S A.M. TO T A.M.



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>age 10-A Jewish noridiari Friday, September 13. 1963 British Labor Party Chief Hits Syrian Attacks Against Israel Judge Irving Cypen, president of the Jewish Home for the Aged, welcomes the first group of returnees to Douglas Gardens and to the new Ablin Memorial facility of the Jewish Home for the Aged. They were among the 45 aged men and women of between 75 and 90 years who returned to the main building of the Home for the Aged at Douglas Gardens following a six-month stay at the former Biscayne Osteopathic Hospital. Jewish Home for Aged Residents Truly 'Back Home' in Move to Enlarged Facility residents at Douglas Gardens, on this latest achievement. The residents were transferred to their alternate quarters early last spring while the Ablin facility was being expanded. "Continued from Page 1A arms, was endorsed by Moshe Sliarett. chairman of the Jewish Agency executive, leader of the Israeli delegation to the congress: and by Paul-Herri Spaak. Foreign Minister of Belgium. Delivering the first maior address cf the congress, Wilson tele" the Socialist International: "We must condemn the recent outburst of violence on the frontiers between Israel and her ne'.-Hbors. We endorse the condemnation (cf Syria) expressed by eight members of the United Nations Security Council last week. We condemn also the new statements cf aggressive intent isued by the Governments of Iraq, Syria and the United Arab Republic. While we want to establish friendly relations with these states and their leaders — this cannot be done at the expense of Israel." "Even if political agreement between the Arab states aid Israel is lar off,"' continued the leader of Britain's Labor Party, '"the great powers should assist in stopping the present frightening race in armaments in the area. We must view with great alarm the development of nuclear power in the area. We have condemned the hiring of West European rocket engineers in Egypt. But there should be a nuclear free zone covering the whole area, provided it is not made a mockery by shipment of conventional arms lrom other powers." Sharett told the congress that he welcomed Wilson's proposal for di'iiuclear.zation of the, Middle East acto.npanied by limitations o.: co.ivontiona. arms in the region. A ;.o.':iieiits for elimination %  oi nuclear arni.s without simullaneo limitat-O-iu o.i conventional aims, he said, "would gieaily increase the uncertainties, by lulling voik! cp.iiion into a sense of false Uecunt}, leavi :g aggressive states i ,ree to accumulate deadly W*4p] ons." Sharett paid warm tribute to I President Kennedy's "imaginative, dynamic peace policy." ^H Holy Day Choir At Beth Torah Rosh Hashona services at Beth Torah Congregation will be conducted by Rabbi Max A. Upschitz and chanted by Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschenbaum, accompanied by Mrs. Miriam Donnerstag and the High Holy Day choir. Members of the vocal group are Mrs. Daniel Abramowitz, Mrs. Simon Ball. Mrs. Esther Berlin, Mr. Herbert Binderman, Mrs. Braterman. Mrs. Jerome Brunner, Mrs. Bernard Fleissig, Mr. Herman Hamburg. Mr. Sidney Levine, Mrs. Howard Romer. Cantor Lerner At Dade Heights Services at Dade Heights Jewl Congregation are conducted by ntor Jack Lerner, who has re. • stly joined the syanogue. 3om in Philadelphia, Pa., Can! %  Lerner graduated from high lool and techrioal college. He I -o received a thorough musical • ucation and participated as v Minist in various orchestras. Cantor Lerner has sung in moirs of several synagogues. •He received his cantorial trair-\g under the direction of Cantor William Lipson, of Beth Davd Congregation. Prior to coming to Dade Heights, i served as cantor at Temple fereth Jacob in Hialeah. Canter Lerner has been in Ml.. ni since 1947. He and his wife, Ivia. have two daughter^, Ann i id Barbara, and two sons, Har;.rd Mitchell. A caravan of station wagons, buses, and ambulances transferred 45 sick and incapacitated residents of the new Ablin Memorial Unit of the Jewish Home for the Aged at Douglas Gardens, lrom their temporary home at the former Biscayne Osteopathic Hospital, 6339 Biscayne Blvd., last Wed-1 nesday. Judge Irving Cypen, president of the Jewish Home for the Aged, %  i beneficiary agency of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation and the United Fund, accompanied the residents from the Biscayne Hospital and greeted them as they entered the lobby of the new Ablin facility. "Although our new unit will rot be fully-completed until later in the year, at which time we will be able to accommodate 210 residents, double the present capacity, today's move is most significant," Judge Cypen declared. "For the 45 residents of between 75 to SO years of age who were temporarily transferred last February, today's homecoming for the High Holy Days, Rosh Hashona and Vom Kippur 5724, has special significance," he stressed. Cypen commenced Maurice Pearlstein, executive director of the Home, the nurses and doctors who manned the temporary facilities, and the relatives of the aged Pallot >o Head UF Division Here Norton Pallot has been appointed chairman of the Automotive and Accessories Division in the 1963 United Fund campaign, it] was announced this week by E. Arthur Evans, campaign chairman of Dade County's drive to support 39 welfare agencies. The president of Norton Tire Company has lived in Miami since 1924. received his Bachelor's de, gree in Business Administration | from the University of Miami in 1947, and steprjed up to head the tire firm in 1950. Pallot is second vice president oi the Miami-Dade County Chamber of Commerce, Better Business Division, served as worshipful i master of Hibiscus Lodge. Masonic Order, and is a vice president and (irector of Biscayne Federal Sav-! ings and Loan Association. The Norton Tire Company won an award from the United Fund, being designated "an honored corporate member" in last year's Miccesssful campaign. For Very Special Occasions... Jbmomat COUNTRY CLUB'S CALCUTTA ROOM Just imagine having the entire Diplomat Country Club, yours exclusively for weddings, parties or special dinners! Catering facilities for groups of 100-300. available 7 days a week. There's no other room quite like the Calcutta Room in this area! Unlimited free parking. For reservations, call 945-9571 in M.Vimi. or XVA 3-8111 in Hollywood H O LLY WO OD-BV-T HE-SEA '*> """^ %  ^IL^L^L^L^L^L^LH



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Page 4-B +Je*isti fhrHiar Friday. September 13. 1963 Southeast Florida Region of ORT Gets Season Going With Meetings This Week All chapters of the Southeastern Florida Region of Wemen's* American ORT. headed by Mrs. Louis Baron, began the club year with meetings this week. Business agendas concentrated on plans to meet the increased demands in all countries where ORT operates, with special emphasis on the emergencies existing in France and Israel. • • Bay met at Tony's Fish Market. Entertainment was a dance demonstration. President is Mrs. Stanley Phillips. • • Biscayn* will meet for a card party on Wednesday, Sept. 25, at Morton Towers. Mrs. Benjamin Weinshank is president. • • • CorJ Gables met Thursday for a luncheon. Mrs. Fay Klausner is president. • • Guest speaker at Ortatar Miami meeting on Tuesday, held at the Sea Gull Hotel, was Mrs. Harry Rosenblatt, past region president. Group president is Mrs. Henrietta Bolotin. • • Greynolds Park was entertained by a Tom O'Connell Dance Club exhibition on Tuesday at the Thunderbird .Motel. Mrs. Morris (ireenberg is club president. • • • Talented members of Hollywood entertained at Tem ple Sinai, folCystic Fibrosis Campaign Here Ann door-to-c r (am] %  South Florida Ch ;>"< r I the N I i( Fibrosis R< being held Mrs Billie Kern is Miami Beach campaign director. She said that 3.500 volunl are making a house-to-house appeal to raise funds for research in cystic fibrosis. Improvement and expansion of diagnostic and treatment facilities for children with cystic fibrosis is one objective of the fund drive. The Foundation's aim is to have these facilities available for every youngster in the United States who is a victim ot the disease. Another is to provide support for the nationwide network of 31 regional care, research and teaching centers established by the Foundation. The local center I? located at Jackson Memorial Hospital. lowing thebusiness meeting conflced by Mrs. Joseph Zinwner. pre>ident. a • a It was an outdoor meeting at the Roney Plaza's Jardin Suisse for the Islandars on Tuesday. Mrs. Abbe Lane is president. • Miami Beach Afternoon met Wednesday at the Algiers Hotel for a desert coffee and a fashion show by Engle's Furs. President is Mrs. Louis Jacobson. • Mrs. Florence Kupperman, regional vice president, was guest speaker at the Wednesday program of North Dacy-olready cooked, mode with mctio tons, vegetables, etc Just heat and serv*. BOILED BEEF FLANKEN OuOft jar, ample serving for two. Mode from the finest Kosher meat, with matzo bolls, and vegetables in o delic.es so.p. QUART 1.59 QUART M.99 BEEF STEW Chunks of dehcicus, Icon, fender Kosher meot, cooled in delicious gravy, with potaioes and other vegetables added. Flavored PINT to tempt your oppe'ite. STUFFED CABBAGE Large sweet and sour 'neat balls, wrapped in thin coats of tender cobboge. You'll never forgot this taste treat. PlMT KREPLACH A delicious Kosher ground beef In a thin envelope of pastry dough. Try them in soup, try them crisp, or many other ways. You'll likt %  *••. them. Average, nine Kreploch to the pint jar. GEFILTE FISH Mode from freshly ground whit* fish and pile*, rushed fo us from tho Great Lakes. Jolltd in its natural |uic*s. A treat ot on; tim* # either hot or cold. With that home made flavor! MUSHROOM & BARLEY SOUP A thick, rich barley soup, mod* from chicken broth, lood.d with slivers of mushrooms end icolch barley. A filling, economical dish, quort serves two or more. PINT 5 1 .00 QUART M.99 $ 1.00 QUART $ 1 .99 PINT J 1 .00 5 1 .00 QUART *1.99 3 PUT 554 QUART 1.00 VEGETABLE SOUP A vofoMriea save, with pototo*i, esrrols, p**i, nooeloi, *k. This dish is favorite of bo* re** end .Id. Yilsair. peeked, p*.,. &f or ell ess*. Hf*t oad) eot. OTHER FINE SOUPS Sf4i i PM. UH Urn. Csttatc. mi Men. Boll Sof s...tfI MifhfMI, e*lici*..l Chicken Noodle end Chicxen brotn Pi. -5c QT. 7*e RICE PUDDING A rich ric. •***., mod. wit* lioht CM*, a.d -irk. ........ with rsisins and c ia n o m oil. Top it with CUB II Hi ll (1 n, i*r desserts, week*, etc. Serves two or nit. ••••. NOODLE PUDDING Wlih wide reader needles, made from seaeliae fleer with c*iMe* cheese, peach*., milk oad liehl creom. Flevered with %  levch of vanilla and browned in the even. Serve hot or cold. e e e • e i CHICKEN CHOW MEIN Mod* from th* finest fresh chicken. onions, celery, bamboo sheets woter chostnuts, beon sprouts, consomme ond stasonings. PINT KASHA-VARNISKA A delightful dish combining Egg Bow Ti*t, Kasha (Croc's) and onions stewed in chicken fot with salt and pepper. mr SSi mm s 1 .00 55< tiMfiT M.OO .... H-0Z. PW. 49 H-0Z. PKC. 59 C M.00 QUART M.95 H-0Z, PKG. 69< %  i '-