The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

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:
AA00010090:01850

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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

*eJewish Floriidiaxi
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 37 Number 29
Micmi, Florida. Friday. July 17, 1964
Two Sections Price 2C
Bank Questions
Blacklist Report
NEW YORK i.ITA) Re
sponding In di-paUln I nun Da
mascus, which reported lliat the
Arb l*aguc olncc lor the bn\
cott of Urael had placed the Chase
Manhattan l'.ank oi \r York on
its btaeHiM the hank issued a
statement hen- notum that it has
?cted as ti-cal agent for Nrael
bonds since lii.M The statement
declared:
"Since 1951. the Cha-e Manhat
tan Bank has acted as fiscal agent
for Israeli bonds held b\ investors
in the United States and abroad
This involve- authenticating bonds
and, tofetlier with other banks.
disbursing principal and interest.
'There has been no change in
Chase Manhattan's lunctions with
respect to 1-raeh bond- (or the
laSt IS yea> Since v-c have bad
no direct communication regard
insj the reported action, further
comment would be inappropriate
at this time "
Goldmann "Warns' First Meeting of Rabbi Assaulted
World Jewish Congress in Israel
JERUSALEM (JTA> Dr.
Nahum Goldmann, president of
the World Jewish Congress, warn
ed Arab propagandists around the
world, especially in Latin America.
against making common cause
with dome-tic anti-Semites He
?!so demanded that the Soviet
I'nion halt its "clearly undeniable
discriminations" against .lews;
and reouested the Federal Repub-
lic of Germany not to launch an
"ungenerous, narrow-minded" at-
[titude in regard to compensation
: t{ Jewish victims of Nazism here-
tofore excluded from receipt of
such payments.
Dr. Goldmann was the princi-
pal speaker here as the World
Jewish Congress opened a week-
long session, the first plenary
session ever held by the WJC
in Israel. Mote than 100 dele-
gates from nearly 30 countries
around the world are attending
the sessions. President Zalman
Sheiar and Prime Minister Levi
Eshkol, as well as Jerusalem's
Mayor Mordechai Ish-Shalom
greeted the delegates.
Noting that the entire Jew ish
world has undergone tremendous
changes since the WJC was found-
id due to the Nazi holocaust and
the establishment of Israel. Prem.
ier Eshkol told the delegates that
the "classical struggle confront-
ing the Jewish people today." in-
cluding concern for the future of
Soviet Jewry and Jewry in other
Continued on Page 8 A
DR. NAHUM GOLDMANN
P Offers Vague Mid-East Plank J* Co7'To
SAN-FRANCISCOi JTA)Liber-1 >pen support, first of Jewish aspir
al Republicans expressed regret
at the action ot the conservative-
dominated Platform Committee
which substituted a vague Middle
Eastern-plank lor the strong pro-
Israel policy statement the liberals
advocated.
LibenH Republican comment
Was that the tend o! Ibe conven-
tion left them no alternative but
to make the -I ol >:>o uia'form
situation. They called attention to
another1: plank which contained a
deaunciati <
ism. _
Pre-Ira"l Republicans were
annoyed ':/ ''" *bat the
convention departed from tradi-
tion lsl|ov.eJ by both parties
since 194-1 d tradition that was
actually initiated by the Repub-
licans,
Since 1!>; I ho'h parties adopted
planks th.i' contained warm and
ations in Palestine, and later of
oe sovereignt) ana territorial in-
grity of the State of Israel.
SIN&TOR MATING
proposes plans
Pro-Israel voices were raised j
during the closed session of the j
Platform Committee. But they
were hopeles.-ly outnumbered by !
conservative members.
The main objection ot the lib-
erals is that elimination of spe-
cific reference to Israel leaves
the Middle East Plank obscure
and virtually meaniriless. But
hope was voiced that even this
plank could bo favorably imple-
mented and might turn out "not
so bad."
Sen Thomas II. Kuchel. of I'al
ifornia, in opening the 28th Re
publican convention, appealed for
8 strong civil rights stand by the
convention and for defen e o mm
ority rights. His speech reflected
the libei ai. pro-Scran ton Republi-
can faction. Sen. Kuchel said the
party had in Ihe pasl dedicated it-
self to equal treatment under the
Continued on Page 6*
Meet in Mexico
New York The nature of the
future relationship between the
Jewish and Catholic communities
is a result of the Vatican Ecumen
cal Council will be discussed at
the international convention of the
World Council ol Synagogues to be
opened in Mexico City on Julv 20.
convention chairman Bert Godfrey
has announced.
Speakers renresenting syna-
gogues in Latin America and
other predominantly Catholic
countries w:ll present the points
Continued on Paae 2-A
In Mississippi
Racial Violence
FLORENCE, Ala. (JTAi
Kabbi Arthur .1. Lelyveld. -piriti
leader oi Fairmont Temple, Cle>
land, who was badly beaten
segregationists in .Mississippi, t
ciared here that he has "only pit
(or the men who attacked hi
and "only a deep sorrow for t
State ol Mississippi."
Resting here under a docto -
care at the home of a relative,
ter having been released from
hospital at Hattiesburg, Miss., t ie
rabbi declared: "II Is pitiful th-t
the leaders of the State of M -
sis.sippi fail to realize that they a
! shaping their own doom along
with that of the closed socii
they have created."
Rabbi Lelyveld, who is 51 and
former national director of th
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation,
was attacked in Hattiesburg as
he and two other white civil
rights workers, accompanied by
two local Negro girls, wer
walking near railroad track* in
an uninhabited section of Hat-
tiesburg.
The rabbi suffered a deep gi i
Continued on Page 17-A
SB Youth Dedicates Buildings
STARLIGHT, I'a.-^i.lTAiBi.
B'rith Youth Organization has d<
icated two $70,000 buildings at i -
youth camp here The structur -
arc the start of a nev complex I
voted to leadership training act
ities for Jew ..'h youth
fa/7 Mural Case is Dismissed
N. Y. State Supreme Court
NfW Y'lKK J'l \ i \ State .rollght
Supreme Court justice dismissed League
this week two suits seeking re
moval of a controversial mural
at the Jordan Pavilion at the
World's Fair Judge Ceorge I'o-
tel ruled a-.nn-( the suits, one
by the Anti-Defamation
of B'nai B'rith and the
other by Robert BlaiKie. a Demo
cratic party leader who filed as
an individual. Both suits con
Continued on Page 12-A
President Johnson Lauded
NEW YORK(JTA)Leaders of
the American financial commun-
ity, including Keith Kuiislon. pres-
ident ol the New York Stock ESx
change, and Edwin Ktherington.
president of Ihe American Stock
Exchange, lauded President John-
son's appointment of Manuel P.
Cohen to the chairmanship of the
Securities and Exchange Commis-
sion.
Among speakers at international convention ot World Com
cil ol Synagogues to be held in Mexico City on July 20 to 22
will be (left to right) Council President Charles Rosengarten c!
Waterbury, Conn.; Rabbi Bernard Mandelbaum. provost cr
Jewish Theological Seminary of America; and Rabbi Marshal!
T. Meyer, director of Council's Latin American oflice in Buenos
Aires.
Premier Eshkol Home from France; Relations "Firm Strong'
TEL AVIV i.ITA i Premier
Levi Eshkol, back home in Israel
after a i:i-da> visit to France,
spoke enthusia-lically about
French h >-pita!if> and ol France's
unchanging friendly attitude to
ward Israel. I
Referring also l" hi- official visit i
to the I'uited SI.lie- la-l month.,
he sa'd that in the last two1
months I have visited two large
nations and their leaders, two
states that are fundamental pil-
lars of our policy. The conclusion
ol the-tv-o '--it- i- that Israel
which fosters its security and re
lies Smi it- mm physical and noli
tical deterrent power does not
atpad #!(>-'' ami i-olafed
He said his visit to France with that country. "My most
had made it possible to renew interesting meetings with the
and freshen ties of friendship French Premier, the Foreign
Sign Three-Year Trade Agreement
BRUSSELS (JTA) The three-year trade agreement sign-
ed here last month between Israel and the European Common
Market went into effect this week. The pact provides tariff con-
cessions tor a large var.cty oi agricultural and industrial pro-
ducts exported by Israel to the member states of the European
Economic Community The slates are France. West Germany,
Italy, Belgium, The Netherlands and Luxembourg. The agree-
ment is the second of its kind signed between the EEC and a
non-member country.
Minister, as well as with other
Cabinet members, and above
all, with President de Gaulle,''
he declared, "strengthened my
belief that there is great under-
standing and friendship between
the two nations, and the two
governments."
Noting that his meeting with
President de Gaulle had been his
: lirst with the French statesman.
| he declared: "I was very im-
pressed by his warm, friendly at-
titude towards Israel and its
achievements, against a back-
ground oi deep knowledge and
close follow-up Of events in our
region He added that the French
were as "ardent" as ever in their
friendship toward Israel m all
spheres and all fields. He ex-
pressed his gratitude to the French
people and their leaders tor then
hospitality, and expressed Ihe
hope that he might be able to re-
turn that hospitality to President
de Gaulle and other French lead-
ers in Israel,
Premier Levi Eshkol summed
jp the results of his stay in ParW
with the statement that "relations
between France and Israel are as
firm and strong as ever before."
lie also told a press conference
thai relations between France and
Continued on Page 3ft


Pabe 2-A
* Jew is* ncridiar
Friday. T,
,Jy 17, u
Herbert Gelernter (center), president of Temple Judea, signs
the contract for purchase of land on Granada Blvd. and Dixie
Highway from the University of Miami. Site for the future
half-million dollar temple for Judea. the 2V2-acre tract was
acquired at a cost of SI05,000. On Gelernter's left, Joseph
Krefetz, vice president, (right) Albert Jacobson. Men's Club
president, who served on the committee with him. Board of
trui-tee members, Richard Horwich and Louis Schneiderman,
attorneys, represented the Temple in the transaction.
Jack Shapiro Gets Teaching Award
Jack Shapiro has been award
ed a certificate for specialized
leaching in Hebrew Day Schools
by Torah Umesorah, National So-
Son "i Rabbi and Mrs. Joseph
$y^?*V
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Shapiro. 939 Meridian Ave he has
completed the first two-year
course of study offered bj the
Torah Umesorah Ttachers Insti-
tute at the Ner Israel Rabbinical
e in Baltimore, Md.
The Teachers Institute, estab
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at the Rabbinical College to qual-
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the nation's 800 Hebrew Day
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Desks, Chairs,
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World Council
of Synagogues
Meets in Mexico
Continued trom Pogo 1-A
of view he'd by their commun-
ities.
FaustO ruiuliani. president of
the Jewish Community of Italy,
will lead in the discussion on tins
problem, and Rabbi Harry H.ilp<'in
of Brooklyn, chairman of the Con-
servative movement's Join! Com-
mission on Social Action, will de-
liver an address on Jewish Cath
olic relationships.
A number of U.S. trained rabbis
engaged in community activities in
Latin America under World Coun-
cil sponsorship Will participate in
the convention. They will include
Rabbi Marshall T. Meyer, dnec
tor of the Council's Latin Amer-
ican Office in Buenos Aires; Rabbi
Seymour Slegel, visiting professor
of Talmud at the Council-sponsored
Seminario Kabinico Latinameri-
cano in Buenos Aires: Rabbi Ger
aid 1. Zelizer, newly appointed as-
sistant rabbi ..t Congregacion Beth
El in Buenos Aires, who will lead
,i seminar on youth in Latin Amer-
ica, and Rabin Abraham Morhaim,
newly appointed spiritual leader
oi Bet-El in Mi kico City.
All sessions of the convention
will be held ct Bet-El, a"d the
president, Leon Schidlow, will re-
port on the progress made by
his synagogue, the first Spanish-
speaking congrp.-ation in Mex-
ico to affiliate with the Conserv-
ative movement.
[n another major session, the
convention will bear a first-hand
report on the recent controver ..
within the Jewish community in
England, where a large and im
portant congregation .v..-- sep
arated from the United Synagogue
of Great Britain tins year. lit
tails of the controversy will be des-
cribed by Rabbi Chaim Pearl, for-
merly one of London's leading
rabbis, who recently accepted a
call to the pulpit of the Conserv-
ative Synagogue of Riverdale in
New York.
One of the highlights of the con
vent ion will be a comprehensive
discussion of recent developments
in Jewish religious life in South
America, and leaders of Latin
American synagogues will present
their views.
Faunce Commander For JAG Detac!
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Lt Col lanford S. Faunce of
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17-iih Judge Advocate General De-|
tachment, a General Court Mar
tial Team, which included many
local lawyers, for a two week tour
of duty ai rt McClellan, Ala.
earlier this month.
A practising attorney lor 30
years, LI Col, Faunce was recent-
ly appointed honorary consul to
Miami from Costa Rica.
Officers of the i"4th JAG De-
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TOM BURNS. FO.


*Je*is> ffnridfar)
Page 3-A
Farband Asks Zionist Groups to Attend
Louis Segal Memorial Tribute Sunday
Memorial services lor Louis A member of the American sec-
Segal, who had served as national lion of the Jewish Agency, Segal
'-'.encr;!I secretary of Farband, was on the board of directors of
L bor Zionist Order, from 1920, Ampal, Jewish National Fund and
will be held at 1234 Washington' Histadrut. He also took a leading
Ave.. on Sunday at 8 p.m. part in United Jewish Appeal pro-
Mr Segal flicd in .New tfork on grams.
June 16 following a five-month Tnt, entirP Zionist movement of
tllnett. Among survivors are his the Greater Miami area are invit-j
1 brother Philip Segal of Miami e,| to pay their respects on Sun-
1 Beach.
ioodman Named
imitation Head
Eshkol Returns
From France
Continued from Page 1-A
Israel were "excellent" and that
he had found a "complete iden-
tity et views on all subjects which'
were discussed."
He also disclosed that he had
great hopes" that plans for
Franco-Israeli scientific coopera-
day to the late leader who for
38 years devoted himself to ce-
menting relations between Amer-
ican and Israel Jewry.
The memorial is under the di
rection of the Farband Labor Zion-
ist Organization.
coveted Hyart award, presented at
the 37th annual Variety Clubs In-
ternational convention in Buffalo
viiaei Goodman, execu-
,. ir ol the Jewish Voca-
lorvue. was elected presi- Uon in oceanography, and zone
!, nowlv formed Dade "< solar energy research would
.n newn lormtn jwuc -recently, sharing the honor with
( immittee Ol the Florida1 hear rich fruit [01 both toun- _
ion Association. The tries."
was established on He saW tn 10.man sci,n
Election of Samuel Rothberg,
of Peoria, 111., as chairman of
the Board of Directors of the
American Friends of the He-
brew University is announ-
ced by Lionel R. Bauman,
Tent 33 of Miami received the president of the organization
Rothberg succeeds Ralph
Variety Tent 33
Receives Award
iis six years as JVS di-
Goodman has been in-
in all community aspects:
ilitation and it was large-
ugh his efforts that the
ounty Committee. FRA,
anized.
project for the group will
pletion, over the next
. nths, of unmet services
d by applicants, to be
over to Dade County in
tific commission of five Israeli
and five French scientists plan-
ned to initiate such cooperative
efforts, and would probably
meet in September in Paris to
map out the joint programs.
He added that France's political
assistance and support was no ,
less important to Israel than
French aid in the military field.
He also praised France's "un-
derstanding" of a number of
other important Israeli prob-
lems.
Shortly before the Premier's rle
parture from L'aris. the French
Foreign Office released a state-
ment declaring that Fiance and
Wechsler, of Essex Falls, N.J..
who served as chairman for
the past Iwo years. Roth-
berg is also national cam-
paign chairman of the Israel
Bond Organization. Formerly
national chairman for initial
gifts of the United Jewish Ap-
pal, he is a member of the
Florida Miami won "the award UIA's National Campaign
once before in 1949. Cabinet.
Receives Award
In Atlanta
ATLANTA (JTA) .1 F,.
Jacobs, prominent civic an I com-
munal leader of Atlanta, wa- pre-
sented the Benjamin .1. Mas-ell
Memorial Award at the Progn -
sive Club in the presence of a
capacity audience. Mr. Jacobs
was paid high tribute by commun-
ity leaders. Speaking in behalf
of the Atlanta Jewish Commun-
ity Council. Max Cuba pointed out
. the similarity between the late
] Mr. Ma-sell, and Mr. Jacobs in
combining their effort- during
their lifetime to help other people
and their causes,
Max Rittenbaum, president of
Ahavatli Achim Congregation paid
tribute to Mr. Jacobs for hi> con-
tinued efforts on behalf of the
economic development of the
State of Israel. General Hatm
Laakov, ol Israel, spoke on Israel's
development program and the
urgently needed investment dol-
lars to help Israel reach it- goal
of sell sufficiently during tin- de-
cade.
Tent 12. Minneapolis. Minn
The Miami Club was cited for its
Variety Children's Hospital and
Research Foundation, and the S2
million expansion program to
serve the growing population of
W BETH DIN OFFICE
lAbb. urn. hbok h. sitKH
1061 Michigan Ave., Miami Beach
JE 1-1969 JE 1-6150
Campus Paper Criticized
SYDN "i .An-tr:ih:i i.IT.V- The
Studfjts Representative Council at Israel had 'decided to examine
Sydney niversity asked the edi- the possibility of instituting scien-
tors of
'give "is
ence to
have r<
and B;
issue v
tion*%
paper,
about V
the A i
Party,
were a-
e student newspaper to [tific cooperation between French
nach space and promin- and Israeli research in the fields
nti-Nazi material as they 01 oceanography and development
rrftly glveti to Australian 0j ar-j(| zones"
!-h neo Nazi views. The ----------------------
raised by recent public;. ^ Dl'reCfOf Speaks
Honi Solt. -tudent news- r
a full page ol material Irwin Schulman. new director.
activities and policies ol Florida Regional Office. Ann lie
ralian National Socialist tarnation League, will be guesl
veral ol whose members speaker Friday night during -ei
-ted recently by police. vices at Temple Tifereth Israel,
It Ytam
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Friday, July 17 J
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RAY U. BINDER____________Correspondent
Volume 37
Number 29
Friday, July 17. 1964
8 Ab 5724
Charles de Gaulle's
Friendship with Israel
We of course hope thnt Charles
C e Gaulle's statement to Israel
r ime Minister Levi Eshkol was
c sincere one: that he did not in-
tend to stand by and see France
sacrifice her "friend and ally" in
Ibe name of Arab connections.
There is little reason to believe
thai the statement was not sin-
cere Sadly, however, it hinges
C.n President de Gaulle's private
view of himself as the new third
lorce in a two-force world. It was
Ze Gaulle, himself, who expres-
sed to Mr. Eshkol his ambition to
cct as an agent for peace be-
fween Israel and the Arab na-
tion*.
But in effect this means that
the French President really hopes
t- reacguire for his country a
sphere of political influence in the
Middle East. What he said to
Mr. Eshkol must therefore be as-
sisted in the same terms as those
used to evaluate his trip to Mex-
ico and his visit with West Ger-
man Chancellor Ludwig Erhard
several weeks ago: as De Gaulle's
unremitting determination to re-
create the West in a new image, one in which
America only partly plays the key leadership
rcle.
The De Gaulle-Eshkol meeting was a fine
diplomatic achievement, particularly for Israel.
Eat the world has moved swiftly forward since
1956 and the ill-fated Franco-British-Israeli ac-
tion in the Middle East. The De Gaulle state-
rr.ent is refreshing and welcome. Nevertheless,
should the chips be down in a possible Israel-
Arab confrontation, it is diflicult to determine
precisely how anxious he will feel to stand
steadfastly by the side of his "friend and ally."
The Nazi Intrigue Spreads
Those of us who have for years been fear-
ful of a Nazi revival on an international scale,
end who have been scorned because of our
delusions," seem increasingly to be able to
say: "We told you so."
But there is no satisfaction in this. It all
started, of course, with the "fanciful" stories
cbout an international headquarters in Swe-
den. It continued with the obvious intrigues
of Nazis in the "new" Germany the reten-
tion of judges, government officials and others
in high positions despite their hair-iaising ac-
tivities during the "thousand-year" Hitler Reich.
George Lincoln Rockwell may be a laugh-
able character in the U.S.. but some of his se-
cret and silent supporters, who also consider
him laughable and who support him never-
theless, see in him the platform on which they
hope ultimately to rise themselves.
Neither is their much fancy in the activities
of Nazi advocates in South America, haven for
so many former German criminals. The man-
ner in which the Jewish community of Argen-
tina, for example, is digging in for future as-
sault, long since giving up on unreliable gov-
ernment protection, and with open statements
promising retaliation against the increasing
anti-Semitic attacks there, reminds us of Eur-
ope's "Zelbstschutz" during World War II.
Now comes news of the Nazi Party in Aus-
tralia. It is good to note that Arthur Smith,
chief of the party, has been sentenced to six
months of imprisonment on charges of illegal
possession of explosives and detonators.
But the ideology continues on, and it is
neither delusional -:rul. The Nazi in-
trigue is spreading.
Investment in Education
The statement by Dr. William Haber, pres-
ident of the American ORT Federation, that in-
vestment in "human capital" is the key to Is-
rael's economic development is a sign of new
directions there.
Dr. Haber meant more than the programs
to which ORT is dedicated: vocational training
for the rehabilitation of uprooted persons. He
meant the reorientation of our thinking with
respect to Israel's principal needs today. He
meant the accent on education generally,
which will shortly displace the primary accent
of the past: the ingathering of exiles.
While ingathering, at least to some extent,
remains an important factor even now, real-
istic appraisals suggest that the days of mas-
sive immigration are over, certainly until the
hoped-for time when the Soviet Union will open
its doors to those Jews wishing to leave.
Hence, the new horizons of need in Israel
must magnify old recognitions: among other
things, the upgrading of an educational sys-
tem that still precludes free high school enroll-
ment, the investment, as Dr. Haber declared
In "human capital," key to the future.
Anne Frank's Captor Free
The acquittal of KotI Silverbauer. the Aus-
trian Gestapo officer who arrested Anne Frank
again raises the question: To what extent is a
man responsible during times of war for the
immorality of his actions?
War. itself, is immoral. It is a crime against
humanity. But where nations and allegiances
are at stake, war becomes a matter of patri-
otism. r
For Karl Silverbauer, it was patriotic to
arrest Anne Frank. For us. it was one more
act of brutality in the bloody history scored by
the Hitler era. *
Apart from the question of moral immoral
behavior in war. in the case of Silverbauer
there is an additional issue: the Austrian will-
ingness to accept the Nazi, and even to outdo
him. back in those dark and fearful days of
Anschluss. *
Silverbauer's acquittal proves the point
little more than twenty years later.
Extensive Galilee Development^ 2
Offers Challenge to Pioneers
A new and extensive develop-
ment project was approved by the
Israeli Cabinet recently. It aimed
at the settlement and develop-
ment of some quarter of a mil-
lion acres in Central Galilee, the
establishment of 35 villages, and
the formation of seven rural cen-
ters to provide municipal, econ-
omic and social services. The
first stage, which will cost I82
million, will enaule 1.750 families
to be settled in three regional
centers and eight villages.
The plan is aimed at closer set-
tlement of the relatively unde-
veloped section of Central Gali-
lee and the provision of essen
tial services for its Arab popu-
lation. The scheme will help to
integrate them into the national
economy, and Arab workmen
will already encounter its bene
fits in the early Stages through
employment in preparatory work
and building The land meliora-
tion program, which was part Of
the plan, will provide additional
land for the Aral) villages and
help concentrate existing strip-
into more economical!) viable
units.
Meanwhile, construction work
on another development town
nut far aw ay is m a ki n g con
siderable progress Carmiel,
situated in the valley separating
Upper from Lower Galilee on
the main Acre-Safed east-west
thoroughfare, is destined to !>>
come the huh ol a considerable
region mainl) populated bj Arab
villagers and farmers Hun
dreds Of acre- have already been
prepared, roads cut through, ami
dwellings erected.
Developing Modi'm
In the center of the country,
between Tel Aviv and the Jor-
dan border, a new region has
been set aside for urban settle
meat. Called the Modi'm area,
alter the birthplace ol the .Mac
cabees, it is designed to ease the
pressure on the continually ex
pending Tel Aviv urban com
plex, whose size is beginning to
worry the planners A lirst team
of experts has already begun
drawing up blueprints lor Mo
di'in. to develop 22.500 acres ol
hill) landscape into a fully plan
ned modern industrial and resi
dential zone.
Far away to the south, Israel's
new town in the Judean desert.
Arad, celebrated its first anni
versarj last November With a
population of 170 carefully pick-
ed families, no unemployment,
no relief projects and no son..I
welfare cases, it looked forward
to the absorption Of a further 500
families during urn to bring its
strength up to some 3,000 souls
The experience ol the Brsl year
proved that veteran Israelis set
tie well in development areas it
the proper incentives are sup-
plied.
The Central Galilee Plan is
Chiefly aimed at absorbing new
immigrants to the country, while
Aiad in the first Stage catered
in the main to veteran Israelis
It is the Arava. the arid vallev
in the south between the Dead
Sea and Kilat. that offers a chal-
lenge to pioneering Israeli youth
Settling the South
The N'ahal (army pioneering
unit) outpost of Grofit was
founded in November, seven
kilometres north ot elevenyear-
<>ld Yotvata. Grofit has loamy
soil which requires onceover
Hooding at the stlrl but is lat
er suitable for vegetables
In December it was announced
thai another two settlement
ites are being prepared in the
Arava at Ketura and at Ein
Huaub Enough water had been
found to assure Irrigation Beads
I he mam produce of all three
new villages will be harvested ln
inter time, and climatic con-
ditions will permit them to grow
luxury" items whose |Ugh price
should ..us.-, ihe heavj tram
' costs.
Another Nahal border *aj
went on the land jut befortj!
end of 1963, hundreds of
metres away to the north
progress will be watched vim,
terest and sympathv by the j
ish community ol Miami Fu
who donated the funds for.
establishment and m wbote w
or it received the tump Mtlvu
"my people's waters" ^
site is in the wild hill cow
of Mount Ephraim. tietwen %
Wodi Area (Irrom Mad iod|,
Jordanian border, not far fr
the Arab township ,f l'bh.
Fahm. Situated on a i-ummaj
ing knoll overlooking hostile |g
ritory, its atratcgii Mgnifeaa
is self-explanatory The grog
is to be cleared ol stonei at
terraced through th.- Jewish!*
tional Fund before real lira*
can commence
First Pioneers Year
While new point- -ettlt
were adding name* it* -
of Israel, the natmi
paying tribute to th.
pioneers of two ..
who w ere the In st
times to strike new i
cienl sod The Ye i tht:
neers had been
September, 1%L' i
country s first settl.
(ember, 1963 the
were brought to a el< in
Tikva, marking th.
versarj of its
Prime Minister Le\
David Ben Gurion
Premier, both laud.
tag fathers of Pel
'mother of the
Ihe guests of honor were i
score ol elderly p. pit
era of the first m>
settlement, in the i.untry
We are proud ol th. -. fat
ones," Levi Eshkol
came without com':
out publicity. Ihej ...
butted by a glorious inne i-
Thev succeeded, and mat
tame after, who grasp 'he tut
ner and promise to lulnll ta
vision."
Kibbutx Movements Combit*
A significant evenl in
hv es of Israel's pion.
cultural population I the fvt
mation of an issoci; of
the kibbutz coUectivi -ettleaes
movements, forma ll> launclw
in October. The as-. I
encompass 220 settlements <** tt ,
live kibbutz movements U*
Hakibbutzim, asocial. it'
Mapai; Kibbutz Mi i *
lated 10 Acfldut II.. B
butz Artzi. .Mapam. K buU Da:.
National Religious party; ae
Ha'oved Itatziom. Liberal. The>
have a total Strength of K.W
and comprise some :
of Israel's population The 1*
Of the association is i estaHBl
an organizational Iran ork 1*
cooperation between ihe nxf
meats and extend join! *
omic. social and educational*
tivities Policy will '/'
onlv on the basis ..t n-nnionc*
sent and not by majority ^
lags,
Israel's population -howfd '
steady and tlgnittcani risi her 16th year due lo imBUpj
tion and natural increase aiw
At the beginning ot =! "J-
totalled 2.331.800. ol whom 2.0*-
900 were Jews and 26' ** *
non-Jews, chiefly Arabs "*
comparative figure- lot '"'
month of January ''*< **"
2.429,400. of-whom 2,1
Jews and 273.900 mm h >
Health
Israel's determinate to rtta
and maintain high standar*
health, despite the facl that
considerable part of hei
tion has come from undet
oped countries, was
Deputy Minister of ll> th "*
hak Raphael in hi- K
. v 1.
view of Julv
Medic*
>
Continued on Page '3-A
i



*Jeist ffcr&ten
Page 5-A.
t %
JWV State Executive Meets Here
To Discuss New VA Hospital, Projects
KABBI BfBl WCIN
Rabbi Wein Takes
Beth Israel Pulpit
Moses J. Grundwerg. president
of Beth 1-racl Congregation. 711
40th St., announces that Kabbi
Berel Wein will assume his pulpit
at Beth Israel on Saturday. July
18. Rabbi Wein succeeds Rabbi
H. Louis Rottman who has lelt
for a northern pulpit after serving
the congregation lor nine years.
Rabbi Wein was ordained by
the Hebrew Theological College of
Chicago He received his BA de-
gree from Roosevelt University
and bis Juris Doctor from De Paul
University
A member of the Illinois Bar.
be comes to Beth Israel from
Peterson Park Center of Adas
Hapoel Hamizraehi in Chicago,
DL, Where he was active in many
communal affairs. Rabbi Wein
served on the board of directors
of Jhe Telshe Ycshiva and as vice
president of the Bais Yaakov He-
brew Parochial School of which
be was a founder.
Rabbi Wein is married to the
former Jackie Levin of Detroit.
Mich., and is the father of three
girls and one boy.
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Jewish War Veterans, Depart-
ment of Florida, will hold a state-
wide executive meeting on Mon-
day evening, at the Minyonaires,
3737 Bird Rd., according to De-
partment Commander Ainslee R.
Ferdie.
Feinberg School
Awards Degree
REHOVOT (JTA) An Amer-
ican has been awarded the first
Doctor of Philosophy degree given
by the Feinberg Graduate School
of the Weizmann Institute of
Science here. Dr. Benjamin S.
Benjaminov. a professor of chem-
istry at Rose- Polytechnic Insti-
tute, at Terrc Haute, Ind.. receiv-
ed his doctorate for a study on
anti-tumor compounds in cucum-
bers.
The Feinherg Graduate School
was established by a $1,000,000
grant from Abraham Feinberg of
New York and his family, in
memory of his parents. Jac and
Eva Feinberg.
Some 40 representatives will
discuss the VA hospital to be con-
struct od in Dade County, iriiple-1
mentation of the Geneva Geno-j
cide Convention, the National!
JWV convention, and blood donor
and replacement procedures.
Officers recently appointed tbj
serve the JWV Florida Depart-
ment include: chief of staff, Mich-,
ael Schcchter, past commander.'
Murray Solomon Post; Mrs. Selma
Tucker, past commander, Murray;
Solomon Post, adjutant; Maurice j
Weinman, past commander, Miami:
Beach Post, chaplain; Noahj
Schisel, past commander. Col.
David Marcus Post of North Dade.
inspector.
Leon Silverman. past command-1
er. Hialeah Miami Springs Post,
quartermaster for the seventh
year. Arthur I.ee. past command-
er, North Shore Post, liaison of-
ficer; Nat Brown. Norman Bruce
Brown Post, service officer.
Major of the department honor
guard, Jerry Brunncr, of the Abe
Horowitz Post; Norman Levine.
past commander, Murray Solo
iiwn Post, officer of the day.
rxr------,.. -f w **
. i nan ,,....
The Ninth Day of Av
The observance of Tisha B'Av, the ninth day in the Hebrew
month of Av, will begin here Saturday evening and continue all
day Sunday.
The day is traditionally marked by the reading of "Kinot.
the Lamentations from the Prophet Jeremiah, and is one of the
darkest in Jewish history.
On Tisha B'Av, the first temple was destroyed in Jerusalem
in 586 B.C.E. According to tradition, the second temple was
destroyed the same day'in the year 70 C.E. To mark the oc-
casion, synagogues throughout the world will dim their lights:
and lasting men will remove their shoes, seat themselves on
benches, and mourn the occasion.
CJFWF in Refugee Study
PARIS (JTA' The prob-
lems that faced the Jewish com-:
munities of Europe during the im-
mediate postwar years are well on j
the way to solution, but the Jews
of America are now called on to .
work with these communities on
newly-emerging problems brought
on by the uprooting of vast num-
bers of Jews in their native lands.
Hd the attendant migrations that
have followed, Louis Stern, of
Newark, N.J.. stated here this
week at the conclusion of a five-
day visit hy the third overseas
delegation of the Council of Jew
ish Federations and Welfare
Funds. Mr. Stern is president of
the CJFWF.
"The French community was in
no position to solve the problems
brought about by such an influx
by itself." he said. "The needed
extra help is forthcoming not only
from American organizations, but
also from other European com
munities through a campaign
sponsored by the Standing Confer-
ence. This is not, however, a
problem that can be solved over-
night, and it will be with us for
some time to come."
The Joint Distribution Commit-
tee office here was host to the
delegation during its stay in Paris.
The delegation lelt for Vienna,
following which it will spend two
weeks in Israel.
Visit to U.S.
Strengthens Ties
NEW YORK (J'l.V Rabbi
Issar I'nterman, the Chief Ash-
kenazi Rabbi of Israel, declared
here that as a result of his visit
ti) this country, the ties between
the Jews of Israel and the United
States had been strengthened.
Rabbi I'nterman made this state-
ment prior to his departure for
Israel Sunday.
According to Rabbi L'nterman's
aides, his visit, although private
in nature, had great significance
for the Orthodox as well as the
Jewish community in general.
During his visit of several weeks
Rabbi Unterman went to Washing
ton, where a special reception in
his honor was held at the Israel
Embassy. Rabbi Unterman noted
with satisfaction that the Jewish
community in each city he visited
accorded him great respect. In
Kansas City, the Chief Rabbi met
with former U.S. President Harry
S. Truman and discussed current
world issues.
fi'noi Raphael Registration
Starts for Religious School
Registration is under way i
the forthcoming fall term of C<
gregation B'nai Raphael Re-
gions School. In addition, el
being enrolled in the Temple
nursery-kindergarten, again to
under the direction of Mrs. Yvet
Cole. Further information m
Ik- bad at the synagogue otfice
i.
Beach Forum To
Hear Englander
"A Report to the People"
be the topic of a talk by form
Vice Mayor Malvin Englander i
Friday. 8 p.m.. sponsored by T
People Speak Town Hall Foru
in Washington Federal Audit
ium. 1234 Washington Ave.
William Click, newly appoint
special events director, will pi
sent ideas for "Celebrating Miar
Beach's 50th Golden Anniversar.
| 1964."
Chaim Rose is moderator.

Amos Bunim. New York busi-
nessman and Jewish com-
munal leader, has been elec-
ted chairman of the newly-
formed National Leadership
Council of Torah Umesorah.
the National Society for He-
brew Day Schools. The
Council was established at
the recent National Planning
Conference attended by rep-
resentatives of the 300 He-
brew Day Schools throuqhout
the United States and Can-
ada to quide and coordinate
an extensive program of de-
velopment of the schools dur-
ing the next decade.
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Page 6-A
fJen isii ncridiajn
Friday. July -
GOP Plank Departs from Tradition
Continued from Page 1-A
law for all. "rich or poor, black
or white, Christian or Jew
On the subject ol foreign aid
generally, the platiorm said that
the administration aid program
would not "bolster and sustain
anti-American regimes."" A ques
lion exists as to whether this would
apply to Egypt
In the place of the specific plank
on Israel submitted by liberal Re-
publicans, the statement emerging
from the platform committee said
only that "respecting the Middle
East, and in addition to our re-
affirmed pledges of 1960 concern-
ing this area, we will so direct our
economic and military assistance
as to help maintain stability in this
cegton and prevent an imbalance
ol arm.-.''
The plank submitted by mem-
bers of the Senate and House
who support Israel had called for
American initiative for Arab-Is-
rael peace, the support of Is-
rael's water development pro-
gram, condemnation of Egypt
for its anti-Israel hostility and
acquisition of Soviet arms, and
for American efforts to end Arab
boycotts and blockades against
Israel.
The proposed plank also called
for support of Israel and for meas-
ures "to integrate Israel into our
' defense system so that she may
be strong enough t" defend herself
| and to deter attack."
Sen. Kenneth Keating, of New
York, told the platform committee
the Republican Tarty "shculd ex-
press its desire lor a lasting peace
in the Near East, to be achieved
through direct negotiations be-
tween the Arab states and Israel."
He said: We are deeply concern-
ed over Soviet arms' shipments to
the Near East and the activities
of former Nazi scientists in devel-
oping new horror w capons for
i President Nasser. We urge curtail-
ment of economic assistance to
. Arab nations which in any way is
used to subsidize military ven-
tures. To make clear the commit-
ment of the United States to resist
aggression in the Near East; and
to emphasize our determination to
guarantee the survival of Israel,
measures should be supported to
integrate Israel into the free
world's defense system."
HARRY ROSENBERG
Eden Hotel New
Mesivta Edifice
Harry Rosenberg and Sam Wald-
nian. co-chairmen of Mesivta Sen-
ior High School of Greater Miami
new building committee, have an-
nounced that the former Eden Ho-
tel, recently purchased, will im-
mediately be converted into new
facilities for the school.
Renovation of the building at
1965 Alton Rd. will center around
classrooms and dormitories.
Rabbi Morris L. Horovitz. prin-
cipal cf the Mesivta. the only Ye-
fhiva High School south of Balti-
more, slated "we will now have
the quarters to accommodate the
many out-of-town students who
have heard of the high quality of
our school and have sought admis-
sion to it. In the last two years
the Mesivta has had the largest
percentage of High School Nation-
al Merit semi-finalists in the state
and we hope lo hold on to this
wonderful record."
Lady Mail Carriers To Have New Look
Hoping to attract more women ed. One a beret type, the other,
to its ranks, the Post Office lie a modified and smaller version ol
partment is planning a new look the regulation nun's cap.
lor the outfits worn by lady let- Also shown and modeled by
ter carriers army personnel was a uniform
A preview of liie new uniform, designed to spruce up the appear-
specially designed lor the ladies, a nee of the male letter carrier.
Was given Monday at the U.S. and a completely redesigned jack
i Laboratories at N'atick. Mass.. el for window clerks
which has a contract to develop ----------------------
Beth Am Offers New
Institute Program
Enlarged adult institute pro
gram at Temple Beth Am will of-
ler courses on Mondays from 9
to 9 p.m. and 9 to 10 p.m.. as well
as on Sunday mornings, this com-
ing season
Subjects will be taught in on-
skirt which follows current style; going sessions lasting from 8 to
a lady's tailored shirt; a maroon 10 weeks, and will be chosen from
string tie; and a loose fitting "Bible for Modern Man,-' mod-
single breasted jacket with brass ern conversational Hebrew, pray-
buttons and two pockets Except er book Hebrew and prayer recog-
for the tie. the color will be nition. "Philosophy of Prayer"
Postman's Blue." (based on Rabbi Dr. Herbert If.
Two styles of caps were offer- Baumgard's recently
Pennsylvania Gov. William M. Scranton (right)) with 3 ~ue !
H. Daroil, prominent Zionist leader and Philadelphia *
thropist. Gov. and Mrs. Scranton were recently hono: -d fa
the Jewish National Fund with the dedica';on of a Wo.
of 500.000 trees planted in Israel on a site selected by th Got
ernor.
Dr. Goldmann Hopes Ecumenical
Will Condemn Anti-Semitism
standards for a uniform that will
be practical as well as eye-pleas-
ing.
Up to now. explained Richard
.1 Murphy, assistant Postmaster
General for personnel, the lady
carriers have had to struggle
along on an adaptation of the
men's uniform.
The uniform modeled on Mon-
day included slacks distinctively .
tailored for women, or a six gore
Auditions Being Held
--------D-----., ....., published
book). "Review of Jewish His-
tory." "Ceremonies and Rituals
in Jewish Life." and an informal
adult education scries.
Auditions are being held for the Mrs. Joshua Segal is chairman
newly-organized Optimist Youth 0f the adult education committee
Symphony now preparing next and all meetings will be held in
seasons concerts under the direc- the Temple adult education room.
tion of Carmen Nappo, conductor.
Sponsored by the Optimist Club ofrf
Biscayne Gardeus, the orchestra
is rehearsing at Thomas Jefferson i'
JERUSALEM (JTAi Hope
that the forthcoming session of
the Ecumenical Council, which
opens in Uie Vatican Sept. U. will
"voice clear and effective con-
demnation of anti-Semitism," was
expressed here by Dr. Nahuni
Goldmann in the course of his ad
dress at the opening of the week-
long world executive meeting of
the World Jewish Congress The
meeting is attended by more than
1(XI leaders from nearly 30 conn
tries.
At th* same time, Dr. Gold-
mann, as president of the World
Jewish Congress, expressed the
opinion that "the Jews, as a
people, should maintain a posi-
tion of self-respect and dignity
and should not try to raise the
issue with too much intensity"
at the Vatican. "The Catholic
world," he said, "cannot be
less interested than the Jews are
in indicating that it no longer
condones anti-Semitism and the
persecution of Jews."
The session djscusscd various
aspects of Jewish life in various
countries, including the situation
(I the Jew s in the So\ ie
Latin American countries
threat of assimilation to Ai
can Jewry. Action by the Wot
Jewish Congress to counter ass
ilation among Jews was u
Be/a lei Sherman, a RMl
the delegation from the Unn
States. Mr Sherman is i n
known sociologist
Some delegates saw I
bility that closer ties might I
established between Jew- K,
ern European countries ai: i tht-e
in the West, when the > .an
coived a cabled greet in i; fra
Rabbi Mo-he Rosen, chlel
Of Rumania Rabbi Rosei
sage -taied. on behalf ol U I'M
of Jewish Communitie- f -..
mania, of which he is
that the Union withies the Ol
gress session "every cea
sending greetings "to ti Il
people the world over at Got '
peace of the world."
i
Beach High School
Dr. s. Levenberg. of I
leader of the WJC in Brit n I
ihe session that "op|
have now arisen tor ti -
elation with East Europi r> Je-
ry on a nonpolmcal ba>.
TroDical Players
Classes are expected to begin 1 Sundays from 1 to 3:30 p.m., for '
en Aug. 24. I 13 to 21-year-olds.
First Appearance Since Smash Hit at Carnegie Hall
STARRING
THE FOUR AYALONS
DIRECT FROM ISRAEL COMEDY SATIRIC QUARTET
SARAH RUBINE BERNIE BERNS
ISRAEL'S OUTSTANDING
MUSICAL COMEDY STAR
INTERNATIONAL fAVORITE
AMERICAN JEWISH HUMORIST
THE SENSATIONAL
SABRA DANCERS
TALENTED, AUTHENTIC DIRECT FROM ISRAEL
ALAN KOLE Orchestra Conducted By WAITER HANKIN
HURRY! 2 SHOWS ONLY AT 8.30 P.M.
SATURDAY, JULY 18 SUNDAY, JULY 19
M'i leacD Aalitinyn
I'M Waikinitin .
til DfllO 511 14)7
Cite Caunty iulillrnin
MSI Weil Flifltr St.
tl Oilicf 441 )2M
^Present Cast of 40
Tropical Players of M i a m i
Beach Senior High School will pre-
sent "Rebel Without a Cause" on
Tuesday evening. 8 p.m., in the
school auditorium.
With a cast of 40, the produc-
tion .stars Bonnie Cypen and Jeff
Avick with featured roles taken by
Alan Rosenstrauch, Richard & r
rota. Marie King, Jay Mechlin-.
Louis Eeuer. Elliot Fisch. and
Patty Joyner.
Others in the play, dealing with
juvenile delinquency, include Jill
Aberman, Phyllis Abrams. Adn-
ennne Antiles. Kenny Avick. Mark
Belson, Cathy Barmack, Selina
Decky, Nancy Goldfine. Martha
Kaufman. Mindy Mitnick. Lonnie
Reynolds, Angela Reuben, Shelly
Schwartz. Thomas Donahue. Rita
Winston. John Schewel. Mark
Schickman, and Sherry Rakow.
The play is being staged by Jay
W. Jensen, assisted by Carole
Levy Lighting is by Steve Son-
nenblick. and sound bv Joe Ca-
puto
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FOR REST CHOICE OF SEATS
PRICES $5, $4, $3.50, $2.50 tax incJ.
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IICiUliVe Weddinqi, Bar
Mtttvoht and Social functions
i


FridOf. July 17. 1964
fJewidh noridHaun
Page 7-A
D
Large Turn Dut for Jabotinsky Burial
JEHCsU.EM< JTA) The re
[ of Vladimir Jabotinsky.
to Israel trom the United
re finally laid to rest on
lerzl fills v eek after sol-
Hnontei in wlvch many of
Kitinsky'.- comrades joined
I of the Israel Crovernment
respe'is to the memory
of thAfo-inder ;.-'! 1. ;i Icr ol He
visionJJSt Ziom
As the hier :.: trng the ,1,-iho
tinskjp. remain- .. placed i:i In-
dependence Square here, alier he-
ight from Tel Aviv. I'res-
lman SIllMl' was first to
the coffin. Many thousands
is lined the streets ol the
he pnMMStofl started from
ence Square toward HI.
A uuaid of honor sur-
the enft-in. The guard in-
ustice Itihak Olshin, pres-
Israei s .-supreme Court.
clud
ident of
who had been a sergeant in the
Jewish Legion serving with Jabo-
tinsky.
Many thousands of the spec-
tators were tjrned away when
the certege reached Mt. Herxl,
only about 2,000 being permitted
to participate in the final rite.
Acting Prime Minister Abba
Eban led the official Govern-
mental party, followed by mem-
bers of the Cabinet, Parliament,
the Supreme Court and Rabbi
Aryeh Levin, known during the
final Mandate period as "the
prisoners' rabbi." The pallbear-
ers were leading members of the
Hervt Party.
Members of Israel's defense
forces presented arms as the cof-
fin was lowered. President Shazar
placed the first shovel full of soil
atop the coffin. A cantor chanted
Echoes of Israel Here This Weekend

MiekBel Col;.!., youthful produc-
er of "Echoe- '.it Israel." all Is-
raeli concert t" lie -een here on
Saturday and Sunday night, has
boundless faith ;:i the I'nited
States as a shov. case for Israeli
taleW. And tin- native born Is-
radian, who will be a citizen of
this country in that be will pre-ent much of the
imported culture himself.
Now 38. Golan Parted in the
theatrt at the a^e ol 6 when he
sang in a chow, appearing with
Cantors Rosenblatt and Qwartin.
among others
By 1942. lie uj- serving with the
Jewish Brigade attached to the
British Am.:. i" Kurope and
During World War II.
it h the British, he receiv-
'39-45 St.! ot King George
the Star Of Italy Medals
turned from the army in
1945, joined the ILuannah. fight-
ing again>t the r.ritish during the
War of Liheratmn. and was wound-
ed la ma.
Golan participated in the Sinai
campai: n ot '3o. and rose to the
rank of Commander in the Is-
raeli Army.
All through the years in the
Army and l>etueen wars. Golan
continued to produce shows to en
tertaja the troop*. When he lelt
Israel in iit.>! : > join his family.
which had preceded him to the
U.S., he went right into show
business here
"Eetioes of I is presenting this weekend comes
to South Florida after two highly
successful performances at Car-
negie Hall in New York.
The all Israeli concert produc-
tioe will be seen on Saturday
night at the Miami Beach Audi-
torium, and mi Sunday night at
Dade Counts Auditorium.
The Four Asalons. comedy sa-
tiric quartet, and the sensational
Sabra Dancer- are -tarred in the
preefJRution. Featured perform
Refugees Pretent
Variety Hospital Benefit
The i uban n fugee colony will
present A Night of Cuban Art"
on Sat: day. July 25. at the Dade j
Cotusty Auditorium
Mfjro than 300 performers will |
talnpnrt in the music-dance pro- .
duetfen planned as a benefit for
VaMty Children^ Hospital.
RENTAL APARTMENTS
ers include Sarah Rubine, Is-
rael's outstanding musical coin-
cdy find, and Bernie Berns. Amer
lean-Jewish humorist. The Alan
Kole orchestra will be conducted
by Wally Hankin.
MICHAH GOtAN
the Kaddish. with the entire group
of dignitaries repeating the prayer,
after which the Kaddish was re-
cited again, this time by Prof. Eri
Jabotinsky. son of the Revisionist
leader.
Prior to the reinterment. Israel's
Parliament met in a special ses
sion as Jews by the thousands
filed pass the coffins of the late
Revisionist leader and that of his
wife in final tribute in Tel Aviv.
Speaker Kaddish Luz, in an
hour-long address, said that de-
spite sharp ideological differ-
ences which still prevailed, the
achievements of Jabotinsky suf-
ficed to make his name eternal
as one of the chosen leaders of
the era who contributed much to
the return to Zion and Israel's
revival.
The Speaker stressed Jabolin-
sky's role as founder of the Jewish
Legion in the First World War and
the part he had in the organization
of Jewish self-defense units in the
1920 riots in Jerusalem. He stres-
sed that Jabotinsky was among the
first to propose Jewish self-defense
as far back as the period of Czarist
Russia.
The coffins svere placed in state
in Tel Aviv after being brought
from Lydda Airport. Menahem
Beigin. leader of the Herut party,
led a group of 300 persons which
received the coffins at the Lydda
Airport when they arrived fiom
New York. He declared that "Jab-
otinsky has come home at last to
his mother country." All 300 re-
cited the Prayer for the Head
when the caskets were brought
down from the plane.
In Paris, visiting Premier Esh-
kol paid his respects to the re-
mains of Jabotinsky during a brief
ceremony at the Paris Orly Air-
port, as the c<.ffin of the founder
of Revisionist Zionism lay in state.
The ceremony was held during a
stopover of the El Al plane which
carried the coffins of the Zionist
leader and of his wife from New
York to Israel. An entire corner
of the huge airport was decorated
with Israeli and French flags for
I the occasion.
Louis Segal Memorial
JULY 19, AT 8 P.M.
at
1234 WASHINGTON AVE., MIAMI BEACH
All Chaverim, Friends and Sympathizers
are asked to attend
Arranged by the
Farband Labor Zionist Organization
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Serving
JEFFERSON HIGHLAND MURRAY UNION
FRANKLIN PLAZA NEWTON
Erich Cohn, president of A.
Goodman and Sons, is cele-
brating both his 75th birth-
day and the 50th year of his
arrival in America during a
trip to Europe with his wife,
Helene. Cohn came to the
U.S. from Filene, Hungary,
where he had been associ-
ated with the Goodman fam-
ily, bakers of matzoh. On his
arrival here, he became a
member of the Goodman firm,
and has contributed much to
its present position as a food
manufacturer on the Ameri-
can scene.
jHY. University *
Names Jerome Bass
3-Year Scholarship
Jerome S. Bass, who graduated
cum laude from Yeshiva I'niver-
jitj in New York was awarded a
three-year fellowship to New York
University and will begin his grad-
uate work there in September.
Winner also of the Daniel Block
Memorial Prize for excellence in
mathematics. Jerome served as
president of the Yeshiva Chapter
';i Pi Mu Epsilon, honor fratern-
ity.
Jerome's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
George H. Bass, 1627 sw luth St.,
and his sister Elaine, a student
:it 'he University of Miami, were
in New York for the commence
ment exercises Mr. Bass serves
as president of Congregation
Beth El.
i Hosts at a series of parties in
I'.onor of the young graduate were
relatives Rabbi and Mrs. Judah
Washer of Teaneck. N.J.. and Kev
, and Mrs. David Bass of Brook-
! 1\ n.
Russian-Jewisl. Poet Released
LONDON -fJTA)The "Guard-
ian" reported here that the Rus-
sian-Jewish poet. Josef Brodsky,
who was sentenced last March to
five years' haic! labor by a Lenin-
grad court on the charge of being
"a parasite." has been released
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Next dividend paid Sept. 30th.
You have until July 20th
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savings and still earn
dividends as of July 1st.
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i'rv*itlent
_


7 jge 8-A
*Jeist> fhrk/iar
Friday. July 17, l?s4
Goldmann Hits Arab-Nazi Axis
As WJC Meets in Jerusalem

Continued from Page I-A
jntries, "are task- thai must
t be overlooked.'"
Dr. Goldmann warned the Arab
>rld not to engage in an open
;ht with the entire Jewish peo-
e. Stressing the fact that, in
any parts of the world, anti
mitic movements "are bcjin-
n_ to develop, based on contact-
tween various neo Nazis and
iscists, aided by the lack of poli-
al stability, especiallj in Latin
nerica," he under-cored the
active participation of Arab pro-
ugandists." In those places, he
-erted. "Ar:ib propaganda is not
il\ anti-Zionist but anti-Jewish.
id is supported and subsidized by
ab emba-.Mc>
"It would be a disastrous de-
elopment," he warned, "if the
Jewish people were forced to re-
sard the Arabs as enemies. In
he long run, such a development
vould harm the Arabs more than
I would harm the Jews."
Turning to the problem of Sov-
I Jewry. Dr. Goldmann -aid that,
the USSR, where the Jews are
ijoying "formal equality, they
e denied the opportunity to live
ieir own lives, a policy which
ireatens this second largest corn-
unity in the world."
He noted that this Soviet phe-
imeuon is not a product of Com-
unist ideology since in Poland,
i zechoslovakia. Hungary, Rumania
id Yugoslavia 'the Jews are not
ly allowed to lead a Jewish lite.
it are also given economic and
toral as-i-iance by their govern-
ents,"
A- long a- the situation of the
ewish people in the USSR pre-
ill- as it does at present, he
lid. it is the "duty of the Jew-
h people to in.-i-t that Sot let
ews are granted the amc rights
iven to other minorities. The
-oviel Jews are beina clearly and
ndeniably discriminated against
\p ised the hope that, with
the strengthening of the policy of
CO-exiStenee, the L'SSR will realize
ii is al-o against its own inter-
ests to continue the anti-Jew i-h
discriminations.
Turning to internal Jewish af-
fairs. Dr. Goldmann warned the
dangers of assimilation and dis-
integration facing the Jewish com-
munity. Asserting that the prin-
ciple of Jewish unity had been
weakened in recent years, he said:
"While performing the bril-
liant task of philanthropic aid,
American Jewry especially is far
from the idea of international
Jewish action and is backward
in the assertion of leadership in
international Jewish affairs.
American Jewry has not even
succeeded in organiiing itse (
for joint action within the Unit-
ed States."
Dealing with German-Jewish
relation'. Dr. Goldmann referred
to the need for final German Par-
liamentary action on restitution
and indemnification of the vic-
tims of Nazism. "The spirit of
moral obligation which prevailed
in West Germany hitherto." he
stated, "should not be replaced
by a policy based on fiscal consid-
erations, so as not to destroy by
an ungenerous. narrow-minded
attitude the tremendous effect" of
the former German legislation.
M hich was "beneficial to Germany
and to Jewish victims of Naz
ism.'"
The WJC leader has also asked
the German Government to take
action against the continuation of
work by Cerman scientists aiding
the Kgyptian program of develop-
ing mas> weapons of destruction
aimed at Israel Noting that Ger-
many has been, recently, "dealing
more energetically with Nazi war
criminals." he said that the exist-
ence of those criminals justified
extension of the German statute
of limitations, so that more of
those criminals may be brought to
.justice-.
Cedars Hospital
Receives Mew Gifts
Mr and Mrs. John Feller of Bay-
Heights, who have endowed Use
Nurses' Station on the fifth floor
of Cedars of Lebanon Hospital, will
have their names inscribed in Ce-
dar-' "Tree of Life" memorial. In
addition. Mrs. Feller who donated
an infant's bassinet to the nur-
sery, will be listed on the God-
mother plaque
Mr and Mrs Philip Warshaw.
422 SW 25th Rd.. have endowed the
entrance way to the Sterile Supply
Department at the hospital. Mrs.
Warshaw is listed in Cedars'
bronze "Book ef Healing" and the
"Tree of Lite"' memorial tor en-
dowment of a complete patient's
room in honor of her parents.
G
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Brandeis Univ.
Salutes Denmark
WALTHAM, Mass. Brandeis
University President Abram L.
Sachar personally saluted King
Frederick IX of Denmark and the
Danish people July 4 on the 20th
anniversary year of Denmark's
rescue of its Jewish citizens from
Nazi tenor.
The president of the Waltham.
Mus>.. university presented a
special gold medal to King Fred-
crick in ceremonies witnessed by-
thousands of Danes gathered in
Rebild. Denmark, for the annual
celebration of America's Declara-
tion of Independence.
Dr. Sachar, president of the
Western Hemisphere's first Jew-
ish-sponsored university to be
founded on a nonsectarian basis,
paid tribute to King Frederick
"and the courageous, high-heart-
ed men and women of Denmark
in recognition of the humane
and selfless example set for the
world in a midnight moment of
civilization."
In 1943, following a decree from
Berlin thai all Danish Ji'> be
eliminated, citizens of Nazi oc-
cupied Dem-iark spontaneously
cooperated in warning, hiding and
transporting to neutral Sweden
their Jewish neighbors By the
i d of 1944, the Gestapo had cap-
tured onlj 172 ot Denmark's 8.000
Jews; the remainder were safe in
Sw eden
The gold medal conferred upon
Kii Frederick 1>> President
-Tuck by the l' S
: :i.t r.\ 1956 in COItimeitl I iOtl
oi ti>>' lOOtli anniversary ol the
h .! Supreme Courl .hutice
Louis Dembitz Brandeis, for whom
the liberal ait- universitj is nam-
ed
MEET PERFECTIONISTS
IN THE CATERING FIELD
Its* m sssMMsW tkfJr pssfMsfm
i Tear m HJVs etttdai staff. Haw
411 aiss success of say party... a
wi\%...sBarlet/wan ...SDostaasa
.wstfwieraaseWkssdswa.lsswtatl
fssmfrowM to 1000 diners with fhnfs*.
sxpertly prepared la th* oUIdo's newtf
I dMoratad Cotillion Room. They'll arranft far
whatever spaco you roqukt. Csi
. Tsfcaner at JEfftrson 10811 far tta
tosthsKtioayou'Msvarsssl
A S4rMa eamllf tnHrarleo
OCcANFRONT. COLLINS AVENUE 2ND LINCOLN ROAD MAIL
T
""^
A tower is a tower with differences after 250 years c
dicated by these two ceremonial spice containers now or.
view in the Jewish Museum's "Havdalah" exhibition in Nev
York City. "Havdalah." which means separation, is the Ha
brew name for the ceremony held after sundown en Satin
day to mark the close of the Jewish Sabbath, and its div^.o:;
from 'he working days of the week. Central to the ritual ... a
blessing of various spices which are kept in elaborate. t:e
quently tower-form containers. The one at left, newly c C
quired by the Museum, is of partly-gilded silver, the wot
of a German master from Frankfurt-am-Main. Johacn M:
thaeus Sandrat. dating from 1715. At right is "today's archi
tectural tower vision, its glass curtains reflecting the sky and
the sun vibrating shades of color," according to its drs;
Kathe Berl. of New York City, winner of the Jewish Muse m
1964 competition to provide a modern interpretation o: Ibj
tradtiional "Havdalah" spice box. _______
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Dobin Announces
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Jerry Dobin. public relations di-
rector of Doral Beach Hotel, has
returned from a visit to the New-
port Jazz Festival with news that
Count Basie. who had a successful
engagement at the Doral last
March, will return with his or
chestra for at least three weeks
during the height of the winter
season.
for complete detail*, pleaae eaU
Mr. Darlil *oro
Mearh Hotel anil I auntrf !*st>
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Have that
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p
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eiai Occasion
Florida's newest franchised
food operation, Burger Castle,
"Home of the Giantbtirger," open-
ed its pilot location Friday at 444
E. Hialeah Dr.. Hialeah. A second
outlet will open this weekend
in Ft. Lauderdale on Rt. 441 at
Davie Blvd. Negotiations axe un-
derway for four additional South
Florida locations. The result of
long analysts ol the field and eight
years of franchise operation by
one of it* principals, Burger
, Castle anticipates national sale of
200 units within the next five
years. Charles E. Krebs is presi-
dent of the corporation. Other of.
ficers of the parent corporation
are James If. Turk, vice president,
and George R. Stern, secretary-
treasurer.

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HAZEL ALLISON
CaKrlng Director,
JE 1-6061
Mr. SI. S Collins


V
July 17. 1964
*Jkwisti ncridffan
Page 9-A
ing
Discovers Arabs Looking for Trouble Again
[By SAUL CARSON Syr::in-Isracli border. Furthermore, ies about those maneuvers, the told a reeent press conference, in-
these unprovoked attacks were fact that they were held is cer- [ sjsU.Ilt that a international dis-
JD NATIONS (JTA. *. '" m^y 'Ranees, w.th cer- ; tainly no secret, as far as the putl.s be scUlt(1 tnroll(,h concilia.
?as ;i feeling here of 'here ,a,n weapons Soviet type, recoil- Arabs are concerned. The Arabs
aga n" when it became l,SN c"ns- a,ld oth,'r heavy -un.s. know that Israel is ready for any
thai Syr*a has been shoot- deluding artillery which, under eventuality. What the Arabs may
fcaeli civilians and Israeli ''H' l-'"aeh-S>ii;in Aimi.tice A^iee-; net realize, however, is that not
policemen ayain. t was
Immediately that, alter
big fla i> i n tin- Syrian
[a ye.ii' :<. last sprinsi. the
(on i adopted a re-olu-
|ich. bj implication, blamed
Dr tin' iuton murder of
faeli farmers who uere
their own busine-s. in
hn kii>b< fields, near Al-
jw. it turned out. Alma-
nient of 1940. are forbidden to each only the aovernment and its de-
side along that entire stretch of fense forces are ready the peo-
ple of the country are also on the
alert.
gor
a'^ain
the line oi fire.
tin might have members
f (A UN Secretariat and dip-
lomatic corps looked for such an
item in th.- general press. The
fact is tha', i aright day'ight,
Dr 10:20 on the morning of July
5, Syrian j-- i at Khed-Dikka,
acres* the Israeli border, sent a
burst cf i near diary bullets into
Ml* fields or Almagor. Tha
fitMs were set afire. The crops
w*ra> deslro)-?- Syria had not
tafaaa to heart rne Security Coun-
cil's slap or> -ne wrist, dealt if
intha spring of 1963.
border.
No sooner had Israel com-
plained to the Security Council
against the Syrian aggressions,
than Jordan too opened fire in
a section of its frontier facing
Israel, killing one Israeli and
woundir.) another.
What all this adds up to is simp-
ly this: The Arabs are spoiling lor
trouble. And. without direct au-
thorization by any Israeli Govern-
ment oflicial or spokesman, it is
safe to assert that, it they con- s-t of factors involving Nassers
tmuc. they will get trouble. So ambitions, dissentions in Syria.
far, during the series ot Syrian at- tear cl Nasser in Iraq. etc. Those
tacks. Israel fired back only twice reasons are perceived here only by
and that return tire was used ; the most knowledgeableand they
only for the purpose of rescuing are few. But the fact that shoot-
comrades who had been hit by the ; ings are going on. that Israelis
Syrian bullets, however, iMaei is ; are being murdered, that Israel's
The situation, however, is not
always understood by all circles
at the United Nations. It is only
when a major explosion takes
place, and Israel informs the
UN, that the people who count
here wake up to the fact that the
Israel-Arab borders are still not
secure oainst Arab attacks.
The deep, political reasons be-
hind the Arab attacks concern a
tion. mediation, arbitration the
classic means of peaceful settle-
ment. But he is not willing to ap-
ply the same formula to the Mid-
dle East. Or if willing he is
not ready to say so openly, lest
he hurt the leclings of the Arab
rulers.
Mr. Thant expects to visit the
Enwnv-ll Camp Marks fovrffe
Some 100 campers and counsel-
ors from Temple Emanu-EI's Day
Camp marked the fourth week of
the camp season with an old fash-
ioned hay ride culminating in a
cook-out at Bakers Haulover. In
addition to hamburgers and water-
melon, community singing and re-
cordings, the day was devoted to
games and hikes.
General Assembly convenes. It is
hoped hi-re by those with eyesight
keen enough to see the flames
Arab capitals, as well as Jerusa- along Israel"* borders that he will
lem. some time before the next not be too late.
perfectly capalvle of military ac-
tion if such should be necessary.
Israel's defense forces held larse-
scale maneuvers last month. The
Thai aii.:i list thi- f:. of army was deployed in full strength
Almagor wa> >nlj one of a total throughout a very large section of
of 29 Smi.i- k'k> in u peiiod Israel The Israeli Air Force was
of four week- Mime of the at- also on the job. as were its world-
tacks wire :: -erious than the lamous. crack parachutists, its
one Against k.:v.agor. Four Is- tanks, and all o its weaponry,
raelis wire wounded, one ot them heavy and ligbt Since the Jewish
critical!' n: .. lu-a\> ni.i <-i ial Telegraphic Agency, as well as
damage was tailed all along the the Israeli press, carried the stor-
border with Syria is allanie. and
that both Syria and Jordan dare
start trouble without provocation
those facts can be easily under-
stood, once Israel takes the trouble
to acquaint the United Nations
with the details.
It is ironic that even a states-
man like Secretary General I'
Thant is willing to place Arab-Is-
raeli tensions into a category dif-
ferent from the rules applying to
the rest of the world. He is. as he
-----pnq to donate to Cedars of Lebanon Hos-
pital Blood Bank are these employees and vol-
|rs (left to right) Mrs. Minnie Goodyear,
lice Williams, Mrs. Eugene Spence, Mrs.
Breslauer, Mattie Todd. Milton Anker,
Juanita Gaeth, Robert Williams and Mrs. Nor-
man Brown. Personnel and equipment of the
John Elliott Blood Bank was made available
to the hospital for this, its initial drive.
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Pet* 10-A
vJenist: norJdfsa/n
Friday. July 17. 1984
Living Force to Prophetic Teachings Bundesrat Approves Money
:
By IRVING KANE
living Kane is a distinguished
American leader and past
president of the Council of
Jewish Federations and Wel-
fare Funds.
AMERICAN Jews have given
living foroe to our prophetic
aching-, and we have done it
rough unique instruments
rough the United Jewish Ap-
al through the Joint Distri
lion Committee, through our
lerations and welfare funds,
lich embraces nearly every
rthuhile Jewish endeavor.
A'hat la SO satisfying, it seems
me. is that we have finally
ached the point in the devel
ment '>f these communal en-
-prises where we are able to
n from a purely defensive re
, tion to the tragedies and the
thotogies of society to the pre-
ntion of social ills and the
sitivc enrichment of Jewish
e and oi American society.
Emphasis has shifted from re-
I to rehabilitation, from ad-
ee to counseling, from ameli-
ation to prevention. One can
ink of many examples, many-
ays in which our Jewish com-
inities are demonstraling this
many areas of our concern.
Communal Agencies
or example, a- a people rath-
i uniquely characterized by the
GET AWAY FROM IT AIL
1
~ iwallowed bi -*e c'ocW
c i> >''<' ""o"'
I ... ll lej
ip -' J Ihf "tei
-, .) with wine <-d >c*g
u-.'-b i "0 ''"' *P < '
.. n.i .0 ,ti(frn to' yOw to te*t
. Kft j th.v p'JCf thceo*
*e bo*t>
JvU '8 nvnytfl i'0> OV CO*>*
ii ro clld B.h- <*
.A;we vva'M c*' tkv *"d '>
I v< Ikl I K.ng nd b* hf
Ton '! vour c*r* ''o the f
sanctity of the family as the
care and foundation of our cul-
ture, and in a generation when
one out of every three or four
marriages in America ends in
divorce, we have developed com-
munal agencies concerned with
the preservation ol the famil>
preventing family disintegration
before it sets ina service which
in itself is a vital force in Jew-
ish continuity.
In a period when half the hos-
pital beds in America are filled
with the mentally ill, our Jewish
agencies are searching for the
causes of these illnesses early
among children, seeking then-
prevention and cure.
At a time when technology
has given us more leisure than
we ever thought possible, we
have established over 300 com-
munity centers to make these
leisure hours the means of cul
tural advancement, of personal
fulfillment, instead of destruc-
tive idleness.
Creative Independence
In an America which has un-
dertaken to conquer the diseases
which plague mankind, we Jew-
have established great and dis
languished hospitals and medical
centers for treatment and re-
search. At a time when medical
science has added many years to
our lives, we have remembered
well. I think, the ancient words
fast me not Off in the time ol
my old age." We are not only
sheltering our aged as our fath-
er.- did. but, even more, we are
giving them opportunities for
creativity and Independence, a
feeling that they are still in the
stream of life.
in a democracj which is built
upon the principle of separation
tit church and state, we have
established a vast number ot
Jewish schools to bring to our
children the great and preciou-
heritage of our people. We have
begun to recognize, though not
sufficiently perhaps, that the en-
tire community has a stake in
assuring that every child who
think- of himself as Jewish will
have the opportunity t'1 know
what his Jewishness and his
Judaism mean-, and that he will
lir.d in hi- Judaism personal hap-
pmos and fulfillment, the basis
for unembarrassed relationships
with society and an inner certi-
ture that will give him a sense ol
dignity and security
In an America whose demo
cratic promise has not yet fully
flowered, undergoing even now,
in the North and in the South,
the most profound moral crisis
of this century, we have de-
nounced and fought laws and
practices which deny equality ol
opportunity in education, in
housing, in employment and in
public accommodations.
We have been among those in
the forefront of this historic
change that is under way and in
the struggle tor a better society
for all. A Jewish community
which cherishes the American
way of life and its own integrity
has no alternative.
We have. then, an historic and
profound obligation to the total
society of whuh we are a part.'
Our perspective, no less than our
responsibility, has never been
provincial or parochial. We
Jews have never been isolation-
ist in America or isolationist in
the world. We have faced and
we have carried out overseas re-,
sponsibilities such as no previous
generation ha- faced, ami we
-hall continue until the job i-
done
For Claims of Nazi Victim;
BONN (JTA) The Bundes-
rat, upper house of West Ger-
many's parliament, accepted an
amendment to the German resti-
tution taw. previously passed by
the Bdndestag. the lower house,
providing tor payments to victims
,t| Nazism who had lost personal
.fleet- in Nazi-occupied countries
during the war Hit' amendment
includes authorization to estab-
lish a special fund ol 800.000.000
Deutschmarks (91200.000 compensation for such losses
Dr. H. Mueller, ol Ha.len Wurl
tombing, the rapporteur of the
Bundesrat s special committee
dealing with the amendment, ex-
pressed the opinion that the com-
pensation involved would amount to
:>.200.000.000 Deutschmarks (S550.
000.0001. He told the upper house
Cant or Field and Son
Again Conduct Services
High holiday services will be
held for the fourth consecutive
year at the Blackstone Hotel. 9th
St. and Washington Ave.
A- in previous years, services
will he conducted by Cantor
Ernest Field, assisted by hi- son
Benjamin Field who read- the
Torah, blows the Shofar, and tie
livers (he sermons. Benjamin re-
ceived hi- education at Yeshivas
New York
Services will he traditional
that the larger sum was consonant
with the Federal Government's
financial situation ami showed un-
derstanding ol the fact that the
organizations of Nazi victims
were not quite satisfied with tht
amendment. Many of these or
ganizations are Jewish victims,
It was noted here that the
amendment concern- only rest it u
tion but does not include imlemni
fication of those victims ol Naz-
ism who Buffered injuries in Nai
concentration camp.- and who were
not able to file their Indemnifies
tion claims prior to Oct. 1. 1953
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Spinoza Forvm
"Spinoza and Budha" will be
the topic of the lecture by Dr.
Abraham Wolfson on Thursday
10:30 a.m., before the Spinoza
I arum for Adult Education meet
ing in the auditorium of Washing
ton Federal. 1234 Washington Ave
Kaplan Ranks Fifth
Lawrence Kaplan. CLl'. of the
Miami Rosenfield Agency of the
Home Life Insurance Company ol
New York, ranked fifth nationally
in sales production for the month
ol June, and 31st nationally forj
the vear to date.
Mrs. Harry J. Finke, president, Jewish Braille Institute of Amer-
ica, presents the first copy of the Institute's Hi-Fidelity record-
ing of the complete Haggadah Seder Service for Passover, in
Hebrew and English, to Eliezer Katz, a blind teacher of He-
brew and Hebrew-Braille. Looking on is Mrs. Nathan Berk-
man, president of Ivriah, the organization whose grant of
S2.500 made this project possible. The recordings have been
distributed as gifts to the Jewish blind throughout the world.
.,*!I!S2ob ^
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and UN 5-7444



riday. IKr 17. 1964
pJenisii f/cridfiaun
Page 11-A
... because I
thought it was
part of my
religious obligation.
...because
we wanted
to be
together
always."

...well,
my wife
is sort of
helpless about
something
like that."
"... because
I didn't
want my
wife to
have the
burden."
"I handle the business
in my family."
"... because I
wouldn't want
my wife to
overspend,
just because
she wanted
to do right
by me."
always make
our decisions as
a family."
"...because
I saw
what Sarah
went
through."
"This may
sound funny
but I found
it was a good
investment."
There are many ways of looking at it.
Some see it one way. Some another. But at many ceme-
teries, a majority of people are now making the neces-
sary arrangements in advance. By planning ahead, these
arrangements can be made with a minimum of emotional
strain. Prices and services can be compared in a calm,
rational manner. And many difficult decisions will not be
left for the family to make when they are least prepared.
Miami's Most Beautiful Exclusively Jewish Cemetery
AND COMMUNITY MAUSOLEUM
E505 Northwest 3rd Street Phone MO 1-7693
OPEN EVERY SUNDAY AND WEEK DAYS FROM NINE TO FIVE (CLOSED SAT.)
DRIVE OUT AND LET US SHOW YOU AROUND: AND RECEIVE A CLASSIFIED
FOLDER FOR ALL YOUR VALUABLE PAPERS. OR MAIL THE COUPON
FOR COMPLETE INFORMATION.
| MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY
P.O. Box 44-367, Miami, Florida
Please mail me, without obligation, full information
on Family Burial Estates in Mount Nobo.
NAME
ADDRESS
CITY
ZONE
STATE


Pago 12-A

Fridoy. July 17. 1964
Lelchuks Take Son Steven to Israel
For Bar Mitzvah in Moriah Synagogue
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Lolchuk and
son Stcvon arc in Israel to observe
the 13-year-old's Bar Mitzvah on
July 25 at the Moriah Synagogue
in the City of Haifa.
The Lelchuk lamily has been
affiliated with Temple Menorah
of Miami Beach for many years.
Mr. Lelchuk is a member of the
hoard of directors, and Steven re-
ceived his religious and Hebrew
training in the Temple's school.
With Steven reaching Bar Mitz-
vah age in the middle of the sum-
mer, his parents decided to make
Rabbi Assaulted
In Mississippi
Racial Violence
Continued from Page 1-A
ever his right eye, contusions in
the chest and abdomen, and a cut
over the left eye He had come
?o Hattiesburg early last week to
work with the National Council of
Churche< as a counselor to young
civil right- workers and as an aide
in the drive in Mississippi to help
Negroes register for voting.
Report* reaching here from
Hat'iesburg today Mated that local
police authorities were still search-
ing for the men who attacked the
rabbi and the two other civil
rights workers. Thus far, no ar-
rests have been made.
The New York Board of Rabbis,
repre.sentini; more than 850 Ortho-
dox Reform and Conservative rab-
bis, sent a telegram to G<>v. Paul
B. Jchnson Jr.. of Mississippi, ex-
pressing shock at the wanton at-
tack on Rabbi I.clyveld.
the occasion as significant and
meaningful as possible by mark-
ing the event in the land of his
lorefathers.
The Moriah Synagogue was se-
lected, because it most nearly re-
sembles the conservative type of
Judaism observed in Temple
Menorah. Considerable corre-
spondence with the spiritual lead-
ers and officials of the Moriah
Synagogue was required before ar-
rangements could be completed.
Steven's training was supervis-
ed by Cantor Edward Klein ot
Temple Menorah alter an ex-
change of letters between Rabbi
Ephraim Mendelcorn of the Is-
raeli Congregation and Rabbi
Mayer Abramowitz of Temple
Menorah By coincidence, the
two Rabbis were classmates at
tlie Jewish Theological Seminary.
A pioneer settler in Bay Harbor
Islands. Lolchuk was the com-
munity's first Town Manager and
is presently a Councilman. Ac-
companying the Lelchuks is Stev-
ens cousin. 15-year-old Richard
Lelchuk.
nley Hewmark
Gets Law Degree
Stanley M. Newmark. aon of
Mr and Mrs. Irving Newmark.
3701 Riviera Dr.. received his
Bachelor of Law degree from the
InKcrsity of Miami in June.
An alumnus of the University of
Florida with a Bachelor of Science
in Business Administration. New-
mark i- a member of PI Lambda
Phi. social fraternity, and Phi
Alpha Delta, law fraternity.
Ipon completion ot his bar ex-
aminations in August, he will en
ter the United States military Mr
vice.
I. M. ItlCHUK AND SON JTfVfN
Jordan Mural Case is Dismissed
Rudolph Friml
Symphony Guest
Rudolf Friml. composer whose I
name will be linked forever with
the Golden Age of Operetta" in I
America, will personally conduct j
the Miami Beach Symphony, and
play his Immortal melodies on the i
piano during "An Evening with
Rudolf Friml." sixth attraction in >
the summer "Pops" series on Sun
day night. 8:13 p.m. at Miami
Beach Auditorium.
Many of Fnml's golden songs
will also be sung by Rose By rum.
area soprano who has delighted
audiences here before.
Continued from Page 1-A
tended that the mural was offen-
sive to Jews ami others
Judge Postel held that neith-
er the City of New York nor
the Worlds Fair Corporation had
the right to approve or disap-
prove the mural. Agreeing that
the mural was offensive, he ex-
pressed reget that the Jordan
Pavilion officials had not re-
moved it voluntarily.
In a related action, briefs were
filed in Queens Criminal Court in
i a hearing on charges of violation
1 of World's Fair anti-picketing reg-
ulations against 12 officials of the
American Jewish Congress, who
were arrested when they picketed
the Jordan Pavilion. The court
ordered oral arguments on the
briefs on July 17.
The naming of an Israeli-Amer-
ican Pavilion official to a working
committee of the Association of
Inlcrnational Exhibitors brought
a boycott of the Association at the
World's Fair this week by repre-
sentatives <>f the United Arab Re-
public, Jordan and Sudan Pavi-
lions. The Arab representative!
walked out of the second meeting
of the association when Shlnmo
Kadoory, associate manager of the
Israeli-American Pavilion, was
named to the committee A
spokesman for the Jordan Pavi-
lion said the three walked out
because they felt that the Asso-
ciation was "not representative ot
international groups at the Fair."
' GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open ('fry Dor Closed Sobbot*
140 SW 57th Ave. MO 1-8583
Miami's Only Strictly Jewish
Monument Deolrr
y
.

IN GREATER MIAMI
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gfaodc
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____________________
A


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When the occasion orises, phone
HI 8-4994
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vJtnist fie rid kin
Page 13-A
OM5
iS
ervices
.
is
eekend
OATH IMML. 7S01 Carlyla Ave.
I III ay *.m. Rabbi
hv jMlplt. wlU COhriii. i \
iaMtat Haaon. Satur.l:.
ion: '.The. Spirit of I'.rmh. rin. ..i
.ufferina;."
VWIT MLOM CONGRECA
|-Ave. Orthodox.
Wwr.
!*"< 85S3 SW 19th A.*
fUabl Abraham S'h.
1
h*VtD. 2SZ3 W 3rd Ave. Con.
(MHNifltkWNirmjn N SL.ipno.
-fr WHHl W. Lipson.
ay p.m. Sarerduv : :i m
'-----
Wr 17th Awe. Ortho-
len Schiff.
----
tfrMHtVaU- Tit 40th St. O'tho-
(.JlaMI H. Louis Rottman
------r------
"M KACOtk 9*1-311 Waih.nqton
e. OHanecK. ftabbi Tibor Stem.
rMaee; eaauetae MlmchM.
ay tl& p:m. ttaf:-'l:.> :!> .i m
-wit: "11 a I.'rapfcci I.....m "
' Lamentations -
a.m. Tlaha ffah

H -KODESrt. T101 SW 12th v
rraditloWa R.ibbi Max
hapira. Cantec Pred Bermtcin.
unlay l;46 a.m. s. '
.-mi.': i I r-. i a-NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 183rd St.
Conservative. Rabbi Harold Richter.
Cantor Jack Lerner.
' I l-tiiiay 8:18 p.m. Cantor Lerner win
r -----------------* i | offl.-iat.- :ind (peak i.n "lyvtata."
CfllWDlft/GHr/NG TfMf KuluMiiy n.tn. ilicuFeiii ajruiip
| followed by Mlncna.
------------
FLAGLER GRANAOA. 50 NW 51st
PI. Conservative. Rabbi Oavid Ros-
enfeld. Cantor George Goldberg.
FYlilay t!:3" p.m. Saturday X:Sii a.m.
Tisha IJ'Ah service! T"8 p.m. and Sun-
day !> a.m.
V
8 Ab 6:55 pm.
.
Tour Toniiue." .'.:30 p.m. "Tim Por-
tion "f Law." |J:30 p.m. "Word* are
MeaningfoJ."
-
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION.
13630 W. fjiaie Hwy. Conservative.
Rabbi Simon April. Cantor Hyman
Fein.
BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd *.ve.
Orthodox. Ralph Krieger. secre-
tary.
----------
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid Ave. Or-
thodex. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky.
_ .-----
BETH TORAH. 164th St. and NE 11th
Ave. Conserv itive. Rabbi Max Lip-
schitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschen-
baum.
Iii.i.i\ R p.m. Baturda) 8:45 a.m Min-
i-h.i 6:15 p.m.
risha B'Ab Commemorates
rhe Fall of Ancient Tempi e
FT. LAUOEROALE EMANU-EL. 1801
E. Andrews Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Richard M. Leviton.
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pinetrea
dr. Oi'tliadex. Ranet Alexander S.
Gross.
HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 1M1
Johnson st. Conservative. Rabbi
Oavid Shapiro. C a nt r Yehudah
Heilbraun.
----------
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Shmaryahu
T. Swirsky. Cantor Louis Cohen.
l*rllay 6:30 p.m. Saturday 8:43 a.m.
Sermon: "The Longest Blgh In Hui-
lory." Blbla class 5:30 p.m. Mm. ha
S:30 p.m.
-----------
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Seif.
----- -----
MIAMI BEACH ETZ CHAIM. 1544
Washington Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Abraham Strassfeld.
. ----
MINYONAIRES CONGREGATION.
3737 Bird Rd. Modern Traditional.

OHEV SHALOM. 911 Normandy Dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi Phineas WeUer-
Raskin. Rroth-rhood president. Quest
jpeakt-r. Samuel Sfeen, attorney. Mr*.
Ilnivi y A-Wwt' will ron.lurt r*t* imwiral
port!..a of the program and Dr. War-
r*n I.inilati will read the announce-
ments.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLLY-
WOOD. 1351 S. 14th Ave Reform.
Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
--------
TEMPLE BETH SHIRAH 7500 SW
120th St. Reconstruction's! Rabbi
Morris Skoo. Cantor Herman Gott-
lieb.
--------
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly-
wood. 1725 Monroe St. Conservative. I
Rabbi Morton Malavsky. Cantor
Ernest Steiner.
--------
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase |
Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronieh.
Cantor David Convisri.
IMday 8CIS p.m. All l nhjog c-nnduct-
ed by Kabbi I'rank Fischer with fan-
tor William Koyal cnuutinK musical
portions. Sermon: "Hllh-1 the Hlder."
Saturday i:4.'. a.m.
TEMPLE B'NAI ABRAHAM. 3*7
NE ttrth St. Coaeervakive. Rabbi
Nathan H. Zwitmin. Cantor Alex-
ander Cohen.
--------
TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW
22nd Ave. Conservative. Rabbi S. M.
Machtei.
--------
TEMPLE EMANU-EL 1701 Washing-
ton Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cintor Hirsh Adler.
Pride) p.m. Baturda) t a.m,
------e -- -
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th St.
Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot.
---- ----
TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo Ave.
Liberal Reform. Cantor Gordon
Richards.
Kridn) 8:l.*i p.m. Bervlci conducted
by l^eonard l Kullsh, member ..f the
boanl of trustees. Mrs. Kalls>h Hill
hi. -.. iho Sabbata candles. _____
TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owitz. Cantor Edward Klein.
----------
TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th St. and
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional. Raboi Eugene Labovitz.
Cantor Saul H. Breeh.
Baturda) s:4r. a.m. Sermon: "The Do-
Htruotlon "f l-ia.-l ami its Rebirth."
Tlsha B'Ab services 7 p.m. anil Sun-
day 0 a.m.
TEMPLE OR OLOM. Conservative.
8755 SW 16th St.. Miami. Rabbi
Samuel April. Cantor Gershon Levin.
Saturday H:4.1 a.m. Bar Mltzvah: Rob-
ert, sun ol' Mr. anil Mrs. Jerry Zipper.
-----------
TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH MIAMt.
12100 NE 15th Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Daniel M. Lowy. Canter Cbet Gale.
I* riday 8:15 p.m. l.lo\d K. Jaye, newly
elected Twnpif president, win speak
u "A Formula for Happiness."
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 951
Flamingo Way. Conservative.
----------
TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamera Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Herknel Broaks.
Canter Ben Dickeen.
-----
TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wax-
man. Cantor Leo Llrlich.
-----
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Henry
Wernick.
KVIday R:30 p.m. Guee-1 speaker, Irwin
Schulman, director ..t" ADI/a Florida
Regional office. Queel Cantor Eman-
ii.l Man.lei will chant the llturgj
Uneg sh.il.liat boated bj Blaterhood.
Baturda) 8 a.m, I'ulpli guest, Benja-
min Altahuler, formerl) of Israel
-----a -----
YOUNG ISHmll. 990 NE 171st St.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwm Stauber
By RABBI SAMUEL JAFFE
Tample Beth El
Trsha B'Ab which falls on Sat-
"day but which ..'. he tlctcrrcd
18 year to 'Sun.ia> liccansc (H
e Sabbltb^ ccinnu'inorales the
struction Of the ancient temple
Jerusalem. T-'ailnion also as-
IbeS many Other tra.uii' events
theaonalaot Jewish historv to
is fateful da iinwever. fur a
eat 'Dumber Jews. Tisha
'Ab has very l|!'!'' significance
peciaQy Iroih lime which has
itnessed the es!;il(lishmenl (if Is
lei and the uphcililinu ol the
jMtx jtxct'ptiiiK fur a
pnent oT our pecple who
ontmve to 0bser\e this day l>>
dherence to the traditional piac-
:e of the reading of the Lainen-
tions, the recitations of dirges
id 4M* abstinence from food and
ink, who amen- us still genii
ely mourns that ancient event"
Perhaps the generations of the
iSt did feel a ser-sc ol protonnd
rrow as they retlected somber
ufoa that poi-nant periini ol
wish history when the sacri-
:ial colt Was destroyed and the
mctuary was ra/ed by the en-
'iy. But for us. that sentiment
not as readily evoked
Too many centuries have pas
d and tOO much has happened
more recent years which has
fee tod our Uves and climate to
Use U& at-this date to mourn
e national tragei.'. which hetell
:r people in the remote and
SOUTHWEST CENTER. 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Zevi Green-
wald.
e
SfHAROIC JEWISH CENTCR 645
Collins Ave. Rev. Cantor Sadi Nah.
mlas.
e
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. Con-
servative. 1025 NE 183rd St.. Miami
Gardens Rd. Rabbi Jonah E. Capian.
Cantor Maurice Neu.

TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall
Dr.. So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi
Herbert Ba.nngard. Cantor Charles
Kodner.
l'Yi'la> v:'.'i i..in. Pulpit gUeid, Max
Extensive Galilee Development
Offers Challenge to Pioneers
BUSINESS MAN,
-------------.rih, would like o
rial aeattiaa far the High Holy
willing lo go for an
Ms*. lOlHwaia or Conservative.
----------- 1790 last Bay Harbor
^Ib. Ph. 864-2846
cunrot WANTED
THe MWTOfMWES SYNAGOGUE
fer tgpartsjnity for the ser-
c#6 f Cantor far the High Holy
"* Air ttasation.'d Sanctuary
Hh mill aapacity of 200. Coll
tostor fa* details.
Ml 44133 ar MO S 1443
TtAMTKHIAl SERVICES
FOR THE
H14.ll
BAYS
it I.\< Iks i on i
HOT I I
h Straat Washington Ave.
Miami Beach
Admission $5
ABIf SAMtffl lAffl
miraculous redemption
distant past. We have witnessed
a lai graator destruction in our
time and have also participated
in a miraculous redemption. Be-
sides. Judaism is a religion of
the future. It looks to the mor-
row with faith and optimism; its
vision is directed toward the Mes-
sianic aye: "On that day." said
the prophet. The Lord shall be
one."
And yet for the very reason
that Judaism is a religion of the
future, The idfa oi Tisha Bah
should still have significance for
us. It seems a solemn reminder
that the Messianic ideal of uni-
versal freedom and peace re-
mains unfulfilled and underscores
the fact that our affluent society
is characterized by moral deca
dence.
Our lament should not be for
the destruction of the Sanctuary
of old. of brick and stone, but
for the disintegration of the
Sanctuary of the spirit within the
heart of man from whence
springs' the values for ethical
living.
Our rich diet of high living,
saturated with creative comforts
and material goods have 'added
too much cholesterol around our
vital organs and DM affected Un-
healthy functioning of the heart.
As a reminder of the state of our
spiritual break-down and moral
laxity as Jews. Tisha B'Ab takes
on a new relevance for our age.
CARE Provides
Self-Help Plan
CARE's Mission Chief in Israel
has returned to the United States
lo stimulate nationwide support
for a vocational training program
designed to prepare new Israeli
immigrants for life in a nvxlern.
I industrial society.
Robert 0. Trott. of 136 Shepard
Avenue, Teaneck. N.J.. said that
, the new CARE Self-Help program
I is a new departure for the agency
i long associated with the distri-
! button of kosher food packages in
' Israel.
He explained that CARE will
outfit vocational training canters
throughout the country with
tools so immigrants from Iraq,
Yemen and Morocco can be
trained for factory positions in
Israel.
The Self-llelp effort, co-sponsor-
; ed by the Israeli Ministry of
Labor, trains the youngsters from
farm backgrounds for a six-month
period so that they are eligible for
skilled factory positions.
Mr. Trott. and his staff of 12
Israelis assure that the equip-
ment including auto mechanic and
metal working kits are properly
installed and used.
The CARE Mission Chief is also
responsible for the kosher food
program in Israel that reached 20.-
000 people yearly through the gen-
erosity of friends and relatives in
the U.S. and Canada.
Two types of kosher CARE
: packages are available. The fam-
I ily food package at S18.25 con-
tains 32 pounds of kosher meats.
] fruits, milk and soup. The S10
I food parcel contains 19 pounds of
' food. These packages are avail-
, able all year-round from CARE.
312 Forsyth Building. Atlanta. Ga.
Continued from Page 4-A
equipment in Government hospi-
tals is being gradually replaced
by modern types, he told the
House. More beds in Govern
ment and other hospitals are be-
ing addod all the time. The
Ministry has doubled its grants
for new beds installed A mas-
ter-plan for the construction of
new hospitals lias been drawn
up, and an overall hospitaliza-
tion authority has been estab-
lished to advise the Ministry.
In the Haifa area alone three
major hospital projects are plan
ned: a 250-bed mental hospital
with psychiatric center and out-
patients clinic, a new general
hospital, and an addition of 100
beds to the Rothschild Hospital.
Israel spends 7.9 per cent of
her national income on health,
he stated, as compared with 6.4
per cent in the United States,
and 4.9 per cent in Ceylon.
A.sthma and allergy sufferers
will find relief in the "ideal cli-
mate" of the new Negev town
of Arad. announced Prof. Andre
de Vries, who heads the Medical
Research Department of the
Beilinson Hospital A rest home
is now under construction in
Arad. run by the Beilinson and
Beersheba hospitals and the
Labor Federation Sick Fund
(Kupat Ilolimi. The institution
will also serve as a center for
medical research on allergic
complaints.
The Israel Association for the
Cerebral Palsied. "Shatlem." was
awarded first prize among the
Reader's Digest Awards at Cop-
enhagen last June, at the ninth
International Rehabilitation Con-
gress. It was given for "distin-
guished service and outstanding
progress in developing and ex-
panding community rehabilita-
tion programs for the handicap-
ped during 1961-62." The asso-
ciation's rehabilitation program
is based on constructive help for
the handicapped, to enable them
to live fuller lives within the
limits of their disability
| Bronze Yahrzeit tablets & Nameplates]
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?;:e 14-A
fJenitf Ftorkttaitf
Friday. July 17, 1964
Browsing JNith Books: By HILARY MIWDUN
Significant Views of the Philosophies Basic to Judaism
.............. ...;,i^ nrhn nnwed 1 in- existence ol God
PHILOSOPHIES OF JUDAISM By Julius Gelt-
man. Translated by David W. Silverman 464
pp. New York: Holt, Rinehart and Winston.
S7.S0.
THE UNUSUAL plural of the title Is a key to
the unusual character oi this first translation
i English of Julius Guttman's distinguished
work Previous!} published in German and He
brew, tin- text bj the young theologian and rabbi,
Dr David Wolf Silverman, was made from both
editions n is reputedly the onlj "authoritative
and complete" history oi Jewish philosophy ever
Men
Basic to this chum is Guttman's reputation
an historian, rather than as a creative thinker
His basic belief, implicit In the technique and in-
terpretative method of his work, is that there is
an "essence of Judaism," but thai no single d
trine oi Judaism took precedence over an) other
one. Each philosophy ol Judaism, as it was on
pressed through the aues. revealed another facel
Which was at least partially accurate; no one
philosophy yielded a whole image
Guttman presents everj significant view which
..rose, beginning with Torah and continuing through
HebraO-Hellenism. Talnuidic Judaism, and the on
rushing concepts ol medieval haggling. would
be easy to hog down here, were it not [or his clear
and present hand guiding the reader through the
intricacies of Saadia, into Neoplatonism and the
fascinating reaches oi a chapter on Aristotelian-
ism and it- opponents. Here the lucidities Ol Mai
By MAX LERNER
Mississippi Out of Main American Mid-Stream
I WRITE THIS while a search is
i II may be over soon, if it
n already over, and the three
young civil rights workers in
sissippi may be discovered,
. Or dead (In most topics
wait until the episode is
rounded out and finished before
comment This one won't
Vi... I
The vigilantes of the Mis-
ppj police state apparently
t wait for the main body ol
I 'Snick" fSNCC) students to
,. on their mission of helping Negro voters register.
Capitol Spotlight: By MUTON FRIEDMAN
Eye on Malcolm X
Washington
;ederal authorities are ob
sen am an anti-Jewish Negro
leader who has threatened that
"guerrilla warfare is next" and
mized "freedom fighters He
i> Malcolm x. who broke with the
'Black Muslims" to form the even
more extreme -Afro American
1 Freedom Fighters Police have
already charged some of iu> followers with unlaw-
ful posse sion of firearm-
Founder oi tne exclusively Black Moslem
losque Inc., Malcolm appears more interested in
new A \FF action group He ea\ it
and "vigilante tactics His new
Negroes can't gam civil
ven if they "get on their knees
overcome' fi r 100 years "
\ alcolm feels that "peopl'
sighl n they don't see guerrilla warfare as the
it \ the civil rights struggle."
colm's views on American Jewry are known
.. land- when lie recently visited S
.ia. Prince Faisal proclaimed the American ex-
( :n ict an official slate guest
Responsible Negro leaders deplore Malcolm's
aticism. They, feel he injures their cause
line with In- contention th:.t Jews ex|
Negroes, Malcolm has ridiculed the ] 5 of A
.can Jewry for alleviation ol the plight of J<
,n the sm i, i Union
But, in some ways, Malcolm is read) to emu-
late Zionism His "Freedom Fighters" won't en-
courage the physical return ol Negroes to Africa
However, proclaimed Malcolm "WC will work foi
a psychological, cultural, and social migration to
Mnc.i Tie Jews m America have benefited fi
such .* relationship with Israel which automatically
enhanced their prestige right h.re in America ll
the Negro in this country was to become involved
in a similar way. the common bond that would exisl
between the African and US would automatically
put us m a stronger political economic and social
position in this country."
rhe NAA< i' and other civil rights groups were
denounced b) Malcolm for permitting Jews to he
members He s.ud that the president of the
NAACP was of Jewish faith and that "the same
Jews wouldn't let you (a Negro i become the pre-
ident of the B'nai B'rilh or their different organi-
sations "
Malcolm charged that Jews used violence
against Nazis "but these same Jews who will con
done violence on their part or hate someone whom
they consider to be an enemy, will join Negro
organizations and tell Negroes to be non-violent. '
Blaming both Jews and Christians for the ris-
ing Negro crime rate. Malcolm said it was "the
Judaic-Christian society that created all of the fac-
tors that send so many so called Negroes to prison."
need is
null's m America
and sing 'we shall
aren't using much
but struck early, doubtless t. scare oil the rest The
American nation can't afford to wait, but must express
its horror and recoil at the murdermisness with which
groups i i young Americans are being threatened by
guerrilla arid lynching units ol the Klan and of the
"Americans for the Preservation of the White Race''
I have seen some of the youngsters who have been
training at Oxford. Ohio, and are planning to go to
Mississippi. They have the quality that good soldiers
must have, an unobtrusive courage. But they have also
what is sometime- rare among soldiersauthentic com
mitment
My mind has been dwelling on them and their par
cuts. It you saw the faces of Andrew Goodman's parents,
on the plane to Washington, you saw the burden and
heartbreak of all the parents. The Goodman boy needed
his parents' permission to go to Mississippi They tear
ed the dangers, but. as they put it. "we couldn't turn
our backs on the values we had instilled in him."
That is the key to the story of many of the volun-
teers. In some cases probably they were rebelling against
the lack of social conscience on the part of the parents.
Bui In most they were acting out what they had learned
at home, what their parents believed in. and what some
ol the parents may have found it impossible to act out.
Mississippi is part of the United States; yet also it
is not. It is in the grip of a great hatred and a great
liar, each reinforcing the other The fear is that H the
Negroes are allowed to vote they will outvote the whites.
and that the whites will lose the privileges persisting over
tin' generations and will be at the mercy of their new
masters.
This tear and the hate that interlace- with it have
cut Mississippi ofl from the United State- as surely as
u it had seceded, it has beet) argued that armed federal
troops should have preceded the student volunteers, and
should still It- sen' to protect tin- rest. It i- hard not to
be swept up by this idea. But .the fact is that the de-
cision io use the volunteers was made with full knowl-
edge that there would not be any prior federal armed
protection
Federal marshals went to the Mississippi campus with
.Tame- Meredith to execute a federal Court order, and
federal armed strength v as sent later to deal with specific
violence on or..' spot To send troops to protect a wide
ill voter registration drive would require little short
oi the federal iccupation <>t Mississippi. If violence is
widespread tin- may in the end prove unavoidable
If the men who run Mississippi are as hard of heart
a- they are ot face and talk they will make Other ghastly
blunders, and they will quickly isolate their state from
the South as well a- the North. It will be easier then to
deal not only with them but with the whole problem ot
the mu closed society that they express
monides, who proved the existence ot God
Aristotelian arguments, give way m time and his
, ,rj to a violent controversy over the right
philosoph) to exisl at ail In the wake of this
little-known Isaac Albalag, a contemporarj
KiUel, became the lirst Jewish philosopher to
pound the doctrine of the "double truth." or eqt -
certaintj to both philosophic knowledge and rex
lion, an' attempt reaUj to free the one from th<
c thcr
of the moderns, alter Spinoza, Moses Men le
goto, Nachman Krochmal, and Hermann Cohen
i. Frani Roseniweig's view that "the essenci
Judaism as an eternal people is to he separate ir
-tate and hi story.' that Israel must "he free
the ever-changing conditions of political life,"
"its language Hee of the temporal develop
menU which are the heritage of other language-
which is most striking; Although he was far Iron
tne mamstieam ol contemporary Judaism, whicl
moved unswervinglj toward the- establishment i
St.ite. he Offered a new way to look at Judaism
whose influence continues to be profound.
Dr U .1 Zwi WerblOWSky, of the Hebrew If.
versify in Jerusalem, contributed (he biographi
introducti n to the book But it is through Gott
matin's own words that the most proper apflrecii
tion is seer, Philosophy maintains, through ense-
and polemics, a unique type of continuity" .'<
ish philosopb) i which i maintains it- linkage wit
the past despite the abyss which divides the Mu:
cde Age- from modern times. The selfsame prob
lems .u-e reformulated Nor will the results ol
tins great .tlort ot thought be w.iste i?h philosophy of the future "
Ponorvma:
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
Man on a Horse
REMEMBER ABRAHAM Sin
" piro? He was one of tin
founders of I'etach Tikvah. He
was there when Theodore Her/'
came visiting the pioneer Jewts
I colony He was there when Kaisi
"wilhelm rode up and said. "Good
horning, Dr. Herzl. It's warm
May Abraham Shapiro be
'came a kind of symbol ol the Jet
ish resettlement of Fret/ Israel We looked at th>
picture lhe> were always showing ol Abrah,.
Shapiro on his horse, and we were heartened. He
looked like ;. Western movie star
The Arabs, as well as the .lews respected hi:;
In those ch.xs some of the Arab- were inclined to
raid the Jewish settlements and steal horses an!
other property, but when Abraham Shapiro can
riding among them, they knew they might as W<
surrender the stolen goods lie would tolerate no
wrong against them but neither would he stand
anj bj them
He was fearless and had main narrow e~c ape-
bit he survived and is still living at the Bgl
ninet> five In an interview in an Israeli paper
tils week, he says be can still take care of him-'
.hen he's on a horse, but has some difficulty
mounting 11 e
To what does he ascribe hi- longevity'" lie
didn't know What did he eat" He always ate
simply, he said. Does he drink" He is fond of
a glass 'i ognac in the morning and one in the
evening and if company comes, there might be
an addition.il glass He still smokes his pipe.
Dr Weizmann was very fond of him and took
linn along to meet Lord Balfour when the latter
.imi' to Jerusalem,
Between You and Me: Bv BORIS SMOLAR
The Face of Jewish Survival in America Today
M
|UCH HAS BEEN written recent!
about the future ot Jewishness i
this country. Studies have been mad
on this subject, questions have bee
asked as to what is the meaning ol th
word Jew, and prediction- haw bee
made on how American Jewry will loo
fifty, or even thirty, years from now
The future of Jewishness in this conn
try actually depends, in my opinion
on four basic factors. *e)|
These are: 1) Jewish religion; 2' Jewish philan-
thropy; 3) Jewish culture; and 41 Jewish information.
There has been much talk about the tact that Jewish
religion is finding its way more and more into Ameri
can Jewish life. More synagogues are being built, and
more synagogue centers are being developed. On the
other hand, it is being argued that the growth of religious
activities among Jews is rather of a quantitative than
qualitative nature: that it is wide but does not penetrate
dec-ply.
Whatever the actual situation i~, there is no doubt
that the intensification of activities in the field of reli-
gion is conributing to the strcngthcnim; of Jewishness
With regard to Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds
throughout the countryas well as the campaigns ot the
United Jewish Appeal and other Jewish fund rai-m
drives -they are greatly contributing to the development oi
Jewish consciousness among many American Jews The
giving to Jewish philanthropic causes answers for in
Jews the question "What makes me a Jew"'
Quite a number of Jews who are not religious and
who have no other roots in Jewish life, but want to be
considered as j\vs satisfy their Jewish belonging b>
contributing to Jewish charity. In the field of Jewish
culture, much less is contributed today to the strength
ening of Jewish consciousness than in the fields of reli
gioo and philanthropy. The younger generation ot
American Jewry certainly knows very little or perhaps
nothing about our cultural heritage. However, the fact
thit so many American novels on Jewish themes, and
ether books on Jewish subjects have appeared since alter
World War II gives basis to hopes that interest in Jew-
ish culture will grow among American born Jews


July 17. 1964
\Jmi$ti fhridfiajn
Page U \
LEGAL NOTICE
)TICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED
Hapter 20722 Act ol 1941
File AA 21540
lei-; i< HEREBY niVBN thai
run holder of City of Miami
ii- certificate No, l.iji j.-s.m-.
day ..f June, A.I). 1962, ban
in- m my offlce( and has mail,
li:,mi for a ta\ deed to be Issued
Said Certificate embraces
Rowing described property in
iu> of 1'iicl'. State of i-'ii.i-iila.
Block E
1.1 9ooi h, I'lai Rook iv Page n
tits "1 Miami. Count) of
y, state :' Florida
. -. iMini i i' i i>t "I,. 11 .
fill.- *ald i ertlflcatc wan in thi
hi Ptik now n
- said ci iliflcate hall hi n
a. cording i" law, the proper!)
,1 li< r. in ill be sold i" the
bidder nl the Courl House
the H u1 Mi ndii j in the mnnl h
j-i, 1964, iihlch is the 3rd da)
jht. i:; -
Ih : -111 day of June, 1964
|: l.i: \ 'HERMAN. Clark of
I: Court, l>n B) : i <:i i.i iSTRAXl >
Deput) Clerk
: 3-10-17-24
r MmtU
BY HENRY LEONARD
_ COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IND FOR DADE COUNTY,
fLOR.DA IN PROBATE
N). 61047-C
.state of
KINS K rOHBN
CITATION
(.1>A C< MEN
IVniamiu I-:. Winston
^ I- iftli Av< nit,*
Xe \ \ v
rm.nl ('ohen
i > Hades Hotel
3" i 'ollli Wi mi.
Jxnii Beach, I- lorlda
i hael Coin n
! I.in. ul,i Sli. I
9 Britain, < 'onnecllcut
Winston
f> I Yv. ighl Sir. I
i Havi ii. i '.'i.....ii. in
rrli i -n n
I Fnsti '-..ill
-(I. ihlo
JAKK HEREBY NOTIFIED thai
Iti..n of Widow for AxHik-nmi.nl
1 and l'i it Ion r Allowan.
V have bi i n rili d li
it) Judges i "oui I in and for
Cimntv, li..i i.i.i. .iii.i you are
r. qulri I in serVi n opy ,.(
I hi pies linn -.mi' Pe-
'' 'hi IV '.....ii. i Utnrni -
Heln in .v Kaplan, l ISO S W
Vllainl, Ploi i.i.i. .....I in.
->i nf In i he offli ni
of Ih. Bhovi i' in ..n ol
l"ily i .l.i>- n.mi the firsl
in Ion I In i of,
III be published ones
oeh in The .1. wi-u Florldian
I Hive wi eks, ih,- fiisi
Itlon th : of to '. mi July :;.
JH .in.i .':i iEREI in i 'hamb. rs
~ lay of J me, llU.
HBORUE T. CLARK
' '"UlliV -111 f I ki.
li) MBLBA r DICK
Clerk
7 .1-111-17-21
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 64C 7001
GAT ANN I.AMI)
Plaintiff,
v -
41 AIM IK LEE I. ami:
I Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
YOU, JIM-MIE LEE LAMB are no-
i tifi< it to serve .i copy of your answer
I in Divorce Complaint filed against
you mi Plaintiff's attorney, UBORUE
NICHOLAS, ill'.' N.W. 12th Ave., Mi-
ami. Ha., ami file m Igill il with Clerk
of this Courl mi ..I before Julj ::i
IIM4, otherwise complaint will l con-
fessed b) you.
I atki i: June -'::. 1684,
>:. B, LEATHERMAN, Clerk
Clroull Court, Dado County, Florida
'-' > Bj : C, P. Cl ICELAND
I leputy i 'lei k
>i :'.:, 7 :!-!"-17
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
solicits your legal notice)*.
W appreciate yoar
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
Dial 1It .1-fl for messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
'And if you go to any more Hadassah meetings
this week, I'm .ending you and the whole chap-
ter to Israel!"
Cor- 1964. Daycrtu Production!
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU T OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CM4NCERY,
No. 64C 6820
ItKXATE M VIXZ KIDD,
Plaintiff,
\.-.
IAMES r \ PL KM 'P,
11< feudant.
SUIT FOR D VORCE
Ti I AMES PACI. KII'IJ
MallliiK v i-i -
P ii Box I
!'' I. I! ind Bahama, II W 1.
I:. -:!'
i .i i li' i ii BUI
'i Complaini : I'lvorei
ii. .1 .ik.un-1 nnd you
iinii-.-.| ... sei v. .. cop ni i .mi Nn-w r
or Plea Una i I! II i.f < i
on Hie plaintiff Vltorney, SAXFORD
M SWERDLIX, 742 PeyUold Building-.
N> .....* Plorlds ; 13 and fill ih< orlg.
kaaw i r oi i ndlng In the ofl
Yi
m Ih. L'loik
or bi tore Hi
If you fall 'I.
fniilt will i.
.' the I 'in' III !oUI : mi
38th day ( July, IMI,
d...... Juda'ii. ni by .1.--
t K^n aitalnsl you for
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ILIVtMH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
rLORiDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 64C 4326
ERET SAVIXU8 AND LOAN
i a ri Intlff,
HKY JOXE8, Trustee Id
Sank i
l)< lidalll.
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: II : I...1 l: ::!. .,.,1 Knlil.i.- I'.i.kI.-,
i- wife, and Henry Uordon and
'ran.-.s Uordon, his wife. Resl-
ence i nkiinwii. ir Hvinc and If
the unknown spouses, heirs,
is, assignees, grantees, lienors,
rs, Uruatees or other ulalmanls
n^ by, through, under or asalnsi
bve lutmed defendants who maj
k>ase I,
are hereby notified thai the
.ini loned action has In en In
l aaainsi \..u in the Circuit
"i the mil .imli lal Circuit of
In and for Dad* Count) i..
.. mortsaite ii|>on the i"l-
i. m i- d i .al pi......rtj :
7 Rio, k is Ol >RRE< TE11 PL \T
-1'1- 13, i" \n> :. CITY, ... -
' Ihi Pis; thereof, rei orded
ft' al Page M ol the
l,V\ iinu.
VU li your .111-
'r to iiiaini u till Hi,.
'he .....resaid Court, ami
JO ii" r...i upon plaintiff*
MART1X PINE, 14th i
r-'1'.; Building, Miami J2,
naaasV '"'' lhan August lu, iih,i
*"3" ''"' ''""' -" "'I' '', HI-
ed agn
MTEi
E i:. i.i: \ in i;i;.\! \\
Cki, of the Circuit Court
,:' C, P ...i'i.l.AXIl
VRTIN I
trnej. r PI ii'iiiff
h floor .i.i.. i ,i. ..,i in,i,,
asftl J0J-'l. i.'.i ; 3-10-17-24
the i. ii. I di ntanded In the Kill of
Complaint.
DONE AND ORDERED nl Miami.
Florida, iiii- 18th da) .! June, A.D.
IMI.
i: R, LEATHER1IAN. Clerk
Clrculi i.iint. Dad* County, hlorida
'-ii By: i'. i' CO PEL AND
Deputj Clerk
ii 16. ::-lu-l7
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 63567-B
IN RE: i: tat<
.ii isi.i lli'i iWEKS
D.-c.
NOT CE TO CREDITORS
To \ II i.i------ and All P. r.i. n Hav-
I'liiinis or L-emands Agninsl Said
Estati
You hen by notified and re-
I I i; iii\ laim- anil de-
mand you may have aaalnsl
| the estii -IM'II Pt i\vi:i:s .....
i ni. i 'ounty, Kim Ida,
..i_. n il I i.ni. i'..1111-
I fil thi same In duplli ace and
n section 133 16, Plnrlda
. In b< Ir offlcea In the < "oun-
i Coui th.i .: i ia.de I :ount) Kim -
Ida, wlthii -i\ i-al< radar months fi ont
the linn f thi first iiul.li -atlon hi re-
ft ill in- barred.
1 ted 'T Miami, Florida, this -'iih
ons "i l ini Ali. 1864.
\ i.i REI i Pi 'U i:i:s
\ A-liimiisirali r
Firsl Icatl n ol this notice on
the 26th day ol June, 1964.
LEI >N VRD i.. KIMMALL
\ rnej for Administrator
:"! N.E. i-'ln .-( .s. .\u.inn. Ha.
6 I'll, 7 3.10-17

IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR OAOE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 63174
IN RE: Estate ..r
MANUEL VTELLINS
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and Ail Person Hav-
ing claims or Demands Airainst said
Estate:
Y..11 are hereby nntifu-d and r.'-
luii-i-d i" i>i.-.-. an) lami.s and de-
mands wbi.-ii you ina\ have against
'I" estl.....I M \.\l'i:i. WKI.UNs .1. -
. hbi .1 late ..I I lad. County, Ploi Ida,
i I., ih. County Judges of Dade .uni-
ty, and file the same in duplicate and
aa provided In Section 733.16, I'ln da
- i-s, In their offices In iu.. Coun-
t) Courthouse in Dade County, Blur-
Ida. within -i\ alendar months from
the inii nl' Hie .:-( inil.li.atn.n here-
of, or the same will be barred.
1'wt. hi \u uni, l imiila. this 23rd
dti) ul In' I-. \ .....I
I.i 'I'.l.l. KL1UERMAX
HITA TRILUNO
Ah E\e<
I' |iubl ,' i.f l! i.
iii. S6th da) nl : tm loot
RiHIEKT II TR \' i
\- .. n.-. for Exi es
II l.'i dtii'onl Bu i
Miami. I"l.n Ida
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLOR'OA IN PROBATE
N 63492 C
IX RE: INiii:, m
.lAl.'l 'II i llllllS
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Tn All Creditors and All Persona Hav-
ing Claims Of I'.mauds Aitainst Said
Estate:
Vmi iii" hereby notified and re-
qulred I" present any claims and de-
insiuls which you may hav.- against
the .at.ii. of JACOB CODOS deeeased
late "f Dade County, Hoii.la. to the
County Judges .! Dade County, and
Hie iin same in duplicate and an pro-
vided in Section 7:'.:i.ii>. Florida Stat-
utes, n their offices In the County
taMirthouse In Dade County, Florida,
within six calendar months from the
iii.....' thi first publication hereof, or
the sami u ill be barred.
Dated i! Miami, Florida, this :':'nil
day '.I June, A.D. 1961.
BESSIE Cl >!' is
ROSI.IXD COIXIS HELLIXUER
WILLIAM OODOS
As Executors
I n of this not.....
il i iii.-. l:.i.i.
SIMoN, HAYS \ IIRCNDWERQ
; indwi rg
Km i tors
301 \i:i- Iluildlng
t !6, 7 ::-i"-i7
OUNTV JUDGE'S COURT
^K> FOR DADE COUNTY
f<>OA IN PROBATE
No. 63492 C
^ta -I
< ICE OF PROBATE
BgjV OF FLORIDA
^PKsn.N'S |N"I l'IM'STi:|i IV
p"K OK .SAID DK<:EDENT.
reby norlffed that a wrlt-
tent purport bag lo be the
tenUnapt el s.u admltted lo probate In I
ni are hereby command- I
calendar months from
the flr-i imlili.'Htlnn of
appeal; In s.iid Court
. if any yog oan, why
Said Court in admitting
^Bri'ii.ui' should not sta.no
WOi: ; \':,s
^PIIIIIIV .hlilL'i
>S. HAYS & ORLXDWERQ
orhi
AInsley jBjjU.i,'
ml. Florida Ul.:j
lUblldWI,,,, ,,f ,h| notice on
' ssth day ot
*/^li. 7/3-10-17
1
NOTICE TO DEFEND
or
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 64C 6378
VLNCEXZO I'm ami
llalntlff,
\ .s.
PATSEY JOSEPHINE PI ITANO
I'lli II. i.i lit.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO PAT8EY .ItiSKI-lll.NK POTANO
KKSlDKNi'I-; UNKNOWN
Y.ni are hereb) notified that a Bill
of Complaint foi Divorce lias been
filed agalnal you, and you are i.-
qulred to serve n copy of your Answer
or I'l.-ailniK to the Iiii) of Complaint
hi Hie Plaintiffs Attorney, I'ACl,
KVVITXKY, bXJJUIUC, t:'ii Lincoln
Road, Miami Reach,' Florida 3313,
and file the original Answer or Plead-
ing in tlm office ef the Clerk of Hie
Circuit Court mi or before the -Mh
day of July. l.;t If >,,u fail to do
so, judgment by default in be taken
avMliiHi yim for th relief demanded
in iin Bill "i ('omnlaim
This notice .-li.ui ba published once
each week for i iur ..onsi. uilv.- viwim
In THE JEWISH I-l. 'III I dAX
DONE AND okhkkkii at Miami
Florida, Ihis |9th day of June, AH
1964.
D. it. LKATHKKAIAX. Clerk
Circuit Court, Dade Cnuntv. Florida
(seal) itv: i. s". i'fiik.v
I>ep^:y Clerk
PAULKWn ..1, ii.-.<^.
<20 Lincoln Hoad
Miami Beach, i"ia., I
Attorney for i'lalimii ii, L'ii, 7. 3-10-17
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 63S84-A
IN RE: Rsti '
I.I. Ml K >T/M VN, a k .1
LEE KVTZMAN
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
and Ml Persona Hav-
ing Claims or Demand* Against Bald
FJsl li
Vmi ereby notified and ra-
il I'-! : ni any alaima and de-
mands which \mi may haw- against
the estati LEAH KATSSMAN,
,i k ,i LEE K xt/.max deceased late
i blade County, Florida, te the C.....i-
ty Jildgna i.f Had. County, ami file
Hi. ajun* m Ltai t oUkea m tin- Coun-
ty Courthouse In Dade County, Flor-
ida, within six calendar months from
ii'.. ante of iiie first ,,ii,'i. i.i..| here-
ef, ui' ilie Hams will be barrel.
SI.I.AIA K.t'UJi.,.,
Sin. ALEXANDER
Attorney
One i.in iin Road BuUdlng
Miami Ji.a.ii. FUwida
I ;''.. 7 n-in-17
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTH'K IS HEREBY QJ.VEN that
the iin buslnesn .....i.-i the fieiitiooat nuiae of
AXL.VNTIC CLINICAL l-AIIDIU-
TORY at 120 Lincoln Hoad. Miami
Beach, i i.i ; Ifil Coral Way, Gpral
Qables, I'1.-. i Blacayn* Boulevard,
Miami, 1-1.. intends to regciater said
name wi Court nf i'.iil. C.iuniy. Florida.
M \\\\ Kl.l. M BAYET, Mh
sole proprietor
Talianoff, Walker a Lltman
ttl leys for Maxwell M, Savet, M D
ncoln Rd Miami i;..,. h, Fla
6 -0. 7 1-10-17
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 64C 6960
HAMRI'RQ HAVINU8 BANK
Plaintiff,
\ s.
P1M.KY .ii inks. Trustee in
Bankrupt! >. el al
Defendant,
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: s. ih .1. u. Iss a k a Ted Weiss,
.is Trust
::ii Locksey Sherword Forest
l.yiiiil'i.lil. Msasailiiis, Its
Tou are hereb) notified thai the
above captl......d action has been in-
stituted acalnsl you In the Circuit
Court i.f the Judicial Circuit of Flor-
ida In and for Dade County to fore-
close a mortgage upon the following
described real property:
Lot ". Block 28 ..I Revised Plat of
a Portion of CAROL CITY, i.....rded
in I'lai Book 57 at Pagi S3 bi Ing a
replal "i a "i ;i......f i \ Ki M. "I'l'V.
orded in rial Book : .ii Page
20 of the P ii lie !:. ..i.i- i i lade
I i 1111>. Florl i.i
I i required to fill a r answei
lo iilalnl plalnl with l.....
f il"' afi..... rt, : nd sei ve :i
..in thereof up in plalntlll
MART1X I'lNi: i Ith FI...... Ini. l',,i
al Iluildlng, M .uni .;.'. i ,. .i.i nol
later than July .'7. 1964, ni a 1'.. n .
Pio Confi I bi i t-red against
v..II
DATED: .1 me 22, 1961
K. B l-i: \ I'HERMAX, i'l. ik
lade Counti. i-; ,
'-iii By: K. M. LYMAN
" put) Clei i>
MARTIN FIXE
Attorn. \ for Plaintiff
I lib I loor I mi. i-. ,.:.,l Bldg
Miami 12, i li Ida
____ _____
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU.T OF
FLORIDA. iN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 64C 483
NA'I'II VN PARDES,
Plaintiff,
\ -
'' MM. I PAR VSILITI, and
BETTIE NORM AN. fnrmerl) known
as RETTIE M CARASIL1TI, and If
married
liei huaband,
1 lefendants,
NOTICE TO APPEAR
BY PUBLICATION
TO: BETTIE NORMAN, formerly
known aa BKTTIK m. PAJLASI-
I.ITI. S09 South Blounl Btreet,
Raleigh, North Carolina,
ami if married her
huaband, whose residence is unknown,
nnd earn and all unknown persona,
parties and defendants who claim by,
through, under .,r against tlm afore-
said BETTIE NORMAN, ulso knoyn
as BETTIE M. PARASILITI. and If
married. her huaband,
and .ill parties having or claiming i"
have any right, title or Interest in the
property herein described:
Lot II in Block 1 of ""ON-iiiA
MANOR, according to the plat
thereof, recorded in Plal Book 37,
At Pag- 71. of the Public Reeprds ol
I lade Count). hlorida.
Vi it' AND EACH OP Vnr ar. here-
by notified that a Complaini ha
filed by iii. above named Plaintiff
against you and each of vmi to I i
i"-i ,i ni rtg mi i he abo> di s-
crlbed propert) In the above styled
cause and ) ou n nd eat li of \ i u
hereb) required tn file an Vnswer or
mil. r pleading i esponsix thereto
with the Clerk ol the above entltleil
i 'm ult i "oun and to sei vi a cop)
-n. h Vnswer : other rfapm
pleading m..... the Plaintiff's A I
n. > -. Bernsti In .\ Mill, i. 19 West
Flagler Street, M ami, Ploi Ida, on or
before Ihi ." i day of July, 1964;
otherwise ini alhgutlons of said Com-
plaint will I..- taken us confessed b)
you.
Dated ni Miami, in Dade County,
I'l.'i Ida, ihls 23 i iia\ -I June, 1964.
I-:. H LEATHERMAN, I l.ik
i 'ii. uii '".in i. I >ade Coun 11. l-'i.. Ida
(-.all i C. P. COPELAND
Deput) Clerk
'. 26, 7 : i" 17
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COL =
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 63628 A
IN RE: Estate of
MICHAEL COHEN
I leceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons I
mi: Claims '"" Demands Against -
Eatate:
You are hereby notified and
piir. d tn present any claims and
mauds which >.ni ma\ lia\e aa
the .stale of MICHAEL COH
deceased late ..f Dade County, r
iila. to the County Judges "f D
County, and file thi same in duplli
and as provided in Section 73
Florida Statutes, in their offlci
i in- County Courthouse in Dadi O
t>. Florida, within six calendar moi
from the time of the first publicsi
hen of, .ii ih,. -nine v. ih be barn
Dated at Miami, Florida, iliis .
daj "i June, A D. 1961
PR VXCES HI EN
MEKYLE A. SA Ml'ELS
Ml iRTIMER S COHEN
\- Executi i -
Firsl publication nl this
th day of Jul; I'.'BJ
Ml 1RTI \l 111: s .' illlN
r Kxei in
: \ -' I lullding


iN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COU- '
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 63303C
IX RE: Estati
'XX \ l'i IRTMAX
............I
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To HI 'red I torn and All Pi rsons I
Ing Claims Demand* Against .-
Estati
You are hereby notifli .1 and
'I in in.-. ni anj claims and
m.in.i- whi.'h you havi against
estate of VNX \ PI IRTMA N i.. ..
late i.f 1 'ad.- County, Floi Ida, to
.i udgi s of l >ade County,
file the -aim in duplicate and aa p
v nli 'l in Sectl in 733.16, Plot i.la I
ui.--. In their offices in the Cetu
Courthouse In Dade County, Plorl
within six calendar months from
time of the rlrst publication liei.
or the same w ill lie Kit red.
I '.I', d al Miami. Florida, tins
da) ..I' July. A.D. 1964,
IAYI-: TUPLER
ROBE OREENBERG
As Executrixea
I'u -t puldii'iition of tins notice
the i"ili da) "f Juiv, 1964.
liKRMlON S MILLER
Attorney for blxeoutrixefl
120 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida,
7 10-17-24-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TM
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AN :
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY CASE No. 64C 76-t 7
MARI \ T. RONZALEZ,
PhUntlff,
\ s.
Ri IBBRTO flONZALEZ
Defendant.
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
l'i i RI iBERTi HONZ \\ .1.7..
.-itn .in-.', i'ii.. Rica,
<', nii'iil Amerlca
V"i in iBER i" :< >\'/. \l.KZ. .-
lose, '-.. Rica, are requin d to
nnswer to the complaini U>r
.'.-. with the Clerk of the ab- .
* tl Court, .ii.'i serve a c
thereof i*i ri ilino i' Negretti. A
ai i ..ni. i 'ongi -- Bulldl
I' .' or bi fore the l.
August, 1964 o .-.I. mpli<
\\ ill be taken as ci iii< .--. il
I mi. .1 Jul) R, 196 I
E. B. LEATHERMAN
Cl' k of th 'ircult Co
seal I B) P COPELAND
7 10 .'
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 63585-B
IX UK: Esta.....i
ii m:i:y i.. iki;
Deceased.
NOTICE TC CREDITORS
T.. All OaditOM and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims ': Demands Agalnal Said
Estati :
You r hereby notified and re*
quired to psen.ni any claims and .le-
niaii.i- uhi.li y..u ma) have against .
lU.i eiuate of HAKIiV l.oKH .1.....-.,I
UiUi f I lade County, M..i uia. to the
county Jsidgea of Bade Count), ami
file tm same in duplicate nnd as nro-
hld In Saotion 733.16, i'l.aids Stnt-
utea, kn their ottlcea in Hie County
Coui ihuiiso in Dade County, Florida,
w'Hhin si ..il..ii time of the fii,*: publication hereof, or
the same will I... haired.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 22nd
tat of .ii,.i.. v 11, |964.
i.i:\vis i i.in-:i!
\- Administrator
Plrsi i.....ii. atlon of this notice on
Hie .'Oil da) if June. 1964,
HEOROE .1 T M.lANnll'
am.......> for A.ii.iini- or
I." Lincoln Rd Miami Beai h, Fla.
u. -u, ,",.: iu-17
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
\' ICE IS HEREBY GIVEN II
d. rslgn. !. di i inn i.....~ag'
huslni -- rtei he fl tltlous nami
K. ED '' 'II UN ''i IMPANY I
Vvenue. Ilialeali. Florida I -
lend lo res later said I me with '
tin ''I lit Coui t ol 11
Coui ly, Florida.
A ED COHEN
MAX COHEN
FR INK PI 'HEN
Ri iBURT li. TRAIJRia
Altoi Be) for Applicant*
k .'''.. : S-10- r
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COUR"
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 60702
LN RE: Estate ..f
IRENE ADLER,
In Cl is. il.
NOT.CE OF INTENTION TO MAKi
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTIO'.
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
No'i'ii '!: is hereb) given that I ha
'i j Final Report and Petition f
.:iinn ..mi Final l'- i
Executoi of the eatate of IRENE Ai
LER. deceased: and that on the 27
ii..\ of July, i.mi. iii appl) to t'
H rable Oiunt) Judges of I>a
l'i 'v. Florida, for approval "t -;i
: and for distribution at
final discharge at Bxeoutor of ti
of i liovi -named di da
- !: i! da) .a June, 1864,
IAU RBNCE A DLER
Ml' INOVITZ, SILVER .v BCHBR
All..' r
' Hnsle) i: illdlng
M ..mi 32, I'lin i ... 6 26
.


Pooa 16-A
*lfi Fri

:u!v
Trial of 'Good Nazi Genera/' Opens
*UA Overu. Sfud
MUNICH JTA Naai Gar
A." lormer iw
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Wolff
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West Geratany.
i top admuiis- XI
il penonatl at 8s
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. is< December .,
v. .: Yo mg Lea
lunsch. >n 1 Her Uniti d J<
re on trial for mak<
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Though Wolff hjd escaped trial
at Nuremberg because an Allied
officer had dubbed him a good
Nan general he was tried and
convicted by a German de-naxi-
ficatian court, and sentenced to
*wr years imprisonment. How-
ever he was *'e*d after serv-
ing one week. He lived in a
luxurious villa en a lake near
Munich until re-arr*t*d twe
r**ri ago en five murder
charwes.
The Mil iadictm seat-
- reed
-
::?: -: she Sharaloc M
W stsoc f p
S Carpcrctaoo ot

- ;.- aaau
B -
*.-...-.-. woa inaugaraiad in
Son "_--. .as: re:: Pr.cc :c
be iec the so=e pes:
:.cr. .- -_-.e ..ewiy-cemp
Marato-She: --;- .- .'r
la sad prcn ioaal -?
c-per.--- :.-r Sr.e:;;-.
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i Laagaaai ": whose r.e*
--::;;-? --os-Toor;
Sr.e:r.:rr s .r.-^rr.rt-:.;
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r.._- r -
ROOF LEAK?
CAM.L
yh tor ro\>
Let its repair it or opelv
new at*. Far free
estimate pbo.te:
^. \< Mi:
^ ItOOMM.
<# 685-1952
B.F.Goodrich
NORTON TIRE Co.
MAIN STORE: 5300 N.W. 27th Ave. Open 24 hours and oil doy Sw,
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YOU HAVE INSTANT CREDIT IN OUR STORES
WITH YOUR NATIONAL Oil COMPANY
AND OTHER APPROVED CRFDIT CA*:>
am -

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><
tl
lu....


; "dewish Floridian
Miami. Florida. Friday. July 17. 1964
Sectxn B
Kimballs of Belli
Mr..* between the air-
K,rt- tin- railroad station
hese i l'"-' lhrv ''"'
dieu^Hi Dr. Sanford O. Kim
.all iOW ipin.iing two weeks at
lie 1AR Ccneral Hospital in
Kg. Ca Then
Kas time^ l'i- daughter-in-law
ami '! to
K vi-ii with her par
Albert Edelsons, in
f Pa. Incoming
ion1 I to he metfirst. Mrs.
lhall. a New York toy
later a niece, Anne
if Akron. <).. both now
Sng "ith the Kim-
I*
jbsons, Ray and Max.
koine from Puerto Rico
p-day holiday preceded
|or tour through Ala-
re the couple has many
id relatives, climaxed
lla family reunion in
taw But for the
sons c Khe house. Ronald and
t| it ha- been -chool as usual
Atoms of Cables Hi. they're
taking mi miner courses at
the University of Miami where
Alan has mst completed his
freshman >e..i Ronald, a
r^^R the I'niversitj of Floi
whei i' philosophy
najor, v ... <-h <<
pion i I nxtemporaneoufl speak-
ing dui
I career.
fg^^h ,i happ\
'hh fifth vi
uncle Mike Mersel. David Sha
piroofRo !^ I. 1 The blue-
eyed 12-year .-ill. :- ;in active
participant in Roslyn Junior Hi's
athletinjpro^i.:''!. being particul-
arly end 'Ma-tic about baseball
, But i ind ol
tusicpi.i. and sings
the s. Ii i'P-
jaunt Motoring through
Spain. France and Italy, its
towns and villages they haven't
seen before they'll be exploring,
plus the French and Italian Ri
vieras The Samuel Simon-
h fl> i he's Harry's brother)
spending the warm weather at
Iheir summer home in Render-
sonville, N.C Enjoying the
easy life surrounded by their
children and grandchildren.
Claire and Arthur Rosichan,
returning to Lake Dunmore. Sal-
isbury, Vt.. site of a previous va-
cation enthuse "This is even
lovelier than we remembered it
the days are beautiful, uncom-
plicated, unhurried and simple,
and we're catching up on read-
ing, music and antique hunting.

The many out-of-town friends
and relatives who gathered here
lor the June wedding of the for-
mer Arline Joyce Ttupkin and
Dr. Matthew Zucker. stretched
the visit to a long vacation, but
have now all returned to their
homes Just before the nup-
tials, all were guests at a din-
ner party given by Mrs. 1. David
Cohen of New York, the bride
groom's mother New York
ei toasting the couple were Mr
and Mrs. Jesse Safir. Mr and
Mrs. Jack Scheinman. W Ith
daughter Lenore and son Alan.
Miss ,lo\ce Weiss and .Mrs. Sam
Skolnick Also Dr. Barton
l'akuil of Syracuse, Miss Berna
Chason. all the way from San
Francisco, Dr. Irwin Schlessin-
ger. New Orleans, and an uncle.
Sam M ir-. who returned this
week to London' England
New Mr-. Zucker is the daugh
ter oi Mr and Mrs Ren Tron-
kin who are now relaxing in
their Coral Gables home.
Jewish National Fund Educational Forum Com-
mittee meets to plan an Oct. 13 luncheon at
the Fontainebleau Hotel which will acquaint
women here with the role JNF plays in the
upbuilding of Israel. Seated front row (left to
right) are Mesdames Peter Heller. Max Af-
fachiner, Morris Minov. Joseph Manischewitz
and Samuel Oppenheim. Second row are
Mesdames Louis Lustig, Helen Barry, Benja-
min Rochwarg, Miriam Press, co-chairman of
the forum. Lillian Goodman, chairman. Phyllis
Reuben. Either Goodman and Sherman Fast.
Standing are Mesdames Esther Bergman, Eva
L. Blum. Max Hecht, Johan L. Berman, Samuel
Goldberg, Jacob D. Davis. Emanuel Mentz.
Herman Braun and Sylvia Meyers. "The Jew-
ish National Fund is the only instrument di-
rectly connected with the spirit of pioneering,
security, redemption, reclamation, irrigation
and afforestation of the land of Israel." ac-
cording to Chairman Goodman.
bttcrs Use and Harry
|f are at it again .
Lisbon early in July
hi week Continental
Genial M irris Lerner, pro
prietor ol Famous Restaurant,
in Cedars of Leban in H
i ., few days, but lust for
check-up.
B'rith Women's Chapters Return
District Convention With Honors
intative- ol the nine af
Ihapters of the Miami
B'nai B'rith, led by
'id Sachs, Council pre-!
>e returned lioni the 24th
lal D -li id '> com ention w ith
HKd i..
Universe Ball
Humane Soc.
H
I
- I inverse Chanty Cor
Ball to be held at the
bleau Hotel on Aug. 2,
to be one of the most
it- affairs of the South
ummer season. The
r event is being sponsor-
I the Humane Society of
Miami Auxiliary which is
iby Mrs. Phoebe E. Morse
ations for table- are al
Dining in. according to
hea Cashman Cladwin.
homan. who i- -erving as
In of the tri city division
ile. Bal Harbour and Bay
Islands.
n Charge Of ticket- are
'.iiner. Mrs. Alexander
Mrs Samuel Seltzer. Mrs.
Bnavan. Mrs Donna Cerami,
H>orot'iy White and Mrs
m El Morse.
Robert L. Koeppel is chair
t the escort committee
by Mrs. Alexander Kogan
lie Snider
Mrs. Harold Feldman, past presi
dent. Flamingo Chapter, and Mrs
Sam Kurland, Coral Cables chap-
ter, chapter consultants; Mrs
Arthur Bas-man. past president.
Coral Gables chapter, appointed
District constitution chairman:
:,, represent District 5 at the tri
annual convention In Tel Aviv.
May. 1985. Mrs. Allied Reich, pa-l
president of District 5.
Miami delegates brought home
many laurels to their respective
chapters.
Among chapter honor- were
Ann Frank: two chai awards;
Eleanor Roosevelt; two thai
awards and I third place. Gilbert
J Balkin: two chai awards and
.i fourth place: Miami: chai
award: Shalom Chapter: two chai
awards; West Miami two thai
awards.
Opti-Mrs. Club
Holds Board Session
opti-Mrs. Club of Miami Beaeh
was to have its first board meet-
ing f the new season at the home
ol new Iv elected president. Mrs
Louis I'ilzer, 7815 Noremuc Avc
on Thursrday, 8 p.m., July 16
Agenda was to include fund
raisin-; plans and club activities
for the coming year.
Main project of the Opti Mrs. is
maintaining scholarships for emo-
tionally disturbed children at the
Monlanari Clinical School.
DOWNTOWN M-AM: DAOE,AND ..*> MH ,M,d ST. SHOPP.NG CENU. H ,A,:r:t MS.P.1MKACH


Page 2-B
*Jmlsti FlcridHairi
Friday. Ju]
m
Mildred
G.
Bellin
Cooking
Corner
For outdotH uiuMuij--no" exactJrrrr he***-jMnbra*as-ar- KM*
time can be gtvtb. It you are ed, and the meat cut as required
familiar with your grille allow al- for the particular recipe.
n>ost as much time as you usually
do when preparing a steak of
equal thickne-s. The patties have
such a delicious flavor that no
Bel known among the ways of
preparing brains is the simple one
in which fairly large pieces are
sauce is required. The recipe ***"
"._ ,____ ,. rolled in crumbs, then sauteed
serves 4. For a larger group,
increase as needed.
Stories about fhe origins of a
particular food or dish are some-
times true or at least based on
fact, but sometimes they are pure
fiction. In any case they arc fun
and add to the pleasure we derive
from eating. One thing all these
stories have in common. When-
ever the food in question is con
sidered unusually good, it is giv-
en a royal origin, and if the food
is rated super-gourmet, a French
king plays a prominent role.
Since epicures rate finely cooked
simple dishes as highly as very
elaborate ones, it shouldn't sur-
prise us at all to find many of
our every day favorites described
as originating in royal kitchens.
Ground beef, which to us is the
lowly hamburger, is given such a
blue-blooded origin. According to
the tale, the time was about the
middle of the fifteenth century
and Louis XI was sovereign of
France. One of his chefs, seek-
ing to create something truly un-
usual with which to please his
master, was inspired to invent a
machine which would cut the raw
meat into such tiny bits that it
would become very, very tender,
and in additon would be prepared
in a multiple of new way.-.
Today we suggest recipes for
two quickly prepared patties so
good we can easily believe the
hamburger was royal in origin
As delicious as expensive steak,
these patties are equally fine for :
outdoor or indoor preparation.
They may be broiled on a grille;
or sauteed or pan-broiled in a
skillet.
For foods which are prepared
out-of-doors cooking time cannot
be given, as the heat of the fire
or the different units varies tre-
mendously in intensity. So, if you
are planning to serve these pat-
ties at an open air meal, have
plenty of nibbles on hand to keep
guests happy, then arrange to eat
the meal itself when the meat is
ready.
Hambcrger Patties With
Pineapple in Buns
1 lb. ground tenderloin or lean
chuck
4 slices tanned pineapple
12 cup pineapple syrup
J-2 cup catsup
4 hamburger buns, sliced in half
crosswise
1-1 cup dark brown sugar
2 teaspoons Worcestershire
same
Chicken fat
Pastrami?
Form the meat into 4 large pat-
ties about '2-ineh thick. Drain the
pineapple slices thoroughly. Com-
bine the pineapple syrup, catsup, i
sugar, and Worcestershire sauce
in a small saucepan, bring to a
boil, then keep hot. Brush the
patties and pineapple slices gen-
erously on both sides with the I
sauce. Cook the patties and pine-
apple slices, either by broiling, orj
by sauteeing in 2 tablespoons of.
chicken fat, until the meat is|
medium-well-done, and the pine-
apple slices are browned. Indoors
this should take about 4 minutes
on each side over medium-high
heat.
For an outdoor grille no time
can be given. Meanwhile, spread!
the buns with chicken fat and
heat. When the meat is ready,!
place a patty in each bun. top with i
a pineapple slice, and spoon ad-'
ditional sauce over all. Cover;
with the tops of the buns. This
amount serves 4. For a larger
group increase as needed.
Hamburger Patties koyale
1 lb ground tenderloin or lean
chuck
1 medium onion, minced
1-2 teaspoon ground ginger
2 tablespoons soy sauce
] teaspoon grated lemon rind
1-16 teaspoon garlic powder
14 teaspoon salt
1-8 teaspoon pepper
Combine all ingredients lightly
but thoroughly and form into 4
patties, about l'-j inches in thick-
ne-s. drill or pan-broil to the
desired degree of doneness. In- j
doors, over medium heat, allow
about 30 minutes for medium.
and served on toast Also delicious |
and popular is the appetizer which
combines brains with sauteed
onion and mushrooms.
Calf's Brains
Brains have been called the
poor mans sweetbreads, because! For today we present, first, a
they look the same and are pre-; recipe for somewhat different ap-
pared in exactly the same way. petizer. Rumanian in origin. A
However, brains have their own more generous portion may be
taste, and although the cost is a served a- a light luncheon dish,
fraction of that of sweetbreads, The second recipe is a delicate
this taste is as highly prized, croquette, with a crisp crust and
While beef or lamb's brains may a creamy-soft interior. This is
be used, it is those of the calf, fine for lunch or a light dinner
which are usually sold, as these entree,
have the finest flavor.
Brains belong to the group call
ed organ or variety meats, all of
which are very nutritious but
very perishable. They should be
made kosher and cooked the day
they are brought home from the
market It is interesting to note-
that all recipes for brains require
a preliminary soaking in cold
watera process automatically
taken care of when the meat is
kasherecl. After kashering, they
are ready for cooking in a variety
of ways.
There are some recipes in winch
the raw meat is used, but the
majority call for pre-COOking the
Brain Appetiier, Rumanian
Style
1 lb. calf's brains
2 tablespoons chicken or goose
fat
2 tablespoons all-purpose Hour
1 tablespoon minced onion
1 cup chicken soup
12 cup white wine
salt and pepper to taste
1 tablespoon confectioners' sugar
1-16 teaspoon ground cloves
1-8 teaspoon ground cinnamon
1-4 cup seedless raisins
12 mp slivered blanched al
.'111-
Pre cook the brains for 10 mm-
brains in a salted liquid to which Utes in boiling salted water to
a little vinegar or lemon juice wVch a tablespoon of vinegar has
has been added. Sometimes pep bed! added. Drain, and remove
percorns, a bay leaf, and minced the heavy membrane- Cut the
onion and carrot are added too, meat into '.-inch cubes. In a
particularly when the brains will saucepan melt the lat, and stir
be completed in a very simple in the flour and onion Cook over
dish. medium heat until light brown.
The length of time for the pre Stir in the chicken soup and
cooking varies with the use to wine, and stir until thickened
which the brains are to be put.I Add .ill remaining ingredients ex-
it there will be further cooking, ccpt the brains, and simmer for
then 10 minutes i- sufficient, but 0 minutes. Add the brains and
for cold dishes such as salads, the simmer 10 minutes longer, uncov-
brains should be simmered about eied. Serve in patty shell- or on
2(t minutes, until well-done. Af-: toast points as an appetizer This
ter the cooking, they are drained, amount serves 5 to 6
1 lb. calf's brains
4 tablespoons chicken fa
1 tablespoon all-purpo^
3 tablespoons chicken
2 eggs separated
Salt and pepper to tub
Dash of nutmeg (opt,.*,,!
Bread crumbs for coa \
Parboil ihe brains f0r
utes in boiling water to Wk_
tablespoon of vinegar >
added. Drain and
heavy membranes.
brains fine. In a
over medium heat melt spoon of the fat. stir I
and when it bubble.,
soup. Cook until thickest
move from the heat
Beat in the brair.;.
yolks, and the seas
throughly. Form into 1
small patties. Roll
Beat the egg whites :-
Dip the patties into the
then roll again In crumbs!
the coating set for an -
in the remaining fat over
heat until gedden brows
very' carefully as the ,
sotf and delicate G
parsley and lemon
serve to 4 as a light nuia
Dade land 1,000,000 ,a
Announced by Broken 1
1.542 acres ,,; Dad)
lias been Fold for B|
one million dollar-
were Krome Avenue
and Kenneth David
Inc. Seller was Al
lion
The property has i
-oad frontage and is
Krome A\enue, two milt
North Kendall Dr. I
oi the ..in age is pre
farm least -
Belling brokers wer XaH
Id -en of < .-c.ter Mi Rsfl
Inc.. and J. H. Str.. .
indicated that the r :J
bought the property : afl
ment purpo-cs base. n fl
faith in the westwa %
of Dade County.
I
Nothing goes with
a good meal like
TetleyTea!
Because Tetley is bright and
bracing as the finest, tastiest tea
should be-a favorite in Jewish
homes since 1837.
BULK. BAGS AND
INSTANT
-c-Uj3

"...in the wilderness shall waters break out." Isaiah 35,6.
Water is mentioned more than 500 times in the
Bible.Then as now. water is virtually synonymous
With life in Israel and, shown above, the pipe line
from the Yarkon River is a "life line" to the dry
.
land of the South. Since Independence, Israe! >
national irrigation projects have brought o.->r
400.000 and acres under cultivation, with thou*
sands more to come!
J
YUBAN now 100% Colombian coffee
K 6n the label means KOSHER
certified Kosher and Patve by
Rabbis Htrsch Koto and Bernard le.y
imm
K on the package means Kosher. Certifies}
Kosher and Puvi by Rabbi Jacob Cohen
Every Cup a Joyous Occasion! Yuban.. .deeper
...darker...richer in taste than coffee ever was
before. Enjoy new Yuban... made from the
finest Colombian green beans plus rare Colonv
bian aged beans, roasted to flavor perfection.
EverysipaSimchal
Thi premium coffee of Ceneral roods
t '*
YUBAN
100% Colombian coffee
OiM'A, OO0t
I


;July 17, 1964
.' i tii am i
By EDYTHE SCHINDLER
Information is My Business -- Yiddish My Tongue
As chicken fat
1S to chopped
liver so is Yid-
\dish to the Eng-
1 i s h language.
^ It's the snapper,
the extra little
something that
ts the bland into the deli-
!
would life be like with-
imaltza card game with-
kibitzer, a Sunday break-
Without bagels, "the moun
1 without borsht. Why you'd
up farblondjet!
[peppering the English Ian-
has only been a sideline
ddish. Although the num.
|are dwindling, there are
hose who cling to Yiddish
language singularly dcfini-
the Jewish way of life
in Miami the Bureau of
Education maintains a
slocked with English.
|Tw and Yiddi-h books. Pre-
over the library is a lady
juggles languages with the
Brity and aplomb of the pro-
Jnal who never dropped a
tsi.in born Anna Sintow
"In my day it was a sacri-
lefe to speak Hebrew. We used
Hebtev. only for study. The
'mother Miu:u<\' Yiddish, we
used iii the home."
ore World War II. more
. all of the Jews of the world
i or at least understood Yid-
i But Yiddish suffered a
setbftri due to the destruction of
million of Yiddish speaking
during the war and also be-
H of the concentration on
Bu in the wake of the re
Bishmcnt of Israel.
*^dlile then i no bvA demand
NURSE ACI 40
WANTS RIDE TO NEW YORK
M tETURN FOR SERVICES, CAll
751-4994
EXCELLENT CANTOR
Tenor Voice el Unusual Quality,
f position for High Holidays.
Writ*,
O.C Box 2973, Miami, Flo. 33101
user in
#
sp*m or
CANTOR, DRAMATIC TENOR
Dpeers of experience, seeks yeor-
position or for High Holidoys.
Orthodox or Conservative.
I Satisfaction guaranteed.
O.T.. Box 2973. Miami, Fla., 33101
WANTED
lilevish woman interested in
sing HOUSEMOTHER for
Epsilon Pi Fraternity at
lia Tech in Atlanta, Ga.
lutiful new accommodations,
snsibilities include taking care
Itchen operations as well as
duties. Previous experience
[necessary. Write:

Warren M. Epstein
2 W. Peachtree St., N.W.
Hants, Georgia 30309
for Yiddish books." says Mrs. -
Sintow, "there arc still some eld-
erly people who come to the
library and take out Yiddish
books. Tourists usually ask for
Yiddish fiction and then there
are Hadassah and B'nai B'rith
study groups who use the books."
Anna Sintow runs a regular in-
formation service at the library.
People call on her for advice on
research matters. Students from
the University of Miami find f
Mrs. Sintow and her library the
best source in Miami for doing
papers on Jewish subjects.
"Most of my phone calls." says
Anna Sintow," are from people
asking about Yahrzeit dates."
The library also stocks films
and records in Yiddish and He-
brew which may be borrowed.
Mrs. Sintow said that many Jew-
ish teachers use the films, espec-
ially on Jewish holidays.
Born in Lithuania when it was
under Russian domination. Mrs.
Sintow came to the United States
in the twenties. Although she
spoke Yiddish fluently. she
Studied literary Yiddish at the
Jewish Teachers Seminary in
New York. A purist at heart.
she uses Yiddish according to
the rules set forth by the Jewish
Scientific Institute in New York
which published a Thesaurus of
the Yiddish Language in 1950.
When Mrs. Sintow came to
Miami nine years ago and ap-
plied for the position of librarian
with the Bureau, she was uni-
quely qualified to catalogue their
books. Still she enrolled in a
course in library work at Barry
College to augment her knowl-
edge.
On vacation now, Mrs. Sintow
sat on the edge of her chair in
her living room and worried
about the new books to be cata
logued at the library. She de
ANNA SINTOW
Yiddish language devotee
Cided to go in for a few days
and catch up on some work.
She spoke of the new writers
of Israel whose books the lib-'
rary stocks but a nostalgic wist-
fill note crept into her voice as j
the names of the great Yiddish'
writers rolled off her tongue.'
Shoiem Aleichcm, the Jewish j
Mark TwainPeretz whose short i
stories vindicated the mysticism j
of the plain Jewish believer j
Shoiem Asch whose work reach-
ed it's peak in the historical nov-
el MosesZinberg, a fine lit-
erary critic who wrote a history
of Yiddish literature.
"The early twentieth century
was the Golden Age of Yiddish
literature." said Anna Sintow.
"Now. I think, it is over. Yid-
dish, is perhaps a dying lan-
guage."
Perhaps. but never under-
estimate the Jewish comedian.
He made jokes in the Ghetto, in
the "Borsht Belt" and now he's
standing up on television. And
he's using Yiddish words. And
he's assuming that the whole
Megillah will understand. That,
incidentally is what's known as
Chutzpah.
Pago 3-B
Mrs. Klugerman
To Present Check
Mrs. Gerald Klugerman, pr> -.-
dent, Lorber Chapter of the Chil-
dren's Asthma Research Institute
and Hospital, invites old and new
members to an ice cream social
on Tuesday, July 21, at 1 p.m., it
the home of Mrs. William J. Bai *,
12785 SW 64th Ct.
Chairmen, led by Mrs. Herbert
Teller, membership vice president,
include Mrs. Marvin Gubermyn,
past president, invitations and
reservations; Mrs. Leonard Hass,
reservations; Mrs. Martin For-
mats, refreshments Mrs. Anshel
Rackoff, program vice president.
will present the entertainment
program.
Children's Asthma Research
Institute and Hospital in Den\ er
is the only home of its kind which
provides free care and treatment
to children of all races and cree Is
suffering from intractable asthma.
Attending the national conv i-
lion in Denver, leaving July 22,
Mrs. Klugerman will present I le
hospital with Lorber Chapte s
cheek for $7,876. She will a SO
meet the nine children from D: -
County, currently hospital ps.tier'9.
State JWV Commander
Guest of Honor at Social
I
State Commander Ainslee For-
die, Jewish War Veterans, will be
guest of honor at a social spon-
sored by the Murray Solomon
Post 243. JWV, on Saturday at 8
p.m. To be held at the Minyon-
aires, 3737 Bird Rd.. the affair is
open to the public.
GENTLEMAN WITH HOUSE
would like to Share with couple or an-
other single nentlemsn. Centrally lo-
cited, near synagogue. Very low ren.
tal to right people.
Call evenings after 5 P.M.
HI 3-1311, 31*0 SW 23ni Ter., Miami
Lady Driving to Los Angeles
JULY 25th
DESIRES ONE IADY PASSENGER
Ph. 538-7093
CANTOR TENOR
Baal Musaf, Baal Tekiah. Tradi-
tional Nusach. Seeks position for
Holy Days in hotel. Conservative.
? or Orthodox Congregation. Will
? make appeal or deliver sermons if
? desired. Write
? C.T., Bex 2973, Miomi, Fie. 33101
I AT AUCTION
1474 PRIME ACRES 15 PARCELS
TRACTS OF 5 TO 300 ACRES
TERMS
I JULY 29, WEDNESDAY, 2 P.M.
MILES E. OF LAKE WALES, FLA. ON STATE RD. 60 THIS LAND MUST
SOLD POLK COUNTY CITRUS CENTER OF THE WORLD, WHERE
GROVES HAVE NEVER BEEN SERIOUSLY EFFECTED BY FROST.
FOR BROCHURE AND FREE TRANSPORTATION TO SALE CONTACT
COL. J. WILLIAM HATFIELD
REGISTERED R.E. BROKER AUCTIONEER
132 ARAGON # CORAL GABLES, FLA.
Phone 373-2231
25 YEARS SUUNG AT AUCTION
a/~
JCTO/TtflW
.
JM'S
ANNUAL
SWIMSUIT
(f 8.99
11.99
13.99
Regularly 15.95
Regularly
16.95 to 20.95
Regularly
22.95 to 26.95
40%
Reg. 15.95 to 30.95
Off Now 9.57 to 18.57
e ONE AND TWO PIECE SUITS
e BOY LEGSj, SKIRTS
e MAILLOTS e SHEATHS e BIKINIS
e KNITS e LATEX e COTTONS
The season'* favorite etyles. colors, from the
most famous iwlmwur manufacturers. Sizes 8
to 22. Hurry in...we have extra sales personnel
on hand to help you with your selections.
SORRY. NO MAIL. PHONE, COO. ORDERSI
SPORTSWEAR CENTRE, second floor,
miami and fort lauderdalc


Page 4-B
*kni$t fkridfiar
Friday, J^.,
YM and YWHA Day Camps Highlight
Fifth Week With Programs and Activities
The Republican Convention in croup at Camp Shalom Of Miami
San Francisco, a satire on the Beach. Other special trips includ-
famous Beatles, and events of ed a trip to the Homestead Air
'Long, Long Ago." highlighted Force Base to visit the Nikki
the fifth week of the day camp Missile Base, and a trip to (.'ran-'
program sponsored by the YM and don Park Zoo.
YWHA of Greater Miami at its At camp Shalom. "Big Top" and
three branches during the past -circus Themes" will highlight
week." stated Herschel Rosenthal. next week's activities. As a
newly elected president of the special presentation, a famous
YM ,iul YWHA Over 450 children c|0wn will visit the camp. All
in Dade County were involved groups will have circus acts and
cither as participants or specta- booths as well as a trip to the
tors in the events. zoo.
At Camp Noar, North County A, Camp Noar. circus week will
YMHA Branch Camp, in a minia- also highlight the activities for;
ture Republican Party political ncxt week. A popcorn party, trip
convention, delegates and candi- to Matheson Hammock, and a
dates offered campaign speeches, special hay wagon ride will be in-
and campers went to the polls to eluded. This will be climaxed by
vote. a circus involving all of the camp
In addition, special cookouts. na- ers as both actors and specta-j
ture hikes, rock collecting, and in- tor-
sect hunting were conducted Further information on these
during the week. A water car- camps mav be obtained bv con-
nival and cookout was jointly con- taeting camp directors at Miami
ducted by the Maccabees and the Branch. Charles Plotkin; Miami
Noahs. The Rebeccas. Sabres. Beach Branch. Burt Garr: and
Joshuahs and Samsonites went to \orth County Branch, Miriam
Miami Beach lor a full day ol Schcinherg.
i:~hinti. -------------------------
Dade Lions Club Eye Examinatk
Over 1.000 pairs of children's they will spon-nr the
eyes have been examined free of' each year
charge at three Miami -hopping!.
enters, it was announced tins, Bnai B rilh
week b) the Dadeland Lions Club. Katz. are
of the public service | ings.
idea.
Rroward-North Dade
ided
assist its.
At the Norths
Miss Eliese Wilhite, a Miami
model associated with Zipp
Fashion Production, Ltd., will
represent Mrs. Zipp at the an-
nual "Summer Girls' Pro-
gram" sponsored by the
West Miami Woman's Club
on July 22. The charming
and versatile Miss Wilhite
has been seen in many fash-
ion shows in Miami and Mi-
ami Beach end has served
as a judge in beauty contests.
Center, the Vol-Ti et
Mrs. Finest Collins
The visual screening program ,|lltt (cM>
i> under supervision of the Dade Tno uddles' Trafi
County Optometric Association in S:i(l,Iy Tmu, are (m;
cooperation with the Florida Vi- tion of Sgt naro|d ,
-ion Foundation, and i- part ot K,|1K.atlim Section, |
Miami News Safety Town. sheriff's office
Dr Santo.d 1. /.iff. coordinator, classes -t.nt on | ...
of the Vision Screening, says wpck through F
mother^ ma) bring their children. a m t0 23o p.m
between the ages of I and !. to (|r,.n navi, regjg|e,
Dadeland, Northskle and M3rt ty training in the pas
street shopping centers for eye ggt Griffin indii
tests on Wednesdays _____________
About one third of all children .
examined have "unsatisfactory" Temple iWOi tlecfj Jffj
ratings, Dr, Ziff announced He officers who will
estimates that 5.000 children will ]9t>4-65 at Temple g
i>.' visually screened by the time Lloyd B. .lave,
the project ends on Aug 21st Denmark. Bert Bcrsi
"This i- the largest free vision identa; Murray S
checkup in the State ot Florida Ber Hurwit. final
ever undertaken by a service Ralph Hollandet
club." he said President Don .secretary; Mrs
cnst of the Dadeland Lions says recording ret
At Camp Shalom, 'Long. Long
was the theme for the en-
tire week. Taking different areas
of ancient times. Biblical. Col-
onial, Israeli and the Roaring
Twenties, member- of the group
i ressi d in the costumes of the his-
torical period they were depict-
In addition a variety of trips
completed the week, with a spec-
ial trip for roller skating pur-
poses.
Mrs Clayton Fein, chairman of
the scholarship committee, was
thanked by the president of the
'"Y" for the work she and her
committee carried out during the
week
At Camp Ma Ka Bee. a mimick-
ing of the famous Beatles high-
lighted the week's activities in
the form of an entertainment and
talent show program called the
Ma-Ka-Beatle- A special in-
tergroup program was conducted
by the oldest girls group in the
mi of softball game with the
"Simmered
tutto-di-giorno
ta'am!"
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee uses a mixture of
Lnglish, Italian and Jewish to tell
you that his brand new sauce has
"Simmered all-day flavor!"
CHEF BOY-AR-DEE*
. MEATLESS <
SPAGHETTI SAUCE
So rich in flavor, you'd think you'd
cooked it all day. Who else but Chef
Boy-Ar-Dee could create so much
haimische ta'am in a meatless
sauce-home grown tomatoes,
onions and spices, enriched with
the Italian touch of pure olive oil.
Delicious with spaghetti, omelets,
meat loaf.
BRAND
HEW!
in
recloseablc
jars-
16 oz and
29oz.
GOOD
THINGS
IN
JEWISH
LIFE
i.rJM
Richf lavor and mellow ta'am have made MaxweM
DBl
House by far and away the best loved coffee?^ \
in Jewish homes'.Their*matchless quality haS
been constant for three generationsconstarr.^
In giving joy and good cheer at meal time, re-
freshment time, holi-
days and every day. Why
not have a cheering cupj
of Maxwell House Cof-
fee right now!... Regular
In land 2 lb. cans; or In-
stant In 2, 6 and 10 oz.
Jars.
Good to the last drop!
;+l*M*l"
INSTAN1
KOSHER-PARVE
Cwttftatf by Rabbi Hirash KohD
Maxwell
HOUSE
I
Fine Products
of General Foodi I


&*y?
17. 1954
fJewisit fhrkfian
Page 5-B
4 ,,....a,i.. ..;;!.*' ".-. '*..... iwwii*;.ii;i miiillllMiiWi' h.:i-*i -a.u
g. ^About jr eople an
JVl<
aces
HP Association Award to Schenfeld
ID FUN
Chccca Lodge clown in Islamorada near
, Ruth and Virginia sat in the shade and
rid road and dreamed the hours away
*ir husbands, Mayor Shepard Broad and
Orleans, fished to their hearts' content,
i an Mannie Luck didn't do much sitting,
U or reading. They had their three chil-
Th them: Joey, Judy and Georgia. They
[see where tin- porpoises are trained and
ttuallv got to swim with "Flipper."
, i.
DOINGS
and Dave Kifas held a Sunday brunch
lily could u-'t together to celebrate two
events. Daughter Harriet and her hus-
tr. Leonard Rosendoif, made Kuth and
sndparents on May 27. a cute little girl.
old Ritas, president of his class, just
cl from law school at the University of
Great-grandmother. Mrs. Fannie Rifas.
It he first champagne toast.
i
/ERE THERE
,. Hong Kong, Trudy Hamerschlag writes
rained every clay since she arrived in
feng .
e and Dan Heller had a fine time
Bigbtaeeing with their little girls. Rona
and U&<
Fr, Komi' iniu's news that Henry Morris
created .. serration wilh Ins harem. He is
traveflrr. with Irs wile. Dotty, (laughters. Kathy
and aVr :ie and his mother-in-law. Mrs. Joseph
Man*
MENT IN THE SOBEL FAMILY
. la, daughter of Lil and Paul Sobel,
degree in education from the L'niver-
liami and an engagement ring from her
Mel Hecht at the same time. Mel is
Of Rev. and Mrs. Samuel Hecht. The
will be in the fall.
*
LLOW AND WHITE
;,* a bridal shower given by Carolyn
nueli Luck and Syvlia (Mrs. Sanford)
at the Kramer home in Bay Heights. It
seemed as if the Kramer house had been built
just for this special party, everything was M
perfect. On the long front picture window seat
under a Huffy parasol were piled packages oi
all shapes and sizes, looking very bricl-ey. Mari-
lyn Gidney, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Morris
Qldney who will wed Howard, son of Mr. and
Mrs Alex Freidin on Aug. 8 at the Doral Coun-
try Club, was guest of honor. Cocktails were
followed by the traditional bridal luncheon of
chicken salad and fancy molds. The U-shaped
table was decorated with floral arrangements
of yellow and white daises with tiny brides and
grooms lurched on top. Soft white doves hold-
in- mints served as piace card favors. Grand'
mothers and aunts were much in evidence-
Mrs. Betty Finegold, Mrs. Ben Gidney, Mrs.
Gutsie Freidin, Mrs. Anna Silverstein. Mrs
Louis Girney, Mrs. Dorothy Abrams and Mrs
Svlvia Silvers. Other guests included Mrs. My-
ron Budnick. Mrs. Eslher Leibcrman. Mrs Ar
thur Rose. Mrs. Abe Schoenleld. Mrs. Herbert
Gutman. Mrs. Aaron Goldman. Mrs Herbert
Fenchel. and Mrs. Henry Morris.
*
GLAD TIDINGS"
That voice! Tallulah Bankhead may have
gotten a little older but her exciting voice hasn't
changed one whit. Summer matinee seems so
much more fun than in the winter. Ruth Green-
field was the proud possessor of one of the few-
men in the theater. Her husband Arnold was
quite intrigued with the audience as with the
play. Grace. (Mrs. Albert Seiden) was sitting
with Mrs. Kurt Peiser. Mrs. Albert Lipsky and
Mrs. Ullford Purcel. Florence (Mrs. Sidney
Lewis. Grace (Mrs. Norman) Tater, Georgia
(Mrs. Williami Brenner. Beth (Mrs. Harold)
Zeeman all trooped over to meet Ruth I Mrs.
Richard Hollander of Philadelphia who is visit-
ing her mother. Hilda (Mrs Jack) Meyers The
three Hollander boys spent the day with their
Grandpop at his hotel, the Sands. The hotel
will never be the same. Martin, the youngest,
seems to have the happy faculty of being a good
hotel man. At seven years of age that is quite
a feat.
Frances Lehman

The Plumbing Contractors' As-
sociation will award their annual
distinguished service plaque to
Ben Schenfeld, outgoing president,
at a banquet July 25th in the Sax-
ony Hotel.
Noted trophy craftsman Buddy
Halpert. has been commissioned
to design the award.
Metro Mayor Chuck Hall will
preside at installation ceremonies
inducting officers for the coming
year.
The banquet is sponsored by
the Plumbing Industry Program,
Inc.. and the citation is given
each year "for outstanding ef-
| lorts in promoting aims and pur-
| poses of the industry program."
THE LERNERS
Catering for All Occasions
Established in 1945
jwiish-
A*WC*N
OlNNG
Famous
71 WASHINGTON AVE.
JEI-3987
MIAMI
FACILITIES BEACH
J^esfaurant
lll"\ >i:i5S SERVED DAILY
4 P.M. to 10 P.M.
Continental trb Kosher Caterers
WEDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS BANQUETS UNLIMITED
At Your Home, Hall or Synagogue
Miami's Only "Shomer Shobbos" Restaurant Quality Per Excellence
8393 BIRD ROAD, MIAMI Phone 226-1744
! s.wn-EU. -raw

CATERERS
FOR ALL SOCIAL FUNCTIONS
m
eittflcJl Research Building
DETRO- '1TA' Samuel
"J LORa* Hamburger and Max-
ill JsJBT*--. and their families.
.ave~^pR|T-buted $500,000 for the
^taaatfan of a medical research
jUaUaaf-at Sinai Hospital here, it
|p,; as aRBRDLnced by Nate S. Sha-
|ro, fRRjaioent of Sinai.
re-'
NEW!
Dedicates New Building
PHILADELPHIA tJTA)
The 106-year-old Congregation
Adath Jeshurun has dedicated its
new building here. The structure
is built on two levels. The sanc-
tuary can accommodate up to
1,800 persons at one time. The \
chapel seats 200 and the auditor-
ium has a capacity of 1.000.
facilities Expanded
PITTSBURGH (JTA) Com-
pletion of the first phase of a big
redevelopment and revitalization
program for Montefiore Hospital
here, built at a cost of S6.500.000,
was marked with ceremonies here
by officers of the institution head-
ed by Stanley J. Kann. president
ol Montefiore.
Per Person Double
Occupany (35 Rooms)
TO SEPT. 17th"
WITH 2 DELUXE MEALS
9
High Holy Days Rates
On Request
RESERVE NOW!
DAVID nOSNstft-S
TO
HAROLD PONT and IRVIN GORDON
GORDON and PONT
KOSHER CATERERS
tram aori treeevrei te a complete aatfet
TO
In- -
170 N.W. 5th ST., MIAMI PHONE FR 4-244$
Under the strict supervision of the United Ka.hrus Association of
Greater Miami-Supervising Rabbi: Rabbi Abraham jsatra
Of EN HOUSE WID0IM MITZVAHS RKEPTIOM
HOTEL
WOl
UIMttl
fUUY AIR CONDITIONED
I Diatary Laws Strictly Observed
constant RARMNKM wntviiioN
MaSHCIaCH ON PREMISES
On tha Ocean at 67th Stratt
Miami Beach
CALL UN 6-0121
Synagogue in Hotel
We boast the best Polynesian food
anywhere! Our restaurant is large
enough to serve you perfectly, J
and intimate enough to know you.
In the center of everything important!
UNO
KOSHER
OEDQAIAMI
All pure bRf{ _
Quality
CfttwdflartV
NOW OPEN
at 11:30 a.m. DAILY
V for LUNCH
4
CREAMED CHICKEN
't. to King $1 AC
,p, Petatoe lW#
STUFFED CABBAGE
Hungarian S}1 efiO
Style le"w
yjF.

Flavor
Kashrufh
BEEF GOULASH
Broad Noodles $| p O
Fresh Vegetable I.OV
POT ROAST
.i.' MKt< cgj a C
CORNED BEEF
FRANKFURTERS
SALAMI
BOLOGNA
ILNO KOSHER
lUSAGE CO.
(of Chicago)
MIAMI BRANCH
N.W. 10th AVENUE
lira FR 1-6551
landwlehes. Steaks, Soups,
, Daily Specials
Cocktails
CHANDLER'S
21st STREET off COLLINS
MIAMI BIACH JC 8-OB23
KING
ARTHUR'S
COURT
STROLLING VIOLINS
DINNER SUPPER
MIAMI
SPRINGS
VILLAS
500 Deer Run TU 8-4521
ART BRUNS, Co-Owner
i-UAU
POl.YNF.SIAN RESTAURANT / UN 5-373.5
THE 79TH ST. CAUSEWAY, MIAMI BKACH
EL IIATrRRO SPANISH RESTAURANT
Specialty of the House
"PAELLA VALENCIANA"
OPEN 11 A-.M. Til 10 P.M. DAILY
2322 N.W. 7th STREET, MIAMI Phone NE


Pzaa 6-B
?Jem's* fkrkttar)
Fridoy. Juiy
WOMAN OF THE WEEK
Life lor a child can be very exciting, especially when
there are four brothers, four sisters and a cantor tor a
daddy. In Lena Caplan's home in Montreal. Can., music
of course, played an important role, although she was the
only one ot the nine to be blessed with a good voice.
Along with such adventures as falling out of a third story
window and frozen little fingers, the sound of the boys
practising for the high holy days.
the constant stream of people com-
tng and going, the deep spiritual
an I religious feeling that per-
meates the home Of a cantor made
an indelible impression on the
little Lena.
Her ambition was to marry a
rabbi, and she met her own parti-
cular one. Rabbi Jonah E. Cap-
Ian, when he was a student at
Yeshiva University. Ambition ac-
complished! The couples two
daughters are now married. Faith
to Max Celnik and Shulameth to
Avrom Reichman. Son Shloma
has just graduated as Hebrew
validictorian from Mesivta ot
Miami and will attend Rabbinical College in Baltimore.
One grandson, Elitzer Reichman, makes the Caplans elig-
ible to join the doting grandparents club.
Miami was Rabbi Caplan's lirst pulpit nearly 30 years
ago What a corropondence course Lena took in cooking
from her mother-in-law. She learned how to make all the
traditional dishes as well as Jonah's favorites. His moth-
er who makes her home with them now is no doubt glad
that she took the time and patience then Ten years ago
the Rabbi came back to his lirst love. Miami, as the spiri-
tual advi-or of Temple Adath Yeshurun, and Lena has
made herself a part of the community here. She never
says "no" to an appeal and is an ideal helpmate to her
husband.
She was PTA president of the Hebrew Academy where
the three children attended school. In her own Sister
hood she serves as Judaism and home chairman, and cur-
rently is president of Batya Chapter of Mizrachi Women.
It is es>ential in the position as a rabbi's wife to like people
and that is what Lena does best. The concern in her soft
sensitive voice is apparent as >he tells how she wa> taught
never to reluse some one who puts out his hand tor help.
She goes with her husband as often as possible but some-
times, she laughs, he "takes olf like a jet and she i- left
behind."
From the beginning ol 'heir marriage Lena and Jonah
have spenl Saturdays together, and Lena look- forward
to this da\ ol going to the synagogue, walking, talking,
and just being together No phone, no every day matter-of
fact disturbances Mental); and physically this 'lay has
become the high spot ol Lena's week, the time to Store
up the energy and deep feeling ot awareness ih.it makes
it possible for her to dispense the advice, interest and
lose that is Involved in her role as a rabbi's wife, as a
mother and as a Mizrachi president.
NATURAL & ARTIFICIAL
FLORAL DECORATIONS
BLOSSOM SHOP
1572 Washington Ave., Miami Beach
Call SYLVIA MILSEN JE 2-3231
FREE DELIVERY ALL GREATER MMAfi
Edwin Blooms Tell
Janice's Betrothal
Mr and Mrs Edwin Bloom of
536 W 47th St.. announce the en
gagement of their daughter. Jan-
ice Sue. to Victor Lawrence
Brizel. son of Mr and Mrs Louis
Lawrence Brizel. New York City.
The couple plan to be married
in Miami Beach on Aug. 29.
Miss Bloom graduated from the
Graham-Eckes School in Palm
Beach and attended College in
Boston. Her fiancee, a graduate
of the Lawrenceville School and
Dartmouth College, is now a sen-
ior at Fordham University Law
School.
Associated with the Roberts
Cushman Company in New York
City, Brizel is a member of the
Dartmouth Club and the liar
monie Club there.
Mah Jong Tourney
To Benefit Charity
Mrs. Ben Summers held a 60
point lead as WeMbrooke Country
Club's summer Mah Jong Tourna-
ment went into its fourth week
but some charity will be the even-
tual victor. Mrs. Sommers had
compiled 339 points to lead in
the ten week long tournament.
The Mah Jong Tournament runs
through Aug. 20.
The top three women of the
tournament will receive prizes at
a luncheon, and all the women in
the tournament will present a do-
nation to the winner's favorite
charity.
Mrs. Gerald Friedman was in
second place with 279 points and
Mrs Alfred Nadler had 277 points
for third place.
Other standings include fourth
place. Mrs Eugene Boston. 252:
5th. Mrs. Jack Sommers, 215; 6th.
Mrs Helen Altman. 23t; 7th. Mrs.
Lester (Jlaser. 232; ami 8th. Mrs
Howard Gurland. 205
P
Maida Heatter, former fash
ion designer and editor, who
has turned her talents to
gourmet cooking, will con-
duct a creative course in do-
ing "arty things'' with food
at Burdine's Miami store.
Beach CARIH
Chapter Luncheon
The Children- Asthma Research
Institute and Hospital, spon-ored
by the Miami Beach Chapter, will
stage a Chinese Luncheon and
(ard Party on Saturday. Aug. 1.
at 12 noon to 4 p.m to he held
at the House ot Moy Lee, 6M
Collins Ave., Miami Beach
For reservations contact Mrs.
Bertram Whitman, president, or
Mrs. Albert Laufer. program and
publicity chairman.
Maida Heatter
Conducts Goiinl
Course at BurdU
Maida Heatter who u*f. 1
ing artistn with food coJ
urally, will conduit a ,J
sion course on i
and exotic centei ,.((. .J
merits in the \i, ,,.
dine's Miami itore on jU|, J
30. 3:30 to 5 p.m
Daughter ot well-kiio*, I
commentator, i;.. rie| J
Mania attended l'i
New York, then I
illustrator for Women's
Daily and the \. y
Tribune During her I |
in New York she
Jewelry, men's tic- ,
Mara, and was an -
of a millinery magazine
When she decide ii |
fashion flair to co
about it with the
zest she applied t< V
doe- She attende Pinj
don Bleu School ,
cooking schools.
She is now a .
idian, and lives \
Isle
During the cour-i
Miss Heatter will
tricks which turn
into works of art ai
will concentrate on
terpieces thai are i
omical to make but
appearancesome
"family secret' cho
cocktail cake hat i-
wunderfill dessert i
garnishes.
Cost is S15 for
three lesson course
lion, phone BurditK
Surfside Rvcreation Dept.
Represented at Workshop
The Surfside Recreation De-
partment is being represented at
the Florida Youth Workshop at
the University of Florida in
i Gainesville bj Mrs Eunice Kan
nette, teen director and Jack Nor-
ris and .left Breslaw. local StU
dents. The Florida Youth Work
shop is an annual event and is for
teens from all over the Btate who
are sponsored by schools or
recreation department The work-
shop is being held from Julj 13
tO 1!)
Mrs. Odell tntertains
Mrs Leah Cdcll, 241 28th St..
will entertain the Vivian Lara-
more Rader Poetry Croup at a
meeting in her home on Tuesday
July 21 Mrs. Rader will read.
Mrs Beatrice Branch is presi-
dent.
LEO HOHAUSER
PLUMBING
conducting tmmf
Serving Dad* County C-n W'in J
1811 S.W. 14th ST. HIM*
J. M. LIPTON \\
INSURANCE AGENCY INC.
> GENERAL INSURANCE & SURETY BONOS
614 DADE FEDERAL BUILDING
101 E. FLAGLER STREET MIAMI 32, FIA
FR 1-5631 FR 7-1671
IT IS NOT TOO LATE
To Provide Your Boy or Girl With 4 Glorious Weeks k
Education and Enjoyment Through Camping ]
INSTRUCTIONS IN ALL ACTIVITIES-ALL SPORTS & ATHLETIC EVENTS
fMENOlY, OCHTLC CA*Z FOR THOSC YOU LOVK
' o Especially desie ned and
) equipped for the care et the
elderly jdd chronically ill
' o Special diets observed
, o Nursloaj staff oo> doty 24
hours a day under super-
I vision of reeistered nurses
| Recreation, occupational
therapy
V Beautiful screened-in-patit
Cora/
Gables
Convalescent
Home
N0N4KMIMM
7oco a. w. em street
(an tin Ur .n-i 'rut
MIAMI, FLO" DA
Ferdinand M. Roentnal,'
Owner-Director
*are>er An I Dimv
Sinoi Htu. Orela** l>
l-Kter Jeelik Mr. t.r
! riiiiimi
WATER SKIING SAILING
BASEBALL CLINICS
ARTS I CRAFTS
HORSEBACK RIDING
CANOEING
SWIMMING
PROFESSIONAL GOLF INSTRUCTION
DRAMATICS
CHARM t MODELING
RIFLERY
TENNIS
ARCHERY
ALL INCLUSIVE
4 Weeks Fee Includes Transportation $295.00
Session Starts July 28, 1964
FOR ENROLLMENT AND INFORMATION PHONE IMMEDIATELY
CAMP UNIVERSE WiMwood, lb.
Telephone: Miami FR 4-5115 Wild wood SH 8-2770
For Mail Inquiries Write to 1900 S.W. 3rd Ave., Miami, Fla.


Friday. July 17. 1964
+imisli nDrSdUain
Page 7-B
CM
\fovtrSy
h
and Mrs Marshal] Feuer
a cocktail parly and
dinner in the beautiful
m at the West Flakier
Club. Mrs. Feuer was in
d shell pink silk crepe
relaxed bodice and nar-
red peplum at the waist
-heath skirt. Her neck-
1 a modified bateau.
, A : ;t;colorei! >ilk Oriental
print chosen by Mrs. Nor-
nan .-ii. it u.i- a two-piece
with (iv.'i-bi<>'.i-i- buttoning
e back and in the semi-
Ihouette. Her skirt was
i;-. Mrs. Norman Landau
were white inoygashel three
piece -i-inbie winch featured
oeabrc ink embroidered flowers
ten i: over the heath. The
Br bodice was fitted and
the fit pink sweater was band-
ed in .( moygashel. Ice pink
silk ii:.. n?;i and linen was worn
by Mi- Kit-hard Stone. An all-
over ; r k silk embroidery was
featuri; on the ensemble which
was r moygashel with a hitfh
rowli > r.eckline and bodice in
organ. and a low-belted hip
leogt) ,./ket
Mrs lac Mermell came into
town -i. :n her (.'amp Universe,
and jc (i the al.-nott 200 guests.
She v.. in an emerald green
Chant lace two piece cocktail
dress :i"th the hemline of her
overh -e and her skirt follow-
ed tht alloped lace pattern. An
emao white sheath with iri-
deacer sequin- banding the
high ro. -d neckline was worn by
Mrs. '-. hard Tu-ju. Frosted
summi: white was also the
choice .!' Mrs Frank Dowling
and M Al Liebert
Cole on Stoic Welfare Board
Julia' ole o! V n. has been
appoint' to lb- >\in> Welfare
Board's itizens' Advisory Com-
mittee I'ubii Kelatmns for
196445. -.:ini)une......it was made
by J. s-;, airman ni
the Wc: boa--.' .ile is pres-
ident o! e public relationi firm
JUIFE of King's Bay Yacht and
" and Country Clubs new
president. Mrs. Angus Stephens.
selected a yellow brocade cock-
tail ensemble. Yellow was the
touch of color on Mrs. Jack
Schankman's white dinner suit.
Mrs. Arthur Frishman's muted
royal blue imported knit had a
gold printed chiffon scarf at the
neckline. A gold colored moy-
gashel sheath with a jewel neck-
line was worn by Mrs. Murray
Turetsky.
Mrs. Hy Merlin chose a lemon
yellow sheath with white lace ap-
pliqued on the bodice. A lilac
colored silk suit with a deeper
shade of lilac in silk chiffon
draped in a modified ascot tie
was seen on Mrs. Nat Kupper.
Mrs. Philip Schiff chose a foliage
print in ombre greens for her
sheath and matching jacket.
Jewel tone turquoise was the
color of Mrs. Martin Hitzig's en-
semble. Her matching colored
chiffon bodice had a deep cowl-
ed neckline. Mrs. Mort Fell
man's red wool jersey sheath
had a matching fringed cape.
* V
A two-piece white hand croch-
** eted Italian straw was worn
by Mrs. Leonard Herman. The
circular skirt featured appliqued
crocheted flowers Yellow white
and tones and shades of greens
blended in the chiffon print worn
by Mrs. Maxwell Dauer. Her
sheath was softened with a chif-.
fon bow at the neckline.
Mrs. Joseph Upton's iridescent
turquoise sheath had a match-
ing bin length jacket It featur-
ed a patterned silk linen weave.
Porcelain blue flowers in a warp
ed silk taffeta print was Mrs
Sandy Zipf's choice for the party.
.Mrs. Irwin Blocker wore a slen-
derizing moygashel sheath In
vertical stripes of olive, tur-
quoise and honey beige. A
frothy-looking pink silk was worn
by Mrs. Harold Abbott Her
decollette scooped neckline was
trimmed with tiered pink silk
organza ruffles.
Miami Birthday
To be Observed
The City of Miami and the
Miami Women's Club will cele-
brate their joint annual birthday
with a traditional invitational
luncheon at noon July 28 at the
Woman's Club. 1737 N. Bavshore
Dr.
The Woman's Club will be 64
years old and the City of Miami
will be 68.
Theme of this year's program
is Miami's Magical Duet, high-
lighting the role both the city and
the club have played in the com-
munity's progress.
Mrs. Vaudie V. Vandenbcrg.
president of the Miami Woman's
Club, will extend the club's wel-
come and lead the program while
Mayor Robert King High will give
birthday greetings from the city,
which was incorporated Julv 28.
1896.
Heading the clubs birthday
celebration is Mrs. Wavne Allen
North Beach Organizes
Toastmasters Chapter
Recently organized North Miami
Beach unit of Toastmasters Inter-
national will meet at Zeman's Res-
taurant on Tuesday at 6:30 p.m.
Club president. Mel Damn, will
preside.
Guest speakers will include Herb
Ellis. Eli Pollack. Jack Wilson and
Larry Friedman.
U.S. Ambassador to Israel Walworth Barbour (left) and Prof.
Bernard Zondek. head of the Department of Gynecoloqy and
Obstetrics at 'he Hebrew University-Hadassah Medical School,
are shown after unveiling a plaque for the Premature Baby
Unit at Hadassah's newly-opened Adolf and Felicia Leo:i
Mother and Child Pavilion in Jerusalem. The U.S. Govern-
ment contributed I 190.000 for the pavilion unit at the
Hadassah-Hebrew University Medical Center.
Rabbi Stern on Channel 10
Rabbi Tibor H. Stern of Con-
gregation Beth Jacob will speak
on Tisha B'Av on Sunday over
the "Still Small Voice" program
sponsored by the Greater Miami
Rabbinical Association. The pro.
gram is seen over WVKT ch. 7
at 10 a.m.
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Tuesday, noon, at Washington
Federal Auditorium. 167th St. and
N'E 6th Avc. Mrs. Florence Bern-
stein is president of the group.
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Friday, July 17. 1964
United Synagogue Names
New Education Director
sFW YORK Dr. Morion
ml has been named director ol
e United Synagogues Depart-
ent of Education and Commis-
m on Jewish Education, execu-
e director Rabhi Bernard Segal
s announced.
I succeeds Dr. Walter L. Ack-
. man, who has assumed the post
dean of students at the Hebrew
.ichors College of the I'niver-
y of Judaism in Los Angeles.
Report Armed
Syrian Attacks
JOTTED NATIONS (JTA)
j- ael made a formal complaint
ia week to the United Nations
curity Council against "recent
med attacks by Syrian forces
on Israel's citizens and civilian
tivities."
The complaint assorted that
the attacks were "most flagrant
. iolations of the Israel-Syrian
General Armistice Agreement"
,-nd that the "deteriorating bor-
:tr situation" was "a serious
.Treat to international peace and
I ecority."
Israel'! permanent representa-
i e. Ambassador Michael Comay.
nl the Utter of complaint to the
esidenl of the Security Coun-
Previcusly he conferred with
cretary General U Than! and
th Dr. Ralph J. Bum-he. Under
-retary for Special Political Af-
irs. The Ambassador asked the
I N act to halt further attacks.
did not ask for a meeting of
e Security Council but only that
- e contents of the letter be cir-
, lated to all Council members.
The complaint said that Syria
d been making sporadic at-
tacks on the border since ending
"a long period of calm" in the
. ea on June 9. The letter listed
; cases of shooting attacks in
the period of June 9 to July 6.
( may told the Security Council
.it in each case, Israel had com-
ained to the Syrian-Israel Mix-
Armistice Commission. He
so reported that except during
ly 2 and July 6. Israel did nut re
rn the fire. He also reported
at Israel suffered four casual
1 -s. one of the victims being in
tical condition.
In Israel, Mrs. Golda Meir,
he Foreign Minister, met with
UN Truce Supervisory Organi-
.dtion officials to convey Is-
- ael's concern over the attacks.
She demanded UNTSO action to
racify the area. She also met
-ith Walworth Barbour, the
American Ambassador to Israel,
rn the issue.
[Tie Secretary General told a
ess conference at the ON that
planned to visit the Middle Fast
lore the next session of the Gen-
al Assembly In November, in
iding Israel and the neighbor-
Arab states.
toother long-quiet sector, the
rdan-Israel border, also was the
- ,-ne ol shooting this week An
.aeh border policeman was kill
and a tractor driver wounded
ien Jordl nians opened fire, the
i st attack in the area in several
- >rs.
A graduate of Yeshiva College
and the Teachers Institute of Ye
shiva University, Dr. Siegel also
holds MA. and Ph.D. degrees in
history from Columbia Univer-
sity. He has served as director
ol the United Synagogue's Depart
ment of Youth Activities for the
past fourteen years. During this
period, the United Synagogue
Youth movement came into being
and grew to its present member-
ship of 24.000 teenagers. A more
recent development is Atid. a
college-age organization which
has more than 1.100 members.
From 1946 to 1953. Dr. Siegel
served as educational director of
the Laurelton Jewish Center in
Laurelton, Long Island.
As a result of Dr. Siegel's trans
ler from the Department of Youth
Activities, assistant director Jos
seph I Cohen has been promoted
to the post of associate director.
Paul Freedman will continue as
Services Held for Dr. Bunim, 58
OR. MORTON SltGtl
assistant director, and for an in-
terim period Dr Siegel will serve
as consultant.
The United Synagogue of Amer
lea is the congregational arm ot
the Conservative movement in
Judaism, with almost 800 affiliat-
ed synagogues. Their members
total about a million and a half
men. women and children.
NEW YORK eral services were held here this
week lr r Joseph J. Humm.
Clinical director of the National
institute ol Arthritis and Meta-
bolic Diseases in Betbeeda Dr.
Bunim died of a heart attack at
the institute at the age of 58
The Institute is part ol the Na
,,,;,! Institute "I Health of the
Famed Violinist,
Dies in New York
NEW YORK {JTA) Abram
Haitowitsch, a blind Russian-born,
lewish violinist, renowned tor his
concerts here in the 1920s and
'30's. died this weekend ;>' ,he
age of 70. Born in Russia, he went
blind at the age of 3. when a
tall paralyzed his optic nerve.
But with the aid of his brother,
he transcribed into Braille all the
violin music he wanted to master.
The violinist played before
members of the Russian royal
family, before World War i Dur
IDS the war. he and his brother
left Russia for New York, and
later toured the major cities of
Europe and the United States
United States Public Health Ser-
vice.
Dr. Bunim was noted lor hij
contributions in the field of rheu
matic diseases. He was a pioneer
in the use ol penicillin in treating
reumatic fever. He had al>" been
active in early te-t work on Dee
anti arthritic drugs introduced m
1956. A 1H18 graduate of the Rab-
bi Joseph Jacob School in \i .
York, he received his M.D al Nee
York University Mediol School
He served as associate pi .
of medicine and chief of the arth-
ritic clinic at the NYU scl
a-- associate professor ol medicine
at John Hopkins Universit) \
former president of the American
Rheumatism Association, h<- ....
fellow of the American Colli
Physicians and a member i
lous other medical societies
New School in Montreal
MONTREAL (JTA) Tm
United Talmud Torah- is building
a new 16-classroom school in
Chomedey at a cost of S+s >
The school will accommodate
1.200 pupils
British-Israel Trade 'Up'
TFL AVIV (JTA. Kenneth
icKenxie, director of the Mid-
< e Fast department of the Brit
i Board of Trade, laid hen- al
International Fair that Brit
i'i trade with Israel is "being
lit up with astonishing speed"
urged Israeli businessmen to
iw more initiative
Oi
Special Interest
to the
JEWS
of Greater Miami
You owe it to yourself and to your family to keep informed and
up-to-date on the rapidly moving, history-making events throughout
the world, which can vitally affect the future of Jews everywhere.
In South Florida. THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN now in its 37th year of
continuous publication ... is the one, authentic, fearless source of
accurate, vital news of particular interest not only to the Jewish
people, but to every thinking man and woman in this area.
In this alert, feature-packed, English-Jewish weekly newspaper,
you'll find column after column of accurate, on-the-spot reporting .
coverage by international services such as Jewish Telegraphic
Agency, World-Wide News Service and Seven Arts Features.
You'll find interesting articles swift-paced, clear and human
discover down-to-earth editorial comment that will stimulate
practical, intelligent thinking on the problems we face today.
You'll read revealing features by columnists based in ma|or
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These and other interesting features win keep your family
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tfriday. July 17. 1964
I'Jcwisti fk.radian
.....-**-^"^ ~-------------------- ;______________
JDC Establishes School for Retarded Children
Page =-3

| What is going to happen to
jEliyahu if that -special kindergar-
ten class for retarded children in
(Teheran comes to an end?
Or to his nine classmates, all,
etween six and ten?
The Jewish Ladies' Committee.
vhich operates the kindergarten j
ith the aid and guidance of the'
Joint Distribution Committee, is
ecoming increasingly concerned
bout the future of the class
ind the children, now way past
he pre school age.
Miss Evelyn Peters, JDC Day
Care Consultant, reported recent-
that "after three years of the
| pilot project, successful beyond
(kll expectation, we are now con-
^tinted with the dilemma: where
do we go from hen'.'"
Those now teaching the class
Were specially trained for the job
y the JDC While they are cap
ble and devoted. Miss Peters
ointed out their education has
n limited. It would take an
feten-i\o. long-term program to
quip them uith the additional
kill- and knowledge necessary
to take these handicapped young-
tors beyond their present level
"There are no other teachers
Iran trained for this work."
iss I'eters said -Even if there
>ere trained teachers in nearby
Countries they would still have to
jercome a formidable language
arricr; feu people outside of Iran
^n speak Farsi, the local Ian-
bee."
piThe Ladies' Committee and JDC
fcave explored tentative
ans but the basic question about
future of the class remains
^answered. In the meantime thev
ve extended it in its present
rm for another year as a stop
gap measure.
tBliss Peters, who works out of
B overseas headquarters of JDC
Geneva, makes periodic trips
. t Iran, Morocco and other coun-
. tries here JDC supports day-
care programs. She visited the
Iranian kindergartens, called par-
varcshgahs. last year and again
this year. On her return recently
he noted that "the children have
aade remarkable progress during
tfce past year. All of them can
now take care of their own needs,
help set up equipment, set tables.
aerve food, feed themselves and
help each other."
\_ "Last year," she commented.'
/It was a heart-rending experi
ence to watch them try to ride
their tricycles." This year she
nurveled at them whizzing around
the kindergarten basementall
ttccpt one child who is spastic.
who have so enjoyed their f
taste of play and learning.
m!Jf f ,,he,!hree ,eac,hers trained by the Joint Distribution Com-
mittee for the special class for retarded children joins in play
with four of the youngsters. r
kindergarten children next year to
give her a greater opportunity to
be with other girls. However,
she will still leave that class for
brief periods each day to continue
lessons with the special class.
What will become of these chil-
dren? Who will teach them, care
for them? The Teheran Ladies'
Committee is worried. They take
great pride in their unique pro-
ject, the only one of its kind in
all of Iran. 'Ibey would like it to
continue .but they realize their
limitations.
Two of the members of the Com-
mittee have obtained teachers'
certificates and are prepared to
help give reading and writing in-
struction to these children. Miss
Peters has assured the Ladies'
Committee JDC is welling to help
and hopefully, there will be an
answer for Eliyahu. and Elias,
and Parvis, and Miriam, and the
rest of these unfortunate children
class. Most of the
the program, which
kindergartens with
school children, are
JDC with funds from the United
Jewish Appeal. The Ladies' Com-
mittee Of Teheran carries on fund-
raising to help finance the pro
gram and also serves as a gov-
erning board.
Miss Peters, who was born in
Milwaukee, knows Iranian prob
lenis well. She first came to
Teheran in 1858, as consultant for
the kindergarten program. In set-
ling up the special glass for re-
tarded children she was able to
draw on her experience at the
University of Illinois, where she
helped develop the first project
for mentally retarded preschool
children.
What are the
.-'......- ini ia spasm-. i yp
The tricycles were contributed I ha
youngsters
Bliyahu, nearly seven, was un
able to talk when he first came
to the class. Now he can talk.
even though his enunciation is
still poor. Robert, the youngest
in the class. js the son of one of
the three dedicated young Iran-
ians trained for this class by JDC
In addition to being retarded,
Robert is also spastic.
Albert, almost seven, has shown
remarkable progress. A mongol-
oid, he cannot learn to read and
write, but he feels completely at
home in the class and has found
more joy than at any other time
in his life.
David, aged six-and-a-half, re-
mained completely silent last
year. Today, all the words that
finances for j. deeply attached to his one
Includes five friend. Youssef. Youssef, also
1.300 pre- seven, has made great progress
and will be ready to start learn-
ing to read and write next year.
Parvis. seven-and-a-half, is the
outstanding -student" of the class I
Next fall he will be ready to en-
ter the class for slow learners at
the Alliance Israelite school.
Abraham, almost ten, is the old
est. taller than the rest but till
nngaily and awkward. Though re-
tarded, he is learning to read and
write. Bored with toys and in
need of new stimulation, he will
begin a more advanced program
next year, possibly including Indi-
vidual tutoring.
Miriam, aged nine, is the only-
girl in the group. Rejected at
home, she has had more than the
usual amount of difficulty that
comes from retardation. She will
be enrolled in a class of older
like?
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KOSHER PARVE
PRODUCT OF COLGATE PALMOLIVE
BAGELS
FOR
b> the Ce
also fina
$90,640
the Central British Fund, which
financed other costs of the
,640 Gift Received
Philadelphia Sof $80,640 has been made to
Philadelphia Psychiatric Cen-
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ill he used for supplementary
Bices by the center to the Irv-
Schwartz Institute for Chil
In and Youth,
ive been bottled "up during his
young lite are gushing out in an
endless stream.
Behrouz. seven years old. is in-
creasingly active, does not stare
ahead vacantly as he used to. He
has learned to concentratefor
short periods ot time; but it's
progress.
Elias. also seven, is still ag!
gressive, anxious and unhappy, i
Rejected at home, he needs the
warm atmosphere of the class and '
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Page 10-B
>Jmistincrklian
Friday. July 17, ^
TT^
I
I 1
'J
U. of Miami Symphony Announces Fall Schedule
_ .... ___!___...II K., Ihn IV-ltlll'i'lt "III'
Seven of the world's great art r
tata and two all-orchestral pro-:
grams will be featured on the Uni-
versity of Miami Symphony Or-
chestra's 38th annual concert sc-
ries nest season under the direc-
tion of Fabien Scvitzky.
The 1964-65 series of nine pairs
of subscription concerts at Miami
Beach and Dadc County Auditori-
ums will be the final one in which
the orchestra will be sponsored by
the University. Present plans call
for the orchestra, now a student
and professional ensemble, 10
evolve into a n all-proiessional
s>mphony orchestra in 1965 under
sponsorship of the Greater Miami
community.
Guest soloists who will appear
on the Uli Symphony series next
jcason include such noted artists
as the pianists Jose Iturbi. Guio-
mar Novaes, and Alexander Brail-
owaky; violinists Jaime Laredo j
and Shmuel Ashkenasi; 'cellist
Pierre Fournier; and Metropoli-
tan Opera basso George London.
Opening the scries on October
18-19 will be the noted Brazilian
pianist Guiomar Novaes. One of
the foremost woman pianists of
her time. Mme. Novaes has ap-
peared in concert and recital in
all corners of the world. She made;
her American debut in 1915 and-
has captivated audiences with her
brilliant pi-no artistry for nearly
50 years.
The cellist Pierre Fournier is
the guet soloist for the November
15-16 concerts. The internationally-
known artist has appeared with all
the major orchestras in the United
States as well as those in Europe.
South America and Australia. Mr.
Fournier is also a big favorite as
soloist at such important music
festivals as those in Lucerne, Ed-
inburgh. Aix-en-Provencc and Mon
treux.
On December 13-14. the third
pair of concerts, popular Metropol-
itan Opera Company basso George
London will be the featured guest
soloist Mr. London gained consid-
erable prominence last season
when he became the first Ameri-
can basso to sing a leading role in
an opera produced in Moscow.
He's the greatest basso since
Chaliapin." says Dr. Scvitzky ap-
provingly.
Alexander Brailowsky, the emi-
nent Russian pianist who is con-
sidered one of the foremost living
interpreters of Chopin's music, is
the I'M Symphony soloist on Jan.
spected artists in the concert field.
Little Known Story About
The Rabbi of Rothenburg
By DR. BLANCHE KATZEN
THIS is the little known dra
matic story of a great Rab-
bi. Talmudist and pool. Rabbi
Meir Ben Baruch of Rothenburg.
He was bom in Worms, Ger-
many, about 1220 and died in the
fortress of Ensisheim. where he
was a prisoner for seven long
years.
In his youth, lie studied at
Wucrzburg under Isaac Ben
Moses of Vienna and at May-
encc. In his later years, he
studied in France at the famous
Yeshiva of Samuel Ben Solomon.
of Falaise and Paris. His teach-
er in Paris was the renowned
Yechiel Ben Moses, who detend-
-ed the Talmud during the reign
of the cruel King Louis IX. While
in Paris. Rabbie Meir was a
shuddering eyewitness to the
public burning of 24 carloads of
valuable Talmudic manuscripts
on June 1". 1244. Lamenting
this barbaric act of desecration,
Rabbi Meir wrote a moving eu-
logy :
"Lo. I weep for thee until the
tears
Swell as a stream and flow
Unto the graves where thy two
princely seers
Sleep calmly below;
Moses and Aaron in the Mountain
Hot;
I will of them inquire;
]s there another to replace the
Law devoured b> fire."
I Talmudic Academy
In 1245, the Rabbi returned to
Germany and held various rab-
binical positions. The center of
his activities was Rothenburg
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT
N AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
No. 64C 7375
CARIDAD 11:1:1:/.
Plaintiff,
FLORKNCIO I'KKir/..
11 if. nduDi
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
to KLottENno ri:iiK/.
p. 1 >. Boa !
Mountain tale, So* Tortc
Tor ARM IIKREltY not I Mod thml
a Complaint for I Hvorct ha* b< n
fii.d against you, mid you are here-
b> v, qulri .1 1 rv* u i :> "I your
answer to the i'onu>lalni << '|"'
Plaintiff h tlnrn-y, LKSTER RUG-
Ml*. Whom ;i.l'h~- I- '-'1 N .\\ HI"
Hir. .1 Miami, >" 11 Ida, and file thi
0 ginal f i"' Annwai In Ui* offlca
o' lh.- Clerk irf thi Eleventh Jiinlcial
Cin ill li and foi 1 'ad. County, PVr-
1, ,.n or before the ISlh da) "(
A.l-n-i 11*64, in default "i 'hU-h thi
Complaint .* i l Im taken .1- i-onfcaa-
ei' l>\ you
DATED i'ii- l"th ' K B 1.1: \THKRMAN
1 1, rh "i the Clrvull 'oort
B] r P COPEl-AXD
7 17-24-31, 8 7
NOTICE UNDER
F CTITIOUS NAME LAW
\. ,i'h'i. i> ill RE1 v 1; VBN that
1 mill r--i-_t 'i esli ing to 1 nature
I .,,.,. ,,.,
or QRoVK BAY vii.i.mii: and
,!;.,'. I ,\ lI'Altl-
y ; STJ" ''' -
Bh , 1 "-ii-i
0
1 1 1 .
day of J
III RTi IS m 'l.i HERi:
iSDEH \M' 1:1.1 hp\I
1 "I'll II- I'.l.' M i.U
Atti.iii- 1 l< 1 Vt>l He 'ill

ob der Tauber. where he main-
tained at his own cost a Tal-
mudic academy and gathered
about him many disciples, who
later carried his teachings to
Spain and Portugal. His author-
ity was universally acknowledg-
ed; his lucid teachings were
greatly admired Great Jewish
communities in France and else-
where frequently sought his opin-
ion, addressing him as "Gaon"
Light of Exile"The latter
title having been conferred only
to a few outstanding teachers,
like Rashi.
EUbbi Meir's rcsponsa. of
which about 1.500 have been pre-
served, are of paramount im-
portance in the study of the sptri-
tail life of the German Jews. ]
He wrote no large work, but dis
played great erudition in his!
exegetic notes, rcsponsa and
commentaries. Responsa are
answers by Rabbis to questions
of ethics, history, chronology in I
Jewish laws, and as such law-
cover almost all human actions. 1
These respon-a are valuable j
sources for a knowledge of the |
social, economic and political
conditions of the Jews in various
countries.
Rabbi Meir wrote comments
on the Talmud, a collection ol
directions on ritual slaughtering.
on the duties of a husband ana
wife and liturgical poetry.
Confined in Fortress
Because of repeated persecu-
tions. Rabbi Meir and his fam-
ily prepared to leave for Pales-
tine in 1286. But when they went
through Lombardy, the Rabbi
was recognized by an apostate
Jew. who was accompanying the
Archbishop of Mayence. Seized
upon the archbishop's order. Rab-
bi Meir was brought back to
Germany and upon Emperor Ru-
dolph's command confined to
the fortress oi Ensisheim.
The Rabbi's lriends offered
the emperor 20,000 marks in sil-
ver for the Rabbi's release. Rab
bi Meir, however, refused the
freedom thus offered, fearing to
create a precedent for the ex-
tortion of money from the Jew
by imprisonment of their Rabbi.
His faithful disciples were al-
lowed to meet with him.
Rabbi Meir completed some of
his works within the prison walls.
After seven years, he died. But
his body was not surrendered
until fourteen years later, when
a heavy ransom was paid by
Alexander Susskind Wimpfen, a
generous Jew of Frankfurt who,
in return, asked that after his
death, his own body be lain to
re=t at the side of the saintly
Rabbi
Communal Architect
A brilliant scholar, Rabbi Heir
was a man of profound erudition
and sterling character. He play-
ed an important part in the or-
ganization uf Jewish communal
life
He is considered as one of the
greatest authorities and a char-,
.11. niT Under Secretary of Commerce Franklin Delano Roosevelt Jr.,
on a tour of the American-Israel World's Fair Pavilion. Secre-
tary (center) is being welcomed by Nathan Straus III (left),
chairman of the board of the American-Israel Chamber of
Commerce, and Zechariahu Sitchin (right), president of the
American-Israel World's Fair Corporation. Mr. Roosevelt was
in Israel recently to dedicate the United States exhibit at the
Tel-Aviv International Trade Fair.
Mr. Brailow sky on numerot* Z
c a.-ions has pcrirrmod s cycle m
six programs tfrvotcd to all 4
Chopin's 189 composition...
Jaime Larcx.c. the youthful vk
linist from South America, takej '\
ihe soloist spotlight or. Kebruar,
7-8. Mr. Laredo, who rr-ide heac
lines in his Ne* York debut thru
years ago, is a first prue winner
of the famed Q^ecn Elisabeth I-
ternational Music Comp-'itionhetf
in Brussels.
The first of two ali-orchMm
programs is scheduled lor Febr*
' ary 28-March :. Dr. Sevittk) ,,
planning to f ature various cot-
certo works during this pair 4
concerts.
The celebrate*1 pianist 'o*e lturhi
returns to the l M Sympl any >ta.
tor the first time in IT \ears
March 14-15. Mr. Iturbi. uhnneedi
m. introduction to concert auct-1
ences, has appeared
the world a- N;h a pianist am]
conductor He BlSO ha- n ide rj
merous appearances in otion picf
tures and television.
Shmud Ashki naai, I 1
acclaimed 85-year-old vi ilinisl tn-
I-rncl. is the soloist 1 I
Mr. Ashkenasi was a first pni
winner at the Intcrnati
petition held at Mosco :n 19CJ
This will be li.s first
in Florida.
The ninth and cone! I
ol concert- OH May 2-3 Will be i
special program. Dr. Scvitzky sj
planning this pair of con i-rts
a special UibuU to the
of Miami lor it* support "Mb*
symphony orchestra over a perid
of 38 years.
Ticket price! for the nine pan
of concerts ha\< been raised slighs
ly over this season. The measun
was necessary In order to help de-
fray the annual deficit and meet
increasing production COSts. For j
the series of nine progr..m> tail
new price mQgt will be fr^m $1!,
to $35. A saving of up to 33 petted
it offered sei'or. subscriber- ow,
the cost of single tickeU for in-
dividual concert*. Present -ui*-
scribers hav until May 4 to l
new their present seat !<

19 HOURS DAILY OF FULL STEREO
6 A.M. 'til 1 A.M.


Way. July 17. 1964
ul PorusirPasses;
ted Educator
|SauI Ponish. eminent Hebraist
veteran teacher at the Hebrew
demy of Greater Miami, died
Viday, July 12. He was 62.
Born in Jeru-
lcm and edit-
ed in the Etz
a i m Yeshiva
re, Porush
me from a
g line of rab- .*
^k and scholars,
scholar of notei
self, he was i
rumental in
ding the lo-|
^B Moadon He-
brew Cultural
Clu'i arid th.- Hebrew
Alliance.
A tribute to Porush's popularity
with the students who studied with
him during the 11 years he was
OB the faculty at the Hebrew Acad-
emy was the throng of young peo-
ple and their parents who gather- wol>'man'."":
ed to pay their last respects at
services held in the Riverside Me-
merial Chapel. Alton Rd.
Porush is survived by his wife.
Chaya; two sons, Naftali and Is-
rael: and a daughter. Yona. Their
Bmc is at 922 Michigan Ave.
=33
^Jenisti flcradHain
, Page 1) 2.
r .uv. wmi
don.
BLUMENFELD. Mrs Sarah, Ti\ of
1 IROO Indian in, k Dr. >. ivtces ii>
Chicago. Rlferslde.
ISAACS, Samuel, (8, .ii mo Meridian
Ave. Gordon.
i WESEL, Albert, 7:t. of 17 n Cllins
Ave. Service! in New Tortc Rlver-
i-BERNSTEIN. Irvin, (1 of V12 Penn-
sylvania Ave. rtiveralde.
RICHTER. Nuihnn. 7". ..f J52 letter-
win \\. s.n,,., a In Detroit, Mich.
Blank.
SOLOWAY. Mrs. Lillian. 14, of 10M
N\V 184th Mr died July 7 ,;,.,[,,
BKLKIN. Ch.ul.s. 7. of -.24 IVrun
Dr. services in Bronx, NY. Rlv.-r-
Ide.
CHESLER, Morris, 70. of 850 Collins
Ave. S. i-vii- s in New York City
rtardon.
LANGAN. Vincent J.. 70. of Ifill Ku-
'Id Ave. Services in Philadelphia
Riverside.
Edward, M, rf L'ltn v\\-
Services in Philadelphia.
LbGAL NOTTCr
!
TtGAL NOTICE
TEGAL NUIICE"
ULITSKV.
108th si.
Riverside.
ROCMLIN.
Saul formh
Teachers
NE
N i :
In
David, 76. of I'.iin
lith Ct. Riverside.
MULTER. Samuel s.. r.-.. nf 44
.-ml St., .||. ,i ,iiip 88. s. rvi, ,
Brooklyn. Riverside.
PR'CE, '"'. M. ">' 17*1 KW noth
ret. I'.lank.
SILBERT. Rjgae, ;.-,. ,,f ;,|| ,s >$, ,-t
ft., Hollywood. Riverside
KARLIN, William. 0. of J1S7 KW 17lli
>i.. died July 2. Riverside.
SCHWARTZ. Herman M..
StJHwater Dr., rii.d .luiv
In Brooklyn. Riverside.
SINOER. Morris. 01. of -!. XK .-,],
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY :IVKN thai
the undersigned desiring to engage In
business under tin- fictitious Damn
of All! CONDITIONER HOSPITAL
DR. >-iM.I.. miss FAHRENHEIT.
All! CONDITIONER Cl.IMC at l'ii.Mi
V .i!"'1 Street, North Miami
piwacn, l-ior|,ia intends to register
said names uliii the Clerk "f the
nrrcun Court of Dade County, Flor-
ida.
SHI-IllltA IIROM. INC.
H Florid:, .-urm ration
KOVNBR a m a n NIH-:I m i: i:
Attorneys for Applicant
MM I. i|...,,i plaaa Cent, r
-Miami, I lorldii
7 17-24-31. 1-7
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
No. 64C 7794
I. J. kANTb.lt, as Trustee,
Plaintiff,
-VS-
IKVI.M) EPSTEIN and ------------
KI'STKIN, his wife, ii married.
Defendant
81, < IK*.
'-'. S. rviees
!'-'
I SUM
p dt-
men
K
'(
n :'
fcrit
cart
jr.-
ui>-
o n

Palm Beach Leader
Passes in London
sador Hammer. Palm Beach
* Ctvic leader and philanthropist,
died July 10 in London at the aee
of 76 A past president of the
Plni Beach County Jewish Fed-
eration. Hammer was a founder of
Brandi is I'niversity and sponsor.
of !u chairs at the Albert Ein-
stein Colleue of Medicine He is
snrvwcl by his wife and two
daughters.
Mis. Sophia. 6R, of '.Uli
Tyler st., Hollywood, died Juiv 3.
ItiTerslde.
BESKiN. Oeorge, gs. of ISM \Ve.t
Av.. Services |n Brooklyn. River-
side.
KALIN. Jack 66. of 857 c.llin, Ave
Vervl. s in II ooklyn. Ulv< rside.
KATz. Samuel, bP, of I22H Drexel Ave
died Jul) .:. Illasberi
RAPP- '.....n, 72, of ::.in Collins Ave.
Meniccs in Ui-ooklyn. Riverside.
WARSETSKY, M
Mi. hiaai
be'ra,
kaplan. Mrs i:
i Terel \v.- s ri.
Ku rslde.
NATHANoON. David -.:
Lane. bervii in
.s. man.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
tin- undersigned dealrlnc to engaare in
inisin.ss unili-r the fictitious name of
TERRY KEY PERSONNEL at 2811
N.W. 7th Btreet, Miami. Florida,
.lejuila^to reglati r said
O
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE In HEREBY GIVEN tl
the undersigned, desiring to encage
business under the fictitious names
Apex-Magnavox \ p \ Magnav
Showcase Magnavox Showcaai
i'rP^.'.f 'i'h. c!,^.'-'.'1 c'""V "i^-l* ***< '"-Hyne Boulevard, MtemL l k
HERBERT E. OOCLDEN the of the Circuit Court of Dd
Sol. Owner ounly rTorlda.
I > ii. i
7/17-24-81,
s :
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOVICE is HEREBY OIVEN thai
tho und.-rsisn.-d. desiring to engage In
business under the fietiilou
SM.s TAVERN at HID
Avenue. Miami, Florida
register said num.
the Circuit Court
Florida.
BBRAPINO FAI.I.aVoi.i.ito
Sol.- i iwn. r
STEPHEN KBS8LKR
Attorney for Applicant
7 17-24-Sl, 8/
name of
N.W. I7UI
inlands to I
with th. Clerk of
of i >a.i. County, :
in the county judges court
in and for dade county
Florida in Probate
No. 63*13 A
IN RE: Estate of
CHARLES \V. ANDREWS
1 >. .-eased.
... ,.NOTICE TO CREDITORS
to aii t reditors and aii I>ersons Hav-
ing i laims or Demands Against s-iid
ai. ..f National Machinery Ex- Batata: *" l &-"''
i-hange. Inc., You are hereby notifl.-d and pa
hereby notified that a Complaint ..., ,i.|tKws dtJ-.L.\ l-,). \',l na.i .- "
Foreclosure of Mortgage has been til- tv Florida i. th """'
you. and you are requir- Dade County
Iy_ of your Answer I dupll
NOTICE TO DEFEND OR ORDER
OF PUBLICATION SUIT
, FOR FORECLOSURE
To: IRVTNU KI'STKIN and ------------
KI'STKIN, his Wife, If married
4-i -Linden Boulevard
Kings County
Ne>v York. New Y..rk
ed agnlnHi you. and ,.. .,,.- r.-.,ulr- .ai: rountv and 'fi'l'""!? *"**" "'
ed to serve .. copy of your Answer duplicate and' ., nJ!*!, "'""' '"
or PleadtOKS to the Complaint on ;-i- I. '' ''~ -' --^ 1.-.f in Section
the t'lalntirf'8 attorney^ SarSn M r *->"rM< Mentra, in their of.
Kunner, 45 Security Trusi Building, ,,',," .'." ""' bounty Courthouse in
Miami ::: Florida, and ill. the orlgT- -l, '"""> 1 I'Tlda. wiihin ~iv ,-,i.
nal Answer or Fleadlng in the of- '.'""" months from u,,. ti. ,,f ,,
flee of the Clerk of the Clrcull Court '".:-,' I"'-II.-.-.ti..,, hereof, or the sam<
'niini \ Klorlda.
FRANK RI'I'lcn
SUZANNE IM'DICH
Sol.- own. IS
7/17-L'l -.
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COUF
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 60863
IN RE: Kstate of
ALEXANDER COSTA
1 Ms-eased ,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Perse
llavliiir Claims or Demands Agail.:
Sain Estate:
You are hereby notified and r
quired to present any claims and d
mauds Which vou may have atrair
the .stat. of ALEXANDER COS1
deceased late of Dade Count
Florida, to the County Judges
Dadi County, and file the same
! duplicate and as provided in Sectt
7SS.16, Florida Statues, in their (
flees In the County Courthouse
'Dade County, Florida, within six cs
. ti.i.ii- months from the time of t
first publication hereof, or the. sal
iii I..- barred.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this l
day of July. A.D. r.-64.
HERMAN COHEN
As Bxecutor
First puldleatlon of this notice
the 17th day of .lulv, 1984.
HERMAN COHEN
\ttorney for Bxecutor
1310-11 Congress Bldg., Miami. 1-
7 17-.I-I1. t "
Sarah, of MM
A\ uled Jul} :;. Blas-
IMeadlng in the of-
cii rk of tip. circuit i'ourt
th. 19th da) --f August,
f you fail lo do so. )udg-
in Brooklyn.
of :: i arrei
i uiladi i, .ii.i
pal propel t>
ODNER. Mr- .1, ;,,,,,. ,.,. c, 7, ,,f
n:i i lO^rd SI Hay Marl., r. died
2"miH 12. Services In Nea York, Riv-
ers 'e
BFORMES, Valhall. v\ ,,f ;,,,, \,,.
^P"' I'o died July U'. Itiversi ZAGORIA. r.l'.i. 7 .. ..i _'.;.. s\\ : in,
Bt died Julj II. Services m Plain-
fl- I-! V J. il -,.:si,l,
.SRNER, Miss Ann
sP-'-i" Ter. Servici
wnuut.
EINSTEIN. Isaac, '!.
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND l-OR DADt buUNn,
FLOMIDA. IN r-ROUlt
No. 63682. B
in RE: Kstat. ,.,
Itl 'Sr. .01 .1 l.slCiK,
I >eeea -e.l
NOIICE TO CREDITORS
l'. All i ie.oi..i s ami .... ,..- ,,.- Hav-
ing Claims or I'email.is Against .-aid
I ..-1.1 II-.
V'OU are hereby, notified and re-
oun.ii I,, pr. s. in an) claims .....I de-
mands win. ii you ma) have againsi
the esia,, ,.f ii.isi; MKHMck Ue-
' '.....I line of I >ade i bounty, blurlda,
to ill. Count) Jtiuges ol I 'ad. coun-
ty, and II,. llo -aim- in duplicate
and as provided in Section 733.111,
lioriila. Statutes, in Iheir offices in
ih. Count) > ourihouse in Dane Uoun-
I). Florida, within six calendar
mil Ansu
flee of Hi.
on or i r
A.D. i:.l.
-I i in by default will be taken agninsl
you lor ih,. reli.f demanded in the
1 omplalnt
The description of the
pr..,,. .i. .i against is:
Lots :-,-, and 36, of SBMINOLE
1 v\v \s HEIGHTS, according to
the Plat thereof, recorded in Plat
Book IS, ai age :"'. of the Public
Records of Had.- County, Florida
Tins nolle., shall be published once
each we.-k i four ounaecutiV) weeks
in THK JEWISH FUtRlDIAN
l"'NK AND ORDERED HI Miami
nade County, Plorlda, this mu da\
of July. A.D. 64,
B. B. LBATHBRMAN
Clerk of rh.- Circuit Com l
By: c. I-. COPFJLAND
ll.pulv Cl.rk
AARON XI. KANNER
24J Security Trust Building
Miami SJ, Florida
l-'K.iiiklin 3-6242
7 17-24-31. 8 7
mini- months iron, (he
first publication hereof
"ill be barred.
Dated at .Miami. Florida
lay of July. a.I'. 1964.
ANUBL ANDREWS
As Vlmlnlsiialrlx
''!-' P.il.|i.-:,,i,. ,,f ,,,is ,,
the l.th da) ..i jU|y, |;i6t
WIMDN. IIAVS.v ORlNDWERtJ
Attorne) r.-r Estate
:i"l Alnsley Building
_____ 7 17-24-31
this Mill
1,
In
of 7:14"
Chicago,
f I4MS c,|.
Services in Brooklyn, Rlv-
s.-d. II.. :;s, ,,f i ji 7
died July li River-
IEDIN. M-
H '' ni.i nd\ I u
aid-
ftLOFF. K nn,Hi c.. )|, ,,f -,,,,
y\\ "2nd Av. .. died July II. riordon
:NSTAT, .Mrs. Anna, 63, of :'71 ,
\\ 3lnd i't Gordon.
4G, Michael c, 7s ,,f j,--83 Collins
i-rvi.-.s In NeM Voi k Clt)
Ih --r-i.le.
)udy, Mrs. Jennie, 91 j Palermo
? KervLvs In Chicago. Newman
in the time of Hi.
hereof, or the same
.lie.
111st
will
Ol I -!..
It..ell. --
of (43
-f 625
Blas-
>VETZ. Mrs. IMU.
leinllan Ave. S< rviees in
It. N.Y. 'Jordon
JCKLER, Mrs. Rose, 71,
|ffei-s,.n Ave. Newman
{MAN. Mrs lain,I. :-,.
Ih St. ben lei s in ci
11
Imo, Mrs Dorothy, 62, of :'.7i7
". -ve Services In Chicago
i rsnle
fSS. Mi i, ,i. 52, 0f 4-, 'ntlllfl Vv.
id July v Services in Chattel......
i nn. Itlv rslde.
T. R. Iii .-a. mi. ,,| |545 Ku. lid

[hope
I'ranamp.
likes my
flowers-

months Xf
publication
be I-.ii red.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this 13th
oa> of July, A.l>. !!-.;i
JACK MEDNICK
SYLVIA WKISs
As Bxecutors
First i.ni.ii. .en of ihis
'in 16th da) "i .\w\\. 1964
Ml RON I. Sl'ARBER
aii. rii.-v for K\- utors
I2u Lincoln Road
.Miami l;, a. h. riorida
7 17-24-31, 8 7
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN iROBAIt
No. 63761
IN RE: Estate ..r
SAMl'EL Fi 1EL
I'ee. .i-i ||
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
'" -Ml Credlti and All Persons
l;ll.vlil I 'I..in. I e.n.niils Aguiliat
Si ni Estate:
You are hen v notified and r< -
i i .i ...mis and de-
mands whi.-h you ma) have against
the .-in. ol -A.lllKi, FtMlEL
I'ecensed late of Had.- Countv,
l-.orlda. t.. the fVlltnt) Judgeg of
i'-"1; County, hi i rile the same in
dupl i ii and ..- i-i..\ idi rt In Section
! atui In their of-
'" the c, nt) ..hi I.....s.- in
Hade i ounty, l-'l. Ida, v\ Ithln six eal-
'nth ih, lime of ih<
11 -' publli ii or the same
in <
. I'-1'- -I I Miami i lorida, this Bth
: July. \.l i
AIN* II R PERDIK
\- I '.., u...,-
I- ll-l pill.I.e.Hi. : ,,| I his lloli.......I
" '"Hi da\ ,.( July, 1964
A1XSLKK i: FFRDIE
Attorne> for Esi 'utor
Stilts ?2 23l-i u LeJeune Rd.
Coral llables, 1'
7 17-24-31
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
No. 64C 7775
JAMBS LEE URAWLEY,
Plaintiff,
REBECCA J. URAWLET,
I .*i. iidant,
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
Id: REBECCA .1 BRAWLEY
204 Second Avenue, N.E.
IN,LHA,^^TY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
,. No. 63718-B
in r:i:- Estate of
-III.ITS V. SAPERSTEIN
I 'I si .]
r ,NOT,'CE TO CREDITORS
To v reditors and \il Persons Hav.
nu Claims or Demands Against Said
Y.
I^noll. North Carolina.
Zip Code 2X645
i-hy notified and re-
nt any claims and de-
hav< against th<
SIPERSTEIN
nty, Florida,
of l Mil. i 'ountv,
liipllcate .in.i a-
an her. by
of Complaint f..i
filed against \
nulled to servi
notified that a Mill
r Divorce has been
U, ami you are re-
copy of your An-
wer or Pleading to the Hill of Com-
plaint on the plaintiffs Attorne)
BHRICH a ZrcKKItMAN. Iimii |t|H-
cuyne Building, Miami. Florida, and
file the original Answer or Pleadint
in the office ..i the flerk of the Cir-
cuit I "OUl 1 "II ..I I., lore Hie Huh da)
U gust, 1964. If you fail to da
-. Judgment by default "ill he tak-
en against you for ih.- relief demand-
ed In the Kill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each w.-ek f.u- lour consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI./IRIDIAN
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
I- lornla. ill |3th day of Juiv i
E i: LBATHBRMAN
"li i k of the Circuit Courl
ii"Ircu i'ourt s.ali
By: MAR'ICERITE Mt>RH)RD
Deputy ci.rk
I-.HR1CH a. ZCCKERMAN
liiol Blscnym Building
Miami. Klorlda
By: lliirrv Zuckerman. attorne)
foi Plaintiff. PR
7 17-24- II, v 7
Y..11 ar,. |,
quired to pr. .
mands wlii.-h
stale of .iri.j;-s:
di. eas. ,i (ate ,.f ] i;,,|,. ,.,,,
to the Count) Judgrei
nd rile the same in
grovlded in Section 78J.16. Florida
>'atutes, In thel. offices In th. ,.,,'
J i ourthouse in Dad. Count) Fli .-
da, jrtthln six calendar month.
the time of the ti.st publication
or, ..r the sain.- win be Itarred
nated at Miami Florid
da) of Julj. a.D. 1H4.
SHIRLEY c. SAPERSTEIN
Aa Bxecatrlx
First publication of this notice on
the Hull day of Juiv 1961
SIDNEY M 111 IDZIN
Attorne) for Executrix
'.' Brickell Ave.
Miami. Florida 33131
7 10-17-24-31
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COUR"
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 63646 B.
IN RK: l-Niat. of
SARAH SILBERMAN
I eased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Credltn and All Pi rsons 11.
ins I'lainig or Demands Against Si
Ksi.ii. :
You nn hi i eby notified and i
lulrcd to present any claims and d
man.is which you ma) have agalt
th. estate of SARAH SILBERMA
deeeased late .f I lade County, III
Ida, lo the County Judges of Da
County, ami file the same in dupllca
and as provided in Section 73S.
Flo lila statutes, in their offices
th.- Count) Courthouse In Dade Oou
ty, Florida, within six calendar mont -
from the time of the first publlcatl
hereof, or the sami "ill be barred
Dai il at Miami .Florida, this "
da) of Juiv, A.D. 1964.
Kl'REN SILBERMAN
AI.K!!KI> STI-:iN
. As Executors
First publication of this notlci
th. loth day of July, 1964.
SIMON. IIAV> \- aRL'NDWERQ
Attorney lor Estate
301 Alnsley Building
7/10-17-24-
froin
In i e-
tlils 7th
and
S
IN THE COUNTV JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORID*. IN PROBATE
No. 63729C
IN RE: Estate ..i
SCII.MITTACKH

Dignified, beautiful and
reverently cared for
surroundings for our
departed loved ones are
a source of veqr real
comfort to alL
EXCltfSlVI )[v. SI
AM- r MAU "If '.',
M0 1-7693
.ml All
1 lem.mds
notified
i.ny claims
have
I'
Against
Mil r. -
and do-
against
B k a STEVEN
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All creditors
"avimr claims .-
s.ii.i Estate:
You ar,- hen I
quired to r-reaent i
mands which you
the estate of SrwTIH'N- C SCHMlT-
, TAiKit. n k/a STEVEN C sciDfiT-
'" \ i RR deceased .. nf Dade Countv,
Florida, to the County Judges of
pads County, and file the same In
tj'tpllc Iti an I BS pi ..- id, d 'li Seetlon
'" IK. Florida s-.i'o.-s in their '-
[ices iii iio- c my Courthouse
Dade Countv, Flot Ha. within six al
iidar months from the time "f the
fiist i.ill,II, itlnn li.r.of. .: the sain,
will he l--.r.-,..|
Mien m:i. H.M1TT U'ER
at Admlnl I he l-'--
of ste-.ii. n i' .- nittauer, a/k a
S'.Aen ( H hmlttaui r
LPONARD J If A' tM)
Itornev f..r v.'" ., -iialor.
"..... dul'ont Bul*dlng,
Miami, Klorlda. 83111 Phone l-'l: 1->".'!
giiaailgakgaak
Ti
Y
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
El EVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
No. 64C 7672
THE WIlJ.IAMsnt'UuH
SAVINHH BANK,
Plaintiff,
CARMEN 1-llll.l.M CORU
---------- CORTCA, hi- wife
il, i-t ill,
:'. fi ndant.
NOTICE OF SUIT
CARMEN I'llll.l.ir COR1CA
"I ciiitli'A. his
if. If -on i. .1
'." Sti al" n Sir. .-f
Bridgeport, Conn, ctlcut
a ar. hereby notified that the
aiu.vi- captlnned action has been In-
stituted aralnsi \,,u In the Circuit
Courl of th.- Judicial Circuit of Flor-
ida m and t'--r Dade County to forc-
i lost mi rtoage upon the following
o- -tit.- -1 i eal propcrts :
l.-.t 17 Rlort 17 First Addition to
I'arol City'according to the Plat
ih- iv..- r- --o- a. ,| in li-' I- ,..k : <
ai Page : th.. Public Records
of Dade Counfy, Klorlda.
>"'.u ar.- i. nulred to file your nn-
""" t" I'laiiilffs i-iiiiol iinl with
ih Clerk of the aforesaid Court, ami
serve a ......v rhTeof upon plaintiff's
'- an- -n.' MARTIN FINE, itih Floor,
in '-' rvderal itulldlm.-. Miami SJ,
i t-i.i i noi later than Auausi
i Di i .- :-,, i ,,-. ..... ,n i.
ini.re.i >,,,,
I'ATK'i; ||
! R I I"A-rllKUMAN
.
B) I' I-ii-ii. w .
" nutv ci.rk
M RTlN R1NP
x"......" for Plaintiff
''"' : r. d< mi Bldg.
Miami .;.'. Ki,., da
I
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FLORIDA ,N PROBATE
No. 63606-B *
IN RF3 Ratale ..f
im.iii:i-:nci: e 1111.1.1:1:
I......is. .1
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To Ml Creditors anil All r. m.ns Hav-
ing claim- or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You ar.- li, r. I,v notified and i. -
nulred to present an) claims and de-
mands which >-i ma> have ngainsl
the estate .-f PI reni 1: Hilh r .1. -
- .'-1 -I late of Dade Countx. I- lorida
t.. the County Judges of Dadi Co nt>
and file lhi -am- in dUplll ale ami a-
:"">|||"I In -. :i..n 7': 16, I lei da
staun. -. in thi officer In Ih. Coun-
t) Courthouse In l-ml,. Count) 1
lJ. within sis lender months from
Ini lime of the 1 rst publication hi
of, or the same will be linrred
Dated at Ml iml, Florida, thi
day oi .lum. a 1 ISfi 1
Robert e mh.i.ki:
\ i. \e. utor
First publlcatli n .,f this not
iin i"ih da) ..1 July, 1961
II I.Ils II ERKTUNU
Ai'i.i ne) f'-i Bxecutor
I Red Road, .- nth Miami. Fla.
7 10-17-24-31
.1
Mai
Re.
r.-mai n-
living .1
Her. -
.'.ih
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOH DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 63762-A
IN RE Estate of
Til.I.IK VK \NKl:|
1.....used.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
10 All Creditors ami All Persons Hav-
111 claim, ,,r Demands Against Said
Estates
Vou are h.-r.lo notified and 11-
iinr.d to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
Ih. estate of TH.I.Ii: l-KANKi:i
le.eased lale of I 1.1,1,- 1-.....ity Flor-
ida, to th, County Judges of Dade
County, and file U -am- In duplicate
and a- provided In Section 733.16,
Florida Statutes, In their offices lit
th. Count) Co,ml,,,us(. Ir, |,.,,1, c,,,in-
ty, Florida, within six calendar months
iii'in the llm ..f the Hrst publication
hereof, or the same "ill b< barred
Dated at .Miami, Florida, this -oh
da) Of Jill)', A.D. 1964.
1 \ \ in 1 ;; \ \ i< 1:!,
M u;\l\ HBltNARI I 1; VNKI-I
v.M r.\ MtltlKI- Kksski.
-\-'i E id ':\.s in- Ix
ol Estoi : kel
Ml I.Its. ,11:1 \| v.\ & K VI LAN
H) 1.1.111- II, 1 in
V.l n<>s i-'i Kxx'utors ,v Exi ul Ix
11 -o s.W First street
Miami. 1"... 1 1., .']..,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT C -
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 64C 3517
.1 I KIS1.AK MORTOAQE ',
CORPl IRA Tit >N 1 IF FLORIDA,
Plaintiff,
\ s.
WARREN \Y. FRENCH, .tux.
Defendant.
NOTICE OF SUIT
Ti Warren '.v. French and
Hi n 11 French, his wife,
ih nee 1 'nknown, if
their unknown spouses, if
if dead, iheir unknown heirs, devise.
led, ass -1.....s, lienors 1 1. dltot
trust..-, or other claimants claim!) .
by, through, under or against any
ibove i.....1 defendants who
i. ceas. !
You are hereby notified that 1
above captloned action has been insi -
tnted against vou in the Circuit Con
of th.- mil ju ii. In I Circuit of Fie
Ida In and for DADE County to for
'li -- 0 1.....teage upon the follow I
ilesct bi -i real jo nperty:
l."i 9 BI01 ; KENDAL KANCIU-
ordlng to the Plat thereof, r. -
.iil.-d in Plat Book Rfl al Page
of the en.. 1:. cords of 1
County, FI01 Ida
v u are requir. il to file yi ur ant n
to plaintiff* complaint with ih. Cle
'f tin afi reaald Court, and serve
'"l" thereof upon i-lainilff's attorni
MARTIN FINE, nth Floor, Dai
i' ral Kultding, Miami :.:. i-i.-rl.
not later 1 li -ii August llth, 1964,
1 Decree Pro Confi sso ill be nt. 1
.n.ai'i-1 mil.
1 'ATED 1 me 10, 1964.
E U. I.i: VTHERM VN
Clerk .-I' th.- Circuit Court
B) C. P. cil'l-:i.\\
lit) I'lel k
MAR riN PINE
An. in j ii.i Plaintiff
' 'Hi Floor Dade Fi d. ral Bldg.
U iml :-'. 1- loi -.i
______________________________7.3-lQ- -
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COUR~
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 63608-A
IN RE: Estate of
l.l-MN \ PRINCE
1 '-,-. us-ed.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To Ml Creditors and All Persons Ha -
In* Claim- or Demands Against Sa
Estate*:
Y1.11 an hereby notified and r -
nulled 10 present any claims and d -
mands which you may hav, again-
the .st.11. ,.f LEONA PRINCE d- -
......I I-'' 1 "f Dade Count) Florid
10 the County Judges of Dade Coui
ty, and file the -am. in duplicate .11
as provided i-i Section 731.16, Florl.
siat,it.-s. In ih. 11 offices in the Com -
I) Courthouse In Dad< County, Flo
Ida, M ii ii n si si. ml.n- month* fro
Imi ni thi fl -1 publication hei -
r the sa i... 1 d
Dated ai Miami, Florida, (hia
lune, \ 11 1964.
Wll. 1.1.\ \i 1. MICHAEL
P rsl publli si Ion ol this noi .
6 h da) of June, 1964
AUt>Nt>VITZ. sii.vki: .- sen
Attorneys for Executor
Ki'7 Mush \ I'.ujldouj____________^^____


Poge 12-B
Ajfewfefi fkridfon
Frlccy. July p,
196<
Think FIRST of FOOD FAIR
Where QUALITY is olwoys in Fashion
PRICES EFFECTIVE
THURSDAY THRU WEEKEND
QUANTITY RIGHTS
RESERVED
TOP U.S. CHOICE PSG BRAND
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Tender and
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a treat for
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lb.
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LEAN FRESH
GROUND
BEEF
TOP U.S. CHOICE PSG BRAND BONELESS BRISKET
CORNED BEEF
WHOLE or
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. 55<|b
3 1
*^ IB. PKG.
09
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N
It
ul
m
iCi
tt

St
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it
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MAYFAIR CREAMED
COTTAGE
CHEESE
# %
* -
Of?
/ SMAU /
MINUTE MAID OR F.F. DELUXE
LEMONADE
7/mul AoJa2>
6-OZ CAN
MINUTE MAID LIMEADE
OR PINK LEMONADE
TIP TOP BLACK CHERRY
OR PINEAPPLE ORANGE
88c VALUE
S^'CONE *F.BERGLAS .RON.NG BOARD
PAD SET 1

APPETIZER DEPT.
AVAIIABU AT All FOOD FAIR SJOHtS HAVING APPfTIZfff DfPTS.
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PASTRAMI......
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MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
WITH YOUR EVERY PURCHASE
SMOKED CARP ... lb 79
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r>EMFD FM LETS OF
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c
c


Full Text

PAGE 1

Pabe 2-A Jew is* ncridiar Friday. T, ,J y 17, u Herbert Gelernter (center), president of Temple Judea, signs the contract for purchase of land on Granada Blvd. and Dixie Highway from the University of Miami. Site for the future half-million dollar temple for Judea. the 2V 2 -acre tract was acquired at a cost of SI05,000. On Gelernter's left, Joseph Krefetz, vice president, (right) Albert Jacobson. Men's Club president, who served on the committee with him. Board of trui-tee members, Richard Horwich and Louis Schneiderman, attorneys, represented the Temple in the transaction. Jack Shapiro Gets Teaching Award Jack Shapiro has been award ed a certificate for specialized leaching in Hebrew Day Schools by Torah Umesorah, National So OTARION HEARING AIDS polr All M : ., WHlLe tOU WAIT Vettonei ana Mo'di Imperial Hearing Aid Co. 84 N.E. 2nd Ave. 3771022 TfRMS TRADES 100 COPIES-$2 (PHOTO OFFSET) Anything you need copies of Reproduced ON Bond Pooer WMIIE YOU WAIT Cask I Carry 8rvinc Miami Sine* 1B44 95 N.E. 13th Street PHONE FR 1-0815 SUNSHINE PRESS LETTERS BULLETINS LISTS FORMS REPORTS CONTRACTS IP YOU'RE LOOKING FOR A -BEST BUY" ,N HOMFS YOU'VE FOUND IT' 1100 Down As little as 60 Month Serving Miami 15 Yean AITMAN INSURANCE & REAl ESTATE 210 N.W. 8th AVI. Ph. 377 9655 We Handle Insurance of Alf Kinds INSURANCE €& SENIOR CITIZEN AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE GOOD DRIVERS TO 90 YEARS ACKERrVUN INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. 37 N.I. 1st AVE. Ph. 371-2611 > CIRCUS INDIAN RIVER ORANGES AND PINK OR WHITE SEEDLESS GRAPEFRUIT Bwliel $495 -' %  .1 A n> .vnrri L S A Half MAIl OHOfRS PROMPTLY FHltD BONDlD-INi'JKtD-GUAKANTHD %  dr 1789 BISCAYNE BLVD. FR 4-2710 FR 4-8783 FREE ORANGE JUICE WE PACK £M RITt HIM SAM TO 10 f M OAll* MIAMI CONVALESCENT HOME 335 S.W. 12th AVI. LIO ALIEN. Director Ph. FR 9-0271. FR 4-5437 $mmcialiiim§ in Care to the lUarly and Chronically III 24-Hour Nursing Service Special Diets Strictly Observd Private and Semi-Private Rooms — Jewish-Style Cooking Co s Stu Sy gor giv em ha an iss tic pa ab th Pi WI funeral in a dignified and fitting farewell: it 'mf .BiYiTsiitod reelOJBfiTetheir perso id attention tn eacb detail...making arran f


PAGE 1

*Jeist ffcr&ten Page 5-A. T % JWV State Executive Meets Here To Discuss New VA Hospital, Projects KABBI BfBl WCIN Rabbi Wein Takes Beth Israel Pulpit Moses J. Grundwerg. president of Beth 1-racl Congregation. 711 40th St., announces that Kabbi Berel Wein will assume his pulpit at Beth Israel on Saturday. July 18. Rabbi Wein succeeds Rabbi H. Louis Rottman who has lelt for a northern pulpit after serving the congregation lor nine years. Rabbi Wein was ordained by the Hebrew Theological College of Chicago He received his BA degree from Roosevelt University and bis Juris Doctor from De Paul University A member of the Illinois Bar. be comes to Beth Israel from Peterson Park Center of Adas Hapoel Hamizraehi in Chicago, DL, Where he was active in many communal affairs. Rabbi Wein served on the board of directors of Jhe Telshe Ycshiva and as vice president of the Bais Yaakov Hebrew Parochial School of which be was a founder. Rabbi Wein is married to the former Jackie Levin of Detroit. Mich., and is the father of three girls and one boy. THIS IS NEWS! IYPAY4',OR5%? OUR NEW CAR LOANS ARE ONLY DEAL DIRECT FOR MONEY YOU NEED! i, NEW OR USED CARS! J -^FFERSON NATIONAL ; BANK MIAMI BEACH • JE 2-6451 30t • 41l ST. %  -r Godfrey Read n r;ntres Drive viMKING HAS CHANGED 'nee Jefferson Arrived" ANSWERITE TEEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE — Serving — JBFERSON %  KHIAND MURRAY UNION FRANKLIN PLAZA NEWTON FR 3-5581 YOUR TELEPHONE PROPERLY ANSWERED I IS YOUR GREATEST BUSINESS ASSET Jewish War Veterans, Department of Florida, will hold a statewide executive meeting on Monday evening, at the Minyonaires, 3737 Bird Rd., according to Department Commander Ainslee R. Ferdie. Feinberg School Awards Degree REHOVOT —(JTA)— An American has been awarded the first Doctor of Philosophy degree given by the Feinberg Graduate School of the Weizmann Institute of Science here. Dr. Benjamin S. Benjaminov. a professor of chemistry at Rose Polytechnic Institute, at Terrc Haute, Ind.. received his doctorate for a study on anti-tumor compounds in cucumbers. The Feinherg Graduate School was established by a $1,000,000 grant from Abraham Feinberg of New York and his family, in memory of his parents. Jac and Eva Feinberg. Some 40 representatives will discuss the VA hospital to be construct od in Dade County, iriiple-1 mentation of the Geneva Geno-j cide Convention, the National! JWV convention, and blood donor and replacement procedures. Officers recently appointed tbj serve the JWV Florida Department include: chief of staff, Mich-, ael Schcchter, past commander.' Murray Solomon Post; Mrs. Selma Tucker, past commander, Murray; Solomon Post, adjutant; Maurice j Weinman, past commander, Miami: Beach Post, chaplain; Noahj Schisel, past commander. Col. David Marcus Post of North Dade. inspector. Leon Silverman. past command-1 er. Hialeah Miami Springs Post, quartermaster for the seventh year. Arthur I.ee. past commander, North Shore Post, liaison officer; Nat Brown. Norman Bruce Brown Post, service officer. Major of the department honor guard, Jerry Brunncr, of the Abe Horowitz Post; Norman Levine. past commander, Murray Solo iiwn Post, officer of the day. —rxr,.. %  -f w — ** %  i nan ,,....• The Ninth Day of Av The observance of Tisha B'Av, the ninth day in the Hebrew month of Av, will begin here Saturday evening and continue all day Sunday. The day is traditionally marked by the reading of "Kinot. the Lamentations from the Prophet Jeremiah, and is one of the darkest in Jewish history. On Tisha B'Av, the first temple was destroyed in Jerusalem in 586 B.C.E. According to tradition, the second temple was destroyed the same day'in the year 70 C.E. To mark the occasion, synagogues throughout the world will dim their lights: and lasting men will remove their shoes, seat themselves on benches, and mourn the occasion. CJFWF in Refugee Study PARIS — (JTA' — The problems that faced the Jewish com-: munities of Europe during the immediate postwar years are well on j the way to solution, but the Jews of America are now called on to work with these communities on newly-emerging problems brought on by the uprooting of vast numbers of Jews in their native lands. %  Hd the attendant migrations that have followed, Louis Stern, of Newark, N.J.. stated here this week at the conclusion of a fiveday visit hy the third overseas delegation of the Council of Jew ish Federations and Welfare Funds. Mr. Stern is president of the CJFWF. "The French community was in no position to solve the problems brought about by such an influx by itself." he said. "The needed extra help is forthcoming not only from American organizations, but also from other European com munities through a campaign sponsored by the Standing Conference. This is not, however, a problem that can be solved overnight, and it will be with us for some time to come." The Joint Distribution Committee office here was host to the delegation during its stay in Paris. The delegation lelt for Vienna, following which it will spend two weeks in Israel. Visit to U.S. Strengthens Ties NEW YORK — (J'l.V — Rabbi Issar I'nterman, the Chief Ashkenazi Rabbi of Israel, declared here that as a result of his visit ti) this country, the ties between the Jews of Israel and the United States had been strengthened. Rabbi I'nterman made this statement prior to his departure for Israel Sunday. According to Rabbi L'nterman's aides, his visit, although private in nature, had great significance for the Orthodox as well as the Jewish community in general. During his visit of several weeks Rabbi Unterman went to Washing ton, where a special reception in his honor was held at the Israel Embassy. Rabbi Unterman noted with satisfaction that the Jewish community in each city he visited accorded him great respect. In Kansas City, the Chief Rabbi met with former U.S. President Harry S. Truman and discussed current world issues. fi'noi Raphael Registration Starts for Religious School Registration is under way i the forthcoming fall term of C< gregation B'nai Raphael Regions School. In addition, el


PAGE 1

Page 4-B *kni$t fkridfiar Friday, J^., YM and YWHA Day Camps Highlight Fifth Week With Programs and Activities The Republican Convention in croup at Camp Shalom Of Miami San Francisco, a satire on the Beach. Other special trips includfamous Beatles, and events of ed a trip to the Homestead Air 'Long, Long Ago." highlighted Force Base to visit the Nikki the fifth week of the day camp Missile Base, and a trip to (.'ran-' program sponsored by the YM and don Park Zoo. YWHA of Greater Miami at its At camp Shalom. "Big Top" and three branches during the past -circus Themes" will highlight week." stated Herschel Rosenthal. next week's activities. As a newly elected president of the special presentation, a famous YM ,iul YWHA Over 450 children c | 0 wn will visit the camp. All in Dade County were involved groups will have circus acts and cither as participants or spectabooths as well as a trip to the tors in the events. zoo At Camp Noar, North County A Camp Noar. circus week will YMHA Branch Camp, in a miniaalso highlight the activities for ; ture Republican Party political ncx t week. A popcorn party, trip convention, delegates and candito Matheson Hammock, and a dates offered campaign speeches, special hay wagon ride will be inand campers went to the polls to eluded. This will be climaxed by vote. a circus involving all of the camp In addition, special cookouts. naers as both actors and specta-j ture hikes, rock collecting, and intorsect hunting were conducted Further information on these during the week. A water carcamps mav be obtained bv connival and cookout was jointly contaeting camp directors at Miami ducted by the Maccabees and the Branch. Charles Plotkin; Miami Noahs. The Rebeccas. Sabres. Beach Branch. Burt Garr: and Joshuahs and Samsonites went to \ or th County Branch, Miriam Miami Beach lor a full day ol Schcinherg. i:~hinti. Dade Lions Club Eye Examinatk Over 1.000 pairs of children's they will spon-nr the %  eyes have been examined free of' each year charge at three Miami -hopping!. enters, it was announced tins, Bnai B rilh week b) the Dadeland Lions Club. Katz. are of the public service | ings. idea. Rroward-North Dade ided assist its. At the Norths • Miss Eliese Wilhite, a Miami model associated with Zipp Fashion Production, Ltd., will represent Mrs. Zipp at the annual "Summer Girls' Program" sponsored by the West Miami Woman's Club on July 22. The charming and versatile Miss Wilhite has been seen in many fashion shows in Miami and Miami Beach end has served as a judge in beauty contests. Center, the Vol-Ti et Mrs. Finest Collins The visual screening program ,| lltt (cM> i> under supervision of the Dade Tno uddles' Trafi County Optometric Association in S:i(l Iy Tmu are (m ; cooperation with the Florida Vition of Sgt n aro | d -ion Foundation, and ipart ot K ,| 1K atlim Section, | Miami News Safety Town. sheriff's office Dr Santo.d 1. /.iff. coordinator, classes -t.nt on | ... of the Vision Screening, says wpck through F mother^ ma) bring their children. a m t0 2 3 o p.m between the ages of I and !•. to ( | r ,. n navi re gj g | e Dadeland, Northskle and M3rt ty training in the pas street shopping centers for eye ggt Griffin indii tests on Wednesdays About one third of all children examined have "unsatisfactory" Temple iWOi tlecfj Jffj ratings, Dr, Ziff announced He officers who will estimates that 5.000 children will ]9t>4-65 at Temple g i>.' visually screened by the time Lloyd B. .lave, the project ends on Aug 21st Denmark. Bert Bcrsi "This ithe largest free vision identa; Murray S checkup in the State ot Florida Ber Hurwit. final ever undertaken by a service Ralph Hollandet club." he said President Don .secretary; Mrs cnst of the Dadeland Lions says recording %  ret At Camp Shalom, 'Long. Long was the theme for the entire week. Taking different areas of ancient times. Biblical. Colonial, Israeli and the Roaring Twenties, memberof the group i ressi d in the costumes of the historical period they were depictIn addition a variety of trips completed the week, with a special trip for roller skating purposes. Mrs Clayton Fein, chairman of the scholarship committee, was thanked by the president of the '"Y" for the work she and her committee carried out during the week At Camp Ma Ka Bee. a mimicking of the famous Beatles highlighted the week's activities in the form of an entertainment and talent show program called the • Ma-Ka-BeatleA special intergroup program was conducted by the oldest girls group in the MI of softball game with the "Simmered tutto-di-giorno ta'am!" Chef Boy-Ar-Dee uses a mixture of Lnglish, Italian and Jewish to tell you that his brand new sauce has "Simmered all-day flavor!" CHEF BOY-AR-DEE* MEATLESS < SPAGHETTI SAUCE So rich in flavor, you'd think you'd cooked it all day. Who else but Chef Boy-Ar-Dee could create so much haimische ta'am in a meatless sauce-home grown tomatoes, onions and spices, enriched with the Italian touch of pure olive oil. Delicious with spaghetti, omelets, meat loaf. BRAND HEW! in recloseablc jars16 oz and 29oz. GOOD THINGS IN JEWISH LIFE i.rJM Richf lavor and mellow ta'am have made MaxweM DBl House by far and away the best loved coffee?^ \ in Jewish homes'.Their*matchless quality haS been constant for three generations—constarr.^ In giving joy and good cheer at meal time, refreshment time, holidays and every day. Why not have a cheering cupj of Maxwell House Coffee right now!... Regular In land 2 lb. cans; or Instant In 2, 6 and 10 oz. Jars. Good to the last drop! ;+l*M*l" INSTAN1 KOSHER-PARVE Cwttftatf by Rabbi Hirash KohD MAXWELL HOUSE I Fine Products of General Foodi I



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&*y? 17. 1954 fJewisit fhrkfian Page 5-B 4 %  ,,.... a ,i.. ..;; %  !•.* %  %  ".-.• %  • %  • •' %  •* IWWII*;.II;I miiillllMiiWi' %  H.:I-*I -a.u g. ^About jr eople an JVl< aces HP Association Award to Schenfeld ID FUN Chccca Lodge clown in Islamorada near Ruth and Virginia sat in the shade and rid road and dreamed the hours away *ir husbands, Mayor Shepard Broad and Orleans, fished to their hearts' content, i an Mannie Luck didn't do much sitting, U or reading. They had their three chilTh them: Joey, Judy and Georgia. They [see where tinporpoises are trained and ttuallv got to swim with "Flipper." i. • DOINGS and Dave Kifas held a Sunday brunch lily could u-'t together to celebrate two events. Daughter Harriet and her hustr. Leonard Rosendoif, made Kuth and %  sndparents on May 27. a cute little girl. old Ritas, president of his class, just cl from law school at the University of Great-grandmother. Mrs. Fannie Rifas. It he first champagne toast. i %  /ERE THERE ,. Hong Kong, Trudy Hamerschlag writes rained every clay since she arrived in feng e and Dan Heller had a fine time Bigbtaeeing with their little girls. Rona and U&< Fr, Komi' iniu's news that Henry Morris created .. serration wilh Ins harem. He is traveflrr. with Irs wile. Dotty, (laughters. Kathy and aVr :ie and his mother-in-law. Mrs. Joseph Man* MENT IN THE SOBEL FAMILY la, daughter of Lil and Paul Sobel, degree in education from the L'niver%  liami and an engagement ring from her Mel Hecht at the same time. Mel is Of Rev. and Mrs. Samuel Hecht. The will be in the fall. • LLOW AND WHITE ;,* a bridal shower given by Carolyn nueli Luck and Syvlia (Mrs. Sanford) at the Kramer home in Bay Heights. It seemed as if the Kramer house had been built just for this special party, everything was M perfect. On the long front picture window seat under a Huffy parasol were piled packages oi all shapes and sizes, looking very bricl-ey. Marilyn Gidney, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Qldney who will wed Howard, son of Mr. and Mrs Alex Freidin on Aug. 8 at the Doral Country Club, was guest of honor. Cocktails were followed by the traditional bridal luncheon of chicken salad and fancy molds. The U-shaped table was decorated with floral arrangements of yellow and white daises with tiny brides and grooms lurched on top. Soft white doves holdinmints served as piace card favors. Grand' mothers and aunts were much in evidenceMrs. Betty Finegold, Mrs. Ben Gidney, Mrs. Gutsie Freidin, Mrs. Anna Silverstein. Mrs Louis Girney, Mrs. Dorothy Abrams and Mrs Svlvia Silvers. Other guests included Mrs. Myron Budnick. Mrs. Eslher Leibcrman. Mrs Ar thur Rose. Mrs. Abe Schoenleld. Mrs. Herbert Gutman. Mrs. Aaron Goldman. Mrs Herbert Fenchel. and Mrs. Henry Morris. • GLAD TIDINGS" That voice! Tallulah Bankhead may have gotten a little older but her exciting voice hasn't changed one whit. Summer matinee seems so much more fun than in the winter. Ruth Greenfield was the proud possessor of one of the fewmen in the theater. Her husband Arnold was quite intrigued with the audience as with the play. Grace. (Mrs. Albert Seiden) was sitting with Mrs. Kurt Peiser. Mrs. Albert Lipsky and Mrs. Ullford Purcel. Florence (Mrs. Sidney Lewis. Grace (Mrs. Norman) Tater, Georgia (Mrs. Williami Brenner. Beth (Mrs. Harold) Zeeman all trooped over to meet Ruth I Mrs. Richard Hollander of Philadelphia who is visiting her mother. Hilda (Mrs Jack) Meyers The three Hollander boys spent the day with their Grandpop at his hotel, the Sands. The hotel will never be the same. Martin, the youngest, seems to have the happy faculty of being a good hotel man. At seven years of age that is quite a feat. —Frances Lehman %  The Plumbing Contractors' Association will award their annual distinguished service plaque to Ben Schenfeld, outgoing president, at a banquet July 25th in the Saxony Hotel. Noted trophy craftsman Buddy Halpert. has been commissioned to design the award. Metro Mayor Chuck Hall will preside at installation ceremonies inducting officers for the coming year. The banquet is sponsored by the Plumbing Industry Program, Inc.. and the citation is given each year "for outstanding ef| lorts in promoting aims and pur| poses of the industry program." THE LERNERS Catering for All Occasions Established in 1945 JWIISHA*W C N OlNNG FAMOUS •71 WASHINGTON AVE. JEI-3987 MIAMI FACILITIES BEACH J^esfaurant lll"\ >i:i5S SERVED DAILY 4 P.M. to 10 P.M. Continental TRB Kosher Caterers WEDDINGS • BAR MITZVAHS • BANQUETS UNLIMITED At Your Home, Hall or Synagogue Miami's Only "Shomer Shobbos" Restaurant Quality Per Excellence 8393 BIRD ROAD, MIAMI Phone 226-1744 s.wn-EU. -raw •££ CATERERS FOR ALL SOCIAL FUNCTIONS m eittflcJl Research Building DETRO' %  1TA' Samuel £"J LORa* Hamburger and Maxill JsJBT*--. and their families. .ave~^pR|T-buted $500,000 for the ^• %  %  taaatfan of a medical research jUaUaaf-at Sinai Hospital here, it |p,; as aRBRDLnced by Nate S. Sha|ro, fRRjaioent of Sinai. re-' NEW! Dedicates New Building PHILADELPHIA — tJTA) — The 106-year-old Congregation Adath Jeshurun has dedicated its new building here. The structure is built on two levels. The sanctuary can accommodate up to 1,800 persons at one time. The \ chapel seats 200 and the auditorium has a capacity of 1.000. facilities Expanded PITTSBURGH — (JTA) Completion of the first phase of a big redevelopment and revitalization program for Montefiore Hospital here, built at a cost of S6.500.000, was marked with ceremonies here by officers of the institution headed by Stanley J. Kann. president ol Montefiore. Per Person Double Occupany (35 Rooms) TO SEPT. 17th" WITH 2 DELUXE MEALS 9 •High Holy Days Rates On Request RESERVE NOW! DAVID nOSNstft-S TO HAROLD PONT and IRVIN GORDON GORDON and PONT KOSHER CATERERS tram aori treeevrei te a complete aatfet TO In170 N.W. 5th ST., MIAMI PHONE FR 4-244$ Under the strict supervision of the United Ka.hrus Association of Greater Miami-Supervising Rabbi: Rabbi Abraham jsatra Of EN HOUSE WID0IM %  %  MITZVAHS RKEPTIOM HOTEL WOl UIMttl fUUY AIR CONDITIONED I Diatary Laws Strictly Observed %  CONSTANT RARMNKM wntviiioN MaSHCIaCH ON PREMISES On tha Ocean at 67th Stratt %  Miami Beach CALL UN 6-0121 Synagogue in Hotel We boast the best Polynesian food anywhere! Our restaurant is large enough to serve you perfectly, J and intimate enough to know you. In the center of everything important! UNO KOSHER OEDQAIAMI All pure bRf{ Quality CfttwdflartV NOW OPEN at 11:30 a.m. DAILY V for LUNCH 4 CREAMED CHICKEN 't. to King $1 AC ,p„, Petatoe lW %  # STUFFED CABBAGE Hungarian S}1 efiO Style le"w yjF. Flavor Kashrufh BEEF GOULASH Broad Noodles $| p O Fresh Vegetable I.OV POT ROAST .i.' MKt< cgj a C CORNED BEEF FRANKFURTERS SALAMI BOLOGNA ILNO KOSHER lUSAGE CO. (of Chicago) MIAMI BRANCH N.W. 10th AVENUE lira FR 1-6551 landwlehes. Steaks, Soups, Daily Specials Cocktails CHANDLER'S 21st STREET off COLLINS MIAMI BIACH JC 8-OB23 KING ARTHUR'S COURT STROLLING VIOLINS DINNER SUPPER MIAMI SPRINGS VILLAS 500 Deer Run • TU 8-4521 ART BRUNS, Co-Owner i-UAU POl.YNF.SIAN RESTAURANT / UN 5-373.5 THE 79TH ST. CAUSEWAY, MIAMI BKACH EL IIATrRRO SPANISH RESTAURANT Specialty of the House "PAELLA VALENCIANA" OPEN 11 A-.M. Til 10 P.M. DAILY 2322 N.W. 7th STREET, MIAMI Phone NE



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Friday. July 17. 1964 +imisli nDrSdUain Page 7-B CM ilk Oriental print chosen by Mrs. Nornan %  • —.-ii. it u.ia two-piece with (iv.'i-bi<>'.i-ibuttoning e back and in the semiIhouette. Her skirt was i; Mrs. Norman Landau were white inoygashel three piece • -i -inbie winch featured oeabrc ink embroidered flowers ten i: over the heath. The Br bodice was fitted and the fit • • pink sweater was banded in .( moygashel. Ice pink silk II:.. n?;i and linen was worn by MiKit-hard Stone. An allover ; r k silk embroidery was featuri; on the ensemble which was r moygashel with a hitfh rowli > r.eckline and bodice in organ. and a low-belted hip leogt) ,./ket Mrs lac Mermell came into town -i. :n her (.'amp Universe, and jc • (i the al.-nott 200 guests. She v.. in an emerald green Chant lace two piece cocktail dress :i"th the hemline of her overh -e and her skirt followed tht alloped lace pattern. An emao • white sheath with irideacer sequinbanding the high ro. -d neckline was worn by Mrs. '-. hard TU-JU. Frosted summi: white was also the choice .•!' Mrs Frank Dowling and M Al Liebert Cole on Stoic Welfare Board Julia' ole o! V n. has been appoint' to lb>\in> Welfare Board's itizens' Advisory Committee I'ubii Kelatmns for 196445. -.:ini)une it was made by J. s; airman ni the Wc: boa--.' .ile is president o! e public relationi firm •JUIFE of King's Bay Yacht and and Country Clubs new president. Mrs. Angus Stephens. selected a yellow brocade cocktail ensemble. Yellow was the touch of color on Mrs. Jack Schankman's white dinner suit. Mrs. Arthur Frishman's muted royal blue imported knit had a gold printed chiffon scarf at the neckline. A gold colored moygashel sheath with a jewel neckline was worn by Mrs. Murray Turetsky. Mrs. Hy Merlin chose a lemon yellow sheath with white lace appliqued on the bodice. A lilac colored silk suit with a deeper shade of lilac in silk chiffon draped in a modified ascot tie was seen on Mrs. Nat Kupper. Mrs. Philip Schiff chose a foliage print in ombre greens for her sheath and matching jacket. Jewel tone turquoise was the color of Mrs. Martin Hitzig's ensemble. Her matching colored chiffon bodice had a deep cowled neckline. Mrs. Mort Fell man's red wool jersey sheath had a matching fringed cape. V A two-piece white hand croch** eted Italian straw was worn by Mrs. Leonard Herman. The circular skirt featured appliqued crocheted flowers Yellow white and tones and shades of greens blended in the chiffon print worn by Mrs. Maxwell Dauer. Her sheath was softened with a chif-. fon bow at the neckline. Mrs. Joseph Upton's iridescent turquoise sheath had a matching bin length jacket It featured a patterned silk linen weave. Porcelain blue flowers in a warp ed silk taffeta print was Mrs Sandy Zipf's choice for the party. .Mrs. Irwin Blocker wore a slenderizing moygashel sheath In vertical stripes of olive, turquoise and honey beige. A frothy-looking pink silk was worn by Mrs. Harold Abbott Her decollette scooped neckline was trimmed with tiered pink silk organza ruffles. Miami Birthday To be Observed The City of Miami and the Miami Women's Club will celebrate their joint annual birthday with a traditional invitational luncheon at noon July 28 at the Woman's Club. 1737 N. Bavshore Dr. The Woman's Club will be 64 years old and the City of Miami will be 68. Theme of this year's program is Miami's Magical Duet, highlighting the role both the city and the club have played in the community's progress. Mrs. Vaudie V. Vandenbcrg. president of the Miami Woman's Club, will extend the club's welcome and lead the program while Mayor Robert King High will give birthday greetings from the city, which was incorporated Julv 28. 1896. Heading the clubs birthday celebration is Mrs. Wavne Allen North Beach Organizes Toastmasters Chapter Recently organized North Miami Beach unit of Toastmasters International will meet at Zeman's Restaurant on Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. Club president. Mel Damn, will preside. Guest speakers will include Herb Ellis. Eli Pollack. Jack Wilson and Larry Friedman. U.S. Ambassador to Israel Walworth Barbour (left) and Prof. Bernard Zondek. head of the Department of Gynecoloqy and Obstetrics at 'he Hebrew University-Hadassah Medical School, are shown after unveiling a plaque for the Premature Baby Unit at Hadassah's newly-opened Adolf and Felicia Leo:i Mother and Child Pavilion in Jerusalem. The U.S. Government contributed I £190.000 for the pavilion unit at the Hadassah-Hebrew University Medical Center. Rabbi Stern on Channel 10 Rabbi Tibor H. Stern of Congregation Beth Jacob will speak on Tisha B'Av on Sunday over the "Still Small Voice" program sponsored by the Greater Miami Rabbinical Association. The pro. gram is seen over WVKT ch. 7 at 10 a.m. RENTAL APARTMENTS I Id". Ill atcrfront One Bedroom Apartment $ 169 Studio end 2 Bedroom Apartments also available furnished or unfurnished H JCcutU (facific M POLYNESIAN RESTAURANT NOW AVAILABLE FOR YOUR CATERED AFFAIRS OUR TROPICAL GARDENS & PRIVATI -^^ DINING AREAS ic PERSONALIZED CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS FROM !W1 20 T0 20 + PARTIES PLANNED TO FIT YOUR BUDGET CALL JOE CASS MIAMI 945-6457 BROWARD 923-2421 JMSI South Of Hollywood Riscaync Boulevard Hollo nd.l* (* U.S. 1 .1 Mile North of Gulfltieoa* Everybody tfet§ what iliev wsml of Venn v ole & A--.mates. Inc. AUTHORIZED DEAUB CNITH HEARING AIDS $S0 to $285 St.. cAll Mill-. ^ Botteriet — Mo'Ji STANLEY GOULD .38 Lincoln Road '• Una f aa H *#t W a ll %  taraa PHONE JI t.7't Sunshine Chapter Party Sunshine Chapter. B'nai B'rith Women, held a dessert card party Tuesday, noon, at Washington Federal Auditorium. 167th St. and N'E 6th Avc. Mrs. Florence Bernstein is president of the group. \ i I : THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED MUDS FOt ITS [THRIFT SHOP Itiw furniture. CiofMna, Umtns, Dishes Drapes, ffc. 0ASE CAU US FOR PICK-UP JEWISH HOME FOR AGED THRIFT SHOP N.W. Vth AVENUE Ph. 694-2101 A-l EMPLOYMENT DOMESTIC HELP DAY WORKERS Ph. FR 9-8401 f ENJOY BETTER HEARING FIDELITY HEARING AIDS J % LOW PRICES ON MOST MAKES 4 % REPAIR 4: ALL MAKES EAR MOLDS 4 BATTERIES 4 ACCESSORIES 4 'V-^XV^v-V^XV-V Guaranteed -Hearino Pleaeure" | HEARINC AIDS IftfEM % FROM •e* % Coral Way Hearing Aid. Serv. ', it 3131 8.W. 22nd St. (Coral Way) 4 Phone: 445-6122 ^*AAAa\A*A*4%AaVAAaaAAA*Aa\a.a4 % Cltawing Laundry ^ Storage 1201 20th Street JE 8-6104 >^| ^K Miami Beach Day Servite Haver Am htrm Ckeree. 3 DAYS AND 2 NIGHTS 51750 f.r hr-., Maw % %  2 la A Re .*i INCLUDES TWO SUMPTUOUS DINNERS AND %  REAKFASTS SO of 2S0 Reams FRIT. %  Dancing SaturJav Night %  18-holegolf %  Putting green I Teams toaiu %  Oivmpic si/e pool %  CibaiusM Gyn> and! lolirmm %  Chaise Lounge %  Large beach %  Garden estate on die ocean COLLINS AT 2


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vJtnist fie rid kin Page 13-A OM5 iS ervices ••• •. is eekend OATH IMML. 7S01 Carlyla Ave. I III <—i HW tec Ever. ay *.m. Rabbi • hv jMlplt. wlU COhriii. i \ %  iaMtat Haaon. Satur.l:. ion: '.The. Spirit of I'.rmh. rin. ..i .ufferina;." VWIT MLOM CONGRECA |-Av e. Orthodox. Wwr. !•*"< 85S3 SW 19th A.* fUabl Abraham S'h. 1 h*VtD. 2SZ3 W 3rd Ave. Con. (MHNifltkWNirmjn N SL.ipno. -fr W H Hl— W. Lipson. ay p.m. Sarerduv :• :i m •' Wr 17th Awe. Ortholen Schiff. • tfrMHtVaUTit 40th St. O'tho(.JlaMI H. Louis Rottman r "M KACOtk 9*1-311 Waih.nqton %  e. OHa n ecK. ftabbi Tibor Stem. rMaee; eaauetae MlmchM. ay tl& p:m. ttaf:-'l:.> •• %  :! %  > .i m -wit: "11 a I.'rapfcci • % %  I m Lamentations a.m. Tlaha ffah —— • — H -KODESrt. T101 SW 12th v rraditloWa R.ibbi Max hapira. Cantec Pred Bermtcin. unlay l;46 a.m. s. %  •' .-MI.': i I r-. i a-NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 183rd St. Conservative. Rabbi Harold Richter. Cantor Jack Lerner. I l-tiiiay 8:18 p.m. Cantor Lerner win r % % % % % %  % % % %  i | offl.-iat.:ind (peak i.n "lyvtata." CfllWDlft/GHr/NG TfMf KuluMiiy n.tn. ilicuFeiii ajruiip | followed by Mlncna. • FLAGLER %  GRANAOA. 50 NW 51st PI. Conservative. Rabbi Oavid Rosenfeld. Cantor George Goldberg. FYlilay t!:3" p.m. Saturday X:SII a.m. Tisha IJ'Ah service! T"8 p.m. and Sunday !> a.m. V 8 Ab — 6:55 pm. %  „ %  Tour Toniiue." .'.:30 p.m. "Tim Portion "f Law." |J:30 p.m. "Word* are MeaningfoJ." —— • —BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION. 13630 W. fjiaie Hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Simon April. Cantor Hyman Fein. BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd *.ve. Orthodox. Ralph Krieger. secretary. • BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid Ave. Orthodex. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky. _— BETH TORAH. 164th St. and NE 11th Ave. Conserv itive. Rabbi Max Lipschitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschenbaum. Iii.i.i\ R p.m. Baturda) 8:45 a.m Mini-h.i 6:15 p.m. risha B'Ab Commemorates rhe Fall of Ancient Tempi e FT. LAUOEROALE EMANU-EL. 1801 E. Andrews Ave. Reform. Rabbi Richard M. Leviton. HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pinetrea dr. Oi 'tliadex. Ranet Alexander S. Gross. HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 1M1 Johnson st. Conservative. Rabbi Oavid Shapiro. C a nt • r Yehudah Heilbraun. • ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th St. Conservative. Rabbi Shmaryahu T. Swirsky. Cantor Louis Cohen. l*rllay 6:30 p.m. Saturday 8:43 a.m. Sermon: "The Longest Blgh In Huilory." Blbla class 5:30 p.m. Mm. ha S:30 p.m. • KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield. Cantor Abraham Seif. • MIAMI BEACH ETZ CHAIM. 1544 Washington Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Abraham Strassfeld. .—— MINYONAIRES CONGREGATION. 3737 Bird Rd. Modern Traditional. — • — OHEV SHALOM. 911 Normandy Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Phineas WeUerRaskin. Rroth-rhood president. Quest jpeakt-r. Samuel Sfeen, attorney. Mr*. Il nivi y A-Wwt' will ron.lurt r*t* i mw i ra l port!. .a of the program and Dr. Warr*n I.inilati will read the announcements. TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLLYWOOD. 1351 S. 14th Ave Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. • TEMPLE BETH SHIRAH 7500 SW 120th St. Reconstruction's! Rabbi Morris Skoo. Cantor Herman Gottlieb. • TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Hollywood. 1725 Monroe St. Conservative. I Rabbi Morton Malavsky. Cantor Ernest Steiner. • TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase | Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronieh. Cantor David Convisri. IMday 8CIS p.m. All —l nhjog c-nnducted by Kabbi I'rank Fischer with fantor William Koyal cnuutinK musical portions. Sermon: "Hllh-1 the Hlder." Saturday i:4.'. a.m. TEMPLE B'NAI ABRAHAM. 3*7 NE ttrth St. Coaeervakive. Rabbi Nathan H. Zwitmin. Cantor Alexander Cohen. • TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW 22nd Ave. Conservative. Rabbi S. M. Machtei. • TEMPLE EMANU-EL 1701 Washington Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Cintor Hirsh Adler. Pride) •'• p.m. Baturda) t a.m, e -TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th St. Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. • TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo Ave. Liberal Reform. Cantor Gordon Richards. Kridn) 8:l.*i p.m. Bervlci conducted by l^eonard l Kullsh, member ..f the boanl of trustees. Mrs. Kalls>h Hill hi. -.. iho Sabbata candles. TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th St. Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. Cantor Edward Klein. • TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th St. and Tatum Waterway. Modern Traditional. Raboi Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Saul H. Breeh. Baturda) s:4r. a.m. Sermon: "The DoHtruotlon "f l-ia.-l ami its Rebirth." Tlsha B'Ab services 7 p.m. anil Sunday 0 a.m. TEMPLE OR OLOM. Conservative. 8755 SW 16th St.. Miami. Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor Gershon Levin. Saturday H:4.1 a.m. Bar Mltzvah: Robert, sun ol' Mr. anil Mrs. Jerry Zipper. • TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH MIAMt. 12100 NE 15th Ave. Reform. Rabbi Daniel M. Lowy. Canter Cbet Gale. I* riday 8:15 p.m. l.lo\d K. Jaye, newly elected Twnpif president, win speak • •u "A Formula for Happiness." TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 951 Flamingo Way. Conservative. • TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamera Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Herknel Broaks. Canter Ben Dickeen. — • TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th St. Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Waxman. Cantor Leo Llrlich. • TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Henry Wernick. KVIday R:30 p.m. Guee-1 speaker, Irwin Schulman, director ..t" ADI/a Florida Regional office. Queel Cantor Emanii.l Man.lei will chant the llturgj Uneg sh.il.liat boated bj Blaterhood. Baturda) 8 a.m, I'ulpli guest, Benjamin Altahuler, formerl) of Israel a YOUNG ISHMLL. 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwm Stauber By RABBI SAMUEL JAFFE Tample Beth El Trsha B'Ab which falls on Sat"day but which •..'. he tlctcrrcd 18 year to 'Sun.ia> liccansc (H e Sabbltb^ ccinnu'inorales the struction Of the ancient temple Jerusalem. T-'ailnion also asIbeS many Other tra.uii' events theaonalaot Jewish historv to is fateful da iinwever. fur a •eat 'Dumber .• Jews. Tisha 'Ab has very l|! '' significance peciaQy IROIH lime which has itnessed the es!;il(lishmenl (if Is lei and the uphcililinu ol the •jMtx jtxct'ptiiiK fur a pnent oT our pecple who ontmve to 0bser\e this day l>> dherence to the traditional piac:e of the reading of the Lainentions, the recitations of dirges id 4M* abstinence from food and ink, who amenus still genii ely mourns that ancient event" Perhaps the generations of the iSt did feel a ser-sc ol protonnd rrow as they retlected somber ufoa that poi-nant periini ol %  wish history when the sacri:ial colt Was destroyed and the mctuary was ra/ed by the en'iy. But for us. that sentiment not as readily evoked Too many centuries have pas d and tOO much has happened more recent years which has fee tod our Uves and climate to Use U& at-this date to mourn e national tragei.'. which hetell :r people in the remote and SOUTHWEST CENTER. 6438 SW 8th St. Conservative. Rabbi Zevi Greenwald. — e SfHAROIC JEWISH CENTCR 645 Collins Ave. Rev. Cantor Sadi Nah. mlas. — e TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. Conservative. 1025 NE 183rd St.. Miami Gardens Rd. Rabbi Jonah E. Capian. Cantor Maurice Neu. — • TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall Dr.. So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Herbert Ba.nngard. Cantor Charles Kodner. l'Yi'la> v:'.'i i..in. Pulpit gUeid, Max Extensive Galilee Development Offers Challenge to Pioneers BUSINESS MAN, !" .rih, would like o rial aeattia a far the High Holy • willing lo go for an %  Ms*. lOlHwaia or Conservative. 1790 last Bay Harbor ^IB. Ph. 864-2846 cunrot WANTED THe MWTOfMWES SYNAGOGUE fer— tgpar t sjnity for the serc#6 f • Cantor far the High Holy "* — A i r t tasation.'d Sanctuary Hh m i l l aapacity of 200. Coll tostor fa* details. Ml 44133 ar MO S 1443 TtAMTKHIAl SERVICES FOR THE H14.ll BAYS it I.\< Iks i ON i HOT I I h Straat • Washington Ave. Miami Beach Admission $5 •ABIf SAMtffl lAffl miraculous redemption distant past. We have witnessed a lai graator destruction in our time and have also participated in a miraculous redemption. Besides. Judaism is a religion of the future. It looks to the morrow with faith and optimism; its vision is directed toward the Messianic aye: "On that day." said the prophet. The Lord shall be one." And yet for the very reason that Judaism is a religion of the future, The idfa oi Tisha Bah should still have significance for us. It seems a solemn reminder that the Messianic ideal of universal freedom and peace remains unfulfilled and underscores the fact that our affluent society is characterized by moral deca dence. Our lament should not be for the destruction of the Sanctuary of old. of brick and stone, but for the disintegration of the Sanctuary of the spirit within the heart of man from whence springs' the values for ethical living. Our rich diet of high living, saturated with creative comforts and material goods have 'added too much cholesterol around our vital organs and DM affected Unhealthy functioning of the heart. As a reminder of the state of our spiritual break-down and moral laxity as Jews. Tisha B'Ab takes on a new relevance for our age. CARE Provides Self-Help Plan CARE's Mission Chief in Israel has returned to the United States lo stimulate nationwide support for a vocational training program designed to prepare new Israeli immigrants for life in a nvxlern. I industrial society. Robert 0. Trott. of 136 Shepard Avenue, Teaneck. N.J.. said that the new CARE Self-Help program I is a new departure for the agency i —long associated with the distri! button of kosher food packages in Israel. He explained that CARE will outfit vocational training canters throughout the country with tools so immigrants from Iraq, Yemen and Morocco can be trained for factory positions in Israel. The Self-llelp effort, co-sponsor; ed by the Israeli Ministry of Labor, trains the youngsters from farm backgrounds for a six-month period so that they are eligible for skilled factory positions. Mr. Trott. and his staff of 12 Israelis assure that the equipment including auto mechanic and metal working kits are properly installed and used. The CARE Mission Chief is also responsible for the kosher food program in Israel that reached 20.000 people yearly through the generosity of friends and relatives in the U.S. and Canada. Two types of kosher CARE : packages are available. The famI ily food package at S18.25 contains 32 pounds of kosher meats. ] fruits, milk and soup. The S10 I food parcel contains 19 pounds of food. These packages are avail, able all year-round from CARE. 312 Forsyth Building. Atlanta. Ga. Continued from Page 4-A equipment in Government hospitals is being gradually replaced by modern types, he told the House. More beds in Govern ment and other hospitals are being addod all the time. The Ministry has doubled its grants for new beds installed A master-plan for the construction of new hospitals lias been drawn up, and an overall hospitalization authority has been established to advise the Ministry. In the Haifa area alone three major hospital projects are plan ned: a 250-bed mental hospital with psychiatric center and outpatients clinic, a new general hospital, and an addition of 100 beds to the Rothschild Hospital. Israel spends 7.9 per cent of her national income on health, he stated, as compared with 6.4 per cent in the United States, and 4.9 per cent in Ceylon. A.sthma and allergy sufferers will find relief in the "ideal climate" of the new Negev town of Arad. announced Prof. Andre de Vries, who heads the Medical Research Department of the Beilinson Hospital A rest home is now under construction in Arad. run by the Beilinson and Beersheba hospitals and the Labor Federation Sick Fund (Kupat Ilolimi. The institution will also serve as a center for medical research on allergic complaints. The Israel Association for the Cerebral Palsied. "Shatlem." was awarded first prize among the Reader's Digest Awards at Copenhagen last June, at the ninth International Rehabilitation Congress. It was given for "distinguished service and outstanding progress in developing and expanding community rehabilitation programs for the handicapped during 1961-62." The association's rehabilitation program is based on constructive help for the handicapped, to enable them to live fuller lives within the limits of their disability | Bronze Yahrzeit tablets & Nameplates] SYNAGOGUE OUTDOOR BULLETIN BOARDS Hotel lobby Announcement Boards, Etc. ENGRAVED PLASTIC & METAL SIGNS All Manufactured on Premises BASS BULLETIN BOARD a DIRECTORY CO. 1107 N. MIAMI AVE. Ph. 371-5988 WK AT -FM FROM BRAHMS TO BARTOK You'll Hear the World's Finest Music on W K AT -FM 93.1 on your FM dial MIAMI'S ONLY PURE CLASSICAL MUSIC STATION Programming MORE LIVE Concprtsl WK AT -FM



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FridOf. July 17. 1964 fJewidh noridHaun Page 7-A D Large Turn Dut for Jabotinsky Burial JEHCsU.EM—< JTA) —The re [ of Vladimir Jabotinsky. to Israel trom the United •re finally laid to rest on lerzl fills v eek after solHnontei in wlvch many of Kitinsky'.comrades joined I of the Israel Crovernment respe'is to the memory of thAfo-inder ;.-'! 1. ;i Icr ol He visionJJSt Ziom • %  • %  As the hier :.:• trng the ,1,-iho tinskjp. remain.. placed I:I Independence Square here, alier height from Tel Aviv. I'reslman SIllMl' was first to the coffin. Many thousands is lined the streets ol the he pnMMStofl started from ence Square toward HI. A uuaid of honor surthe enft-in. The guard inustice Itihak Olshin, presIsraei s .-supreme Court. clud ident of who had been a sergeant in the Jewish Legion serving with Jabotinsky. Many thousands of the spectators were tjrned away when the certege reached Mt. Herxl, only about 2,000 being permitted to participate in the final rite. Acting Prime Minister Abba Eban led the official Governmental party, followed by members of the Cabinet, Parliament, the Supreme Court and Rabbi Aryeh Levin, known during the final Mandate period as "the prisoners' rabbi." The pallbearers were leading members of the Hervt Party. Members of Israel's defense forces presented arms as the coffin was lowered. President Shazar placed the first shovel full of soil atop the coffin. A cantor chanted Echoes of Israel Here This Weekend MiekBel Col;.!., youthful producer of "Echoe'.it Israel." all Israeli concert t" lie -een here on Saturday and Sunday night, has boundless faith ;:i the I'nited States as a shov. case for Israeli taleW. And tinnative born Isradian, who will be a citizen of this country in t the r.ritish during the War of Liheratmn. and was wounded la ma. Golan participated in the Sinai campai: n ot '3o. and rose to the rank of Commander in the Israeli Army. All through the years in the Army and l>etueen wars. Golan continued to produce shows to en tertaja the troop*. When he lelt Israel in iit.>! : > join his family. which had preceded him to the U.S., he went right into show business here "Eetioes of I


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*eJewish Floriidiaxi Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY Volume 37 Number 29 Micmi, Florida. Friday. July 17, 1964 Two Sections Price 2C Bank Questions Blacklist Report NEW YORK i.ITA) — Re sponding In di-paU l n • I nun Da mascus, which reported lliat the Arb l*aguc olncc lor the bn\ cott of Urael had placed the Chase Manhattan l'.ank oi \r York on its btaeHiM the hank issued a statement hennotum that it has ?cted as ti-cal agent for Nrael bonds since lii.M The statement declared: "Since 1951. the Cha-e Manhat tan Bank has acted as fiscal agent for Israeli bonds held b\ investors in the United States and abroad This involveauthenticating bonds and, tofetlier with other banks. disbursing principal and interest. 'There has been no change in Chase Manhattan's lunctions with r e s pe c t to 1-raeh bond(or the laSt IS yea> Since v-c have bad no direct communication regard insj the reported action, further comment would be inappropriate at this time Goldmann "Warns' First Meeting of Rabbi Assaulted World Jewish Congress in Israel JERUSALEM (JTA> — Dr. Nahum Goldmann, president of the World Jewish Congress, warn ed Arab propagandists around the world, especially in Latin America. against making common cause with dome-tic anti-Semites He ?!so demanded that the Soviet I'nion halt its "clearly undeniable discriminations" against .lews; and reouested the Federal Republic of Germany not to launch an "ungenerous, narrow-minded" at[titude in regard to compensation : t{ Jewish victims of Nazism heretofore excluded from receipt of such payments. Dr. Goldmann was the principal speaker here as the World Jewish Congress opened a weeklong session, the first plenary session ever held by the WJC in Israel. Mote than 100 delegates from nearly 30 countries around the world are attending the sessions. President Zalman Sheiar and Prime Minister Levi Eshkol, as well as Jerusalem's Mayor Mordechai Ish-Shalom greeted the delegates. Noting that the entire Jew ish world has undergone tremendous changes since the WJC was foundid due to the Nazi holocaust and the establishment of Israel. Prem. ier Eshkol told the delegates that the "classical struggle confronting the Jewish people today." including concern for the future of Soviet Jewry and Jewry in other Continued on Page 8 A DR. NAHUM GOLDMANN P Offers Vague Mid-East Plank J* Co 7' T o SAN-FRANCISCO—i JTA)—Liber-1 >pen support, first of Jewish aspir al Republicans expressed regret at the action ot the conservativedominated Platform Committee which substituted a vague Middle Eastern-plank lor the strong proIsrael policy statement the liberals advocated. LibenH Republican comment Was that the tend o! Ibe convention left them no alternative but to make the '• %  -I ol >:>o uia'form situation. They called attention to another 1 : plank which contained a deaunciati < ism. Pre-Ira"l Republicans were annoye d ':/ %  '" % %  *bat the co n vention departed from tradition lsl|ov.eJ by both parties since 194-1 d tradition that was actually initiated by the Republicans, Since 1!>; I ho'h parties adopted planks th.i' contained warm and ations in Palestine, and later of oe sovereignt) ana territorial in•grity of the State of Israel. SIN&TOR MATING proposes plans Pro-Israel voices were raised j during the closed session of the j Platform Committee. But they were hopeles.-ly outnumbered by conservative members. The main objection ot the liberals is that elimination of specific reference to Israel leaves the Middle East Plank obscure and virtually meaniriless. But hope was voiced that even this plank could bo favorably implemented and might turn out "not so bad." Sen Thomas II. Kuchel. of I'al ifornia, in opening the 28th Re publican convention, appealed for 8 strong civil rights stand by the convention and for defen e o mm ority rights. His speech reflected the libei ai. pro-Scran ton Republican faction. Sen. Kuchel said the party had in Ihe pasl dedicated itself to equal treatment under the Continued on Page 6* Meet in Mexico New York — The nature of the future relationship between the Jewish and Catholic communities is a result of the Vatican Ecumen cal Council will be discussed at the international convention of the World Council ol Synagogues to be opened in Mexico City on Julv 20. convention chairman Bert Godfrey has announced. Speakers renresenting synagogues in Latin America and other predominantly Catholic countries w:ll present the points Continued on Paae 2-A In Mississippi Racial Violence FLORENCE, Ala. — (JTAi Kabbi Arthur .1. Lelyveld. -piriti leader oi Fairmont Temple, Cle> land, who was badly beaten segregationists in .Mississippi, t ciared here that he has "only pit (or the men who attacked hi and "only a deep sorrow for t State ol Mississippi." Resting here under a docto care at the home of a relative, ter having been released from • hospital at Hattiesburg, Miss., t ie rabbi declared: "II Is pitiful th-t the leaders of the State of M sis.sippi fail to realize that they a shaping their own doom along with that of the closed socii they have created." Rabbi Lelyveld, who is 51 and former national director of th B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation, was attacked in Hattiesburg as he and two other white civil rights workers, accompanied by two local Negro girls, wer walking near railroad track* in an uninhabited section of Hattiesburg. The rabbi suffered a deep gi i Continued on Page 17-A SB Youth Dedicates Buildings STARLIGHT, I'a.-^i.lTAi—Bi. B'rith Youth Organization has d< icated two $70,000 buildings at i youth camp here The structur arc the start of a nev complex I voted to leadership training act ities for Jew ..'h youth f a/7 Mural Case is Dismissed N. Y. State Supreme Court NfW Y'lKK J'l \ i \ State .rollght Supreme Court justice dismissed League this week two suits seeking re moval of a controversial mural at the Jordan Pavilion at the World's Fair Judge Ceorge I'otel ruled a-.nn-( the suits, one by the Anti-Defamation of B'nai B'rith and the other by Robert BlaiKie. a Demo cratic party leader who filed as an individual. Both suits con Continued on Page 12-A President Johnson Lauded NEW YORK—(JTA)—Leaders of the American financial community, including Keith Kuiislon. president ol the New York Stock ESx change, and Edwin Ktherington. president of Ihe American Stock Exchange, lauded President Johnson's appointment of Manuel P. Cohen to the chairmanship of the Securities and Exchange Commission. Among speakers at international convention ot World Com cil ol Synagogues to be held in Mexico City on July 20 to 22 will be (left to right) Council President Charles Rosengarten c! Waterbury, Conn.; Rabbi Bernard Mandelbaum. provost cr Jewish Theological Seminary of America; and Rabbi Marshal! T. Meyer, director of Council's Latin American oflice in Buenos Aires. Premier Eshkol Home from France; Relations "Firm Strong' TEL AVIV i.ITA i Premier Levi Eshkol, back home in Israel after a i:i-da> visit to France, spoke enthusia-lically about French h >-pita!if> and ol France's unchanging friendly attitude to ward Israel. I Referring also l" hiofficial visit i to the I'uited SI.liela-l month., he sa'd that in the last two 1 months I have visited two large nations and their leaders, two states that are fundamental pillars of our policy. The conclusion ol the-tv-o '--itithat Israel— which fosters its security and re lies SMI itmm physical and noli tical deterrent power — does not atpad #!(>-'' ami i-olafed He said his visit to France with that country. "My most had made it possible to renew interesting meetings with the and freshen ties of friendship French Premier, the Foreign Sign Three-Year Trade Agreement BRUSSELS — (JTA) — The three-year trade agreement signed here last month between Israel and the European Common Market went into effect this week. The pact provides tariff concessions tor a large var.cty oi agricultural and industrial products exported by Israel to the member states of the European Economic Community The slates are France. West Germany, Italy, Belgium, The Netherlands and Luxembourg. The agreement is the second of its kind signed between the EEC and a non-member country. Minister, as well as with other Cabinet members, and above all, with President de Gaulle,'' he declared, "strengthened my belief that there is great understanding and friendship between the two nations, and the two governments." Noting that his meeting with President de Gaulle had been his : lirst with the French statesman. | he declared: "I was very im%  pressed by his warm, friendly attitude towards Israel and its achievements, against a background oi deep knowledge and close follow-up Of events in our region He added that the French were as "ardent" as ever in their friendship toward Israel m all spheres and all fields. He expressed his gratitude to the French people and their leaders tor then hospitality, and expressed Ihe hope that he might be able to return that hospitality to President de Gaulle and other French leaders in Israel, Premier Levi Eshkol summed jp the results of his stay in ParW with the statement that "relations between France and Israel are as firm and strong as ever before." lie also told a press conference thai relations between France and Continued on Page 3ft % 



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Page 6-A fJen isii ncridiajn Friday. July GOP Plank Departs from Tradition Continued from Page 1-A law for all. "rich or poor, black or white, Christian or Jew On the subject ol foreign aid generally, the platiorm said that the administration aid program would not "bolster and sustain anti-American regimes."" A ques lion exists as to whether this would apply to Egypt In the place of the specific plank on Israel submitted by liberal Republicans, the statement emerging from the platform committee said only that "respecting the Middle East, and in addition to our reaffirmed pledges of 1960 concerning this area, we will so direct our economic and military assistance as to help maintain stability in this cegton and prevent an imbalance ol arm.-.'' The plank submitted by members of the Senate and House who support Israel had called for American initiative for Arab-Israel peace, the support of Israel's water development program, condemnation of Egypt for its anti-Israel hostility and acquisition of Soviet arms, and for American efforts to end Arab boycotts and blockades against Israel. The proposed plank also called for support of Israel and for measures "to integrate Israel into our defense system so that she may be strong enough t" defend herself | and to deter attack." Sen. Kenneth Keating, of New York, told the platform committee the Republican Tarty "shculd express its desire lor a lasting peace in the Near East, to be achieved through direct negotiations between the Arab states and Israel." He said: We are deeply concerned over Soviet arms' shipments to the Near East and the activities of former Nazi scientists in developing new horror w capons for i President Nasser. We urge curtailment of economic assistance to Arab nations which in any way is used to subsidize military ventures. To make clear the commitment of the United States to resist aggression in the Near East; and to emphasize our determination to guarantee the survival of Israel, measures should be supported to integrate Israel into the free world's defense system." HARRY ROSENBERG Eden Hotel New Mesivta Edifice Harry Rosenberg and Sam Waldnian. co-chairmen of Mesivta Senior High School of Greater Miami new building committee, have announced that the former Eden Hotel, recently purchased, will immediately be converted into new facilities for the school. Renovation of the building at 1965 Alton Rd. will center around classrooms and dormitories. Rabbi Morris L. Horovitz. principal cf the Mesivta. the only Yefhiva High School south of Baltimore, slated "we will now have the quarters to accommodate the many out-of-town students who have heard of the high quality of our school and have sought admission to it. In the last two years the Mesivta has had the largest percentage of High School National Merit semi-finalists in the state and we hope lo hold on to this wonderful record." Lady Mail Carriers To Have New Look Hoping to attract more women ed. One a beret type, the other, to its ranks, the Post Office lie a modified and smaller version ol partment is planning a new look the regulation nun's cap. lor the outfits worn by lady letAlso shown and modeled by ter carriers army personnel was a uniform A preview of liie new uniform, designed to spruce up the appearspecially designed lor the ladies, a nee of the male letter carrier. Was given Monday at the U.S. and a completely redesigned jack i Laboratories at N'atick. Mass.. el for window clerks which has a contract to develop Beth Am Offers New Institute Program Enlarged adult institute pro gram at Temple Beth Am will ofler courses on Mondays from 9 to 9 p.m. and 9 to 10 p.m.. as well as on Sunday mornings, this coming season Subjects will be taught in onskirt which follows current style; going sessions lasting from 8 to a lady's tailored shirt; a maroon 10 weeks, and will be chosen from string tie; and a loose fitting "Bible for Modern Man, modsingle breasted jacket with brass ern conversational Hebrew, praybuttons and two pockets Except er book Hebrew and prayer recogfor the tie. the color will be nition. "Philosophy of Prayer" •Postman's Blue." (based on Rabbi Dr. Herbert If. Two styles of caps were offerBaumgard's recently Pennsylvania Gov. William M. Scranton (right)) with 3 ~ue H. Daroil, prominent Zionist leader and Philadelphia thropist. Gov. and Mrs. Scranton were recently hono: -d fa the Jewish National Fund with the dedica' ; on of a Wo. of 500.000 trees planted in Israel on a site selected by th Got ernor. Dr. Goldmann Hopes Ecumenical Will Condemn Anti-Semitism standards for a uniform that will be practical as well as eye-pleasing. Up to now. explained Richard .1 Murphy, assistant Postmaster General for personnel, the lady carriers have had to struggle along on an adaptation of the men's uniform. The uniform modeled on Monday included slacks distinctively tailored for women, or a six gore Auditions Being Held D — published book). "Review of Jewish History." "Ceremonies and Rituals in Jewish Life." and an informal adult education scries. Auditions are being held for the Mrs. Joshua Segal is chairman newly-organized Optimist Youth 0 f the adult education committee Symphony now preparing next and all meetings will be held in seasons concerts under the directhe Temple adult education room. tion of Carmen Nappo, conductor. Sponsored by the Optimist Club of rf Biscayne Gardeus, the orchestra is rehearsing at Thomas Jefferson i' JERUSALEM (JTAi — Hope that the forthcoming session of the Ecumenical Council, which opens in Uie Vatican Sept. U. will "voice clear and effective condemnation of anti-Semitism," was expressed here by Dr. Nahuni Goldmann in the course of his ad dress at the opening of the weeklong world executive meeting of the World Jewish Congress The meeting is attended by more than 1(XI leaders from nearly 30 conn tries. At th* same time, Dr. Goldmann, as president of the World Jewish Congress, expressed the opinion that "the Jews, as a people, should maintain a position of self-respect and dignity and should not try to raise the issue with too much intensity" at the Vatican. "The Catholic world," he said, "cannot be less interested than the Jews are in indicating that it no longer condones anti-Semitism and the persecution of Jews." The session djscusscd various aspects of Jewish life in various countries, including the situation (•I the Jew s in the So\ ie Latin American countries threat of assimilation to Ai can Jewry. Action by the Wot Jewish Congress to counter ass ilation among Jews was u Be/a lei Sherman, a RMl the delegation from the Unn States. Mr Sherman is i n known sociologist Some delegates saw I bility that closer ties might I established between JewK, ern European countries ai: i tht-e in the West, when the >• .an coived a cabled greet in i; fra Rabbi Mo-he Rosen, chlel Of Rumania Rabbi Rosei sage -taied. on behalf ol U I'M of Jewish Communitief -.. mania, of which he is that the Union withies the Ol gress session "every cea sending greetings "to ti Il people the world over at Got peace of the world." i Beach High School Dr. s. Levenberg. of I leader of the WJC in Brit n I ihe session that "op| have now arisen tor ti elation with East Europi • r> Jery on a nonpolmcal ba>. TroDical Players Classes are expected to begin 1 Sundays from 1 to 3:30 p.m., for en Aug. 24. I 13 to 21-year-olds. First Appearance Since Smash Hit at Carnegie Hall STARRING THE FOUR AYALONS DIRECT FROM ISRAEL COMEDY SATIRIC QUARTET SARAH RUBINE BERNIE BERNS ISRAEL'S OUTSTANDING MUSICAL COMEDY STAR INTERNATIONAL fAVORITE AMERICAN JEWISH HUMORIST THE SENSATIONAL SABRA DANCERS TALENTED, AUTHENTIC DIRECT FROM ISRAEL ALAN KOLE Orchestra Conducted By WAITER HANKIN HURRY! 2 SHOWS ONLY AT 8.30 P.M. SATURDAY, JULY 18 SUNDAY, JULY 19 M'i leacD Aalitinyn I'M Waikinitin •. til DfllO 511 14)7 Cite C aunty iulillrnin MSI Weil Flifltr St. %  tl Oilicf 441 )2M ^Present Cast of 40 Tropical Players of M i a m i Beach Senior High School will present "Rebel Without a Cause" on Tuesday evening. 8 p.m., in the school auditorium. With a cast of 40, the production .stars Bonnie Cypen and Jeff Avick with featured roles taken by Alan Rosenstrauch, Richard & r rota. Marie King, Jay Mechlin-. Louis Eeuer. Elliot Fisch. and Patty Joyner. Others in the play, dealing with juvenile delinquency, include Jill Aberman, Phyllis Abrams. Adnennne Antiles. Kenny Avick. Mark Belson, Cathy Barmack, Selina Decky, Nancy Goldfine. Martha Kaufman. Mindy Mitnick. Lonnie Reynolds, Angela Reuben, Shelly Schwartz. Thomas Donahue. Rita Winston. John Schewel. Mark Schickman, and Sherry Rakow. The play is being staged by Jay W. Jensen, assisted by Carole Levy Lighting is by Steve Sonnenblick. and sound bv Joe Caputo PHONE OR GO TO BOX OFFICES FOR REST CHOICE OF SEATS PRICES $5, $4, $3.50, $2.50 tax incJ. j ROYAL HUNGARIAN ICO CATERERS 731 Washington Ave. JE 8-S401 I ICiUliVe We ddinqi, B ar Mtttvoht and Social functions i



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V July 17. 1964 *Jkwisti ncridffan Page 9-A ing Discovers Arabs Looking for Trouble Again [By SAUL CARSON Syr : :in-Isracli border. Furthermore, ies about those maneuvers, the told a reeent press conference, inthese unprovoked attacks were fact that they were held is cer[ sjsU Ilt that a „ international disJD NATIONS (JTA. *. '" m^y 'Ranees, w.th cer; tainly no secret, as far as the putl s be scUlt(1 tnroll( h concilia % as ;i feeling here of 'here ,a,n weapons — Soviet type, recoilArabs are concerned. The Arabs aga n" when it became l,SN c ns a,ld oth, r heavy -un.s. know that Israel is ready for any thai Syr*a has been shootdeluding artillery — which, under eventuality. What the Arabs may fcaeli civilians and Israeli '' H l-'"aeh-S>ii;in Aimi.tice A^iee-; net realize, however, is that not policemen ayain. t was Immediately that, alter big fla % %  i> i n tinSyrian [a ye.ii' :<. • last sprinsi. the (on i adopted a re-olu|ich. bj implication, blamed Dr tin' iuton murder of faeli farmers who uere their own busine-s. in hn kii>b< %  fields, near Aljw. it turned out. Almanient of 1940. are forbidden to each only the aovernment and its deside along that entire stretch of fense forces are ready — the people of the country are also on the alert. gor a'^ain the line oi fire. tin might have members •f (A UN Secretariat and diplomatic corps looked for such an item in th.general press. The fact is tha', i aright day'ight, Dr 10:20 on the morning of July 5, Syrian j-i at Khed-Dikka, acres* the Israeli border, sent a burst cf i near diary bullets into Ml* fields or Almagor. Tha fitMs were set afire. The crops w*ra> deslro)-?-• Syria had not tafaaa to heart rne Security Council's slap or> ne wrist, dealt if intha spring of 1963. border. No sooner had Israel complained to the Security Council against the Syrian aggressions, than Jordan too opened fire in a section of its frontier facing Israel, killing one Israeli and woundir.) another. What all this adds up to is simply this: The Arabs are spoiling lor trouble. And. without direct authorization by any Israeli Government oflicial or spokesman, it is safe to assert that, it they cons -t of factors involving Nassers tmuc. they will get trouble. So ambitions, dissentions in Syria. far, during the series ot Syrian attear cl Nasser in Iraq. etc. Those tacks. Israel fired back only twice reasons are perceived here only by —and that return tire was used ; the most knowledgeable—and they only for the purpose of rescuing are few. But the fact that shootcomrades who had been hit by the ; ings are going on. that Israelis Syrian bullets, however, iMaei is ; are being murdered, that Israel's The situation, however, is not always understood by all circles at the United Nations. It is only when a major explosion takes place, and Israel informs the UN, that the people who count here wake up to the fact that the Israel-Arab borders are still not secure oainst Arab attacks. The deep, political reasons behind the Arab attacks concern a tion. mediation, arbitration — the classic means of peaceful settlement. But he is not willing to apply the same formula to the Middle East. Or — if willing — he is not ready to say so openly, lest he hurt the leclings of the Arab rulers. Mr. Thant expects to visit the Enwnv-ll Camp Marks fovrffe Some 100 campers and counselors from Temple Emanu-EI's Day Camp marked the fourth week of the camp season with an old fashioned hay ride culminating in a cook-out at Bakers Haulover. In addition to hamburgers and watermelon, community singing and recordings, the day was devoted to games and hikes. General Assembly convenes. It is hoped hi-re by those with eyesight keen enough to see the flames Arab capitals, as well as Jerusaalong Israel"* borders that he will lem. some time before the next not be too late. perfectly capalvle of military action if such should be necessary. Israel's defense forces held larsescale maneuvers last month. The Thai aii.:i list thif:. of army was deployed in full strength Almagor wa> >nlj one of a total throughout a very large section of of 29 SMI.I. K'K> in u peiiod Israel The Israeli Air Force was of four weekMime of the atalso on the job. as were its worldtacks wire :: -erious than the lamous. crack parachutists, its one Against k.:v.agor. Four Istanks, and all o its weaponry, raelis wire wounded, one ot them heavy and ligbt Since the Jewish critical!' n: .. lu-a\> ni.i • <-i ial Telegraphic Agency, as well as damage was tailed all along the the Israeli press, carried the storborder with Syria is allanie. and that both Syria and Jordan dare start trouble without provocation— those facts can be easily understood, once Israel takes the trouble to acquaint the United Nations with the details. It is ironic that even a statesman like Secretary General I' Thant is willing to place Arab-Israeli tensions into a category different from the rules applying to the rest of the world. He is. as he pnq to donate to Cedars of Lebanon Hos• pital Blood Bank are these employees and vol|rs (left to right) Mrs. Minnie Goodyear, lice Williams, Mrs. Eugene Spence, Mrs. Breslauer, Mattie Todd. Milton Anker, Juanita Gaeth, Robert Williams and Mrs. Norman Brown. Personnel and equipment of the John Elliott Blood Bank was made available to the hospital for this, its initial drive. For Vory Special Occasions... diplomat COUNTRY CLUB'S CALCUTTA ROOM Joat imagine having the entire Diplomat Country Club, yours exclusively for weddings, pea-tie* or special dinners! Catering taeUHses for group* of 100-300... available 7 days a week. There's no other room quit, like the Calcutta Room in this %  real Unlimited free parking. Fur reiervatwn*. call 945-9571 in Miami, or WA J-8U1 in Hollywood HOLt-rWOOO-BY-TME-SE A •HE IBISCAYNE TERRACE tflU I EVAR0 V •'•'• % %  FACING BISCAYNE BAY UNOfR Nf.V /VMN/.GEMENT WHERE THE STARS AND HEAVEN %  n\'l VIES AT THE BEAU7HUL NEWli OrCO.T/STfO STAESELM-IET It AM E500M SEATING UP TO 300 WEDDINGS CONFIRMATIONS ir BANQUETS • RECEPTION^ LUNCHEONS MEETINGS • FREE PARKING • CATERING Package Deal, Including liquor. Cake, Hors a"ouevers. Photographer Strictly Kosher Facilities Available Under Supervision of Rabbi Tibor H. 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tfriday. July 17. 1964 I'Jcwisti fk.radian -** %  ^ "^ ~ ; JDC Establishes School for Retarded Children Page =-3 | What is going to happen to jEliyahu if that -special kindergarten class for retarded children in (Teheran comes to an end? Or to his nine classmates, all, etween six and ten? The Jewish Ladies' Committee. vhich operates the kindergarten j ith the aid and guidance of the' Joint Distribution Committee, is ecoming increasingly concerned %  bout the future of the class— ind the children, now way past he pre school age. Miss Evelyn Peters, JDC Day Care Consultant, reported recentthat "after three years of the | pilot project, successful beyond ( %  kll expectation, we are now con^ %  tinted with the dilemma: where do we go from hen'.'" Those now teaching the class Were specially trained for the job %  y the JDC While they are cap •ble and devoted. Miss Peters %  ointed out their education has %  •n limited. It would take an feten-i\o. long-term program to •quip them uith the additional •killand knowledge necessary to take these handicapped young•tors beyond their present level "There are no other teachers Iran trained for this work." iss I'eters said -Even if there >ere trained teachers in nearby Countries they would still have to jercome a formidable language •arricr; feu people outside of Iran ^n speak Farsi, the local Ianbee." piThe Ladies' Committee and JDC fcave explored .„„„ %  tentative ans but the basic question about future of the class remains ^answered. In the meantime thev ve extended it in its present rm for another year as a stop gap measure. t Bliss Peters, who works out of B overseas headquarters of JDC Geneva, makes periodic trips t Iran, Morocco and other coun. tries here JDC supports daycare programs. She visited the Iranian kindergartens, called parvarcshgahs. last year and again this year. On her return recently •he noted that "the children have %  aade remarkable progress during tfce past year. All of them can now take care of their own needs, help set up equipment, set tables. aerve food, feed themselves and help each other." \_ "Last year," she commented.' /It was a heart-rending experi ence to watch them try to ride their tricycles." This year she nurveled at them whizzing around %  the kindergarten basement—all ttccpt one child who is spastic. who have so enjoyed their f taste of play and learning. m!Jf f ,he ,! hree ,eac ,hers trained by the Joint Distribution Committee for the special class for retarded children joins in play with four of the youngsters. r kindergarten children next year to give her a greater opportunity to be with other girls. However, she will still leave that class for brief periods each day to continue lessons with the special class. What will become of these children? Who will teach them, care for them? The Teheran Ladies' Committee is worried. They take great pride in their unique project, the only one of its kind in all of Iran. 'Ibey would like it to continue .but they realize their limitations. Two of the members of the Committee have obtained teachers' certificates and are prepared to help give reading and writing instruction to these children. Miss Peters has assured the Ladies' Committee JDC is welling to help and hopefully, there will be an answer for Eliyahu. and Elias, and Parvis, and Miriam, and the rest of these unfortunate children class. Most of the the program, which kindergartens with school children, are JDC with funds from the United Jewish Appeal. The Ladies' Committee Of Teheran carries on fundraising to help finance the pro gram and also serves as a governing board. Miss Peters, who was born in Milwaukee, knows Iranian prob lenis well. She first came to Teheran in 1858, as consultant for the kindergarten program. In setling up the special glass for retarded children she was able to draw on her experience at the University of Illinois, where she helped develop the first project for mentally retarded preschool children. What are the .-•—' % %  ini ia spasm-. i yp •The tricycles were contributed I ha youngsters Bliyahu, nearly seven, was un able to talk when he first came to the class. Now he can talk. even though his enunciation is still poor. Robert, the youngest in the class. j s the son of one of the three dedicated young Iranians trained for this class by JDC In addition to being retarded, Robert is also spastic. Albert, almost seven, has shown remarkable progress. A mongoloid, he cannot learn to read and write, but he feels completely at home in the class and has found more joy than at any other time in his life. David, aged six-and-a-half, remained completely silent last year. Today, all the words that finances for j. deeply attached to his one Includes five friend. Youssef. Youssef, also 1.300 preseven, has made great progress and will be ready to start learning to read and write next year. Parvis. seven-and-a-half, is the outstanding -student" of the class I Next fall he will be ready to enter the class for slow learners at the Alliance Israelite school. Abraham, almost ten, is the old est. taller than the rest but —till nngaily and awkward. Though retarded, he is learning to read and write. Bored with toys and in need of new stimulation, he will begin a more advanced program next year, possibly including Individual tutoring. Miriam, aged nine, is the onlygirl in the group. Rejected at home, she has had more than the usual amount of difficulty that comes from retardation. She will be enrolled in a class of older like? 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%  Way. July 17. 1964 ul PorusirPasses; ted Educator |SauI Ponish. eminent Hebraist veteran teacher at the Hebrew demy of Greater Miami, died Viday, July 12. He was 62. Born in Jerulcm and edited in the Etz a i m Yeshiva re, Porush me from a g line of rab.*§ ^k and scholars, scholar of notei self, he was i rumental in ding the lo-| ^B Moadon Hebrew Cultural Clu'i arid th.Hebrew Alliance. %  A tribute to Porush's popularity with the students who studied with him during the 11 years he was OB the faculty at the Hebrew Academy was the throng of young people and their parents who gatherWOL>'MAN'."" : ed to pay their last respects at services held in the Riverside Memerial Chapel. Alton Rd. Porush is survived by his wife. Chaya; two sons, Naftali and Israel: and a daughter. Yona. Their Bmc is at 922 Michigan Ave. =33 ^Jenisti flcradHain Page 1) 2. r .uv. wmi don. BLUMENFELD. Mrs Sarah, Ti\ of 1 IROO Indian in, k Dr. >. ivtces ii> Chicago. Rlferslde. ISAACS, Samuel, (8, .ii MO Meridian Ave. Gordon. i WESEL, Albert, 7:t. of 17 n Cllins Ave. Service! in New Tortc Rlveri-BERNSTEIN. Irvin, (1 of V12 Pennsylvania Ave. rtiveralde. RICHTER. Nuihnn. 7". ..f J52 letterwin \\. s.n,,., a In Detroit, Mich. Blank. SOLOWAY. Mrs. Lillian. 14, of 10M N\V 184th Mr died July 7 ,;,„.,[,,„ BKLKIN. Ch.ul.s. 7. of -.24 IVrun Dr. services in Bronx, NY. Rlv.-r%  Ide. CHESLER, Morris, 70. of 850 Collins Ave. S. i-viis in New York City rtardon. LANGAN. Vincent J.. 70. of Ifill Ku%  %  'Id Ave. Services in Philadelphia Riverside. Edward, M, rf L'ltn v\\Services in Philadelphia. LbGAL NOTTCr TtGAL NOTICE TEGAL NUIICE" ULITSKV. 108th si. Riverside. ROCMLIN. Saul formh Teachers NE N i %  : In David, 76. of I'.iin lith Ct. Riverside. MULTER. Samuel s.. r.-.. n f 44 .-•ml St., .||. ,i ,I„IIP 88. s. rvi, Brooklyn. Riverside. PR CE '"•'•. M. ">' 17*1 KW noth ret. I'.lank. SILBERT. Rjgae, %  ;.-,. ,,f ;,|| ,s •>$,„ ,t ft., Hollywood. Riverside KARLIN, William. 0. of J1S7 KW 17lli >i.. died July 2. %  Riverside. SCHWARTZ. Herman M.. StJHwater Dr., rii.d .luiv In Brooklyn. Riverside. SINOER. Morris. 01. of -!. XK .-,]„, NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY :IVKN thai the undersigned desiring to engage In business under tinfictitious Damn of All! CONDITIONER HOSPITAL DR. >-iM.I.. MISS FAHRENHEIT. All! CONDITIONER Cl.IMC at L'II.MI %  V .i!"' 1 Street, North Miami piwacn, l-ior|,ia intends to register said names uliii the Clerk "f the nrrcun Court of Dade County, Florida. SHI-IllltA IIROM. INC. H Florid:, .-urm ration KOVNBR A M A N NIH-:I M i•: i: Attorneys for Applicant MM I. i|...,,i plaaa Cent, r -Miami, I lorldii 7 17-24-31. 1-7 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY No. 64C 7794 I. J. kANTb.lt, as Trustee, Plaintiff, -VSIKVI.M) EPSTEIN and KI'STKIN, his wife, ii married. Defendant 81, • %  < IK*. '-'•. S. rviees !'%  '• I SUM p dtmen K %  • • '( n :' %  fcrit cart %  jr.•ui>o n %  Palm Beach Leader Passes in London %  sador Hammer. Palm Beach •* Ctvic leader and philanthropist, died July 10 in London at the aee of 76 A past president of the Plni Beach County Jewish Federation. Hammer was a founder of Brandi is I'niversity and sponsor. of !u chairs at the Albert Einstein Colleue of Medicine He is snrvwcl by his wife and two daughters. Mis. Sophia. 6R, of '.Uli Tyler st., Hollywood, died Juiv 3. ItiTerslde. BESKiN. Oeorge, GS. of ISM \Ve.t Av.. Services | n Brooklyn. Riverside. KALIN. Jack 66. of 857 c.llin, Ave Vervl. • s in II ooklyn. Ulv< rside. KATz. Samuel, bP, of I22H Drexel Ave died Jul) .:. Illasberi RAPP n, 72, of ::.in Collins Ave. Meniccs in Ui-ooklyn. Riverside. WARSETSKY, M Mi. hiaai be'ra, KAPLAN. Mrs i: i Terel \v.s ri. Ku rslde. NATHANoON. David -.: Lane. bervii in .s. man. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai tinundersigned dealrlnc to engaare in inisin.ss unili-r the fictitious name of TERRY KEY PERSONNEL at 2811 N.W. 7th Btreet, Miami. Florida, .lejuila^to reglati r said O NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE In HEREBY GIVEN tl the undersigned, desiring to encage business under the fictitious names Apex-Magnavox \ p .• \ Magnav Showcase Magnavox Showcaai i'rP^.'.f 'i'h. c!,^.'-'.' 1 c'""V "i^-l* ***< '"-Hyne Boulevard, MtemL l k HERBERT E. OOCLDEN the •* of the Circuit Court of Dd Sol. Owner ounly rTorlda. I > ii. i 7/17-24-81, s : NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOVICE is HEREBY OIVEN thai tho und.-rsisn.-d. desiring to engage In business under the fietiilou SM.s TAVERN at HID Avenue. Miami, Florida register said num. the Circuit Court Florida. BBRAPINO FAI.I.AVOI.I.ITO Sol.i iwn. r STEPHEN KBS8LKR Attorney for Applicant 7 17-24-Sl, 8/ name of N.W. I7UI inlands to I with th. Clerk of of i >a.i. County, : IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 63*13 A IN RE: Estate of CHARLES \V. ANDREWS 1 >. .-eased. ... ,.NOTICE TO CREDITORS TO AII t reditors and AII I>ersons Having i laims or Demands Against s-iid ai. ..f National Machinery ExBatata: *" l &"'' i-hange. Inc., You are hereby notifl.-d and pa hereby notified that a Complaint ..., ,i.| t K ws dtJ-.L.\ l-,). \',l n a .i ." Foreclosure of Mortgage has been tiltv Florida i. th """' you. and you are requirDade County Iy_ of your Answer I dupll NOTICE TO DEFEND OR ORDER OF PUBLICATION SUIT FOR FORECLOSURE To: IRVTNU KI'STKIN and KI'STKIN, his Wife, If married 4-i -Linden Boulevard Kings County Ne>v York. New Y..rk ed agnlnHi you. and ,..„ .,,.r.-.,ulr! .ai: rountv and 'fi'l'""!? *"**" "' ed to serve .. copy of your Answer duplicate and' ., nJ!*!, %  '""' '" or PleadtOKS to the Complaint on ; -i' I '' ''~ -' --^ % %  1.-.f in Section the t'lalntirf'8 attorney^ SarSn M r '• *->" rM < Mentra, in their of. Kunner, 45 Security Trusi Building, ,,',," .'." ""' bounty Courthouse in Miami :::• Florida, and ill. the orlgT' -l '""">• 1 I'Tlda. wiihin ~iv ,-,i. nal Answer or Fleadlng in the of'.'" %  ""• months from u,,. ti „„. ,, f ,, flee of the Clerk of the Clrcull Court '".:-,' I"'-II.-.-.ti..,, hereof, or the sam< • 'niini \ Klorlda. FRANK RI'I'lcn SUZANNE IM'DICH Sol.own. IS 7/17-L'l -. IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COUF IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 60863 IN RE: Kstate of ALEXANDER COSTA 1 Ms-eased NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Perse llavliiir Claims or Demands Agail.: Sain Estate: You are hereby notified and r quired to present any claims and d mauds Which vou may have atrair the .stat. of ALEXANDER COS1 deceased late of Dade Count Florida, to the County Judges Dadi County, and file the same duplicate and as provided in Sectt 7SS.16, Florida Statues, in their ( %  flees In the County Courthouse 'Dade County, Florida, within six cs TI.I.IImonths from the time of t first publication hereof, or the. sal iii I..barred. Dated at Miami, Florida, this l day of July. A.D. r.-64. HERMAN COHEN As Bxecutor First puldleatlon of this notice the 17th day of .lulv, 1984. HERMAN COHEN \ttorney for Bxecutor 1310-11 Congress Bldg., Miami. 17 17-.I-I1. t Sarah, ••••. of MM A\ uled Jul} :;. BlasIMeadlng in the ofcii rk of tip. circuit i'ourt th. 19th da) --f August, f you fail lo do so. )udgin Brooklyn. of :: i arrei i uiladi i, .II.I pal propel t> %  ODNER. Mr.1, ;,,,,,. ,.,. c, 7, ,,f n:i i lO^rd SI Hay Marl., r. died 2"MIH 12. Services In Nea York, Rivers 'e BFORMES, Valhall. v\ ,,f ;,,,,„ \,,. ^P"' I'o died July U'. Itiversieeea -e.l NOIICE TO CREDITORS l All i ie.oi..i s ami .... ,..,,.Having Claims or I'email. is Against .-aid I ..-1.1 II-. V'OU are hereby, notified and reoun.ii I,, pr. s. in an) claims I demands win. ii you ma) have againsi the esia,, ,.f II.ISI; MKHMCK Ue' I line of I >ade i bounty, blurlda, to ill. Count) Jtiuges ol I 'ad. county, and II,. llo -aimin duplicate and as provided in Section 733.111, lioriila. Statutes, in Iheir offices in ih. Count) > ourihouse in Dane UounI). Florida, within six calendar mil Ansu flee of Hi. on or i r A.D. i:.l. -I i in by default will be taken agninsl you lor ih,. reli.f demanded in the 1 omplalnt The description of the pr..,,. .i. .i against is: Lots :-,-, and 36, of SBMINOLE 1 v\v \s HEIGHTS, according to the Plat thereof, recorded in Plat Book IS, ai % %  age :"'. of the Public Records of Had.County, Florida Tins nolle., shall be published once each we.-k i %  %  %  four ounaecutiV) weeks in THK JEWISH FUtRlDIAN l"'NK AND ORDERED HI Miami nade County, Plorlda, this mu da\ of July. A.D. 64, B. B. LBATHBRMAN Clerk of rh.Circuit Com l • By: c. I-. COPFJLAND ll.pulv Cl.rk AARON XI. KANNER 24J Security Trust Building Miami SJ, Florida l-'K.iiiklin 3-6242 7 17-24-31. 8 7 minimonths iron, (he first publication hereof "ill be barred. Dated at .Miami. Florida %  lay of July. A.I'. 1964. ANUBL ANDREWS As Vlmlnlsiialrlx '•'!-' P.il.|i.-:,,i,.„ ,,f ,,, is „„,, the l.th da) ..i j U |y, |;i6t WIMDN. IIAVS.v ORlNDWERtJ Attorne) r.-r Estate :i"l Alnsley Building 7 17-24-31 this Mill •1, In of 7:14" Chicago, f I4MS c,|. Services in Brooklyn, Rlvs.-d. II.. :;s, ,,f i JI 7 died July li RiverIEDIN. MH '' ni.i nd\ I u aid%  ftLOFF. K nn, HI c.. )|, ,,f %  •-,,,, y\\ "2nd Av. .. died July II. riordon :NSTAT, .Mrs. Anna, 63, of :'71 \\ 3lnd i't Gordon. 4G, Michael c, 7s ,,f j,--83 Collins i-rvi.-.s In NeM Voi k Clt) Ih --r-i.le. )UDY, Mrs. Jennie, 91 j Palermo % •• KervLvs In Chicago. Newman in the time of Hi. hereof, or the same .lie. 11 1st will Ol I -!.. It..ell. -of (43 %  -f 625 Blas>VETZ. Mrs. IMU. leinllan Ave. S< rviees in IT. N.Y. 'Jordon JCKLER, Mrs. Rose, 71, |ffei-s,.n Ave. Newman {MAN. Mrs lain,I. :-,. Ih St. ben lei s in ci %  1 1 IMO, Mrs Dorothy, 62, of :'.7i7 %  "••. -ve Services In Chicago i rsnle fSS. Mi i, ,i. 52, 0 f 4-, 'ntlllfl Vv. id July v Services in Chattel i ••nn. Itlv rslde. T. R. Iii .-a. MI. ,,| |545 Ku. lid [hope I'ranamp. likes my flowersmonths Xf publication be I-. II red. Dated at Miami, Florida, this 13th oa> of July, A.l>. !!-.;i JACK MEDNICK SYLVIA WKISs As Bxecutors First i.ni.ii. .en of ihis 'in 16th da) "i .\w\\. 1964 Ml RON I. Sl'ARBER AII. rii.-v for K\• utors I2u Lincoln Road .Miami l;, a. h. riorida 7 17-24-31, 8 7 IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN iROBAIt No. 63761 IN RE: Estate ..r SAMl'EL Fi 1EL I'ee. .i-i || NOTICE TO CREDITORS '" -Ml Credlti and All Persons l;ll.vlil I 'I..in. I •e.n.niils Aguiliat Si ni Estate: You are hen v notified and r< i • i • • .i ...mis and demands whi.-h you ma) have against the .-in. ol -A.lllKi, FtMlEL I'ecensed late of Had.Countv, l-.orlda. t.. the fVlltnt) Judgeg of i'-" 1 ; County, HI I rile the same in dupl i ii and ..i-i..\ idi rt In Section %  %  %  atui In their of'" the c, nt) %  %  • ..HI I s.in Hade i ounty, l-'l. • Ida, v\ Ithln six eal'•nth ih, lime of ih< 11 -' publli ii or the same in < I 1 '-I I Miami i lorida, this Bth • %  : July. \.l • •-• i AIN* %  II R PERDIK \I %  .., u...,Ill-l pill.I.e.Hi. : ,,| I his lloli I % %  '"Hi da\ ,.( July, 1964 A1XSLKK i: FFRDIE Attorne> for Esi 'utor Stilts ?2 23l-i u LeJeune Rd. Coral llables, 1' 7 17-24-31 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY No. 64C 7775 JAMBS LEE URAWLEY, Plaintiff, REBECCA J. URAWLET, I .*i. iidant, SUIT FOR DIVORCE Id: REBECCA .1 BRAWLEY 204 Second Avenue, N.E. IN L H A,^^ TY J UDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY FLORIDA IN PROBATE ,. No. 63718-B IN r:i:Estate of -III.ITS V. SAPERSTEIN I '• %  'I si .] •r ,„ NOT ,' CE TO CR EDITORS To v reditors and \il Persons Hav. nu Claims or Demands Against Said Y. I^noll. North Carolina. Zip Code 2X645 i-hy notified and rent any claims and dehav< against th< S I PERSTEIN nty, Florida, of l Mil. i 'ountv, liipllcate .in.i aan her. by of Complaint f..i filed against \ nulled to servi notified that a Mill r Divorce has been U, ami you are recopy of your Anwer or Pleading to the Hill of Complaint on the plaintiffs Attorne) BHRICH A ZrcKKItMAN. IIMII |t| H cuyne Building, Miami. Florida, and file the original Answer or Pleadint in the office ..i the flerk of the Circuit I "OUl 1 "II ..I I., lore Hie Huh da) U gust, 1964. If you fail to da %  •. Judgment by default "ill he taken against you for ih.relief demanded In the Kill of Complaint. This notice shall be published once each w.-ek f.ulour consecutive weeks in THE JEWISH FI./IRIDIAN DONE AND ORDERED at Miami. Ilornla. ill |3th day of Juiv i E i: LBATHBRMAN %  "li i k of the Circuit Courl ii "Ircu • i 'ourt s.al i By: MAR'ICERITE Mt>RH)RD Deputy ci.rk I-.HR1CH A. ZCCKERMAN liiol Blscnym Building Miami. Klorlda By: lliirrv Zuckerman. attorne) foi Plaintiff. PR 7 17-24II, v 7 Y..11 ar,. |, quired to pr. mands wlii.-h •stale of .iri.j;-s: di eas. ,i (ate ,.f ] i ; ,,|,. ,.,,, to the Count) Judgrei %  nd rile the same in grovlded in Section 78J.16. Florida >'atutes, In thel. offices In th. ,•.„,,' J i ourthouse in Dad. Count) Fli .da, jrtthln six calendar month. the time of the ti.st publication or, ..r the sain.win be Itarred nated at Miami Florid da) of Julj. A.D. 1H4. SHIRLEY c. SAPERSTEIN Aa Bxecatrlx First publication of this notice on the Hull day of Juiv 1961 SIDNEY M 111 IDZIN Attorne) for Executrix •'.'• Brickell Ave. Miami. Florida 33131 7 10-17-24-31 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COUR" IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 63646 B. IN RK: l-Niat. of SARAH SILBERMAN I %  • eased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Credltn and All Pi rsons 11. ins I'lainig or Demands Against Si Ksi.ii. : You nn hi i eby notified and i • %  lulrcd to present any claims and d man.is which you ma) have agalt th. estate of SARAH SILBERMA deeeased late .f I lade County, III Ida, lo the County Judges of Da County, ami file the same in dupllca and as provided in Section 73S. Flo lila statutes, in their offices th.Count) Courthouse In Dade Oou ty, Florida, within six calendar mont from the time of the first publlcatl hereof, or the sami "ill be barred Dai %  il at Miami .Florida, this da) of Juiv, A.D. 1964. Kl'REN SILBERMAN AI.K!!KI> STI-:iN As Executors First publication of this notlci th. loth day of July, 1964. SIMON. IIAV> \aRL'NDWERQ Attorney lor Estate 301 Alnsley Building 7/10-17-24froin In i etlils 7th and S IN THE COUNTV JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORID*. IN PROBATE No. 63729C IN RE: Estate ..i SCII.MITTACKH Dignified, beautiful and reverently cared for surroundings for our departed loved ones are a source of veqr real comfort to alL EXCltfSlVI )[v. SI %  AM. r MAU "If '.', M0 1-7693 .ml All 1 lem.mds notified i.ny claims have I' Against Mil r. and doagainst B k a STEVEN NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All creditors "avimr claims .%  s.ii.i Estate: You ar,hen I quired to r-reaent i mands which you the estate of SrwTIH'NC SCHMlT, TAiKit. n k/a STEVEN C sciDfiT'" \ i RR deceased ..•• nf Dade Countv, Florida, to the County Judges of pads County, and file the same In tj'tpllc Iti an I BS pi ..id, d 'li Seetlon '" IK. Florida s-.i'o.-s in their • %  '[ices iii iioc my Courthouse Dade Countv, Flot Ha. within six al • iidar months from the time "f the fiist i. ill, II, itlnn li.r.of. %  : the sain, will he l--.r.-,..| Mien M:I. H.M1TT U'ER at Admlnl I he l-'-•• of ste-.ii. n i' .nittauer, a/k a S'.Aen (• H hmlttaui r LPONARD J If A' tM) • Itornev f..r v.'" ., -iialor. dul'ont Bul*dlng, Miami, Klorlda. 83111 Phone l-'l: 1->".'! giiaailgakgaak Ti %  Y IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE El EVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY No. 64C 7672 THE WIlJ.IAMsnt'UuH SAVINHH BANK, Plaintiff, CARMEN 1-llll.l.M • CORU CORTCA, hiwife il, i-t ill, :'. fi ndant. NOTICE OF SUIT CARMEN I'llll.l.ir COR1CA %  %  "I — ciiitli'A. his if. If -on i. .1 '." %  Sti al" n Sir. .-f Bridgeport, Conn, ctlcut a ar. hereby notified that the aiu.vicaptlnned action has been Instituted aralnsi \,,u In the Circuit Courl of th.Judicial Circuit of Florida m and t'--r Dade County to forci lost mi rtoage upon the following o• -tit.-1 i eal propcrts : l.-.t 17 Rlort 17 First Addition to I'arol City'according to the Plat ihiv..r--oa. ,| in li-' I,..k %  : < ai Page : %  • % %  th.. Public Records of Dade Counfy, Klorlda. >"'.u ar.i. nulred to file your nn""" t" I'laiiilffs i-iiiiol iinl with ih Clerk of the aforesaid Court, ami serve a v rhTeof upon plaintiff's %  'an-n.' MARTIN FINE, itih Floor, in '-' % % % %  rvderal itulldlm.-. Miami SJ, i %  t-i.i i noi later than Auausi i Di i • .:•-,, i • ,,-. ..... „ ,n i„. ini.re.i • >,,,, I'ATK'i; || !• R I I" A-rllKUMAN • B) %  I' I-ii-ii. w "• nutv ci.rk M RTlN R1NP x for Plaintiff ''"' %  % %  : r. d< MI Bldg. Miami .;.'. Ki,., da I IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY FLORIDA ,N PROBATE No. 63606-B IN RF3 Ratale ..f IM.III:I-:NCI: E 1111.1.1:1: I is. .1 NOTICE TO CREDITORS To Ml Creditors anil All r. m.ns Having claimor Demands Against Said Estate: You ar.li, r. I, v notified and i. nulred to present an) claims and demands which >-i ma> have ngainsl the estate .-f PI reni %  1: Hilh r .1. .'-1 -I late of Dade Countx. Ilorida t.. the County Judges of Dadi Co nt> and file lhi -amin dUplll ale ami a:"">| || "I In -. :i..n 7': 16, I lei da staun. -. in thi • officer In Ih. Count) Courthouse In l-ml,. Count) 1 lJ. within sis lender months from Ini lime of the 1 rst publication hi of, or the same will be linrred Dated at Ml iml, Florida, thi day oi .lum. A 1 • ISfi 1 ROBERT E MH.I.KI: \ i. \e. utor First publlcatli n .,f this not iin i"ih da) ..1 July, 1961 %  II I.Ils II ERKTUNU Ai'i.i ne) f'-i Bxecutor I Red Road, .%  nth Miami. Fla. 7 10-17-24-31 .1 Mai Re. r.-mai nliving .1 Her. .'.ih IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOH DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 63762-A IN RE Estate of Til.I.IK VK \NKl:|„ 1 used. NOTICE TO CREDITORS 10 All Creditors ami All Persons Hav111 claim, ,,r Demands Against Said Estates Vou are h.-r.lo notified and 11iinr.d to present any claims and demands which you may have against Ih. estate of TH.I.Ii: l-KANKi:i„ • le.eased lale of I 1.1,1, 1ity Florida, to th, County Judges of Dade County, and file U -amIn duplicate and aprovided In Section 733.16, Florida Statutes, In their offices lit th. Count) Co,ml,,, us( Ir |,.,,1, c,,,inty, Florida, within six calendar months iii'in the llm ..f the Hrst publication hereof, or the same "ill b< barred Dated at .Miami, Florida, this -oh da) Of Jill)', A.D. 1964. 1 • \ \ in 1 ;; \ \ i< 1:!, M u;\l\ HBltNARI I 1; VNKI-I v.M r.\ MtltlKIKKSSKI. -\-' i E id ':\.s inIx ol Estoi : kel Ml I.Its. ,11:1 \| v.\ & K VI LAN H) 1.1.111II, 1 in V.l n<>s i-'i Kxx'utors ,v Exi ul Ix 11 -o s.W First street Miami. 1"... 1 %  1., .'].., IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT C FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 64C 3517 .1 I KIS1.AK MORTOAQE ', CORPl IRA Tit >N 1 IF FLORIDA, Plaintiff, \ s. WARREN \Y. FRENCH, .tux. • Defendant. NOTICE OF SUIT Ti %  Warren '.v. French and • Hi n 11 French, his wife, ih nee 1 'nknown, if their unknown spouses, if if dead, iheir unknown heirs, devise. led, ass -1 s, lienors 1 1. dltot trust..-, or other claimants claim!) by, through, under or against any ibove i 1 defendants who %  • %  i. ceas. •! You are hereby notified that 1 above captloned action has been insi tnted against vou in the Circuit Con of th.mil j u ii. In I Circuit of Fie Ida In and for DADE County to for %  li -%  0 1 t eage upon the follow I ilesct bi -i real jo nperty: l."i 9 BI01 •; KENDAL KANCIUordlng to the Plat thereof, r. %  .iil.-d in Plat Book Rfl al Page of the en.. 1:. cords of 1 • %  County, FI01 Ida v u are requir. il to file yi ur ant n to plaintiff* complaint with ih. Cle '•f tin afi reaald Court, and serve '"l" thereof upon i-lainilff's attorni MARTIN FINE, nth Floor, Dai i' ral Kultding, Miami :. %  :. i-i.-rl. not later 1 li -ii August llth, 1964, 1 Decree Pro Confi sso ill be • nt. 1 .n.ai'i-1 mil. 1 'ATED 1 me 10, 1964. E U. I.i: VTHERM VN Clerk .-I' th.Circuit Court B) C. P. cil'l-:i.\\ %  lit) I'lel k MAR riN PINE An. in j ii.i Plaintiff 'Hi Floor Dade Fi d. ral Bldg. U iml :-'. 1loi %  -.i 7.3-lQIN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COUR~ IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 63608-A IN RE: Estate of l.l-MN \ PRINCE 1 '•-,-. us-ed. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To Ml Creditors and All Persons Ha In* Claimor Demands Against Sa Estate*: Y1.11 an hereby notified and r nulled 10 present any claims and d mands which you may hav, againthe .st.11. ,.f LEONA PRINCE dI I-'' 1 "f Dade Count) Florid 10 the County Judges of Dade Coui ty, and file the -am. in duplicate .11 as provided i-i Section 731.16, Florl. siat,it.-s. In ih. 11 offices in the Com I) Courthouse In Dad< County, Flo • Ida, M ii ii n si si. ml.nmonth* fro Imi ni thi fl -1 publication hei r the sa i... 1 d Dated ai Miami, Florida, (hia lune, \ 11 1964. Wll. 1.1.\ \i 1. MICHAEL P rsl publli si Ion ol this noi • 6 h da) of June, 1964 AUt>Nt>VITZ. SII.VKI: .sen Attorneys for Executor Ki'7 Mush \ I'.ujldouj _^^____



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Fags 8-B f jloMicff*rr#Tf/r=r Friday, July 17. 1964 United Synagogue Names New Education Director sFW YORK — Dr. Morion • ml has been named director ol • e United Synagogues Depart• ent of Education and Commis• m on Jewish Education, execue director Rabhi Bernard Segal s announced. I succeeds Dr. Walter L. Ack. man, who has assumed the post dean of students at the Hebrew .ichors College of the I'nivery of Judaism in Los Angeles. Report Armed Syrian Attacks JOTTED NATIONS — (JTA) — jael made a formal complaint ia week to the United Nations • curity Council against "recent med attacks by Syrian forces • on Israel's citizens and civilian tivities." The complaint assorted that the attacks were "most flagrant iolations of the Israel-Syrian General Armistice Agreement" ,-nd that the "deteriorating bor:tr situation" was "a serious •.Treat to international peace and I ecority." Israel'! permanent representai e. Ambassador Michael Comay. nl the Utter of complaint to the esidenl of the Security CounPrevicusly he conferred with • cretary General U Than! and th Dr. Ralph J. Bum-he. Under %  -retary for Special Political Afirs. The Ambassador asked the I N act to halt further attacks. did not ask for a meeting of e Security Council but only that e contents of the letter be cir, lated to all Council members. The complaint said that Syria d been making sporadic attacks on the border since ending "a long period of calm" in the ea on June 9. The letter listed ;• cases of shooting attacks in the period of June 9 to July 6. ( may told the Security Council .it in each case, Israel had comained to the Syrian-Israel MixArmistice Commission. He so reported that except during ly 2 and July 6. Israel did nut re rn the fire. He also reported at Israel suffered four casual 1 -s. one of the victims being in tical condition. In Israel, Mrs. Golda Meir, •he Foreign Minister, met with UN Truce Supervisory Organi.dtion officials to convey Isael's concern over the attacks. She demanded UNTSO action to racify the area. She also met -ith Walworth Barbour, the American Ambassador to Israel, rn the issue. [Tie Secretary General told a ess conference at the ON that planned to visit the Middle Fast lore the next session of the Genal Assembly In November, in iding Israel and the neighborArab states. toother long-quiet sector, the rdan-Israel border, also was the ,-ne ol shooting this week An • .aeh border policeman was kill and a tractor driver wounded ien Jordl nians opened fire, the i st attack in the area in several >rs. A graduate of Yeshiva College and the Teachers Institute of Ye shiva University, Dr. Siegel also holds MA. and Ph.D. degrees in history from Columbia University. He has served as director ol the United Synagogue's Depart ment of Youth Activities for the past fourteen years. During this period, the United Synagogue Youth movement came into being and grew to its present membership of 24.000 teenagers. A more recent development is Atid. a college-age organization which has more than 1.100 members. From 1946 to 1953. Dr. Siegel served as educational director of the Laurelton Jewish Center in Laurelton, Long Island. As a result of Dr. Siegel's trans ler from the Department of Youth Activities, assistant director Jos seph I Cohen has been promoted to the post of associate director. Paul Freedman will continue as Services Held for Dr. Bunim, 58 OR. MORTON SltGtl assistant director, and for an interim period Dr Siegel will serve as consultant. The United Synagogue of Amer lea is the congregational arm ot the Conservative movement in Judaism, with almost 800 affiliated synagogues. Their members total about a million and a half men. women and children. NEW YORK ' ,he age of 70. Born in Russia, he went blind at the age of 3. when a tall paralyzed his optic nerve. But with the aid of his brother, he transcribed into Braille all the violin music he wanted to master. The violinist played before members of the Russian royal family, before World War i Dur IDS the war. he and his brother left Russia for New York, and later toured the major cities of Europe and the United States United States Public Health Service. Dr. Bunim was noted lor hij contributions in the field of rheu matic diseases. He was a pioneer in the use ol penicillin in treating reumatic fever. He had al>" been active in early te-t work on Dee anti arthritic drugs introduced m 1956. A 1H18 graduate of the Rabbi Joseph Jacob School in \i York, he received his M.D al Nee York University Mediol School He served as associate pi of medicine and chief of the arthritic clinic at the NYU scl a-associate professor ol medicine at John Hopkins Universit) \ former president of the American Rheumatism Association, h<.... fellow of the American Colli Physicians and a member i lous other medical societies New School in Montreal MONTREAL (JTA) TM United Talmud Torahis building a new 16-classroom school in Chomedey at a cost of S+s > The school will accommodate 1.200 pupils British-Israel Trade 'Up' TFL AVIV — (JTA. — Kenneth icKenxie, director of the Mid< e Fast department of the Brit • i Board of Trade, laid henal • • International Fair that Brit I'I trade with Israel is "being lit up with astonishing speed" urged Israeli businessmen to iw more initiative Oi Special Interest to the JEWS of Greater Miami You owe it to yourself and to your family to keep informed and up-to-date on the rapidly moving, history-making events throughout the world, which can vitally affect the future of Jews everywhere. In South Florida. THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN now in its 37th year of continuous publication ... is the one, authentic, fearless source of accurate, vital news of particular interest not only to the Jewish people, but to every thinking man and woman in this area. In this alert, feature-packed, English-Jewish weekly newspaper, you'll find column after column of accurate, on-the-spot reporting coverage by international services such as Jewish Telegraphic Agency, World-Wide News Service and Seven Arts Features. You'll find interesting articles swift-paced, clear and human discover down-to-earth editorial comment that will stimulate practical, intelligent thinking on the problems we face today. You'll read revealing features by columnists based in ma|or capitols around the world. These and other interesting features win keep your family informed and enlarge your knowledge of local, national and international Jewish affairs social events and Synagogue activities It's your duty to read THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN regularly your whole family will enjoy it So, don t wait. Start your subscription now. Just clip this coupon, fill it out and mail it today! & jjJli^viislUBoipidliiaun You'll Florida's Most Complete English-Jewish Weeklr Printed in English THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN P.O. Box 2973 Miami, Fla. 33101 Please start rny subscription to THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN with the next interesting issue. I enclose my check money order for SI2.00 for 3-Year Subscription. S5.00 for 1-Year Subscription. Name tPUaa. Pi,oil Address City Zone State



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Page 2-B *Jmlsti FlcridHairi Friday. Ju] m Mildred G. Bellin Cooking Corner For outdo tH uiuMuij-no" exact—Jrrrr he***-jMnbra*as-arKM* time can be gtvtb. It you are ed, and the meat cut as required familiar with your grille allow alfor the particular recipe. n>ost as much time as you usually %  ***" • £"._ ,„ „,.„„„ rolled in crumbs, then sauteed serves 4. For a larger group, increase as needed. Stories about fhe origins of a particular food or dish are sometimes true or at least based on fact, but sometimes they are pure fiction. In any case they arc fun and add to the pleasure we derive from eating. One thing all these stories have in common. Whenever the food in question is con sidered unusually good, it is given a royal origin, and if the food is rated super-gourmet, a French king plays a prominent role. Since epicures rate finely cooked simple dishes as highly as very elaborate ones, it shouldn't surprise us at all to find many of our every day favorites described as originating in royal kitchens. Ground beef, which to us is the lowly hamburger, is given such a blue-blooded origin. According to the tale, the time was about the middle of the fifteenth century and Louis XI was sovereign of France. One of his chefs, seeking to create something truly unusual with which to please his master, was inspired to invent a machine which would cut the raw meat into such tiny bits that it would become very, very tender, and in additon would be prepared in a multiple of new way.-. Today we suggest recipes for two quickly prepared patties so good we can easily believe the hamburger was royal in origin As delicious as expensive steak, these patties are equally fine for : outdoor or indoor preparation. They may be broiled on a grille; or sauteed or pan-broiled in a skillet. For foods which are prepared out-of-doors cooking time cannot be given, as the heat of the fire or the different units varies tremendously in intensity. So, if you are planning to serve these patties at an open air meal, have plenty of nibbles on hand to keep guests happy, then arrange to eat the meal itself when the meat is ready. Hambcrger Patties With Pineapple in Buns 1 lb. ground tenderloin or lean chuck 4 slices tanned pineapple 12 cup pineapple syrup J-2 cup catsup 4 hamburger buns, sliced in half crosswise 1-1 cup dark brown sugar 2 teaspoons Worcestershire same Chicken fat Pastrami? Form the meat into 4 large patties about '2-ineh thick. Drain the pineapple slices thoroughly. Combine the pineapple syrup, catsup, i sugar, and Worcestershire sauce in a small saucepan, bring to a boil, then keep hot. Brush the patties and pineapple slices generously on both sides with the I sauce. Cook the patties and pineapple slices, either by broiling, orj by sauteeing in 2 tablespoons of. chicken fat, until the meat is| medium-well-done, and the pineapple slices are browned. Indoors this should take about 4 minutes on each side over medium-high heat. For an outdoor grille no time can be given. Meanwhile, spread! the buns with chicken fat and heat. When the meat is ready,! place a patty in each bun. top with i a pineapple slice, and spoon ad-' ditional sauce over all. Cover; with the tops of the buns. This amount serves 4. For a larger group increase as needed. Hamburger Patties koyale 1 lb ground tenderloin or lean chuck 1 medium onion, minced 1-2 teaspoon ground ginger 2 tablespoons soy sauce ] teaspoon grated lemon rind 1-16 teaspoon garlic powder 14 teaspoon salt 1-8 teaspoon pepper Combine all ingredients lightly but thoroughly and form into 4 patties, about l'-j inches in thickne-s. drill or pan-broil to the desired degree of doneness. Inj doors, over medium heat, allow about 30 minutes for medium. and served on toast Also delicious | and popular is the appetizer which combines brains with sauteed onion and mushrooms. Calf's Brains Brains have been called the poor mans sweetbreads, because! For today we present, first, a they look the same and are pre-; recipe for somewhat different appared in exactly the same way. petizer. Rumanian in origin. A However, brains have their own more generous portion may be taste, and although the cost is a served aa light luncheon dish, fraction of that of sweetbreads, The second recipe is a delicate this taste is as highly prized, croquette, with a crisp crust and While beef or lamb's brains may a creamy-soft interior. This is be used, it is those of the calf, fine for lunch or a light dinner which are usually sold, as these %  entree, have the finest flavor. Brains belong to the group call ed organ or variety meats, all of which are very nutritious but very perishable. They should be made kosher and cooked the day they are brought home from the market It is interesting to notethat all recipes for brains require a preliminary soaking in cold water—a process automatically taken care of when the meat is kasherecl. After kashering, they are ready for cooking in a variety of ways. There are some recipes in winch the raw meat is used, but the majority call for pre-COOking the Brain Appetiier, Rumanian Style 1 lb. calf's brains 2 tablespoons chicken or goose fat 2 tablespoons all-purpose Hour 1 tablespoon minced onion 1 cup chicken soup 12 cup white wine salt and pepper to taste 1 tablespoon confectioners' sugar 1-16 teaspoon ground cloves 1-8 teaspoon ground cinnamon 1-4 cup seedless raisins 12 mp slivered blanched al .'111Pre cook the brains for 10 mmbrains in a salted liquid to which Utes in boiling salted water to a little vinegar or lemon juice wVch a tablespoon of vinegar has has been added. Sometimes pep bed! added. Drain, and remove percorns, a bay leaf, and minced the heavy membraneCut the onion and carrot are added too, meat into '.-inch cubes. In a particularly when the brains will saucepan melt the lat, and stir be completed in a very simple in the flour and onion Cook over dish. medium heat until light brown. The length of time for the pre Stir in the chicken soup and cooking varies with the use to wine, and stir until thickened which the brains are to be put.I Add .ill remaining ingredients exit there will be further cooking, ccpt the brains, and simmer for then 10 minutes isufficient, but 0 minutes. Add the brains and for cold dishes such as salads, the simmer 10 minutes longer, uncovbrains should be simmered about eied. Serve in patty shellor on 2(t minutes, until well-done. Af-: toast points as an appetizer This ter the cooking, they are drained, amount serves 5 to 6 1 lb. calf's brains 4 tablespoons chicken fa 1 tablespoon allpurpo ^ 3 tablespoons chicken 2 eggs separated Salt and pepper to tub Dash of nutmeg (opt,.*,,! Bread crumbs for coa \ Parboil ihe brains f 0r utes in boiling water to W k_ tablespoon of vinegar > added. Drain and heavy membranes. brains fine. In a over medium heat melt

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Pet* 10-A vJenist: norJdfsa/n Friday. July 17. 1984 Living Force to Prophetic Teachings Bundesrat Approves Money : By IRVING KANE living Kane is a distinguished American leader and past president of the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds. A MERICAN Jews have given living foroe to our prophetic aching-, and we have done it rough unique instruments rough the United Jewish Apal through the Joint Distri lion Committee, through our lerations and welfare funds, lich embraces nearly every rthuhile Jewish endeavor. A'hat la SO satisfying, it seems me. is that we have finally ached the point in the devel ment '>f these communal en-prises where we are able to n from a purely defensive re tion to the tragedies and the thotogies of society to the prention of social ills and the sitivc enrichment of Jewish e and oi American society. Emphasis has shifted from reI to rehabilitation, from adee to counseling, from ameliation to prevention. One can ink of many examples, manyays in which our Jewish cominities are demonstraling this many areas of our concern. Communal Agencies or example, aa people rathi uniquely characterized by the GET AWAY FROM IT AIL 1 ~ iwallowed bi -*e c'ocW c i> >'•'<•' •' ""o"' I ... •ll %  • le J ip • -•' J Ihf "tei -, .)• with wine <•-d >c*g u-.'-b i "0 •• ''" %  *P < %  '• .. n.i .0 ,ti ( frn to' yOw to te*t % %  Kft j th.v p'JCf thceo* *e bo*t> JvU '8 nvnytfl i'0> !" OV CO*>* ii ro clld B. h • •<* .A;we vva'M c*' tkv *"d '> I v< Ikl I K.ng nd b* hf Ton •'! vour c*r* ''o the f • sanctity of the family as the care and foundation of our culture, and in a generation when one out of every three or four marriages in America ends in divorce, we have developed communal agencies concerned with the preservation ol the famil> preventing family disintegration before it sets in—a service which in itself is a vital force in Jewish continuity. In a period when half the hospital beds in America are filled with the mentally ill, our Jewish agencies are searching for the causes of these illnesses early among children, seeking thenprevention and cure. At a time when technology has given us more leisure than we ever thought possible, we have established over 300 community centers to make these leisure hours the means of cul tural advancement, of personal fulfillment, instead of destructive idleness. Creative Independence In an America which has undertaken to conquer the diseases which plague mankind, we Jewhave established great and dis languished hospitals and medical centers for treatment and research. At a time when medical science has added many years to our lives, we have remembered well. I think, the ancient words •fast me not Off in the time ol my old age." We are not only sheltering our aged as our father.did. but, even more, we are giving them opportunities for creativity and Independence, a feeling that they are still in the stream of life. in a democracj which is built upon the principle of separation tit church and state, we have established a vast number ot Jewish schools to bring to our children the great and preciouheritage of our people. We have begun to recognize, though not sufficiently perhaps, that the entire community has a stake in assuring that every child who thinkof himself as Jewish will have the opportunity t' 1 know what his Jewishness and his Judaism mean-, and that he will lir.d in hiJudaism personal happmos and fulfillment, the basis for unembarrassed relationships with society and an inner certiture that will give him a sense ol dignity and security In an America whose demo cratic promise has not yet fully flowered, undergoing even now, in the North and in the South, the most profound moral crisis of this century, we have denounced and fought laws and practices which deny equality ol opportunity in education, in housing, in employment and in public accommodations. We have been among those in the forefront of this historic change that is under way and in the struggle tor a better society for all. A Jewish community which cherishes the American way of life and its own integrity has no alternative. We have. then, an historic and profound obligation to the total society of whuh we are a part.' Our perspective, no less than our responsibility, has never been provincial or parochial. We Jews have never been isolationist in America or isolationist in the world. We have faced and we have carried out overseas re-, sponsibilities such as no previous generation hafaced, ami we -hall continue until the job idone For Claims of Nazi Victim; BONN (JTA) The Bundesrat, upper house of West Germany's parliament, accepted an amendment to the German restitution taw. previously passed by the Bdndestag. the lower house, providing tor payments to victims ,t| Nazism who had lost personal .•fleetin Nazi-occupied countries during the war Hit' amendment includes authorization to establish a special fund ol 800.000.000 Deutschmarks (91200.000 .200.000.000 Deutschmarks (S550. 000.0001. He told the upper house Cant or Field and Son Again Conduct Services High holiday services will be held for the fourth consecutive year at the Blackstone Hotel. 9th St. and Washington Ave. Ain previous years, services will he conducted by Cantor Ernest Field, assisted by hison Benjamin Field who readthe Torah, blows the Shofar, and tie livers (he sermons. Benjamin received hieducation at Yeshivas %  !• New York Services will he traditional that the larger sum was consonant with the Federal Government's financial situation ami showed understanding ol the fact that the organizations of Nazi victims were not quite satisfied with tht amendment. Many of these or ganizations are Jewish victims, It was noted here that the amendment concernonly rest it u tion but does not include imlemni fication of those victims ol Nazism who Buffered injuries in Nai concentration camp.and who were not able to file their Indemnifies tion claims prior to Oct. 1. 1953 ANCHORS AWEIGH IIATEI BIMINI BIG GAVE fflUICL FISHING CLUB %  IMIM IN TNE BAHAMAS 'or info-mjtion see you' travel agent UNIVERSAL ASSOCIATES, INC. 1137 5th St., Miami Baoch JE 4-2MS-TWX 305*96-1340 Spinoza Forvm "Spinoza and Budha" will be the topic of the lecture by Dr. Abraham Wolfson on Thursday 10:30 a.m., before the Spinoza I arum for Adult Education meet ing in the auditorium of Washing ton Federal. 1234 Washington Ave Kaplan Ranks Fifth Lawrence Kaplan. CLl'. of the Miami Rosenfield Agency of the Home Life Insurance Company ol New York, ranked fifth nationally in sales production for the month ol June, and 31st nationally forj the vear to date. Mrs. Harry J. Finke, president, Jewish Braille Institute of America, presents the first copy of the Institute's Hi-Fidelity recording of the complete Haggadah Seder Service for Passover, in Hebrew and English, to Eliezer Katz, a blind teacher of Hebrew and Hebrew-Braille. Looking on is Mrs. Nathan Berkman, president of Ivriah, the organization whose grant of S2.500 made this project possible. The recordings have been distributed as gifts to the Jewish blind throughout the world. .,*!I!S2ob ^ Ayr GALA CRUISES *S flu Ay ABOARD THE AIR-CONDITIONED ~vP oV'S/S FLORID PT^ MIAMI TO 3-DAY Cruises $ NASSAU FROM 4-DAY Cruises raoM h thm nicest m\ wytogol V 3 DAY CRUISES SAIl 1, FRIDAYS AT 4.4S PM 4-DAY CRUISES SAIL MONDAYS AT 4:45 PM LOW CRUISE FARES INCLUDE: %  All meals—including festive Captain's Dinner! %  Full entertainment program —Cruise Director, floor shows, movies, games and prizes, calypso band! %  Captain's Cocktail Party! %  Continental breakfast! %  Midnight snacks! %  Duty-free shopping on board! SHIP IS YOUR F10T oiri nun it llwi • StfMt in dtantomii Nistin NC V FREE PARKING in Mumis Infraham Garage while you're on cruise For reservations, see your Travel Agent, or STEAMSHIP CO. Miami Florida 33101 Member of the distinguished Flagler System 0 years -perience in passenger steamship service" fl WANT TO SEE SOMETHING INTERESTING? "BLAST OFF" TO COCOA BEACH FOR THE WEEKEND TOUt CAPE KENNEDY (Open To The Public Sundays From 1:00 P.M.-400 P V ] HAVE A GETAWAY VACATION RAMADA > IU* M INN CMLW (3 MH-M From The Cspe) *Brand New ArcommedaTteni ic Pool o Ocean Swimminej Entertainment Ft* All Aajes CMeUe* Under 14, With Parer.'! — NoCherqe Ce* aytime Ftidey Leave Anytime Sunday Sensible Rates V.'-ie Or Phone — Reserve^ -.'s RAMADA INN COCOA BEACH, FLORIDA TRAVEL MAGIC CARPET TOURS TO ISRAEL AND EUROPE ,535.0 ROUND TRIP JET Year opportunity to vi-n Utie I and Fjiropp MI reliable KLM ROYAL DITCH Airline* at this low (are. Vjth Eerepean cities at ne extri COM. Cbeeae from a vide s'ariety el lew rest Maaic Carpet alMneluirve land tear* treated e luit every taste and budget. HIGH HOLY DAYS TOUR 4 Wf€K$ SWTCTABM 1-M Ail Inclusive lend oitd Air Teur visit ISRAEL FRANCE, and HOLLAND Majie Carptt ^B = UNO TOURS i 21DAYSU330 1 ALL INCLUSIVE I 28 DAYKJ463 J AIL INCLUSIVE d n t M"


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Pzaa 6-B &f Jem's* fkrkttar) Fridoy. Jui y WOMAN OF THE WEEK Life lor a child can be very exciting, especially when there are four brothers, four sisters and a cantor tor a daddy. In Lena Caplan's home in Montreal. Can., music of course, played an important role, although she was the only one ot the nine to be blessed with a good voice. Along with such adventures as falling out of a third story window and frozen little fingers, the sound of the boys practising for the high holy days. the constant stream of people comtng and going, the deep spiritual an I religious feeling that permeates the home Of a cantor made an indelible impression on the little Lena. Her ambition was to marry a rabbi, and she met her own particular one. Rabbi Jonah E. CapIan, when he was a student at Yeshiva University. Ambition accomplished! The couples two daughters are now married. Faith to Max Celnik and Shulameth to Avrom Reichman. Son Shloma has just graduated as Hebrew validictorian from Mesivta ot Miami and will attend Rabbinical College in Baltimore. One grandson, Elitzer Reichman, makes the Caplans eligible to join the doting grandparents club. Miami was Rabbi Caplan's lirst pulpit nearly 30 years ago What a corropondence course Lena took in cooking from her mother-in-law. She learned how to make all the traditional dishes as well as Jonah's favorites. His mother who makes her home with them now is no doubt glad that she took the time and patience then Ten years ago the Rabbi came back to his lirst love. Miami, as the spiritual advi-or of Temple Adath Yeshurun, and Lena has made herself a part of the community here. She never says "no" to an appeal and is an ideal helpmate to her husband. She was PTA president of the Hebrew Academy where the three children attended school. In her own Sister hood she serves as Judaism and home chairman, and currently is president of Batya Chapter of Mizrachi Women. It is es>ential in the position as a rabbi's wife to like people and that is what Lena does best. The concern in her soft sensitive voice is apparent as >he tells how she wa> taught never to reluse some one who puts out his hand tor help. She goes with her husband as often as possible but sometimes, she laughs, he "takes olf like a jet and she ileft behind." From the beginning ol 'heir marriage Lena and Jonah have spenl Saturdays together, and Lena lookforward to this da\ ol going to the synagogue, walking, talking, and just being together No phone, no every day matter-of fact disturbances Mental); and physically this 'lay has become the high spot ol Lena's week, the time to Store up the energy and deep feeling ot awareness ih.it makes it possible for her to dispense the advice, interest and lose that is Involved in her role as a rabbi's wife, as a mother and as a Mizrachi president. NATURAL & ARTIFICIAL FLORAL DECORATIONS BLOSSOM SHOP 1572 Washington Ave., Miami Beach Call SYLVIA MILSEN JE 2-3231 FREE DELIVERY ALL GREATER MMAfi Edwin Blooms Tell Janice's Betrothal Mr and Mrs Edwin Bloom of 536 W 47th St.. announce the en gagement of their daughter. Janice Sue. to Victor Lawrence Brizel. son of Mr and Mrs Louis Lawrence Brizel. New York City. The couple plan to be married in Miami Beach on Aug. 29. Miss Bloom graduated from the Graham-Eckes School in Palm Beach and attended College in Boston. Her fiancee, a graduate of the Lawrenceville School and Dartmouth College, is now a senior at Fordham University Law School. Associated with the Roberts Cushman Company in New York City, Brizel is a member of the Dartmouth Club and the liar monie Club there. Mah Jong Tourney To Benefit Charity Mrs. Ben Summers held a 60 point lead as WeMbrooke Country Club's summer Mah Jong Tournament went into its fourth week— but some charity will be the eventual victor. Mrs. Sommers had compiled 339 points to lead in the ten week long tournament. The Mah Jong Tournament runs through Aug. 20. The top three women of the tournament will receive prizes at a luncheon, and all the women in the tournament will present a donation to the winner's favorite charity. Mrs. Gerald Friedman was in second place with 279 points and Mrs Alfred Nadler had 277 points for third place. Other standings include fourth place. Mrs Eugene Boston. 252: 5th. Mrs. Jack Sommers, 215; 6th. Mrs Helen Altman. 23t; 7th. Mrs. Lester (Jlaser. 232; ami 8th. Mrs Howard Gurland. 205 P Maida Heatter, former fash ion designer and editor, who has turned her talents to gourmet cooking, will conduct a creative course in doing "arty things'' with food at Burdine's Miami store. Beach CARIH Chapter Luncheon The ChildrenAsthma Research Institute and Hospital, spon-ored by the Miami Beach Chapter, will stage a Chinese Luncheon and (ard Party on Saturday. Aug. 1. at 12 noon to 4 p.m to he held at the House ot Moy Lee, 6M Collins Ave., Miami Beach For reservations contact Mrs. Bertram Whitman, president, or Mrs. Albert Laufer. program and publicity chairman. Maida Heatter Conducts Goiinl Course at BurdU Maida Heatter who u* f 1 ing artistn with food coJ urally, will conduit a ,J sion course on i and exotic centei ,. (( .J merits in the \i, ,,. dine's Miami itore on j U |, J 30. 3:30 to 5 p.m Daughter ot well-kiio*, I commentator, i;.. rie | J Mania attended l'i •• New York, then I illustrator for Women's Daily and the \. y Tribune During her I | in New York she Jewelry, men's tic, Mara, and was an „•of a millinery magazine When she decide ii | fashion flair to co about it with the zest she applied t< • V doeShe attende Pinj don Bleu School cooking schools. She is now a idian, and lives \ %  Isle During the cour-i Miss Heatter will tricks which turn into works of art ai will concentrate on terpieces thai are i omical to make but appearance—some "family secret' cho cocktail cake hat iwunderfill dessert i %  garnishes. Cost is S15 for three lesson course lion, phone BurditK Surfside Rvcreation Dept. Represented at Workshop The Surfside Recreation Department is being represented at the Florida Youth Workshop at the University of Florida in i Gainesville bj Mrs Eunice Kan nette, teen director and Jack Norris and .left Breslaw. local StU dents. The Florida Youth Work shop is an annual event and is for teens from all over the Btate who are sponsored by schools or recreation department The workshop is being held from Julj 13 tO 1!) Mrs. Odell tntertains Mrs Leah Cdcll, 241 28th St.. will entertain the Vivian Laramore Rader Poetry Croup at a meeting in her home on Tuesday July 21 Mrs. Rader will read. Mrs Beatrice Branch is president. LEO HOHAUSER PLUMBING CONDUCTING • tmmf Serving Dad* County C-n W'in J 1811 S.W. 14th ST. HIM* J. M. LIPTON \\ INSURANCE AGENCY INC. > GENERAL INSURANCE & SURETY BONOS 614 DADE FEDERAL BUILDING 101 E. FLAGLER STREET MIAMI 32, FIA FR 1-5631 • FR 7-1671 IT IS NOT TOO LATE To Provide Your Boy or Girl With 4 Glorious Weeks k Education and Enjoyment Through Camping ] INSTRUCTIONS IN ALL ACTIVITIES-ALL SPORTS & ATHLETIC EVENTS %  fMENOlY, OCHTLC CA*Z FOR THOSC YOU LOVK o Especially desie ned and ) equipped for the care et the elderly jdd chronically ill o Special diets observed o Nursloaj staff oo> doty 24 hours a day un d er superI vision of reeistered nurses | • Recreation, occupational therapy V • Beautiful screened-in-patit Cora/ Gables Convalescent Home N0N4KMIMM 7oco a. w. em STREET (an tin Ur .n-i 'rut MIAMI, FLO" DA Ferdinand M. Roentnal,' Owner-Director *are>er An I Dim v — Sinoi Htu. Orela** l> •l-Kter Jeelik Mr. t.r • %  riiiiimi WATER SKIING SAILING BASEBALL CLINICS ARTS I CRAFTS HORSEBACK RIDING CANOEING SWIMMING PROFESSIONAL GOLF INSTRUCTION DRAMATICS CHARM t MODELING RIFLERY TENNIS ARCHERY ALL INCLUSIVE 4 Weeks Fee Includes Transportation $295.00 Session Starts July 28, 1964 FOR ENROLLMENT AND INFORMATION PHONE IMMEDIATELY CAMP UNIVERSE WiMwood, lb. Telephone: Miami FR 4-5115 Wild wood SH 8-2770 For Mail Inquiries Write to 1900 S.W. 3rd Ave., Miami, Fla.



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— riday. IKr 17. 1964 •pJenisii f/cridfiaun Page 11A ... because I thought it was part of my religious obligation. ...because we wanted to be together always." ...well, my wife is sort of helpless about something like that." "... because I didn't want my wife to have the burden." "I handle the business in my family." "... because I wouldn't want my wife to overspend, just because she wanted to do right by me. always make our decisions as a family." "...because I saw what Sarah went through." "This may sound funny but I found it was a good investment." There are many ways of looking at it. Some see it one way. Some another. But at many cemeteries, a majority of people are now making the necessary arrangements in advance. By planning ahead, these arrangements can be made with a minimum of emotional strain. Prices and services can be compared in a calm, rational manner. And many difficult decisions will not be left for the family to make when they are least prepared. Miami's Most Beautiful Exclusively Jewish Cemetery AND COMMUNITY MAUSOLEUM E505 Northwest 3rd Street Phone MO 1-7693 OPEN EVERY SUNDAY AND WEEK DAYS FROM NINE TO FIVE (CLOSED SAT.) DRIVE OUT AND LET US SHOW YOU AROUND: AND RECEIVE A CLASSIFIED FOLDER FOR ALL YOUR VALUABLE PAPERS. OR MAIL THE COUPON FOR COMPLETE INFORMATION. | MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY %  P.O. Box 44-367, Miami, Florida Please mail me, without obligation, full information on Family Burial Estates in Mount Nobo. NAME ADDRESS CITY ZONE STATE



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Pooa 16-A *lfi. -....' %  • %  • %  %  %  ing i %  .%  • Wolff -' I Wai si -'•.-. %  • dt su • • • Wolff %  .... %  \ U i-riminals mm West Geratany. %  i top admuiisXI il penonatl at 8 s "" ,r!al J •,.' %  is< December ., •• v. .: Yo mg Lea lunsch. >n 1 Her Uniti d J< re on trial for m ak< T i to n irder In il II [ %  %  r. -by faci i Jl S The in 100 J %  %  • ss Though Wolff hjd escaped trial at Nuremberg because an Allied officer had dubbed him a good Nan general he was tried and convicted by a German de-naxificatian court, and sentenced to *wr years imprisonment. However he was *'e*d after serving one week. He lived in a luxurious villa en a lake near Munich until re-arr*t*d twe r**ri ago en five murder charwes. The Mil iadictm seat. • reed ::?: -: she Sharaloc M W stsoc -• %  f p S Carpcrctaoo ot %  ;.aaau B %  *.-...-.-. woa inaugaraiad in Son "_--. .as: re:: Pr.cc :c be iec the so=e pes: :.cr. .-_-.e ..ewiy-cemp Marato-She: --;•..'r la sad prcn ioaal •• -? c-per.--:.-r Sr.e:;;-. atOn "d—.. ;;;s _--T. -. i Laagaaai ": whose r.e* --::;;-? --os-Toor; Sr.e:r.:rr s .r.-^rr.rt-:.; -•els w-.„ -r. r.._r ROOF LEAK? CAM.L YH TOR ro\> Let ITS repair it or opelv %  new at*. Far free estimate pbo.te: ^. \< Mi: • ^ ItOOMM. <# 685-1952 B.F.Goodrich NORTON TIRE Co. MAIN STORE: 5300 N.W. 27th Ave. Open 24 hours and oil doy Sw, NEW STORES IN HIALEAH AND SOUTH DADE A Message Concerning Your Driving Safety and Comfort: B.F. Goodrich calls its best tire the LIFE-SAVER. You will too. We believe you cannot purchase a better tire for driving safety or comfort. Please read the details below. Then let us change-over your ordinary tires to LIFE-SAVER 880's. SO*ro* S. P ALLOT $ROValD MUOT HO/lttO k\. IATZ(N lOlliS I. MUOT OPEN A BUDGET CHARGE ACCOUNT •" N I ::,. o** :* an i A r>., *,..., We Do Not URMOUT our credit occou nts to finance cor" ponies YOU HAVE INSTANT CREDIT IN OUR STORES WITH YOUR NATIONAL Oil COMPANY AND OTHER APPROVED CRFDIT CA*:> am %  >< tl lu....



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Fi Page 10-B >Jmistincrklian Friday. July 17, ^ TT^ I I 1 'J U. of Miami Symphony Announces Fall Schedule .... ___! ..II K., Ihn IV-ltlll'i'lt "III' Seven of the world's great art r tata and two all-orchestral pro-: grams will be featured on the University of Miami Symphony Orchestra's 38th annual concert scries nest season under the direction of Fabien Scvitzky. The 1964-65 series of nine pairs of subscription concerts at Miami Beach and Dadc County Auditoriums will be the final one in which the orchestra will be sponsored by the University. Present plans call for the orchestra, now a student and professional ensemble, 10 evolve into a n all-proiessional s>mphony orchestra in 1965 under sponsorship of the Greater Miami community. Guest soloists who will appear on the Uli Symphony series next jcason include such noted artists as the pianists Jose Iturbi. Guiomar Novaes, and Alexander Brailowaky; violinists Jaime Laredo j and Shmuel Ashkenasi; 'cellist Pierre Fournier; and Metropolitan Opera basso George London. Opening the scries on October 18-19 will be the noted Brazilian pianist Guiomar Novaes. One of the foremost woman pianists of her time. Mme. Novaes has appeared in concert and recital in all corners of the world. She made; her American debut in 1915 andhas captivated audiences with her brilliant pi-no artistry for nearly 50 years. The cellist Pierre Fournier is the guet soloist for the November 15-16 concerts. The internationallyknown artist has appeared with all the major orchestras in the United States as well as those in Europe. South America and Australia. Mr. Fournier is also a big favorite as soloist at such important music festivals as those in Lucerne, Edinburgh. Aix-en-Provencc and Mon treux. On December 13-14. the third pair of concerts, popular Metropolitan Opera Company basso George London will be the featured guest soloist Mr. London gained considerable prominence last season when he became the first American basso to sing a leading role in an opera produced in Moscow. •He's the greatest basso since Chaliapin." says Dr. Scvitzky approvingly. Alexander Brailowsky, the eminent Russian pianist who is considered one of the foremost living interpreters of Chopin's music, is the I'M Symphony soloist on Jan. spected artists in the concert field. Little Known Story About The Rabbi of Rothenburg By DR. BLANCHE KATZEN T HIS is the little known dra matic story of a great Rabbi. Talmudist and pool. Rabbi Meir Ben Baruch of Rothenburg. He was bom in Worms, Germany, about 1220 and died in the fortress of Ensisheim. where he was a prisoner for seven long years. In his youth, lie studied at Wucrzburg under Isaac Ben Moses of Vienna and at Mayencc. In his later years, he studied in France at the famous Yeshiva of Samuel Ben Solomon. of Falaise and Paris. His teacher in Paris was the renowned Yechiel Ben Moses, who detend-ed the Talmud during the reign of the cruel King Louis IX. While in Paris. Rabbie Meir was a shuddering eyewitness to the public burning of 24 carloads of valuable Talmudic manuscripts on June 1". 1244. Lamenting this barbaric act of desecration, Rabbi Meir wrote a moving eulogy : "Lo. I weep for thee until the tears Swell as a stream and flow Unto the graves where thy two princely seers Sleep calmly below; Moses and Aaron in the Mountain HOT; I will of them inquire; ]s there another to replace the Law devoured b> fire." I Talmudic Academy In 1245, the Rabbi returned to Germany and held various rabbinical positions. The center of his activities was Rothenburg LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT • N AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY No. 64C 7375 CARIDAD 11:1:1:/. Plaintiff, FLORKNCIO I'KKir/.. 1 1 if. nduDi NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO KLottENno ri:iiK/. p. 1 >. Boa !• Mountain tale, So* Tortc Tor ARM IIKREltY not I Mod thml a Complaint for I Hvorct ha* b< n fii.d against you, mid you are hereb> v, qulri .1 1 rv* u i %  : > "I your answer to the i'onu>lalni • %  << | "' Plaintiff H tlnrn-y, LKSTER RUGMl*. Whom ;i.l'h~I'-'1 N .\\ HI" Hir. .1 Miami, >•" 11 Ida, and file thi 0 ginal f i"' Annwai In Ui* offlca o' lh.Clerk irf thi Eleventh Jiinlcial Cin ill li and foi 1 'ad. County, PVr1, ,.n or before the ISlh da) "( A. l-n-i 11*64, in default "i 'hU-h thi Complaint %  i l IM taken .1i-onfcaaei' l>\ you DATED i'iil"th •' % %  ill RE1 v 1; VBN that 1 mill r--i-_t• 'i %  esli ing to 1 nature I .,,.,. ,,., or QRoVK BAY VII.I.MII: and ,!;.,'. I ,\ lI'Altly ; %  STJ" '' %  % %  B hl He 'ill ob der Tauber. where he maintained at his own cost a Talmudic academy and gathered about him many disciples, who later carried his teachings to Spain and Portugal. His authority was universally acknowledged; his lucid teachings were greatly admired Great Jewish communities in France and elsewhere frequently sought his opinion, addressing him as "Gaon" —•Light of Exile"—The latter title having been conferred only to a few outstanding teachers, like Rashi. EUbbi Meir's rcsponsa. of which about 1.500 have been preserved, are of paramount importance in the study of the sptritail life of the German Jews. ] He wrote no large work, but dis played great erudition in his! exegetic notes, rcsponsa and commentaries. Responsa are answers by Rabbis to questions of ethics, history, chronology in I Jewish laws, and as such lawcover almost all human actions. 1 These respon-a are valuable j sources for a knowledge of the | social, economic and political conditions of the Jews in various countries. Rabbi Meir wrote comments on the Talmud, a collection ol directions on ritual slaughtering. on the duties of a husband ana wife and liturgical poetry. Confined in Fortress Because of repeated persecutions. Rabbi Meir and his family prepared to leave for Palestine in 1286. But when they went through Lombardy, the Rabbi was recognized by an apostate Jew. who was accompanying the Archbishop of Mayence. Seized upon the archbishop's order. Rabbi Meir was brought back to Germany and upon Emperor Rudolph's command confined to the fortress oi Ensisheim. The Rabbi's lriends offered the emperor 20,000 marks in silver for the Rabbi's release. Rab bi Meir, however, refused the freedom thus offered, fearing to create a precedent for the extortion of money from the Jew by imprisonment of their Rabbi. His faithful disciples were allowed to meet with him. Rabbi Meir completed some of his works within the prison walls. After seven years, he died. But his body was not surrendered until fourteen years later, when a heavy ransom was paid by Alexander Susskind Wimpfen, a generous Jew of Frankfurt who, in return, asked that after his death, his own body be lain to re=t at the side of the saintly Rabbi Communal Architect A brilliant scholar, Rabbi Heir was a man of profound erudition and sterling character. He played an important part in the organization uf Jewish communal life He is considered as one of the greatest authorities and a char-, .11. niTta. tor the first time in IT \ears March 14-15. Mr. Iturbi. uhnneedi m. introduction to concert auct-1 ences, has appeared the world aN;h a pianist am] conductor He BlSO han ide rj merous appearances in otion picf tures and television. Shmud Ashki naai, I 1 acclaimed 85-year-old vi ilinisl tnI-rncl. is the soloist 1 I Mr. Ashkenasi was a first pni winner at the Intcrnati petition held at Mosco :n 19CJ This will be li.s first in Florida. The ninth and cone! I ol concertOH May 2-3 Will be i special program. Dr. Scvitzky sj planning this pair of con i-rts a special UibuU to the of Miami lor it* support "Mb* symphony orchestra over a perid of 38 years. Ticket price! for the nine pan of concerts ha\< been raised slighs ly over this season. The measun was necessary In order to help defray the annual deficit and meet increasing production COSts. For j the series of nine progr..m> tail new price mQgt will be fr^m $1!, to $35. A saving of up to 33 petted it offered sei'or. subscriberow, the cost of single tickeU for individual concert*. Present -ui*scribers hav until May 4 to l new their present seat !< 19 HOURS DAILY OF FULL STEREO 6 A.M. 'til 1 A.M.



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c ( I h i r> S 1 t s F 7z.qe 4-A *Jm4stncr*A&r Friday, July 17 J "-Jewish FloridiAn CFFICE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-4605 Teletype Communications Miami TWX MM 396 FRED K. SHOCHET Editor and Publisher LEO MINDLIN Executive Editor SELMA M. THOMPSON Asst. to Publisher Published f>y Friday sine* I*:: b? th* MM FlortdUa • t IS* N E S:\Ih Street. Miami 1. KliTlrta. >. rand-CtaM PoatM* P*M at Miami, nrida. The Jewish Florid.an has absorbed the Jewish Un.ly aiid the Jewish Weekly. Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arta Feature Synd.cata. Worldw.de News Service. Nat.onal Editorial Assn.. Amor.can A tan. or En9l.sh-Jew.sh Newspapers, and t he Flanda Press Aaan. The jewi.h noridUn Jo* n.'t laarantM ttve Ku>iiniih vt ihe merrhandtaa advert red in lt rol.uuna SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local Area On, Year $500 Three Veara 112.00 Out of Town Upon Request ISRAEL BUREAU Sheraton Hotel Tel Aviv, Israel RAY U. BINDER Correspondent Volume 37 Number 29 Friday, July 17. 1964 8 Ab 5724 Charles de Gaulle's Friendship with Israel We of course hope thnt Charles C e Gaulle's statement to Israel r ime Minister Levi Eshkol was c sincere one: that he did not intend to stand by and see France sacrifice her "friend and ally" in Ibe name of Arab connections. There is little reason to believe thai the statement was not sincere Sadly, however, it hinges C.n President de Gaulle's private view of himself as the new third lorce in a two-force world. It was Ze Gaulle, himself, who expressed to Mr. Eshkol his ambition to cct as an agent for peace befween Israel and the Arab nation*. But in effect this means that the French President really hopes treacguire for his country a sphere of political influence in the Middle East. What he said to Mr. Eshkol must therefore be assisted in the same terms as those used to evaluate his trip to Mexico and his visit with West German Chancellor Ludwig Erhard several weeks ago: as De Gaulle's unremitting determination to recreate the West in a new image, one in which America only partly plays the key leadership rcle. The De Gaulle-Eshkol meeting was a fine diplomatic achievement, particularly for Israel. Eat the world has moved swiftly forward since 1956 and the ill-fated Franco-British-Israeli action in the Middle East. The De Gaulle staterr.ent is refreshing and welcome. Nevertheless, should the chips be down in a possible IsraelArab confrontation, it is diflicult to determine precisely how anxious he will feel to stand steadfastly by the side of his "friend and ally." The Nazi Intrigue Spreads Those of us who have for years been fearful of a Nazi revival on an international scale, end who have been scorned because of our delusions," seem increasingly to be able to say: "We told you so." But there is no satisfaction in this. It all started, of course, with the "fanciful" stories cbout an international headquarters in Sweden. It continued with the obvious intrigues of Nazis in the "new" Germany — the retention of judges, government officials and others in high positions despite their hair-iaising activities during the "thousand-year" Hitler Reich. George Lincoln Rockwell may be a laughable character in the U.S.. but some of his secret and silent supporters, who also consider him laughable and who support him nevertheless, see in him the platform on which they hope ultimately to rise themselves. Neither is their much fancy in the activities of Nazi advocates in South America, haven for so many former German criminals. The manner in which the Jewish community of Argentina, for example, is digging in for future assault, long since giving up on unreliable government protection, and with open statements promising retaliation against the increasing anti-Semitic attacks there, reminds us of Europe's "Zelbstschutz" during World War II. Now comes news of the Nazi Party in Australia. It is good to note that Arthur Smith, chief of the party, has been sentenced to six months of imprisonment on charges of illegal possession of explosives and detonators. But the ideology continues on, and it is neither delusional : rul. The Nazi intrigue is spreading. Investment in Education The statement by Dr. William Haber, president of the American ORT Federation, that investment in "human capital" is the key to Israel's economic development is a sign of new directions there. Dr. Haber meant more than the programs to which ORT is dedicated: vocational training for the rehabilitation of uprooted persons. He meant the reorientation of our thinking with respect to Israel's principal needs today. He meant the accent on education generally, which will shortly displace the primary accent of the past: the ingathering of exiles. While ingathering, at least to some extent, remains an important factor even now, realistic appraisals suggest that the days of massive immigration are over, certainly until the hoped-for time when the Soviet Union will open its doors to those Jews wishing to leave. Hence, the new horizons of need in Israel must magnify old recognitions: among other things, the upgrading of an educational system that still precludes free high school enrollment, the investment, as Dr. Haber declared In "human capital," key to the future. Anne Frank's Captor Free The acquittal of KOTI Silverbauer. the Austrian Gestapo officer who arrested Anne Frank again raises the question: To what extent is a man responsible during times of war for the immorality of his actions? War. itself, is immoral. It is a crime against humanity. But where nations and allegiances are at stake, war becomes a matter of patriotism. r For Karl Silverbauer, it was patriotic to arrest Anne Frank. For us. it was one more act of brutality in the bloody history scored by the Hitler era. Apart from the question of moral immoral behavior in war. in the case of Silverbauer there is an additional issue: the Austrian willingness to accept the Nazi, and even to outdo him. back in those dark and fearful days of Anschluss. Silverbauer's acquittal proves the point little more than twenty years later. Extensive Galilee Development^ 2 Offers Challenge to Pioneers A new and extensive development project was approved by the Israeli Cabinet recently. It aimed at the settlement and development of some quarter of a million acres in Central Galilee, the establishment of 35 villages, and the formation of seven rural centers to provide municipal, economic and social services. The first stage, which will cost I£82 million, will enaule 1.750 families to be settled in three regional centers and eight villages. The plan is aimed at closer settlement of the relatively undeveloped section of Central Galilee and the provision of essen tial services for its Arab population. The scheme will help to integrate them into the national economy, and Arab workmen will already encounter its bene fits in the early Stages through employment in preparatory work and building The land • melioration program, which was part Of the plan, will provide additional land for the Aral) villages and help concentrate existing stripinto more economical!) viable units. Meanwhile, construction work on another development town nut far aw ay is m a ki n g con siderable progress Carmiel, situated in the valley separating Upper from Lower Galilee on the main Acre-Safed east-west thoroughfare, is destined to !>>• come the huh ol a considerable region mainl) populated bj Arab villagers and farmers Hun dreds Of acrehave already been prepared, roads cut through, ami dwellings erected. Developing Modi'm In the center of the country, between Tel Aviv and the Jordan border, a new region has been set aside for urban settle meat. Called the Modi'm area, alter the birthplace ol the .Mac cabees, it is designed to ease the pressure on the continually ex pending Tel Aviv urban com plex, whose size is beginning to worry the planners A lirst team of experts has already begun drawing up blueprints lor Mo di'in. to develop 22.500 acres ol hill) landscape into a fully plan ned modern industrial and resi dential zone. Far away to the south, Israel's new town in the Judean desert. Arad, celebrated its first anni versarj last November With a population of 170 carefully picked families, no unemployment, no relief projects and no son..I welfare cases, it looked forward to the absorption Of a further 500 families during urn to bring its strength up to some 3,000 souls The experience ol the Brsl year proved that veteran Israelis set tie well in development areas it the proper incentives are supplied. The Central Galilee Plan is Chiefly aimed at absorbing new immigrants to the country, while Aiad in the first Stage catered in the main to veteran Israelis It is the Arava. the arid vallev in the south between the Dead Sea and Kilat. that offers a challenge to pioneering Israeli youth Settling the South The N'ahal (army pioneering unit) outpost of Grofit was founded in November, seven kilometres north ot elevenyear<>ld Yotvata. Grofit has loamy soil which requires onceover Hooding at the stlrl but is lat er suitable for vegetables In December it was announced thai another two settlement •ites are being prepared in the Arava at Ketura and at Ein Huaub Enough water had been found to assure Irrigation Beads I he mam produce of all three new villages will be harvested ln inter time, and climatic conditions will permit them to grow %  l uxury" items whose | U gh price should ..us.-, ihe heavj tram costs. Another Nahal border *aj went on the land jut befortj! end of 1963, hundreds of £ metres away to the north progress will be watched vim, terest and sympathv by the j ish community ol Miami Fu who donated the funds for. establishment and m wbote w or it received the tump M tlv u "my people's waters" ^ site is in the wild hill cow of Mount Ephraim. tietwen % Wodi Area (Irrom Mad iod|, Jordanian border, not far fr the Arab township ,f L'BH. Fahm. Situated on a i-ummaj ing knoll overlooking hostile |g ritory, its atratcgii Mgnifeaa is self-explanatory The grog is to be cleared ol stonei at terraced through th.Jewish!* tional Fund before real lira* can commence First Pioneers Year While new point• -ettlt— were adding name* • it* of Israel, the natmi paying tribute to th. pioneers of two %  .. %  %  who w ere the In st times to strike new i cienl sod The Ye i th t : neers had been September, 1%L' i country s first settl. (ember, 1963 the were brought to a el< in Tikva, marking th. versarj of its Prime Minister Le\ David Ben Gurion Premier, both laud. tag fathers of Pel 'mother of the Ihe guests of honor were i score ol elderly p. pit era of the first m> settlement, in the i .untry %  We are proud ol th. -. fat ones," Levi Eshkol came without com': out publicity. Ihej ... butted by a glorious inne iThev succeeded, and mat tame after, who grasp 'he tut ner and promise to lulnll ta vision." Kibbutx Movements Combit* A significant evenl in hv es of Israel's pion. cultural population I the fvt mation of an issoci; of the kibbutz coUectivi -ettleaes movements, forma ll> launclw in October. The as-. I encompass 220 settlements <** tt live kibbutz movements U* Hakibbutzim, %  asocial. it' Mapai; Kibbutz Mi i lated 10 Acfldut II.. • B butz Artzi. .Mapam. K buU Da:. National Religious party; ae Ha'oved Itatziom. Liberal. The> have a total Strength of K.W and comprise some : of Israel's population The 1* Of the association is i estaHBl an organizational Iran ork 1* cooperation between ihe nx f meats and extend join! omic. social and educational* tivities Policy will %  %  '/ %  %  onlv on the basis ..t n-nnionc* sent and not by majority ^ lags, Israel's population -howfd steady and tlgnittcani risi < m her 16th year due lo imBUpj tion and natural increase aiw At the beginning ot = J totalled 2.331.800. ol whom 2.0*900 were Jews and 26' ** *£ non-Jews, chiefly Arabs "* comparative figurelot '"' month of January '•'*< **" 2.429,400. of-whom 2,1 Jews and 273.900 mm h •>• Health Israel's determinate to rtta and maintain high standar* %  health, despite the facl that considerable part of hei tion has come from undet oped countries, was Deputy Minister of ll> th •"* hak Raphael in hiK v 1. view of Julv Medic* > Continued on Page '3-A i


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Pago 12-A Fridoy. July 17. 1964 Lelchuks Take Son Steven to Israel For Bar Mitzvah in Moriah Synagogue Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Lolchuk and son Stcvon arc in Israel to observe the 13-year-old's Bar Mitzvah on July 25 at the Moriah Synagogue in the City of Haifa. The Lelchuk lamily has been affiliated with Temple Menorah of Miami Beach for many years. Mr. Lelchuk is a member of the hoard of directors, and Steven received his religious and Hebrew training in the Temple's school. With Steven reaching Bar Mitzvah age in the middle of the summer, his parents decided to make Rabbi Assaulted In Mississippi Racial Violence Continued from Page 1-A ever his right eye, contusions in the chest and abdomen, and a cut over the left eye He had come &f o Hattiesburg early last week to work with the National Council of Churche< as a counselor to young civil rightworkers and as an aide in the drive in Mississippi to help Negroes register for voting. Report* reaching here from Hat'iesburg today Mated that local police authorities were still searching for the men who attacked the rabbi and the two other civil rights workers. Thus far, no arrests have been made. The New York Board of Rabbis, repre.sentini; more than 850 Orthodox Reform and Conservative rabbis, sent a telegram to G<>v. Paul B. Jchnson Jr.. of Mississippi, expressing shock at the wanton attack on Rabbi I.clyveld. the occasion as significant and meaningful as possible by marking the event in the land of his lorefathers. The Moriah Synagogue was selected, because it most nearly resembles the conservative type of Judaism observed in Temple Menorah. Considerable correspondence with the spiritual leaders and officials of the Moriah Synagogue was required before arrangements could be completed. Steven's training was supervised by Cantor Edward Klein ot Temple Menorah alter an exchange of letters between Rabbi Ephraim Mendelcorn of the Israeli Congregation and Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz of Temple Menorah By coincidence, the two Rabbis were classmates at tlie Jewish Theological Seminary. A pioneer settler in Bay Harbor Islands. Lolchuk was the community's first Town Manager and is presently a Councilman. Accompanying the Lelchuks is Stevens cousin. 15-year-old Richard Lelchuk. nley Hewmark Gets Law Degree Stanley M. Newmark. aon of Mr and Mrs. Irving Newmark. 3701 Riviera Dr.. received his Bachelor of Law degree from the InKcrsity of Miami in June. An alumnus of the University of Florida with a Bachelor of Science in Business Administration. Newmark ia member of PI Lambda Phi. social fraternity, and Phi Alpha Delta, law fraternity. Ipon completion ot his bar examinations in August, he will en ter the United States military Mr vice. I. M. ItlCHUK AND SON JTfVfN Jordan Mural Case is Dismissed Rudolph Friml Symphony Guest Rudolf Friml. composer whose I name will be linked forever with the •Golden Age of Operetta" in I America, will personally conduct j the Miami Beach Symphony, and play his Immortal melodies on the i piano during "An Evening with Rudolf Friml." sixth attraction in > the summer "Pops" series on Sun day night. 8:13 p.m. at Miami Beach Auditorium. Many of Fnml's golden songs will also be sung by Rose By rum. area soprano who has delighted audiences here before. Continued from Page 1-A tended that the mural was offensive to Jews ami others Judge Postel held that neither the City of New York nor the Worlds Fair Corporation had the right to approve or disapprove the mural. Agreeing that the mural was offensive, he expressed reget that the Jordan Pavilion officials had not removed it voluntarily. In a related action, briefs were filed in Queens Criminal Court in i a hearing on charges of violation 1 of World's Fair anti-picketing regulations against 12 officials of the American Jewish Congress, who were arrested when they picketed the Jordan Pavilion. The court ordered oral arguments on the briefs on July 17. The naming of an Israeli-American Pavilion official to a working committee of the Association of Inlcrnational Exhibitors brought a boycott of the Association at the World's Fair this week by representatives <>f the United Arab Republic, Jordan and Sudan Pavilions. The Arab representative! walked out of the second meeting of the association when Shlnmo Kadoory, associate manager of the Israeli-American Pavilion, was named to the committee A spokesman for the Jordan Pavilion said the three walked out because they felt that the Association was "not representative ot international groups at the Fair." GELB MONUMENTS INC. Open ('fry Dor %  Closed Sobbot* 140 SW 57th Ave. MO 1-8583 Miami's Only Strictly Jewish Monument Deolrr y IN GREATER MIAMI ONLY ON ^e gfaodc •aaa DOOI aouLrvua k MIAMI IIACM. PLOIO jirrmoK a-eoa fVNIIUl 0'H€CTOH A WVCG AM 1070 kc FM 105.1 mc REPKUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Greater Miami's largest & Oldest Supply House for Synaqogues, Hebrew t Sunday Schools. Wholesale & Retail ISRAIU GlfTS AND NOVtlTltS 417 Washington Ave. JE 1-9017 COMPLETE CONCERTS Boston Symphony Tuesdays 8:00 p.m. WVCG-FM 105.1 mc Boston Pops WVCG AM Saturdays 2:00 p.m. J Honors Special Smily Occasions Your Welcome Wagon Hostess will call with a basket of gif is... and friendly greetings from religious, civic, and business leaders of our community when your family celebrates s sixteenth birthday, announces an engagement or the birth of a new baby, or moves to a new home. When the occasion orises, phone HI 8-4994 MIAMI •EACH CaH JEfferson 1-7677 H/NERAi. MOMS 1333 DAW BOULEVARD Edward T. Nfwmor. F.D. Miami Hebrew Book Stort ISRAELI A DOWMTIO OIFTS Hebrew P.e'ip Oi f S. ppllei for Synagogues. S.u • Private Uaa •M WAS"-'NC.TON AVE. Miami Bti* .'E S-JS40 AMERICAN %  ISRAELI £ RELIGIOUS STORE £ ALL RELIGiC-S ARTICLES FOR SYN-AOOGUES SCHOOLS HOMES 1357 WASHINGTON AVE. JE 1-7722 S. Schwarti Dignified, beautiful and reverently cared for surroundings for our L departed loved ones are a source of very real J comfort to all. A IAMl jCXCUlS'Vf CW'SNCtWI •• • \w-lrFt AMICOMMON • MAD %  • ,. M0 1-7693 WE SPlUAUll In CONDOLENCE BASKETS From $7.50 We Deliver FRUIT CIRCUS 1789 BISCAYNE BLVD. FR 4-2710 He 4-8783 f



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July 17. 1964 \Jmi$ti fhridfiajn Page U \ LEGAL NOTICE )TICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED Hapter 20722 — Act ol 1941 File AA 21540 lei-; i< HEREBY niVBN thai run holder of City of Miami iicertificate No, l.iji J.-S.M-. day ..f June, A.I). 1962, ban inm my offlce ( and has mail, li:, MI for a ta\ deed to be Issued Said Certificate embraces Rowing described property in iu> of 1'iicl'. State of i-'ii.i-iila. Block E 1.1 9ooi h, I'lai Rook iv Page n tits "1 Miami. Count) of y, state • :' Florida -. iMini i i' i i>t "I,. 11 %  fill.*ald i ertlflcatc wan in thi hi Ptik now n said ci iliflcate %  hall hi n a. cording i" law, the proper!) ,1 li< r. in ill be sold i" the bidder nl the Courl House the H u1 Mi ndii j in the mnnl h J-I, 1964, iihlch is the 3rd da) jht. i :•; %  Ih • : -111 day of June, 1964 |: l.i: \ • %  'HERMAN. Clark of I: Court, l>n Deput) Clerk : 3-10-17-24 r MmtU BY HENRY LEONARD COUNTY JUDGES COURT IND FOR DADE COUNTY, fLOR.DA IN PROBATE N). 61047-C —.state of •KINS K rOHBN CITATION (.1>A C< MEN IVniamiu I-:. Winston ^ Iiftli Av< nit,* Xe \ \ v rm.nl ('ohen i > Hades Hotel 3" i 'ollli Wi mi. Jxnii Beach, Ilorlda %  i hael Coin n I.in. ul,i Sli. I 9 Britain, < 'onnecllcut Winston f> I Yv. ighl Sir. I i %  Havi ii. i '.'i i i. in rrli i %  -n n I Fnsti '-..ill -(••I. • ihlo JAKK HEREBY NOTIFIED thai Iti..n of Widow for AxHik-nmi.nl 1 and l'i it Ion %  r Allowan. •• V %  have bi i n rili d li it) Judges i "oui I in and for Cimntv, li..i i.i.i. .iii.i you are %  r. qulri I in serVi n opy ,.( I HI pies linn • %  • %  -.mi' Pe'' 'hi IV II. i Utnrni Heln in .v Kaplan, l ISO S W Vllainl, Ploi i.i.i. I in. %  ->i %  nf In i he offli ni of Ih. Bhovi i' in ..n ol l"ily i .l.i>n.mi the firsl in Ion I In i • of, • III be published ones oeh in The .1. wi-u Florldian I Hive wi eks, ih,fiisi Itlon th : %  of to '•. mi July :;. JH .in.i .':i IEREI • in i 'hamb. rs ~ lay of J me, llU. HBORUE T. CLARK '"UlliV -111 f I ki. %  li) MBLBA r DICK Clerk 7 .1-111-17-21 LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 64C 7001 GAT ANN I.AMI) Plaintiff, v 41 AIM IK LEE I. AMI: I Defendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION YOU, JIM-MIE LEE LAMB are noi tifi< it to serve .i copy of your answer I in Divorce Complaint filed against you mi Plaintiff's attorney, UBORUE NICHOLAS, ill'.' N.W. 12th Ave., Miami. Ha., ami file m Igill il with Clerk of this Courl mi ..I before Julj ::i IIM4, otherwise complaint will l confessed b) you. I • ATKI i: June -'::. 1684, > %  :. B, LEATHERMAN, Clerk Clroull Court, Dado County, Florida '%  > Bj : C, P. Cl ICELAND I leputy i 'lei k >i :'.:, 7 :!-!"17 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! solicits your legal notice)*. W appreciate yoar patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates Dial 1It .1-fl Plorlds ; %  13 and fill ih< orlg. kaaw i r oi i %  ndlng In the ofl Yi m Ih. L'loik or bi tore Hi If you fall 'I. fniilt will i. .' the I 'in' III !oUI : mi 38th day • %  ( July, IMI, d Juda'ii. ni by .1.-T K^n aitalnsl you for IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ILIVtMH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF rLORiDA. IN AND FOR DADE • COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 64C 4326 ERET SAVIXU8 AND LOAN •i A riase I, are hereby notified thai the .ini loned action has In en In l aaainsi \..u in the Circuit "i the mil .imli lal Circuit of In and for Dad* Count) i.. .. mortsaite ii|>on the i"li. M • %  id i .al pi rtj : 7 Rio, K is Ol >RRE< TE11 PL \T 1 1 13, i" \n> •:. CITY, ... %  Ihi Pis; thereof, rei orded ft' '• ••! al Page M ol the l,V\ iinu. V U li your .111'r to iiiaini u till Hi,. 'he resaid Court, ami JO ii" r...i upon plaintiff* MART1X PINE, 14th i r-' 1 '.; Building, Miami J2, naaasV '" %  lhan August lu, IIH,I *"3" ''"' ''""'• %  "'I' '', HIed agn MTEi E i:. I.I: \ in i;i;.\! \\ Cki, of the Circuit Court ,: C, P ...i'i.l.AXIl VRTIN I trnej. r PI ii'iiiff h floor .I.I.. i ,i. ..,i in,i,, asftl J0J-'l. i.'.i ; 3-10-17-24 the i. ii. I di ntanded In the Kill of Complaint. DONE AND ORDERED nl Miami. Florida, iiii18th da) .•! June, A.D. IMI. i: R, LEATHER1IAN. Clerk Clrculi i.iint. Dad* County, hlorida '-• %  ii By: i'. i' CO PEL AND Deputj Clerk ii 16. ::-lu-l7 IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 63567-B IN RE: i: tat< %  .ii isi.i lli'i iWEKS D.-c. NOT CE TO CREDITORS To \ II i.i and All P. r.i. n HavI'liiinis or L-emands Agninsl Said Estati You hen by notified and reI I • i; III\ laimanil demand you may have aaalnsl | the estii -IM'II Pt i\vi:i:s i %  ni. i 'ounty, Kim Ida, • ..i_.• n %  il I i. ni. i'..1111I fil thi same In duplli ace and n section 133 16, Plnrlda %  In • b< Ir offlcea In the < "ouni %  • Coui th.i .: i ia.de I :ount) Kim Ida, wlthii -i\ i-al< radar months fi ont the linn f thi first iiul.li -atlon hi reft ill inbarred. 1 % %  ted T Miami, Florida, this -'iih ons "i l ini Ali. 1864. \ i.i REI i Pi 'U I:I:S \ A-liimiisirali r Firsl Icatl n ol this notice on the 26th day ol June, 1964. LEI >N VRD i.. KIMMALL \ rnej for Administrator :•"! N.E. i-'ln .-( .s. .\u.inn. Ha. 6 I'll, 7 3.10-17 IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR OAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 63174 IN RE: Estate ..r MANUEL VTELLINS Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and Ail Person Having claims or Demands Airainst said Estate: Y..11 are hereby nntifu-d and r.'•luii-i-d i" i>i.-.-. % % %  an) lami.s and demands wbi.-ii you ina\ have against 'I" estl I M \.\l'i:i. WKI.UNs .1. %  HBI .1 late ..I I lad. County, Ploi Ida, i I., ih. County Judges of Dade %  •.unity, and file the same in duplicate and aa provided In Section 733.16, I'ln da i-s, In their offices In iu.. Count) Courthouse in Dade County, BlurIda. within -i\ alendar months from the inii nl' Hie %  .:-( inil.li.atn.n hereof, or the same will be barred. 1 wt. HI \u uni, l imiila. this 23rd dti) ul In' I-. \ I I.i '•I'.l.l. KL1UERMAX HITA TRILUNO AH E\e< %  I' • |iubl ,' i.f l! i. iii. S6th da) nl : tm loot RiHIEKT II TR \' i \.. n.-. for Exi • es II l.'i dtii'onl Bu i Miami. I"l. n Ida IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLOR'OA IN PROBATE N 63492 C IX RE: INiii:, m .lAl.'l 'II i llllllS Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS Tn All Creditors and All Persona Having Claims Of I'.mauds Aitainst Said Estate: Vmi iii" hereby notified and requlred I" present any claims and deinsiuls which you may hav.against the .at.ii. of JACOB CODOS deeeased late "f Dade County, Hoii.la. to the County Judges %  .! Dade County, and Hie iin same in duplicate and an provided in Section 7:'.:i.ii>. Florida Statutes, n their offices In the County taMirthouse In Dade County, Florida, within six calendar months from the iii thi first publication hereof, or the sami u ill be barred. Dated i! Miami, Florida, this :':'nil day '.I June, A.D. 1961. BESSIE Cl >!'• is ROSI.IXD COIXIS HELLIXUER WILLIAM OODOS As Executors I n of this not il i iii.-. l:.i.i. SIMoN, HAYS \ IIRCNDWERQ ; indwi rg KM I tors 301 \i:i%  Iluildlng t !6, 7 ::-i"-i7 %  OUNTV JUDGE'S COURT ^K> FOR DADE COUNTY %  F<>OA IN PROBATE No. 63492 C ^ %  ta • -I %  <S. HAYS & ORLXDWERQ orhi AInsley jBjjU.i,' %  ml. Florida Ul.:j lUblldWI,,,, ,,f h | notice on ssth day ot */^li. 7/3-10-17 1 NOTICE TO DEFEND or ORDER OF PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 64C 6378 VLNCEXZO I'm AMI llalntlff, \ .s. PATSEY JOSEPHINE PI ITANO I'lli II. i.i lit. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO PAT8EY .ItiSKI-lll.NK POTANO KKSlDKNi'I-; UNKNOWN Y.ni are hereb) notified that a Bill of Complaint foi Divorce lias been filed agalnal you, and you are i.qulred to serve n copy of your Answer or I'l.-ailniK to the Iiii) of Complaint • HI Hie Plaintiffs Attorney, I'ACl, KVVITXKY, bXJJUIUC, t:'ii Lincoln Road, Miami Reach,' Florida 3313, and file the original Answer or Pleading in tlm office ef the Clerk of Hie Circuit Court mi or before the -Mh day of July. l.;t If >,, u fail to do so, judgment by default in be taken avMliiHi yim for th relief demanded in iin Bill "i ('omnlaim This notice .-li.ui ba published once each week for i iur ..on si uilv.viwim In THE JEWISH I-l. 'III I dAX DONE AND OKHKKKII at Miami Florida, Ihis |9th day of June, AH 1964. D. it. LKATHKKAIAX. Clerk Circuit Court, Dade Cnuntv. Florida (seal) itv: i. s". I'FIIK.V I>ep^:y Clerk PAULKWn ..1, ii.-.<^. <20 Lincoln Hoad Miami Beach, i"ia., I Attorney for i'lalimii ii, L'ii, 7. 3-10-17 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 63S84-A IN RE: Rsti I.I. Ml K >T/M VN, a k .1 LEE K V TZMAN %  Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS and Ml Persona Having Claims or Demand* Against Bald FJsl li Vmi ereby notified and rail I'-! •" :• ni any alaima and demands which \mi may hawagainst the estati LEAH KATSSMAN, ,i k ,i LEE K x T/.MAX deceased late • i blade County, Florida, te the C ity Jildgna i.f Had. County, ami file Hi. ajun* m Ltai t oUkea m tinCounty Courthouse In Dade County, Florida, within six calendar months from ii'.. ante of iiie first ,,ii,'i. i.i..| hereef, ui' ilie Hams will be barrel. SI.I.AIA K.t'UJi.,., Sin. ALEXANDER Attorney One i.in iin Road BuUdlng Miami Ji.a.ii. FUwida I ;'•'.. 7 nin-17 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTH'K IS HEREBY QJ.VEN that the iin. el al Defendant, NOTICE OF SUIT TO: s. ih .1. u. Iss a k a Ted Weiss, .is Trust • %  ::II Locksey Sherword Forest l.yiiiil'i.lil. Msasailiiis, Its Tou are hereb) notified thai the above captl d action has been instituted acalnsl you In the Circuit Court i.f the Judicial Circuit of Florida In and for Dade County to foreclose a mortgage upon the following described real property: Lot ". Block 28 ..I Revised Plat of a Portion of CAROL CITY, i rded in I'lai Book 57 at Pagi S3 bi Ing a replal "i a "i ;i f i • \ Ki M. "I'l'V. %  orded in rial Book %  : .ii Page 20 of the P ii lie !:• %  ..i.i. i i lade I i 1111>. Florl i.i I i • required to fill a r answei lo iilalnl • %  plalnl with l f il"' afi rt, : nd sei ve :i %  %  in thereof up in plalntlll MART1X I'lNi: I Ith FI Ini. l',,i • al Iluildlng, M .uni .;.'. i ,. .i.i nol later than July .'7. 1964, ni a 1'.. n Pio Confi I bi i t-red against v.. II DATED: .1 me 22, 1961 K. B l-i: \ I'HERMAX, i'l. ik lade Counti. i-; '%  • iii By: K. M. LYMAN %  put) Clei i> MARTIN FIXE Attorn. \ for Plaintiff I lib I loor I MI. i-. ,.•:•.,l Bldg Miami 12, i li Ida IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU. T OF FLORIDA. iN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 64C 483 NA'I'II VN PARDES, Plaintiff, \ '' MM. I PAR VSILITI, and BETTIE NORM AN. fnrmerl) known as RETTIE M CARASIL1TI, and If married liei huaband, 1 lefendants, NOTICE TO APPEAR BY PUBLICATION TO: BETTIE NORMAN, formerly known aa BKTTIK M. PAJLASII.ITI. S09 South Blounl Btreet, Raleigh, North Carolina, ami if married her huaband, whose residence is unknown, nnd earn and all unknown persona, parties and defendants who claim by, through, under .,r against tlm aforesaid BETTIE NORMAN, ulso knoyn as BETTIE M. PARASILITI. and If married. her huaband, and .ill parties having or claiming i" have any right, title or Interest in the property herein described: Lot II in Block 1 of ""ON-iiiA MANOR, according to the plat thereof, recorded in Plal Book 37, At Pag71. of the Public Reeprds ol I lade Count). hlorida. Vi it' AND EACH OP Vnr ar. hereby notified that a Complaini ha filed by iii. above named Plaintiff against you and each of vmi to I i %  i"-i ,i ni rtg • mi i he abo> • %  di scrlbed propert) In the above styled cause and ) ou n nd eat li of \ i u hereb) required tn file an Vnswer or mil. r pleading i esponsix • %  thereto with the Clerk ol the above entltleil i 'm ult i "oun and to sei vi a cop) %  -n. h Vnswer %  :• other rfapm • pleading m the Plaintiff's A I n. > -. Bernsti In .\ Mill, i. 19 West Flagler Street, M ami, Ploi Ida, on or before Ihi ." i day of July, 1964; otherwise ini alhgutlons of said Complaint will I..taken us confessed b) you. Dated ni Miami, in Dade County, I'l.'i Ida, ihls 23 i iia\ -I June, 1964. I-:. H LEATHERMAN, I l.ik i 'ii. uii '".in i. I >ade Coun 11. l-'i.. Ida (-.all i C. P. COPELAND Deput) Clerk '. 26, 7 : %  i" 17 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COL = IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 63628 A IN RE: Estate of MICHAEL COHEN I leceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons I mi: Claims '"" Demands Against Eatate: You are hereby notified and %  piir. d tn present any claims and mauds which >.ni ma\ lia\e aa the .stale of MICHAEL COH deceased late ..f Dade County, r iila. to the County Judges "f D County, and file thi same in duplli and as provided in Section 73 Florida Statutes, in their offlci i inCounty Courthouse in Dadi O t>. Florida, within six calendar moi from the time of the first publics i hen of, .ii ih,. -nine v. ih be barn Dated at Miami, Florida, iliis daj "i June, A D. 1961 PR VXCES HI EN MEKYLE A. SA Ml'ELS Ml iRTIMER S COHEN \Executi i Firsl publication nl this th day of Jul; I'.'BJ Ml 1RTI \l 111: s .' %  illlN %  r Kxei in : \ • -'• I lullding %  iN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COU' IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 63303C IX RE: Estati 'XX \ l'i IRTMAX I NOTICE TO CREDITORS To HI 'red I torn and All Pi rsons I Ing Claims Demand* Against .Estati You are hereby notifli .1 and • 'I in in.-. ni anj claims and m.in.iwhi.'h you havi against estate of VNX \ PI IRTMA N i.. .. late i.f 1 'ad.County, Floi Ida, to .i udgi s of l >ade County, file the -aim in duplicate and aa p v nli 'l in Sectl in 733.16, Plot i.la I ui.--. In their offices in the Cetu Courthouse In Dade County, Plorl within six calendar months from time of the rlrst publication liei. or the same w ill lie Kit red. I '.I', d al Miami. Florida, tins da) ..I' July. A.D. 1964, IAYI-: TUPLER ROBE OREENBERG As Executrixea I'u -t puldii'iition of tins notice the i"ili da) "f Juiv, 1964. liKRMlON S MILLER Attorney for blxeoutrixefl 120 Lincoln Road Miami Beach, Florida, 7 10-17-24IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TM£ 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AN : FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY CASE No. 64C 76-t 7 MARI \ T. RONZALEZ, PhUntlff, \ s. Ri IBBRTO flONZALEZ Defendant. NOTICE OF PUBLICATION l'i i RI iBERTi HONZ \\ .1.7.. .-itn .in-.', i'i—i.. Rica, <', nii'iil Amerlca V"i in iBER i" %  :< >\'/. \l.KZ. .lose, '• %  -.. Rica, are requin d to nnswer to the complaini U>r • .'.-. with the Clerk of the ab. tl Court, .ii.'i serve a c thereof i*i• %  ri ilino i' Negretti. A ai i ..ni. %  i 'ongi %  -Bulldl %  I' .' or bi fore the l. August, 1964 o .-.I. mpli< \\ ill be taken as ci iii< .--. il I MI. .1 Jul) R, 196 I E. B. LEATHERMAN Cl' k of th 'ircult Co seal I B) %  P COPELAND 7 10 .' IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 63585-B IX UK: Esta i ii M:I:Y i.. IKI; Deceased. NOTICE TC CREDITORS T.. All OaditOM and All Persons Having Claims '•: %  Demands Agalnal Said Estati : You r hereby notified and re* quired to psen.ni any claims and .leniaii.iuhi.li y..u ma) have against lU.i eiuate of HAKIiV l.oKH .1.....-.,I UiUi f I lade County, M..i uia. to the county Jsidgea of Bade Count), ami file tm same in duplicate nnd as nrohld In Saotion 733.16, i'l.aids Stntutea, kn their ottlcea in Hie County Coui ihuiiso in Dade County, Florida, w'Hhin si ..il..ii for A.ii.iinior I." Lincoln Rd Miami Beai h, Fla. u. -u, ,",.: iu-17 • NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW \' •! ICE IS HEREBY GIVEN II d. rslgn. %  !. di i inn i ~ag' huslni -rtei he fl tltlous nami K. ED '•' 'II UN ''i IMPANY I Vvenue. Ilialeali. Florida I lend lo res later said I me with tin ''I lit Coui t ol 11 Coui ly, Florida. A ED COHEN MAX COHEN FR INK PI 'HEN Ri iBURT li. TRAIJRia Altoi Be) for Applicant* K %  .'''.. : S-10r IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COUR" IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 60702 LN RE: Estate ..f IRENE ADLER, In Cl is. il. NOT.CE OF INTENTION TO MAKi APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTIO'. AND FINAL DISCHARGE No'i'ii '! %  : is hereb) given that I ha • 'i j Final Report and Petition f • .:iinn ..mi Final l'%  i Executoi of the eatate of IRENE Ai LER. deceased: and that on the 27 ii..\ of July, i.mi. iii appl) to t' H rable Oiunt) Judges of I>a l'i % %  'v. Florida, for approval "t -;i : and for distribution at final discharge at Bxeoutor of ti %  of i liovi -named di • da !: i! da) .a June, 1864, IAU RBNCE A DLER Ml' INOVITZ, SILVER .v BCHBR All..' r '• Hnsle) i: illdlng M ..mi 32, I'lin i ... 6 26



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; e..i Ronald, a r ^^R the I'niversitj of Floi w hei i' •• philosophy •najor, v ... %  %  %  <-h <• % %  < pion i I nxtemporaneoufl speaking dui I career. fg^^h ,i happ\ •'hh fifth vi uncle Mike Mersel. David Sha piroofRo !^ I. 1 The blueeyed 12-year .-ill. :;in active participant in Roslyn Junior Hi's athletinjpro^i.:''!. being particularly end 'Ma-tic about baseball But • i ind ol tusic—pi.i. %  and sings the s. Ii i'Pjaunt Motoring through Spain. France and Italy, its towns and villages they haven't seen before they'll be exploring, plus the French and Italian Ri vieras The Samuel Simonh fl> i he's Harry's brother) spending the warm weather at Iheir summer home in Rendersonville, N.C • Enjoying the easy life surrounded by their children and grandchildren. Claire and Arthur Rosichan, returning to Lake Dunmore. Salisbury, Vt.. site of a previous vacation enthuse "This is even lovelier than we remembered it —the days are beautiful, uncomplicated, unhurried and simple, and we're catching up on reading, music and antique hunting. • • • The many out-of-town friends and relatives who gathered here lor the June wedding of the former Arline Joyce Ttupkin and Dr. Matthew Zucker. stretched the visit to a long vacation, but have now all returned to their homes Just before the nuptials, all were guests at a dinner party given by Mrs. 1. David Cohen of New York, the bride groom's mother New York ei toasting the couple were Mr and Mrs. Jesse Safir. Mr and Mrs. Jack Scheinman. W Ith daughter Lenore and son Alan. Miss ,lo\ce Weiss and .Mrs. Sam Skolnick Also Dr. Barton l'akuil of Syracuse, Miss Berna Chason. all the way from San Francisco, Dr. Irwin Schlessinger. New Orleans, and an uncle. Sam M ir-. who returned this week to London' England New Mr-. Zucker is the daugh ter oi Mr and Mrs Ren Tronkin who are now relaxing in their Coral Gables home. Jewish National Fund Educational Forum Committee meets to plan an Oct. 13 luncheon at the Fontainebleau Hotel which will acquaint women here with the role JNF plays in the upbuilding of Israel. Seated front row (left to right) are Mesdames Peter Heller. Max Affachiner, Morris Minov. Joseph Manischewitz and Samuel Oppenheim. Second row are Mesdames Louis Lustig, Helen Barry, Benjamin Rochwarg, Miriam Press, co-chairman of the forum. Lillian Goodman, chairman. Phyllis Reuben. Either Goodman and Sherman Fast. Standing are Mesdames Esther Bergman, Eva L. Blum. Max Hecht, Johan L. Berman, Samuel Goldberg, Jacob D. Davis. Emanuel Mentz. Herman Braun and Sylvia Meyers. "The Jewish National Fund is the only instrument directly connected with the spirit of pioneering, security, redemption, reclamation, irrigation and afforestation of the land of Israel." according to Chairman Goodman. bttcrs Use and Harry |f are at it again Lisbon early in July %  hi week Continental Genial M irris Lerner, pro prietor ol Famous Restaurant, in Cedars of Leban in H • i ., few days, but lust for %  check-up. B'rith Women's Chapters Return District Convention With Honors intativeol the nine af Ihapters of the Miami %  B'nai B'rith, led by 'id Sachs, Council pre-! >e returned lioni the 24th lal D -li id %  > com ention w ith HKd i.. Universe Ball Humane Soc. H I I inverse Chanty Cor Ball to be held at the bleau Hotel on Aug. 2, to be one of the most itaffairs of the South ummer season. The %  r event is being sponsorI the Humane Society of Miami Auxiliary which is iby Mrs. Phoebe E. Morse ations for tableare al Dining in. according to hea Cashman Cladwin. homan. who i-erving as In of the tri city division ile. Bal Harbour and Bay Islands. n Charge Of ticketare '.iiner. Mrs. Alexander Mrs Samuel Seltzer. Mrs. Bnavan. Mrs Donna Cerami, H>orot'iy White and Mrs m El Morse. Robert L. Koeppel is chair t the escort committee by Mrs. Alexander Kogan %  lie Snider Mrs. Harold Feldman, past presi dent. Flamingo Chapter, and Mrs Sam Kurland, Coral Cables chapter, chapter consultants; Mrs Arthur Bas-man. past president. Coral Gables chapter, appointed District constitution chairman: :,, represent District 5 at the tri annual convention In Tel Aviv. May. 1985. Mrs. Allied Reich, pa-l president of District 5. Miami delegates brought home many laurels to their respective chapters. Among chapter honorwere Ann Frank: two chai awards; Eleanor Roosevelt; two thai awards and I third place. Gilbert J Balkin: two chai awards and .i fourth place: Miami: chai award: Shalom Chapter: two chai awards; West Miami two thai awards. Opti-Mrs. Club Holds Board Session opti-Mrs. Club of Miami Beaeh was to have its first board meeting f the new season at the home ol new Iv elected president. Mrs Louis I'ilzer, 7815 Noremuc Avc on Thursrday, 8 p.m., July 16 Agenda was to include fund raisin-; plans and club activities for the coming year. Main project of the Opti Mrs. is maintaining scholarships for emotionally disturbed children at the Monlanari Clinical School. •DOWNTOWN M-AM: DAOE,AN D ..•*> MH M ,d ST. SHOPP.NG CENU. H ,A,:„r:t MS.P.1MKACH



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*Je*is§> ffnridfar) Page 3-A Farband Asks Zionist Groups to Attend Louis Segal Memorial Tribute Sunday Memorial services lor Louis A member of the American secSegal, who had served as national lion of the Jewish Agency, Segal '-'.encr;!I secretary of Farband, was on the board of directors of L bor Zionist Order, from 1920, Ampal, Jewish National Fund and will be held at 1234 Washington' Histadrut. He also took a leading Ave.. on Sunday at 8 p.m. part in United Jewish Appeal proMr Segal flicd in .New tfork on grams. June 16 following a five-month Tnt en ti rP Zionist movement of tllnett. Among survivors are his the Greater Miami area are invit-j 1 brother Philip Segal of Miami e ,| to pay their respects on Sun1 Beach. ioodman Named imitation Head Eshkol Returns From France Continued from Page 1-A Israel were "excellent" and that he had found a "complete identity et views on all subjects which' were discussed." He also disclosed that he had great hopes" that plans for Franco-Israeli scientific cooperaday to the late leader who for 38 years devoted himself to cementing relations between American and Israel Jewry. The memorial is under the di rection of the Farband Labor Zionist Organization. coveted Hyart award, presented at the 37th annual Variety Clubs International convention in Buffalo viiaei Goodman, execu,. • ir ol the Jewish Vocalorvue. was elected presiUon in oceanography, and zone ••!, %  nowlv formed Dade "<• solar energy research would .n newn lormtn JWUC -recently, sharing the honor with ( immittee Ol the Florida 1 hear rich fruit [01 both toun_ ion Association. The tries." was established on He saW tn „ 10 man sci n Election of Samuel Rothberg, of Peoria, 111., as chairman of the Board of Directors of the American Friends of the Hebrew University is announced by Lionel R. Bauman, Tent 33 of Miami received the president of the organization Rothberg succeeds Ralph Variety Tent 33 Receives Award iis six years as JVS diGoodman has been inin all community aspects: ilitation and it was largeugh his efforts that the ounty Committee. FRA, anized. project for the group will pletion, over the next nths, of unmet services d by applicants, to be over to Dade County in tific commission of five Israeli and five French scientists planned to initiate such cooperative efforts, and would probably meet in September in Paris to map out the joint programs. He added that France's political assistance and support was no less important to Israel than French aid in the military field. He also praised France's "understanding" of a number of other important Israeli problems. Shortly before the Premier's rle parture from L'aris. the French Foreign Office released a statement declaring that Fiance and Wechsler, of Essex Falls, N.J.. who served as chairman for the past Iwo years. Rothberg is also national campaign chairman of the Israel Bond Organization. Formerly national chairman for initial gifts of the United Jewish Appal, he is a member of the Florida Miami won "the award UIA's National Campaign once before in 1949. Cabinet. Receives Award In Atlanta ATLANTA — (JTA) — .1 F,. Jacobs, prominent civic an I communal leader of Atlanta, wapresented the Benjamin .1. Mas-ell Memorial Award at the Progn sive Club in the presence of a capacity audience. Mr. Jacobs was paid high tribute by community leaders. Speaking in behalf of the Atlanta Jewish Community Council. Max Cuba pointed out the similarity between the late ] Mr. Ma-sell, and Mr. Jacobs in combining their effortduring their lifetime to help other people and their causes, Max Rittenbaum, president of Ahavatli Achim Congregation paid tribute to Mr. Jacobs for hi> continued efforts on behalf of the %  economic development of the State of Israel. General Hatm Laakov, ol Israel, spoke on Israel's development program and the urgently needed investment dollars to help Israel reach itgoal of sell sufficiently during tindecade. Tent 12. Minneapolis. Minn The Miami Club was cited for its Variety Children's Hospital and Research Foundation, and the S2 million expansion program to serve the growing population of W BETH DIN OFFICE lAbb. urn. HBOK H. sitKH 1061 Michigan Ave., Miami Beach JE 1-1969 JE 1-6150 Campus Paper Criticized SYDN "i .Ant r:ih:i i.IT.VThe Studfjts Representative Council at Israel had 'decided to examine Sydney niversity asked the edi, the possibility of instituting scien%  tors of 'give "is ence to have r< and B; issue v tion*% paper, about V the A i Party, were ae student newspaper to [tific cooperation between French nach space and prominand Israeli research in the fields nti-Nazi material as they 0 1 oceanography and development rrftly glveti to Australian 0 j ar -j ( | zones" !-h neo Nazi views. The raised by recent public;. ^ Dl'reCfOf Speaks Honi Solt. -tudent newsr a full page ol material Irwin Schulman. new director. activities and policies ol Florida Regional Office. Ann lie ralian National Socialist tarnation League, will be guesl veral ol whose members speaker Friday night during -ei -ted recently by police. vices at Temple Tifereth Israel, It Ytam ftptriaMf Hem* 0*n*4 Horn* OparorW TERMITES? ROACHES? ANTS? Safe, positive peit control with regular service for the home TRULY NOLEN EXTERMINATORS "The Sign of Good Housekeeping'' COSTS LESS THAN YOU THINK E ALL F R 7-1411 •rearer Miami'* Largest Exterminator The Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation was established by Congress in 1934 to insure savings in Savings and Loan Associations. ;' % %  %  %  No one has ever lost a penny in savings insured by this U.S. Government agency in the 30 years since the rsuc was established. We are a member of the FSLIC. Complete and Dependable Title Service ^B i MIAMI TITLE & *4t**a*i 2fcw.* 1 ur AMERICAN TITLE INSURANCE CO. %  1 38 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADB COUNTY 1 H l Ir ESCROWS • ABSTRACTS • TITLE INSURANCE B l 1 104 Northeast First St. %  ^H i Telephone 373-8432 NEW DIVIDEND PERIOD... Dade Federal Savings Accounts opened or funds added to accounts on or before Mon, day, July 20th wilt earn from the first of July, and can share in a full quarterly dividend September 30th. 4 J* Current Dividend Rate Paid and Compounded Quarterly a vear Allapattah Branch 1400 N.W. 36th St. 6 Convenient Offices Serve Dade County MAIN OFFICE: 111 East Filler St North Miami Branch I Tamiami Branch I Edison Centtr Branch 12600 N.W. 7th Ave. | M01 S.W. 8th St. | 5800 N.W. 7th Ave. OUR RESOURCES EXCEED 210 MILLION DOLLARS Kendall Branch U.S. 1 at S.W. 104th St.



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7 jge 8-A *Jeist> fhrk/iar Friday. July 17, l?s 4 Goldmann Hits Arab-Nazi Axis As WJC Meets in Jerusalem Continued from Page I-A jntries, "are taskthai must •t be overlooked.'" Dr. Goldmann warned the Arab >rld not to engage in an open ;ht with the entire Jewish peoe. Stressing the fact that, in any parts of the world, anti mitic movements "are bcjinn_ to develop, based on contacttween various neo Nazis and iscists, aided by the lack of polial stability, especiallj in Latin nerica," he under-cored the active participation of Arab prougandists." In those places, he -erted. "Ar:ib propaganda is not il\ anti-Zionist but anti-Jewish. id is supported and subsidized by ab emba-.Mc> "It would be a disastrous deelopment," he warned, "if the Jewish people were forced to resard the Arabs as enemies. In he long run, such a development vould harm the Arabs more than I would harm the Jews." Turning to the problem of Sov•I Jewry. Dr. Goldmann -aid that, the USSR, where the Jews are ijoying "formal equality, they e denied the opportunity to live ieir own lives, a policy which • ireatens this second largest cornunity in the world." He noted that this Soviet pheimeuon is not a product of Comunist ideology since in Poland, i zechoslovakia. Hungary, Rumania id Yugoslavia 'the Jews are not %  ly allowed to lead a Jewish lite. it are also given economic and toral as-i-iance by their governents," Along athe situation of the ewish people in the USSR preillas it does at present, he lid. it is the "duty of the Jewh people to in.-i-t that Sot let ews are granted the •amc rights iven to other minorities. The -oviel Jews are beina clearly and ndeniably discriminated against \p ised the hope that, with the strengthening of the policy of CO-exiStenee, the L'SSR will realize ii is al-o against its own interests to continue the anti-Jew i-h discriminations. Turning to internal Jewish affairs. Dr. Goldmann warned the dangers of assimilation and disintegration facing the Jewish community. Asserting that the principle of Jewish unity had been weakened in recent years, he said: "While performing the brilliant task of philanthropic aid, American Jewry especially is far from the idea of international Jewish action and is backward in the assertion of leadership in international Jewish affairs. American Jewry has not even succeeded in organiiing itse ( for joint action within the United States." Dealing with German-Jewish relation'. Dr. Goldmann referred to the need for final German Parliamentary action on restitution and indemnification of the victims of Nazism. "The spirit of moral obligation which prevailed in West Germany hitherto." he stated, "should not be replaced by a policy based on fiscal considerations, so as not to destroy by an ungenerous. narrow-minded attitude the tremendous effect" of the former German legislation. M hich was "beneficial to Germany and to Jewish victims of Naz ism.'" The WJC leader has also asked the German Government to take action against the continuation of work by Cerman scientists aiding the Kgyptian program of developing mas> weapons of destruction aimed at Israel Noting that Germany has been, recently, "dealing more energetically with Nazi war criminals." he said that the existence of those criminals justified extension of the German statute of limitations, so that more of those criminals may be brought to .justice-. Cedars Hospital Receives Mew Gifts Mr and Mrs. John Feller of BayHeights, who have endowed Use Nurses' Station on the fifth floor of Cedars of Lebanon Hospital, will have their names inscribed in Cedar-' "Tree of Life" memorial. In addition. Mrs. Feller who donated an infant's bassinet to the nursery, will be listed on the Godmother plaque Mr and Mrs Philip Warshaw. 422 SW 25th Rd.. have endowed the entrance way to the Sterile Supply Department at the hospital. Mrs. Warshaw is listed in Cedars' bronze "Book ef Healing" and the "Tree of Lite"' memorial tor endowment of a complete patient's room in honor of her parents. G TiRED Be relaxed, refreshed, revitalized ... Schwitz Bodes—Swiss Kriss Mineral and Whirlpool Baths — Massage Complete Gymnasium—Swimming Pool MODERATE RATES DUPONT PLAZA HOTEL y fa \ For Men "^'T s and Women FR 9-8861 (ask for "Spa") Brandeis Univ. Salutes Denmark WALTHAM, Mass. Brandeis University President Abram L. Sachar personally saluted King Frederick IX of Denmark and the Danish people July 4 on the 20th anniversary year of Denmark's rescue of its Jewish citizens from Nazi tenor. The president of the Waltham. Mus>.. university presented a special gold medal to King Fredcrick in ceremonies witnessed bythousands of Danes gathered in Rebild. Denmark, for the annual celebration of America's Declaration of Independence. Dr. Sachar, president of the Western Hemisphere's first Jewish-sponsored university to be founded on a nonsectarian basis, paid tribute to King Frederick "and the courageous, high-hearted men and women of Denmark in recognition of the humane and selfless example set for the world in a midnight moment of civilization." In 1943, following a decree from Berlin thai all Danish Ji'> be eliminated, citizens of Nazi occupied Dem-iark spontaneously cooperated in warning, hiding and transporting to neutral Sweden their Jewish neighbors By the •i d of 1944, the Gestapo had captured onlj 172 ot Denmark's 8.000 Jews; the remainder were safe in Sw eden The gold medal conferred upon Kii Frederick 1>> President -Tuck by the l' S :• :i.t r.\ 1956 in COItimeitl I iOtl oi ti>>' lOOtli anniversary ol the h •.! Supreme Courl .hutice Louis Dembitz Brandeis, for whom the liberal aituniversitj is named MEET PERFECTIONISTS IN THE CATERING FIELD Its* m sssMMsW tkfJr pssfMsfm i Tear m • HJVs etttdai staff. Haw •411 aiss %  success of say party... a wi\% ..sBarlet/wan ...SDostaasa %  w stfwi eraaseWkssdswa.lsswtatl fssmfrowM to 1000 diners with fhnfs*. sxpertly prepared la th* oUIdo's newtf I dMoratad Cotillion Room. They'll arranft far whatever spaco you roqukt. Csi Tsfcaner at JEfftrson 10811 far tta tosthsKtioayou'Msvarsssl A S4rMa eamllf tnHrarleo OCcANFRONT. COLLINS AVENUE 2ND LINCOLN ROAD MAIL T ""^ A tower is a tower with differences after 250 years c dicated by these two ceremonial spice containers now or. view in the Jewish Museum's "Havdalah" exhibition in Nev York City. "Havdalah." which means separation, is the Ha brew name for the ceremony held after sundown en Satin day to mark the close of the Jewish Sabbath, and its div^.o:; from 'he working days of the week. Central to the ritual ... a blessing of various spices which are kept in elaborate. t:e quently tower-form containers. The one at left, newly c C quired by the Museum, is of partly-gilded silver, the wot of a German master from Frankfurt-am-Main. Johacn M• %  : thaeus Sandrat. dating from 1715. At right is "today's archi tectural tower vision, its glass curtains reflecting the sky and the sun vibrating shades of color," according to its drs; Kathe Berl. of New York City, winner of the Jewish Muse m 1964 competition to provide a modern interpretation o: Ibj tradtiional "Havdalah" spice box. your next affair with a wonderful choice of Fr 1 It W( kr, in 1)0 re th Ixi Sc tic -S3 tv m th bi I I I I A o o t o r c d Miami Beach'i Newest Luxury Hotel DORAL BEACH HOTEL A Be* standard'-V %  •n Miami Botch, Supe'b)y planned and %  -1 1 weddings.. .cor firms'iona, hinrbeoDJ, business meethp ... ranging frost at to 1000. JsWsfi %  r A Stunning 2400 Acre Country Club Setting In Miami DORAL COUNTRY CLUB T r l eiai % %  tr* C J la the ki .. %  •• for your off. r si e*ot dacor of the Doral 1 -mthat ldea : ly tc Social groupe from the mot istfanata party to I anquets oa the grand tcaav 1 f Dobin Announces Basie For Doral Jerry Dobin. public relations director of Doral Beach Hotel, has returned from a visit to the Newport Jazz Festival with news that Count Basie. who had a successful engagement at the Doral last March, will return with his or chestra for at least three weeks during the height of the winter season. for complete detail*, pleaae eaU Mr. Darlil *oro Mearh Hotel anil I auntrf €!*st> JK 2-3600 Have that Mew Food Operation P Banquet, OS* • eiai Occasion Florida's newest franchised food operation, Burger Castle, "Home of the Giantbtirger," opened its pilot location Friday at 444 E. Hialeah Dr.. Hialeah. A second outlet will open this weekend in Ft. Lauderdale on Rt. 441 at Davie Blvd. Negotiations axe underway for four additional South Florida locations. The result of long analysts ol the field and eight years of franchise operation by one of it* principals, Burger Castle anticipates national sale of 200 units within the next five years. Charles E. Krebs is president of the corporation. Other of. ficers of the parent corporation are James If. Turk, vice president, and George R. Stern, secretarytreasurer. You'll find complete focilities to exactly satisfy your needs in the Kismet, Aladdin, Scheherazade one* Rubaiyot Rooms, be it for <* wedding or a private parry I It ttu ^ for Inlarmitleni HAZEL ALLISON CaKrlng Director, JE 1-6061 Mr. SI. S Collins • % 



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;July 17, 1964 %  .' %  i TII %  am i %  — By EDYTHE SCHINDLER Information is My Business -Yiddish My Tongue As chicken fat 1S to chopped liver so is Yid\ dish to the Eng1 i s h language. ^ It's the snapper, the extra little something that ts the bland into the deli! would life be like withimaltz—a card game withkibitzer, a Sunday breakWithout bagels, "the moun 1 without borsht. Why you'd up farblondjet! [peppering the English Ianhas only been a sideline ddish. Although the num. |are dwindling, there are hose who cling to Yiddish language singularly dcfinithe Jewish way of life in Miami the Bureau of Education maintains a slocked with English. |Tw and Yiddi-h books. Preover the library is a lady juggles languages with the Brity and aplomb of the proJnal who never dropped a tsi.in born Anna Sintow %  "In my day it was a sacrilefe to speak Hebrew. We used Hebtev. only for study. The 'mother Miu:u<\' Yiddish, we used iii the home." ore World War II. more all of the Jews of the world i or at least understood Yidi But Yiddish suffered a setbftri due to the destruction of million of Yiddish %  speaking %  during the war and also beH of the concentration on Bu in the wake of the re Bishmcnt of Israel. *^dlile then i no bvA demand NURSE ACI 40 WANTS RIDE TO NEW YORK M tETURN FOR SERVICES, CAll 751-4994 EXCELLENT CANTOR Tenor Voice el Unusual Quality, f position for High Holidays. Writ*, O.C Box 2973, Miami, Flo. 33101 user in # sp*m or CANTOR, DRAMATIC TENOR Dpeers of experience, seeks yeorposition or for High Holidoys. %  Orthodox or Conservative. I Satisfaction guaranteed. O.T.. Box 2973. Miami, Fla., 33101 WANTED lilevish woman interested in sing HOUSEMOTHER for •• Epsilon Pi Fraternity at lia Tech in Atlanta, Ga. lutiful new accommodations, snsibilities include taking care Itchen operations as well as duties. Previous experience [necessary. Write: £ Warren M. Epstein 2 W. Peachtree St., N.W. Hants, Georgia 30309 for Yiddish books." says Mrs. Sintow, "there arc still some elderly people who come to the library and take out Yiddish books. Tourists usually ask for Yiddish fiction and then there are Hadassah and B'nai B'rith study groups who use the books." Anna Sintow runs a regular information service at the library. People call on her for advice on research matters. Students from the University of Miami find f Mrs. Sintow and her library the best source in Miami for doing papers on Jewish subjects. "Most of my phone calls." says Anna Sintow," are from people asking about Yahrzeit dates." The library also stocks films and records in Yiddish and Hebrew which may be borrowed. Mrs. Sintow said that many Jewish teachers use the films, especially on Jewish holidays. Born in Lithuania when it was under Russian domination. Mrs. Sintow came to the United States in the twenties. Although she spoke Yiddish fluently. she Studied literary Yiddish at the Jewish Teachers Seminary in New York. A purist at heart. she uses Yiddish according to the rules set forth by the Jewish Scientific Institute in New York which published a Thesaurus of the Yiddish Language in 1950. When Mrs. Sintow came to Miami nine years ago and applied for the position of librarian with the Bureau, she was uniquely qualified to catalogue their books. Still she enrolled in a course in library work at Barry College to augment her knowledge. On vacation now, Mrs. Sintow sat on the edge of her chair in her living room and worried about the new books to be cata logued at the library. She de ANNA SINTOW Yiddish language devotee Cided to go in for a few days and catch up on some work. She spoke of the new writers of Israel whose books the lib-' rary stocks but a nostalgic wistfill note crept into her voice as j the names of the great Yiddish' writers rolled off her tongue.' Shoiem Aleichcm, the Jewish j Mark Twain—Peretz whose short i stories vindicated the mysticism j of the plain Jewish believer— j Shoiem Asch whose work reached it's peak in the historical novel Moses—Zinberg, a fine literary critic who wrote a history of Yiddish literature. "The early twentieth century was the Golden Age of Yiddish literature." said Anna Sintow. "Now. I think, it is over. Yiddish, is perhaps a dying language." Perhaps. but never underestimate the Jewish comedian. He made jokes in the Ghetto, in the "Borsht Belt" and now he's standing up on television. And he's using Yiddish words. And he's assuming that the whole Megillah will understand. That, incidentally is what's known as Chutzpah. Pago 3-B Mrs. Klugerman To Present Check Mrs. Gerald Klugerman, pr> -.dent, Lorber Chapter of the Children's Asthma Research Institute and Hospital, invites old and new members to an ice cream social on Tuesday, July 21, at 1 p.m., it the home of Mrs. William J. Bai *, 12785 SW 64th Ct. Chairmen, led by Mrs. Herbert Teller, membership vice president, include Mrs. Marvin Gubermyn, past president, invitations and reservations; Mrs. Leonard Hass, reservations; Mrs. Martin Formats, refreshments Mrs. Anshel Rackoff, program vice president. will present the entertainment program. Children's Asthma Research Institute and Hospital in Den\ er is the only home of its kind which provides free care and treatment to children of all races and cree Is suffering from intractable asthma. Attending the national conv Ilion in Denver, leaving July 22, Mrs. Klugerman will present I le hospital with Lorber Chapte s cheek for $7,876. She will a SO meet the nine children from D: County, currently hospital ps.tier'9. State JWV Commander Guest of Honor at Social I State Commander Ainslee Fordie, Jewish War Veterans, will be guest of honor at a social sponsored by the Murray Solomon Post 243. JWV, on Saturday at 8 p.m. To be held at the Minyonaires, 3737 Bird Rd.. the affair is open to the public. GENTLEMAN WITH HOUSE would like to Share with couple or another single nentlemsn. Centrally locited, near synagogue. Very low ren. tal to right people. Call evenings after 5 P.M. HI 3-1311, 31*0 SW 23ni Ter., Miami Lady Driving to Los Angeles JULY 25th DESIRES ONE IADY PASSENGER Ph. 538-7093 CANTOR TENOR Baal Musaf, Baal Tekiah. Tradi tional Nusach. Seeks position for Holy Days in hotel. Conservative. % or Orthodox Congregation. Will % make appeal or deliver sermons if % desired. Write— % C.T., Bex 2973, Miomi, Fie. 33101 I AT AUCTION 1474 PRIME ACRES 15 PARCELS TRACTS OF 5 TO 300 ACRES • TERMS • I JULY 29, WEDNESDAY, 2 P.M. %  MILES E. OF LAKE WALES, FLA. ON STATE RD. 60 THIS LAND MUST %  SOLD POLK COUNTY CITRUS CENTER OF THE WORLD, WHERE GROVES HAVE NEVER BEEN SERIOUSLY EFFECTED BY FROST. %  FOR BROCHURE AND FREE TRANSPORTATION TO SALE CONTACT COL. J. WILLIAM HATFIELD REGISTERED R.E. BROKER AUCTIONEER 132 ARAGON # CORAL GABLES, FLA. Phone 373-2231 25 YEARS SUUNG AT AUCTION a/~ J CTO/TtflW JM'S ANNUAL SWIMSUIT (f 8.99 11.99 13.99 Regularly 15.95 Regularly 16.95 to 20.95 Regularly 22.95 to 26.95 40% Reg. 15.95 to 30.95 Off Now 9.57 to 18.57 e ONE AND TWO PIECE SUITS e BOY LEGSj, SKIRTS e MAILLOTS e SHEATHS e BIKINIS e KNITS e LATEX e COTTONS The season'* favorite etyles. colors, from the most famous iwlmwur manufacturers. Sizes 8 to 22. Hurry in...we have extra sales personnel on hand to help you with your selections. SORRY. NO MAIL. PHONE, COO. ORDERSI SPORTSWEAR CENTRE, second floor, miami and fort lauderdalc



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?;:e 14-A •fJenitf Ftorkttaitf Friday. July 17, 1964 Browsing JNith Books: By HILARY MIWDUN Significant Views of the Philosophies Basic to Judaism ...„„;,i^ nrhn nnwed 1 inexistence ol God PHILOSOPHIES OF JUDAISM By Julius Geltman. Translated by David W. Silverman 464 pp. New York: Holt, Rinehart and Winston. S7.S0. T HE UNUSUAL plural of the title Is a key to the unusual character oi this first translation i English of Julius Guttman's distinguished work Previous!} published in German and He brew, tintext bj the young theologian and rabbi, Dr David Wolf Silverman, was made from both editions n is reputedly the onlj "authoritative and complete" history oi Jewish philosophy ever • Men Basic to this chum is Guttman's reputation an historian, rather than as a creative thinker His basic belief, implicit In the technique and interpretative method of his work, is that there is an "essence of Judaism," but thai no single d trine oi Judaism took precedence over an) other one. Each philosophy ol Judaism, as it was ON pressed through the aues. revealed another facel Which was at least partially accurate; no one philosophy yielded a whole image Guttman presents everj significant view which ..rose, beginning with Torah and continuing through HebraO-Hellenism. Talnuidic Judaism, and the on rushing concepts ol medieval haggling. would be easy to hog down here, were it not [or his clear and present hand guiding the reader through the intricacies of Saadia, into Neoplatonism and the fascinating reaches oi a chapter on Aristotelianism and itopponents. Here the lucidities Ol Mai By MAX LERNER Mississippi Out of Main American Mid-Stream I WRITE THIS while a search is i II may be over soon, if it n already over, and the three young civil rights workers in sissippi may be discovered, Or dead (In most topics wait until the episode is rounded out and finished before comment This one won't Vi... I The vigilantes of the Misppj police state apparently t wait for the main body ol I 'Snick" fSNCC) students to ,. on their mission of helping Negro voters register. Capitol Spotlight: By MUTON FRIEDMAN Eye on Malcolm X Washington ;EDERAL AUTHORITIES are ob sen am an anti-Jewish Negro leader who has threatened that "guerrilla warfare is next" and mized "freedom fighters He i> Malcolm x. who broke with the 'Black Muslims" to form the even more extreme -Afro American 1 Freedom Fighters Police have already charged some of iu> followers with unlawful posse sion of firearmFounder oi tne exclusively Black Moslem losque Inc., Malcolm appears more interested in new A \FF action group He ea\ it and "vigilante tactics His new Negroes can't gam civil ven if they "get on their knees overcome' fi r 100 years \ alcolm feels that "peopl' sighl n they don't see guerrilla warfare as the it \ the civil rights struggle." colm's views on American Jewry are known %  %  landwhen lie recently visited S .ia. Prince Faisal proclaimed the American ex( :n ict an official slate guest Responsible Negro leaders deplore Malcolm's aticism. They, feel he injures their cause line with Incontention th:.t Jews ex| Negroes, Malcolm has ridiculed the ] 5 of A .can Jewry for alleviation ol the plight of J< ,n the sm i, i Union But, in some ways, Malcolm is read) to emulate Zionism His "Freedom Fighters" won't encourage the physical return ol Negroes to Africa However, proclaimed Malcolm "WC will work foi a psychological, cultural, and social migration to Mnc.i Tie Jews m America have benefited fi such .* relationship with Israel which automatically enhanced their prestige right h.re in America ll the Negro in this country was to become involved in a similar way. the common bond that would exisl between the African and US would automatically put us m a stronger political economic and social position in this country." rhe NAA< i' and other civil rights groups were denounced b) Malcolm for permitting Jews to he members He s.ud that the president of the NAACP was of Jewish faith and that "the same Jews wouldn't let you (a Negro i become the preident of the B'nai B'rilh or their different organisations Malcolm charged that Jews used violence against Nazis "but these same Jews who will con done violence on their part or hate someone whom they consider to be an enemy, will join Negro organizations and tell Negroes to be non-violent. Blaming both Jews and Christians for the rising Negro crime rate. Malcolm said it was "the Judaic-Christian society that created all of the factors that send so many so called Negroes to prison." need is null's m America and sing 'we shall aren't using much but struck early, doubtless t. scare oil the rest The American nation can't afford to wait, but must express its horror and recoil at the murdermisness with which groups i i young Americans are being threatened by guerrilla arid lynching units ol the Klan and of the "Americans for the Preservation of the White Race'' I have seen some of the youngsters who have been training at Oxford. Ohio, and are planning to go to Mississippi. They have the quality that good soldiers must have, an unobtrusive courage. But they have also what is sometimerare among soldiers—authentic com mitment My mind has been dwelling on them and their par cuts. It you saw the faces of Andrew Goodman's parents, on the plane to Washington, you saw the burden and heartbreak of all the parents. The Goodman boy needed his parents' permission to go to Mississippi They tear ed the dangers, but. as they put it. "we couldn't turn our backs on the values we had instilled in him." That is the key to the story of many of the volunteers. In some cases probably they were rebelling against the lack of social conscience on the part of the parents. Bui In most they were acting out what they had learned at home, what their parents believed in. and what some ol the parents may have found it impossible to act out. Mississippi is part of the United States; yet also it is not. It is in the grip of a great hatred and a great liar, each reinforcing the other The fear is that H the Negroes are allowed to vote they will outvote the whites. and that the whites will lose the privileges persisting over tin' generations and will be at the mercy of their new masters. This tear and the hate that interlacewith it have cut Mississippi ofl from the United Stateas surely as u it had seceded, it has beet) argued that armed federal troops should have preceded the student volunteers, and should still Itsen' to protect tinrest. It ihard not to be swept up by this idea. But .the fact is that the decision io use the volunteers was made with full knowledge that there would not be any prior federal armed protection Federal marshals went to the Mississippi campus with .TameMeredith to execute a federal Court order, and federal armed strength v as sent later to deal with specific violence on or..' spot To send troops to protect a wide ill voter registration drive would require little short oi the federal iccupation <>t Mississippi. If violence is widespread tinmay in the end prove unavoidable If the men who run Mississippi are as hard of heart athey are ot face and talk they will make Other ghastly blunders, and they will quickly isolate their state from the South as well athe North. It will be easier then to deal not only with them but with the whole problem ot the mu closed society that they express monides, who proved the existence ot God Aristotelian arguments, give way m time and his ,rj to a violent controversy over the right philosoph) to exisl at ail In the wake of this little-known Isaac Albalag, a contemporarj KiUel, became the lirst Jewish philosopher to pound the doctrine of the "double truth." or eqt certaintj to both philosophic knowledge and rex lion, an' attempt reaUj to free the one from th< c thcr of the moderns, alter Spinoza, Moses Men le goto, Nachman Krochmal, and Hermann Cohen i. Frani Roseniweig's view that "the essenci Judaism as an eternal people is to he separate ir -tate and hi story.' that Israel must "he free the ever-changing conditions of political life," "its language Hee of the temporal develop menU which are the heritage of other languagewhich is most striking; Although he was far Iron tne mamstieam ol contemporary Judaism, whicl moved unswervinglj toward theestablishment i St.ite. he Offered a new way to look at Judaism whose influence continues to be profound. Dr U .1 Zwi WerblOWSky, of the Hebrew If. versify in Jerusalem, contributed (he biographi introducti n to the book But it is through Gott matin's own words that the most proper apflrecii tion is seer, Philosophy maintains, through enseand polemics, a unique type of continuity" .'< ish philosopb) i which i maintains itlinkage wit the past despite the abyss which divides the Mu: cde Agefrom modern times. The selfsame prob lems .u-e reformulated Nor will the results ol tins great %  .tlort ot thought be w.iste picture lhe> were always showing ol Abrah,. Shapiro on his horse, and we were heartened. He looked like ;. Western movie star The Arabs, as well as the .lews respected hi:; In those ch.xs some of the Arabwere inclined to raid the Jewish settlements and steal horses an! other property, but when Abraham Shapiro can riding among them, they knew they might as W< surrender the stolen goods lie would tolerate no wrong against them but neither would he stand anj bj them He was fearless and had main narrow e~c apebit he survived and is still living at the Bgl ninet> five In an interview in an Israeli paper tils week, he says be can still take care of him-' •.hen he's on a horse, but has some difficulty mounting 11 e To what does he ascribe hilongevity'" lie didn't know What did he eat" He always ate simply, he said. Does he drink" He is fond of a glass 'i ognac in the morning and one in the evening and if company comes, there might be an addition.il glass He still smokes his pipe. Dr Weizmann was very fond of him and took linn along to meet Lord Balfour when the latter .imi' to Jerusalem, Between You and Me: Bv BORIS SMOLAR The Face of Jewish Survival in America Today M |UCH HAS BEEN written recent! about the future ot Jewishness i this country. Studies have been mad on this subject, questions have bee asked as to what is the meaning ol th word Jew, and predictionhaw bee made on how American Jewry will loo fifty, or even thirty, years from now The future of Jewishness in this conn try actually depends, in my opinion on four basic factors. • *e)| These are: 1) Jewish religion; 2' Jewish philanthropy; 3) Jewish culture; and 41 Jewish information. There has been much talk about the tact that Jewish religion is finding its way more and more into Ameri can Jewish life. More synagogues are being built, and more synagogue centers are being developed. On the other hand, it is being argued that the growth of religious activities among Jews is rather of a quantitative than qualitative nature: that it is wide but does not penetrate dec-ply. Whatever the actual situation i~, there is no doubt that the intensification of activities in the field of religion is conributing to the strcngthcnim; of Jewishness With regard to Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds throughout the country—as well as the campaigns ot the United Jewish Appeal and other Jewish fund rai-m drives -they are greatly contributing to the development oi Jewish consciousness among many American Jews The giving to Jewish philanthropic causes answers for in Jews the question "What makes me a Jew"' Quite a number of Jews who are not religious and who have no other roots in Jewish life, but want to be considered as j\vs satisfy their Jewish belonging b> contributing to Jewish charity. In the field of Jewish culture, much less is contributed today to the strength ening of Jewish consciousness than in the fields of reli gioo and philanthropy. The younger generation ot American Jewry certainly knows very little or perhaps nothing about our cultural heritage. However, the fact thit so many American novels on Jewish themes, and ether books on Jewish subjects have appeared since alter World War II gives basis to hopes that interest in Jewish culture will grow among American born Jews