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:
AA00010090:01885

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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
"Jewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
me jo
Number 12
M
iami, Florida, Friday, March 19, 1965
three Sections
Pr::= -
AT CJA MILLION DOLLAR BREAKFAST
\Pierre Salinger to Appear
L |96j Greater Miami Cam
l jewi '. Appeal Campaign
[ Tluirsdav al S836.485 A CJA
[i Dollar Breakfast is ached-
^ Snn morning, Mar. 28.
, m-i al Hi' P'ontainebleau Ho-
push the campaign over the
lie million mark.
r. Irving Lehrman, 1965 CJ \
rman, revealed thai Pierre Sal
p......11 rotary to Presidenta
fi: i Kenned.\ and Lyndon B.
.mi, and a lormer member
i s Senate nill lie guest of
' akfast.
I rom every di
|< iign, including
i ons, Ri sidents.
th Dade Syn
i excellent one
I. .n declared,
fOn Sunday morning, Mar. 28,
[are asking the leaders of each
PltRRE SMINGIR
ijuesl of honor
of these divisions to join us for
breakfast with Pierre Salirger
and to report to the community
additional pledges that I am cer-
tain will put our CJA campaign
well over the million dollar fig-
ure.
"The million dollars will be more
than a goal to shoot [or. It will
be a target that tells us that w
are right nn the beam toward meet-
ing our 1965 increased goal of $1.-
135.080."
Pierre Salinger has had an out-
standing career and won national
recognition lor his efforts as a cru-
sader, journalist, rackets investi-
gator, and spokesman lor two Pres-
idents,
In 1959, he became secretary to
Ihen Sen John F, Kennedy, and
v as one o| the planners of. the
f on'inur-H en Pao" 6-A
Knesset OK
Given to Tie
With Bonn
BONN HAPPY WITH NEW Of Al PACE 3-A
CABINET FIRST TO AffIRM PAGE 6-A
BUNDESTAG APPROVES RELATIONS PAGE 10-A
U.S. SEEKS STRONGER CAIRO TIE PAGE I2-C
ponists Call on Johnson to Act
the Face of New Arab Threats
RK IT.A Dr
president "I tin
" 'Mi America
Pre->idcni Johnson "to
ill!
off the headwaters o' the Jordan
River." He charged that the plan
to cut off Israel's water supplj i>
"a demonical plan'' by Egypt's
*onal hand" toward pre President Nasser "to maneuver Is.
r.'el into making |he Ural militar;
the Arah move In defense ol its verj life
then plans "to choke dm "
| tion 'ii the Mid
Ei ; persuadin
Jewish Organizations In
Protest of Set ma Events
'1!K JTA1 Amen
lions continued
ot -; to President
- Utorney General
Katzenbach against police
"<> against Vegroes in Ala
By Special Report
JERUSALEM Bj a vote ol 86
t > 2a, the Israel Parliament, in a
I recedenl shattering m o \ e, ap
proved Tuesday ni^ht a motion by
i rime Minister Levi Eshkol to es-
la Wish diplomatic relations with
West Germany.
Thus is. hi least politically, knit
hism b 'tween the Jewish peo-
ple and ihe Germans who. during
the Hitler era. murdered more than
-i\ million innocent men. women
and children.
Eshkol urged the Parliament
to vote for his motion to help
"consolidate the State of Israel."
Hz told the Knesset that the mem-
cry of the Hitler regime should
not prevent the lawmakers from
carrying out their duty to the
present.
In retaliation, an Iraqi mob
-ma lied windows and set tire to
i. (i floors of ihe Weal German Em-
baas; in Baghdad on Tuesday, it
ish people including nol only the was meanwhile announced in Bel-
sUblishment oi diplomatic rela- rut, Lebanon. Protesting the West
i ons with Israel but also the re- German decision to accord diplo-
cell of German scientists at work matic recognition to the state ol
in Egypt This issue has been in Israel, some 10.000 Iraqis marched
contention between the two coun- or, the embassj Mostly young peo-
tries The scientists are working pie. the crowd stoned the building.
Di Nussbaum made thai state
meiit here in addressing ihe n>i
tional executive council ol the ZOA
which held an all-da> meeting here
VIonda> Th< council is the /.' I K't
governing body between annual
conventions, lie also called on
West German; to meet all "i that
country's obligations to the Jew-
niguay:
ukurs
as Israeli
{)N'TEV|DE0
I'ohc
I r II g n ;i y
< here charged this
n Israeli Government
P>"* nu longer in this country
mv"hed in the slaying here
b"'; I ukurs, a i rmer Naz
io took part in the
'" Latvia during
sUl World Wl
hama, one of the group calling for
the indictment ol Alabama's Go*
emor Wallace
On behalf of the American Jew
ish Committee, Morns i; Abram,
president ol the organization, sent
.i telegram to President Johnson,
hailing him for requesting the De-
partment of .lustue to intervene
against the Alabama actions in the
courts, and calling the recent
vents in Selma, Ala., a "shameful
exhibition of brutality on the par;
ol the state and local police."
In a separate wire, to Rev. Mar
tin Luther King, Jr., leader of the
Negro drive for the right to regis-
ter anr" vote, Mr. Abram pledged
the AJC's "solidarity with you in
this cause."
The Association ol Reform Rabbis
oi New York City adopted a reso
Continued on Page 7-A
Continued on Page 16-A
Continued on Page 3-A
Reds Publish Paper
On Jewish Studies
MOSCOW (JTA) The Nauka
Publishing House here issued this
fteek a 360 page book entitled
Semitic Languages," comprising
the proceedings al the Semitic
Languages Conference held in Mos-
cow last Ocl 26 to 28. according
to mi announcement by MOvosti.
The lalti; i- a Government new
.jeni \ specializing in disseminat-
ing reports to the foreign pres*
rhese reports do not usuall) appear
in the Soviel press.
T li e annoum emenl said t h a .
. mong the papers included in the
volume are an examination ol the
Dead Sea scrolls, by L. Amusin; a
report on "Publication and Re-
search Ol Monument- Ol Jewish and
Arable Literature," by K Starkova:
'Eastern School Yiddish Grammar
..in from the 10th to the 12th
Century." by M. Zislin; Yiddish
as substratum ol Modern Hebrew,"
i > M /and: "Development ol the
Lexicography ol the Hebrew Lan
uage." b> A. Rubinstein; and l'r-
' eni Tasks for Soviel Semitics," bj
I V'innik
ORIY INTERVIEW
Golda Goes
To Paris
For Talks
PARIS (JTA) Mrs. G
Vi< ir, Israel's Foreign Minis er,
arriving here for lour days ol I
level talk.-- with French Goi
men; leaders, including Fore in
Minister Maurice Couve de Mur-
ville, declared Mondaj that the Is-
rael Government expects its Par-
liament to approve "by a large
jority" the move toward establish.
ment of mil diplomatic relations be-
tween Israel aid West German!
Mrs. Meir made that statement
in reply to questions from a la
corps ol French and other n< --
men who met her al Orly Airport
and asked about the Israel Cab-
inet's decision ol S u n d a y ap-
proving by an overwhelming major-
it; acceptance of West German
Chancellor Ludwig Erhard's pro-
posal for full Bonn-Jerusalem dip-
lomatic ties.
"My Government's political
ties with the various political
parties," she answered, "enables
it to believe that following
Prime Minister Levi Eshkol's dec-
laration on this matter before
the Knesset, it will by a large
majority approve the establish-
ment of c'ip'omatic relations with
Bonn."
(A late .lewish Telegraphic Asen-
c\ dispatch from Jerusalem re-
ported that the Central Commit-
Continued on Page 10-A
; S Selma Dilemma Made Ours
,,',''..... raying that he had
' ""i a diplomatic
n ..hi p.
losed that Cukurs,
''-"'-''l at ihe Nuremberg
,"''- trials ol having killed
,,'';";::" ** in 1941. was
1 |n rebruar; 24 b) repeated
'"'' head. Police called
"" "' Ol .lew ish ven
WASHINGTON iJTAi Jew
,-h participation has been evident
both in Selma. Ala and on the
v. ash,,,.,m scene in developments
i i,-in- from the crisis
Negro voting n
tenerate I
:,stratum
I'n Sao P
a"'o. Brazil, where Cu-
0"'inuedonPagel3-A
h\ the
issue.
The Synagogue Council <>' Amer
ica, representing rabbinical and lay
Jewish organizations of the Ortho-
. Conservative and Reform per
suasions, petitioned P resi d en t
Johnson and Attorney Genera!
Katzenbach today "to use Ihe full
iuthority ol our Federal Govern-
ment t safeguard 'he rights and
freedom ol our fellow citizens in
ihe State ol Alabama "
The Council's entry into the
civil rights fight, which has cen-
tered mainly on Selma, in the last
10 days, was only one of many
expressions of concern by na-
tional and local Jewish organiza-
tions around the country. A tel-
egram to the President and Mr.
Katzenbach, likewise requesting
federal intervention, was sent by
Dore Schary, national president
of the B'nai B'rith Anti-Defama-
tion League.
Dr. Joachim Prinz, president ol
Ihe American Jewish Congress, sen)
B wire to the President, lauding
Coniinued on Page 7-A
GOLDA MEIH
predicted forge majority


Page 2-A
-Jewlstflcridiati
Fridgy. y.r.z\ J
Temple Ner Tarnid Religious School children
were guests a*. Beth Torah Congregation for a
Purirn procram and supper this week. Board-
ing the bus cs Rabbi Eugene Labovitz, spirit-
ual leader, looks on are deft to right in the bus"1
Jefl Kassel, Iia Paul. Richard Prager. Frank
Wolland. Jerry Israel. Bert Caskill, Randy
Gordon. Sam Steinberg and George Poliak.
Standing left to right' are Martin Freeman.
Jay Pearlman, Michael Freeman, Gale Kauf-
man, Cheryle Froshnider. Liza Breslow. Judy
Prichason. Heather Moriber, Toby Steinberg,
Lesley Trager, Jacky Ades, Jane' Rachman.
Frank Horwitz. Mrs. Bruce Richman. member
of the Ner Tamid faculty, and Bruce Richman,
education director of the Temple. ^^^
Syrians Attack
Israel Again
TEL AVIV (JTA) For the,
third successive day, Syrian sol-
dier.- north of Lake Tiberias fired
this week at Israeli farmers, and
:)u Israeli shot back, silencing the
S>rian gun posts. After a clash
lasting an hour and a half I'N mil-
itary observers arranged a cease
fire.'
The Syrians fired against the Is-
nelii five times in two days, all
the attacks being in the same area
and all terminated only afier IN
jtlrrvcnuon. Meanwhile, in the Ne
ev, .in Israeli patrol killed two
Arab infiltrators trying to reach
Jordan from Egypt's Sinai desert.
Both dead men carried rifles of
Czech make.
After each attack on the Syrian
border, the Israeli farmers re-
turned to their work in the lields.
Deny Independence Day Pressure
TERMITES
SWARMING?
.TFRVSALEM tJTA] Israel";
Parliament rebuffed this week mo-
t.or.s bj the lit rut ar.d Liberal Far-
ties charging thai the Government
j i -eii to "external pressure" in
once
I .. iisj em to Ti.
A> iv
Es I asi
such |
Cravitt-Kahn Buys Building
K. .:.:-. Insurance
sum the buildir..
Hwj where their of-
i > have been located since June.
I I Seller was Herbert Stevens
pert Kahn. secretary treasurer
o: the company, said that a sec-
story would be added some
..r. On completion, the
iing will occupy almost lO.aof)
s sure and stressed that the matter
had not been mentioned in his re-
cent talks with W. Averell Harri-
rr.an. President Johnson's special
:eated motions also
called for restoration of the Jem-
te for the parade.
The Premier said reason for
the Te! Aviv choice was to enable
hyncVec's of thousands to watch
the parade. He added that only a
small part of Israel's grourd and
air power would be displayed. He
said a state ceremony would be
held in Jerusalem which would
include a military display.
He added that "nothing can et-
ted the status of Jerusalem a> the
Capital" where Independence Day-
parades have been held in the past,
and will be held in the future.
He did not refer to a letter from
Premier David Ben-Gunon. ad-
crosed to Cabinet member- lr.
that letter. Mr. Ben -Gurion report-
edly voiced disappointment and
shame'' over the decision not to
hold the 1965 parade in Jerusalem.
r
ACE AGSNCY
Fit !>-;l7
BAT WOtKEIS So FARE
W6N TTN WEEKLY MAIDS
BESTAMANT & HOTEL KELT




4

<
4
4
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A SIFT TO
COMBINED JEWISH
APPEAL
SAVES LIVES HERE AND IN ISRAEL
Meysfcie Frierffcera
LEBEDICKER BRANCH F.LZ.0.
Announces
A Gala Purim Festival
at the
Dl LIDO HOTEL, MARCH 27th
6 P.M. SHARP
ir DINNER ir CHAMPAGNE COCKTAILS *
ir DANCING TO A FINE BAND
ir OUTSTANDING CONCERT
Make Your Reservations Now! at HI 4-3387
Contribution: Branch Members $3.00; Guests $4.00
JULES PEARLMAN. A.S.A.
Se--'0- Vfirbf Ar-e- :a- Soc at] r* *:: if-t
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Phone 379-7555
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Here, in Florida's most beautiful chapels-all with UBBur-
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women of integrity-. reliabUity and understanding ensure
a nner personal service at a cost no greater than ordinary
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JS* ~ ^^ maay amUies ^ Riverside to take charge
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FUNERAL DIRECTORS
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natimtiii*0'


d0v, March 19. 1963
-JewlstincrkHan
Page 3-A
\onn Happy With New Deal
(JTM State Secre
iunther von Uase. offi-
iman for the Bonn Gov
expressed the Govern-
icial satisfaction" here
, ith the Israel Cabinet s
. t0 establish diplomatic
'. with West Germany. He
" ei'j purchasing mission
has notified the Gov-
rmallj of the cabinet's
adopted in Jerusalem
. Has.' Said that Dr. Kurt
kbadi Chancellor Ludwig Er-
I personal emissary, who
V.',. davs in Israel last week.'
Inng there with the Israel
lr.ir.enfs highest officials,
m to Israel again before
Dd of this week to continue
ns about problems of cur-1
firm-rest to the two govern-!
He said also the Govern-1
I ivith the reactions
e main political parties
I ament, and with German
opinion, res irding the move
the diplomatic ties
ael.
e threat bj Arab coun-
break diplomatic relations
>. nn. in reprisal against the
Bonn would
an; such severance or any
i acts." lie said
L ; remind Ihe Arab countries
t "good will" and of
that Bonn has decided not
lio Program
Ecumenical
i; N'evel, chairman of the
\. Region, American Jewish
Commission on Comniun-
li lations, announces that
i h program in the series,
v* lor Action." sponsored by
pii'i Florida Council, Ameri-
jress, will be the
Y il a two-parl prom-am de-
li a discussion on the work
lull s ol ih>' Ecumenical
[program, "The Ecumenical
Its Inter-religious Impli-
'II l' aired Sunday, on
WMIE al 5 p.m
f'Panl -.-ussion will
m .Maun, \ Kiscndrath.
h' of !ii!> i nion oi American
I Rev. Dr.
" in Candler
I ( Emory Univer-
I .i Juraako,
Barrj College for Wo-
Rabbl Leon
presidem ol the South-
ffion.
>el Approves
lomatic Ties
"tinued from Page |.
r "^dows, Ihey then broke
fa barred rear door and
11 offices on the ground
TUg* f're ,0 ,he baek
Kg to Beirut Radio, three
P. cars were also destroyed
VIkLII a"re ^ w""
[,!, t0 ,lu' se>nd floor. The
gators did not g0 into the
wlld ,hey attaek em-
^rsonnel.
to deliver arms to "areas of ten-
sion." The Government, he said,
will do all in its power "to convince
the Arabs of its policy '
(Dispatches from Cairo, re-
ceived Monday in London, re-
ported that only five of the 13
Arab Foreign Ministers, confer-
ring there on the Israel-German
question, have agreed so far to
join Egypt's President Nasser
in recognizing Communist East ,
Germany in reprisal against the
latest Bonn offer to Israel. At
least three of the Arab partici-
pants representing Tunisia,
Libya and Morocco had serious
reservations about severing ties
with West Germany. In general,
it was reported, the Cairo meet-
ing was in confusion or. the vari-
out issues on its agenda.)
2* '^ita few ain
TH DIN OFFICE
C* T"M H. STERN
I i.i'*>.
534-0271
*T PROOFING
A Specialty
r H*U AND BUSINESS
I INSPBCTION
[TRULY N0L5N
TERMINATORS
J* 7-1411
^ N W. 7th AVI.
Mr. von Hase's reference to the
attitudes of the three political par-
ties in the Bundestag, West Ger-
many's lower house of Parliament.
reflected statements made by the
various party leaders. The Chris-
tian Democratic Party's endorse-
ment of Dr. Erhard's moves was
taken for granted, since he is a
leading member of that party.
A spokesman for the opposition
SociaL Democrats warned the Ar-j
!>bs that any economic counter-.
measures they may take against
West Germany "would harm them '
more than us." He called the Is-
raeli decision on diplomatic ties
"logical and good." A leader of
the third grouping, the Free Dem-
ocratic Party, also expressed his
satisfaction with the latest Jeru-
salem-Bonn developments.
Miami Beach's Arthur H. Courshon (left) is shown talking to
U.S. Sen. Robert F. Kennedy with Mrs. Courshon at the right.
The trio attended the John F. Kennedy Library Ball at the Dip-
lomat Hotel, with Sen. Kennedy as guest of honor. Courshon
is chairman of the Florida Committee for the Kennedy Library,
and also headed the ball attended by more than 1,000 persons.
is how the world looks to Daniel
(a homeless child)
\
No, Daniel isn't blind, nor does he have any physical
disabilities. His blackness is a state of mind and spirit.
It isn't easy for a young seven year old boy to get
this way.
Think of your children, how happy they are and
then try to imagine them with this outlook. Daniel
is a refugee child of Israel whose parents are unable
to care for him because of extreme poverty. This
small human being lives in a constant state of insecur-
ity and loneliness.
It can't happen today? It is happening, and it is a
part of 442,000 yearly tragedies that Combined Jewish
Appeal deals with. This help is only possible when
people like yourself can understand the plight of
children like Daniel. Hanna Gold or Debbie Green.
But understanding is only part of the job. They need
your help and they need it now! CJA can only help
as much as you let them through your generosity. The
above picture isn't too hard to change. In fact, it can
happen in the time it took you to read this story and
mail us a small bit of help and understanding.
See what we mean?
* 1965 Combined Jewish Appeal 1317 Biscayne Boulevard, FR 3-04It




Fcge 4 A
Jt*Wr nrrktian
Friday. March 19,
1965
-Jewish Floridian
ECE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-4605
Teletype Coaunutucat out Miami TWX
1869
Pub'li b> T
\ V

*
jw h UBltJ na
: during (he week
I ... as i see it
by LEO MINDLIN
FT ED K. SHOCHET..............Editor and Publisher
I'O MINDLIN ............... Emarifoi ErUtal
E MA M. THOMPSON Asst. to. Publis'.-.o:
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
or. >a f-.v ':' ~ -
0.it ".'" UB" RfJ.
Fridav. March 19. 1965
IS Aden 5725
lit K
-
m 38
Number 12
Chancellor Erhard's
Offer of Recognition
CIm dip
ion (he Stats ot
Israel h aha idea any are
tceu We ot count
\--. partkii m d i
< orpel
Wahei -
I'.-.-. .".- --.- A* Am
---.- .- m Fob 24
Got-
. i ayed a game u
beea baied on a
M m .-.- :o -otevet-.t o
.- pee
-.-.--. a .
Mi U b
5 |
was ol
an c M >ve'.
se pc .
us n m
!
Hun -. to m
r.eerec. :r. M
i ,- -.--.-.- so.-, that
.As o oor.secv.erice so prestigious c Get
r:ewspapet as the SruPgarter fa bnq new
What has cauMd Dr. Adenauei first
o then ChanceUor Erhard. o refuse Israel
ochfccalry JMlCt 4 dl-clocnc
n
Clearly Beer. teeU that the game .s ore*.
%M the Sturvjartex Zeitunc see :t The Federal
?.epubhc c csaut ot eoccoauc miraeie or.
thin pouncd stun walked mto
.-.> toe* area ot Manx and scurr
-rivrer-.lv there nothing o Vose hence
JHE US. ,he .
countn u.th m*nZ\
problem? Israel >eems tobf
suffering ;. sim ar malaiJ.
although
>el-tn,',t' fcoor.!
totally iso'.at ,.,)mJ
bulletin eniii
enUI Proble
Communiu I
- Eastern Jewry refer to "the contm I
two Israel- Declares the bulletin "One of these I- I
prosperous and privileged The other i- Ori |
ml and in Its Mthtroeai, a terrifying threat I J
existence" of the young republic
To understand the difficulty, one must n < I
birth** ls-;>e In our time is the produu of a Hombei ot .;
,'.. rten lineal 7.. a phi! I
i in th< aristocratic draw^srms of Buropi I
j colonixinsj Paiesti .1
:he twentieth eentunes I
the East Poland and Russia
V rertlwtas it is a fact a- r." ar.oth- .1
Community points oat .1
. Stsl nto beina. Oriental Jews mad,
\ shuv Subsequently, with mass
- the bulk of Oriental Jewry mow el. aj
pcipuiation i> now corr:r | OrutJtJ
:o: the nterrcic.cl ^:^; :r.:erre-aioui c.^:^:#
- .~.os beer. deeeJoped as a ccr^equersce oi
our community s detesaurict>cr. act to penr.-.t
the kind ot uncle horrors en our streets where
a Rev. Reeir or other good men fell sacrifice
to i o< Erhcad s sJurminc
kst wee&
We scv apcvtrer.tlv reccuse there h>
deed are things o kaee tor West Germany. Un-
-^e Federal Be --.as hod hex oasta
ad ajajBBi | roc. Lake Moseez she has waiecl
ss the gardens or He:
- -:-.*! O.C* .i;t* oeer. eroe
e hex sacral ofcasprnuoaii t? Israel hare
brcaaokl Boss id *ha> peer. haauasana
- -I" 5 .
- ; ." -
But as oowsc haaaauul prcres so cssatrf
s ev*c $30 : :."~:
oe J" os
~e _rec r
hOUM .- On'-r.r 0."
- ore
Its-" -o* dax sec se -; ve o.:;c.v:c -^
-. \-
.-.-.o* aai Veal 3ermodr.v oraal
Mexican Anti-Semite
That Central and Late Amencar. oountries
are increasing sources at cmts-Sesrubsm is
rzoce erer. clearer by the pcbhccsac or
Amezxa is in Danger hose author Sarra-
ccc rVnrrecc s z ssc5 <
At the end ot World Woo; Z. oorrecc *rc
o ol.a.r rr-any o. co^oacccae and ohcrrcing lews w.tr:
nc Waclc "A oz 11 S-ow -= =
Vexxro Crtv s
-.00. r.; o-rs
^s or.: :.- rrec
K Vigorous Schedule

ante. >LodJ East due:

The Horror of Selma
oecm ot m* r>er
roc. =eve 3* ns -mtn
aaaar Seen as 3to> ime xx
.rove- _>-o* a
nutkins sum ro tm ttsT
B-ORMER PRIME MINISTER
-
I
I
I
\cr> -- Z
a i
Eastern Jewu sal
^i fertility rat
I -articular:;, those
As Mr. I
East. 3 --
r part al I -
-
rment
repeate
Whs I about Ht. 1
set be at has i
b and Sephardi Jewi
ruble fact Those who ha
aei see a society thi- -
Is Western counterpart, hopelessly back -
satj r^sists in Jerusalem told me that the T
the most predisposed to rapid inteirarioc that
and are J ab*e t acefu:r ar amazmt -
tfeJk
i
::|
I
I
I
'I
I
'I
I
,-tenl
- - 'I
iaii anrs ham rat otftarrMS
BUT THE YEMENITES Hardly represent the M
Jenry ic Israel Even aaaae. hope for the Taaati 4
ne-. after a nercber of years ot stury to he wantr:.
be poshed beyond their cuter Umit of acuirnratjerfi
Assent an educauoaal standards, the w-aufcj ecj^a> *
fwphoaanre level of our hi^<. aahaal currtenhtsn For th
no doubt such an achievement, either academically or -
laudable Far IsraeL it is aa unhappy comment on
expected from the Sephanha aaatal the j
aaa from their eklers and i.vee the
best Ashfcetun mtndt.
The Council of the Sephardi Coaaaauaaty. of count "I
aagaeacij Daneer" baaatiy deciares that the -
leaaats and leers the Sepharth eres to the extent
denym htm the rithts and apportuniUtj of a
state
Coaoames Damcer." bach cwaxr. understands
mphitaay the rears of observers like Vr Bea-Gtr>Mt
ina. who ceatroi the iiuaaaiiri itaon and Gcernro
expeet the Sepharm to Ashkenan-o*- htanself before
- -er -. : .. -; .j "; ;- :--. -a. .--,..-
at Israel k
the Oner- Vcidest. the p^biicatwc c-
--> :- ::.;.. .- ,-r r.ci -- : .-:--:.
be no lahfntj about her soc-.
Ta press the pom*.

aa." whach apnartutr? center
n>Faaau| :*.*. The
.. v.'.
. te shew thi
for the .'aeatui-O*wuesli

|
I
I
-
. iSI
-
or-;


Friday. March 19. 1965
+JmistifkrMiag?
Page 5-A
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Accusers Violate Traditions
EDITOR, The Jewish FlorMUn:
ne Florida Region of the Amor
L,n Jewish Congress [ deeply
Wicerned bv the fact that Tobias
I ., Miami attorney frequent-
rived i" civil rights litigation.
.< presentlv being charged with nn-
' solicitation of legal bud-
In flotation of the Canons of
C|hics of the Florida Bar Associa-
te,.' This charge, made by a num-
Ejerof St. Augustine court officials.1
Irises from Mr. Simon's defense of
leveral hundred civil rights dem-
Cnstrators arrested during the St.
Augustine crisis last spring.
In our opinion, these proceedings
lepresenl a blatant attempt to in-
timidate one ol the few members
kf the Florida Bar willing to rep-
Lj, | persons involved in locally
Lnpopular causes and. through him.
Ill niher attorneys who might con-
sider similar service to persons
ballenging the prevailing practice
k< racial segregation.
That so few members of the
Florida Bar recognize a profes-
sional obligation to defend civil
rights demonstrators is initially
disturbing. But that an attorney
who does assume this obligation,
and who acts in accordance with
the noblest tradition of his pro-
fession, should be subjected to
persecutioon by the Ethics Com-
mittee of the State Bar is noth-
ing less than unconscionable.
The canons of legal ethics have
been authoritatively interpreted as
being aimed against commercial
ization of the legal profession and
not against those lawyers who un-
dertake, without fees, to defend
basic constitutional rights A law-
yer's assumption of that high ob-
ligation certainly cannot be regard.
ed as champerty, barratry or main-
tenance, terms applied to those who
stir up litigation for their own pri-
vate ends.
This view ol the obligations of
the legal profession was clearly
asserted by the Ethics Committee
of the American Bar Association
as long ago as 1935, At that time,
a group of lawyers associated with
the Liberty League had announced
that they would represent, without
compensation, "any American cit-
izen, however humble, (who' is
without means to defend his con-
stitutional rights in a court of jus-
lice ..." The Ethics Committee
referred to the "tremendous is-
sues" that had been raised by the
legislation of the New Deal and
said:
So long as the rights of the pub-
lic are entrusted to those best
able to serve them by reason of
their skill, experience and high
motive, the public will be well
served. A nation is at its safest
when its most eminent citizens
are imbued with sufficient patri-
otism to interest themselves in
the public welfare, even at great
sacrifice to their private affairs.
In 1964. this position was reaf-
firmed by the chairman of the
Standing Committee on Profession-
al Ethics of the American Bar As-
sociation with reference to an or-
ganization whose purpose was "to
provide without cost legal counsel,
to persons engaged in activities
aimed at achieving rights guaran-
tied by the Constitution." This
lawyers' group worked in Southern
states assisting those local attor-
neys who would take civil rights
cases. The opinion concluded: "The
problem of defending constitutional
rights today is no less important
than it was in 1935."
We believe it is clear that it is
Mr. Simon's accusers rather than
Mr. Simon who have violated t ie
traditions of the bar. We there
call upon the Florida Bar Asm
tion to act promptly to insure that
the charges against Mr. Simon Jie
dropped. We urge it also to rr. ' an investigation of the abuse o it*
processes for the purpose of int it-
dating lawyers w ho are prepare to
represent those citizens who ne
i'.ttempting to assert basic CO '
tutional rights.
JOSEPH I. YANICH
Regional Director
American Jewish Congi ,
MIAMI TITLE & ABSTRACT
104 N.E. 1st STREET-PHONE 373-8432
ABSTRACTS ESCROWS
TITLE INSURANCE
A DIVISION Of
TITLE
mtuHAJtct CMMiir
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian
1 heard Rabi Leon Kronlsh'a ser
nun and n ..d In* letter to the press
| about the growing re-
en Egypt and both
Hes\ and East Germany and the
Femingl) deliberate injustice and
kossiblc future great harm done
Israel.
But it seems to me this all has its
Initiative, whether deliberate or
fcot, in our own American foreign
oBcy, and thai the major com-
blaint should be thus directed. We
lave built up West Germany since
World War II until it is now the
healthiest nation in Europe, and
e fostered its "police force"
bntil i| has now the most powerful
pi\ in Europe outside of Russia.
We practically handed the Suez
fanal to Egypt and we have con
Jnued our .lid to her dictator rle-
iPitc hi* friendship with the Com-
PiuniMs and his outspoken con
tempi for is, And now the State
Department even shows strong dis-
?pprowil o| -private boycotts" by I
n Jews i ven while counten-
' same actions by Egypt,
American Jews are
I continue to accept all
I :-' do nothing, keep
that all this will
- loo,
ROBERT H. THRONE
Coral Gables
lew Stamp For
ancer Society
' ie Post Office will is
stamp honoring the
, Society, accord
I Rich, 1965 campaign
| f" tor the i.ade Counts
Jo on th| date, the societj
Yft.T* '.ls annual Derby Ball
" Carillon Hotel. And on Apr
. 'tie door-to-door fund-raising
*J will lake place.
ti iJ ,"'t'Vn ACS meeting, heads
F we local unit discussed a fund-
ng drive for business firms.
the meeting were Sam MeCul-
Krl nBu"Une's. "enry Taylor,
'barlc,B,icher. Mrs. Walter Car-
Ei o,hy ZeUnw Ra>
CN/TH
HEARING AIDS
$50 to $285
Swvicc All Mok
STANLEY GOULD
1239 Lincoln Road m i. *n
T.u-Tr,1|_TI|,|,_TH1M
rttONl Jl 8-7VI
Kabbi Jeph E. Rackovsky
I 45 Miru^?1" Jl 1-3595
JLS",6*N AVI., MIAMI BEACH

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You get a passbook like
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ings accounts opened or funds added to accounts on or before March 22nd
will earn from the first at the current rate of 4V/o per annum.

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current dividend rate paid
and compounded quaiteily

6
Convenient Offices
Serve Dade County
Main Office: 101 East Flagler St. / Allapattah Branch: 1400 N.W. 36th St. / North Miami Branch: 1?600 N.W. 7th Ave.
Tamiami Branch: 1901 S.W. 8th St,/ Kendall Branch: U.S. 1 at f.W. 104th St/ Edison Center Branch: 5800 N.W. 7th Ave.
OUR RESOURCE* EXCEED SIS MILLION DOLLARS


i
Page 6-A
9-Jewlstncrk/lan
Friday. March 19,
One of the most successful Residents events
held in the current Combined Jewish Appeal
campaign was the inaugural meeting of Sea-
coast Towers residents. More than 30 per-
sons attended the Seacoast Breakfast on Sun-
day and pledged over $15,000 on behalf of
the 1965 CIA. Seated (left to right) are Sam-
uel Gerson, Charles S. Merwitzer, guest speak-
er. Rabbi Leon Kronish, chairman of Residents,
John Serbin. Standing (left to right) are Max
Weitz and Edward Goldstein.
Dr. Lehrman
To Most Program
Dr Irving Lehrman, 1965 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal chairman, will
be host on the "Still Small Voice
presentation over Chan. 7, WCKT
TV, this Sunday at 1 a.m.
Leaders of the 1965 Combined
Jewish Appeal will be interviewed
by Dr. Lehrman as they join him in
. discussing the role of the Greater
I Miami Jewish Federation and also
) in presenting the needs to be met j
by the 1965 Combined Jewish Ap
peal. j
Dr. Lehrman's guests will be
Sam Blank, a founder and chair
man of trustees of Federation; Hon-
orary President Samuel N. Fried-
land, who will speak on the life-
saving work of Combined Jewish
Appeal dollars in Israel; Federa-
tion President Sidney Lefcourt, who
will present the local agency story;
and Mrs. Inez Krensky, chairman
of the Women's Division, who will
discuss the women's role in CJA.
FRIEDIAND
81ANI
Pierre Salinger Will Appear
Sussmans Host
CJA Breakfast
Mr. and Mrs, Jerry Sussman have
invited their Biscayne Point neigh-
Harbour House
Drives for CJA
Residents of Harbour Vm<4\
been invited by the CombinHL
ish Appeal Committee hriltjl
Harbour House Co-Chairmnl
1 ert D. Blum Jr and A ft
Pollock, to attend a film d;j
Jewish life in Morocco.
The latest film presentatkM
ing the life-saving work oil
] bined Jewish Appeal
take place at the Harbor
' Restaurant on Monday at T 3t|
Assisting the tuchairir.er.il
event, which will launch :beI
bour House participation ir.'JM
CJA campaign, are M>?|
Behrman, Martin Berger.XnT
ert I). Blum Jr., Sidney I
bors to a breakfast at their home. Mr. and Mr.- Maurice Her:
1576 Daytonia Rd., on Sunday. 10 A]s0 Dr. Sam W. Kivial V
a.m.. on behalf of the 1965 Com- -^ Levin. Mrs. Harry
bined Jewish Appoi.l. Rudy Lobel. Leo \ Mauta
Continued from Paga 1-A
strategy that won the Presidential
nomination for the late Mr. Ken-
nedy at the 1960 Democratic con-
vention. Salinger was in charge of
press operations for Kennedy
through the long and vigorous cam-
paign and became the Presidential
press secretary on January 20. 1961.
In this office. Salinger sat in
hmh-level meetings of the National
At the million dollnr-plus break meet an increased goal, it is vital An active committee has been Leo Schlosbei ^
fast Dr. Lehrman will present a that the leaders of the Trades and formed in Biscayne Point under
campaign report. Professions, the Residents, the the chairmanship of Dr. J. A.
() u r volunteer leadership this Women's Division, and the North Greenhouse, who has devoted him-
year has come to the fore in every Dade CJA drive represent their elf to Combined Jewish Appeal for
important division." Dr. Lehrman areas and cover all outstanding many years.
Jifereth Israel Bazaat
said. 'Because we have chosen to prospects before Mar. 28."
Food Division Increase to CJA
An outstanding meeting on be
Annual bazaar at Tem:.>
dh Israel is schedule I lor I
day evening, starting at 6M|
and all day Sunday. Mercl
Security Council, the Cabinet and na)f 0f Combined Jewish Appeal
legislative leaders He was pres- was held by leaders of the Food,
ent at conference- between Presi Hestaurant and Allied Trades Di-
dent Kennedy and other world vision, resulting in a 50 per cent
leaders, including the historic increase on behalf of the division.
irecting with Nikita Krushchev in ,; was announced by Jerry Blank, were guest speakers.
Vienna in 1361. The following year, division chairman, and Joseph TU_ graphically discussed the d?ncp contest at Temple Ner Tarn
Herman Stein and Jack Stein,
co-chairmen of the Food Group,
conducted the meeting at which
James P. Rice, executive direct-
or of United Hias, and Dr. Irving
Lehrman, 1W5 CJA chairman.
Area figures who have served in
positions of leadership with CJA
who will assist Dr. Greenhouse in* land refreshment- will b
elude Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. the premises throughout I
Temple Menorah. Milton Gaynor. days
and Mr. and Mrs. J L. Kram. -------------
Teen-Age Donee Contest
Rick Shaw. WQAM disc jockey,
<-nd Don Prichason. Younu Judaea
city director, will judge a teen age
Salinwr was sent to Moscow by Cohen, vice chairman.
the President to confer directly inc best-attended meeting ever
with Krushchev and other high So- held by the group resulted not only
viet officials.
They
Salinger also took part in dis-
cussions with the Soviet Union
on installation of the "hot line"
to minimiie the dangers of war
through instantaneous communi-
cation between Washington and
Moscow.
needs that must be met by Com-
bined Jewish Appeal for its 41
,'i'' agencies both at home and abroad,
in substantial increases but also *
in many new contributions to the Members of the Restaurant
Combined Jewish Appeal by mem Group also attended the meeting.
bers of the industry. headed by co-chairmen Irving Kap-
----------------------------------------------j Ian, Ben Cutler. Herbert Login and
id on Sunday at 3 p m.
Beach Couple
To be Honored
By Zionists
Irving Rubin.
? EXPERT
In his capacitv as press secre-B.. TiMniric
tary, Salinger was present at eon DV afclOlllSTS ? DRESSMAKING j
ferences w h e r e crucial decisions Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Nash, local ? *
were made on the Berlin and Cu- Zionist leaders, will be honored be > and Alterations
ban crises and the integration oi fore their departure to their sum- ? HI 4 5A1A
the University of Alabama. mer home in Tel Aviv, Israel, by | nl "-*HOO ,
After the assassination of Presi &* Miami Beach Zionist District
dent Kennedy on November 22. Luncheon Club.
1963, Salinger continued as press The luncheon will take place on
secretary at the request of Presi-! Wednesday. 12:15 p.m., at the Ritz
dent Johnson. Salinger was present i plaza Hotel.
at the historic conferences between Mr. and Mrs. Nash, who have,
the new American President and been leaders ,n nearl-v ever>' Ph:ls0
the new Chancellor of Germany. of
Ludwig Erhard.
tyt&pPSe
eWtCt
PRESCRIPTION OPTICIANS
FASHION CENTER Of THE SOUTH
Largest Selection in Latest Styles
for Men and Women
FREE PARKING SPACE IN
REAR CONVENIENT TO BUSES
728 LINCOLN ROAD
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Phone JE 8-0749
Oculists' Prescriptions Filled
CONTACT LENSES
On March 19. 1964. Salinger re
ami. are both life members of the
ZOA and were also honored by the
organization with a farewell party
Mgned as press secretary, with the ,ast r Mw ,hcJr de J
President s approval, to return to -0J. jsrac|
California, his native state, to en-' Gues, spcaker at ^ hmcbeon wi
ter the race for U.S. Senator.
What Do Doctors
Recommend Most For
TENSE, NERVOUS
HEADACHES?
1*.naein Tablata contain tha pain ra-
lievar doctora racommand most for
keadacha pain. And Anacin works
fast. In IS aaconds after entering
Ioar bloodstrsam, Anacin ia apeed-
ig rails! to your headacha. Anacin
not only rallsvas tha pain, but also
Its tanalon and depression. You sea,
lAnactn ia Ilka a doctor's prescrip-
tion. That la a combination of ingre-
dients... a ipteir.1 combination not
found in leading aspirins or buffsraa
supirina. Bur Anacin todajr.
be Herbert Heiken, Miami Beach
attorney, and past chairman of
the Florida Civil Liberties Union,
who will discuss "National Securi-
ty and Civil Liberties." according
to Jacob C. Kishman, chairman of \
the Luncheon Club.
Heiken is a past chairman of \
the Zionist Luncheon Club
PEOPLE WHO ARE INTERESTED
IN WORKING, SETTLING OR STUDYING IN
ISRAEL TEMPORARILY OR PERMANENTLY
can obtain information through the representative
of THE JEWISH AGENCY,
1 Lincoln Road Bldg., Miami Beach, Room 206
SUNDAY, MARCH 21st, and MONDAY, MARCH 22nd
Telephone for Appointment 532-1707
ENERGETIC
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raaaaan


f.lAax
-h 13. 1965
* t<*lsl Ikrrhnr
Paqe 7-A
tcish Bodies Protest Selma
Continued I
> dispatch'
fclr. Katze
federal G>-
jthe rights
Ima. ami
[ugly v
kque.'t '
lie sl<
a^ain-'
Ll i:i a Ii' -
l.lohmor. "
] president
lie In
ci'alin..
|r:shts march
Nation
om Pagt 1-A
the President
I calling upon
liiment to guar-
: the Negroes in
.uncing the "la-
,,l human
. Government
obtain indict-
Wallace was
sent i Presi-
T Zfrcker-
the Workmen's
. (v. Wallace for
eating of Negro
:-" in Selma.
immunity Rela-
tions Advisory Council coordinating
agency for national and local Jew-
ish organizations throughout the'
country, and seven of the NCRAC's!
national affiliates protested to
President Johnson against the
outrageous and unwarranted ac I
tions of the Alabama State Police"
which suppressed Negro marchers
at Selma.
The seven agencies that joined
the NCR AC ir. the telegram to
the President were the American
Jewish Congress, Jewish Labor
Committee, Jewish War Veterans,
National Council of Jewish Wo
men. Union of American Hebrew
Congregations (Reform), Union of
Orthodox Jewish Congregations of
America and the United Syna-
gogue of America (Conservative).
The Bnai B'rith Anti-Defama-
tion League demanded, in a tel-
egram from its national chairman,
Dorc Schary. that the Government'
invoke "federal power to insure
the protection of Negro American
citizens in Alabama." The wire was
sent to President Johnson and At-
torney -T.encra! Nicholas Kataen-'
bach.
Meanwhile, the Rabbinical Assem-
bly (Conservative) announced that
four of its member rabbis partici-
pated in a march in Selma.
>lma Negro Dilemma Made Ours
Continued frsm Page 1-A
Lemphasizing that the "real
in Selma > not the demon-
m but rat < their underly-
[ause the systematic denial
ro citizens ol the most basic
Icratic right i all, the right
rticipate in the processes of
Jaunt."
Iphasi7ir"_ le American Jew-
lommitti'.'' stand on the is-
he Air public the fact
lits director ol interreltgious
fs, Rabbi Man II. Tannen
was one ol the participants
nass den lion by clergy-
men of all faiths in front of the
White House, last weekend, praying
for the grant of equal rights to Ne-
groes in Selma and to all citizens;
ir the U.S.A.
Monday Rabbi Kugcnr Lipman.
of Temple Sinai. Washington, flew
to Selma as a designate ol" the
Commission on Social Action of the.
Union of American Hebrew Con
gregations. He went to participate:
in the memorial services organized.
there by the Rev. Martin Luther
Kins. Jr., for the Rev. James'
Reeb, white Protestant minister
murdered by Alabama bigots.
iner Cites
Organizations
rth annual \Dl>Y Awards"
recognizing "outstanding
kemeni in the Miami advertis-
|dustry." va held last week
Everglades Hotel, with
pric-Green luldcn. Inc., re-
112 of ;;; firsi place awards.
Mr of ceremonies for the
|was Ralph lienick. WTVJ-TV
esident of news. Co-sponsors
"ADDY Awards" were the
jtising Club of Greater Miam.
ft fourth district of the A6-
ng Federation of America.
[other ad agencies and groups
famed with BGF, which also
ed 14 honorable mention ci-
pwinners were J. m. Mathes,
|wnh five firsts; Marschalk
any, tour firsts, and Harris,
I'n and Brumby, Inc., three
jui awards
lie winners were Hume.
Mickelberry. The Miami
Pwrnotion Department, Na-
A. Line- Advertising De-'.
|tnt: K. .1 m header Advertis-.
IT. Wal,er Thompson. Bur-
I Advertising Department and
farm Herald Advertising De-
lent each rcc-.ved one first
|award.
AnLailvi'"IM'r honored at
h,,K Awards" dinner was
Nheasl F|0rida Dairy insti-
l*jth six t,rs, |)lacc awards
Lwii !'"'l's i,,,d WFGA-TV
fMived three first place
' Citrus Product Di-
, Xtajte Maid Corp., Jor-
r--n; Miam, News. National
*"ard Marine Interna-
,ni11'' '"vision, and Roy-
System named winner
Cantor Monde/ Elected
The Mar. 2 meeting of the North
Miami each City Council unani-
mously elected Cantor Emanuel
Mandel to serve on the Safety Com-
mission. A 12-year resident. Man-
del has been active in civic, fra-
ternal and veteran organizations.
Greene Joins
Riverside Staff
William Greene, 1443 West Ave.,
has been named to the executive
staff of Riverside Memorial Chap-
els. A Miami Beach resident since
1955. Greene spent 25 years with
the production staff of Warner
Bros.
He was a motion picture pro-
ducer associated with Carl Laem-
mle in Universal City. Cal. Later
he became a theater owner.
He is a past master of a Masonic
fraternity and a dual member of
the Meridian Daylight Lodge 274.
F&AM. Miami. He is also founder
of the Empire State Club of Flor
ida. which includes several nun
died Masons, all formerly from
New York.
Last weekend, Jewish leaders
took part in the meeting of na-
tional religious leaders with Pres-
ident Johnson. Included were
Rabbi Richard Hirsch, director
of the UAHC religious action
center; Rabbi Uri Miller, presi-
dent of the Synagogue Council of
America, and Aaron Goldman,
chairman of the National Com-
munity R e I a t i o n s Advisory
Council.
From Detroit came word tha'
Jewish leaders were among 10.000
persons in that city who demon
strated against the brutalities in
Alabama and for the right of Ne-
groes to march and protest against
denial of voting rights. Among
those participating was Sidney
Smith, president of the Jewish
Community Council of Detroit. Two
Jewish leaders from Detroit joined
other Americans at a meeting on
the issue with Vice President Hu-
bert H. Humphrey in Washington.
They were Walter Klein, executive
director of the Detroit Jewish Com-
munity Council and Joseph Ross.
Max Raskin, president of the Brotherhood of Temple Beth
Am, has announced plans for a stag bullet on Wednesday
evening, 6:30 p.m., in the Social Hail. Co-chairmen Leonard
Kaplan (right) and Fred Shields (seated) have completed ar-
rangements for the supper. Marvin Stein will be master of
ceremonies. Assisting the co-chairmen are Joseph Molien,
tickets; and Jack Gottlieb (left), food.
'Figaro1 Slated By Opera Guild
For its third major production
ol the season, the Opera Guild of
Greater Miami will present Wolf-
gang Mozart's "The Marriage of
Figaro" on Mar. 22, 24 and 27.
The first and last performances
will be at Dade County Auditorium,
while the second production will be
at Miami Beach Auditorium.
Tickets are still available for per-
formances, according to Dr. Ar-
turo di Filippi. artistic director
and general manager of the Opera
Guild.
Singing the title role of Figaro
will be popular New York Metro-
politan Opera Company baritone
Donald Gramm.
Emerson Buckley, now in his 15th
year as music director of the Opera
Guild, will conduct the three per-
formances. John Brownlee, a for-
mer Metropolitan Opera baritone,
will be stage director.
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AN EVENING YOU'LL ALWAYS REMEMBER!
^ + ^ YOU ARE INVITED!
NEW HORIZONS
DINNER
Honoring Our Beloved "Gracious Man"
JACK STEIN
SATURDAY EVENING, MARCH 20th
at the Deauville Hotel
Note *
To all Friends of Mr. Stein. We cordially invite you to join
with the many other community leaders who wHI be part of
this auspicious occasion sot aside to pay proper tribute and
to honor this grand Man. We know you will want to attend.
A. C. FINE LEONARD WEINSTEIN, Chairmen
SPECIAL GUEST STAR! GEORGE JESSEL
Toastmaster General of the United States
RESERVATIONS STILL AVAILABLE-
CALL 532-6491
JEWISH CONVALESCENT
HOME OF SOUTH FLORIDA
BIKUR CHOLLM"
Mrs. Joseph E. Reiser
President
Mr. Sidney Siegel
Executive Director


rage 8-A
*Jeist ncrldlian
Friday. March 19, 1955

Cabinet Said 'Yes' to Bonn Move
)ERUSALBM (JTA) Israel'
( met voted at its regular weekly
tiBf here Sunday to accept thi
posal made by West Germany's
I oceUor Ludwig Erhard for the
t- ibtishmenl of full diplomatic
II lions between the Bonn Govern-
p 1 | and Israel
il of the members of the Cab-
v.k\ except the two ministers rep-
tmMrtinj Abdul Avoda. which Is
ember Of the Government co-
loa, voted in favor of accept
Dr Erhard'a offer. The Iwa
Ai uit AvMa i..embers. Ministe
1 or Yigal Alton and Israel Bar
\ inda, Minister of T
-. 1 the) would notify Prime Mm
- r Levi Eahkol of their party's
id on the Issue after the mat-
t> had been discussed b> their
|j Central Committee on Mon-
'Ar. Eshkol told the Cabinet he
krd grounds to assume that agree-
r-ent will be reached between Is-
i "e controversial questions still
*- issue. He reported fully on his
fiir days of conversations here
th Dr. Kurt Birrenbach, Chan-
1 tiler E'hard's special emissary.
''r. EsSkol was scheduled to
r ake a statement on the ertire
Germen-lsraeli issue before the
rerliament on Tuesday. The Cab-
inets decision was expected ti
be approvjc1 by the Knesset with
a substantial majority.
1 A London dispatch to the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency. Sunday le
potted tha: Israels Deputy Do-
tense Minister Shimon Peres made
an urgent flight to Paris, where he
ci nierred with a representative of
Germany's Chancellor Erhard, re-
turning to Israel in time for fie
net meeting. London also pre
ement on d':p!o-
Nations w etpected to he
announced Tuesday night simul-
salem I n d at
Bonn.
The Cabinet'.- do,
the general feeling held here the
last lev days, to the effect thai
reports from Bonn and elsewhere,
about Israel's supposed pre-con-
ditions prior to accepting the Er
hard offer for full diplomatic re
lations. had emanated from "in-
terested parties" wishing to build
hurdles in the path of a German-
Israel rapprochement. One report,
declaring that Israel had asked
West Germany for a guarantee of
Israel"* borders, was denied here
emphatically.
Officials said that no such guar-
antee had been sought as a pre-
condition to the establishment of
diplomatic relations, though the
!, renl icfa talk.- did seek
to achieve understanding on a num-
ber of issues of concern prior to
the Erhard offer. Among these were
Konrt's earlier aareoraent to mpPW
military supplies to Israel the
,,-, iti a of the German scientists
employed by Egypt for the develop-
ment of weapons of mass destruc-
tion to be aimed at Israel, and the
natter of West Germany's exten-
sion of the statute of limitations on
be prosecution of Nazi war crim-
the present expiration
date ol May 8.
Meanwhile. Israel was watch-
ir? with equanimity the deliber-
ations of the Arab foreign min-
isters Sunday in Cairo, where
Egypt's President Nasser had
brought together the top foreign
affairs officials of the 13 Arab
states to act on his proposals.
Interpreters of the Arab scene
here saw considerable disunity on
that issue among the Arab states.
It was believed that some of the
Arab Governments, especially Tu-
nisia. Morocco and Lebanon, would
hesitate offending West German)
because they would fear Bonn
might veto their relations with the
European Economic Community,
in which West Germany is a power-
fid member.
JEW1S
HO!
m
KTtth
1
1
r
Miami Beach Mayor Melvin Richard puts his fee; to the cat]
symbolic shovel at groundbreakinq ceremonies fc: the Jewnk
Convalescent Home's modern new 100-bed facility. The '.ongj
av/aited event will be celebrated at the Home's New Hori-
zons Dinner" this Saturday evening at the Deauviile KorlI
On hand for the occasion (left to rights were Jack Stein, wul
will receive the JCH "Man of the Year" Award at the dinntrl
Mrs. Stein; Mavor Richard: Gertrude Rachoff ar.d SotonxM
Ein, residents of the kosher nursing and convalesced _-.stit|
tion.
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in


Page 10-A
*Jt**lstitkrldBwn
Friday. March 19, 1955
Bundestag First to OK the Invitation
BONN (JTA) The Bunde
.ag, West Germany's lower house
> f Parliament, endorsed this week
y a substantial majority the prin
. iple of extending the effective date
Of statute of limitations on prosecu-
on of murder beyond next May
0
The Bundestag did so by refer-
. ng to its Legal Committee the
I -oblem of working out a specif-
procedure. Among the proposals
msidercd in the day-long debate
I rior to the vote was one to ex-
'<>nd the cutoff date by ten years,
nother to extend it indefinitely
. nd still another to pass a consti-
Mtional amendment. The amend
rient proposal was offered by dep-
1 ties who expressed fear over the
. ossibility that a simple change of
' iw might be ruled unconstitution.
. v
The Legal Committee was given
S to 20 days to work out a specif-
ic proposal and report it back to
he Bundestag.
The only votes cast against the
measure came from the Independ-
ent Democrats, the party of Jus-
tice Minister Ewald Bucher. the
most adamant foe of extension of
the statute. Dr. Bucher submitted a
report, requested by the Bunde-
stag, which he said indicated that
if the May 8 cut off date was ap-
plied some Nazi murderers might
escape prosecution.
The debate took place before
packed galleries and with' reporters
present from many parts of the
world, indicating the worldwide in-
terest on the issue. The debate was
also nationally televised.
It was learned that all members
of the Bundestag who have indi-
cated they want extension of the
statute received threats of death
by mail. The swastika decorated
leaflets said that despite "who are
submissive to Tel Aviv and New
York and who work against the
May 8 expiration of the statute of
limitations for so-called Nazi crimes
Golda Meir in Paris
For Top-Level Talks
will be sentenced to death on the
date of vote. The fuehrer of Brigade
district 3 will be responsible for
carrying out the sentence--
Police arrested two men on su-
spicion they had prepared the leaf-
lets.
Continued demands for action for
extension of the West German stat-
ute of limitations continued this
week as the Bundestag voted in
principle to take that action.
At an observance in West Ber-
lin, marking the opening of Ju-
deo-Christiar. Brotherhood Week,
Rev. Heinrieh Gruber, who had
been incarcerated in a concen-
tration camp by the Nazis for
helping Jews, protested against
those who would let the statute of
limitations go into effect May 8.
If that is done he said, "nobody
will believe in brotherhood if he
is able to meet on the German
streets the mass murderers walk-
ing around freely.
"If we don't shy away from the
community of those whose hand-;
are blood stained, without their hav-
ig even expressed repentence." he
said, "there i no possibility that
the victims would believe that a
true change has occurred here.'- He
upbraided the prewar Germans who
allowed 4.000.000 Nazis to influence
40.O00.000 other Germans who were
lacking in moral fiber and were
even downright cowards."
Meanwhile, meetings were held
in Rome this week in a number of
towns in Italy at which pretest-
were registered against the possi-
bility that West German might al-
low the statute of limitations
auainst prosecution of Nazi war
criminals to take effect May 8.
The theme of the meeting was
that the demands for punishment
of such criminals was baaed not on
a desire for vengeance but for
justice, the basis and condition ol
peace and progress. It was recalled
also that international conventions
on crimes against humanity ex-
clude limitations and that the Weil
German constitution explicitly in-
corporates these conventions.
And leading member- of the
Swiss Parliament and prominent
clergymen and educators in Zurick..
joined a mass meeting this m^
to protect against plans in \vc Germany to let the statute ot linu.
tations on the prosecution of Nri
war criminals go into effect next
May 8. Held under the auspice* of
the Judeo-Christian Working Com.
munity, the meeting adopted ain*
olution urgently requeuing the
Bonn Government to e\tend ifo
statute "lest Nazi criminal, walk
freely again, holding their headj
high and even boasting ol their
crimes."
The establishment of a Belgian
Committee Against the SUtut
of Limitations for Nan War Crim-
inals by some 40 Belgian orgjni.
zations was announced in Brut
sels this week by Jean Brick,
president of the new group, who
said that the Committee hid n
political motives other than hi
fight against the prospect of
statutes of limitations allowing
Nazi war criminals to escape pun-
ishment.
The committee has sent a letter
to the West German Ambassador a
Brussels, protesting anaiiw the
prospect of the Bonn Government
allowing the May 8 cutoli date to
take effect.
Continued from Page 1-A
e of Achdut Avoda. one of the
rael Government's coalition part
9TS, voted to oppose establish
I ient of diplomatic ties between Is
, ael and West Germany. Achdut
voda's Ministers were the only
i embers of the Cabinet Sunday to
serve decision on the issue pend
g an official party stand.)
Asked about reports of a forth-
iming meeting between Mr. Esh-!
' ol and Dr. Erhard. Mrs. Meir said
ich a meeting w as "not at all im. I
1 sssible." adding, however. "No-j
ling definite has been planned as I
; et neither a date nor a meet-
i :g place. This meeting has been i
iscussed for a long time, and there,'
I js been no change in recent weeks
or months."
Nevertheless, it was understood
hem that the Israeli and West Ger \
i an leaders may meet immediate
1 after Mr. Eshkol concludes his
sit to London, where he is to
i onfer with British Prime Minister
harold Wilson. Mr. Eshkol is due
t-i arrive in London Mar. 24. and
is conference with Dr. Erhard is
i lid to he scheduled lor the end
this month, probably in Brus-
Is.
In regard to the Arab League
moves toward the severance of
diplomatic relations with Bonn,
at proposed by Egypt's President
Nasser, Mrs. Meir said, in answer
* further questioning: "Nasser
has tried to play his usual game
of blackmail. This time he has
failed."
Mrs. Meir was a luncheon guest
of the French Foreign Minister pri-
or to their first formal conference
Monday. She told newsmen: Our
lelations with France are excellent.'
and have been excellent for a long j
time, and certainly we. in Israel,
hope they are going to stay so."
She reiterated Israel's stand to the
effect that "we do not ask for ex-
clusivity in our relations with a
friendly power. We readily under-
stand and accept that such a coun-
try should have normal relations
with the Arab states at the same
time."
Accompanied here by her Min-
istry's director of economic affairs.
Moshe Allon. Mrs. Meir stated that
the main subject of her talks with
M. Couve de Murville will be Is-
rael's link with the European Com-
mon Market. Other points on the
agenda for the meetings between
the two foreign ministers are the
recent developments in the Middle
East, including the Arab threats
to divert the Jordan River waters
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\ ill include election of ofticers.
/7
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Lay. March 19. 1965
+Jenlstifk)rid/agi
Page 11-A
iel Nea! Heller Named to Receive
[ward at JWV Quarterly Meet Sunday
an
y.niel Neal I Idler has been se-
ES to receive an Award of
EEvemenl to be presented to
C during B Department of Flori-
l leu ish War Veterans quarterly
leeting Sunday at Surfside Town
Ml.
Lindee Ferdie, commander of
Florida Department, said that
leiier is being cited by The Jew-
, Florielian in conjunction with
|p Foundation for a Graphic His-
|ry of Jewish Literature. Joseph
fchlang. president.
Heller is t former national com-
nander of the Jewish War Vet-
trans of the U.S.A.
(During Ins recent tenure in that
Jlico. he was accorded a private
faience with Pope Paul VI in the
Itican.
He is a former president of the
arvard Law School Association of
ish Appeal Young Leadership Cab-,
inct, and is active in the Masons
and Shriners.
He received the 1964 President's
Outstanding Young Leadership
Award of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation.
In 1961, Heller was a member of
the UJA's first Young Leadership
Mission to Israel and Europe.
A graduate of New York Uni-
versity and Harvard Law School,
he has also studied at Princeton
and Cornell Universities, as well
as the City College of New York.
Heller is married to the former
Diane Star, who was a school teach-
er, and the couple have two daugh-
ters, Mona and Lisa, and a son^
Douglas.
In announcing the award to Hel-
ler, Commander Ferdie declared
that "in his everyday life, on every
level of involvement. Heller has ex-
emplified the two-fold purposes of
Americanism and Judaism, which
are the keystones of the Jewish War
Veterans. It is doubly appropri
ate," he declared, "that the old-
est active veterans' organization
in the United States should have
among its leaders a man who re
mains active in his post and county
level of JWV affairs, although he
has already held positions of na
tional and international promin-
ence."
Youth Groups
Get Spotlight
Services Friday evening will
sponsored by and dedicated to t
youth groups of Israelite Center
The liturgy will be read by Ra;
anah Swirsky, Karen Plotkin, An
Dann and Carol Stein. Brad VV
ston will chant the Kiddush.
A symposium on the subjc
"Whither Jewish Youth." will
moderated by Allan Stanley. Fu
lowing will participate in the d
CUSSJQO; Lfifth Dann, Sue Respu
Stuart Marcus and Rick Tedlou.
Dr. Shmaryahu T. Swisky will
ficiate.
r.
DAHIU NiAL HUUK
al Judge Advocate. He was Florida
urida uiid served aa JWV Nation- State chairman of the United Jew-
lorida Department JWV to Hold
louncil of Administration Meeting
Florida Department Commander
the Jewish War Veterans of the
p.A. Ainslee R Ferdie this week
liiounced that a JWV Council of
ministration meeting will be held
piday at Surfside Town Hall.
Ihe Harry Cohen Post 723, of
iside l,;il Harbour, will be host
Mowing the council meeting, a
jonal meeting will be convened
Regional Commander Alfred
Ihwartz. o| Atlanta. Ga. Dele-
les and officers will hear re-
ts concerning the program for
adoption of the Geneva C.eno-
le Convention, the response of
ization's protest to the
pman Federal Republic, and the
iition of actiona in regard to
let anti-Semitism.
At the meeting, Daniel Neal
tiler, immediate past national
mmander of the JWV, will be
N by The Jewish Florldian
>d the Foundation for a Graph-
History of Jewish Literature,
Ph Schlang, president, "for
* young leadership abilities,
n locally and nationally, to-
d the betterment of Jews in
ir'euUr and mankind general-
Inn
Wattona Executive Committee
F" irv Steinberg will present a
pwt on the proposed closing of
pain \a hoapitals. National Acl-
Pn< Ralph Grossman and Arnold
tal IToPresenl ****** on he
dl Ad Hoc Committee on Soviet
AINSLIE K. URDU
anti-Scmitism. Heller will also
speak.
Daniel Abramowitz will report
on the cooperation with the Dade
County Community School Pro
gram. State Auxiliary President
Rhoda Deutsch will address the
delegates.
The annual Memorial Day obser-
vance al Mount Nebo Cemetery
will be presented by Chaplain Ed-
win Feibelman. and Jack Berman
will report on the department con-
vention. Bmanuel Mandel, Irving
Cooperman. James Stern, Noah
Schisel, Benjamin Haberman and
Lou Deutsch will also give reports.
ESTATE PLANNING
FOR ATTORNEYS
SUBJECT: POWERS Of APPOINTMENT
A discussion of the nature of powers of appointment, general
nd special; lax implications and factors to consider when
resting such powers; methods of exercising powers; validity.
MODERATOR: PHILIP E. HECKERLING
Vice President and Istate Planning Officer
mercantile National Bank of Minmi Beach
PANELISTS: RICHARD H. HUNT, JR., Attorney
'Smothers I Thompson)
JOHN E. SMITH, Attorney
(Scott, McCarthy, Preston Steel)
THOMAS 1. WOLFE, Attorney & C.P.A.
iShurts, Bowen, Simmons, Preyatt, Booreou & White)
MERCANTILE NATIONAL BANK Of MIAMI BEACH
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Page 12-A
*Jeist ncridiari
Friday. M 1 Israel Envoy To Canada At Miami Functions
k-I _. .,._____.;..^ intnn The need (or continued, intensive v hich took place
support of the United Jewish Ai Jountry Club. ^_____I
Poland it* proeram to br.ng peo In the afternoon. AmbassadorAv
pie from countries throughout the ner, was a guest of ht'tomb>ned
vorld to Israel and other lands ol! Jeish Appeal at the new YM and
freedom was sraphically told to | YWHA. 8500 SW 8th St.
:'r iis
Talking over Israel's needs for increased support from the
1965 Combined Jewish Appeal are (left to right) Zionist leader
Louis Rudnick; Israel Ambassador to Canada Gershon Avner;
Dr. Philip Gotlieb. founder of the Hebrew University ol Jeru-
salem; and Jacob Riflrin. founder of the Technion. Rudnick
and Rifkin also are founders of the Hebrew University, and
joined wi'h Dr. Gotlieb in pledging the support of the Amer-
ican Friends to the Mar. 28 meeting with Sen. Pierre Salinger
at the Fontainebleau Hotel. Meeting was at the new Greater
Miami YM and YWHA. 8500 SW 8th St.
leaders of the Greater Miami com
r.iunity by Israel Ambassador to
Canada (Jershon Avner on Sunday
Ambassador Avner took time out
from a vacation in Palm Beach to
meet with a number of important
U,Ui*toUu. behalf of, the 1965 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal.
H* praised the work of Greater
Miami's CJA and stressed that
over 65,000 Jewish men, women,
and children art expected to en-
ter the State of Israel this year
from all parts of the world.
Among organizations represented
were B'nai B'rith. Jewish War Vet
.rans. American Friends, of the
Hebrew University, Karband-Labor
Zionists. Zionist Council of South
Florida, and Hada>>ah
Followin^the meeting, the Y
Avn<
and friend-
"Trerrnjodots sums |
re needed.' t he A
Mid. "And the United J,J
p*al is an insfrUmwrt
id.
"On an
MttkHU I
medical i
roads, new i"
if other thing;
hey have i
" 'ire tie
m vJai
'"> and i i
to help iaw
hosted a rrcTpflon in honor of Am them into ]-: ,i,><..
Zionists Want 'Full1 Executive
JOHANNESBURG (JTA. The
Executive Council of the South
\frican Zionist Federation h:i-
Amba-sador A\ ner spoke at a' adopted and sent to the president
breakfast at Beth Moshe Congre
nation in North .Miami in the morn-
ing Sunday, and then was sucst
peaker at the annual brunch of the
Deer. Wine and Liquor Industry.

STARTS MONDAY
MAR. 29 thru
SUNDAY, APR. 4
JUST 6 NITES
AND 3 MATINEES
MIAMI BEACH
Convention Hall
Prices SI.50; S2.25; S3.00; S3.7S
All reserved, tax inc.
Children under 16. .- price
Sot. 2:30 pm Sun. 5:30 pm only
MORRIS CHALFENS-
WORLD FAMOUS
Local Rabbis Join Huge Miami Throng
To Protest Slaying of Reverend in Selma
ind chairman of the World Zionist
Organization a resolution urging
them to take enenzetic steps to
remove all Obstacles standing in
the way of the election of a wall-
to-wail executive, based on the
last representation of the various
parties, including the Revisionists,
at Congrcsv"
The Natio- 11! 0: ^
ist Revisioi -
South Africa
tion wekom
South Alii,: it -...,
and urging th<
ership to acci
recommendation The Rerj
resolutioii exi the nmj
that it i.-, ; -!i | gj
throughout orld
shades of 0] e it;.-*
on the World '. Km
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BOX OFFICE
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PERFORMANCES .
MON. thru SAT. 8:30 p.m.
SAT., MAT. 2:30 p.m.
SUN. 1:30 & 5:30 p.m.
ORDER BY PHONE"
531-6721
ORDER BY MA!l: Write Holidoy J
on Ice c o Convention Hall, Mi- i
ami Beach, Flo. 33139. State
number of tickets, price and J
performance desired. Enclose j
check or money order, together J
with self addressed, stamped
ervelope for prompt return.
OPENING PERFORMANCE,
MONDAY, MAR. 29
For Benefit oi SUNLAND
TRAINING CENTER FOR
RETARDED CHILDREN .
Sponsored By
NO. DADE LODGE
B'NAI B'RITH
A huge throng of some 2.5UO Ne-
groes and whites marched in down-
town Miami on Sunday in quiet
protest of the racial violence in
Selma. Ala.
The silent gathering of men. wo-
men and children carried no plac-
a'ds, >ang no -ong-. and there were
no incidents. About a third ol the
huge crowd was white.
The march started after brief
dedication ceremonies at Mount
Zion Baptist Church, 301 NW 9th
St., in memory of the late Rev.
James Reeb, Boston minister
slain in Selma.
The demonstration ended with a
rally which overflowed the 2.500
Greater Bethel AME Church capac-
ity at 245 NW 8th St.
Members of the Rabbinical As-
sociation of Greater Miami turned
out in great numbers to join the
march. Notified at a late hour, the
lollowing spiritual leaders w e r .
represented nevertheless:
Rabbii Mayer Abramowitz. Tem-
ple Menorah: Herbert Baumgard,
president ot the Rabbinical Associ-
ation and spiritual leader of Temple
Beth Am; Hershel Brooks. Temple
Zamora; Morris Kipper. Temple Ju.
dea: Leon Kronish. Temple Beth
Shoiom; Richard Marcovitz, Beth
Joseph R Narot, l
Israel; Harold Hichter. B'nai Kjph-
soinmon Schiff. executive vice
president of the Riibbinical as
tion and spiritual lender <.
El Congri -ation: and Santord
Seltzer, executive director of the
Southeast Region, I'nion of Ameri-
can Hebrew Congregations.
In ealling upon the Greater Mi-
ami rabbiniate to participate in the
march. Dr. Baumgard declared:
"A number of officers and
members of the Greater Miami
Rabbinical Association are
marching today to express their
conviction that all Americans,
without reservation, are entitled
to the right to vote. By marching
we are also protesting against
the kind of violence which re-
sults in the death of a religious
leader.
"We feel that the Negro needs
-"Mies in his attempt to gain his
basic rmhts as an American. This
i.. not a Negro problem: this is an
American problem We call upon
all Floridians to a"i-t ..' whatever
level they can."
At the Greater Bethel AME
Church, pulpit participants includ-
ed Dr. Baumgard and Rabbi Kron
ish. In his invocation. Dr Baum-
gard declared: "Lord of all peoples
and all worlds, we pray that the
anger and frustration we feel to
day in the face ol the brutal mur-
der of one of Your servants may be
channeled into love for vour living
children.
""We pray that our awakened love
may be directed towards that kind
<>I practical expression which will
allow the Negro and the white man
tc go forward side bv side, as
equals. in seeking the true great-
ness ol mankind Save us <> Lord
from the deceit ol empty words,
and let us come to understand that
we can not shoulder our rightful
burden w her: we are mere specta-
t": s ,,; ., -;,f(. distance
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School Teachers
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"Are School Teachers Peoi
will be discussed bj :, panel for
the People Speak Town Wall For
ums on Friday, p m., in Was
ton Federal, 1l':;i V ,n Ave
Should a Psychiatric Evalua
tion be Mandatory for Qualifica-
tion?' will be among ques
presented by Dr Solomon Lichtcr
principal of Ida Fisher Junior
High School; Mrs Dorothy Serotta.
PTA president; Andre Bialolenki,
dean. Whitcfield Preparatory
School; Chaim Rose, moderator.
First Race O-. IO PM
Res.
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lines 3-3727 *
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No Racmj Sunday, Sorry. No Mo,or.


[ March 19- 1965
+JewlstHcri Paqe 13- A

Vr
***
ft* I
Temple Menorah
Purim Carnival
This Sunday
Temple Menorah Religious School
and Sisterhood are planning a
Purim carnival-bazaar lor Sun-
day Sisterhood chairmen are Mrs.
.lack Segal an.I Mrs Hose Trucker.
Booths in the Purim theme arc
i being constructed by school stu-
! dents, with those in the lower
grades in charge ot the crowns
representing King Ahasuerus ami
I Queen Esther. Gifts will be dis-
! tributed to children in costume.
' ""Nilfsffy*'sluoWlTs 'were 18 pie*
sent Purim skils. songs and danc-
i Ing before their parents on Thurs-
day.
:] president of the Jewish National Fund of America
L h local Jewish National Fund Dinner Committee to
the ovo:subscribed Purim seudah which was to be
"Thursday at the Fontainebleau Hotel. Seated (left to
-.-:- Harry Rosen, Morris Yudewitz. Mr. and Mrs. Max
[ n Tetenbaum, Mordecai Yardeini. Mrs. Mir-
fulius Rosenstein, Johan L. Berman, Benjamin Ap-
| m Bornstein, Max Bressler, president of the Jewish
\c:.:. Fund of America, Leon J. Ell, president of the Greater
Miami JNF Council, and S. Ember, director of 'he JNF Council
in Cleveland. Standing (left to right) are B. Brill, active JNF
leader of Sydney, Australia, Mrs. Ida Wessel Sidenworm,
Abraham Fraidlin, Mayshie Friedberg. Louis Schwartzman,
Morris Minov, Ezra Finegold, Bernard Katz, Harry Feldman,
Ben Silver, David Stein, Jacob Fishman, Abraham Grunhut,
Mrs. Nathan Bookspan, Mrs. Abraham Mason, Mrs. Wolfe
Shklair, Al Sherman.
Marge Israeli Helped Slay Ex-Nazi
[:- ued from Page 1-A
living when he arrived
c'ttfideo last month on a
*
business trip, Cunnar Cukurs, son
af the slain former Nazi said,
that Soviet agents might have
been involved in the killing, since
the dead man had been sought by
the Russians because of his war-
time activities against Commun-
ists in Latvia.
A spokesman for the Israel For
eign Ministry described in Je
usalem as "unbelievable" the re
)ort that the Montevideo Police
.'llicl had said 1'iat an Israeli dip
.omat was involved in the killing
The spokesman added that, it the
report about the police allegation
was true, the Israeli Ambassador
*o Uruguay will deliver a stiff pro-
test "against this malicious accu-
sation."
the threatened synagogues and said
they found no explosives. They also
denied a report that a synagogue In
central Montevideo was bombed in
reprisal for the murder.
Police found Cukur's bullet-
ridden body in a trunk in a
beach house. They found the
body by following instructions
from a group calling itself "Those
Who Shall Never Forget." The
group announced the murder in
West Germany and gave instruc-
tions on finding the body. They
indicated, in their message,
that Cukurs, a former Nazi lead-
er in Latvia, was killed last Feb.
23, when he came to Montevideo
from Brazil.
ing" an attempt to extradite him
or trial on war crimes charges. He;
eportedly had taken part in the
murder of 30.(ion Latvian Jews.
In Buenos Aires. Police Inspector
loan Ochoa, the federal police of
licial responsible for keeping track
of Nazis in Argentina, asserted that
there were currently 3.000 German
[ormer Nazis living in Argentina.
The killing of Cukurs sparked a I in Hamburg. Walter Bong-
wave of anti-Semitic incidents in I Schmidt, the public prosecutor, said
that Cukurs had been second in
Montevideo. Swastika daubings
were smeared on wail and anony-
mous telephone callers warned po-
lice and rabbis that synagogues
would be bombed. Police examined
command in the Nazi occupation of
Latvia and that the West German
Government had been "consider-
Melodrama Set
At Temple Zion
"He Done Her Wrong." an old
( fashioned melodrama in one act.
will be presented on Sunday eve-
ning by Temple Zion Mr. and Mrs.
Club Theatre Workshop.
Cast members are Joe Nerove,
Kenneth Braidman. Mrs. Al Kaplan,
Mrs. Julius Seidner. Mrs. Kenneth
Waks and Mrs. Paul Kussner. Shel.
ly Nidetz la director.
Performance is slated for Temple
Zion. 8000 Miller Rd.
Goodman Leads
Beach Lodge
Slate Sunday
Breakfast meeting will be held
by Miami Beacr Lodge of B'nai
B'rith mi Sunday. 9:30 a.m.. at the
Algiers Hotel Coffee Shop.
The election meeting will pre-
sent the following slate of officers
for 1965:
Joseph 1. Goodman, president;
Edward II. Levin, president-elect;
Jack August. Milton Kahn. Samuel
Pascoe. vice presidents; Malcolm
Fromberg, recording secretary;
Samuel Weiner. financial secre-
tary; Louis Goldman, correspond-
ing secretary.
Irving Schatzman, treasurer;
Gerald Schwartz, monitor. Leo
Rutstein, assistant monitor: Ben
l.evine. guardian: Abraham
Swartz, assistant guardian: Irving
Schenker, warden: Ben Moskowitz,
assistant warden
Trustees are William Agranove.
William Bornstein. .lack Kink.
', George Kronengold. Gershon S.
Miller. Jack S. Popick. Irving
Schatzman. George Talianolt. Sain-
' uel Weiner.
B'nai B'rith Social Singles
B'nai B'rith Social Singles will
hold a dance on Saturday at the
Sans Souci Hotel. Tickets for the
affair, starting at 9 p.m.. may be
purchased at the door and include
night club show, and a live band.
n Beach Attorney Jos-
Malek has filed as a
Pdata for the Miami
'- City Council election
Be. Declarinq that "the
e-'E of Miami Beach sin-
Pl 'ant a change," Ma-
iccced that "I am pre-
pc "- serve my city."
SECTION
|" YOUR
IMIIY-
AS A
AS OOC WEEK
......n on
Nittfiti 1 (elect
hUDINC
C tallied
I
on
in
1 Ter"> Insi ranee
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4 Funeral Benefit
I We/came 411 Ages
"01 For Children
?' '" *'" *9 Levelt.
M Cultur.1 Activitie.
Tday 538-5679
OR MAIL
^"'"ch, F|.. 33,3,
Wife's ....
-*Mfi Peacock*
In Hollywood
Three days following its local
premiere performance on Sunday.
Mar. 28. at 8; 15 p.m.. in the Miami
Ceach Auditorium, the entire pro-
duction of the Miami Beach Com-
I munity Singers presentation. "Song
ol the Golden Peacock.'" will debut
on Wednesday. Mar 31. at the Ben
Tobin Auditorium of Temple Beth
. El in Hollywood.
Offered as the major event Of
1 the Broward County Jewish Mil-
I sical Festival, the presentation is
j under the auspices of the Broward
( imty Hoard of Directors headed
I by president. Rabbi Morton Malav-
sky, spiritual leader of Temple
Beth Sholem in Hollywood, other
participating organizations include
| Hollywood's Temple Sinai, Temple
F.manu-Kl in Ft. Laudcrdale. Tem-
ple Israel in Miramar and Temple
Sholom in Pompano
Conducted by composer, Ben Ye-
men, the program, which will also
feature Howard Fasts chorale, "My
Glorious Brothers." will be marked
by famed soloists Joy Davidson,
mezzo-soprano; tenor. Louis Danto;
baritone, Daniel Green: and so-
prano. Pauline Norcross. Narrators
will be Dr. Morton Rosenbluth and
Ada Gordon, with Kay Sestok at
the piano.
LOWEST
RATE
FOR
FINANCING
NEW CARS
($4.00 Per S100.00 Per Yeorl
" > Sj.
Educator Will Speak
The "Y" Forum will hold its
monthly discussion group on Sun-
day. 8:30 p.m.. at the YM-YWHA.
8500 SW 8th St.. announced Fred
Opes, chairman. Pat Tornillo.
executive director. Classroom
Teachers Association, will speak
on "Crises in Education." The pre
sentation will be followed by a
question and answer period.
NECESSARY LIFE INSURANCE MAY BE FURNISHED BY BORROWER IF DESIRED
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Members: Federal Reserve System Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation


Page 14-A
9-k-nlst tlcricfian
Friday. March 19,
Browsing With Books: By HltARY MINPUN
Continuing Relationship of Belief in Prayei
JJDAISM AND PRAYER: Growing Towards God. By Dr.
Herbert M. Baumgard. 113 pp. New York: Union of
American Hebrew Congregations: Issues of Faith
series.
QR. HERBERT BAUMGARD, spiritual leader of Tern-
** pic Beth Am and current president of the Rabbinical
Association of Greater Miami, was commissioned to write
is second book in the Issues of Faith series published
the Union of American Hebrew Congregations. It is
- 1 prayer, and the orientation, of course, is from the Re-
; rm viewpoint but let that neither mislead nor dis-
i.irb those who grind grist from such mills. The scholar-
.- ip. the feelings and their expression, are Judaism in a
purer sense, removed from the cry of factions and their
tedious quarrels. The voice, in short, is unmistakably
the voice of Jacob.
Beginning by pointing out some of the most pertinent
aspects of prayer that it is performed out ot hope, that
it involves self-judgment, which leads hopefully to self-
improvement, that it is actuallv work Dr. Baumgard
sets up a 'framework for prayer"" on which he proceeds
to build, carefully and incisively, the structure of what
prayer really is. resting it on the triple base of concepts
of God. of man. and of reality. One is led inescapably,
therefore, to tMTauthor's belief in prayer as a continu-
ing, rather than a sporadic, relationship, as a discipline
and an accounting, and finally to the major function which

Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN
Winning Support for LBJ Aid Bill
Washington
AN ATTEMPT by Dr. I
*^ Keppel. U.S. Commissioner of
Education, to win liberal Jewish j
supporl for President Johnson's
education bill provoked a fiery de-
bate at the recent "Conference on
Poverty" of the Union ot Amer-
ican Hebrew Congregations
Dr Keppel sought to silence
the concern voiced by some liberals over what they
see as dangerous violations ot the church-state sep-
aration concept in the bill. But he elicited Instead
a detailed attack on the bill's provisions, voiced
mainly by chairman Marvin Braiterman, ot the
UN Listening Post: By SAUL CARSON
Israel is Barred
United Nations
#EARS AGO, a lieiy and high!)
successful New York Mayor.
I Fiorello La Guardia. coined a
phrase that characterized hi.- style
of polities '"patience and forti-
tude." on the international level,
that slogan fits Israel perfectly re-
garding Its treatment by the Uni-
ted Nations.
-a lun member of the UN since a time when
the organization had less than half its present mem-
bership, Israel has been constantly, consistently,
and with a regularity almost nauseating, overlook-
ed, bypassed and ignored when it comes to recog-
nition as a member state among the most loyal to
the ims and principles of the world organization.
The entire subject was emphasized last week
when Alex Quaison-Sackey. the Ghanaian president
of His year's Assembly (which has been an un-
Assembly, because so pitifullv little could be ac-
complished, through no fault of Mr. Quaison-Sackey
announced, jointly with Secretary General U Thant.
the composition of a special committee to study
all of the UN's peace-keeping operations, past, pres-
ent and future.
The demand for establishment of such a com-
mittee, to make a comprehensive review of all
peace-keeping operations, was one of the steps
upon which the Assembly had agreed. But. unable
to agree on the make-up of the committee, the
group's selection was left to the Assembly president
and the Secretary General. After "appropriate
consultations" the following members were named
to that committee.
Afghanistan, Algeria. Argentina, Australia.
Austria. Brazil. Canada. Czechoslovakia. El Salva-
dor. Ethiopia. France. Hungary. India. Iraq. Italy.
Japan, Mauritania, Mexico. Netherlands. Nigeria,
Pakistan. Poland, Rumania. Sierra Leone. Spain.
Sweden, Thailand, USSR, Egypt, Britain, United
States. Venezuela and Yugoslavia.
Look over that list of 33 members, and what
do you find? Arabs are there: Algeria, Iraq and
Egypt. Other Moslems are there. Big Powers (?)
with all due respect for their sovereignty like
Mauritania, Sierra Leone and Ethiopia are pres-
ent. But where is Israel?
Remembering that Egypt is very intimately in-
volved as one of the nations most concerned with
one of the UN's peace-keeping operations "past,
present and future" one might ask again Why
Egypt yes, Israel no? It is in Egyptian controlled
areas on the Gaza Strip border and at Sharm
el-Sheikh in the the Sinai that the United Na-
tions Emergency Force stands guard against Egyp-
tian aggressions against Israel. One of the most
important problems to be considered by the special
committee concerns UNEF. If one side vitally con-
cerned in UNEF Egypt is on the committee, why
not Israel?
The answer is clear. The reason is simple:
Arab blackmail. If you put Israel into any of those
jobs, say the Arabs, we won't play.
Church-State Subcommittee of the Commission on
Social Action of Reform Judaism
After Dr Keppel finished his carefully -prepared
address. Mr Braiterman took the floor He de-
clared that it was not enough for Dr Keppel t" re-
assure the meeting of President Johnson's devotion
to the traditional separation of church and si il
Nor was it adequate to report that the Attornej
General was satisfied with the constitutionality of
the bill or to sa> thai Dr Keppel was himself
personally pleased, he declared.
Such assurances were not acceptable, said Mr.
Braiterman, because "there are alarming provis-
ions in tin- legistlation which the separation ot church and state and may cause
ilia injury to public education."
Displl Bsure was then expressed by Mr. Braiter-
man. and ethers, at proposals that require shared
facilities linking public and parochial schools, that
furnish books at government expense to parochial
schools, that provide for supplementary eiiiieatioii.il
tenters under partial auspices of parochial schools.
and -o forth. It was charged that the bill did not
include adequate provisions to permit judicial re-
view of constitutionality at the initiative of private
citizens.
Dr. Keppel angrily looked at Mr Braiterman.
He made an emotional answer to the charges, cli-
maxed by a suggestion that the questioner go "and
lock up the facts a_:ain."
It was Dr. Keppcl's contention that his audi-
ence needed to take a look "word bj word" at the
latest House version of the bill lie said my pur-
pose her, today is educational" because his critics
appeared to him not to understand the actual pro-
visions of the bill
Dr. Keppel defended the bill as "a viable pro-
gram of aid which will strengthen rather than im-
pair our cherished institutions Hi ss Isks
- n by the bill's critics were iUusor) fie -
ed that the real need is to help the individual
child get an education, indicating that liberal ob-
jections blocked this aim.
Mr. Braiterman's remarks had deeply annoyed
Dr, Keppel. Mr. Braiterman bad said thai it the
administration i> concerend with maintaining
church-st: they have refused suggestion.- That would in-
clude the right of judicial review written In the
. legislation, which would be tangible evidence of
their concern."
He contended that the administration, by its
shared facilities provision, would not bung elements
of the American people closer together but will
. create segregated enclaves of private and public-
school children, attending schools under the same
I roof but under separate disciplines and in separate
groups that will puzzle and disturb the unity of our
public schools."
has flashed like an occasional l>cacon throughout
book anil comes at last to its full illumination -priJ
must not be abstract. They must be preparation fa
linked to work in behalf of oneself or others
The book is written with a warmth rare |q !),,,
ical" works; it offers the kind of caring and sincj
which seems almost personal in its appeal ijke nr.
it can be part of the search for one's higher sell
* <
THE EDGE. By Shirley Meivinsky. 210 pp. New Y.
Doubleday, $4.50.
Lois Marks is a pretty, intense, young Jewish L
who gave up the challenge of a theatrical career to mjj
a nice, prosaic man and settle down to what turnedi_
to be increasing degrees of boredom and despair aA
quiet town. The hook goes, hour by hour, throngi
critical twenty-four-hour period in her life, its tempo L
toning as Lois forces herself into self-confrontil]
through the long night.
Lois, however, is a rather disturbed girl, and L
problem is actually a psychiatric one. although taoij
an attempt in the book to make it almost a social i
There is. in fact, a confusion in terms which in lures t
novel This is a ease hi-tory in which the
of the problem ion a relatively superficial levi
motion of the bonk: it is \ah< problem in being M
net a difficulty inherent in her current lion; itisi
herein in her. One responds to her desperatioa ill
would to any sick person, but the wider iss whethei
struggle with life or to give in to it. could have
dramatised more effective!) in less clinical
foreign News Letter By JOSHUA JUSTMAN
Harriman's Msit
Jerusalem
AVERELL HARRIMAN, Pre*
** dent Johnson's special envoy,
left Israel after five it;.> of inten-
sive talks which, no doubt, pro-
vided him with a clear and com-
prehensive picture ol loath
views and need-
The immediate background for
Mr Harriman's visit was the
cus..-. iiiat uc-icloped between Jerusaien id Bono.
but this was hardly the major topic ol the discus-
sions. Rather, it served to accentuate the problems
confronting Israel and the question ol stem -
or indeed. American policy in the a
For the main concern evoked by Bonn's M*
ion to discontinue the supply of the remainder of the
promised arms to Israel was not tiiat o: the moves
direct effect on Israel's security It did, howewti
raise the question of the American attitude n
Ing the supplj ol anus to Israel, and this was the
subject that loomed high in the talks
Israel feels that in view of the open contiaoW
and growing Qow of Soviet arms to the \
tries, especially Egypt, there can bardl) be any
validity to the I S. argument that, il -
supplv arms to Israel, it might Btart an arms net
in the Middle East. Israel Insists tha
tude has do effect except that it leads to the under-
mining ol the balance of the area's dcte
With all the dangerous consequences for 1-rael in-
volved.
Israel's request pressed during the
was for non-secret military supply iron the I M-
which would also serve to underscore in clear term!
Americas declared determination to preserve Is
peace in the area and the futility of Nasser's hope
to tackle Israel when "ready." In the long run- *
is felt, it may also have a sobering effect on tw
Soviet Union.
As We Were Saying: By ROBERT L SEGAL
Civil Rights Will Triumph in the End
A COUPLE of months ago. President
** Johnson, addressing the National
Urban League, said he disagreed with
the Cassandras who contend that the
ongoing struggle for full equality in
America will be marked by violence and
hate, that "it will tear at the fabric of
our society."
"I know that radical feelings flow
from many deep and resistant forces in .
nTmin^ 'V? **?"* f Uf **+ and ,n "* ^lure
tmZ dcc,ared- But I believe there are other
k u -11S,rnger because ,he> "e armed with truth -
which will bring us toward our goal in peace."
-__?* 20w,'ace new a?d earf"l tests of this optimistic
thesis. But there is good reason to believe that the more
reasonable people among the millions still unhappS2>
the acquisition of full rights by and for Negroes will S
President Johnson realize his hope. P
For only the truly bitter and hard of heart continue
to use force and ugly tactics against Americans ^1
dark skins as they march on to freedom. We see ^
unyielding agents of resistance in the persons oi
Selma. Ala., sheriff and Selma School Board chain"
raising roadblocks against more than 100 Ntgw P"
school teachers trying to register to vote. _
Sheriff James Clark used his club to poke bac ^
valiant teachers coming to the courthouse to see ^
brutallly-denied franchise. School Board Chairman ^ f(
Steward used the power of his office in a vain eu
get the teachers to knuckle under What irony m u
displays of authority by factotums afraid of J1-11"^",*
picious of justice, and not bashful about employ
threat of economic sanctions. :c,||
The President has well indicated that h sense of morality and justice has long scrve<: r |i*
continue to serve as a welcome force to buttress bJ
This regard for the tradition of our law. companyu^
the commitments of millions of Americans awar ^
grandeur of democratic processes, will in the en
rights too long denied.


Lay,.March 19. 0965
+ IfMishnrrMtor)
Page 15- A
tham Federation Names Salter
NEW YORK (JTA) The Fed- ministrator. to a newly-created post ropojitan area.
r,lum of Jewish Philanthropies, as executive director. The Fcdera- Dr. Salten is currently School Su-
NeW York announced this week, tion is the world's largest philan- j perintendent of New Rochelle. A
(,e appointment of Dr. David G. j thropically supported health ami former School superintendent in
l,n. a leading educational a ed for 10 years with New York City
public schools. Dr. Salten will as-
sume his new post Oct. 1 and will |
hold it until December 31, 166,
when he will be elected sole exec-
utive vice president.
In that capacity, he will suc-
ceed the Federation's two long-
time executive vice presidents, I
.iaseph. WUIen. and Dr. Mauric
B. Hexter, who will become ex-
ecutive consultants to the Feder
ation.
Irving M. Felt, Federation prf-
ident, said that a special eommi
tee spent mote than 15 months in
u nationwide search which ended
*ith the selection of Dr. Salter.
Esraea doesn't say "too old I
Another country might say to him, "too
eld." Israel doesn't. It says, "come!"
Israel's doors stand wide open to every Jew
In need of haven old or young, sick or well,
skilled or penniless.
In the last four years alone, Israel's
People said"come" to 250,000. With your
fcelp through the United Jewish Appeal ,
they did come. Now tens of, Uiouaaads .nwre
Peed Israel-and you.
'Thoy need your help to get there, and to
get on their Meet, once they are there.
4 The old, the ill, those who suffered the
worst that war and Hitler could inflict on
them- need your help most of all. A
Yes, Israel's people wil} still keep the doors
open. But only you can keep the newcomers
passing through those doors-now, while
.thousands Btill cm gome.
. Give a generously increased gift. Today!
IN 1965 UJA MUST GIVE UFESAVIH6 AID TO 741,650 J
IN ISAEl-Help Immigrant* now and old. V
Give newcomer! initial aid .. and housing'.
Absorb Iramlgranti of previous yean including )
Aged and handicapped immigrant! yeanling J
for renewed usefulness.
Young people in need of training.
' Farmers struggling for economic freedom, "v
Viwkilled newcomers in development townfc)
IN EUROPE, OTHEB lANDS-Sutfobi those in .need.
Help with food, shelter, medical care, economic.
- assistance and traiwag for young and old. J
Auist, i hose who caw emigrate to free. Janda* \
IN USA-Aid and resettle newcomers arriving, aerev^
Underwrite Jewish Survival All Over the World
United Jewish Appeal
$71,000,000 Regular Campaign and $38,400,000 Special Fund
? __________________ r
'"^fofUNIXEO ISRAEL APPEAL-JEW.SK AGENCY FOR ISRAEL, i ."jOiNT WSTI.IUT.ON COMMITTEE (include ORT, NEW YORK ASSOCIATION FOR NEW AMERICANS UNITE, H.AS SERY.CC
CJA and I.IA
PARTNERS IN SAVING LIVES
1317 Biscayne Boulevard
FR 3-0411


Page 16-A
+.k*istrkridliian
Fridc-

LBJ Asked to Block Arab Tim at
Leaders of the Miami Beach Zionist District at a recent re-
ception hosted by Mrs. Jennie Grossinger in honor of the na-
tional president of the Zionist Organization of America, Eh.
Max Nussbaum. of Hollywood, Calif., include (left to right) Mr.
and Mrs. Nathan Nash, Joseph E. Jacobson, Jennie Grossinger,
and Dr. Nussbaum.
Continued from Page 1-A
on wei pona of mass '
.nmcd ultimatel) against Israel
.ifii were continued military
aid i" Israel and the extension .
the statute ol limitations -
Nazi war criminals may be -
jected to am si and prosecution
alter the present cut-off dale "I
next May 8.
Referring to United States Am-
bassador Averell Harriman's re-
cent mission to Israel, he cited
"reliable sources" which indicat-
ed that Mr. Harriman's visit was
primarily aimed at "pressuring
Israel to refrair from making any
move against the diversion of the
water sources by the Arabs."
Dr. Nussbaum said that such a
policy on the part of our State
Department calls for a very
Strong protest, adding that "this
is policy of dubious morality."
The i sided over
., i i r, chairman of
inr nal i withe co in led a discus-ion on develop
i the Zi mist mil' emenl ii!
u> .p.- tin' recent 26th World .' a
i well ;is on the for thin mm;: elec-
tion- to the Knesset (Israel's Par
liament scheduled to he held in
November.
Other speakers included Avfa-
ham Avidar. Israel Consul; Carol
Pirkcl. national finance chairman:
Gideon P.ilt. leader of the Youny
Zionists Massada of the ZOA;
and Leon llutOvitch, acting execu
tive director, who presented a re-
>.nt nn the activities of the
r
.
neral /. ,,
Emanuel Nci

.-i movemi
World Zionist
M:
..
ZOA Poundai
men! m m<
'nest- and
/.< i \
thi< countrj i
- bem I .
ion. '
tribute to I-.
id. ol of Bror\ ;..
vhose honor .
v. as pledged I
lion.
i
V |
I
JUAN MIKCADAL
Juan Mercadal
At Temple Judea
The Fine Arts Guild "t Temple
Judea announces a change m ii-
:hird pr the Spring 9
Israeli Tro-.:!-.
Guild will present the virtuo-
so a guitar, Juan Mer-
cadal. He will appear in a recital
at Temple Judea. iLti Paler
iables, mi Sunday eve
rung at S ".5 p.m.
Mr. Mercadal was born in
in 1925. and a- graduated from
"he MaU a Conservatory in Havana.
He has appeared a> soloist with the
Brazilian Symphony Orchestra and
the Ft. Lauderdale Orchestra He
has also appeared in concert- in
- iu t h America. Cuba and
he I'nited States and rec-ori-
lor "Artrec."
Zionism to be Questioned
ers to the question "Why
Must We Still Have Zionism1 will
- : Ephraim Yai'e during
.: Tuesday evening be
fore 'he Poale Zion meeting at the
Farbs-
Ave.
Jewish National Fund Coun-
cil of Greater Miami will
hold Vh annual Spring F
val or. Aor. 23 at Miami
Beach Auditorium. Eddie
SchaHer. noted comedian,
will head the program of
stcge and TV artists, includ-
ing Harvev Bell and Jody.
Mordecai Yardeini. Rose By-
rum, and Launa and Tania.
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* Inal.cafft kcni


    the
    W
    oman s
    "World
    Jewish Florxdian
    Miami, Florida. Friday, March 19, 1965
    Section B
    Mrs. Myers Will be Pulpit Guest
    ptimittee planning for Temple Menorah Library Fund book
    tiew and luncheon are (left to right seated) Mrs. Nathaniel
    [ckman, chairman, and Mrs. Sanford Jacobson. Standing
    t Mrs.. Jack Segal and Mrs. Jack Mishkin co-chairman.
    ticheon and book review will be held on Wednesday noon,
    nr 31, in the Social Hall. Proceeds will be used for new
    bks for the Temple library. Mrs. Sanford Jacobson will re-
    lw "The Six Who Changed the World," by Dr. Henry E.
    ben. Mrs. Marshall Kratzer is ticket chairman. Mrs. Sam
    Eky is Sisterhood president.
    Olom Ladies Slate
    aried Weekend Events
    Friday evening at 8:15 p.m.. Rab-
    bi Morris A. Kipper will conduct
    worship services at Temple Judea
    in honor of the National Council of
    Jewish Women. Pulpit guest and
    speaker will be Mrs. Stanley C.
    Myers
    Since 1959, Mrs. Myers lias been
    vice president of the Greater Mi-
    ami Jewish Federation. She is also
    national vice president of National
    Council of Jewish Women.
    Presently active in the United
    Fund, she also participates in the
    programs of the United states
    Committee lor Refugees and Na-
    tional Council of Jewish Federa-
    tions and Welfare Funds.
    Mrs. Myers has been chairman of
    volunteer training of the American
    Red Cross; Women's Division.
    Combined Jewish Appeal: vice
    president, Florida state Conference
    MRS. STANLIY C. MYtltS
    of Social Work: president, the Jew
    ish Family and Children's Service;
    co-chairman. National Conference
    of Christians and Jews, and on the
    District Board of the Florida State
    Public Welfare Department.
    Mrs. Myers has been the recip-
    ient of many awards lor her time
    and efforts devoted to humanitari-
    an service. The Senior Day Care
    Center is named the "Martha and
    Stanley Myers Center'" in honor of
    herself and her husband, a nation
    ally-known leader of the Jewish
    and general communities
    Mrs Myers is listed in the 1964
    Edition cf "Who's Who in World
    Jewry." She has been a resident of
    Miami since 1919. The couple's son.
    Kenneth, was recently elected to
    the Florida State Legislature. A
    daughter is married to Miami sui
    geon Dr. Arthur Gilbert.
    , [or Temple
    ii i hide a hut'
    enintj which a
    Hall M -
    >< inn i iairman, an
    es thai Idren's clothing
    inn was io be held with Mrs
    rence Wulkan serving as auc-l
    Fridi; i ening during set-
    led bj Rabbi Samuel
    Ii in horn n| sisterhood mein-
    I. Sisterhood Board of Directors
    (participate our- Shabbat will
    Ia with Mrs Wallace Lauras,
    Irman. in charge Mrs Finery
    Green is Jewish family living chair
    man
    On Saturday evening in the Tem-
    ple Social Hall. Sisl rhood Patrons
    Committee is sponsoring it- ninth
    annual birthday ball.
    Dinner will follow cocktails at
    s p in Chairing the ball are Mi-
    ami Mrs Sam Birnbaum, Mr. and
    Mrs. S0IU1) Draluck. Mr and Mr*
    Eli King, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard
    Putterman. Mr. and Mrs. Mel Shif.
    ke.
    Mrs. Alvin Levenson is Sister-
    hood president. Samuel Putterman
    is Temple Or Olom president.

    \
    n
    j
    bv ISABEL GRCVE
    - ii sting with Dr. and Mrs
    hrman are son Dr. I).:
    I.ehrman, wife Sandra, and
    jeir two, Vlichael Bruce 4. and
    Ii n l ... Family lives
    New York, where young Dr.
    fnrman is in residency at
    rwklyn Jewish Hospital .
    Isovisiting with the senior Lehr
    |an> lor the past several weeks.
    |'W)i and Mrs Israel Goldfarb.
    plli parents.
    [Mr, and Mrs. Morton Moses, of
    (ami Beach, who have just an-
    Minced the engagement of their
    JMrtter, Bunni Alice, to Leslie
    [,VI Rubin, of Atlanta, spent
    V' weekend in the Georgia city
    Jmpleting plans for a summer
    [eddmg Bonn! and the son
    Mr. and Mrs. Myer Rubin will
    P' the knot at the Diplomat
    F1'"11'- Club in July.
    *
    Double celebration for Mr and
    Philip Levine a wedding
    1 and first grand
    Married in Brooklyn in
    Levines came to this
    Grandson Martin
    ' born two months ago to
    , "J and daughter, Stafi Sgl
    1 Ml Richard Grossman, ihm
    '", '" Universal titv. Randoll
    l'"1"' Base, 'lex in honor
    "* two happy events. Mr. and
    "s- "vine will host the Oneg
    ,'"';" on Friday evening si
    I,;,;;";1; Tifereth Jacob, where
    been members for 10
    Another happy pair of grand
    parents. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
    Botway, ol Bay Harbor Islands
    Grandson Lloyd Frederick
    walked ofl with the Silver Knight
    Mathematical Award at Norland
    High and was aiso initiated into
    the American Honor Society
    In addition, the talented teen-
    ager is an accomplished pianist.
    International musician compo-
    ser Mine. Mana-Zucca is present
    ing one of her most talented pu-
    pils, Diane Winter D'Alemberte.
    in three private recitals next
    month First concert, admis-
    sion by invitation only, will he
    Saturday Apr. 3. at Mazica Hall...
    Winter visitors from Chicago.
    Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Boem. eel
    obrating their 28th wedding anni-
    versary with a dinner party at
    the new Chandler's in Surtside.
    * *
    Dinner party in the Mona Lisa
    Room of the Eden Roc scv
    era] Saturdays ago honored .lack
    Schwartz and his soon-to-be bride.
    Pauline Sater, chic In a black
    frothy truck with cummerbund Ol
    brilliants and mink Guests
    included Pauline's three brothers
    and attractive spouses. Ralph and
    Gladys Kaplan. Dr. Sherman and
    Mary Rose Kaplan, Donald and
    Marcelle Kaplan, and long-time
    friend of the bride-elect, Lillian
    Blasberg.
    t
    The Harold Simonoffs went the
    Continued on Pf-.i *-B
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    sunstiine fashions
    BURDIN


    Page 2-B
    +Jeiristincr*J**r
    Friday. March 19
    Women's Committee Board of Jewish Family
    end Children's Service discusses the Apr. 10
    "Holiday in Spa;n" art show and cocktail
    party scheduled for Surfside Community Cen-
    ter. Making plans for 'he event, which will
    feature cs first prize a holiday in Spain for
    two, are Mrs. Mcx Cogen (center), president of
    the Women's Committee, and ion her right)
    Mrs. David Kirsh. vicp president, and Mrs.
    Burghard Steiner financial secretory. From
    left are Mrs. William Gladstone, correspond-
    ing secretary; Mrs. Alfred Sv.-iren, treasurer;
    Mrs. Gerald Lewis, recording secretary; and
    Mrs. Morton Stein.
    Purim Party
    At Aged Home
    Residents of the Jewish Home
    for the Aged will hold a Purim
    aartj at 2.30 p.m.. Sunday, in the
    main dining room of the Home
    The Festival group, led by Mrs.
    Bessie Cohen, will recite, and the
    ral group will present Purim
    p under the leadership of Mr*.
    Irving Krause. Both volunteers are
    nembers of the National Council of
    rewish Women Mrs Jesse LeVine
    ,.,:, >. ,.t the piano.
    lira Elizabeth Krause Elkin.
    i recently completed a run of
    the musical. 'Not in Ernest.'" at
    the Idlevwld Hangar Theatre, will
    entertain with selections from
    Broadway shows, accompanied at
    the piano by Mrs. Sally G.
    Pioneer Women's National President
    be Guest Speaker Here on Mar. 21
    National president of Pioneer
    Women will be guest speaker at
    ..n annual donor luncheon of the
    Greater Miami Council of Pioneer
    Women on Sunday noon in the
    Meridian Room of the Doral Beach
    Hotel
    Mrs. Blanche Fine, long a lead-
    er in Pioneer Women, was a foun-
    der of one of the first New York
    hapters and has served as
    national vice president, national
    and a member of the
    national presidium
    The bro.i Fine's
    many Zionist activities over the
    rds of major Zionist
    agencies At present, she is .
    B ,..: : if Directors oi
    he National Committee for Labor
    Israel. She is honorary vice pres-
    ident of Jewish National Fund,
    represents the Labor Zionist move-
    ment in the Presidents Conference
    if Major Jewish Organizations and
    is associate treasurer of the Amer-
    ican Zionist Council.
    Mrs. Fine knows the work of
    Moetzet Hapoalot. the Working
    Women's Council in Israel, through
    first-hand knowledge obtained dur-
    ing her many visits to Israel
    She hast traveled extensively,
    throughout the world, including
    India. Japan, and the Soviet Union.
    Chairman of the Greater Miami
    Council of Pioneer Women's an-
    nual donor luncheon will be Mrs.
    Milton Green. Council president.
    Mrs Louis Packer will lead in the
    singing oi the national anthems,
    accompanied at piano by Mrs Wil-
    liam Sokololf
    Invocation will be delivered by
    Ray Weinstein. Keynote talk
    on "Four Fast DecadesLooking
    rd the Fifth.'' will be by Mrs
    Moses Meyer. A playlet by Mrs.
    Green. "Five Decades. will fea-
    ture Mrs. Alfred I.ichtblau. Aviva
    Club president, as narrator. Others
    taking part are the Mesdames Jen-
    ny Seitlin, Joseph Krantz. Oscar
    Zeltzer, Ida Liftman and Sophia
    Plotkin.
    Mrs. Salwa Merrige. coloratura
    soprano, who recently concluded
    a Carribean concert tour, will pre-
    sent a musical program.
    MKS. BLANCHE fINi
    COMPLETELY
    NEW AND
    SUPERIOR
    ChefV
    BOY-AR-DU
    'Paqhetti sau^
    MARINARA
    Hebrew Academy
    Joint Meeting
    Next Wednesday
    Annual joint meeting of Hebrew-
    Academy Women and PTA is sched-
    uled for Wednesday, 12:30 p.m.. at
    the Academy. Mrs. Leonard Rosen
    and Mrs. Samuel Rosner are presi-
    dents.
    Afternoon program will be a
    Passover Holiday Seminar by He-
    brew Academy students who will
    conduct a model Seder and enact
    the Passover story.
    Traditional soi lied at the
    will be taught by Mrs.
    Miriam Donnet. head ut !'. music
    oepartment.
    A question and answei peril d on
    all laws dealing with the holiday
    v i:l be conducted by Rabbi Alex-
    ander S Gross, principal.
    Among prizes to be awarded
    will be a white mink capelet pre-
    sented by I. K. Etman Furs. Proj-
    ect chairman is Mrs. Samuel Rein
    hard.
    Chairman of the day is Mrs
    Ruth Buchsbaum.
    Home Auxiliary
    Donor Project
    Greater Miami Women's Auxil-
    iary. Jewish Home for the Aged.
    will hold its annual donor book
    project meeting on Tuesday. 12:30
    p.m.. at the Algiers Hotel.
    Slate of officers presented at the
    last meeting by Mrs.' Tobias Suss-
    man. nominating chairman, will
    be- voted into office for 1965*6.
    Mrs. Rose L. Brown is donor book
    project chairman.
    Debbie Reynolds
    Due for Award
    From ORT Units
    Debbie Reynolds will receive the
    annual "Jennie'' Award from the
    Beach chapters of the Southeastern
    Florida Region of Women's Ameri-
    can ORT for "outstanding perform-
    ances in 1964'' and will entertain
    at the annual awards luncheon Fri-
    ... noon. Mar. 26. at the Eden Roc
    Hotel
    Mrs Jacob Glassman. region vice
    president and chairman of the day,
    stated that "the proceeds will go
    towards a new 2.000-student ORT
    apprenticeship center in Jerusalem.
    Israel, to be named the John F.
    Kennedy Apprenticeship Center in
    response to ground-swell wish
    that a living monument for the
    oi youth bear the name
    oi i nr late, beloved President
    which came from thousands of
    ORT members throughout the Unit-
    ed States."
    Mrs. Glassman continued that
    "the 60.000 members of Women's
    American ORT in 45 0 chapters
    ' across the nation are proud that
    their new ORT school in Jerusa-
    ' lem. the city of many faiths, will
    stand and function as a living me-
    morial to the ideals and aims of
    education, democracy and brother,
    hood of the late President Kenne-
    dy"
    Southeastern Florida Region is
    planning a deluxe trip for Women's
    American ORT members to t h e
    Orient leaving May 2.
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    Herman Kont, *!<


    riday, March
    1965
    -Jew 1st Fhrldi&r,
    Page 3-B
    Temple Menorah
    Bazaar Slated
    Saturday Evening
    Mrs. Rose Trucker, chairman,
    and Mrs. .lurk Segal, co-chairman,
    have completed plans tor Ten
    Menorah Sisterhood's major ai
    al fund-raising affair, a Pui
    Carnival Bazaar. Proceeds will go
    toward the support oi the it'
    ious School.
    The bazaar will open in the s
    hull on Saturday ut 7:30 p.m., and
    continue through Sunday.
    Available will be wearing appar-
    el, household wares, linens arid
    items. Added attraction will be
    the all-day carnival on Sunda)
    with games and rides tor the chil
    dren and a snack bar.
    Mrs. Sam Belsky is Sisterli <>
    president
    Irs. Seymour Silverman. chairman of Beth Sholom's Festival
    i the Arts, is hostess at a bruncheon in her home, 5070 No.
    jy Rd.. to a group of women planning a Spring "Great So-
    ety" luncheon by the Sisterhood of Temple Beth Sholom on
    lar. 31 in the Starlight Room of the Doral Beach Hotel. Co-
    (lairmen of 'he Mar. 31 function are Mrs. Aaron M. Reder
    hd Mrs. Benjamin B. Goldstein. Mrs. Leo Levin is Sisterhood
    resident. Seated (front row left to right) are Miss Florence
    aulman, Mrs. Seymour Silverman, Mrs. Marvin Marx and
    js. Jack Shapiro. Second row are Mrs. Isadore B. Hecht,
    liami Beach Hadassah to Hear National
    ilunteer at Patrons Brunch on Sunday
    Mrs. Jack Udell, Mrs. Leon Unger, Mrs. Ethel Shapiro. Mrs.
    Max Diener, Mrs. Benjamin Mandell, Mrs. Norman Russ. Third
    row are Mrs. D. Murray Sonnett, Mrs. Harry E. Wolk, Mrs.
    Samuel Meiselman, Mrs. Trudy Hamerschlag, Mrs. Isadore
    Kohn, Mrs. Harry A. Platoff, Mrs. Philip Schlissel, Mrs. Sarah
    Frishman, Mrs. Joseph B. Sharpe, Mrs. Harry W. Greenberg,
    Miss Miriam Vernick, Mrs. James Knopke, Mrs. Stanley Levin-
    son, Mrs. A. M. Reder, Mrs. Leon Kronish. Rear are Mrs.
    Michael Mersel, Mrs. Irving Westin, Mrs. Martin Ludy, Mrs.
    Saul Morgan. Not shown is Mrs. Harold Druker. d
    Irs. Abraham Tulln, of New
    rk City, a volunteer national
    Iker. will be guest speaker at
    Mtroni brunch at the Doral
    It'll Hotel mi Sunday, at 11 a.m.
    he special tribute to the Ila-
    Sah Medical Center will be
    ^n by the Miami Beach Hadas
    Chapter, ol which Mrs. Eva
    and Mrs. Morris Kogan are
    rnien.
    firing World War II. Mrs. Tulin
    irl Scouts
    Be Honored
    recognition of Girl Scout Sab-
    b. Dr. [rvinj i ehrman, of Tn-
    ffimanu-El, will honor the Girl
    Uls of the community at the
    May morning service this
    |rs. Charles Binder, national
    e. Girl Scouts of America.
    Girl Scout representative of
    | Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood
    d. will attend.
    wnie Troop 133. organized
    winter at Emanu-El, is uader
    [direction of Mrs. Binder and
    Irving Cowan, assisted by
    Hyman Genuth and Mrs.
    *Se T, Green.
    [embers of the troop are Re-
    fa Bear, Debbie Bicky, Debbie
    an. Diana Fine, April and
    Ty Genuth. Joanne Goldring,
    Green. Hobin Kopen, Alicia
    Stephanie Koretzky, Ettie
    J. Reesa and Judy Richman
    [fcarah Ann and Natalie Rubin-
    e Sisters
    ?nor Luncheon
    Order ol True Sisters, Mi-
    l, was to hold its donor lunch
    Ij" Hie Fontainebleau Hotel on
    rsdaj noon.
    ip recently contributed
    P toi the new addition to Va-
    M aildren's Hospital, where it
    n|s a tumor clinic.
    nncheon chairman was to be
    fred FuIUt. Mrs. Morris
    noerK ,s president.
    worked untiringly for Jewish refu-
    j gees in Palestine under the Hadas-
    , sah banner. She was a Hadassah
    delegate twice to World Zionist
    Congresses, and visited Israel
    many times since '948. She is
    currently chairman of National
    Hadassah Finance and Budgets.
    * *
    Miami Beach Chapter of lladas-
    ! sah will celebrate Youth Aliyah
    during the month of March. This
    'world-renowned movement since
    1934 has brought into Israel over
    112.000 young people from nearlv
    80 lands. This year. Hadassah
    plans to bring into Israel 5.000 ad-
    ditional children
    i
    Israeli Group will hold its lunch-
    eon at the Algiers Hotel on Mon-
    1 day noon. Mar. 29. Elmer Horasny.
    ! violin virtuoso, and his trio will
    entertain in a medley of Hungar-
    ian and Gypsy music. Mrs. Sol
    Silverman is chairman.
    *
    Emma Lazarus Group will cele-
    brate at a luncheon at the Algiers
    Hotel on Wednesday noon. Enter-
    tainment is by Bob Novak and his
    troupe. Mrs. Sadie Cohen will be
    chairman of the day. Mrs. Jack
    Wolfstein is president.
    *
    Southgate Group is planning its
    luncheon at the Algiers Hotel for
    Thursday, Mar. 25. Rabbi Leon
    Kronish will be guest speaker.
    Senior Drama Department of Mi-
    ami Beach High School will be
    seen in a series of sketches. Mrs.
    Henry Schwartz is chairman.
    *
    Esther Group will hold its lunch-
    eon at the Eden Roc in the Em-
    '< pire Room on Monday noon. Mir
    2). Mrs. Aaron Tapper, Youth Ali-
    yah chairman, will present Ima
    medals to Mrs. Ray Franklin and
    Miss Gertrude Sporer. Musical
    program and featured speaker will
    highlight entertainment.
    * *
    Stephen S. Wise Group will tele
    hi ate with a luncheon at the Deau-
    I ville Hotel on Tuesday at 11:30
    Annual Sweetheart Party
    The annual Sweetheart Party giv-
    en by the Ladies' Auxiliary of the
    George Gershwin Lodge. Knights of
    Pythias, w ill be held at the Surfside
    Community Center, starting at 8:30
    p.m.. Mar. 29. One of the features
    will be a fashion show by Austin
    Burke, with a question and answer
    period on men's clothing styles for
    1965. Mrs. Jack Herman, 1935 Nor-
    mandy Dr.. is program chairman.
    AJCong. Women
    In Purim Fete
    Mrs. Irving Quartin. program
    chairman of the Miami Chapter,
    Women's Division, American Jew-
    ish Congress, announces that a
    Purim party and luncheon for mem
    bers and guests, arranged by Mrs.
    Jeanette Gold, will take place
    Wednesday. 12:30 p.m.. at the Ma-
    sonic Hall, 41 Valencia Ave., Coral
    Gables.
    A special project of the Women <
    Division is the support of the Lou-
    ise Waterman Wise Youth Hostel
    in Jerusalem, which serves not
    only the youth in Israel but also
    from any other country during
    their stay in Jerusalem.
    In addition, a special report on
    federal aid to education will be giv-
    en by Mrs. Benjamin K a m e n.
    chairman of the Commission on
    Law and Social Action, and on the
    current West German situation by
    Mrs. Sam Penchansky. chairman
    of the Commission on International
    Affairs.
    MRS. ABRAHAM TULIN
    a.m. Speaker will be Rabbi Mayer
    Abramowitz.
    Entertainment will be a Gilbert
    1 and Sullivan operetta with Wesley
    Boynton. tenor, and Morse Haith-
    waite at the piano. Mrs. Manning
    Mintus is president, and Mrs. Mor-
    ' ris Lencer is chairman of the day.
    KOSHER
    MORRISOiVSCHIFF
    Blintzes?
    THE CONGREGATION AND SISTERHOOD
    OF TEMPLE TIFERETH ISRAEL
    WISHES TO EXPRESS THEIR
    MOST HEARTFELT SYMPATHY TO
    RABBI HENRY B. WERNICK
    ON THE PASSING OF HIS MOTHER.
    MINNIE WERNICK. MARCH 14. 1965.
    Nothing goes with
    a good meal like
    Tetley Tea!
    Because Tetley is bright nnd
    bracing- as the finest, tastiest tea
    should be-a favorite in Jewish
    homes since 1837.
    BULK, BAGS AND
    INSTANT
    mmi
    BAGS
    R on the package means Kosher. Certitild
    Kosher and Parve by Rabbi lacob Cohen
    "THE GOOD FRANKFURT"
    HERMAN PEARL BILL LADIMER
    NUMBER ONE PROVISIONS
    ONE ALTON ROAD MIAMI BEACH
    Phone 531-6811
    OLD FAVORITE
    Man,
    that's
    a
    dish!
    Treat your family to a good Jewish meal!
    Kasha makes the differencereal traditional ta'am. Hearty
    Kasha Soup. Or Kasha Instead of potatoes or rice. How
    good it smells and tastes with pot roast, chicken or fish!
    And as easy to make as chopping an onion and beating an
    egg. So nutritious and economical, too.
    See
    traditional
    recipes on
    New Wolffs
    Package
    FREE
    KASHA COOKBOOK26 recipes and menu Ideas
    for modern meals and entertaining with Kasha Address request
    to Phyllis Woltf, Penn Yan, New York.


    Page 4-B
    +Jenlstfkrkft9r
    Friday, Merer. 19
    Old Fashoned Ball Brings Out Women's
    Division to Help Combined Appeal
    Over 100 couples attended the Old
    Bed Ball of the Young Wo-
    I Division of Combined Jew-
    ish Appeal, making it one of the
    most outstanding pace setting
    b ever held by the division.
    Mrs. Howard Scharhn and Mrs
    Benedict Silverman were coohair-
    men of the b!ack-t:e affair at West
    view Country Club on Saturday
    evening. Mar 6. at which every wo-
    man present pledged a minimum
    :' $w to the Young Women's
    :ampaign. President of the c
    - Mrs. Richard Bnckman.
    The Old Fashioned Ball and din-
    ier dance welcomed many new
    r.T.r--:- ind greatly increased
    the number of pace-setters in the
    > Worr.e:
    Mea'i
    t of the New Orl
    - eve"
    f -. speaker, and told of his
    * United
    Appeal Young Leader.--.:?
    B :o Israel and to Europe in
    :96i.
    The people we saw and the
    places .>e visited were a pan of
    j both past and present."
    Garon declared. Their effect on
    iv wife and me. as well as on
    members of the tour, was
    that hen we returned we
    vowed to dedicate our time and our
    cal Federation and
    r.ed Jewish Appeal campaign,
    possible to bring the
    L'JA story of lives saved and lives
    reborn to -a the country
    where we could be of help in this
    rtant work."
    One of the evening s highlights
    -e table-setting and decor ar-
    ranged under the chairmanship of
    Harold Unger
    In addition to the co-chairmen.
    five area chairmen banded to-
    gether :o arrange the evening They
    included the following active lead-
    ers of the Your.g Women's Division
    Mrs. Arthur Gilbert. Mrs J Allen
    S:e*eL Mrs Myr.r Stager, Mrs
    - Md Mr- Richard
    -
    Hadassah Will
    Premiere Movie
    Miami Chapter
    present the
    "Major Dundee
    and color, tfamns i
    ton. at the Hfaracb Ti
    Monday tiuia|
    p.m.
    Proceeds from the -racial t*..|
    formance will go :o
    Youth Aliyah F
    name of the Edc:-
    Hadassah conducts a
    al program of h
    and medical resei
    Regular perfor- I
    Dundee' in th
    several other c:\ -

    tj^oc/a/ife rw \2fctccl C/rovc
    .
    ion .. Ball ct the Westview Ccun- Mi md Mi nan. 5
    try 1 :: tc righl guerf speaker Her- couples atteo
    | Saxon Co-Chairra ~r. Mrs Benedict S.I- set:.-; zzzzzz.
    Con towed from Pag* 1-B
    -



    he's
    ties on M
    I
    -
    r

    - "
    hours

    -
    I .
    -
    I
    i
    -

    -


    I
    I
    I
    I
    I

    It's Busting The
    SPORTS CAR
    Market Wide Open!
    Her receiving Baa ScharB: aeb
    Dr. cad Mb Arthur Silbesl the C
    nen's Division Old Fashioned Ba
    riin and Mrs B ac 5i!\ rmau
    -
    sa Singer
    B. Smith zr.z Mrs. i 3:r.e
    THE
    MARLIN
    COillQO

    FRANKFURTERS
    TQD3 PURE BEEF
    Kii--.-.- S.;.?-. j :- r.
    p -: -'-. Z --.- -
    Raoc B- 2"s" HmcmiuI
    rd two rte3, Ui
    lltoAl

    fff
    I
    wil.no kosher sssss.,:::zix ....t
    SALAMI FRANKFURTERS CORNED BEET BOLOGNA
    MIAMI BRANCH
    2181 N.W. 10th AVENUE Phone FR 1-6551
    PREVIEW SHOWING STARTS TODAY AT
    VENETIAN RAMBLER
    545 N.E. 15th Street
    (MIAMI END VENETIAN CAUSEWAY)
    OPEN SUNDAY & DAILY TILL 9 P.M.


    Fr.day. March 19. 1965
    +Jenlst> thrldtoti
    Page 5-B
    Mildred
    G.
    or. summer, spring and fall. |
    1 tuna fish is one of our fav-
    1 stand-bys. Inexpensive, nour-
    I ad) cooked, and ready ,
    i, ^ends so well with so i
    T lther foods thai we ean use
    I in ;in almost mlinite
    T ,ys For this reason
    while we still enjoy ;
    t\ baked dishes, here are two
    l.:. good methods of preparing
    recipe, a runa-Eioow
    | oni Bake, is excellent for
    j : and is particular
    nded as a choice for
    j Ul the Lnj
    we customarily
    ncy shell or
    i,l the recipe
    urion Branch
    luiturai Meeting
    nlhlj meeting oi Far
    I m Branch, will be
    [ President Manuel
    I hursdaj. Mar 25, 8
    I it the Farband Cultural Cen
    12 Washington Ave.
    i in the business session.
    I -.ui a talk Oil "The
    I tion Ground Israel."
    L Uidler will read some ol
    I inal compositions, and Miss '
    [ Levitan will offer a group
    p
    )ne-Man Show Here
    E Ina Blacker one-man show of
    p ntings mi Sunday, Mar. 28. at
    424 Prairie Ave.. from 3 to 5 p.m..
    till be open to the public. The
    rti-it has previously exhibited in
    ^ on Gallery in Palm Beach, Val-
    uta Gallery in Hialeah, and Fine
    |rts Building in Hollywood, Fla.
    itself is quickly and easily put to-
    gether. For this method of prep
    aration. the choice white meal
    tuna should be used, as the fish is
    kept in fairly large pieces. The
    completed casserole has a cream)
    texture and a fine flavor.
    If your children have lunch at
    home, or if you serve a liyht Sun
    day night Supper alter an early
    dinner, you will find the second
    recipe very appealing, Tuna Sand
    wich Puffs have all the goodness
    ol three favorites, tuna finsh sand
    wiches, grilled cheese sandwiches,
    and French toast all rolled into
    one. Despite its lightness and
    delicacy, ii is a powerhouse oi fine
    nourishment, since n contains the!
    milk, chi ese, e [g, and bread which
    are so necessary for well-balanced
    meals. For tins dish the li ex
    pensive dark meal tuna may be
    used, as i! is mashed and ul
    .is a sandwich filling Since runa
    Sandwich Puffs arc so quickly put
    together and so easy to make, let
    the young people who are jusl
    learning to cook prepare them i>>
    themselvi -
    Tuna-Elbow Macaroni Bake
    1 cup elbow macaroni
    1 7-02. can white meat tuna
    in oil
    3 tablespoons minced onion
    1 It)1 ;-o/. ean condensed cream
    ol mushroom soup
    1 4 cup milk
    1 4 cup grated American style
    cheese
    1 4 cup sliced pitted ripe olives
    1 tablespoon minced parsley
    1 teaspoon lemon juice
    1/4 teaspoon poultry seasoning
    1/16 teaspoon ground ginger
    Salt to taste
    Cook the elbow macaroni in
    2 SHOWS DAILY-Mat. 2 p.m., Eve. 8:30 p.m.
    RODGERS.-HAMMRRSTF.IVS j,
    ROBERT WISE ^ Wi w.
    boiling salted water until tender
    but still firm. Drain thoroughly.
    Meanwhile drain the tuna fish and
    reserve 1 tablespoon of the oil.
    Put the oil in a 5-cup saucepan,
    add the onion, and cook over me-
    dium heat until the onion is soft.
    Remove from the heat and blend
    in the soup, milk, and half the
    cheese. When the sauce is smooth,
    stir in the olives, parsley, lemon
    juice, poultry seasoning, and gin-
    ger. Stir in the macaroni. Break
    the tuna fish into bite-sized pieces
    and gently fold into the sauce. Be
    careful not to break the pieces.
    Taste, and add' sK il desired
    Pour into a 5-cup casserole and
    sprinkle 111 remaining cheese over
    the top. Bake at 350 degrees F
    about 25 minutes, until hot and
    bubbling. Be careful not to over-
    cook. This amount makes 4 gen-
    erous sen i
    *
    Tuna Sandwich Puffs
    8 thin slices white sandwich
    bread
    l 7 oi can tuna fish
    l teaspoon minced parslej
    1 teaspoon finely minced onion
    1 teaspoon lemon juice
    1 tablespoon mayonnaise
    4 slices American style cheese
    2 eggs, slightly beaten
    1/2 teaspoon dry mustard
    1/2 teaspoon salt
    1 cup milk
    Remove the crusts from the
    bread. Place 4 of the slices side
    by side in the center of a well-
    i greased 8x8x2-inch baking pan.
    Mash the tuna fish and blend in '
    the parsley, onion, lemon juice and
    mayonnaise. Spread this mixture
    i evenly over the bread in the pan.
    Cover with the cheese slices, then
    the remaing bread slices. Blend
    ' the eggs v ith the mustard and
    salt. Stir in the milk, then pour
    this mixture evenly over the sand-
    wiches. Let stand for 15 minutes
    at room temperature. Banc at
    350 degrees F about 30 minutes.
    until the sandwiches arc puffed
    and a light golden brown. With
    a sharp knife cut between each
    sandwich, then carefully remove |
    each one with a wide pancake
    turner. Serve the sandwich at
    once. No sauce is needed as the
    melted cheese in the sandwiches
    takes the place of one. This
    amount makes 4 portions.
    LEON SCHACHTER'S
    YIDDISH-AMERICAN
    VAUDEViLLE
    ON STAGE IN PERSON
    FEATURING
    KAY CAROLE
    JERRY HOLLAND
    GORDON WATKINS
    LEON SCHACHTER GITEL STEIN
    AND OTHERS
    IN A MM FESTIVAL PROGRAM

    On Screen
    "ESTHER AND THE KING"
    CINEMA
    12ij WASnlNGTON AVE.
    Matinee Evening
    K5
    1.25
    GALA CONCERT
    Arranged by the
    Miami Committee of
    THE RtUBFN 3RAININ
    CHILDREN'S CLINIC
    IN ISRAEL
    FEATURING THE
    LYRIC TENOR
    LOUIS DANTO
    AT THE PIANO
    ESTHER BARRETT
    Sunday Mar. 21 st
    8:00 P.M.
    at JEWISH CULTURAL
    CENTER
    429 LENOX AVENUE
    MIAMI BEACH
    Contribution $1.50
    ' ^, Your OPERA GUILD presents
    MARRIAGE OF FIGARO
    by Mozart (Sung in English)
    DONALD GRAMM
    Metr opollttn Bar/ton*
    ' BEVERLY SILLS FRANCES BIBLE
    Dad* County Aud. Mon. St.,Mir.22,27
    Miami Biach Aud. Wd., Mar.24(all at 8:18 prrO
    TICKETS: Dad* County Aud., Miami Bch Aud.,
    Allegro Music Hous*, C.G., Optra Guild Offlc*
    5
    ii
    '4
    12
    WINNER ACADEMY AWARDS
    INCLUDING BEST PICTURE AND
    BEST ACTOR REX HARRISON
    12
    HEX
    TECHNICOLOR* SUPfPWVISION* FROM WANEB0S.1B -
    LINCOLN THEATRE, LINCOLN ROAD miami beach je 2-1702
    PRirE SCALE

    EVEN'NG PERFORMANCES MATINEE PERFORMANCES
    Mond.i>' 'hru r i., Sat., Sun. All Maiinees
    Ihu- & Hoi
    ORCHESTRA $2.75 $3.50 $2 50
    LOCE 3.00 375 2 50
    l'Er(FOR:..ANCES AT 2 P.M. MATINEES 830 P.M. EVENINGS
    BOX OFFICE OPEN 1030 lo 9:30
    Eddie SCHAEFFER
    A lough 11 second
    Harvey BELL & JODY
    Rose BYRUM
    Mordecai YARDEINI
    LAUNA&TANIA
    AVRUM
    HE9M*SSBLMHauM5E>*fl
    NOW ON STAGE IN PuRSON!
    AN ALL-TIME MUSICAL HIT ^
    GISELE *'
    MacKENZIE
    in m
    *
    Rollicking, Happy. Bold and Brassy!
    PRICES AND PERFORMANCES
    Tm., Wti).. Ttiur., Sun. :30 P.M. $3.45, .S, S S, I.4B
    rVl fat 8:30 P.M. S.M, 4.M, J.15, J.tS ly
    Mt w,d. t sit. J.oo p.m. sj.bb. 2.s. \M ;#:
    CMAROI TICKITS AT BUROINI't. Piaster SI. tajM***)
    Alt JORDAN MARSH STORIS
    COCONUT GROVE PLAYHOUSE
    RciuurarOi A Art Gallery
    3500 Main Highway. Miami HI 5-2581
    iULIE ANDREWS $****}&
    w '* RICHARD HAYDN
    ELEANOR PARKER
    ih- t> I HIRD I
    -m/,'--<' lAUtCIWUIt
    i-------ROREKJ
    RicilAHl) RODGERS OSCAR HAMMI R! I"EIN II
    9JKESI LEHMAN
    taWm-a*| r-* *w Mm I mm .>-* -
    '
    florida Stole
    _, Theatres'
    COLONY
    Theatre
    1 i'Koln Rd.
    at Lenox
    Beoch
    "
    JLE OF PR.CL5 : LRVtl
    ORCHESTRA LI
    EVEfi'N-iS . thru Tftuis.) Si.00 3
    fVFNiNGS ri Sat. Sun. 4 Hu.s.) 3.50
    wa:;>,fcs (Mon. thru rn.)
    MAIi'. -50
    All pric-S 111 iiclud"! ,.,,,,,.,
    FOR THEATRE PARU AND BROVi
    CALL 531-3)9)
    Toes. eve. 8 P.M.
    APRIL20th
    MIAMI BEACH
    AUDITORIUM
    Ticket* on sale now -
    at the box office -
    PHONE JE 1-0477
    FOLK DANCERS
    NEEDED IMMEDIATELY
    FOR FUTURE PERFORMANCES
    Please Call 532 2337


    Page G-B
    fjenisf fkridHiar
    Frida
    y. March 19
    Y^-YWHA of Greater Miami
    was host to Gershon Avncr.
    the Israel Ambassador to Cana-
    da, last Sunday "Now Israeli
    Problem'" wan his topic, and a
    reception followed.
    For the occasion. Mrs. A. Buck!
    Cutler wore a two-piece black
    and white silk ensemble with a
    huh neckline and elbow-length
    sleeves. A three-piece moygashel
    ensemble in soft beige trai worn
    bj Mrs. Ben Shapiro. Her floral
    print blouse was in aqua and
    beige, and her hip-length Jacket
    wai ut in the chanel style. Sky
    blue and v. hite in an abstract
    print was the choice of Mrs.
    Leonard Shapiro. Her sheath
    featured a cowled neckline which
    was caught ith an ascot-type
    lie .11 tiie -
    Mrs Emanuel Pus hoice

    suit with an
    baik in the
    - white.
    ..
    A coutui
    . P
    lieb Ii Mbre Uw
    al
    on .1 white back-
    - teal iea-
    I i cap
    i.
    hJiSS Jeanette Schwartz wore
    " a mull I with
    a \-neckline Silk linen in an
    iridescent tangerine color was
    worn bj IGsfl Muian Scheinlx-re
    Hii- rounded neckline was slash-
    in a (Jeep v. and self-fabric
    flowers were appliqued around
    the neckline ol the blouson
    bodice. A visitor from Canada
    among the guests was Mist Rita
    Doyon in a silk sheath, which
    featured an oversized paisley-
    print in avocado green and pea
    cock blue.
    Black silk faille was the choice
    ol Mrs. David Steinberg. Jet
    crystal teardrops were at the
    Waistline, and her sleeveless fit
    ted bodice had a modified scoop-
    ed neckline. Mrs. Martin Win
    M>tsky*s two-piece yellow and
    white checked ensemble was in
    the w hipped-cream fabric. Her
    verblouse had a modified cowl-
    ad neckline with a nautical-type
    t tie. Separates were the choice
    ol Mrs. Kenneth Knopman. A
    iking pink linen blouse topped
    hi r white arnyl pleated skirt
    Kelly green was the color choice
    ! Mrs. Alfred Nadler. Her
    sheath was in moy^ashel linen,
    and her accessories were in a
    matching kelly green. Mrs .lack
    Raymond's forest green silk fol-
    NATIONAUY FAMOUS... J
    FOR 50 YEARS
    I THE FABULOUS ZEIGER J
    KOSMfR CUISINE!
    ZEIGERS'
    RitzPlaza
    . Horn ecoi. c~ ciw .
    lowed the classic sheath silhou-
    ette. A white sharkskin pleated
    skirt with a black and white silk
    geometric printed blouse was
    worn by Mrs. Charles Ferber.
    ? *
    IkJRS. Sam Seitlin's two-piece
    " white mohair ensemble fea-
    tured an interesting cut-out de-
    Sign at the neckline which had
    a flat white bow at the top. A
    stunning Italian hand-made straw
    worn by Mrs. Paul
    Faske. The two-piec< i
    had small buttons down the front
    ie bodice, and both the ni ck-
    line and hemline featured the
    scalloped lace pattern. The two-
    tone color combination was seen
    on Mrs. Eugene Garfield. Her
    silk wool knit had an Empire
    bodice in beige, and the shift was
    in black. Her neckline was high
    and rounded, and she had brace
    let length sleeves which were
    banded in black
    Mrs. Ephraim Gale wore a
    royal blue and white silk floral
    print Her waist-skimming over-
    blouse was sleeveless and had
    blue buttons from the V-neckline
    to the sheath skirt Navy blue
    silk chiffon with a surplice bodice
    was worn by Mrs. Rose Shapiro.
    A self-fabric rose was appli-
    qued to her bodice, and it had
    a double panel which ended at
    the hemline. Mrs. Gertrude Har-
    rison s avocado-colored lace she
    ath was in the sheath silhouette
    with a square neckline and cap
    sleeves,
    Luncheon and Matinee for CJA Women's
    Function to Feature Miss Sulie Harand
    Luncheon and Matinee for CJA"
    will be presented on Tuesday noon.
    Mar. 30. at the Eden Roc- Hotel, it
    was announced by Mrs Jean C
    n and Mrs Sidnej M
    Schwartz, production chairmen.
    The event, to which all women
    ol the community pledging a min-
    imum contributi 118 to the 1965
    Combined Ji I are invit-
    ed, will be highlighted by the re
    : a nee Of Miss Sulie Har-
    and. in her one-woman version od
    the hit show, "Funny Girl."
    Miss Harand's performance will
    feature excerpts from the hit show
    and provide the same outstanding
    production as her one-woman ver-
    sion of "Milk and Honey" before
    the Women's Division 1963 cam-
    paign program.
    The Combined Jewish Appeal
    story will be given by Dr. Irving
    Lehrman. 1965 campaign chairman.
    Dr. and Mrs. Lehrman recently
    returned from a tour of Israel and
    Europe as the guests of former
    Frime Minister Moshe Sharrett.
    where they saw at first-hand the
    lifesaving work of Combined Jew-
    ish Appeal dollars.
    The following Women's Division
    leaders will serve as production co-
    ordinators for the "Show Time "65"
    afternoon: Mrs. Bernard Abel. Mrs
    Louis Baron. Mrs. Larry Fried-
    land. Mrs. Milton Green. Mrs.
    Trudy Hamerschlag. Mrs. Florence
    Kupperman, Mrs. Larry Silverman.
    Mrs. Sol Silverman. Mrs. Irving
    Wexler, and Mrs. Paul Wilson.
    RESERVE NOW
    FOR
    TRADITIONAL
    PASSOVER SEDERS
    Conducted by the Eminent
    CANTOR
    DAVID WOtF
    t Choir
    RESERVATIONS:
    Mrs. Hoffman
    JE 1-6881
    ONMOCEIMT WthSr HUBI HICH.fl*
    Louise Wise
    Chapter Meeting
    Mrs Anna K White, program
    chairman, Louise Wise Chapter.
    American Jewish Congress, an-
    nounces that a special meeting de
    voted to the plight of the Jews
    of Russia will take place Thurs-
    day. Mar. 25. 11:30 a.m.. at the
    Monte Carlo Hotel.
    A feature of the program will be
    the film. "The Price of Silence."
    Rabbi David Shapiro, of Temple
    Sin;;i in Hollywood, who visited
    Russia last summer as a member
    of an American Jewish Coi
    tour, will give his personal report
    on the experiences he encoun
    Mrs. Morris Raymer will he in
    charge of the special candlelight-
    ing ceremony in which members
    vho are celebrating joyous occa-
    sions will participate.
    In addition, reports will be given
    on the most recent developments
    lelating to West Germany by Mrs
    Elizabeth Liebowitz and on federal
    aid to education by Eva Blum.
    Mrs. Lillian Hersch will present
    the report on the progress of the
    annual ad journal sponsored by
    the Women's Division of American
    Jewish Congress.
    Mrs. Joseph Albuquerque, presi-
    dent of the chapter, will conduct
    the meeting at which Mrs. Lillian
    . Townsend will be the hostess.
    Emanu-El Slates
    Workshop Series
    Second in the series of workshops
    involving the teachers of Temple
    Emanu-El Religious School will be
    held on Sunday l p.m.. at a brunch
    eon in Sirkin Hall.
    Meetings were initiated by Dr.
    Irving Lehrman and Morris Tar
    sow. educational director, with the
    cooperation of Louis Schwartzman.
    director of the Bureau of Jewish
    Education, and enable the mem-
    bers of Temple Emanu-El faculty
    to share teaching experiences,
    techniques and methods.
    Model lessons will be presented
    by Mrs. Dvora Bushinsky and Mrs.
    Haviva Zour, teachers in the Solo-
    mon Schechter Day School.
    Mrs. Donald Arthur, chairman, is shown with the young
    who will model Melony's fashions at Temple Emanu-Q's
    luncheon and fashion show on Friday noon at Tony's
    Market. Feature of the afternoon will be a Ruth Fore
    production of "Daddy Long Legs" by the Pied Piper
    The young models are Cindy, daughter of Mr. end Mrs. 1
    Rubin; Mitchell, son of Mr. and Mrs. Alan Zifier; Dawn, da
    ter of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Arthur; and Tracy, dauahterofj
    and Mrs. Richard Masington. Working with Mrs. Arthur [
    table reservations, Mrs. Richard Masington; tickets, Mrs. I
    aid Miller and Mrs. Stuart Goldman; arangemerr.s, Mrs..
    Ziffer hostess commif.ee, Mrs. Irwin Rubin; rjrizes, Mrs.
    erick Woogin; Room Mothers Committee, Mrs. )
    and Mrs. Alan H. Rothstein.
    Wolf son Paintings at Jordan Marsh
    The international Art Gallerj ll
    .Ionian Marsh will pr< >ne-
    man showing bj Frai i es Mrs
    Mitchell i Woll {inning Mon-
    day, Mar. 29
    The versatile brush and paletti
    kn;fe of the Miami artist will be
    in evidence in a collection of 40
    paintings. Since she first took up
    a brush about two and a half years
    Mrs. Wolf son has worked in
    almost every medium, including
    pen and ink. charcoal, conte. tern
    pra. watercolors and others.
    A Miamian. Mrs Wolfson h a <
    long been active in the cultural and
    civic life of the community. She
    ha.- been one of the principals in
    the Miami Symphony Club and par-
    ticipated actively in the Museum
    of Science and History, among her
    numerous activities
    Now, she has established art
    scholarships for furthering the
    studies of talented high school stu-
    dents. Proceeds from the sale of
    her paintings, including this show.
    ised to Hi
    .;< n at the A r
    :"'iiougfa the Fri i
    -hip p r
    County Youth
    ccnt ameofto i HunocsrcW:
    m
    WcrWfim.!Ci-
    WrVic06*ttii onSoelt Sites
    a oricm* s*ii-
    Swill Seoiets
    fOllhMt tf
    c
    thi GEFTEHl
    ORAlREff
    Oc*nfr*nllMnll
    M>miftfKFMil
    BtttcMas
    Services
    0il
    Fall Tlm
    MMatiKk
    t
    Premises
    i
    FREE
    K0SB(
    WEAIS
    InClUDCB
    e: ,Kff!H,H
    U .:<:!
    * 00 cl 105 nm)
    Otw lile ftsM
    Sell Sultf. fit-Wl
    Hoists t CtoW
    TV SM*W
    fnttrtii LMMM Of**'
    'DMiy PrBlKSMB'
    BELVEDERE HOTEL
    843 IUCU0 AVE., MIAMI BEACH
    SPECIAL
    PASSOVER
    RATES
    APRIL 16 to APRIL 24
    S8C pei person
    Double Occupancy
    All MEAIS INCLUDING
    ASSOVER SEWiRS
    SIKVICtS CONDUCTED r
    RABBI NATHAN SFARD
    ft serrations Now Being Accepted
    C.ll LOUIS S. KATZ,
    Owner Management
    JE Ml03
    43 EUCLID AVE., MIAMI BEACH
    Jjr ^^Jontainebleau Xji
    \k ON E OCEAN AT **,h STREET %l
    XJ TRADITIONAL VI
    s set>eR \
    yjf SERVICES Vl
    ^H conducted by yj
    Y Or. IrvInq LebRMAN X
    /C CANTOR blRSh AOLeR jjj
    M\ under the auspices of l\
    ff\ reMpLe eMANU-eL ft
    #|S siSTeRbooO K
    fJS BALLROOM ffl
    ta APRIL 16-17 A
    ^^ RESERVATIONS: ^df
    l^S Banquet Dept.: ^11


    March 19. 1*5
    -h-wlstHrrlcflnr
    Paqe M
    i
    t0t g/tbout people and f^L
    T A DAY AND NIGHT
    ICarolyn and Manuel Luck and Sylvia and
    lord Kramer
    asked Mildred and Morris did-
    [(they're all related) to spend the afternoon at
    track and stay out for dinner so that they
    all celebrate the (iidney's 25th wedding
    hersarj together. Meanwhile, back at the
    Lv home, in a profusion of yellow roses.
    m" plans ere being carried out for a sur-
    party bj Mildred's mother. Mama Betty
    Betty Finegold), and Marilyn and Howard
    |din. the Gidney daughter who was married
    [August About forty of the Gidneys' friends
    there to shout "Happy Anniversary'- when
    l-tome arrived home presumably to have
    ert with the rest of the family.
    I Mark Gidney and Joey Luck acted as official
    farrier and photographer, respectively. Red.
    n. pink and purple shoes stood in lonely
    as their owners danced on the lanai to
    bv music. Some of the crowd kept the bar-
    bus): while the others stayed close to the
    et. Among guests were Lois and Herbert
    Ehel. Roz and Irving Melker. Dotty and Henry
    ris. Ruth and Charlie Gettleman. Flo (Mrs.
    bk) Kamin. Irene and Leon Michelson. Bar-
    ami Marvin Brown. Amelia and Abe Bircn-
    n. Midge and Jerry Warren. Ethel and Alex
    (.n how he can play the piano! Beryl
    [Abe Scbonfeld, and Mr. and Mrs. Ben Gid-
    who just couldn't believe that their little
    lie was celebrating his 25th wedding anni-
    ary.
    [elightful evening
    |The Crystal House was the scene of the Max
    irmans formal dinner dance. Tall center-
    f> with exotic Japanese flowers and red and
    streamers made the dining area a bower
    Iveliness Barbara and Florence Bodennan.
    'gowns in distinct contrast to their mother's
    coral punt with flowing black chiffon, help-
    heir parents greet guests. Dancing and en-
    linment. including a Japanese singer,
    the evening fly by. Among guests were
    and .Mr- Joseph Hose. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
    Dn. Mr and Mrs. Joe Hart. Mr. and Mrs.
    Carner, Mr and Mrs. Kmil Morton. Mr.
    I Mrs. .lack Saunders. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
    bn. Mi. and Mrs. Charles Bloch, Ben Sch-
    Mr and Mrs. Gus Feuer, Mrs. Nat Kos-
    Judgf and Mrs. Irving Cypen, and Mr. and
    Morn- Lapidus. Among out-of-towners was
    i Wershaw, of New York.


    aces ...
    THEY MET "THE GIRL"
    Raymond Sponder. son of Mr. and Mrs. Terry
    Sponder. of Miami Beach, is an electronic re-
    search engineer in Binghamton, NY. There,
    he met a dark haired, vivacious school teacher.
    Barbara Bodner. Last weekend, he brought Bar-
    bara home to meet his family. The wedding will
    be in the spring. Quickly, a reception buffet was
    arranged in the Napoleon Room of the Deau-
    ville Hotel so that the family and close friends
    could meet Barbara. Red and white flowers
    and strolling violinists provided an attractive
    background. Also greeting guests were Elaine
    and Mike Sponder. brother and sister-in law-to-
    be Among those present were Mr. and Mrs,
    Jacob Rifkind. Mr. and Mrs. Marty Smith. Mr.
    and Mrs. Henry Gewitz. Mr. and Mrs. Harry
    Alman. Mr. and Mrs. Milton Smith. Dr. and Mis
    Sanford Levine, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Sokolsky,
    Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Raff el, and Mr. and Mrs
    Jack Silverman.
    * *
    GOODBYE TO THE GALES
    It was cocktails at Dr. Donald and Joan
    Levenson's house for a farewell party for Pat
    and Bob Gale. Since Bob goes first and Pat
    stays here until things are in order both here and
    there, all of the gag presents were for Bob. The
    host and hostess and Sue (Mrs. Edward) Guth-
    mann. despite the fact that they really can't sing,
    performed hilarious songs about the guests.
    Among the slack clad friends were Jackie and
    Bart Cohen. Sandy and Stanley Brodsky. and
    Anita and Dave Kramer. Joni and Stanley Tate
    came later after another party
    ON THE TOWN
    Spotted at the Diplomat Hotel having dinner
    and enjoying the Alan K.ng show were Mr. and
    Mrs. David Miller. Mr. and Mrs. Irven Kimmel.
    Mr. and Mrs. Carl Platt, and Mr and Mrs. Leon-
    ard Solomon .
    At the Harlem Globetrotters were lots of
    folks with their offspring. The children were
    so busy running up and down the aisle eating,
    that it was ditficut to see who was with whom.
    Ken Oka was there. Irv Katz. Mrs. Sally Gold-
    rath. Nat Davidoff, Mr. and Mrs. Hyman Mintz.
    Mr. and Mrs. Paul Herman. Mr. and Mrs. Morris
    Rothstein. and Judge Fred Barad .
    Watching the Jackie Glcason Show at the
    Miami Beach Auditorium were Mayor 'and Mrs.
    Melvin Richard and Peggy McKay. Ruth and
    Ben Zion Ginsburg were there with their cousins,
    the Sam Lipmans from Muskegan. Mich., and
    away (hey went! Frances Lehman
    Committee for Petite Luncheon for paid-up members of the
    Women's Division of Technion to be held Apr. 9 at noon at the
    DiLido Hotel are seated (left to right) Mrs. Bernard Berkley
    and Mrs. Nan Cohen. Standing are Mrs. George Valentine
    and Mrs. David Ponve.
    Beth Am Ladies1 Purim Carnival
    Annual Purim carnival sponsored booths, rides and ganu-
    by Temple Beth Am Sisterhood will Following weekend classes his
    be held on Sunday noon, Mar. 28. Saturday and Sunday. Religious
    on the Temple grounds. School students "ill be visited b) I
    Highlights of the day will in- clown, courtesy of Truly Nolen.
    elude a bazaar, dinner prepared by who will distribute free ticket- to
    Sisterhood, carnival refreshments, rides .it the carnival.
    ish Women Will Celebrate Council Sabbath
    nal Council of Jewish Wo-
    ttion> all over America will
    Council Sabbath on Fri-
    Saturda) in temples and
    lues.
    I Sabbath, instituted over
    - part of Council's
    -< rve Jewish ident
    Jew ish communi
    enrich the Jewish contri
    |o democratic life.
    I Baskin, contempor-
    psh affairs chairman for the
    Miami Section, announces
    IWing ( ouncil leaders who
    [minent cantor
    1 AVAILABLE FOR
    SEDORIM
    AND SERVICES
    532-2281
    will participate in services on Fri
    day evening:
    Temple Juuea, Mrs. Stanley C.
    Myers, national vice president.
    NCJW; Temple Beth Am, Mrs. Irv
    ing Wexler, president. Coral Divi-
    sion; Temple Or Olom. Mrs. Ed-
    win Oppenheim, Section vice presi-
    dent; Temple Beth Shirah. Mrs.
    William Bermont. board member.
    Coral Division; Flagler -Granada
    Jewish Center. Mrs. Marvin Tavel.
    board member, South Dade Divi
    sion.
    Temple Ner Tamid. Mrs. Sidney
    Schwartz. Section board member;
    Temple Tifereth Israel. Mrs. Larry
    Hoffman, president. Shores Divi
    sion; Temple Sinai of North Dade.
    Mrs. Harold Greene, vice president,
    membership; Temple Beth Sholom,
    Mrs. Robert Somerstein, president.
    Islands Division.
    At the following temples, greet
    ings to members of Council will
    ' be given by their rabbis; Temple
    I Israel, Temple Beth Torah, Adath
    Yeshurun, Temple Zion, Temple
    Sinai of North Dade. Temple Beth
    Sholom, Temple F.manu-EI. Tem-
    ple Menorah.
    DEAUUILLE
    presents
    Jan
    peeRce
    Metropolitan Opera Star,
    conducting
    a. PASSOVER
    .U7<5. SEDERS
    SECOND SEDER
    Sal., April 1? 8 I'M
    (fljl 750 tip nd
    $ J. 4 tax incl
    Children under 8 $10 for each Seder
    nu.r?,ETARY LAWS STRICTLY OBSERVED.
    UNDER SUPERVISION OF RABBI TIBOR H. STERN
    _CallUN 5-8511, Catering Dept
    ,'IRST SEDBR
    ffi, April 10 7 PM
    <$9950 ''Plod
    W'-'Ci tax incl.
    IIIIIIIIMIIIIIHIII Ml"
    CROMWELL
    HOTIl rOOl PIIVtK HAW >mhi,
    UnetoO
    tuparvilion
    only GIAT
    Koihvr mioli
    ......
    (-daily par person INCLUDES
    > 11 double occ. STRICTLY
    III 16*1105 roo^s KOSHtR MEALS
    lo Apr. 19
    Cantor Theodore Wolf
    M^^ W,LL
    \ Officiate
    TT3 FOR
    * PASSOVER
    FREE: Chaise lounges t Moll, 21" TV In
    every room, self-porking, adjoini hotel
    Air. (and. Phone Miami Beach:
    IH""4 534-2141
    On the Ocean at 20th St..Miami. Beach, FH,
    The Biscayne
    Terrace Hotel
    PROUDLY ANNOUNCES
    Kosher Passover
    Seder Services
    APRIL 16th & 17th
    TO BE HELD AT THE STARLIGHT BALLROOM
    Under the Supervision of
    RABBI TIBOK H. STERN
    RABBI SIMON APRIL OFFICIATING
    SEPARATE FAMiiY TABLES IF DESIRED
    SYNAGOGUE SERVICES WILL BE HELD BOTH HOLY DAYS
    AT THE HOTEL PREMISES
    $17.50 For Both Nights $10.00 For One Night
    Children Under 10, S5.00 (Each Night)
    THE SEDER DINNER WILL BE A BANQUET MEAL
    WITH THE TRADITIONAL PASSOVER MENU
    A PACKAGE DEAL FOR THE HOLIDAY WEEKEND
    ONE SEDER ONLY $20.00
    No txtru Charge for Double Occupancy
    $35.00 per person
    Room and Sedorim included Both Nights
    FOR RESERVATIONS PLEASE CALL
    379-3792 MISS SHIRLEY 379-3792
    tern PHun
    HOTEL
    RESERVE FOR
    PASSOVER
    KOSHER
    5 CUISINE
    ^ Conducted by
    ^ REV. NATHAN ROSE
    * Reservations: Call JE 1-7381
    9 On Ihe Ocean Collins Ave.
    ' Off Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach
    \
    i
    niii it
    ihm
    a;T;a<
    TRADITIONAL KOSHER
    PASSOVER SEDERS
    .,. under the direction of the Sirkin Family
    EVENINGS OF APRIL 16 & 17
    $25 pet person for both evenings Incl. tax & cjratuity
    Seder conducted under the auspices of
    CANTOR CARL BENDER
    Celebrated Radio Slar, Concert Singer and We'd Famous Canio'
    Dietary Laws Strictly Obeyed Mashgiach on Premises
    For Reservations: Mr. Arthur Teichner Phone: JEfferson 1-581S
    The ONLY Oceanfront Hotel on Lincoln Road Mall




    Pcqe S-B
    +Jels*ncrk09r
    Friday. March 19
    Rabbi and Wife
    To be Honored
    At Purim Gala
    Kabtoi and M Ever *'U
    be honored at a Purun music te=-
    Betb Jacob Congreqation. 301 Wanhinrjton
    Ave. is the oldest synagogue on Miam: Beach.
    founded in 1927. ft stands as a landmark of
    le^sh cc~-^::v refiakKU activity or. N-iam:
    Beach, which is getting set to ce.ebrcr.e :.* SvJi
    anniversary.
    All the* '-ake part, in one
    form or another, in the jtoh ann;- WcLii a folksongs: and Sy Green
    Gty of Miami Beach to Celebrate
    50th Anniversary With Loud Cheers
    ..a ooiiar.pius o---^*> Beth Am Names
    New Chairman
    7 30p-m. atAgu
    Hebrew Institute.
    Rabbi and Mr-. Ever are
    iKHK-red on the occasion of their
    K bj ,1 sketch of Rabbi
    spears in th, edi-
    o in world
    - A-
    - Dlhan Blu-
    mttkiela. president oi ibe Sirter-
    pnaJ Punm
    ,s been arranged.
    -; iel N Laurence, of the B- M- J_____.Lk n l
    -. of Art. Castor Abraham Self. IVienOran KODDl
    of Kneseth Israel Congresation. il!
    in of cantorial and Jq Meet StlKM
    Abo featured will be Irene Zim- At Hallel H0US6
    merman, coloratura soprano: Sonia
    X
    HASH AJO 11. cue Bj
    Rabhi Mayer
    ZZZ celebration of the Cty oi ^ediaV Dr^Abraham Cassel. of 2*~S XI
    Mumi Beach. Pnor to the Mar. the ?* .,11 act as ma, J- | ^
    21 -cries of birthday parties, a ter oi cc.emor.ic._________ fcrti. MiUrah hoyi ii|
    open to
    The City of Mum; Beach is get- Ealumore
    ting set to mark Ha SMfe anniver- plant.
    Jy. On Mar. H. on, of :he worWs_ Also on Miami Beach, the Greater >n th Convent**. HalL
    most renowned mention spots and Miam: Jewish community mam.
    seaside communities *.ll celebrate UUJj an pital, a participating ;ceccy of the
    Combined Jewish Appeal, an in-
    stitution whose plant is nudging
    .he S15 million mark in facility
    value
    Th Bureau of Jewish Educa-
    tion and its Central Library, en-
    other CJA and Federation agency,
    recently moved to Lincoln Road
    NUM. adding further significance
    to the fact that the Jewish com-
    munity of Miami Beach repre-
    sents nearly SO percent of the
    city'* total population.
    Leonard A. (Doe) Baker, gen-
    eral m*n9*r of the Chamber of
    Commerce, announced that Ralph
    Renick, of Television Station
    WTVJ, will narrate a "This is
    Your Life Miami Beach" pro-
    gram at the luncheon, which is
    being sponsored by the city's
    civic orgenixetions.
    ale Menorah I'SY T.fmbersi
    University of Mian.
    Session will
    "Judaism ar.d Modera Lift.*]
    Mrs. Norman Elson has been lowed by a anefttion and
    named chairman for the confirm- period,
    ation Committee, class of 196o. Act;nc botti I I
    Temple Beth Am. Miami studer.:- ill be
    Several social affairs will be held viu. daughter of Mr. as-i
    for the members of the class prior Maurice Revitl =-nie Bi
    to confirmation exercises to be held son of Mrs M
    on Sunday morning. June 6.
    On Tuesda>
    Assisting Mr*. ELson are Mrs ta a similar sessioo Rabbi .1)
    Television comedian Jackie Glea- Stanley Zeskind. Mrs Bernard Spie- o^in w!ii pa-
    son, whose nationally broadcast bbL Ml*. Werner Baum. and Mrs. per with the RaS-: at the W
    rit of FTorv's Hillel 11.
    the occasion with birthday parties
    from South Beach on up to posh
    Hotel Row.
    Every hotel, apartment bouse.
    reatantMM' lb and theater :n
    Miami Beach i^ be participating.
    ?ccord;r.? to W Bill Glick. the
    i .ty special event] director.
    The anniversary will start
    prompth/ at t:5* p.m., when
    Radio Station WKAT will set off
    the signal for the function, with
    Miami Beach Mayor Melvin Rich-
    ard and members of the City
    Council participating.
    Among the Beach s cultural ac
    The Jewish community will take tivities. a variety of programs are Meyer, the citvs public relation-- panicolaou Cancer Research Insti
    particular pride in the Golden An- earned on through such organiza
    -rsary. for Hi contribution to -.ions a- the Zionist Organization
    Ike growth of Miami Beach has 0f America. Hadassah. Pioneer
    been teflon not only in the hotel Women, the Labor Zionist Move
    anc motel industry, but in its re- rr.ent. Histadrut. National Council
    M and cultural life, as well. 0f Jewish Women. Jewirii National
    . n :.' Miami Beach's Fund- B nai Brith. and many oth-
    5Cth birthday, the city boasts four- ers-
    teen synagogues, one with a major__________________
    plant jut north of South Beach
    with an annex in Surfside. In
    t:on. the Beach includes the
    ; ail-day Hebrew school south of
    hour-long week* show has been -*P- Scbeinbcrg
    t-manating from Miami Beach this
    KM r.. already taped a salute to
    the M-.ami Beach Golden Anniver-
    sary, which will be shown nation-
    wide in April, according to Hank shore Unit. Women's Corps. Pa
    Shore Unit Slates
    Board Meeting
    Martin Kro\ son a] V:
    Mrs Ben Kr
    daughter if Mr )
    M Abel, will I
    the Arraneerr I
    the univer-:'
    consultant. tute. will have a board meeting on
    A eiant birthday party :s sched Monday. 10 am at the Roney
    uled for Mar. 28. one day after Plaza HoteL
    \ ceremonies of a giant 30- Open meeting, at 11:30 am will
    -'ch cake made of live flowers, feature "An Education in Fine
    vh:ch will stand in front of the Wines." presented by Fred Fenton.
    Convention Hall. of Taylor Wine Co.
    B'nai Sholom
    In Purim Play
    On Sund;;- -mpU
    B'nai Sholom. Sunda> School stu-
    dents will preser.t ial Pu-
    rim Play The Three Pointed
    Cookie, directed b) .'!.--- Howard
    Max
    Foil --am. then-
    will be a carnival on the Temple
    grou:.
    In the e-. a! meetag
    of Temple dm include
    rKiminatior of off:
    Dorfe Heights Senior Citizens
    l
    will have a Purim part; ar
    em to 3 p.m
    N NE
    it
    CAMP JUDAEA
    cahhhg wrrn a otmntia
    HENDERSONVIUE. N.C.
    OUR 12th SEASON
    BOYS 1 GUIS 3rd 101b GIADES
    IN TH PICTUffSOt/f UUt HOGl MOUNT AIM
    $465-8 WEEKS $245-4 WEEKS
    ALL THE USUAL CAMTIN6 ACTIVITIIS CoapWte SwieaaMe^ lastrec-
    tioa 1 Caaetieg 0-omoticj Motor* Stody Coeap-Oeti Etc
    A UNtOUf PtOCaAM WIMGneG TNI SHIT Of ISRAEL TO 001
    CAM*EtS tsrocti Falk Docie oad Sioiioi Discessiee. trsopl
    Soeciel Protects.
    SPECIAL AS IN PAST SUIWMOS. Israeli Bey e Girl SceoH Will
    Portkipet* for Eatirt Seesea.
    STBJCT KASHtUTN OBSEIVED.
    TRIPS to the (Aeay Orsteae"io Sceaic Attroctioas af the Bloc
    Ridge and Smoky Koeetaiat.
    Call FRANK FARBENBIOOM. Director 945-9665. Miami
    or DON PRICHASON UN 6-0673 or 759-4369
    or Write SO Wfcifefcoff Street. Afloat*. G*.
    MEMf. Cf BJBOICM CAMPING ASSOCIATION
    Seeaiered 6r Hjdoisofc ond Zionist Orgeaizafioa af America
    NAVAJ0
    deal z: Bal
    r.za Minced the
    nasal of L. Paul i a
    re.-.e.-r! r.-.a-.rrer z: 3cl Kcr-
    oour Shops, 'r.e- Fashion Cen-
    ts*, r.ow under ccriStmcicr. in
    Bai Harboar Fla Col
    well-known in IGand E-
    adTertising cr.d retail circles.
    formerly handled the public
    relrticr.s ar.c peoenotaooal ac-
    tiviries for Bel Harbour Shops
    as a c".:er/ of his own adver-
    ~ aqency. A native of
    Lima. O ani padnala of
    Dbio SlalB Ur.:vers.-tv, Cc'-er.
    has be*
    since 1947. and fare*
    A-:e '-" *:-
    NOW ACCEPTING ENROLLMENT FOR 1965 SEASON
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    BcAUT/Fin lAll flGI0>> Of CJVTB.il FtOPlOA
    ONLY KOSHER SUMMER BOYS CAMP IN SOUTHEASTERN USA
    A0ES from 7 to 17
    8 WffKS S400
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    AUGUST IS
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    All ACTIV/T/fS
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    SPECIAL TUTORING IN HEBREW AND Ba"r MITZVAH
    DOCTOR and NURSE
    .-. rT mot* THl "wmwcm i run IBM Of
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    Director
    AtMet;c Director
    FOR FURTHfR INFORMATION WRITE OR CALL
    CAMP GAN ISRAEL
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    Hemmtr of
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    FAMOUS SPOTS iNSTaOCTlON
    KtS. fee AS Ij-mj Ad L*
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    Friday. March 19. 1965
    JfeW#S#) fhrlrflrtn
    Page 9*
    Irs. Czech Will
    |e Honored Here
    |vr< Sarah Czech, "Mother" of
    Impl'e Beth Tov, will be among
    T.n'_ j nests at the testimonial
    J.'.,,'., [,; Mr. and Mrs. Murray M.
    i .aday evening, Apr. 3,
    [,,,. Biscayne Terrace Hotel.
    honrad AHain, dinner chairman.
    LUnccs : hat Mrs. Cteeb, whoi
    w. is on a plaque at the entranci
    ,l. Temple al 6438 SW 8th St..
    |ll ^ presented with an award
    fr her many kindnesses and gen
    Ljtv to Temple Beth Tov."
    leer, i..:. ,.i State Tom Adams
    I Mll | ..' 11: dinner. Others at-
    Lju in lude Rabbi Morton Ma.
    l.|o. uii will represent the Itab-
    L..i Association of Greater Mi-
    ii; Mrs. Arthur Brown, National
    lerhood; Mrs. Bess Tubin. City
    pjope; and Mrs. Helen Burrows,
    Star Mothers.
    Jonorarj chairman for the din-
    is Rabbi Zevi Greenwald, and;
    tvini: as chairman with Allain is
    L Allain, a founder and charter)
    linher "l I he Temple.
    Mrs. Arthur Rosenbluth Elected to 3-Year
    Term as President of B'nai B'rith Women
    ife Members
    Be Hosted
    lahhi a n d Mrs. Alexander S.
    will be hosts to Hebrew
    idemy Women life members at
    ncheon at their home on Thurs-
    Apr. 1.
    irs. Leonard Rosen, president,!
    prctt Academy Women, and Mrs.
    II. Rosenhouse, membership
    kirinan. have announced that in-1
    tions to this first life mem-
    ship affair will be sent to al! i
    members of the organization.
    MRS. SARAH CZCH
    'Night in Israel'
    For Young Adults
    "A Night in Israel" will be the
    Hume of the next meeting of Col-
    legiate Young Adults of Young Is
    rael on Saturday, Mar. 27, at 8
    p.m., in the auditorium of Miami
    Beach Federal, 301 71st St.
    Featured will be instruction in
    Israeli dance by Dr. and Mrs.
    Ira Stein, members of a new Is-
    raeli performing dance group.
    President Jeffrey Miller invites i
    all college students and young
    adults in the area to attend the
    event. In charge of reservations
    is Arthur Spolter.
    fVA Annual
    mor Dinner
    (wish War Veterans Auxiliary
    liami Beach Post has slated its
    |ual donor dinner at the Carillon ;
    for Saturday at 7 p.m.
    lonnred guest will he Mrs. Lewis ,
    itsch, president, Florida Ladies' j
    Bliary,
    pairing the affair is Mrs. Kvelyn
    ky. President is Mrs. Daphne
    llman.
    fachite On
    >nors List
    lirty-nine students at Yeshiva
    fersity's Teachers institute for
    have been named to the Di
    or > List of Honor Students for
    [tall term ol 1964, it was an-
    Vrd in New York City by Dr.
    pan B. Grinstein, director,
    paid Aranoff, of hoi Bav Rd..
    hit Beach, son of Mr. and Mrs.
    Aranoff, is among students
    e Beth David Will
    Send Delegates
    Twelve members of Beth David
    USY will attend the USY South-
    east Region convention at the Di-
    Lido Hotel this weekend. Tennes-
    see, North Carolina. Georgia. Ala-
    bama and Florida chapters will
    be represented.
    The Beth David Chapter is pre-
    paring kits which contain infor-
    mation and souvenirs of Florida.
    USY President Judy Schiff and
    co-chairman. Nora Feldman, are
    in charge of arrangements for
    Beth David.
    Beth David L'SY'ers participa-
    ting in the weekend cultural and
    social activities are Jinimie Dies-
    nick, Stevie Dresnick. Rosemary
    Falk. Nora Feldman. Marc Loinas-
    kin. Robin Lundy. Jeff Ram. Ann
    Scherr, Jimmie Schiff. Judy Schiff.
    Reva Shiff and Danny Weiss.
    Florida JWVA Quarterly
    Third quarterly meeting of the
    Department of Florida Ladies'
    Auxiliary. Jewish War Veterans,
    will start at 9:30 a.m., Sunday, at
    the Surfside Community Center,
    with a break at noon lor lunch.
    MI6M IN THE BLUE RIDGE MOUNTAIN!
    camps
    FOR BOYS and GIRLS 6-17
    A small select camp to better
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    By Special Report
    Mrs. Arthur G. Rosenbluth, of
    Hewlett. L. I.. NY., was elected
    president Of B'nai B'rith Women for
    a three-year term at its national
    convention in Washington on Mar.
    n.
    Some :.oo delegates from through-
    out the United States and Canada
    attended the five-day meeting
    v hieh centered around the theme:
    "The Challenge of Change."
    In accepting the post as head of
    the 135,000 member service organi-
    zation, Mrs. Rosenbluth told the del-
    egates that "the entire history of
    B'nai B'rith Women is built upon
    the new. creative and often fascin-
    ating w a y s in which we have
    grasped the opportunity to meet a
    change, a challenge, a problem."
    Referring to the same theme.
    Sen. Robert F. Kennedy, of New
    York, who attended the installation
    ceremonies in the Sheraton-Park
    Hotel, congratulated B'nai B'rith
    Women for its service to the com-
    munity and urged each woman to
    make a personal effort to help solve
    the problems of poverty, lack of
    education and bigotry that are
    growing in every part of the United
    States as the population increases.
    "If I saw anything over the per-
    iod of 1961 through 1963 it was
    that one person could make a dif-
    ference." Sen. Kennedy told the
    delegates. 'Given the leadership
    and the energy of one person in
    a local community, in a state, in
    a country, one person can really
    change the order of events, can al-
    ter things. And that's what you
    do, and that's what is needed."
    Keynote convention speaker was
    Attorney General Nicholas dcB.
    Katzcnbach, who declared that the
    debate about the relationship of
    church and state has tended to
    "polarize groups into irreconcilable
    and extreme positions" on the
    question of aid to religiously spon-
    sored schools in much the same
    way that people of our country
    have been "frozen into unyielding,
    polarized, even extreme positions
    on the issue of civil rights." He
    called for a relaxation of thij at-
    titude in order to find a practical
    solution to the country's urgent
    educational problems.
    Resolutions passed by the con-
    vention urged Congress to express
    the concern and indignation of the
    American people about Soviet anti-
    Semitism by adopting the Ribicoff-
    Javits resolution condemning such
    persecution; called for a revision
    of U.S. immigration policy to elim-
    inate t h e national origins quota
    system: asked the Administration
    to press for Senate ratification of
    the Genocide Convention; urged the
    German government to extend the
    Statute of Limitations for Nazi war
    criminals and called upon Congress
    to pass the Williams-Javits bill con.
    demning the Arab boycott of Amer-
    ican firms dealing with Israel.
    Other convention highlights in-
    cluded a unique program of nine
    "mobile seminars" in which dele-
    gates were transported to various
    government agencies where key of-
    ficial-, in the Great Society dis-
    cussed the goals of their programs
    and how volunteer groups can im-
    plement them.
    The first B'nai B'rith Women
    Four Freedoms Literary Award oi
    SI.000 was presented during the
    convention to Charles E. Silberman.
    author of "Crisis in Black and
    White," for "the wnrk making the
    most outstanding contribution in
    1964 to thought on human rights
    issues." Principal speaker at the
    award luncheon was Dr. John P.
    Roche, chairman of the Department
    ot Politics at Brandeis University,
    who discussed "The Challenge of
    Ideas."
    An entire convention session was
    devoted to a panel of three noted
    Jewish educators who discussed
    "The Challenge of Two Worlds"
    and made some startling observa-
    tions about current American Jew.
    ry. Dr. Harold Weisberg, moderat-
    or, dean of the graduate faculty
    at Brandeis University was joined
    by Dr. Norman E. Frimer. New
    York metropolitan director of B'nai
    B'rith Hillel Foundations, and Dr.
    David Weinstein, president of the
    Chicago College of Jewish Studies,
    in the controversial discussion.
    "We're becoming a bunch of'
    White Protestant American Jews,"
    Dr. Weisberg told the delegates.
    "American Judaism has accepted
    the values of the dominant culture,
    of the Sunday religion' and imi-
    tates Protestant churches which1
    have made the most compromises
    with daily life," he said. "Judaism
    will survive but I am worried about
    the 'quality of the survival.' "
    Dr. Frimer pleaded that "the'
    time has come to stop talking about J
    two cultures that Judaism nev-
    er considered itself a culture and:
    that we must stop telling our'
    youth that we're just like every-
    body else."
    Dr. Weinstein told the group that
    "if we know where we want to go.
    being different will make a differ-
    ence." Paraphrasing philosopher
    Alfred North Whitehead, he warned
    that "there will be no appeal from
    MRS. ARTHUR ROSCNBLUTH
    the judgement which will be pre
    nounced on the uneducated Jew
    Playwright-prrducer Dore Senary,
    national chairman of B'nai B'ri'.hV
    Anti-Defamation League, spoke lit
    the convention's Human Right*
    Luncheon, which featured a dre
    matte presentation on the histor*
    of anti-Semitism. The dramatization
    was introduced by Benjamin Ep
    stein, ADL national director.
    Noted Hebraist
    To Lecture Here
    Prof. Ahron Zcitlin, one of the
    foremost Hebraists today, will ad-
    dress a meeting of Moadon, He-
    brew-Speaking Society of Greater
    Miami, on Saturday in the Relig-
    ious School Building of Temple
    Emanu-El, Miami Beach.
    Professor Zeitlin, visiting here
    from the Schcchter Seminary, is
    a Hebrew poet, writer, scholar and
    philosopher. Many of his writings
    have been published, and he ha
    lectured extensively on modern He-
    brew literature.
    Topic of his address will be
    "Modern Literature and Journalism
    in the State of Israel."
    THE HEBREW ACADEMY
    PROUDLY ANNOUNCES!
    THE OPENING OF A
    SUMMER DAY CAMP
    FOR BOYS AND GIRLS AGES 4 through 12
    of Entire Greater Miami Area
    IN OUR OWN FULLY AIR CONDITIONED SCHOOL BUILDING
    8-WEEK SESSION JUNE 14 through AUG. 13
    $200.00 for the entire 8-week session
    FEE INCLUDES: Free Bus Transportation and Hot Lunches in
    Our Beautifully Equipped Dining Hall Snacks
    PROGRAM ACTIVITIES:
    SWIMMING instructions for beginners and intermediates
    SPORTS and ATHLETICS baseball, basketball,
    ARTS and CRAFTS volleyball, etc.
    DRAMATICS
    MUSIC
    PRIVATE TUTORING IN HEBREW AND ALL ACADEMIC SUBJECTS
    ALL ACTIVITIES UNDER THE SUPERVISION OF
    EXPERIENCED, WELL-TRAINED SPECIALISTS .
    We promise eight weeks of fun and pleasure .
    Activities galore for a child to treasure .
    FOR FURTHER INFORMATION
    CALL 532-6421
    r-j
    vwwwwwwwwvwww
    CAMP OSCEOLA
    HORSESHOE, NORTH CAKOLINA-ln Beautiful N.C. Mountoin Area
    p.a. STARTS JUNE 27 to AUGUST 20
    LAN NW FOR YOUR CHILD'S SUMMER VACATION
    AGES 6 thru 15 BOYS & GIRLS
    WELL-ROUNDED PROGRAM
    Strict Supervision Owned I Operated By
    MR. ERWIN B. MARSHALL Principal
    Fr Information now, call HI 5-3585
    "A Summer Camping Adventure With a Pu-pose'
    BLUE STAR CAMPS
    HENDERSONVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA
    (20 miles from Asheville in the Blue Ridge Mountains)
    GIRLS AND BOYS
    7 TO 17 YEARS
    18
    th
    SEASON
    Campers meet at nearby NEW
    24-Hour resort Airport
    IN GREATER MIAMI AREA
    PUASE CONTACT:
    MRS. LIL ROSEN
    FR 1-8205
    MRS. ROZ SUTTA
    HI 61846 or HI 6-0817
    OR. & MRS.
    IRVING BERNSTEIN
    UN 6-3244
    MR. HARRY KAPLAN
    WA 2-1162 WA 3-1577
    .Mid-Atlantic location. Nationally patronized. 500-acrc Private
    Estate with two lakes. Horseback riding. Creative Jewish pro-
    gram plus all usual camping activities. Six separate programs
    lor different age groups. Resident physician. Tutoring available.
    Trips to Blue Ridge and Smoky Mountains. Special preseason
    BASKETBALL CAMP. Special Creative Arts Center for Dance.
    Drama & Art. Also 7-Day Israeli Folk-Dance Workshop by
    Fred Berk. Dietary Laws Observed
    CALL LOCAL REPRESENTATIVE FOR APPOINTMENT OR
    Write to FOUNDERS & DIRECTORS
    For NEW 50-Page CATALOGUE:
    Harry G. and Herman M. Popkin
    Full-time Winter Address:
    1100 Crescent Ave., N.E., Atlanta, Ga. 30309
    or Call Area Code 404-872-4723


    Pag* 10-B
    fJewlstncrldUan
    Friday. March 19, i^
    WOMAN OF THE WEEK
    Jeanne U>vcy. growing up in Chicago, was a serious
    chiki. She took all of the family problems, as well as
    those of her playmates, to heart and tried to help solve
    them. She was always interested in social problems. She
    could really be called a child bride Jeanne was married
    at age sixteen. When their son. Charles, was twelve years
    old. her husband died. Jeanne worked as a representative
    for an optical company to support and educate her son. who
    became ar. engineer.
    Charles Glasscr is married to Marian, and they have
    twins. Larry and Jay. Jeanne is one of those fortunate
    grandmothers whose family live in the town, so she can
    enjoy the grandchildren as they
    grow up. Jeanne met and mar-
    ried Jay Levey after her son was
    grown up. and traveled all over
    ith him. He went to all the med-
    ical conventions as a manulacturer
    of electrocardiograph machines
    Vitally interested in scientific
    problems, she would steep herself
    ;n everything each convention had
    to offer.
    After twenty years of her forty
    years of married life with Jay had
    passed, Jeanne noticed that her
    husband was developing a slight
    tremor. She recalled that her
    grandmother had suffered the
    same swnptoms. For a long time,
    the Leveys were unable to find out what was wrong with
    Jay until at a medical convention Dr. Lewis Doshay. who
    had spent 34 years studying Parkinson's disease, made the
    diagnosis Jeanne began to ask questions: she visited the
    major universities where she found out that no research
    had been done in the field.
    The compulsion to do something about it was born in
    the year 195". when Dr. Doshay asked Jeanne why she her-
    self didn't start the ball rolling. She did. There are three
    National Parkinson Foundations one each in New York.
    Chicago and here in Miami. The Parkinson Institute was
    built in Miami in 1962. the first of its kind anywhere in
    the United States, with a staff of 30.
    Jeanne is chairman of the board of the National Park-
    inson Foundation and president of the National Parkinson
    Institute Since her husband died last October. Jeanne has
    dedicted her life so that others may be spared the same
    fate. Selective in her use of the news media to keep
    abreast of current events. Jeanne's only luxury is to have
    her housekeeper bring her the paper to read in bed before
    she leaves the house at eight-thirty. Through her work, she
    has made nany friends in the political world. She attended
    President L>ndon Johnson's inauguration and ball in Wash-
    on.
    Jeanne is a dynamic person who never walks. She
    runs She is small and trim, with gray hair and big. ex-
    pressive blue eyes. She knows where she wants to go and
    surmounts every obstacle in order to put across the driv-
    tactor in her life, the rehabilitation and research to
    be dene in that killer disease.
    THE NEWEST MOST MODERN
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    Miss Widelitz,
    Accountant Plan
    To be Married
    Mr and Mrs. Sidney L. Widelitz.
    of St. George. B.C., announce the
    engagement oi their daughter. Sara
    Pearl, to Marvin Siegel, son of Mr.
    and Mrs Harry Siegel. of Miami
    IfiM Widelitz graduated from St.
    George High in 1961. She was vale-
    dictorian of her senior class, rep-
    resented the school as head cheer-
    leader and was co-editor of the an
    nual.
    Presently a senior at the Uni-
    versity of Florida majoring in ac-
    counting, the bride-elect has served
    as under secretary of legislative
    affairs of the Student Government,
    orientation leader for two years,
    and executive secretary of the Stu-
    dent Educational Legislative Lobby-
    She is se<;-etary of Beta Alpha Psi.
    accounting honorary fraternity,
    and a past vice president of Delta
    Phi Epsilon. social sorority.
    Mr. Siegel was an honor graduate
    of George W Wingate High in
    Brooklyn, N.Y. He received his
    BBA degree in accounting from
    the University of Miami in 1961.
    and served as president of Delta
    Jessie Fox Will
    Wed Attorney
    Dr. and Mrs. Sidney Fox, \M
    ?iena. have announced the nug.
    merit of their daughter, Jessie \ni I
    to Attorney Bernard Wolf.on
    The future bridegroom is the soil
    o) Mrs. Henry Wolf son, 1665 s Mj.l
    ami Ave., and the late Mr Wo|j.|
    son. A graduate of the I'n
    ot Miami Law School he ma|
    tains an office in Miami
    The bride-elect will graduate i,!|
    May from the University of Miami
    with a degree in business adminiil
    tration.
    Couple plan to be married ml
    Aug. 21.
    I
    AtlSS GAIL SHULMAN
    Bonnie Moses
    Rites In July
    Mr. and Mrs Morton Moses. 5003
    Delaware Ave have announced the
    engagement of their daughter. Bon-
    nie Alice, to Leslie Alvin Rubin
    .- n of Mr and Mrs Myer Rubin, of
    Atlanta. Ga
    Now teaching in Atlanta, the fu-
    ture bride is a graduate of Miami
    Beach Huh and the Universitj :
    North Carolina.
    Her fiance is also a graduate of
    the University oj North Carolina.
    He is a member of Phi Beta Kappa.
    Eeta Gamma Sigma, and served
    as treasurer of Zeta Beta Tau Fra-
    ternity
    He is presently a certified pub-
    lic accountant in Atlanta.
    Nuptials will be held in July at
    the Diplomat Country Club.
    SAKA WIDtMl
    Sigma Pi. national business fra
    ternity. He is presently a member
    ot the South Miami Junior Cham-
    ber of Commerce. Knights of Pyth-
    ias, and Dade County Young Dem-
    ocratic Club. The prospective
    bridegroom is currently affiliated
    with a certified public accountants
    firm in Miami.
    A summer wedding is planned.
    Gail Shulman
    To Wed Dentist
    This Summer
    Mr and Mrs. Joseph Shulman,
    of 402 W DiLido Dr.. announce th,-
    engagement of their daughter,
    Gail Elaine, to Dr Arthur .1. Lane,
    son of Mr and Mrs. Herbert lane.
    of 1320 Stillwater Dr.
    Miss Shulman graduated from
    Miami Beach High School, where
    she was president of Wins Girls' ,
    Club. Octette Service Club, and the
    school orchestra.
    She attended the University of
    Florida and the University "f Mi
    ami. where she is a member of
    Delta Phi Epsilon Sorority. Pres-
    ently interning at a Coral Gables
    el"mentary school. Miss Shulman
    will graduate from the UM School
    of Education this June.
    Dr. Lane also graduated from
    Miami Beach High School, where
    he was a member of Keystone
    Boys' Club, and also attended the
    University of Florida, where he
    was a member of Tau Epsilon Phi
    Fraternity.
    Dr. Lane recently receh ed his
    DDS '1' -ne from the University of
    Tennessee Dental School in Mem
    phis, where he was a member of
    Xj l'si Phi professional fraternity
    A July wedding is planned
    Miss Cheveliar's
    Betrothal Told
    Mr. and Mrs. Louis Cheveliar.I
    ot Ft. Myers. Fla.. announce tie
    engagement of their dauehtet. [
    Myrna Z.. to Ronald Harvey Won
    son of Mrs. Martha Wohl and th
    late Bernard C. Wohl. of Chen;
    Chase. Md.
    Wedding is planned for June T,. I
    The bride-elect is u .raduate i\
    Florida State University and M
    presently teaching at Hialeah D|
    ementary School
    The future bridegroom attended I
    Florida State University lad *
    receive his Bachelor of An; de-1
    ,.ee from George Washington Ua-1
    . ersity in J.' :i enter .\
    school in September He is a mea-l
    her of Tau Sigma Th, I I
    and a charter membi |
    thropology Society.
    Adult Course
    At Beth David
    Final session ot jr-esl
    will take place on 1 I
    at Beth David Congregation in csm
    junction with the Bureau oi Je|
    ish Education.
    Hebrew and Bible claawi -tutl
    at 8 p.m. Lecture delivered by Rak-I
    bi Eliezer A. Levi. at 9 p.m.. *&\
    be on "The Role of the Synagoga]
    Today in America''
    Social hour follows the program.I
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    NATURAL & ARTIFICIAL
    FLORAL DECORATIONS
    BLOSSOM SHOP
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    L March 19. 1965
    +Jewisti nrridffon
    0 '
    \WrntT-K;tlwi
    UISS WAN BROWN
    )en House
    irks Betrothal
    and Mrs. Arthur Jack Brown.
    NE 9th Ct.. No. Miami
    Ii, announce the engagement
    li.ir daughter. Joan Ruth, to
    Frederic Canner.
    ent will be cele-
    l ai an Open House on Sat
    evening The future brid -
    [v i~ the son of Mr. and Mrs
    NE 19th Ct..
    r
    [raduati o
    . .: Sh
    [ lj ol Pitts
    i ee in
    i. from the
    SI'. i- pres-
    it) Lake Ele
    I
    a luate ol Mi
    bade .: e and Flor-
    I He is pres-
    at) cer Uni-
    | S hool "i Law.
    an to be married
    I
    __^Bple Mer Tcmid Carnival
    masquerade contest with prizes
    he most unique costumes will
    pghlight ol the Purim carnival
    linday, from 12 30 to t p.m..
    Temple Ner Tamid Religious
    ol students In addition, there
    I ames, rides and rclresh-
    Blitt, Botwinik
    Eye 1966 Rites
    Mr. and Mrs. Isidore Ira Blitt.
    1777 SW 12th St.. have announced
    the engagement of their daughter,
    Diane Joy. to Stuart Botwinik.
    Grandparents of the future bride
    are Mr and Mrs. William White-
    born.
    Parents of the prospective bride-
    groom are Mr. and Mrs. Phil Bot-
    winik, 1011 SW 10th Ave. He is
    the grandson of Mrs Mary Bot-
    winik
    A graduate of Miami Smior-
    High, the bride-elect is in her jun-
    ior year at the University of Mi-
    ami School of Education. She is
    a member of Beta. Spanish Nation-
    al Honor Society. National Honor
    Society. Future Teachers of Amer-
    ica, and Student Education Associ-
    ation. She is a Sunday School
    teacher at Tifercth Jacob.
    Currently employed by Metro-
    politan Dade County. Mr. Blitt is
    a graduate of Southwest High, ser-
    ved in the Navy, and is working
    toward a degree in mechanical en-
    gineering at Miami Dade Junior
    College.
    The couple will be wed on June
    26, 1966.
    Page 11-B
    COMMERCIAL
    FRATERNAL
    POLITICAL
    HINTING
    and OFFSET
    in
    ENGLISH YIDDISH
    HEBREW SPANISH
    ipecioliiing in Bar Mifivan
    Wedding Invitations
    (Union Shop
    'arness Press
    "SW. 17th Avenue, Miami
    FR 9-8235
    AHLENE COHEN
    Cohen. Rothman
    Are Engaged
    Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Cohen,
    1811 SW 24th Ter.. are announcing
    the engagement of their daughter,
    Arlene Ann, to Louis Joel Roth
    man. son of Harry Rothman and
    the late Mrs. Rothman. of Vineland,
    N.J.
    The future bride is a graduate of
    Miami-Dade Junior College
    Her maternal grandparents are
    Mr. and Mrs. Charles Peretzman,
    pioneer residents of Miami Beach.
    The bridegroom-elect will receive
    his Bachelor of Science degree in
    June from the University of Miami
    He plans entering veterinary med-
    ical school in September.
    The couple will be united on Aug.
    21.
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    MIAMI BEACH
    S1-1S7I <-<
    Distinguished National Leaders to Talk
    At NCJW Biennial Convention Mar. 28
    DIANE BUTT
    AJCom. Planning
    Panel Discussion
    Members and guests attending
    the Greater Miami Chapter, Ameri-
    can Jewish Committee, meeting on
    Tuesday evening in the Terrace
    Room of the Duponl Plaza Hotel
    have received questionnaires which
    will be used as a basis for a panel
    discussion,
    Topics covered range from "What
    i- the American Jewish Commit-
    tee"". "Major Area-, ol Program",
    to "Program with Respect to Is-
    rael."
    Discuss ints facing the audience
    will include William Gladsl ne
    James Katzman, Mrs. Milton Mar
    gulis, Rabbi Joseph N'arol and Mrs
    d Sih erman. Local chap 11
    president, Mrs. Charles Finkel
    tein, will moderate
    I1 '( tings v iii he extended bj
    Ira Mogul,
    3each Thespians
    Plan Performance
    Thespian Troup 391, Miami Beach
    Senior High School, will mark Mi
    ami Beach's 50th birthday celebra-
    tion with a presentation of "The
    Mousetrap." by Agatha Christie.
    Curtain time for the psychological
    mystery, to be seen Mar. 25 and
    2<; at the school auditorium, is 8:15
    p.m.
    Cast members are Jeffrey Avick,
    Shelley Schwartz. Lee Rosenhouse.
    Bonnie Cypen, Mark Belson. Mar-
    tin Kahan, Karl Kesler, and Bonnie
    Keats. Jay W. Jensen, drama teach-
    er at the school, directs, with the
    assistance of Barbara Bendig. Lin-
    da Pollak is stage manager on the
    sets designed by John Schewel.
    By Special Report
    A roster of distinguished nation-
    al leaders will address the five-day
    biennial convention of the National
    Council of Jewish Women which
    opens Mar. 28 in New York City.
    Highlighting the growing role of
    the 72-year-old educational and
    service organization in the war on
    poverty and inequality will be'
    talks by Sargent Shriver, director
    of the Office of Economic Oppor-
    tunity, Sen. Jacob Javits of New
    York, and Whitney Young Jr., di
    rector of the National Urban
    League.
    According to Mrs. Joseph Willen.
    of New York, national president of]
    the women's organization, a new!
    program of major significance for]
    the education of disadvantagedi
    .North African youth in Israel will I
    be announced. The women's leader!
    asserted that this will reflect a1
    historic growth of emphasis in the
    NCJW's programs at home and
    abroad on enabling deprived youth
    to achieve equality, by building
    educational programs geared to
    their special needs.
    The convention, following the
    opening session Sunday night at
    Philharmonic Hall to be keynoted
    by Mrs. Willen. will take place at
    the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel.
    Rabbi Arthur Hertzberg will dis-
    cuss some ol the controversial
    i leraiism and re-
    - commitment of American
    in an address on "Jewish
    identity in an open Society" at a
    'SSion Wednesday morning.
    Dr. Dina Feitelson, an Israeli
    " man educator who invented a
    celebrated system for teaching Up.
    brew to disadvantaged North Af-
    rican children, and Mrs. Michael
    Comay, wife of the Israel Ambas-
    idor to the United Nations, will ad-
    dress a luncheon session on the
    problems of underprivileged youth
    in their country.
    Heller to Review
    Meet With Pope
    Daniel N e a 1 Heller, president.
    Men's American OUT Federation,
    will speak on his visit with the
    Pope at the next regular meeting
    Ol the organization to he held at
    the home of Mr and Mrs. Bar-
    nett Moskin. 280 Shore Dr.. E., on
    Sundaj at 2 p.m.
    Past national commander. Jewish
    War Veterans. Heller is a Miami
    attorney.
    Guests of the meeting will be
    Miami and Coral Gables chapters
    ol Women's American ORT.
    LEO HOHAUSER
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    prominent educators and social
    workers taking graduate study in
    the U.S. under \< JW's Fellowship
    Program who will speak at tha
    convention.
    NCJW Natioonal Vice President
    Mrs. Edward F. Stern, of Seattle, is
    chairman of the Convention Com
    mittec. Mrs. Marc Friedlaender,
    ol New York, is vice chairman,
    and Mrs, Sanford Samuel is chair-
    man of the New York Section Host-
    ess Committee.
    Anne Frank
    Chapter Donor
    Anne Frank Chapter. B'nai B'rith
    Women, will have its sixth annual
    donor luncheon on Tuesday noon
    at the Doral Beach Hotel.
    Judge Jack A. Falk will be guest
    speaker, and a musical interim:
    will be given by Frances M. Whit-
    ney, of the University of Miami
    Music School, accompanied by Mr-.
    Lena Maddaford
    Chairman of the donor luncheon
    is Mrs. Mary L. Siegendorf.
    Dora Stein Sisterhood
    Jewish Music Month will be ob-
    served at a regular meeting of the
    Dor., stein Sisterhood in the Israel
    ite Center Social Hall on Tui
    a' 8 p.m. A musical program will
    presented by Cantor and Mrs. Louis
    Cohen, assisted bj the choir.
    Hadassah Book Review
    Mrs Samuel Goldberg, Mian I
    Beach Hadassah Chapter vice pres-
    ident of education, announces an-
    other book review to be held at th^
    Algiers Hotel on Monday, 1:10 p.m.
    Isabelle T. Fogler will review "A
    Sign Upon My Hand," by Marjone
    Adler.
    .o* c*o.
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    Home of South Florida
    310 COLLINS AVENUE
    Ph. 532-6491
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    Page 12-B
    mjmtoto Herdlar
    FridaY. March
    Orthodox Leader of Kashruth Body
    Visits Greater Miami Cooperating!
    Morton Towers leaders will receive special
    -.: the Morton Towers Purim-Israel Ball
    on S Apr. 3
    bleau Hotel. To re^ tin Ihe .-".
    ice Award is recognition of their contri-
    butions to the cultural m lal life or
    -..:.:-...:.:. as ieaders of organizations at Moi
    ton rowers are seated left to right Mrs. Eman-
    uel Ments president Mcrton Towers Group,
    Hadassah; Mrs. Benne't Wexler. president.
    Morton Towers North V. :.-.'
    Cecile G. Kluger. president. B'nai B'rith Ha-
    tikvah Chapter: Mrs. Sam B iban, president,
    15CC Women's Club: and Mrs. Ira Wc
    president, Biscayr.e Chapter ORT. Standing
    ere Meyer L. Cherkcs, chcirman, Morton Tow-
    ers Purim-Israel Ball; Ellison Kosoff. president.
    5 naJ B rith Hatikvah Lodge; Earl M. Weiner.
    president Morton Towers Men's Club; and Eli
    Kammei president, 1500 Men's Club. Not
    shown is Mrs. Rhoda Levine, president. Fight
    for Sight.
    Rabbi Alexander S. Rosenberg
    was in Miami this week to meet
    with Dade County's spiritual lead-
    er?
    Rabbi Rosenberg is administra-
    tor of the Joint Kashruth Commis-
    sion of the I'nion of Orthodox Jew-
    ish Congregations of America.
    Staving at the Coronet Hotel, he
    chose one of four resorts on Mi-
    ami Beach inspected and approved
    by his department. The others are
    Waldman's. the Cromwell and the
    London Arms
    A brother of Dr. Benjamin B.
    Rosenberg, former executive di-
    rector of the Greater Miami Jew-
    ish Federation, he came to the
    U.S. from his native Hungary in
    in 1911. He has served the same
    congregation in Yonkers, N.Y.,
    for tO years.
    A- Rabbi Roset
    third of the ;x million
    Jews in the United State!
    ;th NevertiM
    Morton Towers Will Celebrate Purim
    At Israel Bond Ball Here on Apr. 3
    Initiating a "first" in Greater
    Miami, residents of Morton Towt-r>
    y\\\ celebrate Purim at a festive
    rurim-lsrael Ball on Saturday ere
    ning. Apr. 3. at the Fontainebleau
    Hotel.
    Chairman of the event is Meyer
    L Cherkas. Morton Towers resi
    riert and community leader, who
    said that the ball will "express
    The gaiety of the holiday, the joy
    01 good fellowship and the affinity
    (or Israel in which all of us
    share.'"
    In announcing the Purim-Israel
    Ball, which will be held under
    joint sponsorship with the Israel
    Bond organization. Cherkas pointed
    out that "this will be the first time
    that residents of an apartment
    dwelling have undertaken such an
    event.
    ' Morton Towers was selected as
    the patron group because of the
    Clinic Committee
    Plans Function
    THereth Jacob Carnival
    and refreshments will be
    on tap during the children's carn-
    ival and costume party to be held
    T tereth Jacob -
    - > Set '
    21
    tee for the Reuben Brain
    Clink in Isn ..'Id a func-
    n Sundi
    -----------------
    las Vegas Miofif
    ...
    ude of the social and ideo-
    rganizations which have
    arisen in our midst and their sig-
    nificance to the community "
    Special honor will be paid at the
    Purim-Israel Ball to the heads of
    organizations centering their ac-
    tivities in Morton Towers, in rec-
    ognition of their contribution to
    the cultural and social life of the
    community at large.
    To receive the Amercan-Israel
    Servce Award are Eli Kammer.
    president. 1500 Men's Club: Mrs
    Cecile G. Kluger. president. B'nai
    B'rith Hatikvah Chapter; Ellison
    Kosoff. president. B'nai B'rith Ha
    tikvah Lodge: Mrs. Rhod3 Levine
    president. Fight for Sight; Mrs.
    Lmanuel Menu, president. Morton
    Towers Group. Hada>>jh Mrs Sam
    Ruban. president. 1SO0 Women's
    Club; Mrs. Ira Weiner. president
    Bi-iayr.e Chapter ORT. Earl M
    Weiner. president V
    - Club; and Mrs. Bennett
    president. 1 towers
    S u v,
    - -
    [or Sat
    -
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    umu
    SUtFtOARO tAt LANAI LOUN6I
    A NO SOUTH SEAS ADCMS
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    facture of kosher produaj]
    tories. small >hops jn|,
    across the land.
    Rabbi Rosenberg feels 1
    spite the low number of |
    observing Jews moreoly
    are observing |aL
    of the availability of kosbsl
    The time i- over hvnt||
    housewife h.!- to go to:
    place to buy her
    they are I" i Ji0v3
    Directories of kosher i
    are available free fromt
    cdox Union at 84 FiliJ
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    gourrnet menu featuring the foods of these res'aurjntsl
    who have entrusted to us their priceless recipes
    THE BAYVIEW ROOM
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    Also la carte menu.
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    [March 19. 1965
    +Jew 1st fhridfor
    Page 13-B
    IH
    Hebrew Academy Summer Day Camp
    IVc/oncy
    Jomes Osrer
    Morcia Zo/oc
    Korl Grossinger
    Robert Tanenbaum
    J^at Michael Velaney
    son "i Mr. and Mrs
    ney, 875 NE 174th
    |bi- Bar Mitzvah on Satur-
    : ;;, ih Torah Con-
    I : al John
    f the cele-
    Is honor
    i rec-
    I;
    i Nor nd
    I
    L lebrant,
    R senblum
    lend
    \
    \ i d .ii a re-
    | (he Km-
    i eveniri
    Id in
    SI
    Man
    i ic, will
    , i
    adc of
    I' High. She
    i i nd takes
    ii. tas ol
    pie. II il ies include
    s, particularly
    \\ik and ici skating.
    rents, Mr. and
    I Conn, of Miami
    attend the celebration.
    Bebranl will be honored at
    lion Saturday evening at
    fcomber Motel.
    Karl Grossinger
    today, Mar. 20. at Temple
    be Bar Mitzvah of Karl
    r"n of Mr. and Mrs. Abe
    jer, will be observed.
    |s an eighth grade student
    Junior High School, and
    Jin the school athletic pro-
    le is interested in mechan-
    >as cited at a Science Fair
    Project entry Rare tropical
    pother or Scott's interests.
    ^lebrant plans to continue
    religious school studies.
    I Holly Gilienberg
    , Vlar, 19. Molly
    01 Mr. and Mrs.
    berg, 500 SW
    , itzv.h at
    Holly attends South Miami Junior
    High School. Interested in drama,
    music and voice, she plans to con-
    tinue with her studies.
    Joan Horwich
    During services on Friday eve-
    ning, Mar. L9, al Bi ih l)a\ Id Syna.
    Joan Elizabeth, daughter
    n I Mrs, Harry M"i
    moo Riviera Dr., will be Bas Mit/.-
    vi h.
    is an i: 'lull grade student
    I Pon de Leon Junior High
    she plaj s flute in the school
    I and She has attended Beth i>..\ i I
    cligi ::- Scho I I ir five years and
    Is a recipi 'nt >>i the Matilda Rat-
    ner Award.
    Dr. and Mrs. Horwich are spun
    the congregational Oneg
    Shabbat on I rid ay evening and
    will tender .i dinm r in honor of
    Ji an at Beth David on Saturday
    even
    Grandparents Max Jeruss, of Mi-
    ami Beach, and Mrs. id.i Horwich,
    of Toronto, will be among those
    i tti nding the celebrati
    * *
    Steven Steinberg
    On Saturdaj morning, Mar. 20,
    Steven, son of Mr. and Mrs, Law-
    n ... Steinberg, Ol 6017 SW loth
    St., will be called to the Torah as
    .i Bar Mitzvah at Temple Zion.
    Steven i- an eighth grade stu-
    dent at West Miami Junior lli'j'i
    and for the last two years has won
    first place in the piano competi-
    tion lor the State of Florida.

    Robert Tanenbaum
    Services on Saturday morning,
    Mar. 20. in Beth David Synagogue
    will include the Bar Mitzvah of
    Robert Steven, son of Mr. and Mrs.
    William Tanenbaum, 3685 SW 21st
    St.
    Robert is a seventh grade student
    at Ponce de Leon Junior High and
    plays clarinet in the school orches-
    tra. He has attended Beth David
    Religious School for five years,
    where he has received honors and
    awards and taken part in Religious
    School dramas.
    Robert has conducted the Junior
    Congregational services on High
    Holy Days and other occasions. In
    addition, he is interested in stamp
    and coin-collecting and inventions.
    Mr. and Mrs. Tanenbaum are
    sponsoring the congregational Kid-
    (lush following services and also
    tendering a Bar Mitzvah supper at
    M Da?y>g7& FrsrTResfauFant
    1943 Under S.mie Management
    SERVING LUNCH AND DINNER
    '<> 1ALLV KNOWN ROUMANIAN CHEESE BAGEL.S
    ORDERS TO TAKE OUT
    ' : ANh "M.V DAIRY RB8TAUR INT IN' DADB COUN I'V
    Wl Washington Ave. Ph. 531-9182 if
    Beth David on Sunday evening in
    honor of their son.
    Grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam-
    uel Lipinsky. of Miami Beach, will
    be among those attending.
    *
    Alan Ett
    Alan Paul, son of Mr. and Mrs.
    Seymour Ett. 125.1 N. Biscayne Pt.
    Rd., will be Bar Mitzvah at Temple
    Menorah on Saturday morning,
    Mar. 20.
    An eighth grader at Nautilus
    Junior High, where he plays in the
    concert band, Alan also attends the
    r mple Religious School.
    Following sen Ices, the celebrant
    ill be hon i at a luncheon in
    the Gigi R 10m of the Fontaine-
    Mean Hotel.
    1 t-of-towi ,11 Include
    his v .: its, Mr. and Mrs.
    Jack : New York.
    *
    Bernard Schrager
    On Saturday morning, Mar. 20,
    Bar i : Bernard, son of
    Mr. and Mrs. Louis Schrager, '.880
    So. Treasure Dr., will be observed
    at Temple Ner Tamid.
    Bernard is a student at Nautilus
    Juni Temple Ner Tam-
    il Re
    A i eception w ii! follow sen
    Rcss Fried
    Beth Torah Cor n ill be
    the site of the Bar Mitzvah ol Ros s,
    son Of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Fried.
    14615 NE 4th Ave. on Saturday.
    Mar. 20.
    A seventh grade student at North
    Miami Junior High, the celebrant
    has attended Beth Torah Religious
    School for three years and is ac-
    tive in Boy Scouts of America.
    * *
    James Oster
    Early morning services on Sat-
    urday. Mar. 20. at Temple Emanu-
    El, will include the Bar Mitzvah
    of James, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ir-
    win Oster.
    James attends seventh grade at
    ! Nautilus Junior High. He is class
    treasurer and play trumpet in the
    I school band. Interested in sports of
    1 all kinds, his hobby is political sci-1
    ; ence.
    I James1 grandmothers, Mrs. Helen
    Razil, of Miami Beach, and Mrs.
    , Gertrude Oster, of Brooklyn, N.Y., j
    ' will attend the celebration.
    The celebrant will be honored at
    a Kiddush in Sirkin Hall following
    services, and at a reception Sat-
    urday evening at the Algiers Ho-
    tel.
    + '.' *
    Linda Homier
    Linda, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
    Ma* Homier. 18071 NE 9th Ct, N.
    mi B iach, will be Has Mitzvah
    i n Friday night, Mar. 19, at Beth
    Torah Congregation.
    ;. ,i seventh grade student
    at John F. Kennedy Junior Hi h
    v here she is now on the principal s
    honor roll. She is als i on the honor
    roll at Beth Torah Hebrew School.
    Hebrew Academy of Greater Mi
    ami will open an eight-week sum-
    mer day camp on its grounds, 2400
    Pinetree Dr., Miami Beach, Louis
    Merwitzer, president, announced
    this week.
    The camp, available to boys and
    girls, ages 4 through 12, will be
    cpen June 14 and will end on Aug.
    13.
    Julius Rosenstein, chairman of
    the project, declared that the camp
    program will cover sports and ath-
    letic activities, arts and crafts,
    dramatics, music and swimming in-
    struction for beginners and inter-
    mediates.
    The entire program will be un-
    der the supervision of trained,
    experienced and well-qualified
    specialists. All indoor activities
    will take place in the air-condi-
    tioned building of the Academy.
    In initiating the program, Mer-
    witzer stated, -The Hebrew Acad-
    emy Summer Day Camp will fill
    a long-felt need among th.' chil-
    dren ol our community for an ac-
    tive summer program, combined
    Hebrew and academic studies
    in a n .1 em ironment.
    "Special provisions will be made
    Rabbi Stern on Radio
    H si iii ol the .'a
    i ohen Community Sj na-
    . Miami Beach, will pi
    a s] ecial Pas im on
    Sunday Apr 11. 1:30 p.m.. over
    Station WEDR-FM. Ron Mil-
    ler, station religious director, said
    ast will be off< red as a
    sen ice.
    for students requesting special tu-
    toring in religious and academic
    studies." Merwitzer said.
    The nominal fee will cover trans-
    portation throughout the Greater
    Miami area, as well as daily hot
    lunches served in the Academy's
    air-conditioned lunchroom, snacks,
    tours and trips.
    Committee for the Summer Day
    [ Camp project are Julius Rosen-
    stein, chairman, Sam Reinhard, co-
    ! chairman, Jerome Bienenfeld,
    | Louis Pollack, and David Lippman.
    Grass Stars
    At Gulf stream
    Grass stars and middle distance
    runners will furnish the feature at-
    tractions of the Gulfstream Park
    racing this week.
    The S25.000 Green Valley Handi-
    cap at a mile and a sixteenth on
    the turf is down for decision Wed-
    nesday, while on Saturday, the fea-
    ture will be the Appleton Handicap.
    i.000 added, at seven i'urlon -.
    0 'i the top stalwarts ol
    '-: ads the list of eligibles
    the Green Valley, and his ap
    peat > of turl per-
    il al trad ion.
    Western
    rior, w inner ol the United Na
    tions ip at Atlantic City last
    tner. Western Warrior is un-
    iten in thi"(' Gulfstream starts
    during the past two seasons on the
    grass.
    There is plenty of capable turf-
    running talent available ami
    the 71 nominees to the Green Vaih y
    and Western Warrior hardly will
    have things to him i
    MORRIS & RUTH LERNER
    HARRY ZUCKERMAN
    Catering for All Occasions
    Established in 1945 T
    Famous
    671 WASHINGTON AVE.
    PARKING
    FACILITIES
    JE 1-3987
    MIAMI
    BEACH
    J^esfaurant
    DINNERS SERVED DAILY
    4 P.M. 0 10 P.M.
    r
    L
    HIS4 11 Vi; TERRACE HOTEL
    Catering Department
    STARLIGHT BALLROOM *
    WEDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS BANQUETS
    STRICTLY KOSHER FACILITIES AVAILABLE
    UNDER SUPERVISION OF RABBI TIBOR H. STERN.
    CALL Miss Shirley, Catering Mgr., FR 9-3792
    Continental tot Kosher Caterers
    WEDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS BANQUETS UNLIMITED
    At Your Home, Hall or Synagogue
    Miami's Only "Shomer Shabbes" Restaurant Quality Par Excellence
    8393 BIRD ROAD, MIAMI Phone 226-1744
    H SAND-ELL KOSHER CATE^RSH
    Wow in Kew location! 1216 Normandy Dr., Normandy Isle
    ? Hon d'Oeuvres Supplied to Hotels & Individuals Wholesnle & Retail 4
    BAR MITZVAHS WEDwINCS SOCIAL FUNCTIONS
    > Call Sol Weiss UN 6-6226 Supervised by Rabbi M. Cohen 4
    HAROLD PONT and IRVIN GORDON
    <-OI.|o\ and POXT
    3 KOSHER CATERERS nilll
    I N W cl ir* "'oeuvre* to a complete buffet *
    Jthi'.tru.ST-' MIAMI PHONE FR 4-2655
    reater !| '".,uP,rv''on of the United Kaahrus Association of
    PEN Mniicrn"~SuBervisino "abbi: Rabbi Abraham J Safra.
    JL Z"Sf WEDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS RECEPTIONS
    MZ's PARADISE RESTAURANT
    "rfpU,NS AVENUE Phon0 JE 21671
    LACH KISHKE MATZO BALLS KNISHES
    FISH STEAKS CHOPS CHICKEN
    CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS
    Cu'sine Superb Service Modern Decor
    Current Events
    To be Discussed
    Dr. Simon Wilensky. president,
    will conduct a meeting of the Poale
    Zion. Chaim Greenberg Branch of
    Greater Miami, on Tuesday eve-
    ning at Farband Cultural Center.
    1 842 Washington Ave.
    Program will include "Current
    Events in Israel." analyzed by
    Philip Segal, vice president; an
    essay on "Why We Still Need Zi-
    onism," by Efraim Yaffe. cultural
    chairman; followed by an open dis.
    cussion.
    ROYAL HUNGARIAN TO RESTAURANT
    731 Washington Ave. open JE 8-5401
    tlegant Catering for Bar Mitivahs, Weddings, and all Social functions
    and CATERERS
    940 71st ST. UN 6-6043
    Specialists for Weddings,
    Bar Mitzvahs & Social Functions
    Sf. Louis Club
    St. Louis Club will meet Sunday.
    8 p.m., in the Napoleon Room of
    the Deauville Hotel. Ben Cowan is
    in charge of arrangements.
    TRADITIONAL FRIDAY NIGHT DINNER $3.25
    Raleigh Hotel Dining lloom
    Under supervision of Pearl & louServing the Ultimate in fine Foot!
    18th and Collins JE 8 2040


    Page 14-B
    -Jewis* ftcridfon
    Friday, March 19,
    Cerebral Polsy Drive
    Some 15,401 mtwr,
    calling on their .hborsi
    out Dado Count;
    Wednesday 'ibute *
    United Cer. i '
    Byi
    of the UCP
    re. Camp. ?en
    ^mitb^wTrnctfci before the ** Bettan Bet*)
    supreme Court of the United States
    and presented with a certificate by
    i. court.
    During the ceremony, which took
    place while the Supreme
    Beach Attorney
    Admitted To
    Supreme Court
    Jo-h Rcphun. Miami Beach attor-
    ney and a past president of the Mi-
    ami Beach Zionist District. |
    turned from Washington, w
    Awards were presented in the annual Essay-
    Art Contest on Tuesday. Mar. 9. The contest
    was co-sponsored by the Bureau of Jewish
    Education and the Zionist Organization of Mi-
    ami Beach and Hollywood. Left to right are
    Gil Rcppaport, Zionist executive of '.he South-
    ern Region; Isaac Donen. chairman of the
    Educction Committee of the Zionist Organiza-
    tion of Miami Beach; Kenneth Segall. winner
    of the first prize in the annual Essay Contest;
    Jane Hirschberg, winner of the first prize in
    the annual Art Contest; and Al Ossip, vice
    president of the Burecu of Jewish Education
    and chairman of the Presidents Council of
    Zionists of Dade County.
    Annual Essay-Art Contest Winners
    Revealed by Bureau of Jewish Education
    Kenneth Segall, of Flagler-Gra-
    iada Jewish Center ner of
    .he annual Essay Contest sponsored
    by the Bureau of Jewish Educa-
    tion, and Jane Hirschberg. of Beth
    Torah Congregation, was winner
    i the annual Art Contest.
    The Bureau announced all win-
    mAYB fKAHKU
    Peoples National
    Elects Frankel
    Leonard Usina. chairman of the
    board, has announced that at a
    meeting of the Board of Directors
    of the Peoples Nationoal Bank of
    Bay Harbor Islands on Tuesday.
    Mayer EL Frankel was elected a
    director of the bank.
    Frankel, a business executive
    in real estate investments for
    many years, served in the U.S.
    Army in World War I. He is a
    founder, past president and di-
    rector of the Greater Miami Jew-
    ish Home for the Aged, founder
    and honorary life president of
    Temple Emanu-EI o' Miami
    Beach, as well as a founder of
    the Miami Bearh Zionist Organi-
    zation of America.
    Additionally his activities also
    include the Greater Miami Jewish
    Federation, Young Men's Hebrew
    ation m Brooklyn. N'Y. Uni-
    ted Friends Circle. B'nai B'rith.
    Elks, and Masons.
    it a spring meeting at Beth
    David Con| n on Mar 9.
    Other essay winners included
    Julian Silvcrman. Temple Beth
    Sholem of Hollywood; Heather Mor-
    iber, Temple Ner Tamid: Stephen
    Goodstein. Temple Beth Am; and
    Marilyn C.oldfarb. Beth David
    Congregation.
    Honorable mention in this cate-
    gory went to Barbara Helen* Mor-
    rison, Adath Yeshurun Congrega-
    tion; Ana Sztylerman. Temple
    Menorah. Joan Ziegler. Flagler-
    C.ranada; Jessica Goodstein. Tem-
    ple Beth Am; and Becky (Rebecca)
    Hood win, Beth David Congrega
    tion.
    Other winners in the art category
    were Beth Friedland. Beth Shirah
    Congregation. Frank Horowitz
    Temple Ner Tamid; Amy Dean.
    Eeth Torah; and Shelley Beth Beer.
    Beth David Hebrew High School.
    Honorable mention winners in the
    art category were David Fischer.
    Temple Judea. Michael Fischer.
    Temple Judea: Mary Levkoff. Tem-
    ple Israel: Jay Levine. Temple
    Beth Am: and Janet Bush. Flag-
    ler-Granada.
    Judges for the Essay-Art Contest
    for 1965 sponsored by the Bureau
    of Jewish Education and the Zionist
    Organization of Greater Miami and
    Hollywood for the Jewish schools
    of Greater Miami and Hollywood
    were Reyna Youngerman. Herman
    Higger, Samuel S. Goldberg, local;
    artists; Leo Mindlin, executive ed-
    itor of The Jewish Floridian; Rabbi
    David Shapiro of Hollywood; and I
    Louis Schwartzman. executive di-
    rector of the Bureau.
    Prizes were distributed by Al
    Ossip. vice president of the Bureau
    o f Jewish Education and Isaac
    Donen. chairman of the Education
    Committee of the Miami Beach
    Zionist Organization. The first two
    prizes consisted of scholarship
    grants to Camp Judea. The other
    prizes were volumes of Jewish his-
    literature and knowledge.
    Al Sherman, representing the
    Jewish N md, distributed
    education din
    't the f<>' > ven congrega-
    tions for their the annual
    Tree Fund car;
    National Fund:
    Abraham J. Gittelson. of Beth
    Torah Congregation: Saul Rabin.
    Beth David ( tion; Nettie
    ein. T ,-nple Beth Sholem;
    Yehuda Segal, Adath Yeshurun
    on; Jo>cph Cohen, vice
    .pi" Kmanu-El; and
    Temple B'nai Bhetea
    The Annual Hebrew Vocabulary
    Bee" was directed by Schwartz-
    mandatory word List published by
    the Bureau.
    The following students partici-
    pate.! in the YU Vocabulary-
    Bee""
    Adath Yeshurur Walter Cohen.
    Morrison, Leo Holtz. Ed-
    ward Levenson, David Skup. An-
    drea Shulman.
    Temple Or Olom Debbie Lubin.
    Steve Wetstein, Debbi Putterman.
    Charles Weinstein, Steve Seidler
    Marilyn Kaufman.
    Beth Torah Maria Hirschfeld.
    Sheldon Engler. Barbara Stone.
    Lawrence Bookman. Lawrence
    Kahn. Rose-Edith Berson.
    Temple Beth Am Ellen Gros-
    herger. Stuart Harris. Paul Stein
    haidt. Jean Lawrence.
    Temple Emenu El Cheryl
    Lighter. Esther Robinsky. Richard
    Jacobs. Steven Cooper. Terry
    Shuch, olivia IV Iph Mizrahi
    Temple Zion Lois Glantz,
    Elaine Myers. La)ah Mendel. Alan
    Levine.
    Beth Sholem of Hollywood
    Joan Pollack. Kalman Debski, San-
    - Iverman, Eva Goldman. Lisa
    Mandel. Rachel Shapiro.
    Beth David Cynthia Lubel. Stu-
    art Schacter. Michelle Rachline.
    Henry Rosenkranz. Daniel Najjar.
    David Tanenbaum.
    Temple Judea Alan Horovitz.
    Gary Feder.
    Temple Menorah Ana Sztyler-
    man. Jeffrey Pines. David Zalkind
    Marsha Terner, Jill Robbins, Har
    ris Goldberg.
    Temple Zamora Harvey Fish-
    erman. Rochelle Shapiro.
    Court
    n ..--ion. he was introduced
    to the judges by Archibald Cox
    .. ,1, eneral of the Lnited
    Statts:
    Rephun, who is chairman of the
    South Florida Zionist Youth Com-
    mission and vice president of the
    South Florida Zionist Council, is
    a member of the Board of Direct-
    ors of the Miami Beach Zionist
    District and a past chairman of
    the beard.
    Rephun is married to the former
    Claire Schlesinger. and they have
    two children. Donna Fran and Hil-
    ary. Rephun was recently com-
    mended by the South Florida Dis-
    tricts of the Zionist Organization of
    America 'for his services for the
    four years as treasurer of the
    rnnual C ol Israel Stars.''
    seated each year by the ZOA
    and the Miami Beach Auditorium
    for the benefit of their youth ac-
    tivities.
    Cantor Fuchs
    At Kneseth Israel
    Concert Program
    Cantor Aladar Fuchs. of Belle
    Harbor. NY. was performing art-
    ist at a concert held recently at
    Kneseth Israel Synagogue before
    ;-.n audience of over 800 people.
    The concert was the culmination
    of a weekend of music, during
    which Cantor Fuchs performed at
    .services Friday evening and Sat
    urday morning. it was announced
    by David Kugleman. chairman of
    the synagogue concert committee.
    Cantor Fuchs received hi'
    training in Rumania and Bek'ium.
    and then went to Israel, where he
    became known as an outstanding
    cantor He is presently cantor "f
    Congregation Ohab Zedek. Belle
    Harbor. N V
    Or Olom Will
    Mark Birthday
    '!' mpli .-.
    and 16th St
    blrthda; vening t
    dinner dan ".enter'si
    Hall.
    Sam Puttei man president!
    Conservati' e gabta, J
    that the dim m,u
    of dancing i ill mark theTa
    anniversary
    Temple Or Olom wisH|
    Conservative temple to bek
    in the fast-growirto, ,,4
    southwest area. The congra
    recently built a second,
    including extra classroom I
    ties and an expansion to itji
    torium and service art*.
    Martin Acki directors!
    Temple.
    Committee, laid
    I-
    of the TernpK- over-ill
    program. It i- \pected
    over-all building j
    Temple event
    500 permane;:' sanctuary
    ..ell as sdditional >pace 1
    to 1.300 dui Holy I
    Mr. and Mr- Li nard I
    bairmen ol the birtkdiil
    oration. Members I the 1
    include Mr and Mrs Eh Kin
    and Mrs. Mi I Shifke, Mr.
    Sam Bierman. and Mr aad|
    Morris Draluck.
    Rabbi Samuel April is
    leader.
    Travelers Will
    Get Briefing
    Lippizan Horses|
    At Pompano Pe
    Three of the : med "
    white Lippi an nurses 1
    form at Sui -arace!
    and pacir..
    Pompano P
    Trained ii year-oM(
    Spanish
    School, th m ill l
    many 01 the ir.tncate rr.oM
    made famous by the school
    The program, the first
    be held the next four:
    start at 2 p.m.. and
    many colts which cost froal
    to as much as S75.4M who 1
    making their first starts
    Confirmation Unit
    Assembly Sunday
    Monthly assembly of the Temple
    Emanu-EI Religious School Con-
    firmation Department will take
    place Sunday noon at the North
    Branch Auditorium. 77th St.
    Dickens Ave.
    Program is planned each month rael Airlines. 1
    as part of the school curriculum from Northwest
    under the direction of Morns Tar- The latest movie
    asow, educational d.rector. pan." will also be shown
    Admission is $1 far I
    alt children under U
    ted by their parents ba
    tad tree. One of the
    Ft. Lauderdale B'rtii B'*l
    The Lippizans. the oldest!
    Rabbi Leon Kronish. president of
    t h e Southeast Region. American
    Jewish Congress, announces that a
    bon voyage and briefing meeting
    for the 195 American Jewish Con-
    gress Tour participants will take
    place. Thursday. Mar. 25. 8 p.m.,
    at the South Shore Branch of the
    Miami Beach Federal Savings and in Europe, are traced back*
    Loan Association. 755 Washington when Emperor Maximum
    Ave. t a Wished a stud farm at "
    Present to answer questions Austria-Hungary near Tr
    from tour participants who will stallions imported froi
    shortly travel to Europe. Israel and '
    and the Orient, will be Capt. Leo Gard-
    ner, Southeast director of El Al Is-
    a representative
    Orient Airlines.
    Some of the dances
    Lippizans perform are thei
    walk. higsMtepping. Jj
    walking on their hind W|
    also do pirouette, the piaffej
    gant trotting in place andt
    at;e. a gra i0 mov
    "" '
    X*
    Frankel is recipient of awards
    from the Jewish Theological Sem-
    inary of America and Yeshiva Uni- man. who brought to the stage the
    versity. He has been a member children of Jewish schools of the
    of the Greater Miami eommunif;. sec nd. third and fourth grades of
    for many years, making his home Hebrew Departments. The demon-
    in Miami Beach. His summer stration consisted of the translation
    home is in Los Angeles. Calif. ol Hebrew stories taken from the
    Wk n y*.T ^ J^P *** Harness
    IZfsZk i 4W Ioe Marsh ,r-driver'
    and Sco'chinqton, the trotter; Lillian Perlman;
    lay Landsburgh, of the Decuvi'.'.e Ho:.
    and Mrs. Charles Gertler: and M*
    Levitz.


    Lay. March 19. 1965
    +JmlsHk>rMkMi
    Paqe 15-B
    >njamin Kane,
    lilanthropist,
    lead at Age 77
    Unjamin N". Kane, local civic,
    ll.nlhiopii ;md business leader,
    on Wednesday, Mar. 10, at
    i age of 77.
    1, in Russia, Mr. Kane re-
    ly,.,! the major part of his edu-
    fcuii in Ifhodc Island and began
    King South Florida as a winter
    Idem in !h' l!20"s. He lived at
    E Broadview Dr.. Bay Harbor
    ,nr. Kane built the Bel-Mar Ho-
    | on Miami Beach in 1936. A co-
    jjnder and developer of Bay
    krbor Islands, he supplied fi-
    Incial support for the venture.
    Ine Concourse, the community's
    lin street, was named in his
    Inor.
    Ir Kiinc was a founder and life
    |tee ,,i Mi unt Sinai Hospital, a
    In her ol the Board of Directors
    flic Jewish Home for the Aged,.
    I. member of the Board of Gov-
    jiol the Greater Miami Jewish
    leration. i
    was a part owner and chair-
    ol the hoard of the Mercantile
    imal Bank of Miami until he
    his interest in 1954, but he
    tinned to remain an active
    member after that.
    |veral years prior to his death.
    Kane donated more than a
    her of a million dollars to the
    Lidence Hospital in Rhode
    pel. He owned several hotels
    p among them the Wayland
    BENJAMIN KANt
    lin* Avi died Mar. i Riv< n li
    t JOHNSON. Allan "Red" 36, of 7171
    NW ::i li HI Iloll) n-< i. die i Mm
    7 s. r\ ii-.-k in Easton, Pa. Riverside.
    ; SIEGEL. Sophie, SI, of 171 NE 171x1
    Tel died Mai 9. Itlversld,
    WOLF. ,|i nil .-. 78, of ill. Forte Tow -
    era, died Mar. v S, i v Ices In Tn n-
    i ton, N .i
    KOHN. Sarah, 90, ,,i :,77l BW 1 : (li
    i 'i died Mnp. ::. Riverside.
    KLEIN, .\,1.....!, II. 65, of 1560 KB
    l-,'h St. Newman.
    SCHWARTZ. Rose, 77. ,.f 833 BW 12th
    \v> died Mar. ::. Gordon.
    SLUTzker. Nathan, SO, of 1800 Mer-
    idian Av died Mai. 3. Rlvei Bide.
    wallis. Robert .1.. 77. of 157U Merid-
    ian Ave., .li.-.l Mar. ::. Riverside.
    PRAGER. Philip, 71. ,,( i:."". Mli
    Ave.. died Mar. 1. Riverside.
    Cantor Balaban
    At Waldman's
    For Passover
    Argentine Cantor Muni Balaban
    will conduct Seder services at
    Waldman's Family Hotel, it was
    announced Wednesday.
    Cantor Balaban will come to Mi-
    ;imi Beach by way of New York
    Cily, where he will sing at sev-
    eral concerts, before coming here.
    Cantor Balaban has been offered
    several operatic engagements, but
    declined to swerve from cantorial
    services.
    "I have trained to be a cantor
    i since I was six years old, and I
    , will not change," he said.
    Sam waldman. president of the
    hotel group, said that Cantor Bal-
    aban will also sing during the holi-
    day's religious services in the ho-
    tel's synagogue.
    Accountants
    Hear Forum
    This Week
    Manuel I. Zaiac. associate profes-
    sor. University of Miami, was to
    discuss "Relationship Between In-
    ternal and External Auditor" on
    Thursday, 8 p.m.. at a meeting of
    the South Florida Chapter of the
    National Association of Account
    ants at the Dupont Plaza Hotel.
    At a simultaneous forum. Walter
    .1 Kuras. comptroller. ABC Busi-
    ness Forms, was to discuss "Work
    Simplification."
    New York Club Meeting
    New York Club of Florida will
    meet Sunday, 8 p.m.. at Washing-
    ton Federal. 699 NE 167th St.
    New Manischewitz Product
    Carriage Clubbers at Miami
    Springs Villas are planning a
    Beet-Nik party for Tuesday. Mar.
    30. at 6:30 p.m. Affair in the Car-
    riage Club will introduce a new
    Manischewitz product called Bee-
    Treet, homogenized drink which
    makes a delightful appetizer or
    warm weather drink. ST.
    \r. Kane is survived by his
    Esther; three sons, Sidney,
    'rovidence, Irwin, of Beverly
    ft. Calif., and Howard, of Mi-
    Beach; a brother, Matthew,
    sister, Dr. Bella Brower, both
    lew York; six grandchildren
    six great-grandchildren.
    ' ices were Mar. 11 in Bias-
    Funeral Chapel, with further
    kes and interment in Provi-
    ibbi's Mother
    >s at Age 76
    Minnie Wernick, 76, of Mi-
    Beach, died Mar. 14 in Brook-
    s'. Y.
    Wernick was the mother of
    li Henry Wernick, spiritual
    ir of Tifereth Israel Congrega-
    |<>500 N Miami Ave.
    came to Miami from Cali
    m 1964. In addition to Rab-
    ftrnick, she leaves the fol-
    | survivors:
    other sons. Rabbi William
    |'ik. of Brooklyn, N.Y.; Milton
    1 k, of New Jersey; and Har-
    ''"ilk. of St. Louis. Mo.
    Wernick is also survived by
    ndchildren and seven
    (grandchildren. Services were
    n Brooklyn,
    Toastmasters Will
    Meet Wednesday
    North Miami Beach Toastmasters
    Club anticipates an all-time record
    attendance at the Open House
    meeting slated for Wednesday, 6:30
    p.m., at Zeman's Restaurant, 1825
    NE 163rd St.. according to Mel
    Daum, president.
    Among distinguished guests will
    be Area Governor Fred Thompson.
    At a preliminary speech contest
    last Tuesday, two winners were
    named, according to Chief Judge
    Al Issacs. Mort Luxner will repre-
    sent the club at an area speech con-
    test later in March.
    Featured speakers at the Mar. 23
    event will be Elmer Massing, Bob
    Stone. Tony Tannachion and Har-
    vey Baxter. Vice President Bill
    Stone urged all Toastmasters to at-
    tend. Herb Ellis will serve as mas-
    ter of ceremonies.
    i
    |SERMAN
    Miami textile man-
    ' vi who lived al
    SI Korth Miami
    i "' Mar. III. Owner and
    f '" Paul Kaiser and
    | rahric manufactur-
    L an i showroom al i.....
    J1'-'" \.- he Has |,ast ,-,.,..
    I '"- and Decorator*
    | chairman of the
    f liealKn Derby, and was
    r in head the newly-formed
    F" i'"-;i..r Design Assocla-
    LV* Surviving are hit wife,
    |\.' .,,', ', ?"* William and
    |' "f N-rth Miami Beach;
    L ,' '."."' '"" 'tew. s'.-r-
    \i,, ""' Mar I" R'ver-
    li",-',.!;, "''' c*Pel. North mi-

    Plelll' v ''-'. hiiKl.nnd of Mrs.
    Er dii ." Vli""i ''""-> Civic
    rr' 'ii-i In Jersey (-V| N ,
    Br,'i- u^. '""'' K"d manu-
    al ',' ""lV an import-
    V.y T' '" Mi'viv.,1
    fen, 2 dau8*Ur- '' ">!
    L ,ilv"'"" wr held in
    iTthTe! ,'-","V, 4"' ,,f
    an, i.''.'":. ^" Gordon.
    Tai, ': [ "' IBM Jeffer-
    ,. ,';' Mar u s,.vi,,.s ,
    v...- i Klveixlde
    '' ''"-'I Mar. 12, River-
    "Jto. 84, ,,f ,ooo sv.
    \ ] I- R verslde.
    8W 18th
    Yivo Forum
    Features Artist
    Yivo Forum will conclude its lec-
    ture series Saturda\ with Nehe-
    miah Mark, renowned sculptor, as
    guest lecturer.
    Mark will discuss 'Jewish Life as
    Seen Through Art."
    Mark is noted for his work de-
    picting biblical personalities and
    "shtetl" types.
    The evening, which will also
    mark the Purim holiday, is sched-
    uled for 812 Washington Ave
    CANTO*? MUNI BALABAN
    AJCom. Leaders
    Will Meet Pope
    NEW YORK (JTA> A delega-
    tion of 50 American Jewish Com
    mittee leaders from more than 20
    cities throughout the country left
    on a three-week mission to Israel.
    Home and Paris. The delegation
    is slated to have an audience with
    I'ope I'aul at the Vatican on Mar.
    24.
    Major focus of the program will
    be Israel where the delegation will
    spend thirteen days. Through the
    Committee's Israel office in Tel
    Aviv, conferences and briefings
    will be arranged with top Israeli
    officials and leaders in cultural
    and related fields. A special fea-
    ture of the program will be a num-
    ber of small workshops which will
    bring together members of the
    delegation with prominent Israelis
    in similar occupations to exchange
    views and information on "human
    relations and other problems."
    Co-chairman of the delegation,
    the first cf its kind for the Amer-
    ican Jewish Committee, are Rich-
    ard Maass, of White Plains, a vice
    president of the Committee, and
    Gerard Weinstock, of Scarsdale, a
    member of the Committee's exec-
    utive board.
    LEGAL NOTICE
    Sandy Wirwill, teen-age skat-
    ing star from Detroit, Mich.,
    is one of the headliners with
    Holiday on Ice, coming to
    the Miami Beach Convention
    Hall on Monday, Mar 29, for
    a seven-day stand. The open-
    ing night is sponsored by the
    North Dade Lodge of B'nai
    B'rith for the benefit of the
    Sunland Training Center for
    Retarded Children.
    Wien Named
    Variety Trustee
    Leonard A. Wien, Miami Beach
    civic leader, has been named a trus-
    tee of Variety Children's Hospital.
    A local investor and business ex-
    ecutive. Wien is associated with the
    Miami Airways Hotel in Miami
    Springs. He is a director at Temple
    Israel, a trustee and secretary of
    Mt. Sinai Hospital, and president of
    the Papanicolaou Cancer Institute.
    LEGAL NOTICE
    Washington Federal Savings and Loan Association of Miami
    Beach receives a public service award from the Biscayne
    Democratic Club. Left to right are Hyman Lieberman, pres-
    ident of the Biscayne Democratic Club; Abraham Grunhut,
    vice president of the Washington Ave. branch of Washington
    Federal Savings and Loan Association of Miami Beach; Max
    Affachiner and Peter F. Heller, former presidents of the Bis-
    cayne Democratic Club.
    CERTIFICATE OF CORPORATE
    DISSOLUTION
    IN THE NAME AND BY
    THE AUTHORITY OF THE
    STATE OF FLORIDA
    I'll Al.l. TO Ulln.M TIIKSK I'ltKS
    IIXTS KHALI, i'ii.mi:. (1RKRTIXC1S:
    U'h.i.a.-. MKYRR YKI-I.IN. MIAMI
    IIKACH, Klxmill \: HARRY ROSKN,
    Ml \ Ml I IK MM. I- 1.1 >UII>A: .1 ERRY
    KAY, MIAMI i:i: V.-ll. FLORIDA .IM
    ',.ii the llili da) of Jnnuary, A.M., 1958,
    ruuxv i" lie incorporated under the
    lawn ..I ili,- Slate ( Florida I7"ili
    ItESTAI'RANT CORP. :, corporation,
    with Ha i.i i11. ii...l |>lai ol bualiii --
    ,! MIAMI IIKACH, HADE COl'NTY,
    in the Mat< "i Florida, and whereas
    mi, li corporation did on the --ml da]
    .I February, A.D. IMS, cauae to be
    filed in ili. office of the Becretarj of
    State of iii. State "f Florida, the
    documental) authority required under
    Section 808.27, Florida Statutes, allow-
    ing ihi- dissolution of xu,-li corpora-
    tion.
    Now, therefore, the Secretary of
    State does hereby certify to the fore-
    golng and that he Is aattefied that the
    requirement! >>f the law ha\,- been
    compiled with.
    IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have
    hereunto x,.| my hand and have
    affixed the Qreat Baal of the State
    of Florida, at Tallahassee, the
    Capital, tins the TWENTY SEC-
    OND da) ..1 FKHRl'ARY. AH
    mil.-.
    (seal) Tn.M A MA MS
    Secretary of Btate
    3/19/65
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
    the undersigned, desiring to engage in
    business under the fictitious name of
    CONTINENTAL INVESTIGATIONS
    at Suite 20S 18499 -V K 19th Avenue,
    North Miami Beach, Florida Intends
    to register said name with thi
    .1 the Circuit Court of Dade County,
    da.
    CI1 VRLES COOK, Bi li Owner
    I .M & WEILL
    . > lie Building
    - Mi.ui! !
    ' Attorneys for Owner 3, l2-l'.'--'. i
    NOT'CE BY PUBLICATION
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
    COURT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
    DADE COUNTY IN CHANCERY.
    NO. 85C2925
    I -A I 1.1 V |; APr-LEHAl'M,
    Plaintiff J
    vs.
    SOLOMON APPLFTBAl'M B k a
    SAM APPEL
    I), l. ii.lain
    SUIT FOR DIVORCE
    Ti > SOLI 'Mi iN' API'LEBAl'M
    79IS Cote st. I.in
    Apl 503
    Montreal, Canada
    You, KUlomon Applebnum, are here-
    b) notified that o Bill ..f Complaint
    for Divorce lias been filed agalnsl
    you, and you are required i" ser\"e B
    copy ,.f your Answer or Pleading to
    the Bill of Complaint on the I'lain-
    tlffn attorney, I'All. KWITNEY, 4-j'i
    Lincoln Road, Miami Bench, Florida
    and file the original Answer or Plead-
    ing in the offlci of Hi. Clerk ol the
    Circuit I'miii .hi in before the 20th
    da) ol Vprll, 19*5 If ou fall to do so,
    ii.lu-.iii.nl ii\ defnult "ill be taken
    i v.ni fi.i the relief demanded
    In the Bill of Complain)
    This notlc, shall I..- published om i
    i-a.-h week for four consecutive weeks
    in The JEWISH l"l I IRIHIAN,
    noNK \\m i ii:ih:i:i:m m Miami,
    Florida, ihi> I7lh day ,.l March, .\
    1965
    E. n LEATHERMAN,
    i 'lerk, '.' cult Com i.
    Dade Count.'. Floi
    i Seal i By: I, Snei den
    Deputy Clerk
    V Vl'L KWITNEY
    Attoi m> i. -i Plaintiff
    :: iv-i'i;. i |.g
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
    FLORIDA IN AND FOR
    DADE COUNTY IN CHANCERY
    NO. 65C 2026
    THE WtLLIAHSni'RGH SAVINGS
    BANK
    PnrtirHff,
    VI
    EDWIN ROBERT IIAYI,KSs' til
    ANM------------BAYLE8S, hi.- wife, if
    iimrried,
    Defendants
    NOTICE OF SUIT
    T" Kdwln Robert Bayless III. Ma-
    tin,' Cbrps Recruiting Statiom Itoom
    172 Ne Federal Building, :':.'l West
    i Dafnyelte Avenue, Meirnil. Michigan,
    I8S6 and ------------------- Kayspss, his
    wife, if married. Residence I'nknown,
    . it" living and ii ,1,-ad. her unknown
    helis. devisees, legatees, grantees, as-
    signees, llenors, creditors, trustees "r
    oilier claimants, claiming by, tlirnu^h.
    undei i- agalnsl an) of the above
    named defemlants who are deoeased
    You are hereby notified that tin*
    above captioned action lias been In-
    stituted against you In the Circuit
    Court ..I' Hi. Eleventh Judicial Circuit
    of Florida In and for Dade Count) to
    lose a mortgage ni..... the fol
    lowing described real property:
    Lot :' Block "ii FIRST ADIUTItiV
    l'i i C \l'.' 'I. < ll'Y a.......ling to Hie
    I Plat thereof, recorded In Plal Book BO
    ai Page 19 m Hi. Public Records ol
    Mai.- County, Florida
    Ymi are required to file n responsive
    'pleading to plaintiff's complaint wiih
    the i i rk "I I ii, 1- i -.iin '.nil I. ami
    a cop) tin 11 ni upon plaintiff's
    attorn, > MARTIN l- INE Mad.- Fed-
    iil.lu Miami. Florida 33181, not
    later than April S I. 196 i, or a I >e< i
    Pin Confesso ill be entered against
    j mi
    DATED: Mar 16, 1965
    E. li LEATHERM \ N"
    Clerk "I" tli.- Circuit l 'ourl
    (seal i By: C P, Oopeland
    Deput) Clerk
    MARTIN FINE
    l iad. I ederal Building
    Miami. Florida, 83131
    3 19-24, 4'2-9
    IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
    IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
    FLORIDA IN PROBATE
    No. 66316-B
    IN RE: Estate "f
    RAYMIIND MARCUS
    l leceased
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    T,i All Creditors and All Persona Hav-
    Iiik Claims Against said Estate:
    You are hereby notified and re-
    quired to present any claims and de-
    mands Which yon may have against
    the estate ,.f KAYMoxu MARCUS
    deceased late of Dade County, Flor-
    ida, to the County Judges of Made
    County, and file the same in dupli-
    cate ami as provided in Section ":::>.it:,
    Florida Statutes, In their offices In
    the County Courthouse In Made Coun-
    ty, Florida, within six calendar
    months from the time "f the first
    publication hereof, or the same will
    be barred.
    Dated at Miami. Florida, this 11th
    da> ni March, A D. 1965
    \ i VIAN m Alters
    a^ Administratrix
    First publlcatl......f this notice on
    i In- 19th da) of March, 1966.
    i:\ RON l. SPARBER
    Alt, i n.> for Admlnlsl ra' i i\
    Lincoln Ro id
    -Miami Beach, Fl
    /2-9


    Page 16-B
    trmictn-rUfrr
    Fr:d ]
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    , 2055 CORAL WAY
    DADELAND
    ' 79TH ST. CAUSEWAY
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    1895 ALTON ROAD
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    940 HARDING AVE.
    12O0 S. DIXIE HWY.
    FREDERICM S STORES
    18342 N.w. 7TH AVE.
    'These Stores
    ITH APPETIZER DEPTS.
    960 E. 8th AVE.
    HIALEAM
    * 880 N.E. 125TH ST.
    - 1825 N.E. 185TH ST.
    * 163RD. ST. CENTER
    2 700 HOLLYWOOD B LVD
    . '. 2017 TYLER ST.
    HOLLYWOOD
    420 N. FEDERAL HWY.
    POWPANO BEACH
    WITH APPETIZER DEPTS.
    - 6850 BIRD RD.
    OPEN SUNDAY
    Think FIRST of FOOD FA!r|
    FOR SAVINGS GALORE IN OUR WONDERFUL T
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    MARINE HERRING.
    JARLSBERG IMPORTED SLICED
    SWISS CHEESE.....
    LADY GOURMET
    REGULAR RORSCHT
    MOTHER'S KOSHER (WITH GOLDEN CORN OIL)
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    PARTY PLATTERS ioo tasty pieces
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    MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS with iVERY PURCHASE for the MOST BEAUTIFUL GIFTS!


    United Synagogue Youth 14th Annual
    fewi$ll IFlOiridliatltl Regional Convention Mapped for Friday
    !i, Florida. Friday. March 19. 1965
    Section C
    ateeiilh anniversary of Congreaation Beth
    jh will be celebrated at a Chai Banquet on
    \dcy. Mar. 28. 6:30 p.m., at the Cromwell
    e!. IsiHor H. Krar""1' boncef" t;-> rv-o-.
    jit of Beth Tfilah. will be honored. Banquet
    pmiltee includes (left to right.) Hyman Zaid-
    chairman; Rev. Joseph Krantz. co-chair-
    man; Louis Merwitzer. treasurer; Israel Green-
    berg, co-chairman; Jack Ciment. president;
    and Rabbi Joseph Rackovskv. spiritual leader.
    Seated (center) arp Mrs. Israel Greenberg.
    president of the Beth Tfilah Sisterhood; Mrs.
    Carl Brandes (right), vice preiident; and Mrs.
    Jacob L. Hoenig (lof*.\ secretary.
    (ins to be Guests of Honor at Third
    ler Celebration of Kupat Holim Apr 18
    Karen Adier. of Temple Kinuini-
    KI. .Miami Beach, and Steven Wein-
    inger, of Beth Torah Congregation,
    V Miami Beach, Florida, will serve
    as co-chairmen of the I4th annual
    regional convention of the United
    Synagogue Youth on Mar. 19 to 21
    at the DILido Hotel
    Theme of the convention is
    "United Synagogue Youth Looks :;t
    the World Jewish Community." Del
    agates will hear reports on the state
    A the Jewish community in South
    America, Israel, Europe and par
    Menially Russia.
    Guest speaker will be Dr. Irv-
    ing Lehrman, of Temple Emanu-
    Dr. Weiner
    Specks Here
    Guest speaker at the Yivo Forum
    on Saturday evening at Farband
    Center. 832 Washington Avc.. \va-
    Dr. Gershon Wein e r. who has
    chosen tor his second lecture "The
    Spiritual Values of Yiddish Liter
    i'ture."
    A graduate of Yeshiva University
    Pnd Teachers College of Columbia
    University, Dr. Gershon was or-
    dained as a rabbi at the Jewish
    Theological Seminary of America.
    Me serves at present as dean of
    the Jewish Teachers Seminary in
    New York.
    The Yivo Forum is a weekly pre-
    sentation of the Greater Miami
    Yivo Committee.
    and Mrs Jacob Rifkin. of Mi-
    teach, will be honored guests
    e Third Seder celebration CO-
    the Israel Histadrul
    i and the Greater Mi
    louncil lor Medical Services in
    Kupat llojjnv
    Third Seder, commemorat-
    i;.....w t< ..nth anniversary of
    f .'. il! take place
    .-.:: blcau Hotel on
    ing. Apr. 18, at 6 p.m.
    i i iry La w s will be
    observed at the event,
    II help to launch the proj-
    larnishing and equipping
    Miami Rehabilitation
    bal Center, in Beersheba. Is
    |r and Mrs. Rifkin pioneered
    I t'ovelopinert of the Medical
    (ter by establishing the Har-
    pnd Jacob Rifkin Physiothera-
    "Depaitment at the Beersheba
    Per. They are noted for their
    pership and support of many
    Pmg organizations serving the
    f/ilding of the State of Israel.
    et\ til ;is honorary chair
    |"t last year's Third Seder Cel-
    Iti n, w hich honored Anna
    >'! Mi yets as National Hista
    "Woman o| the Year."
    I'': L '' Kriiish, honorarv
    rnuin. announces that chairman
    I Third Seder Cele
    '' ill be Jack S. Popick.
    Y1 industrialist and M i a m i
    unity leader.
    Leaders of the Greater Miami
    Council for Medical Services in
    Israel-Kupat Holim and sponsors of
    this year's Third Seder celebration
    include Anna Brenner Meyers and
    Rabbi Leon Kranish. honorary
    chairmen; Julius E. Cooper, co-
    chairman; Sam Lachman, siere
    tary; Morris Newmarx, treasurer;
    and William Bornstein, Joseph Co-
    hen Marvin Cooper, Morns Coo-
    per Mrs. Jennie Grossinger, Abra-
    ham Grunhut, Mrs Trudy Hamer-
    4Chlag. Max llecht. Mr and Mrs.
    lack Katzman and Mr. and Mrs
    Max Weitz. Board of Directors.
    Leaders of the Israel Histadrut
    Committee of Greater Miami co-
    sponsors cf the tribute to Mr. and
    Mrs. Rifkin include Joshua Z.
    Stadlan, honorary president;
    Sam Feinstein, president; Rabbi
    Leor Kronish, honorary chair-
    man; Dr. Isaac Unterman, honor-
    ary vice president; Moe Levin
    chairman of the Executive Com-
    mittee; Mrs. Milton Green, pres-
    ident of the Pioneer Women's
    Council; Irving M. Sachs, vice
    president, Morris Newmark,
    treasurer, Manuel Burstein, pres-
    ident, Ben-Gurion Branch of the
    Labor Zianist Organization; Mor-
    ris Honigbaum president, Bialik
    Branch; Joseph P. Zuckerman.
    president, Lebediker Branch;
    Samuel Gelfand. president, David
    Bliss Branch; ard Dr. Simon Wil-
    ensky, president, Poale Zion.
    I
    -*^kj m Tp .'
    '^aH

    I
    Israel-Minded
    To be Interviewed
    On Sunday and Monday, Aaron
    Margalith, representative of the
    Jewish Agency, American Section,
    will interview persons desiring to
    work, settle or study in Israel.
    Margalith. heading a recently
    opened otliee in Atlanta. Ga vis-
    its Greater Miami several times a
    year in order to make available in-
    formation about professions, jobs,
    schooling and housing in Israel.
    Formerly director of the office of
    the mayor 01 Jerusalem and mu-
    nicipal spokesman. Margalith has
    beaded the Aliyah Department of
    the Jewish Agency in the South-
    eastern United States since Sep-
    tember
    i.T" Somerstein (left ) and Max Temchin (right), chairmen
    !"je Metals Group, plan their 1965 Combined Jewish Appeal
    '7a'9n- Both have served as leaders oi their industry and
    e Petals Division drive for many years.
    MR. AND MRS. JACOB RlfKIN
    Also on the Sponsoring Commit-
    tee are Max Astor. William Beck
    with, Mrs. Anna Sorin Bilil. Harry
    Chaet, Mrs. Rose B. Cohen. Jack
    Cooper. Mr. and Mrs. Archie Dick,
    stein, A Filosof. Israel Kinkel.
    Abraham Kraidlin, Mayshie Fried-
    berg, Joseph Goldberg. Meyer
    Goldstein. Mrs. Miriam Halporm.
    Max Hecht, Mr. and Mrs. Meyer
    Kahn. Mrs. Joseph Krantz. Philip
    Kraus, Joseph Kuluva, I. Leder-
    man. Mrs. Sam Lerner. Benjamin
    Levin, Eli Malin. Mrs. Rose Marks
    David Matanky. Mis. Lena Mintzes,
    Mrs. Leah Notkin. Solomon Par-
    ness. Joseph Rabin, Dr. A. Rosett,
    Hairy Rosen, Harry Sacks, A. Ro-
    \iu-ky. Oscar Shapiro. Alick Sil-
    verstein, Dr. Nathaniel Soroff, Mrs.
    Jennie Seitlin, Jacob Schaehter,
    Ben Talmadge, Simon Tetenbaam
    and S. Wols n
    Moshe Herman is executive di-
    rector ol both the Israel Histadrut
    Committee and the Greater Miami
    Council for Medical Services In ls-
    rael, The evening, in addition to
    comineinoratm ( me tin.....
    sarj ,:' the State ol Israel, will help
    to purchase medical equipment fot
    the Rehabilitation Medical Center
    in Beersheba.
    Rabbi April
    Speaks at Or Olom
    Rabbi Simon April, who has just
    returned from a viail to Israel,
    spoke on "Israel as I see It"
    it Pridat evening services at Tem-
    ple or Olom, where his son. Rabbi
    Samuel April, has served as spiril
    ual leader I the past seven years
    Former spiritual leader of Miami
    Hebrew Congregation, now Beth
    Kodsh, and of Beth Moshe. Bah
    bi Simon April served the Miami
    community for over 20 years.
    Belli Kodesh
    Purim Festival
    Annual Purim Festival of Beth
    Kodesh Congregation will be held
    on Sunday, 6 p.m.. at the Knights
    oi Pythias Hall, 4601 W. Flagler
    St.
    Evening will include entertain-
    ment by Harvey Bell and son, and
    an orchestra for dancing. Annual
    spring journal will be distributed.
    and a bullet supper will be avail-
    able.
    Gifts will include a portable TV
    set, dinners and weekends for two
    at hotels and restaurants in the
    Miami and Miami Beach area
    Steven Weininger Karen Adier
    El, 1965 chairman of the Com-
    bined Jewish Appeal campaign.
    art a national vice president if
    the Zionist Organization of Amer-
    ica.
    Delegates from 28 COngregati
    and five states oi the Southeast i
    gion will be attending the convi -
    tion. which is the largest in '
    14-year history of the organizati
    The attendance, numbering 400, i
    double that of the convention Ii
    four years ago in same locale.
    USY members ol South Flor
    have been busy for months prep
    ing lor the convention and in ad-
    dition to the co-chairmen, the I d-
    Icwing have assumed leadership
    roles:
    Kenneth Platt, of Temple Sinai
    L'SY. regional president. Diane
    Glickman, Temple Menorah, and
    Thomas Mann. Temple Sinai. II >l-
    lywood in charge ol registration;
    Judy Schiff and Nora Feldman. of
    Beth David, in charge of ki's-.
    stcve Diamond, of Atlanta, Ga.. re-
    ligious chairman: Orcn llarari and
    Bruce Sokler. of Temple Sinai, in
    charge o| study groups: Beverly
    Wolf, Temple Sinai, in charge of
    song and dance: Gerry I'arncss. Ol
    B'nai Raphael, hospitality: Mar-
    lene Krovetz, Temple Emanu-EI,
    decorations: Trudy Sigal. Temple
    Emanu-EI and Aaron Abramowitz,
    Beth Torah, special activities;
    Bennett Cobn, Beth Sholcm, Holly-
    wood, senior reception-, and Rich-
    ard Reyer, of Daytona Beach, in
    charge of the college-age program.
    The convention is urder the di-
    rectorship of Rabbi Allen Rutchik,
    while Phillip Schiff, of Beth D .
    vid Congregatioon, serves as
    chairman of the Youth Commis-
    sion Southeast Region, and is
    first vice president of the parent
    organization. United Synagogue
    of America.
    Marshall Baltuch is in charge il
    the advisor's program The United
    Synagogue Youth is the teen-a?i
    arm of the imted Synagogue >f
    America numbering over 3(H) chap-
    ters in the United Stales and Can
    ada, with membership in excess >i
    40,000.
    Chagall and the Bible
    The exhibition. -Chagall and the
    Bible." continues through March
    in the Community House Lounge
    ol Temple Israel and may he
    viewed before or after -i .vices
    on Friday evening or during regu-
    lar hours throughout the week
    Second annual art show and cocktail party of the Women's
    Committee of Jewi.1 h Family and Children's Service will be
    held Apr. 10, starting at 6 p.m., in the Neptune Room of the
    Surfside Community Center. Shown is Mrs. Bernard Kramar-
    sky (right), presenting a signed lithograph by Jean Duly to
    Mrs. Max V. Ccgen, president of the Women's Committee.
    Mrs. Kramarsky's gift will be one of the prizes awarded at th =
    show, entitled "Trip to Spain.'' Proceeds will go to the JFCS
    Children's Home.


    Page 2-C
    Jeistncri Friday, :/C;d| J


    Intermarriage fProblem is Bafflij
    By NATHAN ZIPRIN (
    The question of intermarriage
    i ha* long been baffling the Jewish;
    A concert pianist, the 5,000th United Hias assisted refugee to
    arrive in the United States under PL 86-648, the Fair-Share
    Refugee Law, is greeted by James P. Rice (right), United Hias
    executive director. The newcomer, Toma Schwartz, will be
    assisted to establish his career by the New York Association
    for New Americans and the Jewish community of Memphis,
    Tenn., where his paren's, who arrived in the U.S. last year
    with United Hias aid, now reside. The 31-year-old pianist
    was included in a group of 87 Jewish migrants from Europe,
    Egypt, and Turkey who will be resettled in 10 communities
    throughout the country, including New York City, Los An-
    geles, Newark, Philadelphia, Washington, D.C., Indianapolis,
    Minneapolis, Cleveland, San Francisco and Worcester.
    community in America.
    The solution, if there is any.j
    seems even more baffling.
    Intermarriage basically is the
    fruit of two causes inadequacy i
    of education and. more import-
    antly, the force of the outside world
    on a minority that seeks unique
    survival.
    In recent months Jewish leaders,
    journalists and rabbis, have been
    paving deep attention to the prob-
    lem but none of them has come up
    with a solution, either because
    there is none or because the prob
    U-m has not really been thought out.
    This writer for one does not
    subscribe to the view that inter-
    marriage reflects a breakdown in
    Jewish influence, but rather that
    it mirrors the power of the Ameri-
    can milieu to absorb minorities.
    \ The intermarried in this corner's
    ', opinion are merely people who
    were lacking in the spiritual re-
    sources that are required in the
    encountering of that problem.
    Briefly then, their act of inter-
    marriage was not a contemplated
    act of desertion from path as
    much as an act of capitulation to
    the mainstream that was driving
    them in another direction.
    Just as it is important to do res
    cue work when a man is carried a
    way by a stream, so it is important
    to find a medium of rescuing those
    who have been carried away by the
    mainstream. If we consider the (
    Jew who has permitted himself to
    be carried away by the mainstream j
    as a complete loss, it Is time toi
    stop mourning over the loss and
    pause in contemplation of new
    ramparts for survival.
    There are no available statistics
    indicating how many of the inter- (
    married are actually lost to the
    faith. Here too. I am of the opinion
    that a large number of them main-
    tain enough of a nostalgic at-
    tachment to their homes to make
    them potential repentants.
    Intermarriage then is a symptom
    both of Jewish decay and the pow-
    er and the lure of new surround-
    ings. Under these circumstance-
    it is sheer folly to treat the inter-
    married as deserters who deserve,
    only to be ostracized. A policy of
    ostracizing can only lead to their
    eternal alienation.
    It is not surprising that Orthodox
    Jew* should be more deeply con-
    cerned with the problem than our
    people of liberal schools of Jewish
    religious thought. But it seems to j
    this writer that the idea of public
    condemnation of Jews marrying'
    outside the fold, as was suggested;
    at a recent conference of Ortho-
    dox Jewish leaders in Chicago, is
    neither an effective, nor even a
    palliative, remedy.
    To exclude intermarried coup-
    les from synagogue facilities or
    to deny them the use of syna-
    gogues on occasions such as mar-
    riage and death is not only a
    travesty, but brutal in the sense
    that it forever foreclto.
    turn, of the repentant ,,1
    monly accepted in j
    low taw that one who u
    religious sanctum wihwl
    ioos motivation is cemaLt
    come, for whttevtr hi,,
    purpose, his ultimate end,
    return to synagogue in i
    vah.
    To foreclose the vna
    termarried kaddish si^]
    us not as a mo\c m the,]
    deterring Intermarrin,!
    keeping the inhimarnedi
    fold eternally onc ihcv ha
    the step. Surei\ i person
    intermarried will not be
    by exclusion or ,:nden
    ROOF LEJ
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    1A < o
    WT 685-11
    Nazi Found Dead In Uruguay
    rived in this country from Sao
    Paulo, Brazil.
    A note, in English, pinned to his
    body, gave details of his crimes
    against the Jews. Cabria said. His
    record was said to have included
    charges of mass murder of Jews
    before the Nurenberg War Crimes
    trials.
    The home where the body was
    found had been rented on Feb. 1.
    according to Commissioner Ca-
    bria. by a man saying he was
    Waldo Heinz Taussing. of Austria.
    The latter's whereabouts are not
    known here.
    MONTEVIDEO (JTA Police
    officials found the body of a dead
    man believed to be Herbert Cu-
    lture, a suspected Nazi war crim-
    inal involved in the killing of 30.
    000 Jews from the Riga ghetto dur
    ing World War II.
    The police started their investi-
    gation here after receiving from
    the Associated Press Bureau in
    Bonn. Germany, copy of a letter
    sent to that office. The letter,
    carrying a signature. "Those Who
    Can Never Forget," reported that
    Cukurs had been killed in Monte-
    video, giving the address of a
    house in a fashionable suburb here,
    where the body was found. The
    man had been shot and his body
    stuffed into a trunk.
    A statement by Commissioner
    Santana W. Cabria, security
    chief of the Uruguayan police,
    said the man was apparently the
    victim of "Jewish revenge," and
    was believed to have been killed
    here on Feb. 24, the day he ar-
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    w, March 19. 1965
    +Jeni*l>ncridrian
    Page 3-C
    U.S. Surprised By Bonn Move
    ates 0f the Greater Miami Section, Na-
    a\ Council of Jewish Women, to the nation-
    fiennial convention are shown preparing
    e-als for the convention. Left to right are
    Irving L. Wexler; Mrs. Edwin B. Oppen-
    Mrs. Stanley C. Myers, national vice
    fcdent of NCJW; Mrs. Leopold Schwartz;
    William I. Brenner, Section president;
    Aaron Farr, national board member: Mrs.
    Larry Hoffman and Mrs. Marvin L. Zank. Not
    shown are Miss Minnie Feinberg, executive
    secretary; Mrs. Arthur Gilbert; Mrs. Louis Gor-
    don; Mrs. Gerald Kogan; Mrs. Sidney Lewis,
    national board member; and Mrs. Harry Or-
    leans. The convention is slated for New York
    City at the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel on Mar. 28
    through Apr. 1. Theme will be "A Woman's
    Place is in the World."
    WASHINGTON (JTA) The
    United States Government did not
    agree with West Germany's decis-
    ion to grant full diplomatic recog-
    nition to Israel because of fear in
    Washington of Arab responses, it
    was learned from authoritative
    government sources.
    The Bonn announcement came
    as a surprise to the State Depart-
    ment, which had hoped that Bonn
    would not make such a move at
    this time. The Department is cur-
    rently seeking to improve rela-
    tions with the Arabs, especially
    with President Nasser of Egypt.
    Asked if the State Department
    favored the normalization of dip-
    lomatic relations between West
    Germany and Israel, State Depart-
    ment spokesman Marshall Wright
    declined to commen. Meanwhile, a
    j highly-placed source within the
    Administration revealed that the
    Department's main strategy now
    is aimed at mending relations
    with the Nasser regime and pre-
    I venting a Bonn-Cairo breakdown.
    tb Terrorists Explode Bombs In Settlement
    AVIV(JTA)Two bomb
    , caused severe damage
    b Hess, an Israeli settlement
    five miles from the Jordan-
    , Israeli border patrol
    i ui- traced the steps of
    , who had placed the
    m i,i the Jordanian fron
    I terrorists had placed the <'\
    I, 2 a.m under the set
    iv silo and mar the balcony
    e where the residents
    I The silo was badly
    V while plaster and splin
    E the damaged home rain-
    h i some of the people
    de, including a young
    . nil next to the balcony.
    i dj no one was injured.
    attack is believed to have
    been perpetrated by members of
    the Fatah, a terrorist organiza-
    tion set up recently by the so-
    called Palestinian army, whose
    members infiltrate Israel and
    carry out hit-run depredations.
    There have been several acts of
    sabotage recently, believed to
    have been carried out by mem-
    bers of the Fatah, along the
    Lebanese and Syrian borders,
    but this is the first presumed
    Fatah attack near Jordan. The
    members of Fatah are evidently
    being given shelter by the Arab
    governments which, however,
    disclaim all official responsibil-
    ity for their acts.
    Meanwhile reclamation work for
    a new settlement opposite the Jor-
    dan border, near the Little Tri-
    angle, was started as the first of
    five such outposts in a Jewish Na-
    tional Fund four-year plan. The
    JNF plans to invest I 120,000,
    , 000 ($40,000,000) for the project
    which will include land reclama-
    tion and expansion of the present
    . Korazim northern area outpost and
    other development projects there.
    At the same tune, reclamation
    was underway in the southern
    development region here by the
    JNF on 80.000 dunams to be re-
    claimed in the next four years.

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    Fage 4-C
    1Jen 1st Hcrkfiar
    Friday. March
    19.19
    Combat Poverty, American Jews Told
    By Special Report involvement in the anti poverty
    VASIUXGTOX Americas Jew- camPagn '>' be the social action
    community was called upon to committees of the 660-member re-
    dertake a number of educational form temples of the Union of
    American Hebrew Congregations
    The synagogues will receive a spe-
    cial report on the conference and
    its recommendations.
    d action programs to combat
    . verty and economic problems.
    Representatives of Jewish relig-
    is groups, civic agencies, com-
    mity and welfare council?, at
    1 e final session of a special two-
    i y conference sponsored by the
    ligious Action Center of the
    I lion of American Hebrew Con-
    { o sat ions at the Mayflower Hotel.
    ) -oil a mobilization of this na-
    n's five and one-half million
    . ws to "actively support"" exist
    4 national and local activities
    . d to initiate new projects to
    Hi "the major domestic chal-
    t ge of our times
    The recommendations cover-
    i j programs in cooperation with
    vderal and state agencies, with
    :**>er religious and civic groups.
    n the synagogues involving
    . ergymen, businessmen, profes-
    . onals and youth.
    n the forefront of the Jewish
    problems they are not human be
    ings"
    Mr. Vorspan said "we must
    shock the consciences of our
    people for if we cannot, we will
    be neither leaders, nor relevant
    to the changing world of com-
    munity relations and social ac-
    tion."
    Another speaker. Arnold Aron-
    son. director of program planning
    and evaluation of the Xational
    &aid that Jews-jhave usually boon j Community Relations Advksorv
    in the "forefront of social ad- Council, felt that '"we are not mo-
    vances but unfortunately too many bilizing sufficiently the resources
    of our constituents and Americans ot the atfuient society. We deal
    do not know poor people, just as with the problems of poverty in
    At the final session. Albert Vors-
    pan. of Xew York City, director of
    Social Action of the Union of
    American Hebrew Congregations.
    then conduct personal visits
    with welfare recipients.
    Establish Credit Unions offer-
    ing non-interest loans, such as
    the Hebrew Free Loan Society
    in Xew York.
    Establish interfaith low-income
    housing projects.
    Encourage foster homes for un-
    derprivileged children
    Offer consumer education in
    comparative shopping, bouse
    hold management skills and low
    , In the Synagogue:
    too many individuals do not know
    Negroes
    "We live on the manicured coun-
    try-dub side of town or. even bet-
    ter, in the outer reaches of subur-
    bia."' Mi. Vorspan commented,
    the poor are invisible to us ex-
    cept lor the fleetest glances from
    airline limousines as we speed to
    the hotel, or from the flashing win-
    dows ot our .-uburban trains The
    poor are arbstractior.s. statistics
    Theological College President to Install
    Rabbi Wein at Beth Israel Banquet
    Rabbi Simon G. Kramer, presi-
    dent of the Hebrew Theological Col-
    lege of Skokie. 111., will be guest
    speaker at the annual banquet of
    Beth Israel Congregation, it was
    announced this week by Moses J
    Grundwerg. president of Beth Is
    rael.
    The banquet will be highlighted
    by the installation of Rabbi Berel
    Wein as spiritual leader of the
    congregation, a post he assumed in
    July. 1964. after leaving Chicago,
    where he practiced law for some
    ten years.
    Rabbi Kramer is president of the
    Yeshiva which ordained Rabbi
    Wein. and will be installing officer
    at the banquet this Sunday. 7:30
    p.m.. at Waldmans Hotel.
    Two round-trip tickets to Israel
    will be among prizes awarded at
    the function.
    A member of the Committee of
    Army and Xavy Religious Activi-
    ties of the Xational Jewish Welfare
    Board from 1941 to 1949. Rabbi
    Kramer visited military camps,
    throughout the nation as advisor
    and counselor to Jewish chaplains
    i ndidacy for president of the during World War II
    bomore dan at the University He "as J***** liaison represent-
    Miami. Lieberman is editor oi Jt:v,> :o 'h e American Military
    e Campus V rat He Government in Germany in 1948-49.
    . aduated from Miami Palmetto vhen he aicied taining to Jewish religious lite and
    -ogues in the U > Zone. He
    visited Palestine in 1935 and again
    in March. 1949 on a Military Gov-
    ernment mission.
    In 1951, Rabbi Kramer was a
    rrember ol the Board of Trusteed
    o: the Federation of Jewish Pnilan-
    pies ot V V -v. ;.;.. ...v a
    the national Executive
    tht V tioaal Jewish
    I i ::-.ember of the
    ins of Nen York
    I'nhri B.V MA
    ThD : hb \. V rk Uni-
    rary
    Doctor u Letters Cram
    Hebrew Thev where
    '
    terms of the 30s not the 60s or
    the 70"s. We need only note the
    inadequacy of social security and
    welfare benefits being paid to in-
    dividuals and families Called for
    were
    Nationally:
    Support of national and state
    -lation to expand coverage
    and beneiits for m i n i m u m
    rages social security and medi-
    care.
    Recruit volunteers and enroll
    potential trainees in the domes-
    tic Peace Corps and Job Corps
    Programs
    Community:
    Join with Protestants Catholics
    and others to:
    Conduct Education Forums and
    hold meetings with individuals
    requiring economic and social
    aid to sound out then views and
    special needs.
    Organize < welfare Information
    Project a visitation plan by
    which small groups of qualified
    individuals in the community
    meet with representatives of
    welfare agencies for orientation
    sessions. These volunteers will
    i Education programs through
    sermons from the pulpit, com-
    munity relations, seminars, tem-
    ple bulletin articles, adult edu-
    cation lectures, study tours of
    impoverished areas in the com-
    munity and organized congre-
    gational parlor meetings to es-
    tablish community action task
    forces.
    Pre-kindergarten nursery schools
    for culturally deprived young-
    tiers in the community ia pio-
    neering program alons this line
    has been set up by Temple Is-
    rael ot Miami)
    Encourage consrecants to offer
    job opportunities for tho^e en-
    rolled in the work study and
    work training programs of the
    Economic Opportunity Act
    . nize a committee of con-
    _; gational businessmen to offer
    counsel and guidance to smali
    businesses and merchants (Un-
    der Title IV of the Poverty Pro-
    :. Federal loans are grant-
    ed to assist qualified Individ-
    uals in Launching small business-
    es or strengthening existing busi-
    nesses, i
    Set up tutorial programs for
    youth and adults in the syna-
    gogue with volunteer teachers
    from the congregation to dvi.J
    individual educational sum*?
    and stimulate a learningTJI
    Establish a volunteer lewi,J
    group in the temple offer*.,*
    egal services ,0 member *
    the commumn at large wk I
    unable to afford professioStl
    sistance or are ignorant 01*3
    legal rights. ""I
    Youth:
    Create Youth Corps to wort
    many of the pro.r. mdudJ
    clothing, book and food co|W
    lions: home visitations to*.,
    Expand the Mftzvah Corpj.
    grams of the National f
    ation of Temple Youth in fa
    teen-agcr> serve as summtr-tl
    untcers in settlement ty*^
    (Last year the program was J
    tablished for the firsl timt
    Xew York. Th: year it wil]U
    expanded to include I haasoHj
    several other cities
    Ask The Man
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    Friday. Marchl9. 1965
    -JewistifhrlJlan
    Page 5
    Say Nazis Hold High Positions In West Germany
    BONN (WNS) The West
    German Ministry, in a report deal-
    ing with the punishment of Nazi
    criminals, disclosed that many!
    Nazi war criminals were holding
    high positions in West Germany.
    Release of the report was in-
    terpreted as an indication of need
    to extend the statute of limita-
    tions lor such crimes beyond the
    expiration date of May 8.
    The German Parliament is to
    nunch a debate on the issue this
    week. There had been considerable
    doubt whether the law makers
    *(flnd",De amenable to' extending
    the statute of limitations, but the
    current indications are that they
    will come up with a change.
    At the same time, it was
    learned that Minister of Justice
    Ewald Bucher, a firm opponent
    of extension of the statute, told
    the Erhard cabinet that "even
    with further prosecution of Naxi
    crimes, a complete uncovering
    of all misdeeds and punishment
    befitting the personal responsi-
    bility for the perpetrators can-
    not be guaranteed." At the same
    time he contended that West Ger-
    man efforts to bring to justice a
    number of major Nazi criminals
    had "been frustrated by other
    governments."
    While the West German govern-
    ment was pondering the problem,
    there w ere growing demands in
    countries throughout the world for
    Ronn extension of the statute. In
    Strasbourg, t h e'Vfando German
    Conference of Jurists and Lawyers
    adopted a resolution calling for ex-
    tension of the statute. The rest
    tion said that prosecution of w
    criminals must go on until the I.
    offender is apprehended and pro i
    crly punished. It also counsell I
    the German Parliament to issue a
    declaration to the effect that crin >a
    against humanity are not cove d
    by any statute of limitation.
    In Melbourne. Australia, the
    sociation of Jewish Victims of N :i
    Persecution urged the people
    Australia to ally themselves w b,
    t h e worldwide campaign to p
    suade Bonn not to let Nazis go i
    inrfrished. And in Montreal, m- *
    than 1.000 demonstrators picke' I
    thp Gorman Consulate.
    Yeshiva University celebrates its 20th anniversary as the na-
    tion's first university under Jewish auspices at a Waldorf-
    Astoria convocation. Dr. Samuel Belkin, president, awarded
    honorary degrees to Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey. Dr.
    Donald F. Hornig. Donner Professor of Chemistry, who is now
    servinq as Science Advisor to President Johnson, and Samuel
    H. Golding. chairman of the board of the Sterling National
    Bank ana irust to., and member of the Uoaia Oi overseers oi
    the Albert Einstein College of Medicine. Seated (lef* to right)
    are Max J. Etra. chairman of the Board of Trustees of Yeshiva
    University, Dr. Hornig, Dr. Belkin, Vice President Humphrey,
    lerrold Golding. son of Samuel Golding, who accepted the
    degree lor his father, and Charles H. Silver, chairman of the
    convocation dinner. Standing are members of the board of
    Yeshiva University.
    [Humphrey Talks At Yeshiva Univ.
    NEW YORK (JTA) Vice The Vice President enumerated
    President Hubert 11 Humphrey de- various challenges faced today by
    dared here that unquestioned, un- the American Jewish community,
    Irualifiod loyalty to this country is emphasizing that those challenges selle, the Jewish Agency and the
    rtiollv consistent with strong spirit- are "fateful" to Jewish survival, local communities. He called upon
    ual and emotional ties to Israel." One of these challenges he said, is a JewWl "nunal bodies to
    OFFICES OF DISTINCTION by PAVLOW
    French Zionists
    To Open Schools
    PARIS(JTA)The French Zion-
    ist Federation will set up along
    with other local communal bodies,
    a network of Jewish day schools
    throughout France, it was announ-
    ced here by Victor Benvenisti.
    Office d*SlQfM
    furnishing*
    Urect from manufacture*
    Federation's ex-
    president of the
    ecutive council.
    He said that a committee will
    be set up for this purpose, com-
    prising the Fonds Social Juif Uni-
    fie. the Alliance Israelite I'nivcr-
    isseruns that, "in diversity there 'he question: "Can the American
    i Jew continue to "assimilate without
    work jointly with the Federation.
    jc iwmh .......*. ......-. He regretted that the FSJU did
    can be unity, he lauaea me con- sacrificc of his (ai(h and tradition not participate in a meeting of the
    Itributioiis ol the Jews to the growth or risking an atrophy of those qua!- communities which took place
    land welfare "I the United States. | ities of heart and mind which were earlier this month under the aus-
    rJctts like people of all religions the genesis oi the distinctive Jew- pices of the Federation and expres.
    and all races, have made their' ish contribution to the American ex- **4 the hope for its cooperation in
    {special contribution to the America Pc"encc?__________________________th* ftlture-_______________________
    |of yesterriav and today." he stated.:
    Mr. Humphrey was the principal
    speaker al a convocation, followed
    I > a dinner, celebrating the 20th
    lanniversar) of Yeshiva University.
    |At the convocation, he was award-
    lid Yeshiva's honorary degree of
    |(.octor of humane letters.
    Recalling that he was a retired
    'eacher of a course on social eth-
    'cs and the teachings of the
    srophets, the Vice Presidert
    old his audience: "For many
    hat the best we have been able
    o create in this country the
    enduring aspects of our accon\>
    ishments the noblest aspects
    of our aspirations bears a strik-
    ng kinship to the vision of the
    rophets of ancient Israel."
    The American tradition and the
    "c tradition have always
    : '"" only on the possibility
    Wilding a society which men
    1 W call Great, but also on the
    "** |'^h such a society must rest. To a
    emarkable degree, that similarity.
    Desks, Chairs,
    Sofas, Credenzas,
    Lamps, Everything
    for the Office of Distinction
    aataa pia>ws>
    Open Safer**. MssaJSj
    'l0r Scofft***' 3'st i.
    Midi"'. Florid*
    PAVLOW OFFICE FURNITURE, inc
    lico'isn^ Highland -1-PI
    'hat
    common vision, can be traced
    ^fjeaching of the phophets.
    Bar Library
    ls Enlarged
    Jjfcation ceremonies for the
    E"B Uw Ub""y >*N held
    *Jwee:a the DIUdo Hotel with
    |'iciatin.I"""k'nI Mrris Berick of"
    ,' '" honor was recently-ap-
    ,.,,:';:',';;;- court judge I
    ili!i\ ,, JKicial Kobe from
    ,"A '" Wch he is a member.
    rtfi'^es the ceremony in-
    1 ., Blhotl Itoo.-evelt. Metro
    "!-k Hall, Beach- Mayor
    ., ; J'chard and Bay Harbor
    ,'">'" Shepard Broad, as
    V";'."" Beach Vice Mayor
    ,,,,,,' ,:,nk ^id Councilman
    1r? Library, located In the
    kg" BuUdtag on Lincoln
    Med"nste "aS ,'"" narly


    Page fJ-C
    Jfew#$*#lor*9/7
    Friday. Marc* 1$ u
    , r^eli
    V
    ions
    rvtces
    AGUOATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Avt.
    Orthodox Rabbi Isaac Ever.
    --------
    AHAVAT SHALOM CONGREGA-
    TION MS SW 7tn Ave. Orthodox.
    Canter Israel Kershner.
    ---- ----
    ANSHE EWES. 2SSJ SW Itth Ave.
    Canservative
    ---- ----
    MTH OAVIO. 2625 SW 3rd Ave. Can-
    servative. Cantor William W. Lip-
    FV1ri.iv 5:45 m S.-r
    |*rle*t anri Rabbi." Ba MiiMh.
    Joan K).i.\i IT 'n.i
    Mr* !h-r\ Horwicll Sjiurday .m.
    Becanoa: "Th. ;u:i-.\ Bar Mil.
    Kuh-crt Steven, -hi .; Mr and Mrs
    WD lam T
    son.
    BETH EL. 500 SW 17th Ave. Ortho-
    dox Rabat Solomon Schiff.
    Friday .li |..m. Saiiualay ItM a-iu.
    :- > aniins-"
    Mincna i> m
    BETH ISRAEL 711 40th St. Ortho-
    dox Rabbi Berei Wem.
    Friday *:-." p.m. Sal irl*> t a.m. Bar*
    arii-:
    BETH JACOB 301-311 Washinqton
    Ave. Orthodox. Cantor Maurice
    Mamches.
    ---- ----
    BETH KODESH. H01 SW 12th Ave.
    Modern Traditional. rtacoi Max
    Shapiro. Cantor Ben amin Ben-Ari.
    V~: *:1" Si d. i h- After-
    ma'.h I i 'ii- s Shaj>nai '
    a.) b] Mr- s Ken In honor <
    M- Mrs Rambam
    in s.-rni<-ii "Command
    th. .': \ -'.u-l."
    BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION.
    13634 W. Dixie Hwy. Conservative.
    R.iDOi Rich.nrd Marcovitz. Cantor
    Seymour Hinkes.
    >- v i
    I. -
    Slati
    ---- ----
    BETH TFILAH 935 Euclid Ave Or-
    thodox. Rabb Joseph E. Rackoviky
    BETH TORAH. 164th St. and NE 11th
    Ave. Conservative Rabbi Max Lip-
    SChrbt. Cantor Ben-Z'on Kirschen-
    Mum.
    \ fV

    F _
    anil Mrr Max -
    am Bar Mits all
    U
    of Mi v. lam > V
    J'NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW '83rd St.
    Conjervat've. Rabti Harold Richter.
    Cantor Jack Lamer.
    -
    Our Faith In Oaraerve* Saturday
    liar Mitsx ah Robert, n
    of Mr. :>n'l Mrs Irving Allen. Mm. ha:
    5:4^ p.m. I'-.r Mit7\ah Clifford, nn
    of Mr and M Baccue
    9 ------
    FL*G'.ER GR4NA0A 50 NW 51st
    PI. Conservative Rabbi David Ros-
    enfe'd Cantor George Goldbero.
    j. -* .
    CAHDLEUGHTING MM
    15 Ador 6:12 p.m.
    - lira Marvli Tsvel. On TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLLY-
    WOOD. 1SS1 S. 14th Ava. Reform.
    Rabbi Samuel Jaffa.
    I Fridat 8:11 p.m, Sermon: 'The '"-
    Imenslona -f Temple Membership aM
    1'iur fllsalrtnaj Sajada."
    TEMPLE BETH SHIRAH. 7500 SW
    120th St. Reeonstructionist. Rabbi
    Morris Skoo. Cantor Herman Gott-
    lieb.
    TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly-
    wood. 1725 Monroe St. Conservative.
    Rabbi Morton Malavsky. Cantor
    Ernest 9teiner.
    . si.-.r.-.l u-. Mr. and Mra Ray TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase ji
    .1 IV. V... in V.. ..,.. .* rI__.. \|...l.'l-t. A* I ihll Dl*\Hi I A A ft KfAllilll. .
    Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kroniah.
    Cantor David Conviser.
    rVlday l;15 |. m. Herman: "Th
    AnnlM h f I. 1..
    rVretS." Snuirdni 16:45 a.m. Bar
    M.-.zvah: K.iliil>. non of Mr. and Mrs
    Ernest Falkenbura;; Bradley, -on of
    all Ft* rem K
    n 'iiJ rwliii iDwhi Ma.b-lvn
    "aturday :.1" im Mfn-
    ria 3:.1i> ii.ni.
    HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Plnetree
    e* Orthedex. Rabbi Alexander S.
    Gross.
    Friday p m Saturday ^ .i m. Mln-
    ;i.m.
    SRAELITE CEMTER. 3175 SW 25th
    St. Conservative. Rabbi Shmaryahu
    T. Swirsky. Canter Louis Cohen.
    I*, p.m. Services:
    ui. pmuiu -- b; 11he"6nec Snabhat'sai
    ':.-.-. .:_)] Saturday I junior
    vt- ...: i tterpaon: "Portion -if thr i
    IV. -k M'r. i S:3fl p m.
    SYNOPSIS OF TORAH PORTION TZAV
    Moses anoints Aaron and his sons as priests.
    "And he poured of the anointing oil upon Aaron s he.H I
    anointed him. to sanctify him" (Lev. 8:12). *!|
    TZAV An elaboration of the sacrificial laws: the but.
    offering, the meal offering, the sin-offering: guilt offering*!
    peace-offering. Moses consecrated Aaron and his sons for J
    priesthood: he made their offerings of consecration, sprinkk
    them with the oil of anointment, and taught tbem the order*
    sacrifice: 'And at the door of the tent of meeting >ha!l ye aote
    day and night seven days, and keep the charge of the Lord tk
    ye die not: for so I am commanded" (Lev. 8:35i
    This recounting of tho Weekly Portion of the Law i, ,,.
    tracted and based upon "Tho Graphic History of the Jew*
    Heritage" edited by P. Wellman-Ttamir, $15 Pohliths, k
    Shengoid, and tho volume is available ar 27 William St., hen
    York 5, N.Y. President of tho society distributing the vehjo,
    is Joseph Schlang.
    TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 1tO00 NW
    22nd Ave. Conservative. Rabbi S. M.
    Machtei. Cantor Abraham Relseman.
    Friday W0 p.m. nprmnn: "Wherein
    Is Your Glory?" Si-i- :i hont
    JACOB C COHEN COMMUNITY
    TEMPLE BETH TOV. 6438 SW 8th
    St. Conservative. Rabbi Zevi Green-
    wald.
    SYNAGOGUE 1532 Washington Ave. | ri.|a> ;M and r. ,. m. Smrnm:
    Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor H. Stern.
    |
    r World We I.
    aftnrha S:4J p.m

    Iaivr anl i iiw.r\ .m- m rlaturday
    '* a.m. Sermon !' : :iin -if Th^
    Week." Baj Mltsrah: Howard, son
    ..f Mr and Mrs \!:;:a>- Ber| Min-
    na 5:80 |*. in.
    KNESETH ISBAEL. 1415 Euclid Ave. I-------O -------
    Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield. TEMPLE EMANU-EL 1701 Washing-
    Cantor Abraham Seif. ton Ave Conservative. Rabbi Irving
    Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler.
    THE RABBI SPEAKS FKOM HIS PULPIT
    Why a \Mechitzah'
    At Kneseth Israel?
    Sermon V Purim Tl
    MIAMI BEACH ETZ CHAIM. 1544
    Washington Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
    Abraham Strassfeld-
    -------o -------
    3HEV SHALOM 11 Normandy Dr Z,J
    Orthodox. Rabbi Phmeas Weber-
    man.
    - '.\ Nation
    Marchee >.< :r.;.,v |n "> ., ^-:-
    own The W< k Portion
    xfitl i -
    Mr ..nil Mrs Irwln Mln-
    vah: Ma f Ml and
    By RABBI DAVID LEHRFIELD
    Kneseth Israel Congregation
    SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 645
    Coll.ns Ave. Rev. Cantor Sad. Nah.
    mia.
    v T.i mid."
    a-------
    TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 \E 19th St.
    Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot.
    p.m. ri x rot will nn-
    -
    grants
    -------a-------
    TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo Ave.
    Liberal.Reform. Rabbi Morng Kip-
    per.
    MPLE ADATH YESHURUN Con- B" .
    ru>*.... inx kic .si.,. c ulml N
    antor Maun.e Neu.
    p in. >! Mlu U
    Mrs a -. ^
    "..1". an.I
    ::, SU-I r K- -
    -'.'. J
    Salur.lav vi:. a.m. SermoB M r! TEMPLE MENORAH
    if\ I.
    I i Rai
    Mltavah Lonia, >'.n ..< Mr and Mr-.
    Kniiinut-! Bui-hman.
    TEMPLE BETH AM. 5S50 N. Kendall,
    Or.. So. Miami. Reform. Rabb. '
    Herbert Ba.imga-^d.
    r*el sri V- w
    S 11:1a
    i. Bar- Mttavel f Mi
    ..i .. si
    820 75th St.
    Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
    ow.U. Cantor Edward Klein.
    Friday v!'. p m .- n >.,. rifi. -
    Batorda) I m Bar-
    mon Th. I'nrtlon < the Low." Itar
    Mluvab Ai.'.n. < m if Mr ...-
    A ?
    19
    fASTE OF HEBREW
    A Weekly Column for Beginners
    repealed by
    THE TARBUTH FOUNDATION FOR THE
    ADVANCEMENT OF HEBtEW CULTURE
    ead the
    AMERICAN JEWISH PRESS ASSOCIATION
    Editor: DR. SHLOMO KODFSH
    A. Please meet Zipporah.
    B: Ho* do >ou do? lit is most
    pleasant) My name is rUjim.
    C. I kaoo ho you are.
    We ha^e been together (seen
    each other) in a restaurant.
    B: Correct. I remember >our face,
    but I doa't remember your
    name If >.
    C. You know many jirls. It's hard
    lo remember all the names.
    A Wlj didn't sou teil M I me that
    . D Hayim?
    C You did not ask me. Thai's
    v.h> 1 did not tell you.
    B Where are you go:n|?
    . \ve don't know >et.
    Where are >oa going?
    B: I v. ant to go leruer) into a
    moie.
    t \ er> good. W'e. too, are |omf
    to a mos.e
    We are going together.
    X
    jeaej vjy ,-H5 s.mj .3
    MM *3 ."?_";* *:k el

    .3
    ,5jw 3:b." .-r
    Its' r* -= B? 7SK j
    oa_*4>e > aaiaa,a>_a. ^- e> mom 1
    !="!: .-k --?:
    ;r-y ,r.;t grits' -J
    *n." .^? *^'
    ?=...._ -H .j. -
    .*._>. e..s> ooeaaotf
    -m. 0 T f m ,"*
    ?-- --k ;<
    .;;--- r::-- -s- ;>
    :- ;-:>< r; .--its s;=
    \01R DICTION \KY FOR TODAY
    you knou i.ha>
    met) (f)
    you asked
    that's hy
    I have said
    not yet
    you said (f)
    to enter
    .intol the movie
    bouse
    'VI
    'rTiait
    eft" V;
    pleasant
    my name
    I kco* (f.)
    e have been
    I remember
    face
    your name (f.)
    you know
    07:
    Til" ol
    C'e*
    ----
    TEMPLE NER TAMIO. 80th St. and
    Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
    tional. Raboi Eugene Labov.it
    Cantor Saul H. Breefi.
    Friday S:1S n.m Pulpit prueat, Mr.
    >-rtr ..f N.ii: iiial C
    a Saturday :lo ajn.
    n..r Mitavan: Bernard, .n ..( Mr. and
    -Mr- Lovla Schratter
    TEMPLE OR. OLOmT" Censervat.v.
    ST55 SW Itlh Sk.. Miami. Rabbi
    Samuel April Cantor Nico Peidman.
    >Yiln> frra*J i.m. stjt^rh'-ni .Snbbaih
    POIp STr- A1 3U.
    :.' Tl .-.-:.-
    houdServing Her People." .>at>jrdav
    i a.m. Bar Mitaynh Barry, son of
    Mi and Mra. Juxena s hwarti
    TEMPLE SINAI OP~NORTM MIAMI.
    12100 NE 15h Ave. Reform. Rabbi
    Darnel M. Lowy. Cantor Chet Gale,
    l-rlla-. <:i:. p.m .<--. n A T
    Ut-ej. .ind .. Tl--- ;,. ... ..- ]-. \
    Jewish ilum r
    - ReUgiopi- .^-h-j..! will .....:.i --ihjr.
    im in Snnjr und. ..,n of Mis.
    le.
    TEMPLE TlPBReTH- JACOB. Ml
    t. 4th Ave.. Hialeah. Conservative.
    1:4! -
    l by Mr. a:.d Mra. I'hil.p 1.. v,, ..
    Hatsardaj ...m.
    TEMPLE ZAMORA.~44 Zamora Ave.
    Conservative. Rabbi Hershel Brooks
    Cantor Ben Okkson.
    Frida> -lS n-ni. Sermon: Holiday
    """H?. '" -'" Sermon:
    Portion tn- wark
    TEMPLE ZlON. SOOO Miller Bd.
    Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wan-
    man.
    Uwrtnir Steinberg
    T,XveRETr? ""^L.^isoo N. Miami
    Werniek fy' *""' Menr
    r. M:> \At.^
    Thr I
    vqh!L,sho^,:-"'*0~ne ,r, t
    Orthodox. Raobi Sherwm Sta_ber
    RABBI ICHKFIILD
    What made Kneseth Israel Congre-
    gation alter its scaling ar-
    rangement from mixed seat-
    ing to separate seating with
    a "mechirxah?"
    Tho two basic reasons uhy
    KneMtfa Israel Coagregatioii dc-
    | cided to change it. > ating ar-
    rangement were intellectual hon-
    esty and loyal-
    ty. We had ex-
    plained to our
    congregants on
    different occa-
    sions how mixed
    seating became
    a mode of wor-
    ship here in
    America. and
    this knowledge
    affected their
    decision.
    For it is com-
    mon knowledge that in Europe,
    where the Reform movement
    began, there wasn't any mixed
    .abating even though there may-
    have been an organ in the Reform
    temple. Mixed seating in America
    was instituted by Rabbi Stephen
    Wise when he had to relocate his
    temple for a month or so in a Bap-
    list church when his temple was
    being remodeled. Dr. Wise be-
    came so impressed with the seat-
    ing in this Baptist church, that he
    patterned his new synagogue after
    it.
    Members of Kneseth Israel Con-
    gregation felt it rather strange
    that a synagogue should feel so
    lacking in its own values that they
    should pattern their worship after
    a Baptist church.
    We also realize that prayer is
    not a social affair. It is rather a
    communion between man with his
    Maker. When we commune with
    our Maker, everyone of us has a
    private appointment The hus-
    band does not need the wife, nor
    does the wife need the husband.
    On the contrary, if anything in
    Jewish life points out the equality
    of men and women, it is the con-
    cept of separate leatiBg where
    the woman does not have to have
    her husband next to her when she
    prays to God When we stand be-
    fore God. we must feel that He
    alone can help ug not our m ives
    or our husbands.
    Prayer, besides being the pri-
    vate conversation we hive
    God. should also hav<
    it a sense of hohr
    Perhaps the most mj
    reason which i mes under
    category of int.
    - our respect i lewist aut
    .ind scho!. -.ere lit
    tually no ar. r who I
    savnctlooed r
    uaerc are cot.: I ess -
    Talmud, at -..bbinic
    erature. thai j
    sealing. It known I
    that the Jew:-: -ical Sn
    ary of An.erica, the
    that is the cradit
    live movement has -eparatei
    ing in its synagogue fur men i
    women. To be a Jew rneimj
    live by Torah and I;. the autl
    of Torah If wc ciaim to be,
    ish. and if we claim to be i
    ant Jews, how can we defy
    authority of ever) great
    sage that has ttved In tellers
    honesty demand- of ui to
    lize once and for a!! that refij
    is not subject to I
    caprices of our flcklc mndf, I
    rather to the law > I iown im
    Talmud and in our Torah
    out the ages, suppi>rted by pn
    day scholarship, and this rei
    tion has kept us alive througi
    the ages.
    Another reason why a "n
    zah" was installed is the
    Station's loyalty to it- rabbi.
    ' is no doubt that there were nil
    congregations who felt for
    reason or the other that our s
    gogue should not have a "tt
    zah." They felt, however, tttj
    rabbi is somethin; more than f
    man to preach or to pit UK*
    tiotis or to raise funds or to be I
    director of social activities oft
    congregation. They felt that J
    rabbi was chosen to show
    and to teach them how to liv'l
    Torah. and if the rabbi felt
    the "mechitzah is .1 necessi
    then out of loyalty to bin and;
    what he represents the "n*1
    zah should be in the svnagoi
    One can not feel thi '
    a rabbi and lo>. rabbi 1
    given to him just b>
    him and saying n
    m, and then to
    thing he rapran -
    he stands lor So
    a vote of confident
    swayed Knes.fi Israel <-Wj
    tion to vote ur,..n:
    a "mechitzah in 0
    Civil Liberties Leader Slated
    District of the ZOA He is J^Jj
    past president oi th. Miami t**
    Thu page it prepared 1-. Co-
    ofrra;:,.-, : ,.r..,, NJi.
    awi Rdtbotcal A j.icm.
    Coordinator of femtmrtt
    -,-
    pMrmr, here u
    DR MAX L1PSCH1TZ
    spin:ual leaj,, 0j Beth Torth
    Ong'.-sarion 0/ 7+orth tthtm
    Btach.
    Herbert Heiken. Miami Beach
    attorney and past chairman of the ,
    Florida Civil Liberties Union Lodge of B'nai B nth.
    discu-ed National Security and
    Civil Liberties" at the meet
    mg of the Weekly Luncheon Club
    of the Miami Beach Zionist Dis
    tnct. according to Jacob C Fish-
    man, chairman.
    The luncheon to<
    Wednesday at 12:15 p.m.. at the
    Ritz Plaza Hotel
    men"
    off
    George Holtsber-
    Beach, a veteran Zionist
    and worker for the employ
    the handicapped, was hon
    at the luncheon Holt-berg [
    . native of New Rochel.e. N.I
    place been active in many Israe"
    civic organization- :- ] *
    the Committee of the Guild B*
    Heiken is a past chairman of the Blind in Miami and a n-emb* J
    Zionist Luncheon Club, which is the Board of Directors of uk
    sponsored by the Miami Beach ami-Gables Zionist District.


    March 19. 1965
    +Jewish FhrkUan
    Page 7-C
    OUR SPIRITUAL LEADERS
    Rabbi Marcovitz
    Of Beth Moshe
    Rll.,K'i V, Marcovitz is
    c | phi! idelphla, and he
    Educated in the schools jrfthat
    ' e ,. his Bachelors
    , from the University of
    l ,. ring in soci-
    "and reluwus thought.
    L narcoviti wu tastrumen
    t"gital iog.UlB.J<*"
    Fellowship program of
    Jewish study for youtf
    linn
    Liu'
    Greater Philadelphia area.
    luttaneous with bto attend-
    ai the University of Pennsyl-
    hP also matriculated at the
    College of Philadelphia the
    Hebrew Teacher's Training
    -c in the country, where he
    ed his teacher's diploma,
    taught in various Hebrew
    5 in Philadelphia and ran
    programs in several Syria-
    's there
    tcr gradual ion from the uni-
    v. Rabbi Marcovitz entered
    wish Theological Seminary
    irrica. where he received his
    r's degre in Hebrew liter-
    and where he was also or-
    Robbi Kaufman
    With B'nai BVith
    WASHINGTON (JTA) A
    special meeting of the B'nai B'rith
    Board of Governors has elected
    Rabbi .lay Kaufman, vice presi-
    dent of the Union of American He-
    brew Congregations, to the posi-
    tion of executive vice president of
    B'nai B'rith. the position vacated
    by the retirement of Maurice Bis-
    gyer. Rabbi Kaufman will begin
    his duties with B'nai B'rith on May
    1. He is a native of Cleveland. 0.
    Over 1,100 persons attended a
    testimonial luncheon honoring Mr.
    Bisgyer for his role in building up
    li'lini B'rith 'during his niany "years
    of service. Honorary B'nai B'rith
    President Philip M. Klutznick serv-
    ed as toastmaster.
    Speakers paying tribute to Mr.
    Bisgyer included such personages
    as Associate Justices Tom Clark
    and Arthur J. Goldberg, of the ,
    us. supreme Court, the Rt. Rev. J Eisenberg Biography Included
    Monsignor Joseph Emmereggcr, I
    former dean of the North Ameri-'
    can College in Rome, and others.
    Chelsie Senerchia Honored
    City, county and state officials,
    headed by Miami Beach Mayor Mel-
    vin J. Richard and Dade County
    Mayor Charles (Chuck) Hall, paid
    tribute to State Road Board
    member Chelsie Senerchia. former
    Mayor of Miami and Grand Esquire
    ol the Benevolent and Protective
    Order of Elks, at the Miami Beach
    Elks Clubhouse last week. Past
    District Deputy Grand Exalted
    Fuler and former State's At-
    Exalted Ruler Allen Goldberg head-
    ed the Arrangements Committee.
    RABBI JAY KAUFMAN
    RABBI RICHARD MARCOVITZ
    radio stations in New York
    htn Harcoviti served congre-
    ns in Philadelphia. Winston- on
    [n and Statesville', N.C.. Val- City
    . Ca. Potsdam, NY., and Rabbi Marcovitz is a member
    l*erg. Pa _, .of the Greater Miami Rabbinical
    was asked to lecture at Finch .
    r .. .. .,. .-:,,. .in.i his Association, and the Rabbinical
    lae m New i orK i it>. anci nas
    active in various interfaith Assembly, the association of Con-
    rams, having spoken before servative rabbis in the United
    bh groups in Philadelphia and States and Canada
    ts* Hospital Volunteers Cited
    Judaism Council
    Attacks Israel
    BONN(JTA iAn article sharp .
    : ly attacking Israel and American !
    : Zionism was published here on the
    I front page of the ultra right-wing ,
    weekly, the Deutsche Nazional
    Zeltung und Soldatenzeitung. which j
    is widely read by former members
    of the Nazi Party.
    The article appeared under the
    name of Rabbi Elmer Berger. of
    New York, vice president of the
    i American Council for Judaism.
    The headline over the article an-
    nounced in very large lettering
    I that the author was an American
    rabbi.
    Ronald Eisenberg. president.
    Trans-Continental Traffic Service
    Bureau, transportation consultants
    and auditors since 1926, has had his
    biography included in "Leading
    Men in the United States of Ameri
    ca."
    Palmer
    Memorials
    y
    ^
    3tHo6le*a
    III! OADI 10UUIV
    MIAMI IIACH. FLORIDA
    jlrriMON i-iet4
    |a nirprise plaque presentation,
    iters of volunteer women as-
    kted with the National Chil ;
    \< Cardiac Hospital were hon-,
    ]by NCCH President Joseph A.
    field on behalf of the NCCH;
    rd of Governors.
    resented at ceremonies in the,
    &ters' charter room at the hos-
    tile bronze plaque cited the
    : of dedicated service, both in;
    and financial assistance, ren-
    by the South Florida and
    York chapters
    nee the first chapter was or-
    124 years a;o, the volunteer
    kp< have contributed significant
    to the hospital Their contri-
    ons last year totaled $75,000.
    nile expressing appreciation of
    the NCCH Board of Governors for
    the voluntary work of the Women's
    chapter members over the past
    yean, Garfield also stressed the
    importance of the women's organ-
    ization in the continuing develop-
    ment, of the hospital under the ad-
    ministration of the University of
    Miami School of Medicine.
    Accepting the honor for their
    chapters were the following presi-
    dents: Mrs. Sidney Fertig. Miami
    Chapter; Mrs. Anthony Genova,
    Pompano (Fla.l Chapter; Mrs. Her-
    man Kaler. Flamingo Chapter, rep-
    resenting the southwest and South
    Dade areas; Mrs. Sara Palant,
    North Dade Chapter; and Mrs.
    Jean Raab. Miami Beach Chapter.
    CARAIB m. BkAaBBR*
    nnffOTOH
    COHEN UNVEILING
    ,f "l' d Memorial
    M it Lair
    MIRIAM "MICKEY" COHEN
    ""toy. Morch tut, at 1:30 p.m.
    Ml \ ttery with
    KM-, i Kroimh and
    R"bbi Alexander (;.....
    . II ,i g
    ?,r- Cohen u survived by her
    rKl-"i Wolfe and two chil-
    P""1 Robm and Lewis,
    friends and Relative!
    AreAs^ed to Attend.
    Memorial
    >f the Latt
    JOSEPH COHEN
    dte place
    pV Morch 21,t,ot 2:00 p.m.
    f"\ >** Cemetery with
    ' r\ ortt.nd
    R*i Alexander Orosi
    . officiating
    %1, *lf, (;"'-"- Ruth
    1 *** (^- *
    ****** and KeiaUvt,
    *?**'* t. Attend.
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    FR 42710 W 4-8713


    Page 8-C
    let* 1st fhrIdllcur
    Friday, March 19,
    ADL Files Complaint Against Palm Beach
    Hotel Under New Civil Rights Act
    By SPECIAL REPORT
    The first complaint, under thv
    C il Rights Act. of discrimination
    public accomodations on re
    1 _ious grounds was filed last week
    th the IS. Department of Jus-
    1 e by the Anti-Defamation League
    u B'nai B'rith.
    The League sought action against
    Palm Beach, Fla., hotel for "fol.
    .ing a pattern or practice of re-
    Ji,",ious discrimination in violation
    ri'.le II" of the Act.
    The complaint, made to the
    Civil Rights Division of the De-
    partment of Justice by Arnold
    Forster, general counsel of the
    League, cited the Breakers Hotel
    for "adhering to its consistent
    practice of denying accomoda-
    1 ons to Jews."
    The League called upon John
    BT, Assistant Attorney General in
    . arge of the Civil Rights Division.
    bring civil action against the
    > tel "for preventive relief to ter-
    i inate the discriminatory prac-
    es." Such action is offered as re-
    vs.-, in Section 206 of Title II.
    The League documented its com-
    jint with the results of a "dual
    letter survey" undertaken by the
    agency to test the guest admis-
    .- >ns practice of the Breakers.
    Six sets of letters requesting ac-
    mmodations were sent to the ho-
    tel between November, 1964 and
    ' nuary, 1MB. Bacll set contained
    p letter signed by an individual
    th a Jewish-sounding name and
    ' e signed by an individual with a
    on Jewish" name. The paired let-
    it rs were sent at approximately!
    -.e same time and requested simi.
    acomodations.
    In each case, the individual with
    t e Jewish-sounding name was de-1
    i ed accomodations while the re-'
    quest from the prospective guest
    with the non-Jewish sounding name
    was filled.
    According to Forster, th*
    Breakers used two form letters ]
    for its replies to would-be guests.
    On., sent to the individuals with i
    "Jewish names," refused accom- :
    modations claiming lack of space,
    and suggested that arrangements
    be sought instead at two other
    Palm Beach hotels. The reconv ,
    mended hotels both accept Jews.
    I In- other reply, one sent to the
    individuals with "non Jewish*'!
    r.ames. replied affirmatively to the
    request for accommodations, adding I
    that "everything possible would be
    done to make your visit most en
    joy able." Copies of the letters to'
    the Breakers, together with the ho-j
    tel's replies, were submitted to the'
    Department of Justice as part of
    the ADL complaint.
    Forster said that the Breakers
    had "an open and notorious policy
    of discriminating against Jewish Mayor Lee Howard signs a proclamation de-
    guests" for many years prior to the daring Mar. 3 ORT Day in Surfside in honor
    passage of the Civil Rights Act. At 0| Women's American ORT. A worldwide
    , one time, he asserted, the hotel's j
    printed schedule of rates contained ;
    ; the statement: "The clientele of the I
    Breakers is restricted and satisfae-]
    tory social references must be sub-1
    j mitted." The Breakers was listed;
    among other Florida resorts which |
    barred Jews in 19 6 0 when the
    : League published its survey of hotel
    discrimination in the state.
    The current test. Forster de-
    .
    V

    agency devoted to vocational education for
    impoverished and uprooted Jews, ORT cur-
    rently operates over 600 installations which
    train 40.000 persons in 22 countries. With
    Mayor Howard are Mrs. Solomon Seiqel, 0R!*1
    Day chairman, and Mrs. Syd Hoti, special [
    projects vice president, of the Miami Beach]
    Afternoon Chapter, and Mrs. Paul Wilson,
    president and Mrs. Morris Woskow. member |
    ship vice president, of the Bay Chapter.
    European Rabbis
    Open Conference
    LONDON-(JTA)-The fifth Con-
    clared. was made'to determine '{erence of European Rabbis open-
    whether the Breakers had decided !ed here for three davs of sessicns-
    to comply with the Civil Rights &JS&1Z&1!? ChiefJ Rab"
    bi Yitzhak Nissim in attendance.
    as well as lay Jewish leaders and
    j rabbis from Turkey, the United
    '" States. Canada and a number of
    Act.
    "The evidence is clear and con-
    vincing." he said, "that
    !2^i s,i". d'scnminating; other countries. Among the chief
    rS"S.,an.K 'S ,h*refore vlo"| hems on the agenda are Judaism
    UtWg Title II. the public accomo- and in,0rnational cooperation, Ju-
    dat.ons section of the Act." j daism and modern man and the
    authority of the rabbinate in mod-
    Title II specifically forbids
    discrimination on the basis of
    race, color, religion or national
    origin in hotels and motels, res-
    taurants, lunch counters, movie
    houses, gasoline stations, thea-
    tres, and stadiums.
    A 1963 national resort hotel sur-
    vey conducted by the League re-
    vealed that 9.8 per cent discrim-
    inated against Jews as compared
    with 22.9 per cent in 1957, the year!
    of the previous League study. Al-
    most half of the discriminatory ho-
    tels in 1963 were located in Ari-,
    zona and Florida.
    Forster said that the League has
    embarked upon a new national sur-
    vey examining hotel accomoda-
    tions procedures since the passage
    ol the 19G4 Civil Rights Act.
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    em times.
    At the opening session, presided
    over by Britain's Chief Rabbi Is-
    rael Brcdie. Chief Rabbi Nissim
    proposed that all rabbis in conn
    tries outside Israel be required to
    obtain at least part of their train
    ing in Israel.
    The American delegation here
    included Rabbi Israel Milter.
    president of the Rabbinical Coun-
    cil of America; Moses i. Feu.r-
    stein. president of the Union of
    Orthodox Jewish Congregations
    of America; and Max Stern,
    chairman of the UOJC's com-
    mission on overseas affairs.
    Canada was represented by Rab-
    bi Walter Wurzberger, president
    of the Canadian Council.
    Invitations to the conference had
    been sent by Dr. Brodie to Mos-
    cow's Chief Rabbi Yehuda Leib
    Levin and Chief Rabbi Moses Ros-
    en of Rumania. Rabbi Levin sent
    Sam VValdman. president of the a message wishing the conference
    Waldman Family Hotels, announced success and stating that Illness
    this week that "due to the ire-, had prevented him from coming
    niendous increase in business, the, here. Rabbi Rosen, similarly wish
    Waldman Hotel will remain open I ing success to the conference
    until Labor Day." stated that lor reasons beyond me.
    This marks the first time that '. co.uld not accept your Invita-
    the kosher hotel has not closed af. tlon-
    ler the winter season. "A special Among other rabbis here were
    program has been planned for the Cmef Ra,jb' David Asseo. of Tut
    summer." Waldman said "with the k!'>': Dr JC0b Kaplan, chief rab
    emphasis on sports and enter- ol rra,ll'i': Dr. A. Schuster,
    tainment." i chief rabbi of Holland; Chief Rab
    of^ntiT' r^ ?s+ WK5B^.iS
    S.rirn8 a "'" COndUCt *"* Se!n,0n 0aon *W rabbi of thcSe-
    ?n "?L p Syna80ue,S1erViCeS dlU'- "*"" community in Britain and
    &.22rhol,days-,i Has km- ** -,; s
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    don t need It. location i. the Heart of AUantic Cxtft Re*>rrl
    Amusement and Shopping Ar.PeeThe Madiaoa, Beach Chelra!
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    your room. Our electronic computer, an exclusive in the hotel business,
    gets you a reservation, confirms it and tells you exactly ho* rrocr>
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    M:r: 19. 1965
    , knisfi far id for
    Page 9-C
    S. Seeking Stronger Bonn Arab Ties
    fc*1"'.'" ..' -a hrina about
    I hare If
    tapP
    to bring about
    tween
    ,e Arab States
    , 10 recognize:
    between West
    J" fasted violently
    u have
    [ntl "":l" '
    '' Department spokesman
    -1 trTii *id thc;
    'h'.,,-;- I the Arab nates
    >'";"', to maintain
    forelatio vvith West Ger-,
    '%bati Department ^tm
    5sibla deter.or-
    P j, Bonn. Vi i relations.
    L gN Senate, however. Sen.
    ob K. javits New York Re-
    ||itin, warned in a floor
    ,,(r that Uni'ed States "ap- :
    ;er,nt" of Egyptian Presi- ;
    ,1 Nasser was leading to a
    lr,wlog crisis in the middle
    ,. He laid Nasser'* 'arro-
    ayor Pledges
    |.Y. Monument
    Nazi Martyrs
    t>_New York's i
    . assured a dele-
    34 Jewish or-
    city will pro-
    ..,!. site" for the
    "mortals to the
    holocaust and
    Warsaw Ghetto
    |CT Y0RK-
    l\cr K'aci
    .,.,....
    pzatiJDS
    . ii -appro
    Wc oi t.>
    |r'i rs of I h
    I her es oi t
    Irlli. n.
    made I
    hip. head"
    pi, presi
    fid onsre-
    elpal Ar:
    ".at
    its -on!
    Park, cal
    bh too traju
    V viev
    |he park.
    r. Htgntr did not say whr
    I tvn sites would be, but as-
    Iree *he committee that the lo-
    ltiot will be ana "readily ac-
    usifce to millions of residents
    I v.sitors."
    gance" had increased and that
    the United States had "knuckled
    under to him in a way demeaning
    to us bad for our foreign policy
    and, in the lor.g run, extremely
    disadvantageous to the cause of
    freedom in the world.
    Sen. Hugh Scott. Pennsylvania Re
    publican, called on the United
    States to provide Israel with de-
    fense arms to protect the "peace
    and stability in the Middle East*'
    In .mother Senate speach. he cited
    he buildup of Soviet military aid to
    Egypt and the Arab efforts to di-
    vert the Jordan River waters from
    Israeli use. These factors and the
    increased Arab border incursions
    he warned, as well as the forma-
    tion ol the "Palestine Liberation
    Organization'- endangered the
    peace,
    He charged that Nasser's inten
    lions of a conquest "go beyond the
    borders of Israel" and he urged
    the United States to allow Israel
    to buy American weapons for air
    defense and for use against Egyp-
    tian missile ships. He urged the
    State Department to declare that
    the United States "views as a
    threat to peace the Arab 'spite' plan
    to cut off Israel's water supply."
    Similarly, United States diplo-
    mats in Bonn urged the West Ger-
    man Government to continue eco-
    nomic aid to Egypt, advice which
    West Germany apparently intend-
    ed to follow.
    present time is th;.t we maintain
    a presence in the area which helps
    to reduce the prospects of polari-
    zation ami the danger! to peace be-
    cause the alternative seems to us to
    be a possibility on some days
    cue would almost be tempted to
    say a likliehood ol a very, very
    destructive situation indeed in the
    area."
    lie said Israel-Arab tensions were
    growing over the water diversion
    Issue. He said "the visible diver
    sion works, at present, are in
    Syria, within view of Israel. Ten-
    sions are growing, although our
    estimates are that it will be a
    long time, it ever, before the di-
    v ei sion on the Arab side exceeded
    the allocations provided for Arab
    use in the Johnston plan of 1955."
    He said: The Jordan water prob
    lem "could at any moment become
    very serious indeed. However,
    with restraint on the part of the
    different parties. I believe it may-
    be possible tor the area to get
    through this period without hostil-
    ities."
    A report was also made by Mr.
    Talbot that "border incidents be-
    tween Israel and its neighbors
    have in recent months increased
    in frequency, and tensions over
    the Jordan water issue and
    the build-up of arms have riser."
    He saw a time of "very great fer-
    ment" in the Near East, repre-
    senting "considerable danger."
    After aid to Syria was stopped,
    said Mr. Talbot, Syrian attitudes
    grew worse. The testimony indi
    cated that Mr. Talbot suggested
    that the Soviet Union was provok-
    ing Syria's restlessrss and in-
    cursions against Israel.
    Rep. Leonard Farbstein. N'evr
    York Democrat, brought out
    through questioning of Mr. Talbot
    mat new American aid for Egypt
    i- contemplated by the State De-
    partment. Asked if German dif-
    ferences with Cairo would affect
    the future of American aid to Egypt,
    Mr. Talbot said "our efforts are
    going to continue to be actions
    which are bes! calculated to tamp
    down the very dangerous situation
    in the threat ol hostilities and
    maintain the peace
    tmeCj
    ]LBHM
    TO
    pledge to the |
    I)r Joachim
    : the American
    Previously, the j
    immission had
    wi" of the monu- i
    rected in River-
    . one of the de- ]
    n I "distressing" ,
    i lildnn playing
    lie fain
    thar i:..
    its commerv
    .:.- 0|
    built in '.
    iber ol oth
    k- !h
    rn sati i i
    '.' noi
    '-' dcti -
    en ed in v
    |ii'
    - will be design-
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    He said "our concern at the
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    T:qp 10-C
    +JewisHk>rknan
    Friday. March 19. 1955
    CONCENTRATION CAMPS FREED JN APRIL, 1945
    Memories of the Liberation
    By S. J. GOLDSMITH
    >NDON(.ITAiThis April is
    nonth of melancholy anniver
    es. Belsen. Dachau and several
    1 concentration camps were
    rated in April. 1945.
    first to be free was Belsen,
    rand by the British on April
    INS at 3:07 p.m. Belsen gave
    world for the first time an idea
    the full scope of the Nazi hor-
    - II baa thus become, .the >> m
    ot the vileness of the Nazis.
    of man's inhumanity to man
    erally. It remain.- to the present
    a kind of prototype of the Ger-
    1 1 system under Hitler.
    v the space of a mile by a quar-
    ts of a mile, there were confined
    : -M human beings, all of them
    . ved and emaciated, several
    t- usar.d of them ill with typhus.
    Ir tddition to the living, there were
    i -3 in the camp 13.000 unburied
    C< ise<.
    < am not sure these figures
    cenvty the true horror of Bel-
    st-i. I was a British war corre-
    . -. ondent ip those days, and one
    c- the first journalists in the
    limp. The sight of Belsen haunts
    - e to the present day. Of course
    > goes on and I work and play
    I'd talk and listen and have fun
    i-d joke and quarrel over unim-
    ;:rtant things and escape from
    *al issues but Belsen has a
    *-;bit of coming up from the re-
    cesses of my memory in sleepless
    r ght* and depriving me of peace.
    ?"ie stench of Belsen is still with
    1. < in latent form. It some times
    btiomrs active and assails me with-
    <. warning. It did so the other day
    v.- le I was walking through a Lon
    ' park, of all places. It is the
    -' ich of decaying bodies still
    live, rotting away while still able
    to Think and talk and feel. Twenty
    -it thousand people died in Bel-1
    after liberation. They were too
    i. gone to be saved, despite the
    he oic efforts of Gen. Glyn Hughes.
    1 medical officer of the Second
    E "ish Army, and his team.
    . the midst of so much human
    suffering, and such heroic efforts
    to alleviate it. one did not think in
    terms of Jews and non-Jews. But
    one did find them nevertheless
    ir. the first half hour after passing
    the.ugh the gates of the Belsen.
    hose ehastlj gates with their wire
    Betting, like the traps of animal
    cages in a 70ological garden. A
    S lolem Aleichem" in good old
    Yiddish and we were friends for
    life, liny uere all looking for near
    -.!'>.. anxiously .pucrLug over.naiac^
    I had jotted down in my notebook
    u bile going through various places.
    There was one other question which
    fell into several parts: What is
    going on in Palestine? Is there go-
    ing to be a Jewish state after the
    war0 Where was the Jewish Bri-
    gade? Any ships going home'.'
    For the rest, they neeaed very.,
    little advice. Those who could still]
    .-tand on their feet volunteered to
    help the medical unit to save lives.
    They realized that they must or-
    ganize in order to prevent well-i
    meaning military chiefs, and less
    well-meaning politicians classify-
    ing them as Poles. Czechs. Yugo-
    slavs. Hungarians. Jews were not
    known as an ethnic group for ad-
    ministrative purposes. But the sur-
    vivors were tough, hardened next
    to the furnace of the Belsen hell.
    They insisted on being Jews and
    nothing else, and on staying on in
    Belsen until they could go to Pale-
    stine. There was no going back to
    Eastern and Central Europe. They
    had enough of Europe.
    The death rate at the camp was
    still tome 300 a day. Mass graves
    were being dug, and Kaddish
    was being recited, from early
    morning until nightfall. But life
    was also going on. On April 18,
    three days after liberation, those
    of the survivors who could move
    and act assembled in Block 88
    and elected their own commit-
    tee, with Yosal Rosensaft as their
    chairman. He was to play a trav
    mendous role in the poit-libera-
    tion era.
    Belsen was not only the first
    camp on German soil to be liber-
    ated, but also the first to be re-
    habilitated in the political and so-
    cial sense. A self-governing Jew-
    ish community sprung up in Belsen
    right from the beginning. It was the
    first essay in the Jewish self-gov-
    ernment for generations two
    years before Israel came into be-
    ing.
    I spent many days in that com-
    munity, not Just reporting it but
    visiting friends, attending wed-
    dings and Brit-Milot. seeing theat-
    rical shows or just escaping from
    the Goyim. From the moment the
    Jewish camp policeman waved me
    on at the border. I felt I was in a
    Jew Ish town. It was not only a mat-
    tec of speaking Yiddish and He-
    brew: "living Jewish." it was a
    matter of atmosphere.
    The Belseners mauageri not only
    to look after themselves, but also
    to train people for the Hagana
    a^id later to organize vital supplies
    for the Israeli defense forces. Bel-
    sen began as a tale of misery and;
    ended on a story of triumph.
    On we moved to the American
    zone. It was pretty obvious that
    Dachau would soon be liberated.
    If Belsen was Hi* vilest of all con-
    centration camps, Dachau was
    the first. Its other claim to no-
    toriety was that it had held more
    Germans than any other camp.
    Dachau was established ir March
    of 1933 barely two months af-
    ter the Naiis had come to power.
    There 178,000 people, 15,000 of
    them Jews, went through the hell,
    during the 12 years of its exist-
    ence. The camp was equipped to
    hold 8,000 people; 33,000 were in
    it on liberation day.
    The actual liberation of Dachau.
    April 29. 1945, at 5:45 p.m.. had
    none of the high drama of the lib-
    eration of Belsen, Three G.I.'s and
    an American woman teporter
    pushed back those revolting iron
    gates and entered the camp to be
    greeted by a group of inmates. The
    female colleague told me later that
    Jewish survivor from Vienna
    came up to her. bowed, introduced
    himself with old world courtesv.
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    You'll see sun-splashed decks, handsome public rooms and everywhere the
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    Israel Depu'y Premier Abba Eban (center) chats with Amer-
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    from broken or otherwise in adequate homes, operated by the
    eon at the Committee's national headquarters, the Institute
    of Human Relations in New York City.______________
    but refused to shake hands, ex-
    plaining that there was typhus ra-
    ging in the camp and he would not
    want to put the health of a charm-
    ing lady in jeopardy. An American
    officer of the 7th Army wrote in
    his report to headquarters. "Eng-
    lish has no words to describe Dach
    an adequately."
    My colleagues and I, wno ar-
    rived at the camp soon afterward
    had to agree with him. None of
    us did any better than he. though
    most of us took up much more
    space in attempts to tell the story.
    But here are just one or two im-
    pressions, out of my notebook of
    those days. On a railway siding
    there is a train of 50 v, Bgoni at
    full of terribly emaciated dead
    bodies, piled up like the twisted
    branches of cut-down Irees. Near
    the crematorium for the disposii
    of the dead another huge pile of
    dead bodies, like a heap of crooked
    logs ready for some infernal fire.
    The stench is like that ol Bel.-cn. i
    follows you even when you arc back |
    in the press camp.
    There were 2.539 Jews amonj
    the 33,000 survivors, almost til
    of them Litvaks, the remnants of
    the Ghetto of Slobodka. I found
    some old friends among them,
    Continued on Page 14-C
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    jay, March 19, 1965
    -JevJsiincridton
    Page U-C
    ibbutz Stimulates Personal Progress
    By MURRAY GREENFIELD
    1ft, inhabitants of the Kibbutr
    L original and characteristic col-
    ,tive settlements of Israel, rep-i
    sent proportionately a very small
    ,rt of the Israel population, but
    eir influence in some parts of the I
    Ueli life is above normal. Dur-I
    L the first vears of the existence j
    the Kibbutz, which have been|
    are of searching for ways to es-1
    blish a new form of life based on j
    operation and equality, of the
    to liberate tfie soiHJf Israel
    ough manual labor, and of the
    d to contribute to the estab
    shment ot the fatherland, it was!
    he practical man, the man of ac- j
    who was the prototype. But
    iiftlv the men of the Kibbutz!
    by the creative atmosphere of
    theKibbuti, claim that there is no
    contradiction between manual
    labor and tht work of artistic
    creation, but on the contrary
    there exist reciprocal relations
    and mutual fructification be-
    tween both of these fields of pro-
    duction. Yitzchak Greenfield of
    Ein Hashofet and Yoel Rohr of
    Kfar Menachem are two ex-Amer-
    icans who feel that the two or
    three days of manual labor given
    to 'their Kibbutz enriches their ar-
    tistic experience and creativity.
    Other painters at Kibbutzim like
    Moshe Prupes and Joseph Weiss
    serve their Kibbutz society as
    teachers.
    lions, from the impressionism of what does characterize them in par
    the end of the last century to the ticular?"
    different currents of expressionis-
    tic and abstract art. Their influ-
    ences are from the respective cul-
    tures of their early years, Euro- j
    pean, American or Oriental, then
    the ancient Asiatic and pioneer of;
    Israel. In the case of the Kibbutz
    artist, he wlil also be influenced by
    the Kibbutz life whose mainspring
    is the feeling of the common cre-
    ative life.
    It is perhaps important to ask,
    in what manner exists a national
    characteristic style, special to the i
    i creations of the Israel artist. For.
    the observer who is looking for and i
    wishes to find works not only of]
    special content but which also pos- j
    sesses an Israeli style or kibbutz*
    style would find it with difficulty.!
    We would not dare to answer the I
    Contrasting with the art of our
    days, whose creations are in
    many of negative manifestation,
    carrying desperation, cynicism,
    and sadness, we observe in. the
    Israel kibbutz creation an opti-
    mistic and positive relationship
    towards life, lust of life, internal
    profundity and modesty. In land-
    scape, still-life, portraits, sym-
    bolic or totally abstract art, his
    strong feeling and love for the
    landscape of his country, his iden-
    tification with the past of hit
    people and the Myth, and his b-
    ing bound up with the rebirth of
    his old-new country, are revealed.
    This "Generation of the Desert.-'
    is very sensitive to her many mots
    and aspires consciously for the
    synthesis of the different values the
    string of her creation is knitted
    with. This generation, in Israel in
    general and in particular in the
    kibbutz, follows with fear and hope
    the first steps of the new genera-
    tion which was born in Israel, was
    ; educated and lives in it, that land
    | which for the first time in centuries
    i is again the organic fountain of her
    artistic creation.
    The People of the Book have a >
    ,uld appreciate that such a form grea( tl.adiUon of literature, there-
    life not only makes possible the f(jre writers and mcts came verv
    stic Expression, it pushes to- j quioklv 00t o( the New Israei bll,
    it- the Israeli painter and sculptor' question that this style has not I
    The Kibbutz understood that one. had no national heritage of gen crystalized, or if there did not ex-1
    it functions and highest duties orations, the spiritual tradition of ist the possibility that this happens I
    to stimulate to the highest point; the Jewish people being iconoclas. due to the conditions of the modern I
    e individual to develop his per-1 tic. We see then that the painters world, which lead to the interna-1
    nality and his capacity, and above and sculptors of modern Israel re fonalism of styles. Rather we might i
    fleet stylistically the different Eu-laSk, "what do the creations of the
    ropean currents of the last genera- kibbutz artists have in common, and I
    II. to help the creating artist who
    fveals himself in the Kibbutz's so-1
    lety. giving him the proper con-,
    jition.-. ti> create In the time of the \
    poneers. there had been only a few '
    our> after ;i clay of hard physical
    poor, the onlj moments designated
    creation With the economic sta-
    |lizati was the custom to free the art-
    partially from his daily work in
    ^der t" give him the opportunity
    progress in his artistic career.
    The writers, composers, chore-
    ographers, sculptors, and paint-
    who have been stimulated
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    FRANKLIN PLAZA NEWTON
    Temple Zamora
    'urim Skit
    |Student> participating in a I'urim
    pit at Temple Zamora on Wednes.
    By included.
    [Howard Manhoff, Shelly Glantz.
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    Page 12-C
    Jmlslincridttan
    Friday. March 13, ]
    The Meaning
    Of Selma
    Bitter Fruit of Deprivation
    By MAX LERNER
    The blood spilled at Selma. in the ruthless break-up of a Negro
    march by state tropers. is not just the blood of blacks It belong tu
    America, and the whole of America will have to find a way of making
    good for what was done to the helpless and peacetul Mcgro marchers
    Their aim in starting lor Montgomery was to dramatize th? protracted
    difficulties imposed by the state of Alabama on their efforts to VcdiMer
    as voters. By banning the march and ordering the state troopers to
    break it up. Gov. Wallace of Alabama has won a cheap imim-diaie vic-
    tory over a few hundred men and women armed only with a moral
    seriousness; but he has lost the larger battle, because be has himself
    dramatized the Negro contention far better than they could themselves
    have done had their march been completed.
    One of the details of what happened that sticks in my mind most
    is the cheers of the white spectators as they watched the routing of
    the Negroes by the flying wedge of troopers. The night-sticks of the
    troopers fell on the marchers like hail, the Negroes retreated, and then
    the mounted possemen charged the retreating column with their
    horses. "The Negroes" (I quote the account by Roy Reed) "cried out
    as they crowded together for protection, and the whites on the sideline
    whooped and cheered for joy."
    What was there for them to be joyful about? Becausa ten of their
    Negro neighbors were hurt badly enough to be hospitalized, and 30 or
    40 others suffered the shock of trampling and gassing?
    Or were these whites whooping and cheering in the belief that
    Negroes, in Alabama or any other Southern state, would be fearful
    of marching again in behalf of their clear rights? If so. they were
    blindly and stupidly wrong. A cause needs followers, but it is strength-
    ened by martyrs.
    Or did the whites cheer because they thought that this ended the
    struggle for voter registration? It does not. President Johnson and
    his aides have been working hard to get broad two-party support for
    a new voting bill. The brutality at Selma is likely to mean stronger
    support for the Johnson program.
    There is often a phase in the history of a dying cause, perhaps I
    just before the beginning of the end. when its adherents convince
    themselves that they and their cause will live forever. It is a cruel
    delusion. Those were cheerless barren cackles, on a blighted social
    landscape, in a dying cause.
    The stakes in tho voter registration drive are high on both sides.
    Gov. Wallace and his junta are lighting for their political lives, lor if
    the qualified Negroes get the vote Wallace will be the first political
    casualty and he knows it.
    The Negro leaders know also that, whatever else they may be able
    to achieve in the South in education, housing, jobs they will not
    be able to consolidate or advance their gains unless they can vote
    For apart from everything else the real poverty of the Southern Negro
    is the vote denial. If he can achieve what his brothers in the North
    have achieved the unquestioned equal right to vote he can use it
    a? a power crowbar, to pry open the other things denied to him.
    John Lewis, the youn.g SNCC leader, had his skull injured in the
    ntti-ck on the marching Negroes. He made a demand for President
    Johnson to send troops to Selma. and threatened next time" to march
    right on through Montgomery and march to Washington. One associ-
    . tcs with his bitterness over Gov. Wallace's troopers and the possemen.
    But it is hard to see what a march on Washington"' (presumably
    dlferent from the historic Negro marchi would accomplish what cannot
    be dune by persisting local demonstrations and by federal legal and
    economic pressures. There is always the temptation to make a cult of
    the means in this case, the march technique and make it into an
    end.
    How about the question of the calling out of federal troops, as
    Lewis demands'' It would be a satisfying thing, for both the Negroes
    and the white liberals and conservatives who support them, if they had
    a phalanx of federal soldiers to protect them. But on voter registration
    the state has been the judge of the criteria for qualification. If the
    courts stepped in and if the execution of a federal court order were
    blocked, or if a new federal statute were grossly defied, or if a condi-
    tion of racial chaos and war developed beyond the control of the state,
    there would be a basis for calling on federal troops. Thus far there
    it not.
    Actually Johnson's effort to win a victory not by federal troops
    but by political means, through Congress and the Justice Department
    and by economic and other pressures on state governors, represents
    not only his own political style but the preference of the overwhelming
    majority of the nation. It is a means that will have to be tried. Don't
    call it tokenism until you have tested what it can achieve. And don't
    be condescending about its mildness. The President is a seasoned
    infighter. and a tough-minded one. In this case his political methods
    are in the service of a radical humanism the idea of winning for the
    Negroes the power to which their numbers entitle them.
    migrants and children of Immi-
    grants.
    The tag of color, however, con-
    tinues to extract a price fixed upon
    it by a capricious society. Three
    rnd a half centuries of discnmina
    tion against Negroes have given us
    ,our most stubborn social problem
    \. rich in years and achievements, j gn(J QUr ^pest emotional guilt.
    By ROBERT E. SEGAL
    Black Nationalist Leader Mal-
    colm X departed this earth, vie
    tim of an assassins bullet, not
    DD] hours before Justice Felix
    Frankfurter passed awa> peaceful-
    The 39-year-old Muslim revolution
    ary exemplified the bitter fruit of
    Negro deprivation and rejection in
    America; Mr. Justice Frankfurter
    was a brilliant example of immi-
    grant snecess in the face of preju-
    dice and social road blocks.
    Thus we have encapsulated a parr
    of the drama of the thoughtl. s-
    cry we hear so often these days;
    Why don't the Negroes lift them-
    selves up by their bootstraps the
    way immigrant groups have. Jews,
    included?"
    But every reasonable American
    should know by now that the ex-
    periences of the two groups are
    quite disparate. A love of learn-
    ing, parentally-inspired motiva-
    tion to surmount obstacles, a de-
    termination to acquire and apply
    education regardless of the odds
    have characterized Jews in exile
    throughout the ages. But Ameri-
    can Negroes were brought here in
    chains, severed from their cul-
    tural beginnings, robbed of their
    own names, and further op
    pressed by the enforced break-up
    of family relationships and the
    imposition of degrading treat-
    ment at the hands of white over-
    lords.
    At this juncture in American his-
    tory, our immigrants are blending
    into a new human pattern. The
    national origins quota principle,
    still imbedded in the McCarran-
    Walter Immigration Law, is one
    of the few grim reminders of
    American disservice to newcomers
    from many shores. But once that
    disability is shaken off. there will
    remain no real obstacles for ira-
    Malcolm X lived his short life in
    a cauldron of black nationalist ha
    a ed. bubbling up from the oppres-
    sion and denial of rights long en-
    dured bv America* Negrow.-1*i5
    break with Elijah Muhammad, king
    pin of the Black Muslims, touched
    off the internecine war in which he
    fell a victim of that inevitable vi-
    olence. He had called for Mau Mau
    forces to arise in this peaceful
    land; had talked carelessly of
    chickens coming home to roost at
    the time of President Kennedy's
    assassination; and had gambled
    willingly for the high stakes of
    leadership in an undeclared racist
    war.
    No astute observer in the Amer-
    ican Jewish community, behold-
    ing the career of Malcolm X and
    the surge of black nationalism,
    could long doubt that Jews in the
    larger cities would experience
    some difficulty with the move-
    ment. C. Eric Lincoln, a Negro
    scholar whose studies of the Mus-
    lims in America have been pains-
    taking and highly accurate, has
    pointed out that Jewish shopkeep-
    ers doing business in Harlem and
    other lones of Negro concentra-
    tion are much more than envied
    by the Black Muslims. Leaders
    and followers alike are conscious
    of the fact that the proprietors
    and managers of small stores
    within the Circles of Despair re-
    turn after working hours to the
    peace and sanity and comfort of
    plush suburbs where their chil-
    dren have meat of the gifts of
    plenty at their call.
    Above all. the owners and rent '.j
    collectors for the miserjjJ
    standard apartments jn ,i'
    thousands of Nero slum i
    live are the objects of
    tempt. On this score ai^
    potential for a widening ij
    against landlord: n| all'on-
    sharp and terrifying AnnaJ
    has given thought to the'(
    ful non-enforcement of
    codes in our crumbling inggj
    must realize that absent* i
    ment building owners acdj
    less tenement
    wrgws'^rHw-aTh."
    And those who have ksa
    produce this ch ;c scandal i
    to their city and their natal
    to speed up reforms so
    layed. The long litany of sl^
    vermin, failure to collect r;f
    difference about -upplyiyi
    refusal to make repairs jl
    tinue to hammer against>
    sistant conscience of Anted
    til reforms result
    These betterments should)
    now. Delay will breed mc:;|
    dies like that set >iwnu;^|
    of Malcolm X.
    To
    learn
    anew
    language
    before your I
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    ; March 19. 1965
    +Jewish tier Mian
    Page 13-C
    Soviets Ban Kiev Matzoh Baking
    of three in Jerusalem and a senior ci'izen in Haifa dram-
    the ranae of social ervice- needs in Israel as the country
    . ,'ne 17th anniversary of statehood. The youngster lives
    e Beth Hayeled Bakka, a sleep-in nursery for children
    broken or otherwise inadeguate homes, operated by the
    [rachi Women's Organization of America. The lady en-
    nq her qlast of tea is a member of 'he first Golden Age
    i jn Haifa, established by the Haifa Community Center, a
    project of American and Canadian Mizrachi Women.
    Lrmalization" of life in Israel has created social service re-
    lerr.erits paralleling needs in the U.S., in addition to con-
    liiic challenges of immigration, absorption and integration
    hev/comers.___________________________________________
    [anese Electric Corp. Denies Knuckling
    ler to Egypt's Boycott Against Israel
    By Special Report
    tsushita Electric torpor-
    | week declared that un-
    umstanees would it per-
    L .,i its 40 companies to
    | c threats or pressures
    ab Boycott Office. The
    ni at < .mu' in answer to
    BrsherJ report that tin- multi-
    dollar Japanese complex
    < used i" engage in trade re-
    Is with Israe
    letter to Arnold Forster.
    z\ counsel ol the Anti-Defa-
    In U ague 0! B'nai B'rith, K
    Ira. president ol the Matsus-
    \ ration of America, said
    piny policy is to "sell to any-
    nywhere in the world regard-
    bl any individual country's
    I policies"
    lis policy, he asserted, ap-
    tc each of Matsushita's 40
    |rate divisions. Futhermore,
    Isomura went on to say,
    whita "will be pleased to
    Itiate directly with renre-
    ^tivts of Israeli purchasers."
    Isomura attributed the boy-
    fepori to "misunderstanding!
    arise Irom language bar-
    rhis was his explanation
    [IttMUDIC SEMINAR
    Of THE MR
    Oaf Hashovua"
    * 11th Consecutive Yeor
    ^i Jewry will have the oppor-
    ol learning a page of the
    ivi. translated and explained
    by
    [ofcbi Pincftos W. Teifz
    khclcr ond famous Authority
    on the Talmud
    bbi of Elizabeth and
    *"< of Mesifia of New Jersey
    STATION WEDR-FM
    on Your FM Radio Dial
    PDAY, 130 P.M. to 2 P.M.
    for several of the counts of alleged
    submission to Arab demands. In
    regard to one specific charge, that
    Matsushita hail refused to sell its
    dishwashers to Israel, he said "an
    erroneous conclusion" had been
    drawn. Matsushita dishwashers,
    he explained, are not being ex-
    ported to any country; as yet they
    are manufactured only tor domes-
    tic sale In Japan.
    The issue developed when the
    Israeli government cited the Mat-
    sushita Corporation among other
    telecommunications and electrical
    equipment companies which had
    allegedly given in to the Arab eco-
    nomic boycott against Israel.
    According to Mr. Forster. Arab
    boycott propaganda techniques
    "lean more on appearance than on
    I fact." He said boycott officials
    ! often use trick devices to create
    the impression that their black-
    list is effective. He gave the fol-
    lowing examples:
    "They will announce that they
    have taken a firm off the black-
    list which has never been on it,
    or they will write to a company
    that has never invested in Is-
    rael and is not contemplating
    such action. When the company
    writes back to that effect, the
    reply is released to the press to
    demonstrate that still another
    firm has been stopped from co-
    operating with Israel."
    In a report made public last
    month, the Anti Defamation Lea-
    gue described the Arab economic
    boycott against Israel as having
    dwindled into little more than a
    publicity campaign" which for
    political reasons tries hard to
    create the myth of ever-increasing
    effectiveness
    By SPECIAL REPORT
    NKVV YORK The synagogue ol
    Kiev, capital of the Ukraine, has
    been refused permission by the So-
    viet authorities in the city to bake
    matzoh* for the observance of Pass-
    over, which this year begins at
    sundown Apr. 16.
    This latest Soviet action was re-
    vealed by Label Katz. chairman of
    the Steering Committee of the
    American Conference on Soviet'
    | Jewry, a cooperative body repre-
    senting 24 major national Jtowisfal
    , civic, religious and Zionist organi-
    ! zations.
    In a report sert to the confer-
    1 ervce, Kati, president of B'nai
    B'rith, said that these develop-
    ments are "alarming and once
    again offer concern for the entire
    Jewish community."
    I
    Katz said that "1 have just
    learned that the local authorities of
    Kiev, capital of the Ukraine, have
    ' rejected the request of the syna-
    I gogue in that city for permission
    to bake matzohs."
    The Jewish leader added that he
    was further informed that "the ban
    on the baking Of matzohs extends
    ! to the entire Ukraine, where some
    37 per cent of all Soviet Jews live."'
    Katz said that the reported pro-
    visions for the baking of matzohs
    in Moscow and Leningrad which
    \>as granted by the Soviet authori-
    ties to the Jewish community with
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    the provision of both facilities and
    techniques for the production ol
    matzohs "appears to be fairly ade-
    quate quantities though it is
    still too early to be certain of the
    l;.tter."
    I
    He said that the American Jew-
    ish Conference "welcomed this re-
    laxation of the virtually total ban
    of recent years. We consider this
    action the result of our consist-
    ent protests against this discrim-
    ination ard our systematic ef-
    forts to reveal the true state of'
    affairs."
    Katz. on the other hand, ex-
    pressed alarm at what he termed
    the "contusing picture" on the ba-
    king of matzohs with which the:
    Jewish community throughout the
    world is confronted.
    "Approximately one month be-
    fore the holiday, we learn that re-
    strictions in some parts of the
    country have once again been im-
    posed by the Soviet authorities. This
    gives us little time and opportunity
    to provide direct supplies of mat-
    zohs and other Passover provi-
    sions to our fellow Jews for a holi-
    day which begins on sundown Fri-
    day. Apr. li>." he said.
    Katz stated that he was "deeply-
    disturbed at the techniques used in
    ! granting permission for the baking
    i ot these matzohs in Moscow and
    ! Leningrad." He added that both of
    i the cities are the centers for for-
    eign correspondents and visitors.
    "To obtain matzohs for the holi-
    day." the Jewish leader said, "an
    individual must bring his own flour
    to the synagogue, stand in line,
    register his name for the order and
    then is informed when he may re-
    turn to pick up the finished prod-
    uct."
    Katz severely criticized the)
    method of registering the names
    of individuals who desire to have
    matzohs baked as subjecting
    them to the official observation
    of the authorities and the Soviet
    police.
    "According to our sources." Kate
    said, "matzohs in Moscow cost be-
    tween 75 and 85c per pound, as
    compared to between 25 and 45c in
    New York City. This in itself is. in
    the Soviet context, an inhibiting
    [actor in the purchase of matzohs,
    since incomes and standards of liv-
    ing are far lower than those in our
    own country.
    "Were the authorities to supply
    the flour and produce and sell the
    matzohs. the ultimate cost to the
    potential consumer would be much
    lower than it actually is."
    He reminded the members of the
    American Conference on Soviet
    . Jewry that the Soviet authorities
    "have not fulfilled earlier promis-
    es made to set aside sufficient
    ouantilies of flour for the baking of
    matzohs."
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    F:ge 14-C
    rjenistifkridiar
    Friday. March 19,
    LABOR PARTY COLLEAGUE PUTS QUESTION TO HIM
    Wilson Queried on German Limitations
    LEGAL NOTICE
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE 19 HEREI-.i .-."!.
    the und< i idem d IYHole k r\
    UNOBal l< v
    N'DOX (JTA) Prime Min-
    Harold Wilson Wtt asked in
    HWB of Commons this week
    v ether he would discuss with
    i -.mccllor Ludwig Erhard the
    German Governments plan to al-
    1 v the statute of limitations on
    Liition of Nazi war criminals
    : uke effect on May 8. The ques-
    i- u>ked by a member of
    RaVST fipicKiti Jpeflfts Tfere
    Rabbi Chaim Uri Lipschitz.
    executive director of the Rabbin-
    ical Alliance of America, was
    i e of the faculty and student
    -i> if Me>ivta High School at
    i Shabbal conclave recently
    P. b b i Lipschitz also serves
    :- editor of -The Jewish Pros-
    Rabbi Morns L. Horovitz i* prin
    Cipal of Mesvista here
    his own Labor Party. Mrs. R.
    Short
    The Premier, non-committal on
    whether he would put the question
    to Chancellor Erhard. recalled
    that West Germany had asked all
    governments to bring forth any
    evidence in hand regarding war
    crimes.
    Noting that the German stat-
    ute of limitations is to expire
    soon, he said: "It has been indi-
    cated that, if evidence was pro-
    duced, it might be necessary to
    extend this period."
    Meanwhile, a strong delegation
    representing not only Jewish lead-
    ers but also prominent British non-
    .lews conferred here with Heaso
    von Etitlorf. German Ambassador
    to the Court of St. James, and re-
    quested that the Bonn Government
    extend the statute of limitations as
    a moral and political" necessity.
    The Ambassador, reportedly "gym-
    pathetic" to tne delegations views,
    said he would refer the request to
    his Government.
    The delegation included Alder-
    man Sebag Montefiore. chairman
    uf the Anglo-Jewish Association's
    ExrernrWfatft' Commitrer'Lord
    Monair. former president of the
    International Court of Justice; R.
    N. Carvalho: Judge Neville Laski;
    and Neville Pollack, educational
    olficer of the Council of Christians
    and Jews Letters from promi-
    nent non-Jews supporting the
    stand against letting the cut-off
    date on prosecution of Nazi war
    criminals go into effect were hand-
    ed to the Bonn envoy.

    K EYH' il.i:
    I...!'
    leak, i '! county.
    lth th
    111
    Florida
    ALLEN l
    " Si
    a a Bi'iuuxi; .
    Memories
    Of Camps'
    Liberation
    Continued from Page 10-C
    people who went to school with
    me ard others who used to be
    fellow members of Maceabi. And
    there was my doctor and friend of
    the Kovno days. He solemnly
    shook hands with me and in-
    quired about my health.
    We sat down on the grass the
    grass of Dachau for a business County, r i
    talk I should go back to London. Illu;i. v ?1"^' ;'*
    they said, and tell Ben-Gurion (he .\tt irni
    was there at the time) that they ____________________ -.< (
    want to go to Palestine. But they N)T|CE Qp INTENTI0 ^V
    kniw he had no certificate of im- for chance op nae "
    migration. So perhaps he could
    manage a few. to show that they
    were not forgotten and forsaken.
    B G. understood. 25 certificates
    all he had were sent to Dachau
    One glimpse at Pachau and
    one i- never the same again It is
    ., ilightening, terrifying thought
    th.it a man can behold a sight for
    one -:>lit second and undergo a
    complete transformation. But who
    ni I to complain'' I came from the
    outside and saw a hell I did not
    experience.
    IN I DRAN
    of DRAN
    KURT WKI.1,1-

    it;: Aln erla Ave i
    ;.
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAVE law
    NOTICE IS IIKRKin .;ivX
    the underpimv < ,,
    d
    I
    LEGAL NOTICF
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTIT OUS NAME LAW
    -. IT1'"E is HERBB1 ilIVEN II
    ih>- undei Klirned, det
    ,
    INT ENTERPRISES al
    in Ih, Clt) .i Ml
    h. Florida, intenda !< regtati
    n with the "' rk of tl
    I '.. C
    l ',.' .,i Mlai i Ida thin
    .:
    M vltl A ANTONII il .-l-ll;
    HARRT 7. TvBRNlCK
    v. .
    Il >:. ,,i
    . .

    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    N. iTICE is IIEREI \ UIVEN I
    the
    - -- under ili.
    POWDKR ROOM il
    Bulldli
    1
    jack ;:
    pu'i w irhen
    ?,
    CHANCERY NO 65C 217<
    Ti 'A 01 l-V--.
    Not!

    PR IN*TS REIIl
    ni'-tli.*' iiihI i v
    ERNST wl -.
    ; IRANJO Rli J
    I ... NTS. Kl...|;n. .
    MIAM
    :.. um
    non, Judge ol : I i,

    hia offIce Ii
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    I
    CIS RKII)
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    *
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    : I
    BUWAKIi I KKIp
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    Salmon i > .,. r ... \
    I iim .]. i..
    Coral i !
    11} MARK I: Itl'BIN
    I
    IN THE COUNTY J I. OGE S C0LRT|
    IN AND FOR OADF CO^N"-
    FLORIDA IN PROBATE
    No. 63836-B
    I N RE i-
    M vx riRRitEi:
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    All |

    ..'hen 135 leading citizens o! Dade County
    t a day touring and getting acquainted
    :h the agricultural areas of ?.he county,
    : jiry farms came in for their share of atten-
    on. Toasting the tour in milk are (left to
    :jht Seymour Goldweber, assistant Dade
    agricultural agent; Susanne Bradford, ol Tal-
    lahassee, the Florida Dairy Princess; and Mrs.
    Joanne Jack, executive director of the Dairy
    Council of South Florida. Mrs. Jack was chair-
    man of the tour.
    V

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    name with .' Clerk
    . MEXT INC,
    s. | Cy) S : -
    !
    NOTICE UNDER
    FlCT.TIOL-S NAVE LAW
    I* >
    S M


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    KKSSI.ER ,v .:
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    ..- Jean, R
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    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE Is HEREBY C1IVEX
    the ui
    under tl til
    HOLIDAY BOCTIQUE
    il A\, nue Mia ml i
    ' 'lerh i f
    ih-- t 'iiriul i 'nuri ,.; i ?..
    FlorMa
    JAN
    IRVING CVI'KN LAW Of FfCES
    M] : :
    -- Arthur Codfrej R I
    Miami Bea
    r. 12-ii-M, i :
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
    FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
    IN CHANCERY
    No. 65C 2613
    XKI.A NASSI,
    Plain tiff,,
    VI
    RALPH Nassi.
    I lefendam
    NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
    Tl HAI.I'M NA881
    AvenWi i No .',47 Sur
    TUmuU l: C liezieo
    YOU ARE HEREHV notil -,l that
    ii omplalnl r<.i i ilvorce baa i.. ,-n
    riled agalnal you, and you are herebj
    I to .- r\. ., r>py ol i ,.ur an-
    swer to th.- Complaint on the Plaint-
    Iff attorney, LESTER ROOERS
    vrboae addre> r- m N.W nih Street
    Miami, Florida, and Me the orialnai
    pi the Anawei In the office f the
    i l. ik of the Eleventh Jmii. lai ctri nil
    in and for liaili- f'ounty. l-'h.rida. on
    or before the 13th day of April IMS
    In default of whlrh the Complaint wlli
    be taken a< i ,.nf. Med l.\
    DATED this loth day of March.
    1M0.
    E. B WEATHERMAN
    Clerk of the Circuit CVnirl
    Bj C. P. COPELAND
    S/12-1V-K. 4/2
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS Hi:RBHl U1VKN that
    . ii,
    i.- thi fl tltom I
    rRRBT i.u.i.i ik.s at mo N w
    '' -! m ml intend to ealat< r
    Clerk ol the. Clr-
    .'ii'iiv. piorida.
    SAM Al.TMAN
    BEN TRfWCIN
    ! -T : IN A BPriTBtN
    ..at
    l2o Ltncotn It I
    ________________a "-I.
    NOTICE OF SUIT
    or
    ORDER OF PUBLICATION
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUOIC.AL CIRCUIT OF
    FLORIDA. IN AND FOR OADE
    COUNTY IN CHANCERY
    No. 65C 2532
    MILDRED V c.W.l.win.L,
    Plah
    LOUIE O, CALDWELL,
    I : .'11,1.1 in.
    SUIT FOR DIVORCE
    T" LOUIE a CALDWELL
    " l!.,nlevard
    Apu tnfent BIS
    I'l.v.laiMl. Ohio
    v ii are herebj notified that a Rill
    of Cbmplalnl (or Divorce nan boon
    -in'' i"ii. ami >,,ii are re-
    quired to eerve a copj ,.f your Answer
    or Pkadlna to the Hill ,.f Complain)
    'v, \-l-.'!'-'j;"l"~ Attorney, PRED
    an,, n i:\vm an. rm Dade Federal
    Building, Miami. Florida SS1S1 and
    file too original Anawer or Pleadlni
    in the ..fin,, of ih,- Clerk ..f the Cli -
    cult conn nn or before the isth day
    of April, ljtii. if y<.u fl4ll ,, ,;
    ludgnieni l,y default will l. taken
    ;.ain-i yoU fr the relief demanded
    in the lull of complaint,
    TWl BOtlCe .shall 1- piihlished ..... -
    '"i'.,!\'.'. ''"' '"'" conaecutiv* week*
    in Till: JEWISH KLi .mni v\
    ..,I",^K A,ND ORDERED at Miami.
    I!u.i.i. this th day of March, A 1.
    E. B. LEATHEBMAN
    Clerk, circuit Court
    . Dade County Florida
    I seal) By: Marguerite Morford
    ...,.. IVputy Clerk
    PRED AND NEWMAN
    l >.ul,- Federal Building
    Miami, Florida 33131
    A't.n ii, vs for Plaintiff
    3/12-19-26. t/2
    IN THE CIRCUIT COl RT Of
    11TH JUOICiAL CIRCUIT. IM
    FOR DADE COLN- -t0R'B
    IN CHANCF"1
    No. 65C :
    i:i>ith a:. .....in
    i .
    \ .>.
    BDW m:I' JOHN M
    I f i
    NOTICE BY PUBI CAT OJJ
    V o I, EDWARD
    - 1 i V, alum M .
    t.. the co '"'
    with the CI.rK oi "-
    Court and Hrl'i ''
    Hi I n all Cohl :,!'-,
    Itulhllng, Mlanii I "" !
    I
    will be taken p*
    March Ith, IMu.
    f: u leathi 'n
    k ,.f ih. Cli ,-'' .
    IteaJ) By: i EU*
    i
    1 --
    anSJ
    CERTIFICATE OF
    CORPORATE DISSOLUTION
    IN THE NAME AND BV TM
    AUTHORITY OP THE
    STATE OF FLORIDA
    TO ALL Ti > U M"V HjafKJB
    BNTH SHALL COMI ''':l1
    n-hereaa, wii.hki.mina >
    s, in Ml \ Ml i-'i 'RIP x:
    THOMAS. MIAMI I
    I- BARRETT, MIAJ
    ,m the l.Mh da) f M
    , ,-. to b. Il : v" I
    lawa ol the Stat. '''";
    niHTRIBlTORti IN'
    win. Ita prlncliail
    Ml VMI OADE Cttf.N ^
    ..i I lorida, ..n,l a-herea*
    aiion did .ui the lltli I
    l..-i. A.D. !!>;. ... i"' ''!,[<
    late ..f Flortda, ih. ',.
    auihoi itv required '"'' i>
    Florida siatni.--. "''" I
    (iiaaulutioii ol BUi ...uff'l
    N,,w. iherefor., H" f" .'AVI
    state doea herebj nt*l
    going and that he l ~' "'"j ,,,, K^l
    requarementa ol the l "l>
    inH*""!
    uu
    coin piled
    with
    s *E$1m
    hereunto ael '> '"',', m, SO|
    affi.x.-d th. llrent '! ,;',^ l
    of Florida, at T". .V'j'-'vTH *-'|
    |Mt
    til," thin the f:i.
    o>'decEiber. \ i ;
    .seal) roN I Al
    Becreun j,H


    March 19. 1965
    Afafc*4faf**|S7
    Bf BC
    LEGAL N0TIC1
    , einrUIT COURT OF THE
    ,ffi CIRCUIT IN AND
    "1JADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
    DA?NE CHANCERY
    No. 65C 2419
    ^SJoNSoNv'KERNANDHa
    '"'|Jil'!|T\-vvi'ra BCHNBIDER
    BS,^ BY PUBLICATION
    Vum. I'nknnwn and
    ihr- "horn il concern.
    ':' ',h;'i;.....* given by the on-
    ""'a !, ii..ii. >-, OSCAR MON-
    ''',.,v vniz minor child of
    Fl Tn.i" uXN. rrenja and
    I
    lr--- -
    1, : Miami
    inua
    whose realdentlal
    . :,.| si! t. in the
    U,.,, I,. Dude Countj.
    ,. apply i" the Hi in-
    ....,,. judge of Hie
    ,,.,,. ui i'ir> nil Court, m
    .;*VM::m. al his office in
    SwW ,,,,.. al 11:00
    r, CTs >''|2,n day"' M,y'
    at he may
    . ,,,,i,i changing hla
    ;,;, u: SCHNEIDER, hv
    ., ... Khali (hereafter be known.
    a ,.r herein required to rile your
    I ,, before the ,
    carl ki.win i.ir-l
    -.., ivtltloner.>*'
    ,,,, (venue, North Miami
    | | Florida, this tli
    A,...,-,,. v f,.i iviltioner
    EtaMaml I "or.%.,9.M| ,
    THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
    IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
    FLORIDA IN PROBATE
    No. 66282A
    WWk'si'HW VKTZ, a k :. ROSE
    KI.KIN SCHWARTZ, h It a ROSE
    KI.KIN".
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    I All Creditors '"'I All Persons Hav-
    i,i Hi inanda Against Said
    ;, i -. ,i..iitled and re-
    , claims and de-
    . vshi have against
    .., ,-. |;i .si: SCHWARTZ.
    ty. KLEIN SCHWARTZ,
    HJfHtK K KIN 'I.....I-. '1 late of
    , m> Florida, lo the County
    |.:_.. nf i*"i' ''"mhiv. and file the
    mill ns provided In
    i, !'! rlda Statutes, in
    In 1'iiiintj Courthouse
    I'.mI.. Ciiuiiii, Florida, within six
    ,i.,r from Ihi time of the
    i publii. of, or the win
    I lie I..
    M ami, Florida, thli Ml-.
    1.1 March, A.l. 1965,
    JArilll II \Y.\AL
    rusk iikrkowitz
    \ Kxei utora
    Kind puhliratlon i:t| da; of March, IMS,
    pinn, Hays a- llrundwerg
    fill K-tate
    \iinl. > Itulldlng
    Jim. Florida
    l-l i
    3,12-19-26. 4/s
    i THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
    IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
    FLORIDA IN PROBATE
    No. 66262A
    RB: Estate .,f
    HOSK SCHWARTZ, a.k/.-i ROSE
    Ki.ElN SCHWARTZ, a/k/a ROSE
    KLEIN.
    Deceased
    NOTICE OF PROBATE
    EBTATK OP I-1 Jim DA:
    ALL PKRftONS INTERESTED IN
    HK ESTATE OK RAID DECEDENT.
    i ar. hereby notified that a wrlt-
    Instrument purporting to be the
    f< in and teatumenl of said dece-
    nt lias i..-. i, admitted to probate
    1,1 Court. Y..ii ar,. hereby com-
    aniiMi within si\ calendar months
    the dati of the first publics-
    pn of thla notice to appear In said
    ? t and idiom cause, if nny you can.
    P> ,h" ......i aald Conrt in ad-
    lid will I,, probate should
    -laiul uiirevoked
    W F BLANTON
    , ,, "<> Judge
    1 Lola !'. Pastnrfleld
    Clerk
    ri!;-' i .-1 ation ,,f this notice on
    i-ih clii> ,.i March, 19(5,
    ""' "a>B a Urundwers
    loroeys
    . ilinaj
    liimi. Fl
    pt 1-6513
    I 1--19-2S. 6/2
    NOTICE UNDER
    mwho
    LEGAL NOTICE
    BY HENRY LEONARD
    "Well, Sam, what shall we fight about today?"
    Coof. 1964, Deytnu Production!
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
    tin undersigned, desiring to encase In
    bualneaa under the fictitious name of
    AMERICAN COLLECTION AOENCI
    at 7210 Rlacayne Blvd., .Miami Intend!
    to reirlater Hald name with the Clerk
    of the Circuit court of Dade County.
    Florida.
    JACK KosSMAN
    S/11-19-I8, 4 '2
    IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
    IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
    FLORIDA IN PROBATE
    No 66127
    IN RE: Ratati of
    JACK RAEDER
    liecasod.
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    To All Credltora and ah Peraona Hav-
    iim chums or Demanda Acaiust Sahl
    Estate:
    you are hereby notified and re-
    qulred to Mr. >. in any olalma and de-
    niamls which you may have affalnat
    the estate of jack RAEDER de-
    ceaaed late of Dade County, Florida,
    ti. the County Judges <>f Dade County,
    ami file th<- same in duplicate ana
    as provided In Section 7S8.16, Florida
    Statutes, In their offices In the Coun-
    ts Courthouse In Dade County, Wor-
    Ida, within six calendar months from
    the time of the flret publication here-
    of or the same will in- liarred.
    Dnted al Miami. Florida, 11> 2nd
    day of March, A.D. IMS.
    MARTHA I" IRFMAN
    As Executrix
    First publication "f this notice on
    the mii day "f March, IMS,
    CITTI.ER A EFRONSON
    Attorney for Executrix
    612 Alnaley Bldg., .Miami. I- la.
    :i 5-12-19-21
    ATTENTION
    ATTORNEYS!
    +Jenlstifkvkiiar?
    eollcits your legal notice*.
    We appreciate your
    patronage and guarantee
    accurate service at legal
    rates
    Dial Fit :*- UH>5
    for messenger service
    LEGAL NOTICE
    LEGAL NOTICE
    I
    LEGAL NOTICE
    NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
    FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
    COUNTY IN CHANCERY,
    No. 65C 2261
    PATRICIA M NBWCOMBE SMITH.
    Plaintiff,
    \ s
    VERNON WRIQHT SMITH.
    11, f.ncl.int.
    SUIT FOR DIVORCE
    To Wrnon Wright Smith
    2.18 :'. A\ enue
    New Kensington, Pittsburgh,
    Pennsyh anla,
    y.i. Vernon Wright Smith. Bre
    hereby notified thai a Mill of Com-
    plaint for Divorce has been filed
    against you, anil you ar,. required to
    m rvi i.....py ,.f your Vnswer or Plead-
    ing to fhe Itill "f Complaint nn the
    Plaintiffs attornev, HENRY M.
    WAIT/KIN'. lTT'i Sana Roucl Blvd.,
    North Miami. Flotilla and file the
    original Answer or Pleading in the
    office of the Clerk ,.f the Circuit Court
    on or before the 5th ilny of April, !&.
    If \"U fall to do so. Judument by de-
    fault will be taken atralnst yon for
    the rel'.'f demanded In the Bill of
    Cotnnlmlnt.
    This notice shall he published once
    eech weeh for four conserutlye weeks
    in TIIF: .1KWIRH >"' OR1DIAN.
    IK1XK AND ORDKRKD at Miami.
    Florida, this 1st day of March, A.D.
    1965.
    F.. n LEATHERMAN. Clerk.
    Clreuit Court. Dade fount e Floi Ida
    (seall Bv: .1. J. NELSON
    Donntv Clerk
    HRNRY M. WAITZKIN
    Attornev for I'lalntlff
    Wattsklfl Law Riillding
    7TO San Roucl Hlvd.
    North Miami. Florida
    /r.-l2-ll'-26
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NoTii-r is iifrfiiy OD7EN thai
    the undersigned, deglrlna t" engaai In
    business under the fiitltons name .>f
    THK HAPPY F.OXn 1.IFK HOTKTj
    at ??7 B.W, M'h Avenue, Miami In-
    tends to register siiid name with the
    Plerh "f ''itoult Court of Dade
    County. Florida.
    ISAAC Kill.MAN
    :: ".-1:' I 26
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
    FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
    COUNTY IN CHANCERY
    No. 65C 1915
    Iml.l.AI! RAVINtSS BANK OP THE
    CITY i IP S KW YORK
    Plaintiff,
    vs.
    MORTY PREEDM \N a k a
    MORTON cmaki.ks i'i:i:i:i).M.\N.
    el ti\. el al,
    l lefendanta.
    NOTICE OF SUIT
    To: Mitsl Freed ma ii a k a MINNIE
    FREEI i.man. i single woman
    . o Mis. Alex Berkou it/.
    :U47 Conejos Place
    11. n\ ,i i 'olorado
    You are hereby notified that the
    tbove captloned action lias been In-
    atltuted against you in the Clrcull
    Court of the Eleventh Judicial Circuit
    of Florida in and for Dade County to
    foreclose a mortgage upon the follow-
    ing described real property:
    U>t > Block J HOLIDAY HOUSE,
    Section One according lo the Plat
    thereof, re<.....lad In Plat Hook 6t at
    Pag* m of the Public Records of Dade
    County. Florida.
    You are n quired to file a reapon-
    -ivi pleading to plalntlfri complaint
    with the Clerk of the aforesaid Court,
    and serve a copy thereof upon plaint-
    iffs attornej MARTIN PINE, l>ade
    Federal I'.uilding. Miami, Florida
    33131. not later than March -':'. IMS,
    or a Decree Pfo Confeaao will be en-
    tered against you.
    DATED: Feb. 1. 1'.'!".
    E. i: l.l-AIHKKMAN
    Clerk of the Circuit Court
    seal) bj : C. P. COPEDAND
    i Niputy Clerk
    MARTIN PINE
    I lade Ped< ral Building
    Miami, Florida 13131
    2, :'>;. :l 5-12-19
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    IV I li |, is iiKKKBY nrVEN that
    f '"' rslrlng to am
    I,,',:. ih flctitiouk aan.....f
    [ N||^i STAI. INVKSTKiATIONS
    l.n'i', ""' N K Avenue,
    1 M .....lea h. Florida Intends
    ',' "I name with the Ch rk
    \ Couri .., Dade county,
    'ii.\i:i.i> I,,, ,K, sole Owner
    11 ,'D* VVEILL
    n;.^n';;,!:,""H,"i
    .W'r'"" ""'"'' M2-l-26. 4/2
    I 1THHu^l5CUIT COURT OF THE-
    I FOR r,?^'AL CIRCUIT IN AND
    0R DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
    I N .^ IN CHANCERY
    iMBRIrv FEUPB *" Wi8eh"rt>
    ' Plaintiff,
    ^Nn,'r''l,"1MUiU FKI.IPR.
    ", '' 'I'l.llll
    10 avI'" BY PUBLICATION
    J Ufajette Avenua
    Your"l', ,x,u fork
    '.in,:, ''' HEREBY notified that
    "iS;:;'j; DI*- -a.
    Wire* ,, wrv
    NOTICE tlNDFR
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE is in-'univ OFVEN that
    the iin-b t-siirned. desiring to
    h'islness nnder ''-e fictitious name of
    \in:ii.'i. FvciMcs at 1*55 Ba\ R
    Miami Beach. Florida. Intend* to -
    Inter said mw with the Clerk i
    I Circuit Conr o Dade C ainv Fin
    ROBERT cci>i\"i:i:k
    hi:xi:y m W MTZK1N
    Mt.,in.\ for Robert Oi ringer
    Waltakln i i Ittillding
    t::' Bans Bond Blvd.
    North Miami. Florida
    IS. .ill
    : -,;,,;;";;
    r attiMii.v I Ks'rt.-i*
    inline uil.i....... *"r- "
    <"< you are hereby
    copy of your en-
    tile I'l.llll-
    ao.r.n ItOOKRS.
    Ii.mi k", I "" N W lin, Street,
    , ,; Ploriaa, and f|le the orlglnaJ
    rk or .H"S "' ""'' ol the
    ltd f. i, v'""' '""''al Circuit
    infill,. ,,'';!:;,'''"""v. pi.....ia, on
    fcfauli '! ,i;'-v "f Ai,ri1- 11";:'-
    ' take, '"'h ""' Complaint Will
    | DATl'h'!i .'""''-"'I l.y y.,u.
    ,."s,,:'.h ?>> t March, 1967,.
    ,.,; .LEATHERMAN
    Hi V' "31' Circuit Court
    By: C. p, COPBLAND
    3/12-1U-26. 4/2
    NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELFVFNTH JUDIC'AL CIRCUIT OF
    FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
    COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
    No. 66C 2057
    C.1S1C1.A CARETS MARUriJES,
    Plaintiff.
    PAUL MAKCl.-l.lKS.
    Defendant. ____
    SUIT FOR DIVORCE
    TO: Paul Mnrgulies
    61 Martense St..
    Brooklvn. Mew York
    You, Caul Margulies. are h.rehy no-
    tified that a Bill of Complaint
    Dlvoroe has bean filed again*
    and you are required to serve a oopy
    of vour Answer or MeaMnR to- he
    Bill of Complaint on the I lalntltr s
    attorney, Ma A. Qoldfarb, 414 bis-
    oayne l'-idg is Weal Plagler Btreet.
    Miami. Florida and file the original
    Answer or Pleading in the olft......r
    the clerk of the Circuit Court on or
    before the lth day of April, l6,
    you fail to do bo, judgment by derault
    Will be taken against you for the t I'-
    ll,f demanded In the Bill of < o"'-
    PlTh'ls notice shall ho published onee
    each week for four consecutive weeks
    In THE JEWISH PLORHHAN
    "DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
    pnorida, thla 14th day at rebmaiy,
    A" k"u. I.KATHKHMAN. Cl.rk
    Circuit Court. Pad,- County, Florida
    (seal) By: J. J. NKl-^cN
    "'""^ ,W5 M, I 5-12-19
    IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT j
    IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
    FLORIDA IN PROBATE
    No. 65866-B
    IN" RE: Estate of
    FLORENCE MANDELL
    11, ceased,
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    To All Creditors and All Peraona Hai -
    ing Claim* or Demanda Agalnsl Said
    Estate:
    You are hereby notified and re-
    quired to present any olalma and de-
    mands which yot mas have agalnsi
    the atati of FLORENCE manpki.i.
    deceased ule of lade County, 1-lor-
    ula ,o in-' Counts Judges of Dadr
    County, and fill the same In dnpll-
    il.il in Section 133.16,
    Florida Statutes, In their offices In
    iii, Counl> Courthouse In Dade tToun-
    ,v Florida within six calendar months
    from the time ol the first publication J;
    hi reof, i i"' i...... '" be barn -i
    Dated II Miami, Florida, th
    day of I". bruarv, \.i>. 1965.
    IOANNE REAVEN
    IIIYI.I.IS AI'Ql'ST
    \. C\. Illrlx
    First publication of this notl
    jth day of Februavy,
    DAVID P CATSMAN. f-
    Attoi nej foi ISxei utrlxca
    in Eaaj Klaglei St.
    Miami. Fl., Ida _^ ,; p|
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
    FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
    COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
    No. 65C 2364
    \v. .1 DRIVER, as Administrator of
    Veterans Affairs, an Officer of
    the I'nlted States of America, and
    his successors In such office, and
    his or tio it asalgna.
    Plaintiff,
    VS.
    ANCKI. I.I'ls VBLEZ, el ux, et al,
    Defendants.
    NOTICE OF SUIT
    TO VNOBL I.CIS VELEZ and JUNE
    V'EI.BZ, his wife, if living, in -
    eluding any unknown s|.....see Of
    -.ml I >i fendants if they have n -
    man led, and if d< ad, tin Ir un-
    known heirs, devisees, grantees,
    aaMlgneees, creditors, llenors,
    hum- s. and all other p< rsoni
    claiming by, through, under or
    alnst these l>efendanta whose
    residences are unknown:
    YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
    a suit has been brought agalnsl you
    bj W. i DRIVER, -is Administrator
    of Veterans Affairs, an Officer of the
    United Btates of America, and his
    succeasora in auch office, and his or
    their asstgns, i-> forecloee a mortgage
    encumbering the following described
    property, to-wlt:
    Lot IK. in Block :'S, of FIRST MUM-
    TION TO MYRTI.K OROVE, ac-
    cording to the Plat thei.....f. as re-
    corded in riat Book 7.7. at Page L'.
    of the Public Records of Dade Coun-
    ty, Florida;
    and you are required to file your an-
    swer with K. B, Leatherman, Clerk of
    the Circuit Court of Had.- County,
    Florida, at the Courthouse in Mian,,.
    Florida, on or i- fore April 5, 1X3,
    and to serve a copy of such answer
    upon Plaintiffs attorney, DAVID P.
    cats'MAN. whose address is 101 Fast
    Flagler Street, Miami. Florida, on or
    before said dat., as required by the
    laws of Florida.
    If von fail to do so. the complaint
    will "in- taken as confessed bj you
    and a Decree Pro Confeaao win he
    entered against you for the relief de-
    manded In th......mplalnt.
    DATED at Miami. Florida, tliis 3rd
    IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COUF T
    IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
    FLORIDA IN PROBATE
    No. 66051 -C
    IN RE: Estate of
    FREDA R< i/.INSK V,
    Deceased.
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    To All Credltora and All Peraona H.v-
    ing claims oi Demanda Against .- I
    Estati :
    You are hereby notified and
    quired to present any claims and
    niatuls whi.h you may hav, ,,g.i
    tl estate of FREDA ROZINSKY
    ,,.,.. d late oi Dade County. Florl ,
    to the county Judges ol Dade Com
    and file the sain.- in duplicate anil It
    provided in Section 731.16, Plot
    statutes, in their offlcea In the Co
    tv Courthouse In Dade County, Flo
    Ida, within six calendar months ft n
    tin- tin.....t the first publication hi
    of, or the same will las barred.
    Dated al Miami. Florida, this : I
    da) "I February, A.D. 1965.
    BDWARD A STERN
    As Executor
    First publication of this notlci i
    the ith 'lav of March, 19(5,
    Pall,,t. Silver, Pallol .v. St. in
    Attornej foi Executor
    62" S.W 27th Avenue
    :; 5 12 I !(
    IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COUP r
    IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
    FLOR.DA IN PROBATE
    No. 65904-C
    IN RB: Estate ol
    1.1:1 IN ci IHEN
    I leceased.
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    To \n Credltora ami All peraona 11
    Ing Claims oi Demanda Against s
    Kslai- :
    You arc hereby notified and
    quired to present any claims and de-
    mands whi.l, vow may have agai-
    l- estate ol USON COHEN decea
    at- ol Dade County, Florida, to
    ,1 March. 1963,
    B. i: LEATHERMAN
    Cl.rk Of the CIrCUll Court
    I lade County. Florida
    Bj ; c P, COPKLAND
    Deputj cierU
    DAVID p CATSMAN. Eaqulre
    101 K, Flagler Street
    Miami. Fl". Mia ( b 1J19 (
    County Judgea of Dade County, a I
    file III. sain, ill duplicate and as 1-
    Vided iii Section 733.16, Florida 81
    utes, in their offices in the Ooui
    Courthouse In Dade County. Florl- i
    within six calendar months from the
    time of the first publication hereof.
    or tin- same will be barred.
    Dated al Miami. Florida- tins I
    day oi February, A.D, H65.
    ,|( iSF-PIl Ci iHKN
    As Executor
    First publication of this notice
    th. 5th day of March, 1965.
    NAT KF.1SS
    Attornev for Kxecutor
    on- Lincoln Road ,.,,.,> .3
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    N.i'i'ici-: IS HEREBY OI\ KN that
    the underslgniHl, desiring to engage In
    business under the fictitious name ol
    Fil.T"N PISH MARKET at 516 Be-
    plnola w.o. Miami II- a, h Inti nda lo
    n gistei said n imi i'.lt the Clerk ol
    circuit Court of Dade County,
    Florida
    \l IRfllF. BCT1NGARO
    ANHKI.i i \ AU Alty.
    Attorm i fi r Applicant
    USAInsle, Bldg. ;i ._k, ( f
    for
    vou,
    IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
    IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
    FLORIDA IN PROBATE
    No. 63974-C
    IN RB: Estata of
    ROBE SMUCKLER
    Deaeased.
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
    ing Claims or Demanda Against Said
    Y.OU- are hereby BOtUled and re-
    quired to present any claims and de-
    mands which you may have against
    the estate of ROSE SMI i KLA.H de-
    ceased late of Dade County. Florida,
    t Hi,- County Judges of Dade County,
    and file the same In duplicate and ae
    provided In Section 733.16, Florida
    Statutes, in ih.-lr offices in the Loan-
    |j ,'oui lions,, in Hade County. 1-1,II -
    Ida, within six calendar months Horn
    the time of the first publication here-
    of, or the -ame will be barred.
    Dated al Miami. Florida, thla lath
    day oi February, A D, IMS.
    RUBIN SMUCKLER
    As Km -in,,,-
    First puhllc.it ion of thla notice on
    the !*th da] of February, 19*5,
    I.F.iiN A EPSTEIN
    Attorney foi Batata
    420 Lincoln Road. Miami g*by..lf.j,
    CIRCUIT COURT. 11TH JUDICIAL
    CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY. FLA.
    No. 65C 2072
    I7\ KI.INA ItIVAS,
    Plaintiff.
    ,,s\- 'LDtl RIVAS,
    I >. leiiilant.
    NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
    YOU, OSVALDO i:i\as. Residence
    Unknown are notified to sen. a copy
    of your iinswu- to Divorce Complaint
    lil.il against von on Plaintiffs at-
    torney. 8BOROE NICHOLAS, 613
    N W. 12th Avc. Miami. Fla.. and file
    original with Clerk of this Court on
    ,,r before March -'.'. 1865, otherwlaa
    complaint will b< confessed by you.
    DATED Pebruari ^'4. 1965.
    E, 11. LEATHERMAN, Clerk
    (8eal) By: J. J- NELSON,
    P. puty clerk
    t :',. i 5-12-1*
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
    the undersigned, desiring to engage In
    bualnesa under the fictitious name of
    BLANK OFFICE FURNITURE at 165
    w. Flagler St., Miami. Florida Intends
    to reglatei aald name with the clerk
    ,,f the Clrcull Court of Hade County,
    i |i da.
    BLANK, INCORPl 'RATED
    Bj : Lawreni Blank, President
    'INSLEE R PERDIE
    Attornej for Blank, Incorporated
    suit,- -"J, 2815 s \v. LeJeune Rd.
    Coral Qablea, Florida 18134
    2/26, 3/7,-12-19
    IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COUF.T
    IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
    FLORiDA IN PROBATE
    No. 65836 C
    IN RE: Estate of .., I
    JOAN BPBR DEITBLBAUM
    l leceased,
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    To ah creditors ami All Persona 11
    Ing Claims Ol Demanda Against S t
    Yon are hereby notified and re-
    quired to present any claims and de-
    mands Which you may have agai it
    ,l estate of JOAN SI'FK DEITEL-
    ls.U'M di i ased late of Dade Com
    Florida, to the Count) Judgea of Di la
    i-,.in tj and til. the same in dU
    cai. and .is provided iii Section 7:i:; -.
    Fi, i i la Statutes, 111 their offices i
    th, Countj Courthouse in Had. Cot
    Iv, Florida. within six calei
    months from the time of the fl
    nd.ii. atlon hi n of, or the same
    be bai red.
    I ..,t. ,i al Miami, Florida, this 2 i
    daj of February, A D. 1966.
    EDWARD A Sl'l'.lt
    T11.I.I 1: 1>EKELNER
    \s i:\. I'utora
    publication of this notice 'i
    day of March, 1866.
    F2PHR MM COLLINS
    Attorn, \ for Co-Hxi cutora
    I44U 79th St. Causeway
    S/5-12-1
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
    FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
    IN CHANCERY
    No. 65C 2190
    JOSE ANTONIO LAO COBAS,
    Plaintiff, I
    ROSA ISABEL DE LA CAR1DAD
    OLMEDO rams de L \".
    I i.lendanl.
    NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
    TO: ROSA ISABKL 1>H LA CAIUD..0
    OLMEDO HAMS de LAO
    Calvario No 807
    Santiago il. Cuba
    i irlente, Cuba
    YOU ARE HEREBY notified th.i
    Complaint for Divorce has been fi t
    agalnat vou, and you are hereby t
    quired to serve a copy of your an-
    swer to the Complaint on the Plali
    Iff a attorney, LESTER ROOE1
    wh,.-, address la 988 N W. 14th Btn
    Miami. Florida, and file the origii il
    of the Answer In the office of I -
    Clerk of the Eleventh Judicial C
    cult in and for Dade County. Florida,
    on oi before the 8th day of Api II, il-
    :n ,i, fault ol which the Compla it
    will be taken aa confessed bj yon
    DATED this 26th day of February,
    K 11. I.i:\TIIKKM \N
    Ch-i i. of the Circuit court
    (seal) By: J J vf.i-SON
    11. puty i '! rk
    s/5-i2-i9-:a


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Full Text

PAGE 1

Lay. March 19. 1965 +Jenlstifk)rid/agi Page 11-A iel Nea! Heller Named to Receive [ward at JWV Quarterly Meet Sunday an y.niel Neal I Idler has been seES to receive an Award of EEvemenl to be presented to C during B Department of Floril leu ish War Veterans quarterly leeting Sunday at Surfside Town Ml. Lindee Ferdie, commander of Florida Department, said that leiier is being cited by The Jew, Florielian in conjunction with |P Foundation for a Graphic His|ry of Jewish Literature. Joseph fchlang. president. Heller is t former national comnander of the Jewish War Vettrans of the U.S.A. (During Ins recent tenure in that Jlico. he was accorded a private faience with Pope Paul VI in the Itican. He is a former president of the arvard Law School Association of ish Appeal Young Leadership Cab-, inct, and is active in the Masons and Shriners. He received the 1964 President's Outstanding Young Leadership Award of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. In 1961, Heller was a member of the UJA's first Young Leadership Mission to Israel and Europe. A graduate of New York University and Harvard Law School, he has also studied at Princeton and Cornell Universities, as well as the City College of New York. Heller is married to the former Diane Star, who was a school teacher, and the couple have two daughters, Mona and Lisa, and a son^ Douglas. In announcing the award to Heller, Commander Ferdie declared that "in his everyday life, on every level of involvement. Heller has exemplified the two-fold purposes of Americanism and Judaism, which are the keystones of the Jewish War Veterans. It is doubly appropri ate," he declared, "that the oldest active veterans' organization in the United States should have among its leaders a man who re mains active in his post and county level of JWV affairs, although he has already held positions of na tional and international prominence." Youth Groups Get Spotlight Services Friday evening will sponsored by and dedicated to t youth groups of Israelite Center The liturgy will be read by Ra; anah Swirsky, Karen Plotkin, An Dann and Carol Stein. Brad VV ston will chant the Kiddush. A symposium on the subjc "Whither Jewish Youth." will moderated by Allan Stanley. Fu lowing will participate in the d CUSSJQO; Lfifth Dann, Sue Respu Stuart Marcus and Rick Tedlou. Dr. Shmaryahu T. Swisky will ficiate. r. DAHIU NiAL HUUK al Judge Advocate. He was Florida urida uiid served aa JWV NationState chairman of the United Jewlorida Department JWV to Hold louncil of Administration Meeting Florida Department Commander the Jewish War Veterans of the p.A. Ainslee R Ferdie this week liiounced that a JWV Council of %  ministration meeting will be held piday at Surfside Town Hall. Ihe Harry Cohen Post 723, of iside l,;il Harbour, will be host Mowing the council meeting, a jonal meeting will be convened Regional Commander Alfred Ihwartz. o| Atlanta. Ga. Deleles and officers will hear rets concerning the program for adoption of the Geneva C.enole Convention, the response of ization's protest to the pman Federal Republic, and the iition of actiona in regard to let anti-Semitism. At the meeting, Daniel Neal tiler, immediate past national mmander of the JWV, will be N by The Jewish Florldian >d the Foundation for a GraphHistory of Jewish Literature, Ph Schlang, president, "for young leadership abilities, n locally and nationally, tod the betterment of Jews in ir 'euUr and mankind generalInn Wattona Executive Committee F" irv Steinberg will present a pwt on the proposed closing of pain \A hoapitals. National AclP n < Ralph Grossman and Arnold tal ITo Presenl ****** on he dl Ad Hoc Committee on Soviet AINSLIE K. URDU anti-Scmitism. Heller will also speak. Daniel Abramowitz will report on the cooperation with the Dade County Community School Pro gram. State Auxiliary President Rhoda Deutsch will address the delegates. The annual Memorial Day observance al Mount Nebo Cemetery will be presented by Chaplain Edwin Feibelman. and Jack Berman will report on the department convention. Bmanuel Mandel, Irving Cooperman. James Stern, Noah Schisel, Benjamin Haberman and Lou Deutsch will also give reports. ESTATE PLANNING FOR ATTORNEYS SUBJECT: POWERS Of APPOINTMENT A discussion of the nature of powers of appointment, general nd special; lax implications and factors to consider when resting such powers; methods of exercising powers; validity. MODERATOR: PHILIP E. HECKERLING Vice President and Istate Planning Officer mercantile National Bank of Minmi Beach PANELISTS: RICHARD H. HUNT, JR., Attorney 'Smothers I Thompson) JOHN E. SMITH, Attorney (Scott, McCarthy, Preston Steel) THOMAS 1. WOLFE, Attorney & C.P.A. iShurts, Bowen, Simmons, Preyatt, Booreou & White) MERCANTILE NATIONAL BANK Of MIAMI BEACH MIAMI BEACH BAR ASSOCIATION WlWlSDAY, MARCH 24, 1965 3:30 P.M. to 5:30 P.M. COMMUNITY ROOM Mercantile National Bank of Miami Beach, Florida 42 0 Lincoln Road Miami Beach, Florida (Please Use Drexel Avenue Entrance) NO ADMISSION CHARGEI Sp ONSORS: Before You Rent Compare When they tell you the apartments are luxurious COMPARE! King-size apartments free central air conditioning and heating large private terraces ... all walk-in closets ultra-modern kitchens and bathrooms. When they tell you the location is wonderful COMPARE! Just o


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i Page 6-A 9-Jewlstncrk/lan Friday. March 19, One of the most successful Residents events held in the current Combined Jewish Appeal campaign was the inaugural meeting of Seacoast Towers residents. More than 30 persons attended the Seacoast Breakfast on Sunday and pledged over $15,000 on behalf of the 1965 CIA. Seated (left to right) are Samuel Gerson, Charles S. Merwitzer, guest speaker. Rabbi Leon Kronish, chairman of Residents, John Serbin. Standing (left to right) are Max Weitz and Edward Goldstein. Dr. Lehrman To Most Program Dr Irving Lehrman, 1965 Combined Jewish Appeal chairman, will be host on the "Still Small Voice presentation over Chan. 7, WCKT TV, this Sunday at 1 a.m. Leaders of the 1965 Combined Jewish Appeal will be interviewed by Dr. Lehrman as they join him in discussing the role of the Greater I Miami Jewish Federation and also ) in presenting the needs to be met j by the 1965 Combined Jewish Ap peal. j Dr. Lehrman's guests will be Sam Blank, a founder and chair man of trustees of Federation; Honorary President Samuel N. Friedland, who will speak on the lifesaving work of Combined Jewish Appeal dollars in Israel; Federation President Sidney Lefcourt, who will present the local agency story; and Mrs. Inez Krensky, chairman of the Women's Division, who will discuss the women's role in CJA. FRIEDIAND 81ANI Pierre Salinger Will Appear Sussmans Host CJA Breakfast Mr. and Mrs, Jerry Sussman have invited their Biscayne Point neighHarbour House Drives for CJA Residents of Harbour Vm<4\ been invited by the CombinHL ish Appeal Committee hriltjl Harbour House Co-Chairmnl 1 ert D. Blum Jr and A ft Pollock, to attend a film d;j Jewish life in Morocco. The latest film presentatkM ing the life-saving work oil ] bined Jewish Appeal take place at the Harbor Restaurant on Monday at T 3t| Assisting the tuchairir.er.il event, which will launch :beI bour House participation ir.'JM CJA campaign, are M>?| Behrman, Martin Berger.XnT ert I). Blum Jr., Sidney I bors to a breakfast at their home. Mr. and Mr.Maurice Her: 1576 Daytonia Rd., on Sunday. 10 A]s0 Dr Sam W. Kivial V a.m.. on behalf of the 1965 Com-^ Levin. Mrs. Harry bined Jewish Appoi.l. Rudy Lobel. Leo \ Mauta Continued from Paga 1-A strategy that won the Presidential nomination for the late Mr. Kennedy at the 1960 Democratic convention. Salinger was in charge of press operations for Kennedy through the long and vigorous campaign and became the Presidential press secretary on January 20. 1961. In this office. Salinger sat in hmh-level meetings of the National At the million dollnr-plus break meet an increased goal, it is vital An active committee has been Leo Schlosbei ^ fast Dr. Lehrman will present a that the leaders of the Trades and formed in Biscayne Point under campaign report. Professions, the Residents, the the chairmanship of Dr. J. A. •() u r volunteer leadership this Women's Division, and the North Greenhouse, who has devoted himyear has come to the fore in every Dade CJA drive represent their elf to Combined Jewish Appeal for important division." Dr. Lehrman areas and cover all outstanding many years. Jifereth Israel Bazaat said. 'Because we have chosen to prospects before Mar. 28." Food Division Increase to CJA An outstanding meeting on be Annual bazaar at Tem:.> dh Israel is schedule I lor I day evening, starting at 6M| and all day Sunday. Mercl Security Council, the Cabinet and na )f 0 f Combined Jewish Appeal legislative leaders He was preswas held by leaders of the Food, ent at conferencebetween Presi Hestaurant and Allied Trades Dident Kennedy and other world vision, resulting in a 50 per cent leaders, including the historic increase on behalf of the division. irecting with Nikita Krushchev in ; was announced by Jerry Blank, were guest speakers. Vienna in 1361. The following year, division chairman, and Joseph TU graphically discussed the d ? ncp contest at Temple Ner Tarn Herman Stein and Jack Stein, co-chairmen of the Food Group, conducted the meeting at which James P. Rice, executive director of United Hias, and Dr. Irving Lehrman, 1W5 CJA chairman. Area figures who have served in positions of leadership with CJA who will assist Dr. Greenhouse in* land refreshmentwill b elude Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. the premises throughout I Temple Menorah. Milton Gaynor. days and Mr. and Mrs. J L. Kram. —— Teen-Age Donee Contest Rick Shaw. WQAM disc jockey, <-nd Don Prichason. Younu Judaea city director, will judge a teen age Salinwr was sent to Moscow by Cohen, vice chairman. the President to confer directly i nc best-attended meeting ever with Krushchev and other high Soheld by the group resulted not only viet officials. They Salinger also took part in discussions with the Soviet Union on installation of the "hot line" to minimiie the dangers of war through instantaneous communication between Washington and Moscow. needs that must be met by Combined Jewish Appeal for its 41 ,'i''„ agencies both at home and abroad, in substantial increases but also in many new contributions to the Members of the Restaurant Combined Jewish Appeal by mem Group also attended the meeting. bers of the industry. headed by co-chairmen Irving Kap— j Ian, Ben Cutler. Herbert Login and id on Sunday at 3 p m. Beach Couple To be Honored By Zionists Irving Rubin. % EXPERT In his capacitv as press secre-B.. TiMniric tary, Salinger was present at eon DV afclOlllSTS % DRESSMAKING j ferences w h e r e crucial decisions Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Nash, local % were made on the Berlin and CuZionist leaders, will be honored be > and Alterations ban crises and the integration oi fore their departure to their sum% HI 4 5A1A the University of Alabama. mer home in Tel Aviv, Israel, by | nl "•-•*HOO After the assassination of Presi &* Miami Beach Zionist District dent Kennedy on November 22. Luncheon Club. 1963, Salinger continued as press The luncheon will take place on secretary at the request of Presi-! Wednesday. 12:15 p.m., at the Ritz dent Johnson. Salinger was present i plaza Hotel. at the historic conferences between Mr. and Mrs. Nash, who have, the new American President and been leaders ,n nearl v ever >' P h:ls0 the new Chancellor of Germany. of Ludwig Erhard. tyt&pPSe eWtCt PRESCRIPTION OPTICIANS FASHION CENTER Of THE SOUTH Largest Selection in Latest Styles for Men and Women FREE PARKING SPACE IN REAR CONVENIENT TO BUSES 728 LINCOLN ROAD (On the Mall) Phone JE 8-0749 Oculists' Prescriptions Filled CONTACT LENSES On March 19. 1964. Salinger re ami. are both life members of the ZOA and were also honored by the organization with a farewell party Mgned as press secretary, with the ast r Mw hcJr de J %  President s approval, to return to 0J j srac | California, his native state, to en-' Gues spcaker at ^ hmcbeon wi „ ter the race for U.S. Senator. What Do Doctors Recommend Most For TENSE, NERVOUS HEADACHES? 1*.naein Tablata contain tha pain ralievar doctora racommand most for keadacha pain. And Anacin works fast. In IS aaconds after entering I oar bloodstrsam, Anacin ia apeedig rails! to your headacha. Anacin not only rallsvas tha pain, but also Its tanalon and depression. You sea, lAnactn ia Ilka a doctor's prescription. That la a combination of ingredients... a ipteir.1 combination not found in leading aspirins or buffsraa supirina. Bur Anacin todajr. be Herbert Heiken, Miami Beach attorney, and past chairman of the Florida Civil Liberties Union, who will discuss "National Security and Civil Liberties." according to Jacob C. Kishman, chairman of \ the Luncheon Club. Heiken is a past chairman of \ the Zionist Luncheon Club PEOPLE WHO ARE INTERESTED IN WORKING, SETTLING OR STUDYING IN ISRAEL TEMPORARILY OR PERMANENTLY can obtain information through the representative of THE JEWISH AGENCY, 1 Lincoln Road Bldg., Miami Beach, Room 206 SUNDAY, MARCH 21st, and MONDAY, MARCH 22nd Telephone for Appointment 532-1707 ENERGETIC OUTSIDE SALESMEN WANTED i MUST OWN CAR GOOD COMMISSION WITH DRAWING Phone HI 4-0921 1 FOR SALE 1 160 FT. ON DOUGLAS ROAD "CORNER" SOLD ESTABLISHED RESTAURANT] I 16 Yaars Same Owner < Carder Partner with Option „ Buy _„0' Deprn t -„„„ Lo ,„ DorkJBg For Further Details Call HI 6-6480 Progressing with Our Many Satisfied Customers" ANOTHfR LOCATION TO* YOUR CONVENIENCE COULTON BROS. "At T" "MAUKY" "MAT" YOUK TEXACO BOYS Coral Way ft S.W. 27th Ave. 840 S.W. 8th St. '"V- FOR SALE SUPER MARKET BRADLEY BEACH, NEW JERSEY WITH KOSHER MEAT DEPT. E5TABI/SHED OVER 25 YIAHS CORNER BUILDING a MODERN FIXTURES WITH INCOME PROPERTY PARKING LOT RETIRING WRITE F.S., BOX 2973, MIAMI, FLA. 331 01 %  m^^^ 0 ^: Washington Federal H*8 LOTS OF MONEY FOR LOTS (that are improved) If you have the phj for that improved W about ready...and'• wondenngaboutfi^ ing...caMJE8-8* ...and ask about our Improved Lot Loan* WASHINGTON # FEDEKfi 1701 MeridiJi < 1234 **! „„..,, J 699 NX If I" St • M „ om „6 Co.nl, • M"* awaa-aoa aos raaaaan



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jay, March 19, 1965 -JevJsiincridton Page U-C ibbutz Stimulates Personal Progress By MURRAY GREENFIELD 1ft, inhabitants of the Kibbutr L original and characteristic col,tive settlements of Israel, rep-i sent proportionately a very small ,rt of the Israel population, but eir influence in some parts of the I Ueli life is above normal. Dur-I L the first vears of the existence j the Kibbutz, which have been| are of searching for ways to es-1 blish a new form of life based on j operation and equality, of the to liberate tfie soiHJf Israel ough manual labor, and of the •d to contribute to the estab shment ot the fatherland, it was! he practical man, the man of acj who was the prototype. But iiftlv the men of the Kibbutz! by the creative atmosphere of theKibbuti, claim that there is no contradiction between manual labor and tht work of artistic creation, but on the contrary there exist reciprocal relations and mutual fructification between both of these fields of production. Yitzchak Greenfield of Ein Hashofet and Yoel Rohr of Kfar Menachem are two ex-Americans who feel that the two or three days of manual labor given to 'their Kibbutz enriches their artistic experience and creativity. Other painters at Kibbutzim like Moshe Prupes and Joseph Weiss serve their Kibbutz society as teachers. lions, from the impressionism of what does characterize them in par the end of the last century to the ticular?" different currents of expressionistic and abstract art. Their influences are from the respective cultures of their early years, Euroj pean, American or Oriental, then the ancient Asiatic and pioneer of; Israel. In the case of the Kibbutz artist, he wlil also be influenced by the Kibbutz life whose mainspring is the feeling of the common creative life. It is perhaps important to ask, in what manner exists a national characteristic style, special to the i i creations of the Israel artist. For. the observer who is looking for and i wishes to find works not only of] special content but which also posj sesses an Israeli style or kibbutz* style would find it with difficulty.! We would not dare to answer the I Contrasting with the art of our days, whose creations are in many of negative manifestation, carrying desperation, cynicism, and sadness, we observe in. the Israel kibbutz creation an optimistic and positive relationship towards life, lust of life, internal profundity and modesty. In landscape, still-life, portraits, symbolic or totally abstract art, his strong feeling and love for the landscape of his country, his identification with the past of hit people and the Myth, and his bing bound up with the rebirth of his old-new country, are revealed. This "Generation of the Desert. is very sensitive to her many mots and aspires consciously for the synthesis of the different values the string of her creation is knitted with. This generation, in Israel in general and in particular in the kibbutz, follows with fear and hope the first steps of the new generation which was born in Israel, was ; educated and lives in it, that land | which for the first time in centuries i is again the organic fountain of her artistic creation. The People of the Book have a > ,uld appreciate that such a form grea( tl adiUon of literature, therelife not only makes possible the %  f(jre writers and mcts came verv stic Expression, it pushes toj quioklv 00t o( the New Israei bll itthe Israeli painter and sculptor' question that this style has not I The Kibbutz understood that one. had no national heritage of gen crystalized, or if there did not ex1 it functions and highest duties orations, the spiritual tradition of ist the possibility that this happens I to stimulate to the highest point; the Jewish people being iconoclas. %  due to the conditions of the modern I e individual to develop his per-1 tic. We see then that the painters world, which lead to the interna1 nality and his capacity, and above and sculptors of modern Israel re fonalism of styles. Rather we might i fleet stylistically the different Eu-laSk, "what do the creations of the ropean currents of the last generakibbutz artists have in common, and I II. to help the creating artist who fveals himself in the Kibbutz's so-1 lety. giving him the proper con-, jition.-. ti> create In the time of the \ poneers. there had been only a few our> after ;i clay of hard physical poor, the onlj moments designated creation With the economic sta|lizati participating in a I'urim pit at Temple Zamora on Wednes. By included. [Howard Manhoff, Shelly Glantz. chelle Shapiro, Sue Lederman, lary Pont, Lisa Ben. Robin Taft, leil Reiter. Mark Losner, Louis Iratcwaig, Males Fischman. Ellen Bin, Eva Tibor. Bruce Rein, Debra oswr, Steven Braun, Judy Liebhnan. Joyce Katzman, Linda Reff, Bon Sara. Marc Shapiro, Stuart et. Ban > Nedleman. iThe original skit was directed by Irs. Samuel C.ursky. temple dra%  atic coach. fnoi Raphael Congregation [On Sunday, 11 a.m., Rabbi Hariri Kichter, Cantor Jack Lerner pd the Congregation B'nai Raphfcl Junior Choir will appear on be television program "The Jewish lorship Hour," over Ch. 10. Any way you figure it... THE FINEST.^ WELCOME^ TO GREATER MIAMI IS WELCOME : WAGON A visit from our hostess will make 'eel at home, with her basket 01 gilts and answers to questions about the city, its services and facilities. Just call Wclo HI 8-4994 JttCOM NEWCOMERS! k,7,"" """"> to Id ui know you're fcS h v *• ttHlW Woaon! Hostess „„ ,„ me •Jewish Floriaian. '" *"J "upon and mail to Man t rtul ion Dept., __"•" 2973, Miami, Fla. Of Spe cial 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 are-i. 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. You'll discover down-to-earth editorial comment that wi'.l stimulate practical, intelligent thinking on the problems we face today. You'll read revealing features ... by columnists based in major capitols around the world. These and other interesting features will 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! Florida's Most Complete English-Jewish Weekly Printed in English /tcs/yow/shjoyrte/ifar/ssi*/ THE'TEWSYTVLOWIAN P.O. Box 2973 Miami, Fla. 33101 Please start my subscription to THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN with the next interesting issue. I enclose my check ['] money order C for $12.00 %¡ for 3-Year Subscription. S5.00 |'_] for 1-Year Subscription. Name (P1..1. Punt) Addresi. City Zone State.



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Fage 4-C 1 Jen 1st Hcrkfiar Friday. March 19.19 Combat Poverty, American Jews Told By Special Report involvement in the anti poverty VASIUXGTOX — Americas Jewcam Pagn '>' be the social action community was called upon to committees of the 660-member redertake a number of educational form temples of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations The synagogues will receive a special report on the conference and its recommendations. d action programs to combat verty and economic problems. Representatives of Jewish religis groups, civic agencies, com• mity and welfare council?, at 1 e final session of a special twoi y conference sponsored by the ligious Action Center of the I lion of American Hebrew Con{ o sat ions at the Mayflower Hotel. ) -oil a mobilization of this nan's five and one-half million ws to "actively support"" exist 4 national and local activities d to initiate new projects to Hi "the major domestic chalt ge of our times The recommendations coveri J programs in cooperation with %  vderal and state agencies, with :**>er religious and civic groups. n the synagogues involving ergymen, businessmen, profes. onals and youth. n the forefront of the Jewish problems they are not human be ings" Mr. Vorspan said "we must shock the consciences of our people for if we cannot, we will be neither leaders, nor relevant to the changing world of community relations and social action." Another speaker. Arnold Aronson. director of program planning and evaluation of the Xational &aid that Jews-jhave usually boon j Community Relations Advksorv in the "forefront of social adCouncil, felt that '"we are not movances but unfortunately too many bilizing sufficiently the resources of our constituents and Americans ot the atfuient society. We deal do not know poor people, just as with the problems of poverty in At the final session. Albert Vorspan. of Xew York City, director of Social Action of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations. then conduct personal visits with welfare recipients. • Establish Credit Unions offering non-interest loans, such as the Hebrew Free Loan Society in Xew York. • Establish interfaith low-income housing projects. • Encourage foster homes for underprivileged children • Offer consumer education in comparative „ shopping, bouse hold management skills and low , :o h e American Military %  e Campus V rat He Government in Germany in 1948-49. aduated from Miami Palmetto vhen he %  %  aicied < n matters per taining to Jewish religious lite and -ogues in the U > Zone. He visited Palestine in 1935 and again in March. 1949 on a Military Government mission. In 1951, Rabbi Kramer was a rrember ol the Board of Trusteed o: the Federation of Jewish Pnilanpies ot V V -v. ;.;.. • ... v a the national Executive tht V tioaal Jewish I i ::-.ember of the ins of Nen York I'nhri %  B.V MA ThD : HB \. V rk Unirary Doctor u Letters Cram Hebrew Thev where terms of the 30s not the 60s or the 70"s. We need only note the inadequacy of social security and welfare benefits being paid to individuals and families Called for were Nationally: • Support of national and state -lation to expand coverage and beneiits for m i n i m u m •rages social security and medicare. • Recruit volunteers and enroll potential trainees in the domestic Peace Corps and Job Corps Programs Community: Join with Protestants Catholics and others to: • Conduct Education Forums and hold meetings with individuals requiring economic and social aid to sound out then views and special needs. • Organize %  < welfare Information Project — a visitation plan by which small groups of qualified individuals in the community meet with representatives of welfare agencies for orientation sessions. These volunteers will i Education programs through sermons from the pulpit, community relations, seminars, temple bulletin articles, adult education lectures, study tours of impoverished areas in the community and organized congregational parlor meetings to establish community action task forces. Pre-kindergarten nursery schools for culturally deprived youngtiers in the community — ia pioneering program alons this line has been set up by Temple Israel ot Miami) Encourage consrecants to offer job opportunities for tho^e enrolled in the work study and work training programs of the Economic Opportunity Act nize a committee of con_; %  gational businessmen to offer counsel and guidance to smali businesses and merchants (Under Title IV of the Poverty Pro:. Federal loans are granted to assist qualified Individuals in Launching small businesses or strengthening existing businesses, i Set up tutorial programs for youth and adults in the synagogue with volunteer teachers from the congregation to dvi.J individual educational SUM*? and stimulate a learningTJI Establish a volunteer l ew i,J group in the temple offer*.,* egal services 0 member the commumn at large wk I unable to afford professioStl sistance or are ignorant 01*3 legal rights. ""I Youth: Create Youth Corps to wort many of the pro.r. mdud J clothing, book and food co|W lions: home visitations to*., • Expand the Mftzvah Corpj£. grams of the National f£ ation of Temple Youth in fa teen-agcr> serve as summtr-tl untcers in settlement ty*^ (Last year the program was J tablished for the firsl timt Xew York. Th: year it wil]U expanded to include I haasoHj several other cities Ask The Man from Equitable about Circle E Group plans Dial FR 1-5691 SIDNEY S. KRAEMER .-... %  PLAZA BLOG The EQUITABLE Ufa tmmrn Society of the United Stitn Nf 0K. N i MBBI SIMON KtAMf* L eberman is Candidate ^lon Lieberman. of 7245 SW 105th Miami, has announced his •. in 1964 '45l'""65 DODGE•-" Ot — r -Ci'i SO 95 BENS RENTALS W. FLAGIER ft 3-0326 SPEC iZ So ". FHA 4 VA BES"^ 3. %  > NTC '' I: C : -: :; ni Altrnoa faaSffSSSM t teal Estote Inc. 765 NW 3rd ST Ft 7-6S5 J. M. LIPTON ^ INSURANCE AGENCY INC. k\ 414 DADE FEDERAL BUILDING / k i\\ 101 E FLAGLER STREET MIAMI 32, FIA /J J A V \ F 1-5*31 • W 7-1671 /M 'We're retired on a Fixed Income, so First Federals Quarterly dividends and high rate are a big help." Thousands of FIRST FEDERAL savers who live on a fixed income or other* be depend on their dividends from their savings to meet current expense* have found our policy of paying dividends four times a year to be a great advan: This means you can count on receiving dividends everv three months .. MUCH makes budgeting and the management of your personal finances easier. Your dividends uill be mailed automatically if vou so desire, or you can leave them to be compounded and hence added to your savings account to earn at tne rate of 4 % per annum. It's your choice-and either way you stand w gam by starting vow account at FIRST FEDERAL. Visit any of our convenient offices. There'* a warm welcome waiting. Savings received by the 22nd of this month will earn dividends from the 1st of this month TWIN CITY GLASS CO. iUAtAHTt[0 IH0tS 5T0*E FtOMTS f UtkHU* £ TOPS AMTIOUE MUROCS 4 REMM Custom Pieture Framing 12*0 • Utfc Stret. MJ. CWu4 Uimt4mrt Tel. JC 1-6141 First Federal Savings AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI C? W. H. WALKSR, Chairman Amenta's Oldest Federal. Largest in the South m-xuSssrr^^ jsusa COtAl WAT MOtTM MIAMI SM N E. lrJtft St KtMBAll NOMffTtA*



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March 19. 1*5 -h-wlstHrrlcflnr Paqe M i t0t g/tbout people and f^L T A DAY AND NIGHT ICarolyn and Manuel Luck and Sylvia and lord Kramer asked Mildred and Morris did[(they're all related) to spend the afternoon at track and stay out for dinner so that they a ll celebrate the (iidney's 25th wedding hersarj together. Meanwhile, back at the Lv home, in a profusion of yellow roses. m" plans ere being carried out for a surparty bj Mildred's mother. Mama Betty %  Betty Finegold), and Marilyn and Howard |din. the Gidney daughter who was married [August About forty of the Gidneys' friends there to shout "Happy Anniversary' when l-tome arrived home presumably to have ert with the rest of the family. I Mark Gidney and Joey Luck acted as official farrier and photographer, respectively. Red. n. pink and purple shoes stood in lonely • as their owners danced on the lanai to bv music. Some of the crowd kept the barbus): while the others stayed close to the et. Among guests were Lois and Herbert Ehel. Roz and Irving Melker. Dotty and Henry ris. Ruth and Charlie Gettleman. Flo (Mrs. bk) Kamin. Irene and Leon Michelson. Barami Marvin Brown. Amelia and Abe Bircnn. Midge and Jerry Warren. Ethel and Alex ( n how he can play the piano! — Beryl [Abe Scbonfeld, and Mr. and Mrs. Ben Gidwho just couldn't believe that their little lie was celebrating his 25th wedding anniary. [ELIGHTFUL EVENING |The Crystal House was the scene of the Max irmans formal dinner dance. Tall centerf> with exotic Japanese flowers and red and streamers made the dining area a bower Iveliness Barbara and Florence Bodennan. 'gowns in distinct contrast to their mother's coral punt with flowing black chiffon, helpheir parents greet guests. Dancing and enlinment. including a Japanese singer, the evening fly by. Among guests were and .MrJoseph Hose. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Dn. Mr and Mrs. Joe Hart. Mr. and Mrs. Carner, Mr and Mrs. Kmil Morton. Mr. I Mrs. .lack Saunders. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel bn. Mi. and Mrs. Charles Bloch, Ben SchMr and Mrs. Gus Feuer, Mrs. Nat KosJudgf and Mrs. Irving Cypen, and Mr. and MornLapidus. Among out-of-towners was i Wershaw, of New York. aces ... THEY MET "THE GIRL" Raymond Sponder. son of Mr. and Mrs. Terry Sponder. of Miami Beach, is an electronic research engineer in Binghamton, NY. There, he met a dark haired, vivacious school teacher. Barbara Bodner. Last weekend, he brought Barbara home to meet his family. The wedding will be in the spring. Quickly, a reception buffet was arranged in the Napoleon Room of the Deauville Hotel so that the family and close friends could meet Barbara. Red and white flowers and strolling violinists provided an attractive background. Also greeting guests were Elaine and Mike Sponder. brother and sister-in law-tobe Among those present were Mr. and Mrs, Jacob Rifkind. Mr. and Mrs. Marty Smith. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gewitz. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Alman. Mr. and Mrs. Milton Smith. Dr. and Mis Sanford Levine, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Sokolsky, Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Raff el, and Mr. and Mrs Jack Silverman. GOODBYE TO THE GALES It was cocktails at Dr. Donald and Joan Levenson's house for a farewell party for Pat and Bob Gale. Since Bob goes first and Pat stays here until things are in order both here and there, all of the gag presents were for Bob. The host and hostess and Sue (Mrs. Edward) Guthmann. despite the fact that they really can't sing, performed hilarious songs about the guests. Among the slack clad friends were Jackie and Bart Cohen. Sandy and Stanley Brodsky. and Anita and Dave Kramer. Joni and Stanley Tate came later after another party ON THE TOWN Spotted at the Diplomat Hotel having dinner and enjoying the Alan K.ng show were Mr. and Mrs. David Miller. Mr. and Mrs. Irven Kimmel. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Platt, and Mr and Mrs. Leonard Solomon At the Harlem Globetrotters were lots of folks with their offspring. The children were so busy running up and down the aisle eating, that it was ditficut to see who was with whom. Ken Oka was there. Irv Katz. Mrs. Sally Goldrath. Nat Davidoff, Mr. and Mrs. Hyman Mintz. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Herman. Mr. and Mrs. Morris Rothstein. and Judge Fred Barad Watching the Jackie Glcason Show at the Miami Beach Auditorium were Mayor 'and Mrs. Melvin Richard and Peggy McKay. Ruth and Ben Zion Ginsburg were there with their cousins, the Sam Lipmans from Muskegan. Mich., and away (hey went! —Frances Lehman Committee for Petite Luncheon for paid-up members of the Women's Division of Technion to be held Apr. 9 at noon at the DiLido Hotel are seated (left to right) Mrs. Bernard Berkley and Mrs. Nan Cohen. Standing are Mrs. George Valentine and Mrs. David Ponve. Beth Am Ladies 1 Purim Carnival Annual Purim carnival sponsored booths, rides and ganuby Temple Beth Am Sisterhood will Following weekend classes his be held on Sunday noon, Mar. 28. Saturday and Sunday. Religious on the Temple grounds. School students "ill be visited b) I Highlights of the day will inclown, courtesy of Truly Nolen. elude a bazaar, dinner prepared by who will distribute free ticketto Sisterhood, carnival refreshments, rides .it the carnival. ish Women Will Celebrate Council Sabbath nal Council of Jewish Wottion> all over America will Council Sabbath on FriSaturda) in temples and lues. I Sabbath, instituted over part of Council's -< rve Jewish ident Jew ish communi enrich the Jewish contri |o democratic life. I Baskin, contemporpsh affairs chairman for the Miami Section, announces IWing ( ouncil leaders who [MINENT CANTOR 1 AVAILABLE FOR SEDORIM AND SERVICES 532-2281 will participate in services on Fri day evening: Temple Juuea, Mrs. Stanley C. Myers, national vice president. NCJW; Temple Beth Am, Mrs. Irv ing Wexler, president. Coral Division; Temple Or Olom. Mrs. Edwin Oppenheim, Section vice president; Temple Beth Shirah. Mrs. William Bermont. board member. Coral Division; Flagler -Granada Jewish Center. Mrs. Marvin Tavel. board member, South Dade Divi sion. Temple Ner Tamid. Mrs. Sidney Schwartz. Section board member; Temple Tifereth Israel. Mrs. Larry Hoffman, president. Shores Divi sion; Temple Sinai of North Dade. Mrs. Harold Greene, vice president, membership; Temple Beth Sholom, Mrs. Robert Somerstein, president. Islands Division. At the following temples, greet ings to members of Council will %  be given by their rabbis; Temple I Israel, Temple Beth Torah, Adath Yeshurun, Temple Zion, Temple Sinai of North Dade. Temple Beth Sholom, Temple F.manu-EI. Temple Menorah. DEAUUILLE presents JAN peeRce Metropolitan Opera Star, conducting a. PASSOVER .U7<5. SEDERS SECOND SEDER Sal., April 1? 8 I'M (fljl 750 tip nd $ J. 4 tax incl Children under 8 — $10 for each Seder nu.r? ,ETARY LA WS STRICTLY OBSERVED. UNDER SUPERVISION OF RABBI TIBOR H. STERN _CallUN 5-8511, Catering Dept ,'IRST SEDBR f fi, April 10 — 7 PM <$9950 ''Plod W'-'Ci tax incl. — IIIIIIIIMIIIIIHIII Ml" CROMWELL HOTIl • rOOl %  PIIVtK HAW • >mhi, UnetoO tuparvilion only GIAT Koihvr mioli ...... ( %  -daily par person INCLUDES > %  11 double occ. STRICTLY III 16*1105 roo^s KOSHtR MEALS lo Apr. 19 Cantor Theodore Wolf M^^ W,LL \ Officiate TT3 FOR *£ PASSOVER FREE: Chaise lounges t Moll, 21" TV In every room, self-porking, adjoini hotel Air. (and. Phone Miami Beach: IH "" 4 „ 534-2141 On the Ocean at 20th St..Miami. Beach, FH, The Biscayne Terrace Hotel PROUDLY ANNOUNCES Kosher Passover Seder Services APRIL 16th & 17th TO BE HELD AT THE STARLIGHT BALLROOM Under the Supervision of RABBI TIBOK H. STERN RABBI SIMON APRIL OFFICIATING SEPARATE FAMiiY TABLES IF DESIRED SYNAGOGUE SERVICES WILL BE HELD BOTH HOLY DAYS AT THE HOTEL PREMISES $17.50 For Both Nights $10.00 For One Night Children Under 10, S5.00 (Each Night) THE SEDER DINNER WILL BE A BANQUET MEAL WITH THE TRADITIONAL PASSOVER MENU A PACKAGE DEAL FOR THE HOLIDAY WEEKEND ONE SEDER ONLY $20.00 No txtru Charge for Double Occupancy $35.00 per person Room and Sedorim included Both Nights FOR RESERVATIONS PLEASE CALL 379-3792 MISS SHIRLEY 379-3792 tern PHun HOTEL RESERVE FOR PASSOVER KOSHER 5 CUISINE •^ Conducted by ^ REV. NATHAN ROSE Reservations: Call JE 1-7381 9 On Ihe Ocean • Collins Ave. Off Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach \ i niii it IHM a;T;a< TRADITIONAL KOSHER PASSOVER SEDERS .,. under the direction of the Sirkin Family EVENINGS OF APRIL 16 & 17 $25 pet person for both evenings Incl. tax & cjratuity Seder conducted under the auspices of CANTOR CARL BENDER Celebrated Radio Slar, Concert Singer and We'd Famous Canio' Dietary Laws Strictly Obeyed Mashgiach on Premises For Reservations: Mr. Arthur Teichner Phone: JEfferson 1-581S The ONLY Oceanfront Hotel on Lincoln Road Mall



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Fr.day. March 19. 1965 +Jenlst> thrldtoti Page 5-B Mildred G. or. summer, spring and fall. | 1 tuna fish is one of our fav1 stand-bys. Inexpensive, nourI a d) cooked, and ready i, ^ends so well with so i T lt her foods thai we ean use I in ;in almost mlinite T ,ys For this reason while we still enjoy ; t\ baked dishes, here are two l. : good methods of preparing recipe, a runa-Eioow | oni Bake, is excellent for j : and is particular nded as a choice for j •. Ul the Lnj we customarily %  ncy shell or i,l the recipe •urion Branch luiturai Meeting nlhlj meeting oi Far I m Branch, will be [ President Manuel I hursdaj. Mar 25, 8 I it the Farband Cultural Cen 12 Washington Ave. i in the business session. I -.ui a talk Oil "The I tion Ground Israel." L Uidler will read some ol I inal compositions, and Miss [ Levitan will offer a group p )ne-Man Show Here E Ina Blacker one-man show of p ntings mi Sunday, Mar. 28. at 424 Prairie Ave.. from 3 to 5 p.m.. till be open to the public. The rti-it has previously exhibited in ^ on Gallery in Palm Beach, Valuta Gallery in Hialeah, and Fine |rts Building in Hollywood, Fla. itself is quickly and easily put together. For this method of prep aration. the choice white meal tuna should be used, as the fish is kept in fairly large pieces. The completed casserole has a cream) texture and a fine flavor. If your children have lunch at home, or if you serve a liyht Sun day night Supper alter an early dinner, you will find the second recipe very appealing, Tuna Sand wich Puffs have all the goodness ol three favorites, tuna finsh sand wiches, grilled cheese sandwiches, and French toast — all rolled into one. Despite its lightness and delicacy, ii is a powerhouse oi fine nourishment, since n contains the! milk, chi ese, e [g, and bread which are so necessary for well-balanced meals. For tins dish the li •ex pensive dark meal tuna may be used, as i! is mashed and ul .is a sandwich filling Since runa Sandwich Puffs arc so quickly put together and so easy to make, let the young people who are jusl learning to cook prepare them i>> themselvi Tuna-Elbow Macaroni Bake 1 cup elbow macaroni 1 7-02. can white meat tuna in oil 3 tablespoons minced onion 1 It) 1 ;-o/. ean condensed cream ol mushroom soup 1 4 cup milk 1 4 cup grated American style cheese 1 4 cup sliced pitted ripe olives 1 tablespoon minced parsley 1 teaspoon lemon juice 1/4 teaspoon poultry seasoning 1/16 teaspoon ground ginger Salt to taste Cook the elbow macaroni in 2 SHOWS DAILY-Mat. 2 p.m., Eve. 8:30 p.m. RODGERS.-HAMMRRSTF.IVS j, ROBERT WISE ^ Wi w. boiling salted water until tender but still firm. Drain thoroughly. Meanwhile drain the tuna fish and reserve 1 tablespoon of the oil. Put the oil in a 5-cup saucepan, add the onion, and cook over medium heat until the onion is soft. Remove from the heat and blend in the soup, milk, and half the cheese. When the sauce is smooth, stir in the olives, parsley, lemon juice, poultry seasoning, and ginger. Stir in the macaroni. Break the tuna fish into bite-sized pieces and gently fold into the sauce. Be careful not to break the pieces. Taste, and add' •sK il desired Pour into a 5-cup casserole and sprinkle 111 %  remaining cheese over the top. Bake at 350 degrees F about 25 minutes, until hot and bubbling. Be careful not to overcook. This amount makes 4 generous sen i Tuna Sandwich Puffs 8 thin slices white sandwich bread l 7 oi can tuna fish l teaspoon minced parslej 1 teaspoon finely minced onion 1 teaspoon lemon juice 1 tablespoon mayonnaise 4 slices American style cheese 2 eggs, slightly beaten 1/2 teaspoon dry mustard 1/2 teaspoon salt 1 cup milk Remove the crusts from the bread. Place 4 of the slices side by side in the center of a welli greased 8x8x2-inch baking pan. Mash the tuna fish and blend in the parsley, onion, lemon juice and mayonnaise. Spread this mixture i evenly over the bread in the pan. Cover with the cheese slices, then the remaing bread slices. Blend the eggs v ith the mustard and salt. Stir in the milk, then pour this mixture evenly over the sandwiches. Let stand for 15 minutes at room temperature. Banc at 350 degrees F about 30 minutes. until the sandwiches arc puffed and a light golden brown. With a sharp knife cut between each sandwich, then carefully remove | each one with a wide pancake turner. Serve the sandwich at once. No sauce is needed as the melted cheese in the sandwiches takes the place of one. This amount makes 4 portions. LEON SCHACHTER'S YIDDISH-AMERICAN VAUDEViLLE ON STAGE IN PERSON FEATURING KAY CAROLE JERRY HOLLAND GORDON WATKINS LEON SCHACHTER • GITEL STEIN AND OTHERS IN A MM FESTIVAL PROGRAM • On Screen "ESTHER AND THE KING" CINEMA 12ij WASnlNGTON AVE. Matinee Evening K5 1.25 GALA CONCERT Arranged by the Miami Committee of THE RtUBFN 3RAININ CHILDREN'S CLINIC IN ISRAEL FEATURING THE LYRIC TENOR LOUIS DANTO AT THE PIANO ESTHER BARRETT Sunday Mar. 21 st 8:00 P.M. at JEWISH CULTURAL CENTER 429 LENOX AVENUE MIAMI BEACH Contribution $1.50 £^, Your OPERA GUILD presents MARRIAGE OF FIGARO by Mozart (Sung in English) DONALD GRAMM Metr opollttn Bar/ton* BEVERLY SILLS • FRANCES BIBLE Dad* County Aud. —Mon. St.,Mir.22,27 Miami Biach Aud. — Wd., Mar.24(all at 8:18 prrO TICKETS: Dad* County Aud., Miami Bch Aud., Allegro Music Hous*, C.G., Optra Guild Offlc* 5 ii '4 12 WINNER ACADEMY AWARDS INCLUDING BEST PICTURE AND BEST ACTOR REX HARRISON 12 HEX TECHNICOLOR* SUPfPWVISION* FROM WANEB0S.1B LINCOLN THEATRE, LINCOLN ROAD MIAMI BEACH JE 2-1702 PRirE SCALE %  %  EVEN'NG PERFORMANCES MATINEE PERFORMANCES Mond.i>' 'hru r i., Sat., Sun. All Maiinees Ihu& Hoi ORCHESTRA $2.75 $3.50 $2 50 LOCE 3.00 375 2 50 l'Er(FOR:..ANCES AT 2 P.M. MATINEES • 830 P.M. EVENINGS BOX OFFICE OPEN 1030 lo 9:30 Eddie SCHAEFFER A lough 11 second Harvey BELL & JODY Rose BYRUM Mordecai YARDEINI LAUNA&TANIA AVRUM HE9M*SSBLMHauM5E>*fl NOW ON STAGE IN PuRSON! AN ALL-TIME MUSICAL HIT ^ GISELE %  *' MacKENZIE in m Rollicking, Happy. Bold and Brassy! PRICES AND PERFORMANCES TM., Wti).. Ttiur., Sun. :30 P.M. $3.45, .S, S S, I.4B rVl fat 8:30 P.M. S.M, 4.M, J.15, J.tS ly Mt w,d. t sit. J.oo P.M. SJ.BB. 2.s. \M ; %  #: CMAROI TICKITS AT BUROINI't. Piaster SI. tajM***) Alt JORDAN MARSH STORIS COCONUT GROVE PLAYHOUSE RciuurarOi A Art Gallery 3500 Main Highway. Miami HI 5-2581 iULIE ANDREWS $****}& w '—* RICHARD HAYDN ELEANOR PARKER iht> I HIRD I • -M/ '--<' lAUtCIWUIt i R OREKJ RicilAHl) RODGERS OSCAR HAMMI R! I"EIN II 9JKESI LEHMAN %  ta Wm -a*| r-* *w MM I MM • .• %  > •* %  florida Stole _, Theatres' COLONY Theatre 1 i'Koln Rd. at Lenox Beoch JLE OF PR.CL5 %  : LRVtl ORCHESTRA LI EVEfi'N-iS . thru Tftuis.) Si.00 3 fVFNiNGS ri Sat. Sun. 4 Hu.s.) 3.50 WA:;>,FCS (Mon. thru rn.) MAIi'. -50 All pric-S 111 iiclud"! ,„.,,,,,.,„ FOR THEATRE PARU AND BROVi CALL 531-3)9) Toes. eve. 8 P.M. APRIL20th MIAMI BEACH AUDITORIUM Ticket* on sale now at the box office PHONE JE 1-0477 FOLK DANCERS NEEDED IMMEDIATELY FOR FUTURE PERFORMANCES Please Call 532 2337



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M:r: 19. 1965 •, knisfi far id for Page 9-C S. Seeking Stronger Bonn Arab Ties fc* 1 "'.'" ..' -a hrina about I hare If tapP to bring about tween ,e Arab States 10 recognize: between West J fasted violently u have [ntl "" :l •' '' %  Department spokesman -1 trTii • id *• thc; '• h '.„,,-;%  I the Arab nates >'";"', to maintain forelatio vvith West Ger-, '%bati Departm ent ^TM 5si bla deter.orP j, Bonn. Vi i relations. L gN Senate, however. Sen. ob K javits New York Re||itin wa r n e d in a floor ,, (r that Uni'ed States "ap: ; er ,nt" of Egyptian Presi; ,1 Nasser was leading to a lr ,wlog crisis in the middle „,. He laid N asser'* 'arroayor Pledges |.Y. Monument Nazi Martyrs t>_New York's i assured a dele• %  34 Jewish or• city will pro..,!.• site" for the "mortals to the holocaust and Warsaw Ghetto |CT Y0RKl\cr K'aci .,.,„ %  .... pzatiJDS %  ii -appro Wc oi t.> |r'i rs of I h I her es oi t Irlli. n. made I hip. head" pi, presi fid onsreelpal Ar: ".at its %  on! Park, cal bh too traju V viev |he park. r. Htgntr did not say whr I tvn sites would be, but asIree *he committee that the loltiot will be ana "readily acusifce to millions of residents I v.sitors." gance" had increased and that the United States had "knuckled under to him in a way demeaning to us bad for our foreign policy and, in the lor.g run, extremely disadvantageous to the cause of freedom in the world. Sen. Hugh Scott. Pennsylvania Re publican, called on the United States to provide Israel with defense arms to protect the "peace and stability in the Middle East*' In .mother Senate speach. he cited he buildup of Soviet military aid to Egypt and the Arab efforts to divert the Jordan River waters from Israeli use. These factors and the increased Arab border incursions he warned, as well as the formation ol the "Palestine Liberation Organization' endangered the peace, He charged that Nasser's inten lions of a conquest "go beyond the borders of Israel" and he urged the United States to allow Israel to buy American weapons for air defense and for use against Egyptian missile ships. He urged the State Department to declare that the United States "views as a threat to peace the Arab 'spite' plan to cut off Israel's water supply." Similarly, United States diplomats in Bonn urged the West German Government to continue economic aid to Egypt, advice which West Germany apparently intended to follow. present time is th;.t we maintain a presence in the area which helps to reduce the prospects of polarization ami the danger! to peace because the alternative seems to us to be a possibility — on some days cue would almost be tempted to say a likliehood — ol a very, very destructive situation indeed in the area." lie said Israel-Arab tensions were growing over the water diversion Issue. He said "the visible diver sion works, at present, are in Syria, within view of Israel. Tensions are growing, although our estimates are that it will be a long time, it ever, before the div ei sion on the Arab side exceeded the allocations provided for Arab use in the Johnston plan of 1955." He said: The Jordan water prob lem "could at any moment become very serious indeed. However, with restraint on the part of the different parties. I believe it maybe possible tor the area to get through this period without hostilities." A report was also made by Mr. Talbot that "border incidents between Israel and its neighbors have in recent months increased in frequency, and tensions over the Jordan water issue and the build-up of arms have riser." He saw a time of "very great ferment" in the Near East, representing "considerable danger." After aid to Syria was stopped, said Mr. Talbot, Syrian attitudes grew worse. The testimony indi cated that Mr. Talbot suggested that the Soviet Union was provoking Syria's restlessrss and incursions against Israel. Rep. Leonard Farbstein. N'evr York Democrat, brought out through questioning of Mr. Talbot mat new American aid for Egypt icontemplated by the State Department. Asked if German differences with Cairo would affect the future of American aid to Egypt, Mr. Talbot said "our efforts are going to continue to be actions which are bes! calculated to tamp down the very dangerous situation in the threat ol hostilities and maintain the peace TME !" CJ ]LBHM TO • pledge to the | I)r Joachim : the American Previously, the j %  immission had wi" of the monui rected in River. one of the de] n I "distressing" i lildnn playing %  lie fain thar i:.. its commerv .: %  .0| built in '. iber ol oth k!h rn sati i i '.' •noi '-' dcti en ed in v |ii' ••will be designIewish sculptor, >rt. whose monuiting the fi.ooo.holocaust have saw and in a ties. Dr. Prinz for 'his inter. tter and for his • to it that a honor of the Nazism" would Vork. A State Department official also emphasized that continued aid to Egypt and efforts to improve United States-Egyptian relations were fop priority goals of United States Middle East policy. Phillips Taibett, Assistant Secretary of Stete for Near Eastern Affairs, told the House Foreign Affairs Committee that a United States "preservce" was urgently needed in Cairo. He said such a "presence" helped safeguard Israel and said "I have not heard any official Israel statement arguing that we should remove our presence from the Arab World." He said "our concern at the HAIFA VIA LISBON • NAPLES PALERMO • MESSINA PIRAEUS • CYPRUS Stabilized • Fully Air Conditioned • Deluxe Staterooms FORTNIGHTLY SERVICE FROM NEW YORK • Largest and fastest liners in regular service from New York to Haifa. • Mashgiach supervised Kosher Kitchen available. • Greek Line arrivals at Haifa tie-up with major Jewish Holidays. • Wide variety of organized tours for Israel and other countries bordering the Mediterranean. • Rabbi and Synagogue on board. • The "Golden Route" offers you seasonal discounts up to 25%. For more information on the "Golden Route", contact your TRAVEL AGENT. GREEK LIKE 245 S.E. 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riday, March 1965 -Jew 1st Fhrldi&r, Page 3-B Temple Menorah Bazaar Slated Saturday Evening Mrs. Rose Trucker, chairman, and Mrs. .lurk Segal, co-chairman, have completed plans tor Ten Menorah Sisterhood's major ai al fund-raising affair, a Pui Carnival Bazaar. Proceeds will go toward the support oi the it' ious School. The bazaar will open in the s hull on Saturday ut 7:30 p.m., and continue through Sunday. Available will be wearing apparel, household wares, linens arid items. Added attraction will be the all-day carnival on Sunda) with games and rides tor the chil dren and a snack bar. Mrs. Sam Belsky is Sisterli •<> %  • president Irs. Seymour Silverman. chairman of Beth Sholom's Festival i the Arts, is hostess at a bruncheon in her home, 5070 No. jy Rd.. to a group of women planning a Spring "Great Soety" luncheon by the Sisterhood of Temple Beth Sholom on lar. 31 in the Starlight Room of the Doral Beach Hotel. Co(lairmen of 'he Mar. 31 function are Mrs. Aaron M. Reder hd Mrs. Benjamin B. Goldstein. Mrs. Leo Levin is Sisterhood resident. Seated (front row left to right) are Miss Florence aulman, Mrs. Seymour Silverman, Mrs. Marvin Marx and js. Jack Shapiro. Second row are Mrs. Isadore B. Hecht, liami Beach Hadassah to Hear National ilunteer at Patrons Brunch on Sunday Mrs. Jack Udell, Mrs. Leon Unger, Mrs. Ethel Shapiro. Mrs. Max Diener, Mrs. Benjamin Mandell, Mrs. Norman Russ. Third row are Mrs. D. Murray Sonnett, Mrs. Harry E. Wolk, Mrs. Samuel Meiselman, Mrs. Trudy Hamerschlag, Mrs. Isadore Kohn, Mrs. Harry A. Platoff, Mrs. Philip Schlissel, Mrs. Sarah Frishman, Mrs. Joseph B. Sharpe, Mrs. Harry W. Greenberg, Miss Miriam Vernick, Mrs. James Knopke, Mrs. Stanley Levinson, Mrs. A. M. Reder, Mrs. Leon Kronish. Rear are Mrs. Michael Mersel, Mrs. Irving Westin, Mrs. Martin Ludy, Mrs. Saul Morgan. Not shown is Mrs. Harold Druker. d Irs. Abraham Tulln, of New rk City, a volunteer national Iker. will be guest speaker at Mtroni brunch at the Doral It'll Hotel mi Sunday, at 11 a.m. he special tribute to the IlaSah Medical Center will be ^n by the Miami Beach Hadas Chapter, ol which Mrs. Eva and Mrs. Morris Kogan are %  rnien. firing World War II. Mrs. Tulin irl Scouts Be Honored recognition of Girl Scout Sabb. Dr. [rvinj i ehrman, of Tnffimanu-El, will honor the Girl Uls of the community at the May morning service this |rs. Charles Binder, national e. Girl Scouts of America. Girl Scout representative of | Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood d. will attend. wnie Troop 133. organized winter at Emanu-El, is uader [direction of Mrs. Binder and Irving Cowan, assisted by Hyman Genuth and Mrs. *Se T, Green. [embers of the troop are Refa Bear, Debbie Bicky, Debbie an. Diana Fine, April and Ty Genuth. Joanne Goldring, Green. Hobin Kopen, Alicia Stephanie Koretzky, Ettie J. Reesa and Judy Richman [fcarah Ann and Natalie Rubine Sisters % nor Luncheon Order ol True Sisters, Mil, was to hold its donor lunch Ij" Hie Fontainebleau Hotel on rsdaj noon. ip recently contributed P toi the new addition to VaM aildren's Hospital, where it n |s a tumor clinic. nncheon chairman was to be fred FUIUT. Mrs. Morris n oer K s president. worked untiringly for Jewish refuj gees in Palestine under the Hadas, sah banner. She was a Hadassah delegate twice to World Zionist Congresses, and visited Israel many times since '948. She is currently chairman of National Hadassah Finance and Budgets. Miami Beach Chapter of lladas! sah will celebrate Youth Aliyah during the month of March. This 'world-renowned movement since 1934 has brought into Israel over 112.000 young people from nearlv 80 lands. This year. Hadassah plans to bring into Israel 5.000 additional children i • Israeli Group will hold its luncheon at the Algiers Hotel on Mon1 day noon. Mar. 29. Elmer Horasny. violin virtuoso, and his trio will entertain in a medley of Hungarian and Gypsy music. Mrs. Sol Silverman is chairman. Emma Lazarus Group will celebrate at a luncheon at the Algiers Hotel on Wednesday noon. Entertainment is by Bob Novak and his troupe. Mrs. Sadie Cohen will be chairman of the day. Mrs. Jack Wolfstein is president. • • Southgate Group is planning its luncheon at the Algiers Hotel for Thursday, Mar. 25. Rabbi Leon Kronish will be guest speaker. Senior Drama Department of Miami Beach High School will be seen in a series of sketches. Mrs. Henry Schwartz is chairman. • • Esther Group will hold its luncheon at the Eden Roc in the Em'< pire Room on Monday noon. Mir 2). Mrs. Aaron Tapper, Youth Aliyah chairman, will present Ima medals to Mrs. Ray Franklin and Miss Gertrude Sporer. Musical program and featured speaker will highlight entertainment. Stephen S. Wise Group will tele hi ate with a luncheon at the DeauI ville Hotel on Tuesday at 11:30 Annual Sweetheart Party The annual Sweetheart Party given by the Ladies' Auxiliary of the George Gershwin Lodge. Knights of Pythias, w ill be held at the Surfside Community Center, starting at 8:30 p.m.. Mar. 29. One of the features will be a fashion show by Austin Burke, with a question and answer period on men's clothing styles for 1965. Mrs. Jack Herman, 1935 Normandy Dr.. is program chairman. AJCong. Women In Purim Fete Mrs. Irving Quartin. program chairman of the Miami Chapter, Women's Division, American Jewish Congress, announces that a Purim party and luncheon for mem bers and guests, arranged by Mrs. Jeanette Gold, will take place Wednesday. 12:30 p.m.. at the Masonic Hall, 41 Valencia Ave., Coral Gables. A special project of the Women < Division is the support of the Louise Waterman Wise Youth Hostel in Jerusalem, which serves not only the youth in Israel but also from any other country during their stay in Jerusalem. In addition, a special report on federal aid to education will be given by Mrs. Benjamin K a m e n. chairman of the Commission on Law and Social Action, and on the current West German situation by Mrs. Sam Penchansky. chairman of the Commission on International Affairs. MRS. ABRAHAM TULIN a.m. Speaker will be Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. Entertainment will be a Gilbert 1 and Sullivan operetta with Wesley Boynton. tenor, and Morse Haithwaite at the piano. Mrs. Manning Mintus is president, and Mrs. Mor' ris Lencer is chairman of the day. KOSHER MORRISOiVSCHIFF Blintzes? THE CONGREGATION AND SISTERHOOD OF TEMPLE TIFERETH ISRAEL WISHES TO EXPRESS THEIR MOST HEARTFELT SYMPATHY TO RABBI HENRY B. WERNICK ON THE PASSING OF HIS MOTHER. MINNIE WERNICK. MARCH 14. 1965. Nothing goes with a good meal like Tetley Tea! Because Tetley is bright nnd bracingas the finest, tastiest tea should be-a favorite in Jewish homes since 1837. BULK, BAGS AND INSTANT mmi B AGS R on the package means Kosher. Certitild Kosher and Parve by Rabbi lacob Cohen "THE GOOD FRANKFURT" HERMAN PEARL BILL LADIMER NUMBER ONE PROVISIONS ONE ALTON ROAD MIAMI BEACH Phone 531-6811 OLD FAVORITE Man, that's a dish! Treat your family to a good Jewish meal! Kasha makes the difference—real traditional ta'am. Hearty Kasha Soup. Or Kasha Instead of potatoes or rice. How good it smells and tastes with pot roast, chicken or fish! And as easy to make as chopping an onion and beating an egg. So nutritious and economical, too. See traditional recipes on New Wolffs Package FREE KASHA COOKBOOK—26 recipes and menu Ideas for modern meals and entertaining with Kasha Address request to Phyllis Woltf, Penn Yan, New York.



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Page 2-B +Jeiristincr*J**r Friday. March 19 Women's Committee Board of Jewish Family end Children's Service discusses the Apr. 10 "Holiday in Spa ; n" art show and cocktail party scheduled for Surfside Community Center. Making plans for 'he event, which will feature cs first prize a holiday in Spain for two, are Mrs. Mcx Cogen (center), president of the Women's Committee, and ion her right) Mrs. David Kirsh. VICP president, and Mrs. Burghard Steiner financial secretory. From left are Mrs. William Gladstone, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Alfred Sv.-iren, treasurer; Mrs. Gerald Lewis, recording secretary; and Mrs. Morton Stein. Purim Party At Aged Home Residents of the Jewish Home for the Aged will hold a Purim aartj at 2.30 p.m.. Sunday, in the main dining room of the Home The Festival group, led by Mrs. Bessie Cohen, will recite, and the ral group will present Purim p under the leadership of Mr*. Irving Krause. Both volunteers are nembers of the National Council of rewish Women Mrs Jesse LeVine ,.,:, >. ,.t the piano. lira Elizabeth Krause Elkin. i recently completed a run of the musical. 'Not in Ernest.'" at the Idlevwld Hangar Theatre, will entertain with selections from Broadway shows, accompanied at the piano by Mrs. Sally G. Pioneer Women's National President be Guest Speaker Here on Mar. 21 National president of Pioneer Women will be guest speaker at ..n annual donor luncheon of the Greater Miami Council of Pioneer Women on Sunday noon in the Meridian Room of the Doral Beach Hotel Mrs. Blanche Fine, long a leader in Pioneer Women, was a founder of one of the first New York hapters and has served as national vice president, national and a member of the national presidium The bro.i Fine's many Zionist activities over the rds of major Zionist agencies At present, she is % % %  • B ,..: : if Directors oi ••he National Committee for Labor Israel. She is honorary vice president of Jewish National Fund, represents the Labor Zionist movement in the Presidents Conference %  if Major Jewish Organizations and is associate treasurer of the American Zionist Council. Mrs. Fine %  knows the work of Moetzet Hapoalot. the Working Women's Council in Israel, through first-hand knowledge obtained during her many visits to Israel She hast traveled extensively, throughout the world, including India. Japan, and the Soviet Union. Chairman of the Greater Miami Council of Pioneer Women's annual donor luncheon will be Mrs. Milton Green. Council president. Mrs Louis Packer will lead in the singing oi the national anthems, accompanied at piano by Mrs William Sokololf Invocation will be delivered by Ray Weinstein. Keynote talk on "Four Fast Decades—Looking rd the Fifth.'' will be by Mrs Moses Meyer. A playlet by Mrs. Green. "Five Decades. will feature Mrs. Alfred I.ichtblau. Aviva Club president, as narrator. Others taking part are the Mesdames Jenny Seitlin, Joseph Krantz. Oscar Zeltzer, Ida Liftman and Sophia Plotkin. Mrs. Salwa Merrige. coloratura soprano, who recently concluded a Carribean concert tour, will present a musical program. MKS. BLANCHE fINi COMPLETELY NEW AND SUPERIOR ChefV BOY-AR-DU Paqhetti sau ^ MARINARA Hebrew Academy Joint Meeting Next Wednesday Annual joint meeting of HebrewAcademy Women and PTA is scheduled for Wednesday, 12:30 p.m.. at the Academy. Mrs. Leonard Rosen and Mrs. Samuel Rosner are presidents. Afternoon program will be a Passover Holiday Seminar by Hebrew Academy students who will conduct a model Seder and enact the Passover story. Traditional soi lied at the will be taught by Mrs. Miriam Donnet. head ut !•'. music oepartment. A question and answei peril d on all laws dealing with the holiday v i:l be conducted by Rabbi Alexander S Gross, principal. Among prizes to be awarded will be a white mink capelet presented by I. K. Etman Furs. Project chairman is Mrs. Samuel Rein hard. Chairman of the day is Mrs Ruth Buchsbaum. Home Auxiliary Donor Project Greater Miami Women's Auxiliary. Jewish Home for the Aged. will hold its annual donor book project meeting on Tuesday. 12:30 p.m.. at the Algiers Hotel. Slate of officers presented at the last meeting by Mrs.' Tobias Sussman. nominating chairman, will bevoted into office for 1965*6. Mrs. Rose L. Brown is donor book project chairman. Debbie Reynolds Due for Award From ORT Units Debbie Reynolds will receive the annual "Jennie'' Award from the Beach chapters of the Southeastern Florida Region of Women's American ORT for "outstanding performances in 1964'' and will entertain at the annual awards luncheon Fri... noon. Mar. 26. at the Eden Roc Hotel Mrs Jacob Glassman. region vice president and chairman of the day, stated that "the proceeds will go towards a new 2.000-student ORT apprenticeship center in Jerusalem. Israel, to be named the John F. Kennedy Apprenticeship Center in response to %  ground-swell wish that a living monument for the oi youth bear the name oi i nr late, beloved President which came from thousands of ORT members throughout the United States." Mrs. Glassman continued that "the 60.000 members of Women's American ORT in 45 0 chapters across the nation are proud that their new ORT school in Jerusa' lem. the city of many faiths, will stand and function as a living memorial to the ideals and aims of education, democracy and brother, hood of the late President Kennedy" Southeastern Florida Region is planning a deluxe trip for Women's American ORT members to t h e Orient leaving May 2. Buono?...it's Geshmakste! Whether you describe it in Italian cr Jewish, this great s.wce is the tastiest-the recipe of seafaring Italian folk. Now, Chcf-Boy-ArDee gives you an authentic version of Sauce Marinara-with big pic cs of Italian-style plum tomatoes, rich and zesty with onions, herbs, spices and olive oil. For : _h'etti, noodles and rice, i, its, fish and egg dfahes-tfi p. ioakstc...and I NEW 1 LB. GLASS JAR AT *• ITOtft I StrDr^d" {£*££ "* %  S-n (standing) are launching President LynZt ^ *& "^ ban ^ et Week." Dr Sezzm ta'7 P Af? t ^" !" S ^^ Your Vision Dade Couity^SS^^ e ^ m0nth n_ a PreSldent of ,he m. KAUIl POINTS WI1H PRIDE TO REAL OLD sim HJCATISffl CORNED BEEF PASTRAMI TONGUE SALAMI BOLOGNA FRANKFURTER KOSHER m SAUSAGE CO. OF US. Inspected I Passed tsi. No. I Distribute* r Coastline Promt* Co., Inc. 855 Biscayne St. Miami Beach, Fl* Ph. 538-6231 j Herman Kont, *!< % 



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Friday. March 19. 1965 +JmistifkrMiag? Page 5-A LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Accusers Violate Traditions EDITOR, The Jewish FlorMUn: ne Florida Region of the Amor L,n Jewish Congress [ %  deeply Wicerned bv the fact that Tobias I ., Miami attorney frequentrived i" civil rights litigation. .< presentlv being charged with nn' solicitation of legal budIn flotation of the Canons of C|hics of the Florida Bar Associate,.' This charge, made by a numEjerof St. Augustine court officials. 1 Irises from Mr. Simon's defense of leveral hundred civil rights demCnstrators arrested during the St. Augustine crisis last spring. In our opinion, these proceedings lepresenl a blatant attempt to intimidate one ol the few members kf the Florida Bar willing to repLj, | persons involved in locally Lnpopular causes and. through him. Ill niher attorneys who might consider similar service to persons ballenging the prevailing practice k< racial segregation. That so few members of the Florida Bar recognize a professional obligation to defend civil rights demonstrators is initially disturbing. But that an attorney who does assume this obligation, and who acts in accordance with the noblest tradition of his profession, should be subjected to persecutioon by the Ethics Committee of the State Bar is nothing less than unconscionable. The canons of legal ethics have been authoritatively interpreted as being aimed against commercial ization of the legal profession and not against those lawyers who undertake, without fees, to defend basic constitutional rights A lawyer's assumption of that high obligation certainly cannot be regard. ed as champerty, barratry or maintenance, terms applied to those who stir up litigation for their own private ends. This view ol the obligations of the legal profession was clearly asserted by the Ethics Committee of the American Bar Association as long ago as 1935, At that time, a group of lawyers associated with the Liberty League had announced that they would represent, without compensation, "any American citizen, however humble, (who' is without means to defend his constitutional rights in a court of juslice ..." The Ethics Committee referred to the "tremendous issues" that had been raised by the legislation of the New Deal and said: So long as the rights of the public are entrusted to those best able to serve them by reason of their skill, experience and high motive, the public will be well served. A nation is at its safest when its most eminent citizens are imbued with sufficient patriotism to interest themselves in the public welfare, even at great sacrifice to their private affairs. In 1964. this position was reaffirmed by the chairman of the Standing Committee on Professional Ethics of the American Bar Association with reference to an organization whose purpose was "to provide without cost legal counsel, to persons engaged in activities aimed at achieving rights guarantied by the Constitution." This lawyers' group worked in Southern states assisting those local attorneys who would take civil rights cases. The opinion concluded: "The problem of defending constitutional rights today is no less important than it was in 1935." We believe it is clear that it is Mr. Simon's accusers rather than Mr. Simon who have violated t ie traditions of the bar. We there call upon the Florida Bar ASM tion to act promptly to insure that the charges against Mr. Simon Jie dropped. We urge it also to rr. ' CN/TH HEARING AIDS $50 to $285 Swvicc All Mok STANLEY GOULD 1239 Lincoln Road m i. *n T.u-Tr, 1 |„_T I |,|,_ TH1M rttONl Jl 8-7VI Kabbi J eph E. Rackovsky I 45 Miru^? 1 Jl 1-3595 JLS" ,6 *N AVI., MIAMI BEACH Yes, there is a Foolproof Investment You get a passbook like this when you open a savings account with us. Contents guaranteed not to shrink. Your savings are not subject to market fluctuation, they're safe and earn excellent returns. Interested? Come In. We have an office nearby, convenient to you. ings accounts opened or funds added to accounts on or before March 22nd will earn from the first at the current rate of 4V/o per annum. 4% % A Year current dividend rate paid and compounded quaiteily 6 Convenient Offices Serve Dade County Main Office: 101 East Flagler St. / Allapattah Branch: 1400 N.W. 36th St. / North Miami Branch: 1?600 N.W. 7th Ave. Tamiami Branch: 1901 S.W. 8th St,/ Kendall Branch: U.S. 1 at f.W. 104th St/ Edison Center Branch: 5800 N.W. 7th Ave. OUR RESOURCE* EXCEED SIS MILLION DOLLARS



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Pcqe S-B +Jels*ncrk09r Friday. March 19 Rabbi and Wife To be Honored At Purim Gala Kabtoi and M Ever *' U be honored at a Purun music te=Betb Jacob Congreqation. 301 W an h i nrjto n Ave. is the oldest synagogue on Miam: Beach. founded in 1927. ft stands as a landmark of le^sh cc~-^::v refiakKU activity or. N-iam: Beach, which is getting set to ce.ebrcr.e :.* SvJi anniversary. All the* %  %  '-ake part, in one form or another, in the jtoh ann;WcLii a folksongs: and Sy Green Gty of Miami Beach to Celebrate 50th Anniversary With Loud Cheers ..a !" ooiiar.pius o---^ *£>£££ Beth Am Names New Chairman 7 30p-m. atAgu Hebrew Institute. Rabbi and Mr-. Ever are iKHK-red on the occasion of their K bj ,1 sketch of Rabbi spears in th, %  edio in world %  • A •Dlhan Blumttkiela. president oi ibe SirterpnaJ Punm ,s been arranged. • -;n th Convent**. HalL most renowned mention spots and Miam: Jewish community mam. seaside communities *.ll celebrate UUJ j an< i supports Mt. Sinai Hospital, a participating ;ceccy of the Combined Jewish Appeal, an institution whose plant is nudging .he S15 million mark in facility value Th Bureau of Jewish Education and its Central Library, enother CJA and Federation agency, recently moved to Lincoln Road NUM. adding further significance to the fact that the Jewish community of Miami Beach represents nearly SO percent of the city'* total population. Leonard A. (Doe) Baker, general m*n9*r of the Chamber of Commerce, announced that Ralph Renick, of Television Station WTVJ, will narrate a "This is Your Life — Miami Beach" program at the luncheon, which is being sponsored by the city's civic orgenixetions. ale Menorah I'SY T.fmbersi University of Mian. Session will "Judaism ar.d Modera Lift.*] Mrs. Norman Elson has been lowed by a anefttion and named chairman for the confirmperiod, ation Committee, class of 196o. Act;nc botti I I Temple Beth Am. Miami studer.:ill be Several social affairs will be held viu. daughter of Mr. as-i for the members of the class prior Maurice Revitl =-nie Bi to confirmation exercises to be held son of Mrs M on Sunday morning. June 6. On Tuesda> Assisting Mr*. ELson are Mrs ta a similar sessioo Rabbi .1) Television comedian Jackie GleaStanley Zeskind. Mrs Bernard Spieo^in w! ii pason, whose nationally broadcast BBL Ml*. Werner Baum. and Mrs. per with the RaS-: at the W rit of FTorv's Hillel 11. the occasion with birthday parties from South Beach on up to posh Hotel Row. Every hotel, apartment bouse. reatantMM' lb and theater :n Miami Beach i^ be participating. ?ccord;r.? to W Bill Glick. the i .ty • special event] director. The anniversary will start prompth/ at t:5* p.m., when Radio Station WKAT will set off the signal for the function, with Miami Beach Mayor Melvin Richard and members of the City Council participating. Among the Beach s cultural ac The Jewish community will take tivities. a variety of programs are Meyer, the citvs public relation-panicolaou Cancer Research Insti particular pride in the Golden Anearned on through such organiza -rsary. for Hi contribution to -.ions athe Zionist Organization Ike growth of Miami Beach has 0 f America. Hadassah. Pioneer been teflon — not only in the hotel Women, the Labor Zionist Move anc motel industry, but in its rerr.ent. Histadrut. National Council M and cultural life, as well. 0 f Jewish Women. Jewirii National n :.' Miami Beach's Fund B nai Brith. and many oth5Cth birthday, the city boasts fourers teen synagogues, one with a major plant jut north of South Beach with an annex in Surfside. In t:on. the Beach includes the ;• ail-day Hebrew school south of hour-long week* show has been -*PScbeinbcrg t-manating from Miami Beach this KM r.. already taped a salute to the M-.ami Beach Golden Anniversary, which will be shown nationwide in April, according to Hank shore Unit. Women's Corps. Pa Shore Unit Slates Board Meeting Martin Kro\ • son a] V: Mrs Ben Kr daughter if Mr ) M Abel, will I the Arraneerr I the univer-:' consultant. tute. will have a board meeting on A eiant birthday party :s sched Monday. 10 am at the Roney uled for Mar. 28. one day after Plaza HoteL \ ceremonies of a giant 30Open meeting, at 11:30 am will •-'ch cake made of live flowers, feature "An Education in Fine vh:ch will stand in front of the Wines." presented by Fred Fenton. Convention Hall. of Taylor Wine Co. B'nai Sholom In Purim Play On Sund;;-mpU B'nai Sholom. Sunda> School students will preser.t ial Purim Play The Three Pointed Cookie, directed b) .'•!.--Howard Max Foil --am. thenwill be a carnival on the Temple grou:. In the e-. a! meetag of Temple DM include rKiminatior of off: Dorfe Heights Senior Citizens l will have a Purim part; ar em to 3 p.m N NE it CAMP JUDAEA CAHHHG wrrn a otmntia HENDERSONVIUE. N.C. OUR 12th SEASON BOYS 1 GUIS 3rd 101b GIADES IN TH£ PICTUffSOt/f UUt HOGl MOUNT AIM $465-8 WEEKS $245-4 WEEKS • ALL THE USUAL CAMTIN6 ACTIVITIIS CoapWte SwieaaMe^ lastrectioa 1 Caaetieg 0-omoticj Motor* Stody Coeap-Oeti Etc • A UNtOUf PtOCaAM WIMGneG TNI SHIT Of ISRAEL TO 001 CAM*EtS tsrocti Falk Docie oad S i oiioi Discessiee. trsopl — Soeciel Protects. • SPECIAL AS IN PAST SUIWMOS. Israeli Bey e Girl SceoH Will Portkipet* for Eatirt Seesea. • STBJCT KASHtUTN OBSEIVED. • TRIPS to the (Aeay Orsteae"io Sceaic Attroctioas af the Bloc Ridge and Smoky Koeetaiat. Call FRANK FARBENBIOOM. Director 945-9665. Miami or DON PRICHASON UN 6-0673 or 759-4369 or Write SO Wfcifefcoff Street. Afloat*. G*. MEMf. Cf BJBOICM CAMPING ASSOCIATION Seeaiered 6r Hjdoisofc ond Zionist Orgeaizafioa af America NAVAJ0 deal z: Bal r.za Minced the nasal of L. Paul i a re.-.e.-r! r.-.a-.rrer z: 3cl Kcroour Shops, %  'r.eFashion Cents*, r.ow under ccriStmcicr. in Bai Harboar Fla Col well-known in IGand EadTertising cr.d retail circles. formerly handled the public relrticr.s ar.c peoenotaooal activiries for Bel Harbour Shops as a c".:er/ of his own adver~ aqency. A native of Lima. O ani padnala of Dbio SlalB Ur.:vers.-tv, Cc'-er. has be* since 1947. and fare* A-:e %  -" %  : NOW ACCEPTING ENROLLMENT FOR 1965 SEASON CAMP GAN ISRAEL, Delcmd Heights, Fla. BcAUT/Fin lAll flGI0>> Of CJVTB.il FtOPlOA ONLY KOSHER SUMMER BOYS CAMP IN SOUTHEASTERN USA A0ES from 7 to 17 8 WffKS S400 MM 21 • AUGUST IS Individjalized Attention by Professional Stiff ON 50 ACRES All ACTIV/T/fS INCLUDING 4 WffKS-S225 JUMC21 lo iUtr IS er )Uir 19 •• AUGUST 15 • SWIMMING • ALL WATER SPORTS • ARTS A CRAFTS • BASKETBALL • SPECIAL TUTORING IN HEBREW AND BA"R MITZVAH • DOCTOR and NURSE „.-. r T mot THl "WMWCM i run IBM Of RABBI STANLEY B. WEISS |RViN MONTGOMERY TENNIS HORSEBACK RIDING BASEBALL. ETC. FIELD TRIPS & HIKES Director AtMet ; c Director FOR FURTHfR INFORMATION WRITE OR CALL CAMP GAN ISRAEL 4455 N. Jefferson Ave., Miami Beach Ph. JE 1-7919, J| 2-5694 Hemmtr of lafcraetieoel Sea Israel C*e>i BOYS GIRLS AOfS J-17 T-, -9C NY rMwn, Ap*r.tc S*p'M C ev Sm*tl Cwi ""' '" DMKlrt-*> butix :mQtlwr Nr> Pr*rM f I &f ShAh tot Th* ttQ—~ t t Ad,omte4 t*-o.*i Di i-e See* 7a i*-on &f%  11-11 rrM IJ-" T *e "• TrMM Work Z-----W0HIT KIT. ACIT W.*.' >**'T AID> PJJ foe* SUMMER CAMP FAMOUS SPOTS iNSTaOCTlON KtS. fee AS IJ-MJ Ad L* SfWrrt. Mo'Mbi:' l^'M **' iaa> G^. Si.t'-s **?• wbH UttW >?- ort. P n at t n**, '" AITS SHOPS LASS n—n BftasW D< • &f i O-thei-J Can. A^ C Sooxri tW "''" *" %  IGUIA* t MAS SPKIM ITltS C-thK.I t-p. A Tom Hi I'll I So"9 s "' 1 Ovtw AUrOPlA** 4l> ^^, S=.-d A A. D.i 1 IS** •Miea AUTO-OS.lf 0-* tUww A DM '-%  „ .<• M n :%  • %  -• SUMMER SCHOOL S.MME4 SCMOC KM : %  Z t to. *.p<.f A=..-:-: P-....1 Beaa A I • x e .,n ita Place%  f"-r* io,, UrA i OfOOAlJ*' PM CfCB P %  WORKSHOPS .'. : %  Cl u***] c-j'.. v. M.m,.M, p.s i p*r; 0' ""*"l frtt lnt'*' lOCAA BBPtCKNTATlOl H NAVi.'O 14S0 80AD*AT N€A TO* e n NT PMON5 %  M"



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Page 12-B mjmtoto Her§dlar Frida Y. March Orthodox Leader of Kashruth Body Visits Greater Miami Cooperating! Morton Towers leaders will receive special -.: the Morton Towers Purim-Israel Ball on S Apr. 3 bleau Hotel. To re^ tin Ihe .-". ice Award is recognition of their contributions to the cultural m lal life or -..:.:-...:.:. %  as ieaders of organizations at Moi ton rowers are seated left to right Mrs. Emanuel Ments president Mcrton Towers Group, Hadassah; Mrs. Benne't Wexler. president. Morton Towers North V. :•.-.' Cecile G. Kluger. president. B'nai B'rith Hatikvah Chapter: Mrs. Sam B iban, president, 15CC Women's Club: and Mrs. Ira Wc president, Biscayr.e Chapter ORT. Standing ere Meyer L. Cherkcs, chcirman, Morton Towers Purim-Israel Ball; Ellison Kosoff. president. 5 naJ B rith Hatikvah Lodge; Earl M. Weiner. president Morton Towers Men's Club; and Eli Kammei president, 1500 Men's Club. Not shown is Mrs. Rhoda Levine, president. Fight for Sight. Rabbi Alexander S. Rosenberg was in Miami this week to meet with Dade County's spiritual leader? Rabbi Rosenberg is administrator of the Joint Kashruth Commission of the I'nion of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America. Staving at the Coronet Hotel, he chose one of four resorts on Miami Beach inspected and approved by his department. The others are Waldman's. the Cromwell and the London Arms A brother of Dr. Benjamin B. Rosenberg, former executive director of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, he came to the U.S. from his native Hungary in in 1911. He has served the same congregation in Yonkers, N.Y., for tO years. ARabbi Roset •third of the ;x million Jews in the United State! ;th NevertiM Morton Towers Will Celebrate Purim At Israel Bond Ball Here on Apr. 3 Initiating a "first" in Greater Miami, residents of Morton Towt-r> y\\\ celebrate Purim at a festive rurim-lsrael Ball on Saturday ere ning. Apr. 3. at the Fontainebleau Hotel. Chairman of the event is Meyer L Cherkas. Morton Towers resi riert and community leader, who said that the ball will "express The gaiety of the holiday, the joy 01 good fellowship and the affinity (or Israel in which all of us share.'" In announcing the Purim-Israel Ball, which will be held under joint sponsorship with the Israel Bond organization. Cherkas pointed out that "this will be the first time that residents of an apartment dwelling have undertaken such an event. Morton Towers was selected as the patron group because of the Clinic Committee Plans Function THereth Jacob Carnival • and refreshments will be on tap during the children's carnival and costume party to be held T tereth Jacob • %  > Set %  •' 21 tee for the Reuben Brain Clink in Isn • ..'Id a funcn Sundi las Vegas Miofif ... ude of the social and ideorganizations which have arisen in our midst and their significance to the community Special honor will be paid at the Purim-Israel Ball to the heads of organizations centering their activities in Morton Towers, in recognition of their contribution to the cultural and social life of the community at large. To receive the Amercan-Israel Servce Award are Eli Kammer. president. 1500 Men's Club: Mrs Cecile G. Kluger. president. B'nai B'rith Hatikvah Chapter; Ellison Kosoff. president. B'nai B'rith Ha tikvah Lodge: Mrs. Rhod3 Levine president. Fight for Sight; Mrs. Lmanuel Menu, president. Morton Towers Group. Hada>>jh Mrs Sam Ruban. president. 1SO0 Women's Club; Mrs. Ira Weiner. president Bi-iayr.e Chapter ORT. Earl M Weiner. president V Club; and Mrs. Bennett president. 1 towers S u v, [or Sat %  r umu SUtFtOARO tAt • LANAI LOUN6I A NO SOUTH SEAS ADCMS HAWAIIAN HOLIDAY REVUE DMCftC sal EITUTAllatUT Aftw I .a. •• • IT. II.IIH' H U M a aa, t i IlkCa %  u n iris [ r DADE CAFETERIA GOOD FOC3 tS~' S*XN% CE — BE'SCSiS.E BB zzi I Featuring "LUNCHEONS" for Business Men and Women Across from Columbus Hotel at 111 N E Third Avenue KING ARTHUR'S COURT STROLLING VIOLINS DINNER SUPPER DANCING MIAMI SPRINGS VILLAS 500 Deer Run • TU 8-4521 T BRUNS Ca-C.er MIAMI'S NEWEST CHINESE RESTAURANT "The (Zkina J\Uf HfflflNG M I H W nC CHMBI FCOD' 9040 M rd S.W. 40th St. Ph. 226-0331 COMPLETE DINNERS W A.*e Km t:-!W OHM 3 f >• FM. Stmttr 1 U 9 .*. CtasaW 7a**a1ay 1M% ACCMB4TK>^tn *L~iHU Jjavaria C. S \E BUSINESS MEN'S LUNCHEONS 11 30 AM 230 PM DINNERS 4:30 P.M 9 PM 685-3942 1595 N.W. 119 St. his staff at the V0JC ine^ 300 employee, and l.S*, ing rabbis who supervjstt facture of kosher produaj] tories. small >hops j n |, across the land. Rabbi Rosenberg feels 1 spite the low number of | observing Jews moreoly are observing | a L of the availability of kosbsl The time iover hvnt|| housewife h.!to go to: place to buy her they are I" i Ji 0 v3 Directories of kosher i are available free fromt cdox Union at 84 FiliJ New York. NY. which I issued the 196 5 list of I products for Passover. "1 0 I to UN fOl NOW! FAVORED DISHES OF FAMOUS AMERICAN RESTAURANTS Included this coining week are Chateaub' of Neo York, Scandia cf California, Jacques of C:ago wl other equally popular and noted dr -z : ..\ evening of the week you r^ay eric, a differetl gourrnet menu featuring the foods of these res'aurjntsl who have entrusted to us their priceless recipes THE BAYVIEW ROOM DUPONT PLAZA HOTEL Also • la carte menu. Se-v:ce 6 TO 11 p.~Dni^' dancing, e-:-.-" Monday. Reservaionj Frj-. 3 79-8S61 TftlU TO O.NING Ji5tl AUTHENTIC GERMAN AND AMERICAN CUISINE AND SEAFOOD SPECIALTIES OPEN DAIlt & SUNDAYS 12 If* • W r*-*otoH W P ''" ; HALLANDALE, FLORIDA s ana -'•' — la c-'" ot" QuMataaaai R*e Track Ph. HOLLYWOOD WA 2-7223 RESTAURANT i Proudly Presents The New SUKI-YAKI TEMPURA ROOM • • on tan* Oi* grocous Japonn* naaJ HSEtMTtMS taCtcsTCI •^ MS-uf? Sanaa** B: jart %  MLLMMLE N U. t -1 MU NNTI *!***



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Friday. March 19. 1965 JfeW#S#) fhrlrflrtn Page 9* Irs. Czech Will |e Honored Here |vr< Sarah Czech, "Mother" of Impl'e Beth Tov, will be among T. n '_ j nests at the testimonial J.'.,,'., [, %  ; Mr. and Mrs. Murray M. i .aday evening, Apr. 3, [,,,. Biscayne Terrace Hotel. h onr ad AHain, dinner chairman. L U nccs : hat Mrs. Cteeb, whoi w is on a plaque at the entranci ,l„. Temple al 6438 SW 8th St.. |ll ^ presented with an award fr her many kindnesses and gen Ljtv to Temple Beth Tov." leer, i..: %  ,.i State Tom Adams I Mll | ..' 11: • dinner. Others atLju in lude Rabbi Morton Ma. l.|o. uii will represent the ItabL..i Association of Greater Miii; Mrs. Arthur Brown, National lerhood; Mrs. Bess Tubin. City pjope; and Mrs. Helen Burrows, Star Mothers. Jonorarj chairman for the dinis Rabbi Zevi Greenwald, and; tvini: as chairman with Allain is L Allain, a founder and charter) linher "l I he Temple. Mrs. Arthur Rosenbluth Elected to 3-Year Term as President of B'nai B'rith Women ife Members Be Hosted lahhi a n d Mrs. Alexander S. will be hosts to Hebrew idemy Women life members at %  ncheon at their home on ThursApr. 1. irs. Leonard Rosen, president,! prctt Academy Women, and Mrs. II. Rosenhouse, membership kirinan. have announced that in-1 %  tions to this first life memship affair will be sent to al! i members of the organization. MRS. SARAH CZ£CH 'Night in Israel' For Young Adults "A Night in Israel" will be the Hume of the next meeting of Collegiate Young Adults of Young Is rael on Saturday, Mar. 27, at 8 p.m., in the auditorium of Miami Beach Federal, 301 71st St. Featured will be instruction in Israeli dance by Dr. and Mrs. Ira Stein, members of a new Israeli performing dance group. President Jeffrey Miller invites i all college students and young adults in the area to attend the event. In charge of reservations is Arthur Spolter. fVA Annual mor Dinner (wish War Veterans Auxiliary liami Beach Post has slated its |ual donor dinner at the Carillon ; for Saturday at 7 p.m. lonnred guest will he Mrs. Lewis itsch, president, Florida Ladies' j Bliary, pairing the affair is Mrs. Kvelyn ky. President is Mrs. Daphne llman. fachite On >nors List lirty-nine students at Yeshiva fersity's Teachers institute for have been named to the Di or > List of Honor Students for [tall term ol 1964, it was anVrd in New York City by Dr. pan B. Grinstein, director, paid Aranoff, of HOI Bav Rd.. hit Beach, son of Mr. and Mrs. Aranoff, is among students e


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Page fJ-C •Jfew#$*#lor*9/7 Friday. Marc* 1$ u r^eli V ions rvtces aniins-" Mincna i> m BETH ISRAEL 711 40th St. Orthodox Rabbi Berei Wem. Friday *:-."• p.m. Sal irl*> t a.m. Bar* arii-: BETH JACOB 301-311 Washinqton Ave. Orthodox. Cantor Maurice Mamches. • BETH KODESH. H01 SW 12th Ave. Modern Traditional. rtacoi Max Shapiro. Cantor Ben amin Ben-Ari. V~: *:1" Si D. i hAfterma'.h I i 'iis Shaj>nai a.) b] Mrs Ken In honor % %  < MMrs -• Rambam in s.-rni<-ii "Command th. .' %  : \ • -'.u-l." BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION. 13634 W. Dixie Hwy. Conservative. R.iDOi Rich.nrd Marcovitz. Cantor Seymour Hinkes. >•. v %  i %  I. Slati • BETH TFILAH 935 Euclid Ave Orthodox. Rabb Joseph E. Rackoviky BETH TORAH. 164th St. and NE 11th Ave. Conservative Rabbi Max LipSChrbt. Cantor Ben-Z'on KirschenMum. \ fV • • %  %  F anil Mrr Max am Bar Mits all U %  %  of Mi v. lam > V %  J'NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW '83rd St. Conjervat've. Rabti Harold Richter. Cantor Jack Lamer. %  Our Faith In Oaraerve* Saturday liar Mitsx ah Robert, %  n of Mr. :>n'l Mrs Irving Allen. Mm. ha: 5:4^ p.m. I'-.r Mit7\ah Clifford, nn of Mr and M %  Baccue —— 9 FL*G'.ER GR4NA0A 50 NW 51st PI. Conservative Rabbi David Rosenfe'd Cantor George Goldbero. j. •-* CAHDLEUGHTING MM 15 Ador — 6:12 p.m. lira Marvli Tsvel. On. non of Mr. and Mrs Ernest Falkenbura;; Bradley, -on of all %  Ft* rem • %  K n 'iiJ rwliii iDwhi Ma.b-lvn "aturday :.1" im Mfn• •ria 3:.1i> ii.ni. HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Plnetree e* O rthedex. Ra bbi Alexander S. Gross. Friday p m Saturday ^ .i m. Mln;i.m. SRAELITE CEMTER. 3175 SW 25th St. Conservative. Rabbi Shmaryahu T. Swirsky. Canter Louis Cohen. • I*, p.m. Services: ui. pmuiu -B ; 11he"6nec Snabhat'sai ':.-.-. %  .:_••)] Saturday I j unior vt...: i tterpaon: "Portion -if thr i IV. -k M'r. i S:3fl p m. SYNOPSIS OF TORAH PORTION TZAV Moses anoints Aaron and his sons as priests. "And he poured of the anointing oil upon Aaron s he.H I anointed him. to sanctify him" (Lev. 8:12). | TZAV — An elaboration of the sacrificial laws: the but. offering, the meal offering, the sin-offering: guilt offering*! peace-offering. Moses consecrated Aaron and his sons for J priesthood: he made their offerings of consecration, sprinkk them with the oil of anointment, and taught tbem the order* sacrifice: 'And at the door of the tent of meeting >ha!l ye aote day and night seven days, and keep the charge of the Lord tk ye die not: for so I am commanded" (Lev. 8:35i This recounting of tho Weekly Portion of the Law i, ,,. tracted and based upon "Tho Graphic History of the Jew* Heritage" edited by P. Wellman-Ttamir, $15 Pohliths, k Shengoid, and tho volume is available ar 27 William St., hen York 5, N.Y. President of tho society distributing the vehjo, is Joseph Schlang. TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 1tO00 NW 22nd Ave. Conservative. Rabbi S. M. Machtei. Cantor Abraham Relseman. Friday W0 p.m. nprmnn: "Wherein Is Your Glory?" Si-i:i hont JACOB C COHEN COMMUNITY TEMPLE BETH TOV. 6438 SW 8th St. Conservative. Rabbi Zevi Greenwald. SYNAGOGUE 1532 Washington Ave. | ri .| a > ;M and r. ,. m. Smrnm: Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor H. Stern. | • r • World We I. '• • aftnrha S:4J p.m IAIVR anl i iiw.r\ .m%  m rlaturday '* a.m. Sermon !' : :iin -if Th^ Week." Baj Mltsrah: Howard, son ..f Mr and Mrs \!:;:a>Ber| Minna 5:80 |*. in. KNESETH ISBAEL. 1415 Euclid Ave. I O Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield. TEMPLE EMANU-EL 1701 WashingCantor Abraham Seif. ton Ave Conservative. Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler. THE RABBI SPEAKS FKOM HIS PULPIT Why a \Mechitzah' At Kneseth Israel? Sermon V Purim Tl MIAMI BEACH ETZ CHAIM. 1544 Washington Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Abraham Strassfeldo 3HEV SHALOM 11 Normandy Dr Z,J Orthodox. Rabbi Phmeas Weberman. '.\ Nation Marchee >.<• :r.;.,v |n %  > ., %  ^-:own The W< • k % %  Portion xfitl i • Mr ..nil Mrs Irwln Mlnvah: Ma f Ml and By RABBI DAVID LEHRFIELD Kneseth Israel Congregation SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 645 Coll.ns Ave. Rev. Cantor Sad. Nah. mia. v T.i mid." a TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 \E 19th St. Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. p.m. ri x rot will nngrants a TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo Ave. Liberal.Reform. Rabbi Morng Kipper. MPLE ADATH YESHURUN ConB • r u> *.... inx KIC .si.,. c ulml N antor Maun.e Neu. p in. >!• Mlu • U Mrs A %  -. ^ %  "..1". an.I •: % %  :, SU-I r K%  '.• J Salur.lav vi:. a.m. SermoB M r %  !• %  TEMPLE MENORAH if\ I. I i !•• %  Rai Mltavah Lonia, >'.n ..< Mr and Mr-. Kniiinut-! Bui-hman. TEMPLE BETH AM. 5S50 N. Kendall, Or.. So. Miami. Reform. Rabb. Herbert Ba.imga-^d. r*el sri Vw S %  11:1a i. BarMttavel f Mi • ..i .. si 820 75th St. Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abramow.U. Cantor Edward Klein. Friday v!'. p m .n >.,. rifi. Batorda) I %  m Barmon Th. I'nrtlon % %  < the Low." Itar Mluvab Ai.'.n. < m if Mr ...A % 19 fASTE OF HEBREW A Weekly Column for Beginners •repealed by THE TARBUTH FOUNDATION FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF HEBtEW CULTURE ead the AMERICAN JEWISH PRESS ASSOCIATION Editor: DR. SHLOMO KODFSH A. Please meet Zipporah. B: Ho* do >ou do? lit is most pleasant) My name is rUjim. C. I kaoo ho you are. We ha^e been together (seen each other) in a restaurant. B: Correct. I remember >our face, but I doa't remember your name If >. C. You know many jirls. It's hard lo remember all the names. A Wlj didn't sou teil M I me that D Hayim? C You did not ask me. Thai's v.h> 1 did not tell you. B Where are you go:n|? \ve don't know >et. Where are >oa going? B: I v. ant to go leruer) into a moie. t \ er> good. W'e. too, are |omf to a mos.e We are going together. X jeaej vjy ,H 5 S .MJ .3 MM *3 ."?_";* *:K %  el .3 ,5jw 3:B." .-R •Its' r* -=•• B? 7SK j oa_*4>e •> aaiaa,a>_a. ^e> MOM 1 !="!: .-K --•? %  : ;r-y ,r. ; t grits' '• -J *n." • .^? *^' ?= ...._ H .j. %  .*.•_>. _•• e..s> ooeaaotf -m. 0 T f m %  ••"* ?-• %  --K ;< %  .•;;--r::--s•;> :-— •;-:>< r; .--its s ; = \01R DICTION \KY FOR TODAY you knou i.ha> met) (f) you asked that's hy I have said not yet you said (f) to enter .intol the movie bouse 'VI 'rTiait eft" V; pleasant my name I kco* (f.) e have been I remember face your name (f.) you know 0 7 : Til" ol C'e* • TEMPLE NER TAMIO. 80th St. and Tatum Waterway. Modern Traditional. Raboi Eugene Labov.it Cantor Saul H. Breefi. Friday S:1S n.m Pulpit prueat, Mr. >-rtr ..f N.ii: iiial C a Saturday :lo ajn. n..r Mitavan: Bernard, .n ..( Mr. and -MrLovla Schratter TEMPLE OR. OLOMT" Censervat.v. ST55 SW Itlh Sk.. Miami. Rabbi Samuel April Cantor Nico Peidman. >Yiln> frra*J i.m. stjt^rh'-ni .Snbbaih POIp STrA1 3U. • :.' Tl .-.-:.houd—Serving Her People." .>at>jrdav • i a.m. Bar Mitaynh Barry, son of Mi and Mra. Juxena s hwarti TEMPLE SINAI OP~NORTM MIAMI. 12100 NE 15h Ave. Reform. Rabbi Darnel M. Lowy. Cantor Chet Gale, l-rlla-. <:i:. p.m .<--. „n A T Ut-ej. .ind .. Tl--;,. ... ..-• ]-. \ Jewish ilum r •ReUgiopi.^-h-j..! will % %  : .i --ihjr. im in Snnjr und. .., n of Mis. le. TEMPLE TlPBReTH JACOB. Ml t. 4th Ave.. Hialeah. Conservative. 1:4! %  l by Mr. a:.d Mra. I'hil.p 1.. v,, .. Hatsardaj ... m TEMPLE ZAMORA.~44 Zamora Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Hershel Brooks Cantor Ben Okkson. Frida> -lS n-ni. Sermon: Holiday """H?. •'" -'" Sermon: Portion %  • tnwark TEMPLE ZlON. SOOO Miller Bd. Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wanman. Uwrtnir Steinberg T, Xve RE Tr? ""^L.^isoo N. Miami Werniek fy *""' Menr %  r. M:> \ At .^ Thr I V QH!L ,SH O ^ ,: -"'* 0 ~ NE ,r, t Orthodox. Raobi Sherwm Sta_ber RABBI ICHKFIILD What made Kneseth Israel Congregation alter its scaling arrangement from mixed seating to separate seating with a "mechirxah?" Tho two basic reasons uhy KneMtfa Israel Coagregatioii dc| cided to change it. >• ating arrangement were intellectual honesty and loyalty. We had explained to our congregants on different occasions how mixed seating became a mode of worship here in America. and this knowledge affected their decision. For it is common knowledge that in Europe, where the Reform movement began, there wasn't any mixed .abating even though there mayhave been an organ in the Reform temple. Mixed seating in America was instituted by Rabbi Stephen Wise when he had to relocate his temple for a month or so in a Baplist church when his temple was being remodeled. Dr. Wise became so impressed with the seating in this Baptist church, that he patterned his new synagogue after it. Members of Kneseth Israel Congregation felt it rather strange that a synagogue should feel so lacking in its own values that they should pattern their worship after a Baptist church. We also realize that prayer is not a social affair. It is rather a communion between man with his Maker. When we commune with our Maker, everyone of us has a private appointment The husband does not need the wife, nor does the wife need the husband. On the contrary, if anything in Jewish life points out the equality of men and women, it is the concept of separate leatiBg where the woman does not have to have her husband next to her when she prays to God When we stand before God. we must feel that He alone can help ug — not our M ives or our husbands. Prayer, besides being the private conversation we hive God. should also hav< it a sense of hohr Perhaps the most mj reason which i mes under category of int. our respect i lewist aut .ind scho!. -.ere lit tually no ar. r who I savnctlooed r uaerc are cot.: I ess Talmud, at -..bbinic erature. thai j sealing. It known I that the Jew:-: -ical Sn ary of An.erica, the that is the cradit live movement has -eparatei ing in its synagogue fur men i women. To be a Jew rneimj live by Torah and I;. the autl of Torah If wc ciaim to be, ish. and if we claim to be i ant Jews, how can we defy authority of ever) great sage that has ttved In tellers honesty demandof ui to lize once and for a!! that refij is not subject to I caprices of our flcklc mndf, I rather to the law >• I iown im Talmud and in our Torah out the ages, s uppi>rted by pn day scholarship, and this rei tion has kept us alive througi the ages. Another reason why a "n zah" was installed is the Station's loyalty to itrabbi. is no doubt that there were nil congregations who felt for reason or the other that our s gogue should not have a "tt zah." They felt, however, tttj rabbi is somethin; more than f man to preach or to pit UK* tiotis or to raise funds or to be I director of social activities oft congregation. They felt that J rabbi was chosen to show and to teach them how to liv'l Torah. and if the rabbi felt the "mechitzah is .1 necessi then out of loyalty to bin and; what he represents the "n* 1 zah should be in the svnagoi One can not feel thi a rabbi and lo>. rabbi 1 given to him just b> him and saying n m, and then to thing he rapran he stands lor So a vote of confident swayed Knes.fi Israel <-Wj tion to vote ur,..n: a "mechitzah in 0 Civil Liberties Leader Slated District of the ZOA He is J^Jj past president oi th. Miami t** Thu page it prepared 1-. C oofrra;:,.-, : ,. r ..,, NJi awi Rdtbotcal A j.icm. Coordinator of femtmrtt -,pMrmr, here u DR MAX L1PSCH1TZ spin:ual leaj,, 0 j Beth Torth Ong'.-sarion 0/ 7+orth tthtm Btach. Herbert Heiken. Miami Beach attorney and past chairman of the Florida Civil Liberties Union Lodge of B'nai B nth. discu-ed National Security and Civil Liberties" at the meet mg of the Weekly Luncheon Club of the Miami Beach Zionist Dis tnct. according to Jacob C Fishman, chairman. The luncheon to< Wednesday at 12:15 p.m.. at the Ritz Plaza Hotel men" off George HoltsberBeach, a veteran Zionist and worker for the employ the handicapped, was hon at the luncheon Holt-berg [ native of New Rochel.e. N.I %  place been active in many Israe" civic organization:] the Committee of the Guild B* Heiken is a past chairman of the Blind in Miami and a n-emb* J Zionist Luncheon Club, which is the Board of Directors of UK sponsored by the Miami Beach ami-Gables Zionist District.



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Page 8-C let* 1st fhrIdllcur Friday, March 19, ADL Files Complaint Against Palm Beach Hotel Under New Civil Rights Act By SPECIAL REPORT The first complaint, under thv C il Rights Act. of discrimination public accomodations on re 1 _ious grounds was filed last week th the IS. Department of Jus1 e by the Anti-Defamation League u B'nai B'rith. The League sought action against Palm Beach, Fla., hotel for "fol. .ing a pattern or practice of reJi,",ious discrimination in violation ri'.le II" of the Act. The complaint, made to the Civil Rights Division of the Department of Justice by Arnold Forster, general counsel of the League, cited the Breakers Hotel for "adhering to its consistent practice of denying accomoda1 ons to Jews." The League called upon John BT, Assistant Attorney General in arge of the Civil Rights Division. bring civil action against the > tel "for preventive relief to teri inate the discriminatory praces." Such action is offered as revs.-, in Section 206 of Title II. The League documented its comjint with the results of a "dual letter survey" undertaken by the agency to test the guest admis.>ns practice of the Breakers. Six sets of letters requesting ac%  mmodations were sent to the hotel between November, 1964 and nuary, 1MB. Bacll set contained P letter signed by an individual th a Jewish-sounding name and e signed by an individual with a on Jewish" name. The paired letit rs were sent at approximately! -.e same time and requested simi. • acomodations. In each case, the individual with t e Jewish-sounding name was de-1 i ed accomodations while the re-' quest from the prospective guest with the non-Jewish sounding name was filled. According to Forster, th* Breakers used two form letters ] for its replies to would-be guests. On., sent to the individuals with i "Jewish names," refused accom: modations claiming lack of space, and suggested that arrangements be sought instead at two other Palm Beach hotels. The reconv mended hotels both accept Jews. I Inother reply, one sent to the individuals with "non Jewish*'! r.ames. replied affirmatively to the request for accommodations, adding I that "everything possible would be done to make your visit most en %  joy able." Copies of the letters to' the Breakers, together with the ho-j tel's replies, were submitted to the' Department of Justice as part of the ADL complaint. Forster said that the Breakers had "an open and notorious policy of discriminating against Jewish Mayor Lee Howard signs a proclamation deguests" for many years prior to the daring Mar. 3 ORT Day in Surfside in honor passage of the Civil Rights Act. At 0 | Women's American ORT. A worldwide one time, he asserted, the hotel's j printed schedule of rates contained ; ; the statement: "The clientele of the I Breakers is restricted and satisfae-] tory social references must be sub-1 j mitted." The Breakers was listed; among other Florida resorts which | barred Jews in 19 6 0 when the : League published its survey of hotel discrimination in the state. The current test. Forster de. V agency devoted to vocational education for impoverished and uprooted Jews, ORT currently operates over 600 installations which train 40.000 persons in 22 countries. With Mayor Howard are Mrs. Solomon Seiqel, 0R!*1 Day chairman, and Mrs. Syd Hoti, special [ projects vice president, of the Miami Beach] Afternoon Chapter, and Mrs. Paul Wilson, president and Mrs. Morris Woskow. member | ship vice president, of the Bay Chapter. European Rabbis Open Conference LONDON-(JTA)-The fifth Conclared. was made'to determine '• { erence of European Rabbis openwhether the Breakers had decided e d here for three davs of sessicns to comply with the Civil Rights &JS&1Z&1!? Chief J Rab bi Yitzhak Nissim in attendance. as well as lay Jewish leaders and j rabbis from Turkey, the United '" States. Canada and a number of Act. "The evidence is clear and convincing." he said, "that !2£^i s, i". d scnminatin g; other countries. Among the chief rS !" S ., an .K S ,h refore vlo "| hems on the agenda are Judaism UtWg Title II. the public accomoand in 0 rnational cooperation, Judat.ons section of the Act." j daism and modern man and the authority of the rabbinate in modTitle II specifically forbids discrimination on the basis of race, color, religion or national origin in hotels and motels, restaurants, lunch counters, movie houses, gasoline stations, theatres, and stadiums. A 1963 national resort hotel survey conducted by the League revealed that 9.8 per cent discriminated against Jews as compared with 22.9 per cent in 1957, the year! of the previous League study. Almost half of the discriminatory hotels in 1963 were located in Ari-, zona and Florida. Forster said that the League has embarked upon a new national survey examining hotel accomodations procedures since the passage ol the 19G4 Civil Rights Act. TWO'S CHOOSE THE S/S FLORIDA TO NASSAU Delicious meals, first-class outside staterooms, dancing, entertainment, recreation...all aboard the gracious, newly refurbished and redecorated S/S Florida .. plus shopping, scenery, nightlife, excitement in bcauiiful Nassau! 3 Ml I It, See your Travel Agent for full-color folder — •r TNI P •> O STEAMSHIP CO. f 0 Boi IMS-Mieni. flo'idl 33101 fier No 2 iU S l It N E. lOtr, Street) !elepHeMF$3X em times. At the opening session, presided over by Britain's Chief Rabbi Israel Brcdie. Chief Rabbi Nissim proposed that all rabbis in conn tries outside Israel be required to obtain at least part of their train ing in Israel. The American delegation here included Rabbi Israel Milter. president of the Rabbinical Council of America; Moses i. Feu.rstein. president of the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America; and Max Stern, chairman of the UOJC's commission on overseas affairs. Canada was represented by Rabbi Walter Wurzberger, president of the Canadian Council. Invitations to the conference had been sent by Dr. Brodie to Moscow's Chief Rabbi Yehuda Leib Levin and Chief Rabbi Moses Rosen of Rumania. Rabbi Levin sent Sam VValdman. president of the a message wishing the conference Waldman Family Hotels, announced success and stating that Illness this week that "due to the ire-, had prevented him from coming niendous increase in business, the, here. Rabbi Rosen, similarly wish Waldman Hotel will remain open I ing success to the conference until Labor Day." stated that lor reasons beyond me. This marks the first time that '. co uld not accept your Invitathe kosher hotel has not closed af. tlon ler the winter season. "A special Among other rabbis here were program has been planned for the Cmef Ra,jb David Asseo. of Tut summer." Waldman said "with the k !'>' : Dr JC0b Kaplan, chief rab emphasis on sports and enter. ol rra,ll 'i': Dr. A. Schuster, tainment." i chief rabbi of Holland; Chief Rab of^ntiT' r^ ?s+ WK5B^.iS S.rirn 8 a "'" COndUCt *"* Se!n,0n 0aon *W rabbi of thcSe?n "?L P Syna80 ue S 1 erViCeS dlU '"*•"" community in Britain and &.£22r h ol,days i Has KM —** ,; s &SESS'iSP* !" 0 OCEAN AND MAC* Waldman's Open To Labor Day WVtWMTlJl^CITY. N.J. OOCCOOCXJOOC fenn urn y !T!55 ff"*£ M "y^n^-siiraRLA? TIVE FOOD served in Gracious Air Conditioned RoomaGuest Entertainment ProgramLovely Lobbies Cafe Madison-Re.. T^^ t^ A o NQRAMIC VIEW •* OCEAN and BAY from SUM DECK and SOLARIUM on 14th Floor. 60% of our room? h.v. Ocean View-Many h.v. TV. Few h.v .lr conditioningth£ don t need It. location i. the Heart of AUantic Cxtft Re*>rrl Am usement and Shopping Ar—.PeeThe Ma diaoa, Beach Chelra! Rooms $> ^ / m* $4 / DM, writ* the Madbo* as low as te room I eaarar f ••• • • • m M4-WM • • • flU MftHm WO ueis • ChatW. Utcw fm, When Sheraton tells you we're reserving a room for you at $9.90, you don't pay a penny more even if we have to put you up in a $50 suite. Great Sheraton idea! Sheraton guarantees the rate when we confirm your room. Our electronic computer, an exclusive in the hotel business, gets you a reservation, confirms it and tells you exactly ho* rrocr> it will cost in any one of Sheraton's 95 Hotels and Motor Inns in 65 cities —in seconds. For Insured Reservations at guaranteed rates, call any Sheraton Reservation Office or in Miami call 377-0275. 95 Sheraton Hotels & Motor Inns WANT TO SEE SOMETHING INTERESTING! if "BLAST OFF TO COCOA BEACH FOR THE WEEKEND TOUR CAPE KENNEDY (Open To Th. P^ Sundays From 1:00 P.M.-4:00 PM| HAVE A GETAWAY VACATION RAMADA —INN(3 Miles From The CJO it Brand New Accommodations Pool or Ocean Swimming • Ent.rteinm.nt Ftr AH Agei • Childr.ii Under 14, With P. '' No Charge J* Com. anytime Friday Leav. Anytime Sunday Sens'ibl. Rate. Or Phon. — Reserva* %  %  INN FLORIDA Writ. RAMADA COCOA BEACH,



PAGE 1

rage 8-A *Jeist ncrldlian Friday. March 19, 1955 Cabinet Said 'Yes' to Bonn Move )ERUSALBM — (JTA) Israel' ( met voted at its regular weekly •tiBf here Sunday to accept thi posal made by West Germany's I oceUor Ludwig Erhard for the tibtishmenl of full diplomatic II lions between the Bonn Governp 1 | and Israel il of the members of the CabV.K\ except the two ministers reptm Mrtinj Abdul Avoda. which Is %  ember Of the Government coloa, voted in favor of accept Dr Erhard'a offer. The Iwa Ai uit AvMa i..embers. Ministe 1 or Yigal Alton and Israel Bar \ inda, Minister of T -. 1 the) would notify Prime Mm r Levi Eahkol of their party's id on the Issue after the matt> had been discussed b> their |j Central Committee on Mon'Ar. Eshkol told the Cabinet he krd grounds to assume that agreer-ent will be reached between Isi TELEPHONE 5327815 • PRIVATE TERRACES • CENTRAL AIR CONDITIONING • PRIVATE PARKING e ELEVATOR SERVICE • DOORMAN SERVICE • DELUXE KITCHENS • INTERIOR CORRIDORS • SERVICE CORE • BATHROOMS • WALK-IN CLOSETS • 3 SWIMMING POOLS • 1200 FOOT BOARDWALK • COFFEE SHOP RESTAURANT • YACHT BASIN • FURNISHED APARTMENTS ^ I



PAGE 1

Friday. Marc hl9. 1965 -JewistifhrlJlan Page 5 Say Nazis Hold High Positions In West Germany BONN (WNS) The West German Ministry, in a report dealing with the punishment of Nazi criminals, disclosed that many! Nazi war criminals were holding high positions in West Germany. Release of the report was interpreted as an indication of need to extend the statute of limitations lor such crimes beyond the expiration date of May 8. The German Parliament is to nunch a debate on the issue this week. There had been considerable doubt whether the law makers *(fln d" De amenable to' extending the statute of limitations, but the current indications are that they will come up with a change. At the same time, it was learned that Minister of Justice Ewald Bucher, a firm opponent of extension of the statute, told the Erhard cabinet that "even with further prosecution of Naxi crimes, a complete uncovering of all misdeeds and punishment befitting the personal responsibility for the perpetrators cannot be guaranteed." At the same time he contended that West German efforts to bring to justice a number of major Nazi criminals had "been frustrated by other governments." While the West German government was pondering the problem, there w ere growing demands in countries throughout the world for Ronn extension of the statute. In Strasbourg, t h e'Vfando German Conference of Jurists and Lawyers adopted a resolution calling for extension of the statute. The rest tion said that prosecution of w criminals must go on until the I. offender is apprehended and pro i crly punished. It also counsell I the German Parliament to issue a declaration to the effect that crin >a against humanity are not cove d by any statute of limitation. In Melbourne. Australia, the sociation of Jewish Victims of N :i Persecution urged the people Australia to ally themselves w b, t h e worldwide campaign to p • • suade Bonn not to let Nazis go i inrfrished. And in Montreal, m* than 1.000 demonstrators picke' I thp Gorman Consulate. Yeshiva University celebrates its 20th anniversary as the nation's first university under Jewish auspices at a WaldorfAstoria convocation. Dr. Samuel Belkin, president, awarded honorary degrees to Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey. Dr. Donald F. Hornig. Donner Professor of Chemistry, who is now servinq as Science Advisor to President Johnson, and Samuel H. Golding. chairman of the board of the Sterling National Bank ana irust to., and member of the Uoaia Oi overseers oi the Albert Einstein College of Medicine. Seated (lef* to right) are Max J. Etra. chairman of the Board of Trustees of Yeshiva University, Dr. Hornig, Dr. Belkin, Vice President Humphrey, lerrold Golding. son of Samuel Golding, who accepted the degree lor his father, and Charles H. Silver, chairman of the convocation dinner. Standing are members of the board of Yeshiva University. [Humphrey Talks At Yeshiva Univ. NEW YORK — (JTA) — Vice The Vice President enumerated President Hubert 11 Humphrey devarious challenges faced today by dared here that %  u nquestioned, unthe American Jewish community, Irualifiod loyalty to this country is emphasizing that those challenges selle, the Jewish Agency and the rtiollv consistent with strong spiritare "fateful" to Jewish survival, local communities. He called upon ual and emotional ties to Israel." One of these challenges he said, is a JewWl "nunal bodies to OFFICES OF DISTINCTION by PAVLOW French Zionists To Open Schools PARIS—(JTA)—The French Zionist Federation will set up along with other local communal bodies, a network of Jewish day schools throughout France, it was announced here by Victor Benvenisti. Office d*SlQfM furnishing* •Urect from manufacture* Federation's expresident of the ecutive council. He said that a committee will be set up for this purpose, comprising the Fonds Social Juif Unifie. the Alliance Israelite I'nivcrisseruns that, "in diversity there 'he question: "Can the American i Jew continue to "assimilate without work jointly with the Federation. JC IWMH .*. -. He regretted that the FSJU did can be unity, he lauaea me consacrificc of his (ai(h and tradition not participate in a meeting of the Itributioiis ol the Jews to the growth or risking an atrophy of those qua!communities which took place land welfare "I the United States. | ities of heart and mind which were earlier this month under the ausrJctts like people of all religions the genesis oi the distinctive Jewpices of the Federation and expres. and all races, have made their' ish contribution to the American ex**4 the hope for its cooperation in {special contribution to the America P c encc? th ftlture |of yesterriav and today." he stated.: Mr. Humphrey was the principal %  speaker al a convocation, followed I •> a dinner, celebrating the 20th lanniversar) of Yeshiva University. |At the convocation, he was awardlid Yeshiva's honorary degree of |(.octor of humane letters. Recalling that he was a retired 'eacher of a course on social eth'cs and the teachings of the srophets, the Vice Presidert •old his audience: "For many ishments the noblest aspects of our aspirations — bears a strikng kinship to the vision of the rophets of ancient Israel." The American tradition and the "c tradition have always : '"" only on the possibility Wilding a society which men 1 W call Great, but also on the "**ws> Open Safer**. Mss aJSj 'l0r Scofft***' 3'st i. Midi"'. Florid* PAVLOW OFFICE FURNITURE, inc lico'isn^ Highland -1-PI 'hat common vision, can be traced ^fjeaching of the phophets. Bar Library ls Enlarged Jjfcation ceremonies for the E£" B Uw Ub ""y >*N held *Jwee:a the DIUdo Hotel with |'iciatin.I""" k nI M rris Berick of ,' '" honor was recently-ap,.,,:';:',';;;-• court judge I •ili!i\ ,, J Kicial Kobe from ," A '" Wch he is a member. rtfi'^es the ceremony in1 ., Blhotl Itoo.-evelt. Metro -k Hall, BeachMayor ., ; J'chard and Bay Harbor ,'">'" Shepard Broad, as V";'."" Beach Vice Mayor ,,,,,,' ,:,nk ^id Councilman 1 r? Library, located In the kg•"• BuUdtag on Lincoln Med"nste aS '"" n arly


day
; March 19. 1965
vJenisti fkridUaii
Page 11 -C
ibbwtz Stimulates Personal Progress
[By MURRAY GREENFIELD
ie inhabitants of the Kibbute
original and characteristic col-
live settlements of Israel, rep-
"nt proportionately a very small
* of the Israel population, but
Cr influence in some parts of the
cli life is above normal. Dur-
ihe first vears of the existence
the Kibbutz, which have been
rs of searching for ways to es-
lish a new form of life based on
oeration and equality, of the
re to liberate the soiFW Israel
,ugh manual labor, and of the
d to contribute to the estab ,
ment oi the fatherland, it was!
practical man, the man of ac-;
uho was the prototype. But)
Jly the men of the Kibbutz
by the creative atmosphere of
theKibbuti, claim that there is no
contradiction between manual
labor and tho work of artistic
creation, but on the contrary
there exist reciprocal relations
and mutual fructification be-
tween both of these fields of pro-
duction. Yitzchak Greenfield of
Ein Hashofet and Yoel Rohr of
Kfar Menachem are two ex-Amer-
icans who feel that the two or
three days of manual labor given
torthelr Kfbbuti enriches their ar-
tistic experience and creativity.
Other painters at Kibbutzim like
Moshe Prupes end Joseph Weiss
serve their Kibbutz society as
teechers.
tions, from the impressionism of what does characterize them in par
the end of the last century to the ticular?"
different currents of expressionis-
tic and abstract art. Their influ-
ences are from the respective cul-
tures of their early years, Euro-
pean. American or Oriental, then
the ancient Asiatic and pioneer of
Israel. In the case of the Kibbutz
artist, he wlil also be influenced by j
the Kibbutz life whose mainspring
is the feeling of the common ere
alive life.
It is perhaps important to ask,
in what manner exists a national
characteristic style, special to the j
creations of the Israel artist. For!
the observer who is looking for and ,
wishes to find works not only of]
a' special content but which also pos-;
Contrasting with the art of our
days, whose creations are in
many of negative manifestation,
carrying desperation, cynicism,
and sadness, we observe ir>. the
Israel kibbutz creation an opti-
mistic and positive relationship
towards life, lust of life, internal
profundity and modesty. In land-
scape, still-life, portraits, sym-
bolic or totally abstract art, his
strong feelirg and love for the
landscape of his country, his iden-
tification with the pa$t of his
people and the Myth, and his be-
ing bound up with the rebirth of
his old-new country, are revealed.
This Generation of the Desert."
is very sensitive to her many roots
and aspires consciously lor the
synthesis of the different values the
string of her creation is knitted
with. This generation, in Israel in
general and in particular in the
kibbutz, follows with fear and hope
i the first steps of the new genera-
tion which was born in Israel, was
i educated and lives in it. that land
\ which for the first time in centuries
i is again the organic fountain of her
artistic creation.
The People of the Book have ..
Jd appreciate that such a form; grea| tradition of literature, there-1 scsses. an Israeli style or kibbutz*
|life not. only makes possible the fore wrjters and pocts camc very styic ol,id {jn(| it wjth difficulty.'
listic Expression, it pushes to-
kds it.
the Kibbutz understood that one
|it functions and highest duties
|o stimulate to the highest point
individual to develop his per-
lalitv and his capacity, and above
quickly out of the New Israel, but We would not dare to answer the I
the Israeli painter and sculptorj question that this style has not I
had no national heritage of gen I crystalized. or if there did not ex-i-j
erations, the spiritual tradition of ist the possibility that this happens j
the Jewish people being iconoclas. due to the conditions of the modern I
tic. We see then that the painters world, which lead to the interna-
and sculptors of modern Israel re- t'onalism of styles. Rather we might,
to help the creating artist who i Heel stylistically the different Eu-'ask, "what do the creations of the
,eals himself in the Kibbutz's so-1 ropean currents of the last genera- kibbutz artists have in common, and I
giving him the proper con-1-----------------------------------------------
Bons to create. In the time of the
tieers. there had been only a few
urs after a day of hard physical
(or. the onlj moments designated
I hi With the economic sta-
Ization oi the Kibbutz's society
MM the custom to free the art-
[partial!) from his daily work in
Ict to give him the opportunity
I in In- artistic career.
|The writers, composers, chore-
aphers, sculptors, and paint-
wfio have been stimulated
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JEFFERSON HIGHLAND MURRAY UNION
FRANKLIN PLAZA NEWTON
fmple Zamora
irim Skit
dent* participating in a Purini
at Temple Zamora on Wednes.
Included: I
vard Manhofi, Shelly Glantz.
fchetle Shapiro, Sue Lederman, i
ry Pont. Lisa Ben. Robin Taft.
Reiter. Mark Losner, Louis
bicwaig, Malca Fischman. Ellen
, Eva Tibor, Bruce Rein, Debra
cr, Steven Braun. Judy Lieb-,
an, Joyce Katiman, Linda Reff.
on Sara. Marc Shapiro. Stuart
ct. Barn Nedleman.
he original skit was directed by
Is. Samuel (Jursky, temple dra-
Itic coach.
Special Interest
to the
foi Raphael Congregation
)n Sunday, ll a.m.. Rabbi Har-
Richter, Cantor Jack Lerner j
the Congregation B'nai Raph-'
Junior Choir will appear on
I television prosram "The Jewish
krship Hour," over Ch. 10.
Any way you
j figure it...
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PAGE 1

F:ge 14-C %  rjenistifkridiar Friday. March 19, LABOR PARTY COLLEAGUE PUTS QUESTION TO HIM Wilson Queried on German Limitations LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 19 HEREI-.i .-•."!. the und< i idem d ked by a member of RaVST fipicKiti Jpeflfts Tfere Rabbi Chaim Uri Lipschitz. executive director of the Rabbinical Alliance of America, was i e of the faculty and student • -i> if Me>ivta High School at • i Shabbal conclave recently P. „ b b i Lipschitz also serves :editor of -The Jewish ProsRabbi Morns L. Horovitz i* prin Cipal of Mesvista here his own Labor Party. Mrs. R. Short The Premier, non-committal on whether he would put the question to Chancellor Erhard. recalled that West Germany had asked all governments to bring forth any evidence in hand regarding war crimes. Noting that the German statute of limitations is to expire soon, he said: "It has been indicated that, if evidence was produced, it might be necessary to extend this period." Meanwhile, a strong delegation representing not only Jewish leaders but also prominent British non.lews conferred here with Heaso von Etitlorf. German Ambassador to the Court of St. James, and requested that the Bonn Government extend the statute of limitations as • a moral and political" necessity. The Ambassador, reportedly "gympathetic" to tne delegations views, said he would refer the request to his Government. The delegation included Alderman Sebag Montefiore. chairman uf the Anglo-Jewish Association's ExrernrWfatft' Commitrer'Lord Monair. former president of the International Court of Justice; R. N. Carvalho: Judge Neville Laski; and Neville Pollack, educational olficer of the Council of Christians and Jews Letters from prominent non-Jews supporting the stand against letting the cut-off date on prosecution of Nazi war criminals go into effect were handed to the Bonn envoy. %  K EYH' il.i: I...!' leak, i %  '!• county. lth th 111 Florida ALLEN l %  Si A a Bi'iuuxi; Memories Of Camps' Liberation Continued from Page 10-C people who went to school with me ard others who used to be fellow members of Maceabi. And there was my doctor and friend of the Kovno days. He solemnly shook hands with me and inquired about my health. We sat down on the grass the grass of Dachau — for a business County, r i talk I should go back to London. Illu;i v •? 1 "^' ;' %  they said, and tell Ben-Gurion (he .\tt irni was there at the time) that they -. %  < ( want to go to Palestine. But they N£)T|CE Qp INTENTI0 ^V kniw he had no certificate of imFOR CHANCE OP NA E migration. So perhaps he could manage a few. to show that they were not forgotten and forsaken. B G. understood. 25 certificates — all he had — were sent to Dachau One glimpse at Pachau — and one inever the same again It is ., i lightening, terrifying thought th.it a man can behold a sight for one -:>lit second and undergo a complete transformation. But who „ni I to complain'' I came from the outside and saw a hell I did not experience. IN I DRAN of DRAN KURT WKI.1,1%  it;: Aln erla Ave i ;. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAVE LAW NOTICE IS IIKRKin .;ivX the underpimv %  < • % %  „,, d I LEGAL NOTICF NOTICE UNDER FICTIT OUS NAME LAW -. IT1'"E is HERBB1 ilIVEN II ih>undei Klirned, det %  INT ENTERPRISES al %  in Ih, Clt) .i Ml h. Florida, intenda !<• regtati • n • with the • "'• rk of tl I '.. •• C l ',•.••' .,i Mlai i Ida thin .: M vltl A ANTONII il .-l-ll; HARRT 7. TvBRNlCK %  v Il >: %  ,,i %  NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW N. iTICE is II EREI \ UIVEN I the • -under ili. POWDKR ROOM il Bulldli 1 JACK ;: PU'I W IRHEN ?, CHANCERY NO 65C 217< Ti 'A % % %  01 l-V--. Not! %  • PR IN*TS REIIl ni'-tli.*' IIIHI I v ERNST wl -. %  ; IRANJO Rli J I ... NTS. Kl...|;n. MIAM :.. UM non, Judge ol •: • I i, • hia offIce Ii al V. %  | I CIS RKII) E I! N T I '.,;• il V ,i : %  I BUWAKIi I %  KKIp PHYLLIS .. D, %  i FI.ITI. g K, Ma k R Rubin Salmon i > .,. r ... \ I %  iim .].• i.. %  Coral i 11} MARK I: Itl'BIN I IN THE COUNTY J I. OGE S C0LRT| IN AND FOR OADF CO^N"FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 63836-B I N RE i• M vx riRRitEi: NOTICE TO CREDITORS All %  | ..'hen 135 leading citizens o! Dade County t a day touring and getting acquainted :h the agricultural areas of &f .he county, : jiry farms came in for their share of attenon. Toasting the tour in milk are (left to :jht Seymour Goldweber, assistant Dade agricultural agent; Susanne Bradford, ol Tallahassee, the Florida Dairy Princess; and Mrs. Joanne Jack, executive director of the Dairy Council of South Florida. Mrs. Jack was chairman of the tour. V WK AT FM FROM BRAHMS TO BARTOK You'll Hear the World's Finest Music on WK AT •FM 93.1 on your FM dial MIAMI'S ONLY PURE CLASSICAL MUSIC STATION Programming MORE LIVE Concftrtsl WK AT • FM LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is li R •' %  HI ti iMn.-.ur,ii-r I | • A-l KMII.< iTMENT ..• X.I S!r*M. Mlai' toll nod* I name with •.' • Clerk %  MEXT INC, s. %  | Cy) S %  : • %  NOTICE UNDER FlCT.TIOL-S NAVE LAW I* > %  S M %  %  \N KKSSI.ER ,v .: ..Jean, R %  1 ,|I1M. lati ol I >o I, %  %  i i AIA • nili das • S IRVINli CVPE> %  %  I NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE Is HEREBY C1IVEX the ui %  under tl %  til HOLIDAY BOCTIQUE %  il A\, nue Mia ml i 'lerh i f ih-t 'iiriul i 'nuri ,.; i % .. FlorMa JAN IRVING CVI'KN LAW Of FfCES M] • •: %  •: -Arthur Codfrej R I Miami Bea r. 12-ii-M, i : IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. 65C 2613 XKI.A NASSI, Plain tiff,, VI RALPH NASSI. I lefendam NOTICE BY PUBLICATION Tl HAI.I'M NA881 AvenWi i No .',47 Sur TUMUU l: C liezieo YOU ARE HEREHV notil -,l that ii omplalnl r<.i i ilvorce baa i.. ,-n riled agalnal you, and you are herebj %  I to .-• r\. ., r>py ol i ,.ur answer to th.Complaint on the Plaint Iff attorney, LESTER ROOERS vrboae addre> rm N.W nih Street Miami, Florida, and Me the orialnai pi the Anawei In the office „f the i l. ik of the Eleventh Jmii. lai ctri nil in and for liailif'ounty. l-'h.rida. on or before the 13th day of April IMS In default of whlrh the Complaint wlli be taken a< i ,.nf. Med l.\ DATED this loth day of March. 1M0. E. B WEATHERMAN Clerk of the Circuit CVnirl Bj C. P. COPELAND S/12-1V-K. 4/2 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS Hi:RBHl U1VKN that _• %  ii, %  i.thi fl tltom I rRRBT i.u.i.i IK.S at mo N w '•'• %  % % % %  M ml intend to ealat< r Clerk ol the. Clr%  % %  • • .'ii'iiv. piorida. SAM Al.TMAN BEN TRfWCIN -T :• IN A BPriTBtN ..at l2o Ltncotn It I a "-I. NOTICE OF SUIT or ORDER OF PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUOIC.AL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY IN CHANCERY No. 65C 2532 MILDRED V c.W.l.win.L, Plah LOUIE O, CALDWELL, I %  : .'11,1.1 in. SUIT FOR DIVORCE T" LOUIE a CALDWELL l!.,nlevard Apu tnfent BIS I'l.v.laiMl. Ohio v ii are herebj notified that a Rill of Cbmplalnl (or Divorce nan boon -in'' i"ii. ami >,,ii are required to eerve a copj ,.f your Answer or Pkadlna to the Hill ,.f Complain) 'v, \l -.'!'-'j;" l "~ Attorney, PRED AN,, N I:\VM AN. RM Dade Federal Building, Miami. Florida SS1S1 and file too original Anawer or Pleadlni in the ..fin,, of ih,Clerk ..f the Cli cult conn nn or before the isth day of April, ljtii. if y< u fl4ll ,„ ,,„ „,; ludgnieni l,y default will l„. taken ;.ain-i yo U f„ r the relief demanded in the lull of complaint, TWl BOtlCe .shall 1„piihlished '"i'.,!\'.'. ''"' '"'" conaecutiv* week* in Till: JEWISH KLi .mni v\ .., I ^ K A ,ND ORDERED at Miami. I•! % %  u.i.i. this th day of March, A 1. E. B. LEATHEBMAN Clerk, circuit Court Dade County Florida I seal) By: Marguerite Morford „...,.. IVputy Clerk PRED AND NEWMAN %  • l >.ul,Federal Building Miami, Florida 33131 A't.n II, vs for Plaintiff 3/12-19-26. t/2 IN THE CIRCUIT COl RT Of 11TH JUOICiAL CIRCUIT. IM FOR DADE COLN• t 0R'B IN CHANCF" 1 No. 65C :• I:I>ITH A:. i n i \ .>. BDW M:I' JOHN M I .• f i NOTICE BY PUBI CAT OJJ V o I, EDWARD 1 i V, alum M t.. the co '"' with the CI.rK oi • %  "Court and Hrl'i • '' Hi I n all Cohl :,!'-, Itulhllng, Mlanii I "" I will be taken %  p March Ith, IMu. F: U LEATHI N k ,.f ih. Cli ,-'' IteaJ) By: i EU* %  i %  1 -ANSJ CERTIFICATE OF CORPORATE DISSOLUTION IN THE NAME AND BV TM AUTHORITY OP THE STATE OF FLORIDA TO ALL Ti > U M"V HjafKJB BNTH SHALL COMI •'•' %  :l 1 % %  n-hereaa, WII.HKI.MINA > s, IN Ml \ Ml i-'i 'RIP x: THOMAS. MIAMI I IBARRETT, MIAJ ,m the l.Mh da) f M ,„-.• to b. Il : v I lawa ol the Stat. •'' %  '"; niHTRIBlTORti IN' win. Ita prlncliail Ml VMI OADE Cttf.N ^ ..i I lorida, ..n,l a-herea* aiion did .ui the lltli I l..-i. A.D. !!>•;•. ... i"' %  %  '!,[< late ..f Flortda, ih. ',. auihoi itv required '"'' %  „, i> Florida siatni.--. % %  "''" I (iiaaulutioii ol BUi ...uff'l N,,w. iherefor., H" f" .'AVI state doea herebj nt*l going and that he l ~' "'"j ,,,, K^l requarementa ol the l "• l> inH*""! uu coin piled with s *E£$1M hereunto ael '> '"',', m, SO| affi.x.-d th. llrent •' ,;',^ l of Florida, at T". .V'j'-'vTH *-'| |Mt til," thin the F:I. O>'DECEIBER. \ I ; .seal) roN I Al Becreun • j,H



PAGE 1

March 19. 1965 Afafc*4faf**|S7 B f BC LEGAL N0TIC1 einrUIT COURT OF THE ,ffi CIRCUIT IN AND "1 J ADE COUNTY. FLORIDA %  D A ? N E CHANCERY No. 65C 2419 ^ %  SJoNSoNv'KERNANDHa '"' %  | J il '!|T\-vvi'ra BCHNBIDER BS,^ BY PUBLICATION Vum. I'nknnwn and „ihr"horn il • concern. ':' ', h ;'i; given by the on""'a !•, ii..ii. >-, OSCAR MON•' %  '',.,v vniz minor child of F l Tn.i" uXN. rrenja and I lr--1, : Miami inua whose realdentlal :,.| si!• %  • %  t. in the U,.,, I,. Dude Countj. ,. apply i" the Hi in....,,. judge of Hie %  • „,,.,,. ui i'ir> nil Court, m .;*VM::„m. al his office in SwW ,,,,.. al 11:00 r, CTs %  • >''• %  | 2,n day M,y at he may ,„ ,,,,i,i changing hla ;,;, u: SCHNEIDER, hv ., ... Khali (hereafter be known. a ,.r herein required to rile your I ,,„ ,„ %  before the CARL KI.WIN i.ir-l -.., ivtltloner.>•*•' • ,,„,, (venue, North Miami | | Florida, this tli A ,...,-,,. v f,.i iviltioner EtaMaml I or .%., 9 M| THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 66282A WWK'SI'HW VKTZ, a k :. ROSE KI.KIN SCHWARTZ, H It a ROSE KI.KIN". NOTICE TO CREDITORS I All Creditors •'"'I All Persons HavI,I Hi inanda Against Said ;, %  %  %  i -. ,i..iitled and re, claims and de. vshi have against .., ,-. |;i .si: SCHWARTZ. ty. KLEIN SCHWARTZ, HJfHtK K KIN 'I I-. '1 late of m> Florida, lo the County |.:_.. nf i*"i' ''"MHIV. and file the %  mill ns provided In %  %  i, • • !'! rlda Statutes, in In 1'iiiintj Courthouse I'.MI.. CIIUIIII, Florida, within six • ,i.,r from Ihi time of the i publii. of, or the WIN I lie I.. • M ami, Florida, thli Ml-. 1.1 March, A.l. 1965, JArilll II \Y.\AL RUSK IIKRKOWITZ \ Kxei utora Kind puhliratlon Itulldlng JIM. Florida l-l i 3,12-1 9-26. 4/s i THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 66262A RB: Estate .,f HOSK SCHWARTZ, a.k/.-i ROSE Ki.ElN SCHWARTZ, a/k/a ROSE KLEIN. Deceased NOTICE OF PROBATE EBTATK OP I-1 Jim DA: ALL PKRftONS INTERESTED IN HK ESTATE OK RAID DECEDENT. •i ar. hereby notified that a wrltInstrument purporting to be the f< in and teatumenl of said decent lias i..-. i, admitted to probate 1,1 Court. Y..ii ar,. hereby comaniiMi within si\ calendar months the dati of the first publicspn of thla notice to appear In said % t and idiom cause, if nny you can. P> ,h i aald Conrt in adlid will I,, probate should -laiul uiirevoked W F BLANTON ,, "<> Judge 1 Lola !•'. Pastnrfleld Clerk r i! ;-' i .-1 ation ,,f this notice on i-ih clii> ,.i March, 19(5, ""' %  "a>B a Urundwers loroeys ilinaj liimi. Fl pt 1-6513 I 1--1 9-2S. 6/2 NOTICE UNDER MWHO LEGAL NOTICE BY HENRY LEONARD "Well, Sam, what shall we fight about today?" Coof. 1964, Deytnu Production! NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that tin undersigned, desiring to encase In bualneaa under the fictitious name of AMERICAN COLLECTION AOENCI at 7210 Rlacayne Blvd., .Miami Intend! to reirlater Hald name with the Clerk of the Circuit court of Dade County. Florida. JACK KosSMAN S/11-19-I8, 4 '2 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No 66127 IN RE: Ratati of JACK RAEDER liecasod. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Credltora and AH Peraona Haviim chums or Demanda Acaiust Sahl Estate: you are hereby notified and requlred to Mr. >. in any olalma and deniamls which you may have affalnat the estate of JACK RAEDER deceaaed late of Dade County, Florida, ti. the County Judges <>f Dade County, ami file th• — 2nd day of March, A.D. IMS. MARTHA I" IRFMAN As Executrix First publication "f this notice on the MII day "f March, IMS, CITTI.ER A EFRONSON Attorney for Executrix 612 Alnaley Bldg., .Miami. Ila. :i 5-12-19-21 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! +Jenlstifkvkiiar? eollcits your legal notice*. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates • • • Dial Fit :*UH>5 for messenger service LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE I LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY IN CHANCERY, No. 65C 2261 PATRICIA M NBWCOMBE SMITH. Plaintiff, \ s VERNON WRIQHT SMITH. 11, f.ncl.int. SUIT FOR DIVORCE To Wrnon Wright Smith 2.18 :'. A\ enue New Kensington, Pittsburgh, Pennsyh anla, Y.I. Vernon Wright Smith. Bre hereby notified thai a Mill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you, anil you ar,. required to m rvi i py ,.f your Vnswer or Pleading to fhe Itill "f Complaint nn the Plaintiffs attornev, HENRY M. WAIT/KIN'. lTT'i Sana Roucl Blvd., North Miami. Flotilla and file the original Answer or Pleading in the office of the Clerk ,.f the Circuit Court on or before the 5th ilny of April, !•&. If \"U fall to do so. Judument by default will be taken atralnst yon for the rel'.'f demanded In the Bill of Cotnnlmlnt. This notice shall he published once eech weeh for four conserutlye weeks in TIIF: .1KWIRH >"' OR1DIAN. IK1XK AND ORDKRKD at Miami. Florida, this 1st day of March, A.D. 1965. F.. n LEATHERMAN. Clerk. Clreuit Court. Dade fount e Floi Ida (seall Bv: .1. J. NELSON Donntv Clerk HRNRY M. WAITZKIN Attornev for I'lalntlff Wattsklfl Law Riillding 7TO San Roucl Hlvd. North Miami. Florida /r.-l2-l l '-26 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NoTii-r is IIFRFIIY OD7EN thai the undersigned, deglrlna t" engaai In business under the fiitltons name .>f THK HAPPY F.OXn 1.IFK HOTKTJ at ??7 B.W, M'h Avenue, Miami Intends to register siiid name with the Plerh "f "••• ''itoult Court of Dade County. Florida. ISAAC Kill.MAN :: ".-1:' I '• 26 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY IN CHANCERY No. 65C 1915 Iml.l.AI! RAVINtSS BANK OP THE CITY i IP S KW YORK Plaintiff, vs. MORTY PREEDM \N a k a MORTON CMAKI.KS i'i:i:i:i).M.\N. el ti\. el al, l lefendanta. NOTICE OF SUIT To: Mitsl Freed ma II a k a MINNIE FREEI I.MAN. i single woman .• o Mis. Alex Berkou it/. :U47 Conejos Place 11. n\ ,i i 'olorado You are hereby notified that the tbove captloned action lias been Inatltuted against you in the Clrcull Court of the Eleventh Judicial Circuit of Florida in and for Dade County to foreclose a mortgage upon the following described real property: U>t • %  > Block J HOLIDAY HOUSE, Section One according lo the Plat thereof, re< lad In Plat Hook 6t at Pag* M of the Public Records of Dade County. Florida. You are n quired to file a reapon-ivi pleading to plalntlfri complaint with the Clerk of the aforesaid Court, and serve a copy thereof upon plaintiffs attornej MARTIN PINE, l>ade Federal I'.uilding. Miami, Florida 33131. not later than March -':'. IMS, or a Decree Pfo Confeaao will be entered against you. DATED: Feb. 1. 1'.'•!•"•. E. i: l.l-AIHKKMAN Clerk of the Circuit Court %  seal) bj : C. P. COPEDAND i Niputy Clerk MARTIN PINE I lade Ped< ral Building Miami, Florida 13131 2, :'>;. :l 5-12-19 FICTITIOUS NAME LAW IV I li |, is iiKKKBY nrVEN that f '"'• rslrlng to am I,,',:. %  ih flctitiouk aan f [ N|| ^i STAI. INVKSTKiATIONS l.n'i', %  ""' N K Avenue, 1 M lea h. Florida Intends ',' • "I name with the Ch rk \ Couri .., Dad e county, '•II.\I:I.I> I,,, ,K, sole Owner 11 ,' D VVEILL n;.^n';;,!: "" H, i .W' r '"" ""'"•'' M2-l-26. 4/2 I 1TH H u^ l 5 CUIT COURT OF THE I FOR r,?^' AL CIRCUIT IN AND 0R DAD E COUNTY. FLORIDA I N .^ IN CHANCERY iMBRIrv FEUPB *"• Wi8eh rt > Plaintiff, ^ N n ,'r'' l ," 1 MUiU FKI.IPR. '' 'I'l.llll 10 AVI'" BY PUBLICATION J Ufajette Avenua You r "l', x,u fork '•.in,:, %  '• HEREBY notified that "iS;:;'j; DI *-a. ••— Wire* ,, wrv NOTICE tlNDFR FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is in-'univ OFVEN that the iin-b t-siirned. desiring to %  h'islness nnder ''-e fictitious name of \in:ii.'i. FvciMcs at 1*55 Ba\ R • Miami Beach. Florida. Intend* to • Inter said mw with the Clerk i I Circuit Conr o Dade C ainv Fin ROBERT CCI>I\"I:I:K HI:XI:Y M W MTZK1N Mt.,in.\ for Robert Oi ringer Waltakln i i Ittillding t::' Bans Bond Blvd. North Miami. Florida IS. .ill : % % %  -,;„,„•,;;";„; r attiMii.v I Ks'rt.-i* inline uil.i. • *" r %  %  %  <" %  < you are hereby copy of your entile I'l.llll—ao.r.n ItOOKRS. Ii.mi K", • I "" N W lin, Street, „,; Ploriaa, and f| le the orlglnaJ •rk or .H"S "'• %  •""' %  •' ol the •ltd f. i, v '""' •'•""'•'al Circuit infill,. ,,' %  ';!:;,'''"""v. PI ia, on fcfauli '! ,i; 'v f A i ,ri1 11 ;: '' take, '"' h ""' Complaint Will | DATl'h'!i .' %  ""''••%  "' %  •I l.y y.,u. s :'. h ?>> t March, 1967,. ,.,;• %  .LEATHERMAN Hi V' "3 1 Circuit Court By: C. p, COPBLAND 3/12-1U-26. 4/2 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELFVFNTH JUDIC'AL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 66C 2057 C.1S1C1.A CARETS MARUriJES, Plaintiff. PAUL MAKCl.-l.lKS. Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: Paul Mnrgulies 61 Martense St.. Brooklvn. Mew York You, Caul Margulies. are h.rehy notified that a Bill of Complaint Dlvoroe has bean filed again* and you are required to serve a oopy of vour Answer or MeaMnR tohe Bill of Complaint on the I lalntltr s attorney, Ma A. Qoldfarb, 414 BISoayne l'-idg is Weal Plagler Btreet. Miami. Florida and file the original Answer or Pleading in the olft. r the clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the lth day of April, l6, you fail to do BO, judgment by derault Will be taken against you for the t I'll,f demanded In the Bill of < o"'Pl Th'ls notice shall ho published onee each week for four consecutive weeks In THE JEWISH PLORHHAN "DONE AND ORDERED at Miami. pnorida, thla 14th day at rebmaiy, A K"U. I.KATHKHMAN. Cl.rk Circuit Court. Pad,County, Florida (seal) By: J. J. NKl-^cN "'""^ ,W 5 M, I 5-12-19 IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT j IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 65866-B IN" RE: Estate of FLORENCE MANDELL 11, ceased, NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Peraona Hai ing Claim* or Demanda Agalnsl Said Estate: You are hereby notified and required to present any olalma and demands which yot mas have agalnsi the atati of FLORENCE MANPKI.I. deceased ule of lade County, 1-lorula ,o in-' Counts Judges of Dadr County, and fill the same In dnpllil.il in Section 133.16, Florida Statutes, In their offices In iii, Counl> Courthouse In Dade tToun,v Florida within six calendar months from the time ol the first publication J; hi reof, i i"' i '" be barn -i Dated II Miami, Florida, th day of I". bruarv, \.i>. 1965. IOANNE REAVEN IIIYI.I.IS AI'Ql'ST \. C\. Illrlx First publication of this notl • jth day of Februavy, DAVID P CATSMAN. fAttoi nej foi ISxei utrlxca in Eaaj Klaglei St. Miami. Fl., Ida _^ ; p| IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 65C 2364 \v. .1 DRIVER, as Administrator of Veterans Affairs, an Officer of the I'nlted States of America, and his successors In such office, and his or tio it asalgna. Plaintiff, VS. ANCKI. I.I'ls VBLEZ, el ux, et al, Defendants. NOTICE OF SUIT TO VNOBL I.CIS VELEZ and JUNE V'EI.BZ, his wife, if living, in eluding any unknown s| see Of -.ml I >i fendants if they have n man led, and if d< ad, tin Ir unknown heirs, devisees, grantees, aaMlgneees, creditors, llenors, HUMs. and all other p< rsoni claiming by, through, under or alnst these l>efendanta whose residences are unknown: YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a suit has been brought agalnsl you bj W. i DRIVER, -is Administrator of Veterans Affairs, an Officer of the United Btates of America, and his succeasora in auch office, and his or their asstgns, i-> forecloee a mortgage encumbering the following d es cr ibed property, to-wlt: Lot IK. in Block :'S, of FIRST MUMTION TO MYRTI.K OROVE, according to the Plat thei f. as recorded in riat Book 7.7. at Page L'. of the Public Records of Dade County, Florida; and you are required to file your answer with K. B, Leatherman, Clerk of the Circuit Court of Had.County, Florida, at the Courthouse in Mian,,. Florida, on or ifore April 5, 1X3 and to serve a copy of such answer upon Plaintiffs attorney, DAVID P. CATS'MAN. whose address is 101 Fast Flagler Street, Miami. Florida, on or before said dat., as required by the laws of Florida. If von fail to do so. the complaint will "intaken as confessed bj you and a Decree Pro Confeaao win he entered against you for the relief demanded In th mplalnt. DATED at Miami. Florida, tliis 3rd IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COUF T IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 66051 -C IN RE: Estate of FREDA R< I/.INSK V, Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Credltora and All Peraona H.ving claims oi Demanda Against .I Estati : You are hereby notified and quired to present any claims and niatuls whi.h you may hav, ,,g.i tl„ estate of FREDA ROZINSKY • ,,.,.. d late oi Dade County. Florl to the county Judges ol Dade Com and file the sain.in duplicate anil It provided in Section 731.16, Plot statutes, in their offlcea In the Co tv Courthouse In Dade County, Flo Ida, within six calendar months ft n tintin t the first publication hi of, or the same will las barred. Dated al Miami. Florida, this : I da) "I February, A.D. 1965. BDWARD A STERN As Executor First publication of this notlci i the ith 'lav of March, 19(5, Pall,,t. Silver, Pallol .v. St. in Attornej foi Executor 62" S.W 27th Avenue :; 5 12 I !( IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COUP r IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLOR.DA IN PROBATE No. 65904-C IN RB: Estate ol 1.1:1 IN ci IHEN I leceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To \n Credltora ami All peraona 11 Ing Claims oi Demanda Against s Kslai: You arc hereby notified and quired to present any claims and demands whi.l, vow may have agail„estate ol USON COHEN decea atol Dade County, Florida, to ,1 March. 1963, B. i: LEATHERMAN Cl.rk Of the CIrCUll Court I lade County. Florida Bj ; c P, COPKLAND Deputj cierU DAVID P CATSMAN. Eaqulre 101 K, Flagler Street Miami. Fl". Mia ( B 1J19 „ ( County Judgea of Dade County, a I file III. sain, ill duplicate and as 1Vided iii Section 733.16, Florida 81 utes, in their offices in the Ooui Courthouse In Dade County. Florli within six calendar months from the time of the first publication hereof. or tinsame will be barred. Dated al Miami. Floridatins I day oi February, A.D, H65. ,|( iSF-PIl Ci iHKN As Executor First publication of this notice %  th. 5th day of March, 1965. NAT KF.1SS Attornev for Kxecutor onLincoln Road ,.,,.,•> .3 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW N.i'i'ici-: IS HEREBY OI\ KN that the underslgniHl, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name ol Fil.T"N PISH MARKET at 516 Beplnola w.o. Miami IIa, h Inti nda lo n gistei said n imi i'.lt the Clerk ol circuit Court of Dade County, Florida \l IRfllF. BCT1NGARO ANHKI.i i \ AU Alty. Attorm i fi r Applicant USAInsle, Bldg. ;i ._ K ( f for vou, IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 63974-C IN RB: Estata of ROBE SMUCKLER Deaeased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demanda Against Said Y.OUare hereby BOtUled and required to present any claims and demands which you may have against the estate of ROSE SMI i KLA.H deceased late of Dade County. Florida, t„ Hi,County Judges of Dade County, and file the same In duplicate and ae provided In Section 733.16, Florida Statutes, in ih.-lr offices in the Loan|j ,'oui •lions,, in Hade County. 1-1,II Ida, within six calendar months Horn the time of the first publication hereof, or the -ame will be barred. Dated al Miami. Florida, thla lath day oi February, A D, IMS. RUBIN SMUCKLER As KM -in,,,First puhllc.it ion of thla notice on the !*th da] of February, 19*5, I.F.iiN A EPSTEIN Attorney foi Batata 420 Lincoln Road. Miami g* b y.. lf .j, CIRCUIT COURT. 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY. FLA. No. 65C 2072 I7\ KI.INA ItIVAS, Plaintiff. ,,s\'LDtl RIVAS, I >. leiiilant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION YOU, OSVALDO I:I\AS. Residence Unknown are notified to sen. a copy of your iinswuto Divorce Complaint lil.il against von on Plaintiffs attorney. 8BOROE NICHOLAS, 613 N W. 12th Avc. Miami. Fla.. and file original with Clerk of this Court on ,, r before March -'.'. 1865, otherwlaa complaint will b< confessed by you. DATED Pebruari ^'4. 1965. E, 11. LEATHERMAN, Clerk ( 8 eal) By: J. JNELSON, P. puty clerk t :••',. i 5-12-1* NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In bualnesa under the fictitious name of BLANK OFFICE FURNITURE at 165 w. Flagler St., Miami. Florida Intends to reglatei aald name with the clerk ,,f the Clrcull Court of Hade County, i |i %  da. BLANK, INCORPl 'RATED Bj : Lawreni %  Blank, President 'INSLEE R PERDIE Attornej for Blank, Incorporated suit,-"J, 2815 s \v. LeJeune Rd. Coral Qablea, Florida 18134 2/26, 3/7,-12-19 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COUF.T IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORiDA IN PROBATE No. 65836 C IN RE: Estate of .., I JOAN BPBR DEITBLBAUM l leceased, NOTICE TO CREDITORS To AH creditors ami All Persona 11 Ing Claims Ol Demanda Against S t Yon are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands Which you may have agai it ,l„ estate of JOAN SI'FK DEITELls.U'M di i • ased late of Dade Com Florida, to the Count) Judgea of Di la i-,.in tj and til. the same in dU cai. and .is provided iii Section 7:i:; -. Fi, i i la Statutes, 111 their offices i th, Countj Courthouse in Had. Cot Iv, Florida. within six calei months from the time of the fl n %  d.ii. atlon hi n of, or the same be bai red. I ..,t. ,i al Miami, Florida, this 2 i daj of February, A D. 1966. EDWARD A Sl'l'.lt T11.I.I 1: 1>EKELNER \s i:\. I'utora publication of this notice 'i day of March, 1866. F2PHR MM COLLINS Attorn, \ for Co-Hxi cutora I44U 79th St. Causeway S/5-12-1 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. 65C 2190 JOSE ANTONIO LAO COBAS, Plaintiff, I ROSA ISABEL DE LA CAR1DAD OLMEDO RAMS de L \". I i.lendanl. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: ROSA ISABKL 1>H LA CAIUD..0 OLMEDO HAMS de LAO Calvario No 807 Santiago il. Cuba i irlente, Cuba YOU ARE HEREBY notified th.i • Complaint for Divorce has been fi t agalnat vou, and you are hereby t quired to serve a copy of your answer to the Complaint on the Plali Iff a attorney, LESTER ROOE1 wh,.-, address la 988 N W. 14th Btn Miami. Florida, and file the origii il of the Answer In the office of I Clerk of the Eleventh Judicial C cult in and for Dade County. Florida, on oi before the 8th day of Api II, il:n ,i, fault ol which the Compla it will be taken aa confessed bj yon DATED this 26th day of February, K 11. I. i:\TIIKKM \N Ch-i i. of the Circuit court (seal) By: J J VF.I-SON 11. puty i '! %  rk s/5-i2-i9-:a



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"Jewish Floridian Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY me JO Number 12 M iami, Florida, Friday, March 19, 1965 three Sections Pr::= AT CJA MILLION DOLLAR BREAKFAST \Pierre Salinger to Appear L |96j Greater Miami Cam l jewi •' %  Appeal Campaign [ Tluirsdav al S836.485 A CJA [i Dollar Breakfast is ached^ Snn morning, Mar. 28. m-i al Hi' P'ontainebleau Hopush the campaign over the lie million mark. r. Irving Lehrman, 1965 CJ \ rman, revealed thai Pierre Sal p 11 rotary to Presidenta fi: i Kenned.\ and Lyndon B. .mi, and a lormer member %  i s Senate nill lie guest of akfast. I rom every di |< iign, including i ons, Ri sidents. th Dade Syn i excellent one I. .n declared, fOn Sunday morning, Mar. 28, [are asking the leaders of each PltRRE SMINGIR ijuesl of honor of these divisions to join us for breakfast with Pierre Salirger and to report to the community additional pledges that I am certain will put our CJA campaign well over the million dollar figure. "The million dollars will be more than a goal to shoot [or. It will be a target that tells us that w are right nn the beam toward meeting our 1965 increased goal of $1.135.080." Pierre Salinger has had an outstanding career and won national recognition lor his efforts as a crusader, journalist, rackets investigator, and spokesman lor two Presidents, In 1959, he became secretary to Ihen Sen John F, Kennedy, and v as one o| the planners of. the f on'inur-H en Pao" 6-A Knesset OK Given to Tie With Bonn BONN HAPPY WITH NEW Of Al PACE 3-A CABINET FIRST TO AffIRM PAGE 6-A BUNDESTAG APPROVES RELATIONS PAGE 10-A U.S. SEEKS STRONGER CAIRO TIE PAGE I2-C ponists Call on Johnson to Act the Face of New Arab Threats RK IT.A Dr president "I tin %  'Mi America Pre->idcni Johnson "to ill! off the headwaters o' the Jordan River." He charged that the plan to cut off Israel's water supplj i> "a demonical plan'' by Egypt's *onal hand" toward pre President Nasser "to maneuver Is. r.'el into making |he Ural militar; the Arah move In defense ol its verj life then plans "to choke dm | tion 'ii the Mid Ei •' ; persuadin Jewish Organizations In Protest of Set ma Events '1!K JTA1 Amen lions continued ot -; to President Utorney General •• Katzenbach against police "<> against Vegroes in Ala By Special Report JERUSALEM Bj a vote ol 86 t > 2a, the Israel Parliament, in a I recedenl shattering m o \ e, ap proved Tuesday ni^ht a motion by i rime Minister Levi Eshkol to esla Wish diplomatic relations with West Germany. Thus is. HI least politically, knit hism b 'tween the Jewish people and ihe Germans who. during the Hitler era. murdered more than -i\ million innocent men. women and children. Eshkol urged the Parliament to vote for his motion to help "consolidate the State of Israel." Hz told the Knesset that the memcry of the Hitler regime should not prevent the lawmakers from carrying out their duty to the present. In retaliation, an Iraqi mob -ma lied windows and set tire to i. (i floors of ihe Weal German Embaas; in Baghdad on Tuesday, it ish people including nol only the was meanwhile announced in BelsUblishment oi diplomatic relarut, Lebanon. Protesting the West i ons with Israel but also the reGerman decision to accord diplocell of German scientists at work matic recognition to the state ol in Egypt This issue has been in Israel, some 10.000 Iraqis marched contention between the two counor, the embassj Mostly young peotries The scientists are working pie. the crowd stoned the building. Di Nussbaum made thai state meiit here in addressing ihe n>i tional executive council ol the ZOA which held an all-da> meeting here VIonda> Th< council is the /.' I K't governing body between annual conventions, lie also called on West German; to meet all "i that country's obligations to the Jewniguay: ukurs as Israeli {) N'TEV|DE0 I'ohc I r II g n ;i y — • < %  here charged this n Israeli Government P !" >"* nu longer in this country mv "hed in the slaying here b "' ; I ukurs, a i rmer Naz io took part in the %  '" Latvia during s Ul World Wl hama, one of the group calling for the indictment ol Alabama's Go* emor Wallace On behalf of the American Jew ish Committee, Morns i; Abram, president ol the organization, sent .i telegram to President Johnson, hailing him for requesting the Department of .lustue to intervene against the Alabama actions in the courts, and calling the recent vents in Selma, Ala., a "shameful exhibition of brutality on the par; ol the state and local police." In a separate wire, to Rev. Mar tin Luther King, Jr., leader of the Negro drive for the right to register anr" vote, Mr. Abram pledged the AJC's "solidarity with you in this cause." The Association ol Reform Rabbis oi New York City adopted a reso Continued on Page 7-A Continued on Page 16-A Continued on Page 3-A Reds Publish Paper On Jewish Studies MOSCOW (JTA) The Nauka Publishing House here issued this ft eek a 360 page book entitled %  •Semitic Languages," comprising the proceedings al the Semitic Languages Conference held in Moscow last Ocl 26 to 28. according to mi announcement by MOvosti. The lalti; ia Government new .jeni \ specializing in disseminating reports to the foreign pres* rhese reports do not usuall) appear in the Soviel press. T li e annoum emenl said t h a mong the papers included in the volume are an examination ol the Dead Sea scrolls, by L. Amusin; a report on "Publication and Research Ol MonumentOl Jewish and Arable Literature," by K Starkova: 'Eastern School Yiddish Grammar ..in from the 10th to the 12th Century." by M. Zislin; Yiddish as substratum ol Modern Hebrew," i > %  M /and: "Development ol the Lexicography ol the Hebrew Lan uage." b> A. Rubinstein; and l'r' eni Tasks for Soviel Semitics," bj I V'innik • ORIY INTERVIEW Golda Goes To Paris For Talks PARIS (JTA) Mrs. G Vi< ir, Israel's Foreign Minis er, arriving here for lour days ol I level talk.-with French Goi men; leaders, including Fore in Minister Maurice Couve de Murville, declared Mondaj that the Israel Government expects its Parliament to approve "by a large jority" the move toward establish. ment of mil diplomatic relations between Israel aid West German! Mrs. Meir made that statement in reply to questions from a la corps ol French and other n< -men who met her al Orly Airport and asked about the Israel Cabinet's decision ol S u n d a y approving by an overwhelming majorit; acceptance of West German Chancellor Ludwig Erhard's proposal for full Bonn-Jerusalem diplomatic ties. "My Government's political ties with the various political parties," she answered, "enables it to believe that following Prime Minister Levi Eshkol's declaration on this matter before the Knesset, it will by a large majority approve the establishment of c'ip'omatic relations with Bonn." (A late .lewish Telegraphic Asenc\ dispatch from Jerusalem reported that the Central CommitContinued on Page 10-A ; S Selma Dilemma Made Ours ,,','' raying that he had ""i a diplomatic n ..HI p. %  losed that Cukurs, '•'-"'-'•'l at ihe Nuremberg ,"''trials ol having killed ,,'';";::" ** %  in 1941. was 1 |n rebruar; 24 b ) repeated '"'' head. Police called "" •"•' Ol .lew ish ven WASHINGTON iJTAi Jew ,-h participation has been evident both in Selma. Ala and on the v. ash,,,.,m scene in developments i i,-infrom the crisis Negro voting n tenerate I :,stratum I'n Sao P a "'o. Brazil, where Cu0 "'inu e donPagel3-A h\ the issue. The Synagogue Council <>' Amer ica, representing rabbinical and lay Jewish organizations of the Ortho. Conservative and Reform per suasions, petitioned P resi d en t Johnson and Attorney Genera! Katzenbach today "to use Ihe full iuthority ol our Federal Government t safeguard 'he rights and freedom ol our fellow citizens in ihe State ol Alabama The Council's entry into the civil rights fight, which has centered mainly on Selma, in the last 10 days, was only one of many expressions of concern by national and local Jewish organizations around the country. A telegram to the President and Mr. Katzenbach, likewise requesting federal intervention, was sent by Dore Schary, national president of the B'nai B'rith Anti-Defamation League. Dr. Joachim Prinz, president ol Ihe American Jewish Congress, sen) B wire to the President, lauding Coniinued on Page 7-A GOLDA MEIH predicted forge majority



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Page 10-A *Jt**lstitkrldBwn Friday. March 19, 1955 Bundestag First to OK the Invitation BONN — (JTA) — The Bunde .ag, West Germany's lower house > f Parliament, endorsed this week y a substantial majority the prin iple of extending the effective date Of statute of limitations on prosecu%  on of murder beyond next May 0 The Bundestag did so by refer. ng to its Legal Committee the I -oblem of working out a specifprocedure. Among the proposals msidercd in the day-long debate I rior to the vote was one to ex'<>nd the cutoff date by ten years, nother to extend it indefinitely nd still another to pass a constiMtional amendment. The amend rient proposal was offered by dep1 ties who expressed fear over the ossibility that a simple change of iw might be ruled unconstitution. v The Legal Committee was given S to 20 days to work out a specific proposal and report it back to he Bundestag. The only votes cast against the measure came from the Independent Democrats, the party of Justice Minister Ewald Bucher. the most adamant foe of extension of the statute. Dr. Bucher submitted a report, requested by the Bundestag, which he said indicated that if the May 8 cut off date was applied some Nazi murderers might escape prosecution. The debate took place before packed galleries and with' reporters present from many parts of the world, indicating the worldwide interest on the issue. The debate was also nationally televised. It was learned that all members of the Bundestag who have indicated they want extension of the statute received threats of death by mail. The swastika decorated leaflets said that despite "who are submissive to Tel Aviv and New York and who work against the May 8 expiration of the statute of limitations for so-called Nazi crimes Golda Meir in Paris For Top-Level Talks will be sentenced to death on the date of vote. The fuehrer of Brigade district 3 will be responsible for carrying out the sentence-Police arrested two men on suspicion they had prepared the leaflets. Continued demands for action for extension of the West German statute of limitations continued this week as the Bundestag voted in principle to take that action. At an observance in West Berlin, marking the opening of Judeo-Christiar. Brotherhood Week, Rev. Heinrieh Gruber, who had been incarcerated in a concentration camp by the Nazis for helping Jews, protested against those who would let the statute of limitations go into effect May 8. If that is done he said, "nobody will believe in brotherhood if he is able to meet on the German streets the mass murderers walking around freely. "If we don't shy away from the community of those whose hand-; are blood stained, without their havig even expressed repentence." he said, "there i no possibility that the victims would believe that a true change has occurred here.' He upbraided the prewar Germans who allowed 4.000.000 Nazis to influence 40.O00.000 other Germans who were •lacking in moral fiber and were even downright cowards." Meanwhile, meetings were held in Rome this week in a number of towns in Italy at which pretestwere registered against the possibility that West German might allow the statute of limitations auainst prosecution of Nazi war criminals to take effect May 8. The theme of the meeting was that the demands for punishment of such criminals was baaed not on a desire for vengeance but for justice, the basis and condition ol peace and progress. It was recalled also that international conventions on crimes against humanity exclude limitations and that the Weil German constitution explicitly incorporates these conventions. And leading memberof the Swiss Parliament and prominent clergymen and educators in Zurick.. joined a mass meeting this M^ to protect against plans in \v c e*acTMm Secontf Meet In Tt> Mttroe Largest I* Miami Bcc MAIN OFFICE Uacela Rui Mall at WasMaftM Ay*** ft Mm %  RANCH OFFICES 755 Witkiiqrtvn Ave MiMi Betcb r£S51 301 71st Strait. Miami BcKb IE 1-5511 260 Sunny Islet Boulevard, Miami Wl 7 1415 11330 N.W. 7th Avenue, Miami NA 1 3*01



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Pag* 10-B fJewlstncrldUan Friday. March 19, i^ WOMAN OF THE WEEK Jeanne U>vcy. growing up in Chicago, was a serious chiki. She took all of the family problems, as well as those of her playmates, to heart and tried to help solve them. She was always interested in social problems. She could really be called a child bride — Jeanne was married at age sixteen. When their son. Charles, was twelve years old. her husband died. Jeanne worked as a representative for an optical company to support and educate her son. who became ar. engineer. Charles Glasscr is married to Marian, and they have twins. Larry and Jay. Jeanne is one of those fortunate grandmothers whose family live in the town, so she can enjoy the grandchildren as they grow up. Jeanne met and married Jay Levey after her son was grown up. and traveled all over ith him. He went to all the medical conventions as a manulacturer of electrocardiograph machines Vitally interested in scientific problems, she would steep herself ;n everything each convention had to offer. After twenty years of her forty years of married life with Jay had passed, Jeanne noticed that her husband was developing a slight tremor. She recalled that her grandmother had suffered the same swnptoms. For a long time, the Leveys were unable to find out what was wrong with Jay until at a medical convention Dr. Lewis Doshay. who had spent 34 years studying Parkinson's disease, made the diagnosis Jeanne began to ask questions: she visited the major universities where she found out that no research had been done in the field. The compulsion to do something about it was born in the year 195". when Dr. Doshay asked Jeanne why she herself didn't start the ball rolling. She did. There are three National Parkinson Foundations — one each in New York. Chicago and here in Miami. The Parkinson Institute was built in Miami in 1962. the first of its kind anywhere in the United States, with a staff of 30. Jeanne is chairman of the board of the National Parkinson Foundation and president of the National Parkinson Institute Since her husband died last October. Jeanne has dedicted her life so that others may be spared the same fate. Selective in her use of the news media to keep abreast of current events. Jeanne's only luxury is to have her housekeeper bring her the paper to read in bed before she leaves the house at eight-thirty. Through her work, she has made nany friends in the political world. She attended President L>ndon Johnson's inauguration and ball in Wash•on. Jeanne is a dynamic person who never walks. She runs She is small and trim, with gray hair and big. expressive blue eyes. She knows where she wants to go and surmounts every obstacle in order to put across the drivtactor in her life, the rehabilitation and research to be dene in that killer disease. THE NEWEST MOST MODERN Steel Die & Copper Plate Engraving WEDDINGS, ALL TTPES SOCIAL I COMMIRCIAL ENGRAVED STATIONERY PROMPT SEITV.CE • • • Personally Yours Engravers, Inc. 1815 PURDY AVENUE MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA PHONE JE 1-7367 Miss Widelitz, Accountant Plan To be Married Mr and Mrs. Sidney L. Widelitz. of St. George. B.C., announce the engagement oi their daughter. Sara Pearl, to Marvin Siegel, son of Mr. and Mrs Harry Siegel. of Miami IfiM Widelitz graduated from St. George High in 1961. She was valedictorian of her senior class, represented the school as head cheerleader and was co-editor of the an nual. Presently a senior at the University of Florida majoring in accounting, the bride-elect has served as under secretary of legislative affairs of the Student Government, orientation leader for two years, and executive secretary of the Student Educational Legislative LobbyShe is se<;-etary of Beta Alpha Psi. accounting honorary fraternity, and a past vice president of Delta Phi Epsilon. social sorority. Mr. Siegel was an honor graduate of George W Wingate High in Brooklyn, N.Y. He received his BBA degree in accounting from the University of Miami in 1961. and served as president of Delta Jessie Fox Will Wed Attorney Dr. and Mrs. Sidney Fox, \M ?iena. have announced the nug. merit of their daughter, Jessie \ni I to Attorney Bernard Wolf.on The future bridegroom is the soil o) Mrs. Henry Wolf son, 1665 s Mj.l ami Ave., and the late Mr Wo|j.| son. A graduate of the I'n ot Miami Law School he ma| tains an office in Miami The bride-elect will graduate i,!| May from the University of Miami with a degree in business adminiil tration. Couple plan to be married ml Aug. 21. I AtlSS GAIL SHULMAN Bonnie Moses Rites In July Mr. and Mrs Morton Moses. 5003 Delaware Ave have announced the engagement of their daughter. Bonnie Alice, to Leslie Alvin Rubin .n of Mr and Mrs Myer Rubin, of Atlanta. Ga Now teaching in Atlanta, the future bride is a graduate of Miami Beach Huh and the Universitj : North Carolina. Her fiance is also a graduate of the University oj North Carolina. He is a member of Phi Beta Kappa. Eeta Gamma Sigma, and served as treasurer of Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity He is presently a certified public accountant in Atlanta. Nuptials will be held in July at the Diplomat Country Club. SAKA WIDtMl Sigma Pi. national business fra ternity. He is presently a member ot the South Miami Junior Chamber of Commerce. Knights of Pythias, and Dade County Young Democratic Club. The prospective bridegroom is currently affiliated with a certified public accountants firm in Miami. A summer wedding is planned. Gail Shulman To Wed Dentist This Summer Mr and Mrs. Joseph Shulman, of 402 W DiLido Dr.. announce th,engagement of their daughter, Gail Elaine, to Dr Arthur .1. Lane, son of Mr and Mrs. Herbert lane. of 1320 Stillwater Dr. Miss Shulman graduated from Miami Beach High School, where she was president of Wins Girls' Club. Octette Service Club, and the school orchestra. She attended the University of Florida and the University "f Mi ami. where she is a member of Delta Phi Epsilon Sorority. Presently interning at a Coral Gables el"mentary school. Miss Shulman will graduate from the UM School of Education this June. Dr. Lane also graduated from Miami Beach High School, where he was a member of Keystone Boys' Club, and also attended the University of Florida, where he was a member of Tau Epsilon Phi Fraternity. Dr. Lane recently receh ed his DDS '1' -ne from the University of Tennessee Dental School in Mem phis, where he was a member of Xj l'si Phi professional fraternity A July wedding is planned Miss Cheveliar's Betrothal Told Mr. and Mrs. Louis Cheveliar.I ot Ft. Myers. Fla.. announce tie engagement of their dauehtet. [ Myrna Z.. to Ronald Harvey Won son of Mrs. Martha Wohl and th late Bernard C. Wohl. of Chen; Chase. Md. Wedding is planned for June T,. I The bride-elect is u .raduate i\ Florida State University and M presently teaching at Hialeah D| ementary School The future bridegroom attended I Florida State University lad %  receive his Bachelor of An; de-1 %  ,.ee from George Washington Ua-1 •. ersity in J.' :i enter .\ school in September He is a mea-l her of Tau Sigma Th, I I and a charter membi | thropology Society. Adult Course At Beth David Final session ot %  jr-esl will take place on 1 I at Beth David Congregation in CSM junction with the Bureau oi Je| ish Education. Hebrew and Bible claawi -tutl at 8 p.m. Lecture delivered by Rak-I bi Eliezer A. Levi. at 9 p.m.. *&\ be on "The Role of the Synagoga] Today in America'' Social hour follows the program.I DISCOUNT UPHOLSTERY Chair" 19 Sofa Cuj-jn'.cid Work. Free lti'Frt* Pick-Up. DeJreety, U Tns Rail* Spr.nfs. nepae". • % %  "•• 27 earEi 758-515 FOR PASSOVER i Polish-Plote-Repair Silverware > Brass—Gold—Antiques ACCURATE ELECTROPLATING CO. Pa. 7549241 J 757 NW 62 ST. a.... < i < < i NATURAL & ARTIFICIAL FLORAL DECORATIONS BLOSSOM SHOP 1572 Washington Ave., Miami Beach Call SYLVIA MILSEN JE 2-3231 FREE DELIVERY ALL GREATER MIAMI "Where St. derts A'e ndividuals" AIILKLPIII TUTORING SCHOOL Please See T*e "V-"r P.-s of • ir Phone Book" or Call i oi K COVII'll TF. STORY IV COI.OH! Special Offer Now! Twelve 57 COlO Pfce*.r>pJW l • •••ti#l *">lline -Arts Photographer* IOEW S HVIIRA TMIAtPI CINTI 1546 So. DIXIE HIGHWAY, CORAL GABLES IN DAM COUNTY iOWWABD COUNTY Phone 6CI-16P5 Pho... J -" MUSIC ENTERTAINMENT BOB NOVACK ORCHESTRAS INSIWE THE SUCCESS OF WEDDINGS • BAff MfTZVAHS AND ALL SOCIAL FUNCTIONS Orchestras-TriosAccordionists UN 5-2494 FRIENDLY. GENTLE Coral Cables Convalescent Home 700 9. W 81" PTKCET fo i-t 'ij• i MIAMI FLORID CARE FOR THOSE YOU LOVE • >\.._.r VOIlUOlO"' • • Espec.allv designed end • equipped lor the care of tn elderly end chronically i" • Special diets observed 0 e Nursine, staff en dutv 2* hours a day under super• vision of registered nurses 0 e Recreation, occupational therapy • e Beautiful *creened-m-pan Phone: CA 6-1363 r#* %  .AH t DtMttfl* Clralia. 4 Htm* fir Ml StMt Mi Di'tfttr l.i' rttha



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Page 2-A -Jewlstflcridiati Fridg y. y.r.z\ J Temple Ner Tarnid Religious School children were guests a*. Beth Torah Congregation for a Purirn procram and supper this week. Boarding the bus cs Rabbi Eugene Labovitz, spiritual leader, looks on are deft to right in the bus" 1 Jefl Kassel, Iia Paul. Richard Prager. Frank Wolland. Jerry Israel. Bert Caskill, Randy Gordon. Sam Steinberg and George Poliak. Standing left to right' are Martin Freeman. Jay Pearlman, Michael Freeman, Gale Kaufman, Cheryle Froshnider. Liza Breslow. Judy Prichason. Heather Moriber, Toby Steinberg, Lesley Trager, Jacky Ades, Jane' Rachman. Frank Horwitz. Mrs. Bruce Richman. member of the Ner Tamid faculty, and Bruce Richman, education director of the Temple. ^^^ Syrians Attack Israel Again TEL AVIV (JTA) For the, third successive day, Syrian soldier.north of Lake Tiberias fired this week at Israeli farmers, and :)u Israeli shot back, silencing the S>rian gun posts. After a clash lasting an hour and a half I'N military observers arranged a cease fire.' The Syrians fired against the Isnelii five times in two days, all the attacks being in the same area and all terminated only afier IN jtlrrvcnuon. Meanwhile, in the Ne %  ev, .in Israeli patrol killed two Arab infiltrators trying to reach Jordan from Egypt's Sinai desert. Both dead men carried rifles of Czech make. After each attack on the Syrian border, the Israeli farmers returned to their work in the lields. Deny Independence Day Pressure TERMITES SWARMING? .TFRVSALEM tJTA] — Israel"; Parliament rebuffed this week mot.or.s bj the lit rut ar.d Liberal Farties charging thai the Government j i -eii to "external pressure" in once I .. IISJ em to Ti. A> iv Es I asi such | Cravitt-Kahn Buys Building K. .: %  .:-. Insurance sum the buildir.. Hwj where their ofi • > have been located since June. I • I Seller was Herbert Stevens pert Kahn. secretary treasurer o: the company, said that a secstory would be added some ..r. On completion, the %  iing will occupy almost lO.aof) s the Capital" where Independence Dayparades have been held in the past, and will be held in the future. He did not refer to a letter from Premier David Ben-Gunon. adcrosed to Cabinet memberlr. that letter. Mr. Ben -Gurion reportedly voiced •disappointment and shame'' over the decision not to hold the 1965 parade in Jerusalem. r ACE AGSNCY Fit !>-;l7 BAT WOtKEIS So FARE W6N TTN WEEKLY MAIDS BESTAMANT & HOTEL KELT 4 < 4 4 4 A SIFT TO COMBINED JEWISH APPEAL SAVES LIVES HERE AND IN ISRAEL Meysfcie Frierffcera LEBEDICKER BRANCH F.LZ.0. Announces A Gala Purim Festival at the Dl LIDO HOTEL, MARCH 27th 6 P.M. SHARP ir DINNER ir CHAMPAGNE COCKTAILS %  %  ir DANCING TO A FINE BAND ir OUTSTANDING CONCERT Make Your Reservations Now! at HI 4-3387 Contribution: Branch Members $3.00; Guests $4.00 JULES PEARLMAN. A.S.A. Se--'0Vfirbf Ar-e:aSoc at] r* *::• if-t Vf —.--V a~ a-: V a— Eta:B:i-: :'. Realtor* ESTATES—CONDEMNATION—PARTITION—FINANCING ,n ,r REAL APPRAISALS ESTATE In Dade Since 1919 M. n -3i teta&d m funeral WE CAN PLAN INSURANC TO SUIT YOU! A 32 YEARS OF SUCCESSFUL INSURANCE PLANNING FOR HUNDREDS OF SATISFIED CLIENTS. 99S S.W. !* &f St. • Phone 379-7555 ... -. re than a dignified and fitiin veil; it comforts tlu •lamily.RivtTsiiwu ittention to each detail...makin? anangeinents... easing bur. Here, in Florida's most beautiful chapels-all with UBBurT ^v-d,modern taohiiea-thoroughly experienced men and women of integrity-. reliabUity and understanding ensure a nner personal service at a cost no greater than ordinary ?^ ,ee ''i£ F ^, Vff '$ THsido thapels.. .convt-Bientlv lorat.-d 25 n %  Nrum Z* 11 ^ *** Xortk Dade Countv... serve all niiy states. JS* ~ ^^ maa y £amUies ^ Riverside to take charge jn units of stress. 6 riverside memorial chapel, inc. FUNERAL DIRECTORS : sndy Drive, i < „ d ^wRoadatS.W. : M ***** Beach: 16660 X.E.1. %  .;., ^^ tC Glear: '• iX i %  aattretct trwaei p*" • > wn a t&t> m %  "^j Mkkl '"J fruit : ** Hi Mi ': •:* *** tknafttntx 'ev**' impressM '* bet/very in rht I'M*"' •Md 9U! 14 •-*' ^ Tfct Marines te-eK."*^ Ir-jT "-' %  % %  ** s? 1 A* toce • **—* Beat* m %  0 %  *"* fata* r ittNBitii* 1 iii. Merainh National 3(A* • rO*, natimtiii* 0



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United Synagogue Youth 14th Annual fewi$ll IFlOiridliatltl Regional Convention Mapped for Friday !i, Florida. Friday. March 19. 1965 Section C ateeiilh anniversary of Congreaation Beth jh will be celebrated at a Chai Banquet on \dcy. Mar. 28. 6:30 p.m., at the Cromwell e!. IsiHor H. Krar"" 1 boncef" t;-> rv-o-. jit of Beth Tfilah. will be honored. Banquet pmiltee includes (left to right.) Hyman Zaidchairman; Rev. Joseph Krantz. co-chairman; Louis Merwitzer. treasurer; Israel Greenberg, co-chairman; Jack Ciment. president; and Rabbi Joseph Rackovskv. spiritual leader. Seated (center) arp Mrs. Israel Greenberg. president of the Beth Tfilah Sisterhood; Mrs. Carl Brandes (right), vice preiident; and Mrs. Jacob L. Hoenig (lof*.\ secretary. (ins to be Guests of Honor at Third ler Celebration of Kupat Holim Apr 18 Karen Adier. of Temple KinuiniKI. .Miami Beach, and Steven Weininger, of Beth Torah Congregation, V Miami Beach, Florida, will serve as co-chairmen of the I4th annual regional convention of the United Synagogue Youth on Mar. 19 to 21 at the DILido Hotel Theme of the convention is "United Synagogue Youth Looks :;t the World Jewish Community." Del agates will hear reports on the state A the Jewish community in South America, Israel, Europe and par Menially Russia. Guest speaker will be Dr. Irving Lehrman, of Temple EmanuDr. Weiner Specks Here Guest speaker at the Yivo Forum on Saturday evening at Farband Center. 832 Washington Avc.. \vaDr. Gershon Wein e r. who has chosen tor his second lecture "The Spiritual Values of Yiddish Liter i'ture." A graduate of Yeshiva University Pnd Teachers College of Columbia University, Dr. Gershon was ordained as a rabbi at the Jewish Theological Seminary of America. Me serves at present as dean of the Jewish Teachers Seminary in New York. The Yivo Forum is a weekly presentation of the Greater Miami Yivo Committee. and Mrs Jacob Rifkin. of Miteach, will be honored guests e Third Seder celebration COthe Israel Histadrul i and the Greater Mi louncil lor Medical Services in Kupat llojjnv Third Seder, commemorati; w t< .. %  nth anniversary of f %  .'. il! take place .-.:: %  blcau Hotel on ing. Apr. 18, at 6 p.m. i i iry La w s will be observed at the event, II help to launch the projlarnishing and equipping Miami Rehabilitation bal Center, in Beersheba. Is |r and Mrs. Rifkin pioneered I t'ovelopinert of the Medical (ter by establishing the Harpnd Jacob Rifkin Physiothera"Depaitment at the Beersheba Per. They are noted for their pership and support of many Pmg organizations serving the f/ilding of the State of Israel. et\ til ;is honorary chair |"t last year's Third Seder CelIti n, w hich honored Anna >'•!• Mi yets as National Hista "Woman o| the Year." I'' : L %  %  Kriiish, honorarv rnuin. announces that chairman I Third Seder Cele '•' % %  ill be Jack S. Popick. Y 1 industrialist and M i a m i unity leader. Leaders of the Greater Miami Council for Medical Services in Israel-Kupat Holim and sponsors of this year's Third Seder celebration include Anna Brenner Meyers and Rabbi Leon Kranish. honorary chairmen; Julius E. Cooper, cochairman; Sam Lachman, siere tary; Morris Newmarx, treasurer; and William Bornstein, Joseph Cohen Marvin Cooper, Morns Cooper Mrs. Jennie Grossinger, Abraham Grunhut, Mrs Trudy Hamer4Chlag. Max llecht. Mr and Mrs. lack Katzman and Mr. and Mrs Max Weitz. Board of Directors. Leaders of the Israel Histadrut Committee of Greater Miami cosponsors cf the tribute to Mr. and Mrs. Rifkin include Joshua Z. Stadlan, honorary president; Sam Feinstein, president; Rabbi Leor Kronish, honorary chairman; Dr. Isaac Unterman, honorary vice president; Moe Levin chairman of the Executive Committee; Mrs. Milton Green, president of the Pioneer Women's Council; Irving M. Sachs, vice president, Morris Newmark, treasurer, Manuel Burstein, president, Ben-Gurion Branch of the Labor Zianist Organization; Morris Honigbaum president, Bialik Branch; Joseph P. Zuckerman. president, Lebediker Branch; Samuel Gelfand. president, David Bliss Branch; ard Dr. Simon Wilensky, president, Poale Zion. %  %  %  I -*^kj m Tp .' — '^aH %  I Israel-Minded To be Interviewed On Sunday and Monday, Aaron Margalith, representative of the Jewish Agency, American Section, will interview persons desiring to work, settle or study in Israel. Margalith. heading a recently opened otliee in Atlanta. Ga„ visits Greater Miami several times a year in order to make available information about professions, jobs, schooling and housing in Israel. Formerly director of the office of the mayor 01 Jerusalem and municipal spokesman. Margalith has beaded the Aliyah Department of the Jewish Agency in the Southeastern United States since September i.T" Somerstein (left ) and Max Temchin (right), chairmen !"je Metals Group, plan their 1965 Combined Jewish Appeal '7 a '9 n Both have served as leaders oi their industry and e Petals Division drive for many years. MR. AND MRS. JACOB RlfKIN Also on the Sponsoring Committee are Max Astor. William Beck with, Mrs. Anna Sorin Bilil. Harry Chaet, Mrs. Rose B. Cohen. Jack Cooper. Mr. and Mrs. Archie Dick, stein, A Filosof. Israel Kinkel. Abraham Kraidlin, Mayshie Friedberg, Joseph Goldberg. Meyer Goldstein. Mrs. Miriam Halporm. Max Hecht, Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Kahn. Mrs. Joseph Krantz. Philip Kraus, Joseph Kuluva, I. Lederman. Mrs. Sam Lerner. Benjamin Levin, Eli Malin. Mrs. Rose Marks David Matanky. Mis. Lena Mintzes, Mrs. Leah Notkin. Solomon Parness. Joseph Rabin, Dr. A. Rosett, Hairy Rosen, Harry Sacks, A. Ro\iu-ky. Oscar Shapiro. Alick Silverstein, Dr. Nathaniel Soroff, Mrs. Jennie Seitlin, Jacob Schaehter, Ben Talmadge, Simon Tetenbaam and S. Wols n Moshe Herman is executive director ol both the Israel Histadrut Committee and the Greater Miami Council for Medical Services In lsrael, The evening, in addition to comineinoratm ( me tin • %  • • sarj ,: the State ol Israel, will help to purchase medical equipment fot the Rehabilitation Medical Center in Beersheba. Rabbi April Speaks at Or Olom Rabbi Simon April, who has just returned from a viail to Israel, spoke on "Israel as I see It" it Pridat evening services at Temple or Olom, where his son. Rabbi Samuel April, has served as spiril ual leader I the past seven years Former spiritual leader of Miami Hebrew Congregation, now Beth Kodsh, and of Beth Moshe. Bah bi Simon April served the Miami community for over 20 years. Belli Kodesh Purim Festival Annual Purim Festival of Beth Kodesh Congregation will be held on Sunday, 6 p.m.. at the Knights oi Pythias Hall, 4601 W. Flagler St. Evening will include entertainment by Harvey Bell and son, and an orchestra for dancing. Annual spring journal will be distributed. and a bullet supper will be available. Gifts will include a portable TV set, dinners and weekends for two at hotels and restaurants in the Miami and Miami Beach area Steven Weininger Karen Adier El, 1965 chairman of the Combined Jewish Appeal campaign. art a national vice president if the Zionist Organization of America. Delegates from 28 COngregati and five states oi the Southeast i gion will be attending the convi tion. which is the largest in 14-year history of the organizati The attendance, numbering 400, i double that of the convention Ii four years ago in same locale. USY members ol South Flor have been busy for months prep ing lor the convention and in addition to the co-chairmen, the I dIcwing have assumed leadership roles: Kenneth Platt, of Temple Sinai L'SY. regional president. Diane Glickman, Temple Menorah, and Thomas Mann. Temple Sinai. II >llywood in charge ol registration; Judy Schiff and Nora Feldman. of Beth David, in charge of ki's-. stcve Diamond, of Atlanta, Ga.. religious chairman: Orcn llarari and Bruce Sokler. of Temple Sinai, in charge o| study groups: Beverly Wolf, Temple Sinai, in charge of song and dance: Gerry I'arncss. Ol B'nai Raphael, hospitality: Marlene Krovetz, Temple Emanu-EI, decorations: Trudy Sigal. Temple Emanu-EI and Aaron Abramowitz, Beth Torah, special activities; Bennett Cobn, Beth Sholcm, Hollywood, senior reception-, and Richard Reyer, of Daytona Beach, in charge of the college-age program. The convention is urder the directorship of Rabbi Allen Rutchik, while Phillip Schiff, of Beth D vid Congregatioon, serves as chairman of the Youth Commission Southeast Region, and is first vice president of the parent organization. United Synagogue of America. Marshall Baltuch is in charge il the advisor's program The United Synagogue Youth is the teen-a?i arm of the imted Synagogue >f America numbering over 3(H) chapters in the United Stales and Can ada, with membership in excess >i 40,000. Chagall and the Bible The exhibition. -Chagall and the Bible." continues through March in the Community House Lounge ol Temple Israel and may he viewed before or after -i .vices on Friday evening or during regular hours throughout the week Second annual art show and cocktail party of the Women's Committee of Jewi. 1 h Family and Children's Service will be held Apr. 10, starting at 6 p.m., in the Neptune Room of the Surfside Community Center. Shown is Mrs. Bernard Kramarsky (right), presenting a signed lithograph by Jean Duly to Mrs. Max V. Ccgen, president of the Women's Committee. Mrs. Kramarsky's gift will be one of the prizes awarded at th = show, entitled "Trip to Spain.'' Proceeds will go to the JFCS Children's Home.



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d0 v, March 19. 1963 -JewlstincrkHan Page 3-A \onn Happy With New Deal (JTM State Secre iunther von Uase. offiiman for the Bonn Gov expressed the Governicial •satisfaction" here ith the Israel Cabinet s t 0 establish diplomatic '. with West Germany. He e i'j purchasing mission has notified the Govrma llj of the cabinet's adopted in Jerusalem Has.' Said that Dr. Kurt kbadi Chancellor Ludwig ErI personal emissary, who V.',. davs in Israel last week.' Inng there with the Israel lr.ir.enfs highest officials, M to Israel again before Dd of this week to continue ns about problems of cur-1 firm-rest to the two govern-! He said also the Govern1 I iv ith the reactions e main political parties I ament, and with German • opinion, res irding the move the diplomatic ties ael. • e threat bj Arab coun%  break diplomatic relations >. nn. in reprisal against the Bonn would an; such severance or any i acts." lie said L ; remind Ihe Arab countries t "good will" and of %  that Bonn has decided not lio Program Ecumenical i; N'evel, chairman of the \. •• Region, American Jewish Commission on Comniunli • lations, announces that i h program in the series, v* lor Action." sponsored by pii'i Florida Council, Amerijress, will be the Y il a two-parl prom-am deli a discussion on the work lull s ol ih>' Ecumenical [program, "The Ecumenical Its Inter-religious Impli'II l' aired Sunday, on WMIE al 5 p.m f'Panl -.-ussion will m .Maun, \ Kiscndrath. h' of !ii!> i nion oi American I Rev. Dr. %  in Candler I ( Emory UniverI .i Juraako, Barrj College for WoRabbl Leon presidem ol the Southffion. >el Approves lomatic Ties "tinued from Page |.£ r "^dows, Ihey then broke fa barred rear door and 11 offices on the ground TUg* f re ,0 ,he baek Kg to Beirut Radio, three P. cars were also destroyed VIKLII a re ^ w "" [,!„, t0 ,lu se >nd floor. The gators did not g0 into the w l l d ,hey attaek em^rsonnel. to deliver arms to "areas of tension." The Government, he said, will do all in its power "to convince the Arabs of its policy (Dispatches from Cairo, received Monday in London, reported that only five of the 13 Arab Foreign Ministers, conferring there on the Israel-German question, have agreed so far to join Egypt's President Nasser in recognizing Communist East Germany in reprisal against the latest Bonn offer to Israel. At least three of the Arab participants — representing Tunisia, Libya and Morocco — had serious reservations about severing ties with West Germany. In general, it was reported, the Cairo meeting was in confusion or. the vari%  out issues on its agenda.) 2* '^ita few ain TH DIN OFFICE C* T "M H. STERN I i.i' ••• %  • %  •>. 534-0271 *T PROOFING A Specialty r H *U AND BUSINESS I INSPBCTION [TRULY N0L5N TERMINATORS J* 7-1411 ^ N W. 7th AVI. Mr. von Hase's reference to the attitudes of the three political parties in the Bundestag, West Germany's lower house of Parliament. reflected statements made by the various party leaders. The Christian Democratic Party's endorsement of Dr. Erhard's moves was taken for granted, since he is a leading member of that party. A spokesman for the opposition SociaL Democrats warned the Ar-j !>bs that any economic counter-. measures they may take against West Germany "would harm them more than us." He called the Israeli decision on diplomatic ties "logical and good." A leader of the third grouping, the Free Democratic Party, also expressed his satisfaction with the latest Jerusalem-Bonn developments. Miami Beach's Arthur H. Courshon (left) is shown talking to U.S. Sen. Robert F. Kennedy with Mrs. Courshon at the right. The trio attended the John F. Kennedy Library Ball at the Diplomat Hotel, with Sen. Kennedy as guest of honor. Courshon is chairman of the Florida Committee for the Kennedy Library, and also headed the ball attended by more than 1,000 persons. is how the world looks to Daniel (a homeless child) \ No, Daniel isn't blind, nor does he have any physical disabilities. His blackness is a state of mind and spirit. It isn't easy for a young seven year old boy to get this way. Think of your children, how happy they are and then try to imagine them with this outlook. Daniel is a refugee child of Israel whose parents are unable to care for him because of extreme poverty. This small human being lives in a constant state of insecurity and loneliness. It can't happen today? It is happening, and it is a part of 442,000 yearly tragedies that Combined Jewish Appeal deals with. This help is only possible when people like yourself can understand the plight of children like Daniel. Hanna Gold or Debbie Green. But understanding is only part of the job. They need your help and they need it now! CJA can only help as much as you let them through your generosity. The above picture isn't too hard to change. In fact, it can happen in the time it took you to read this story and mail us a small bit of help and understanding. See what we mean? 1965 Combined Jewish Appeal 131 7 Biscayne Boulevard, FR 3-04 It



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Lay. March 19. 1965 +JmlsHk>rMkMi Paqe 15-B >njamin Kane, lilanthropist, lead at Age 77 Unjamin N". Kane, local civic, ll.nlhiopii ;md business leader, on Wednesday, Mar. 10, at i age of 77. 1,„„ in Russia, Mr. Kane rely,.,! the major part of his edufcuii in Ifhodc Island and began King South Florida as a winter Idem in !h' l!20"s. He lived at E Broadview Dr.. Bay Harbor ,nr. Kane built the Bel-Mar Ho| on Miami Beach in 1936. A cojjnder and developer of Bay krbor Islands, he supplied fiIncial support for the venture. Ine Concourse, the community's lin street, was named in his Inor. Ir Kiinc was a founder and life |tee ,,i Mi unt Sinai Hospital, a In her ol the Board of Directors flic Jewish Home for the Aged, I. member of the Board of Govjiol the Greater Miami Jewish leration. i was a part owner and chairol the hoard of the Mercantile imal Bank of Miami until he his interest in 1954, but he tinned to remain an active member after that. |veral years prior to his death. Kane donated more than a her of a million dollars to the Lidence Hospital in Rhode pel. He owned several hotels p among them the Wayland BENJAMIN KANt lin* Avi died Mar. i Riv< n li t JOHNSON. Allan "Red" 36, of 7 1 71 NW ::i li HI Iloll) n-< i. die i Mm 7 s. r\ II-.-K in Easton, Pa. Riverside. ; SIEGEL. Sophie, SI, of 171 NE 171x1 Tel died Mai 9. Itlversld, WOLF. ,|i nil .-. 78, of ill. Forte Tow era, died Mar. v S, i v Ices In Tn ni ton, N .i KOHN. Sarah, 90, ,,i :,77l BW 1 • •:• (li i 'i died Mnp. ::. Riverside. KLEIN, .\,1 !, II. 65, of 1560 KB l-,'h St. Newman. SCHWARTZ. Rose, 77. ,.f 833 BW 12th \v> died Mar. ::. Gordon. SLUTZKER. Nathan, SO, of 1800 Meridian Av died Mai. 3. Rlvei Bide. WALLIS. Robert .1.. 77. of 157U Meridian Ave., .li.-.l Mar. ::. Riverside. PRAGER. Philip, 71. ,,( i:."". Mli Ave.. died Mar. 1. Riverside. Cantor Balaban At Waldman's For Passover Argentine Cantor Muni Balaban will conduct Seder services at Waldman's Family Hotel, it was announced Wednesday. Cantor Balaban will come to Mi;imi Beach by way of New York Cily, where he will sing at several concerts, before coming here. Cantor Balaban has been offered several operatic engagements, but declined to swerve from cantorial services. "I have trained to be a cantor i since I was six years old, and I will not change," he said. Sam waldman. president of the hotel group, said that Cantor Balaban will also sing during the holiday's religious services in the hotel's synagogue. Accountants Hear Forum This Week Manuel I. Zaiac. associate professor. University of Miami, was to discuss "Relationship Between Internal and External Auditor" on Thursday, 8 p.m.. at a meeting of the South Florida Chapter of the National Association of Account ants at the Dupont Plaza Hotel. At a simultaneous forum. Walter .1 Kuras. comptroller. ABC Business Forms, was to discuss "Work Simplification." New York Club Meeting New York Club of Florida will meet Sunday, 8 p.m.. at Washington Federal. 699 NE 167th St. New Manischewitz Product Carriage Clubbers at Miami Springs Villas are planning a Beet-Nik party for Tuesday. Mar. 30. at 6:30 p.m. Affair in the Carriage Club will introduce a new Manischewitz product called BeeTreet, homogenized drink which makes a delightful appetizer or warm weather drink. — ST. \r. Kane is survived by his Esther; three sons, Sidney, 'rovidence, Irwin, of Beverly ft. Calif., and Howard, of MiBeach; a brother, Matthew, sister, Dr. Bella Brower, both •lew York; six grandchildren six great-grandchildren. %  ices were Mar. 11 in BiasFuneral Chapel, with further kes and interment in Proviibbi's Mother >s at Age 76 Minnie Wernick, 76, of MiBeach, died Mar. 14 in Brooks'. Y. Wernick was the mother of li Henry Wernick, spiritual ir of Tifereth Israel Congrega|<>500 N Miami Ave. came to Miami from Cali m 1964. In addition to Rabftrnick, she leaves the fol| survivors: other sons. Rabbi William |'ik. of Brooklyn, N.Y.; Milton 1 k, of New Jersey; and Har''"ilk. of St. Louis. Mo. Wernick is also survived by ndchildren and seven ( %  grandchildren. Services were %  n Brooklyn, Toastmasters Will Meet Wednesday North Miami Beach Toastmasters Club anticipates an all-time record attendance at the Open House meeting slated for Wednesday, 6:30 p.m., at Zeman's Restaurant, 1825 NE 163rd St.. according to Mel Daum, president. Among distinguished guests will be Area Governor Fred Thompson. At a preliminary speech contest last Tuesday, two winners were named, according to Chief Judge Al Issacs. Mort Luxner will represent the club at an area speech contest later in March. Featured speakers at the Mar. 23 event will be Elmer Massing, Bob Stone. Tony Tannachion and Harvey Baxter. Vice President Bill Stone urged all Toastmasters to attend. Herb Ellis will serve as master of ceremonies. i |SERMAN Miami textile man' vi who lived al SI Korth Miami i "' Mar. III. Owner and f '" Paul Kaiser and | rahric manufacturL an i showroom al i J 1 '-'" \.. he Has |,ast ,„-,.,.. I '" % % %  and Decorator* | chairman of the f liealKn Derby, and was r in head the newly-formed F" i'"-;i..r Design AssoclaLV* Surviving are hit wife, |\.' .,,', ', £?"*• William and |'„ f N -rth Miami Beach; L ,' %  '."."' '"" %  '•tew. s'.-r\i,, ""' Mar I" R'verli",-',.!;, "''' c *Pel. North MI• • Plelll' v ''-'•. hiiKl.nnd of Mrs. Er dii ." •V li "" i ''" %  "-•> Civic r r 'ii-i In Jersey ( -„ V| N Br,'iu ^. '""•'' K"d manual .„ ',' "" l V %  an importV.y T' £ %  '" Mi'viv.,1 fen, 2 dau8 Ur '••' ">! L i lv "'"" •• %  wr held in iTthTe! ,'-","V, •'• 4 "' ,,f • %  AN, I .'•'.'"•:. ^" %  Gordon. TAI, ': [ % %  '• %  "' IBM Jeffer,. ,'•;•' Mar u s „,. vi ,,. s ,„ v...i Klveixlde '' %  • ''"-'I Mar. 12, River"Jto. 84, ,, f ,ooo sv. \ ] IR verslde. 8W 18th Yivo Forum Features Artist Yivo Forum will conclude its lecture series Saturda\ with Nehemiah Mark, renowned sculptor, as guest lecturer. Mark will discuss 'Jewish Life as Seen Through Art." Mark is noted for his work depicting biblical personalities and "shtetl" types. The evening, which will also mark the Purim holiday, is scheduled for 812 Washington Ave CANTO*? MUNI BALABAN AJCom. Leaders Will Meet Pope NEW YORK— (JTA>— A delegation of 50 American Jewish Com mittee leaders from more than 20 cities throughout the country left on a three-week mission to Israel. Home and Paris. The delegation is slated to have an audience with I'ope I'aul at the Vatican on Mar. 24. Major focus of the program will be Israel where the delegation will spend thirteen days. Through the Committee's Israel office in Tel Aviv, conferences and briefings will be arranged with top Israeli officials and leaders in cultural and related fields. A special feature of the program will be a number of small workshops which will bring together members of the delegation with prominent Israelis in similar occupations to exchange views and information on "human relations and other problems." Co-chairman of the delegation, the first cf its kind for the American Jewish Committee, are Richard Maass, of White Plains, a vice president of the Committee, and Gerard Weinstock, of Scarsdale, a member of the Committee's executive board. LEGAL NOTICE Sandy Wirwill, teen-age skating star from Detroit, Mich., is one of the headliners with Holiday on Ice, coming to the Miami Beach Convention Hall on Monday, Mar 29, for a seven-day stand. The opening night is sponsored by the North Dade Lodge of B'nai B'rith for the benefit of the Sunland Training Center for Retarded Children. Wien Named Variety Trustee Leonard A. Wien, Miami Beach civic leader, has been named a trustee of Variety Children's Hospital. A local investor and business executive. Wien is associated with the Miami Airways Hotel in Miami Springs. He is a director at Temple Israel, a trustee and secretary of Mt. Sinai Hospital, and president of the Papanicolaou Cancer Institute. LEGAL NOTICE Washington Federal Savings and Loan Association of Miami Beach receives a public service award from the Biscayne Democratic Club. Left to right are Hyman Lieberman, president of the Biscayne Democratic Club; Abraham Grunhut, vice president of the Washington Ave. branch of Washington Federal Savings and Loan Association of Miami Beach; Max Affachiner and Peter F. Heller, former presidents of the Biscayne Democratic Club. CERTIFICATE OF CORPORATE DISSOLUTION IN THE NAME AND BY THE AUTHORITY OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA I'll Al.l. TO Ulln.M TIIKSK I'ltKS IIXTS KHALI, I'II.MI:. (1RKRTIXC1S: U'h.i.a.-. MKYRR YKI-I.IN. MIAMI IIKACH, Klxmill \: HARRY ROSKN, Ml \ Ml I IK MM. I1.1 >UII>A: .1 ERRY KAY, MIAMI i:i: V.-ll. FLORIDA .IM ',.II the llili da) of Jnnuary, A.M., 1958, ruuxv i" lie incorporated under the lawn ..I ili,Slate %  •( Florida I7"ili ItESTAI'RANT CORP. :, corporation, with Ha i.i i11. ii...l |>lai ol bualiii -,! MIAMI IIKACH, HADE COl'NTY, in the Mat< "i Florida, and whereas MI, li corporation did on the --ml da] %  .I February, A.D. IMS, cauae to be filed in ili. office of the Becretarj of State of III. State "f Florida, the documental) authority required under Section 808.27, Florida Statutes, allowing ihidissolution of xu,-li corporation. Now, therefore, the Secretary of State does hereby certify to the foregolng and that he Is aattefied that the requirement! >>f the law ha\,been compiled with. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have hereunto x,.| my hand and have affixed the Qreat Baal of the State of Florida, at Tallahassee, the Capital, tins the TWENTY SECOND da) ..1 FKHRl'ARY. AH mil.-. (seal) Tn.M A MA MS Secretary of Btate 3/19/65 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of CONTINENTAL INVESTIGATIONS at Suite 20S 18499 -V K 19th Avenue, North Miami Beach, Florida Intends to register said name with thi %  1 the Circuit Court of Dade County, da. CI1 VRLES COOK, Bi li Owner I .M & WEILL > lie Building Mi.ui! Attorneys for Owner 3, l2-l'.'--'. i NOT'CE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT COURT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY IN CHANCERY. NO. 85C2925 I -A I • 1.1 V |; APr-LEHAl'M, Plaintiff J vs. SOLOMON APPLFTBAl'M B k a SAM APPEL I), l. ii.lain SUIT FOR DIVORCE Ti > SOLI 'Mi iN' API'LEBAl'M 79IS Cote st. I.in Apl 503 Montreal, Canada You, KUlomon Applebnum, are hereb) notified that o Bill ..f Complaint for Divorce lias been filed agalnsl you, and you are required i" ser\"e B copy ,.f your Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the I'lain tlffn attorney, I'All. KWITNEY, 4-J'I Lincoln Road, Miami Bench, Florida and file the original Answer or Pleading in the offlci of Hi. Clerk ol the Circuit I'miii .HI in before the 20th da) ol Vprll, 19*5 If ou fall to do so, ii.lu-.iii.nl ii\ defnult "ill be taken i v.ni fi.i the relief demanded In the Bill of Complain) This notlc, shall I..published om i i-a.-h week for four consecutive weeks in The JEWISH l"l I IRIHIAN, noNK \\M i II:IH:I:I:M m Miami, Florida, ihi> I7lh day ,.l March, .\ 1965 E. n LEATHERMAN, i 'lerk, '.' cult Com i. Dade Count.'. Floi i Seal i By: I, Snei den Deputy Clerk V Vl'L KWITNEY Attoi m•> i. -i Plaintiff :: iv-i'i;. i |.g IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY — IN CHANCERY NO. 65C 2026 THE WtLLIAHSni'RGH SAVINGS BANK PnrtirHff, VI EDWIN ROBERT IIAYI,KSs' til ANM B AYLE8S, hi.wife, if iimrried, Defendants NOTICE OF SUIT T" Kdwln Robert Bayless III. Matin,' Cbrps Recruiting Statiom Itoom 172 Ne Federal Building, :':.'l West i Dafnyelte Avenue, Meirnil. Michigan, I8S6 and Kayspss, his wife, if married. Residence I'nknown, it" living and ii ,1,-ad. her unknown helis. devisees, legatees, grantees, assignees, llenors, creditors, trustees "r oilier claimants, claiming by, tlirnu^h. undei iagalnsl an) of the above named defemlants who are deoeased You are hereby notified that tin* above captioned action lias been Instituted against you In the Circuit Court ..I' Hi. Eleventh Judicial Circuit of Florida In and for Dade Count) to %  lose a mortgage ni the fol lowing described real property: Lot :' Block "ii FIRST ADIUTItiV l'i i C \l'.' 'I. < ll'Y a ling to Hie I Plat thereof, recorded In Plal Book BO ai Page 19 m Hi. Public Records ol Mai.County, Florida Ymi are required to file n responsive 'pleading to plaintiff's complaint wiih the i i rk "I I II, 1• i -.iin '.nil I. ami a cop) tin 11 ni upon plaintiff's attorn, > MARTIN lINE Mad.Fediil.lu Miami. Florida 33181, not later than April S I. 196 i, or a I >e< i Pin Confesso ill be entered against j mi DATED: Mar 16, 1965 E. li LEATHERM \ N" Clerk "I" tli.Circuit l 'ourl (seal i By: C P, Oopeland Deput) Clerk MARTIN FINE l iad. I ederal Building Miami. Florida, 83131 3 19-24, 4'2-9 IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 66316-B IN RE: Estate "f RAYMI I ND MARCUS l leceased NOTICE TO CREDITORS T,i All Creditors and All Persona HavIIIK Claims Against said Estate: You are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands Which yon may have against the estate ,.f KAYMOXU MARCUS deceased late of Dade County, Florida, to the County Judges of Made County, and file the same in duplicate ami as provided in Section ":::>.it:, Florida Statutes, In their offices In the County Courthouse In Made County, Florida, within six calendar months from the time "f the first publication hereof, or the same will be barred. Dated at Miami. Florida, this 11th da> ni March, A D. 1965 \ i VIAN M Alters A^ Administratrix First publlcatl f this notice on i In19th da) of March, 1966. i:\ RON l. SPARBER Alt, i n. %  > for Admlnlsl ra' i i\ Lincoln Ro id -Miami Beach, Fl /2-9



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[March 19. 1965 +Jew 1st fhridfor Page 13-B IH Hebrew Academy Summer Day Camp IVc/oncy Jomes Osrer Morcia Zo/oc Korl Grossinger Robert Tanenbaum J^at as cited at a Science Fair Project entry Rare tropical pother or Scott's interests. ^lebrant plans to continue religious school studies. I Holly Gilienberg Vlar, 19. Molly 01 Mr. and Mrs. berg, 500 SW itzv.h at Holly attends South Miami Junior High School. Interested in drama, music and voice, she plans to continue with her studies. Joan Horwich During services on Friday evening, Mar. L9, al Bi ih l)a\ Id Syna. Joan Elizabeth, daughter n I Mrs, Harry M"i moo Riviera Dr., will be Bas Mit/.vi h. is an i: 'lull grade student I Pon de Leon Junior High she plaj s flute in the school I and She has attended Beth i>..\ i I cligi : :Scho I I ir five years and Is a recipi 'nt >>i the Matilda Ratner Award. Dr. and Mrs. Horwich are spun the congregational Oneg Shabbat on I rid ay evening and will tender .i dinm r in honor of Ji an at Beth David on Saturday even Grandparents Max Jeruss, of Miami Beach, and Mrs. id.i Horwich, of Toronto, will be among those i tti nding the celebrati Steven Steinberg On Saturdaj morning, Mar. 20, Steven, son of Mr. and Mrs, Lawn ... Steinberg, Ol 6017 SW loth St., will be called to the Torah as .i Bar Mitzvah at Temple Zion. Steven ian eighth grade student at West Miami Junior lli'j'i and for the last two years has won first place in the piano competition lor the State of Florida. Robert Tanenbaum Services on Saturday morning, Mar. 20. in Beth David Synagogue will include the Bar Mitzvah of Robert Steven, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Tanenbaum, 3685 SW 21st St. Robert is a seventh grade student at Ponce de Leon Junior High and plays clarinet in the school orchestra. He has attended Beth David Religious School for five years, where he has received honors and awards and taken part in Religious School dramas. Robert has conducted the Junior Congregational services on High Holy Days and other occasions. In addition, he is interested in stamp and coin-collecting and inventions. Mr. and Mrs. Tanenbaum are sponsoring the congregational Kid(lush following services and also tendering a Bar Mitzvah supper at M Da?y>g7& FrsrTResfauFant 1943 Under S.mie Management SERVING LUNCH AND DINNER '< %  > 1ALLV KNOWN ROUMANIAN CHEESE BAGEL.S ORDERS TO TAKE OUT : ANh "M.V DAIRY RB8TAUR INT IN' DADB COUN I'V Wl Washington Ave. Ph. 531-9182 if Beth David on Sunday evening in honor of their son. Grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Lipinsky. of Miami Beach, will be among those attending. Alan Ett Alan Paul, son of Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Ett. 125.1 N. Biscayne Pt. Rd., will be Bar Mitzvah at Temple Menorah on Saturday morning, Mar. 20. An eighth grader at Nautilus Junior High, where he plays in the concert band, Alan also attends the r mple Religious School. Following sen Ices, the celebrant • ill be hon i at a luncheon in the Gigi R 10m of the FontaineMean Hotel. 1 t-of-towi ,11 Include his v .: its, Mr. and Mrs. Jack : New York. Bernard Schrager On Saturday morning, Mar. 20, Bar i : Bernard, son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Schrager, '.880 So. Treasure Dr., will be observed at Temple Ner Tamid. Bernard is a student at Nautilus Juni Temple Ner Tamil Re A i eception w ii! follow sen Rcss Fried Beth Torah Cor n ill be the site of the Bar Mitzvah ol Ros s, son Of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Fried. 14615 NE 4th Ave. on Saturday. Mar. 20. A seventh grade student at North Miami Junior High, the celebrant has attended Beth Torah Religious School for three years and is active in Boy Scouts of America. James Oster Early morning services on Saturday. Mar. 20. at Temple EmanuEl, will include the Bar Mitzvah of James, son of Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Oster. James attends seventh grade at Nautilus Junior High. He is class treasurer and play trumpet in the I school band. Interested in sports of 1 all kinds, his hobby is political sci-1 ; ence. I James 1 grandmothers, Mrs. Helen Razil, of Miami Beach, and Mrs. Gertrude Oster, of Brooklyn, N.Y., j %  will attend the celebration. The celebrant will be honored at a Kiddush in Sirkin Hall following services, and at a reception Saturday evening at the Algiers Hotel. + '.' Linda Homier Linda, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ma* Homier. 18071 NE 9th Ct, N. mi B iach, will be Has Mitzvah i n Friday night, Mar. 19, at Beth Torah Congregation. ;. ,i seventh grade student at John F. Kennedy Junior Hi h v here she is now on the principal s honor roll. She is als i on the honor roll at Beth Torah Hebrew School. Hebrew Academy of Greater Mi ami will open an eight-week summer day camp on its grounds, 2400 Pinetree Dr., Miami Beach, Louis Merwitzer, president, announced this week. The camp, available to boys and girls, ages 4 through 12, will be cpen June 14 and will end on Aug. 13. Julius Rosenstein, chairman of the project, declared that the camp program will cover sports and athletic activities, arts and crafts, dramatics, music and swimming instruction for beginners and intermediates. The entire program will be under the supervision of trained, experienced and well-qualified specialists. All indoor activities will take place in the air-conditioned building of the Academy. In initiating the program, Merwitzer stated, -The Hebrew Academy Summer Day Camp will fill a long-felt need among th.' children ol our community for an active summer program, combined Hebrew and academic studies in a n .1 em ironment. "Special provisions will be made Rabbi Stern on Radio %  H si iii ol the .'a i ohen Community Sj na. Miami Beach, will pi a s] ecial Pas im on Sunday Apr 11. 1:30 p.m.. over Station WEDR-FM. Ron Miller, station religious director, said ast will be off< red as a sen ice. for students requesting special tutoring in religious and academic studies." Merwitzer said. The nominal fee will cover transportation throughout the Greater Miami area, as well as daily hot lunches served in the Academy's air-conditioned lunchroom, snacks, tours and trips. Committee for the Summer Day [ Camp project are Julius Rosenstein, chairman, Sam Reinhard, co! chairman, Jerome Bienenfeld, | Louis Pollack, and David Lippman. Grass Stars At Gulf stream Grass stars and middle distance runners will furnish the feature attractions of the Gulfstream Park racing this week. The S25.000 Green Valley Handicap at a mile and a sixteenth on the turf is down for decision Wednesday, while on Saturday, the feature will be the Appleton Handicap. i.000 added, at seven i'urlon -. 0 'i the top stalwarts ol '-: %  ads the list of eligibles the Green Valley, and his ap peat • > of turl peril al trad ion. %  • Western rior, w inner ol the United Na tions ip at Atlantic City last tner. Western Warrior is uniten in thi"(' Gulfstream starts during the past two seasons on the grass. There is plenty of capable turfrunning talent available ami the 71 nominees to the Green Vaih y and Western Warrior hardly will have things to him i MORRIS & RUTH LERNER HARRY ZUCKERMAN Catering for All Occasions Established in 1945 T FAMOUS 671 WASHINGTON AVE. PARKING FACILITIES JE 1-3987 MIAMI BEACH J^esfaurant DINNERS SERVED DAILY 4 P.M. 0 10 P.M. r L HIS4 11 Vi; TERRACE HOTEL Catering Department • STARLIGHT BALLROOM WEDDINGS • BAR MITZVAHS • BANQUETS STRICTLY KOSHER FACILITIES AVAILABLE UNDER SUPERVISION OF RABBI TIBOR H. STERN. CALL Miss Shirley, Catering Mgr., FR 9-3792 Continental TOT Kosher Caterers • WEDDINGS • BAR MITZVAHS • BANQUETS UNLIMITED At Your Home, Hall or Synagogue Miami's Only "Shomer Shabbes" Restaurant Quality Par Excellence 8393 BIRD ROAD, MIAMI Phone 226-1744 H SAND-ELL KOSHER CATE^RSH Wow in Kew location! 1216 Normandy Dr., Normandy Isle % Hon d'Oeuvres Supplied to Hotels & Individuals — Wholesnle & Retail 4 BAR MITZVAHS • WEDwINCS • SOCIAL FUNCTIONS > Call Sol Weiss UN 6-6226 • Supervised by Rabbi M. Cohen 4 HAROLD PONT and IRVIN GORDON <-OI.|o\ and POXT 3 KOSHER CATERERS nilll I N W CL i r "'oeuvre* to a complete buffet %  %  %  Jthi'.t r u. ST -' MIAMI PHONE FR 4-2655 reate r !| '". ,u P ,rv ''on of the United Kaahrus Association of PEN Mniicr n "~ SuBervisino "abbi: Rabbi Abraham J Safra. JL Z" Sf WEDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS RECEPTIONS MZ's PARADISE RESTAURANT "RFP U,NS AVENUE Phon0 JE 21671 LACH • KISHKE • MATZO BALLS • KNISHES FISH • STEAKS • CHOPS • CHICKEN CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS Cu 'sine Superb Service Modern Decor Current Events To be Discussed Dr. Simon Wilensky. president, will conduct a meeting of the Poale Zion. Chaim Greenberg Branch of Greater Miami, on Tuesday evening at Farband Cultural Center. 1 842 Washington Ave. Program will include "Current Events in Israel." analyzed by Philip Segal, vice president; an essay on "Why We Still Need Zionism," by Efraim Yaffe. cultural chairman; followed by an open dis. cussion. ROYAL HUNGARIAN TO RESTAURANT 731 Washington Ave. OPEN JE 8-5401 tlegant Catering for Bar Mitivahs, Weddings, and all Social functions and CATERERS 940 71st ST. UN 6-6043 Specialists for Weddings, Bar Mitzvahs & Social Functions Sf. Louis Club St. Louis Club will meet Sunday. 8 p.m., in the Napoleon Room of the Deauville Hotel. Ben Cowan is in charge of arrangements. TRADITIONAL FRIDAY NIGHT DINNER $3.25 Raleigh Hotel Dining lloom Under supervision of Pearl & lou—Serving the Ultimate in fine Foot! 18th and Collins JE 8 2040



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Page 12-C •Jmlslincridttan Friday. March 13, ] The Meaning Of Selma Bitter Fruit of Deprivation By MAX LERNER The blood spilled at Selma. in the ruthless break-up of a Negro march by state tropers. is not just the blood of blacks It belong tu America, and the whole of America will have to find a way of making good for what was done to the helpless and peacetul Mcgro marchers Their aim in starting lor Montgomery was to dramatize th? protracted difficulties imposed by the state of Alabama on their efforts to VcdiMer as voters. By banning the march and ordering the state troopers to break it up. Gov. Wallace of Alabama has won a cheap imim-diaie victory over a few hundred men and women armed only with a moral seriousness; but he has lost the larger battle, because be has himself dramatized the Negro contention far better than they could themselves have done had their march been completed. One of the details of what happened that sticks in my mind most is the cheers of the white spectators as they watched the routing of the Negroes by the flying wedge of troopers. The night-sticks of the troopers fell on the marchers like hail, the Negroes retreated, and then the mounted possemen charged the retreating column with their horses. "The Negroes" (I quote the account by Roy Reed) "cried out as they crowded together for protection, and the whites on the sideline whooped and cheered for joy." What was there for them to be joyful about? Becausa ten of their Negro neighbors were hurt badly enough to be hospitalized, and 30 or 40 others suffered the shock of trampling and gassing? Or were these whites whooping and cheering in the belief that Negroes, in Alabama or any other Southern state, would be fearful of marching again in behalf of their clear rights? If so. they were blindly and stupidly wrong. A cause needs followers, but it is strengthened by martyrs. Or did the whites cheer because they thought that this ended the struggle for voter registration? It does not. President Johnson and his aides have been working hard to get broad two-party support for a new voting bill. The brutality at Selma is likely to mean stronger support for the Johnson program. There is often a phase in the history of a dying cause, perhaps I just before the beginning of the end. when its adherents convince themselves that they and their cause will live forever. It is a cruel delusion. Those were cheerless barren cackles, on a blighted social landscape, in a dying cause. The stakes in tho voter registration drive are high on both sides. Gov. Wallace and his junta are lighting for their political lives, lor if the qualified Negroes get the vote Wallace will be the first political casualty — and he knows it. The Negro leaders know also that, whatever else they may be able to achieve in the South — in education, housing, jobs — they will not be able to consolidate or advance their gains unless they can vote For apart from everything else the real poverty of the Southern Negro is the vote denial. If he can achieve what his brothers in the North have achieved — the unquestioned equal right to vote — he can use it a ? a power crowbar, to pry open the other things denied to him. John Lewis, the youn.g SNCC leader, had his skull injured in the ntti-ck on the marching Negroes. He made a demand for President Johnson to send troops to Selma. and threatened next time" to march right on through Montgomery and march to Washington. One associ. tcs with his bitterness over Gov. Wallace's troopers and the possemen. But it is hard to see what a march on Washington"' (presumably dlferent from the historic Negro marchi would accomplish what cannot be dune by persisting local demonstrations and by federal legal and economic pressures. There is always the temptation to make a cult of the means — in this case, the march technique — and make it into an end. How about the question of the calling out of federal troops, as Lewis demands'' It would be a satisfying thing, for both the Negroes and the white liberals and conservatives who support them, if they had a phalanx of federal soldiers to protect them. But on voter registration the state has been the judge of the criteria for qualification. If the courts stepped in and if the execution of a federal court order were blocked, or if a new federal statute were grossly defied, or if a condition of racial chaos and war developed beyond the control of the state, there would be a basis for calling on federal troops. Thus far there it not. Actually Johnson's effort to win a victory not by federal troops but by political means, through Congress and the Justice Department and by economic and other pressures on state governors, represents not only his own political style but the preference of the overwhelming majority of the nation. It is a means that will have to be tried. Don't call it tokenism until you have tested what it can achieve. And don't be condescending about its mildness. The President is a seasoned infighter. and a tough-minded one. In this case his political methods are in the service of a radical humanism — the idea of winning for the Negroes the power to which their numbers entitle them. migrants and children of Immigrants. The tag of color, however, continues to extract a price fixed upon it by a capricious society. Three rnd a half centuries of discnmina tion against Negroes have given us ,our most stubborn social problem \. rich in years and achievements, j gn(J QUr ^pest emotional guilt. By ROBERT E. SEGAL Black Nationalist Leader Malcolm X departed this earth, vie tim of an assassins bullet, not DD] hours before Justice Felix Frankfurter passed awa> peacefulThe 39-year-old Muslim revolution ary exemplified the bitter fruit of Negro deprivation and rejection in America; Mr. Justice Frankfurter was a brilliant example of immigrant snecess in the face of prejudice and social road blocks. Thus we have encapsulated a parr of the drama of the thoughtl. scry we hear so often these days; Why don't the Negroes lift themselves up by their bootstraps the way immigrant groups have. Jews, included?" But every reasonable American should know by now that the experiences of the two groups are quite disparate. A love of learning, parentally-inspired motivation to surmount obstacles, a determination to acquire and apply education regardless of the odds have characterized Jews in exile throughout the ages. But American Negroes were brought here in chains, severed from their cultural beginnings, robbed of their own names, and further op pressed by the enforced break-up of family relationships and the imposition of degrading treatment at the hands of white overlords. At this juncture in American history, our immigrants are blending into a new human pattern. The national origins quota principle, still imbedded in the McCarranWalter Immigration Law, is one of the few grim reminders of American disservice to newcomers from many shores. But once that disability is shaken off. there will remain no real obstacles for iraMalcolm X lived his short life in a cauldron of black nationalist ha •a ed. bubbling up from the oppression and denial of rights long endured bv America* Negrow.-1*i5 break with Elijah Muhammad, king pin of the Black Muslims, touched off the internecine war in which he fell a victim of that inevitable violence. He had called for Mau Mau forces to arise in this peaceful land; had talked carelessly of chickens coming home to roost at the time of President Kennedy's assassination; and had gambled willingly for the high stakes of leadership in an undeclared racist war. No astute observer in the American Jewish community, beholding the career of Malcolm X and the surge of black nationalism, could long doubt that Jews in the larger cities would experience some difficulty with the movement. C. Eric Lincoln, a Negro scholar whose studies of the Muslims in America have been painstaking and highly accurate, has pointed out that Jewish shopkeepers doing business in Harlem and other lones of Negro concentration are much more than envied by the Black Muslims. Leaders and followers alike are conscious of the fact that the proprietors and ma n agers of small stores within the Circles of Despair return after working hours to the peace and sanity and comfort of plush suburbs where their children have meat of the gifts of plenty at their call. Above all. the owners and rent '.j collectors for the miserjjJ standard apartments j n ,i' thousands of Nero slum i live are the objects of tempt. On this score ai^ potential for a widening ij against landlord: n| all'onsharp and terrifying AnnaJ has given thought to the' ( ful non-enforcement of codes in our crumbling inggj must realize that absent* i ment building owners acdj less tenement wrgws'^rHw-aTh." And those who have ksa produce this ch ;c scandal i to their city and their natal to speed up reforms so layed. The long litany of sl^ vermin, failure to collect r;f difference about -upplyiyi refusal to make repairs jl tinue to hammer against> sistant conscience of Anted til reforms result These betterments should) now. Delay will breed mc:;| dies like that set >iwnu;^| of Malcolm X. To learn anew language before your I Bon Voyage! speak to BERLITZ now. 242 N.E. 2nd Av Miami, Fla. FR 1-3686 WEDR-FM, • it 77 a MOTORS OVERHAULED 50 Plus Parts TRANSMISSIONS OVERHAULED 49 29 50 Plus Parts No Money Down • All WorV Unconditionally Guaranteed FREE TOWING 751-9759 FREE TOWING LARRY'S GARAGE, Inc. 7801 N.W. 7th AVENUE BAGELS FOR BREAKFAST 10 A.M.-11 A.M., MONDAY-FRIDAY, SUNDAY 12:30 P.M. JACOB SCHACTER 11 A.M.-12 Noon, MONDAY-FRIDAY, SUNDAY, 3:15 P M. T0RAH HOUR RABBI TIBOR STERN, SUNDAY, 12 Noon Talmudic Seminar of the Air RABBI PINCHAS TIETZ, SUNDAY, 1:30 P.M. MIAMI'S COMMUNITY RADIO STATION WEDR-FM,



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March 19. 1965 +Jewish FhrkUan Page 7-C OUR SPIRITUAL LEADERS Rabbi Marcovitz Of Beth Moshe Rll .,K„'i V, Marcovitz is c „| phi! idelphla, and he Educated in the schools jrfthat „ e ,. his Bachelors from the University of l ,. ring in soci"and reluwus thought. L narcoviti wu tastrumen t" !" gital iog. U l B.J< Fellowship program of Jewish study for youtf linn Liu' Greater Philadelphia area. luttaneous with bto attenda i the University of PennsylhP also matriculated at the College of Philadelphia the Hebrew Teacher's Training c in the country, where he ed his teacher's diploma, taught in various Hebrew 5 in Philadelphia and ran programs in several Syria's there tcr gradual ion from the univ. Rabbi Marcovitz entered %  wish Theological Seminary irrica. where he received his r's degre • in Hebrew literand where he was also orRobbi Kaufman With B'nai BVith WASHINGTON — (JTA) — A special meeting of the B'nai B'rith Board of Governors has elected Rabbi .lay Kaufman, vice president of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations, to the position of executive vice president of B'nai B'rith. the position vacated by the retirement of Maurice Bisgyer. Rabbi Kaufman will begin his duties with B'nai B'rith on May 1. He is a native of Cleveland. 0. Over 1,100 persons attended a testimonial luncheon honoring Mr. Bisgyer for his role in building up li'lini B'rith 'during his niany "years of service. Honorary B'nai B'rith President Philip M. Klutznick served as toastmaster. Speakers paying tribute to Mr. Bisgyer included such personages as Associate Justices Tom Clark and Arthur J. Goldberg, of the us. supreme Court, the Rt. Rev. J Eisenberg Biography Included Monsignor Joseph Emmereggcr, I former dean of the North Ameri-' can College in Rome, and others. Chelsie Senerchia Honored City, county and state officials, headed by Miami Beach Mayor Melvin J. Richard and Dade County Mayor Charles (Chuck) Hall, paid tribute to State Road Board member Chelsie Senerchia. former Mayor of Miami and Grand Esquire ol the Benevolent and Protective Order of Elks, at the Miami Beach Elks Clubhouse last week. Past District Deputy Grand Exalted Fuler and former State's AtExalted Ruler Allen Goldberg headed the Arrangements Committee. RABBI JAY KAUFMAN RABBI RICHARD MARCOVITZ radio stations in New York htn Harcoviti served congrens in Philadelphia. Winstonon [n and Statesville', N.C.. ValCity Ca. Potsdam, NY., and Rabbi Marcovitz is a member l*erg. Pa _, .of the Greater Miami Rabbinical was asked to lecture at Finch r .. .. .,. .-:,,. in .i his Association, and the Rabbinical lae m New i orK i it>. anci nas active in various interfaith Assembly, the association of Conrams, having spoken before servative rabbis in the United bh groups in Philadelphia and States and Canada ts* Hospital Volunteers Cited Judaism Council Attacks Israel BONN—(JTA i—An article sharp : ly attacking Israel and American : Zionism was published here on the I front page of the ultra right-wing weekly, the Deutsche Nazional Zeltung und Soldatenzeitung. which j is widely read by former members of the Nazi Party. The article appeared under the name of Rabbi Elmer Berger. of New York, vice president of the i American Council for Judaism. The headline over the article announced in very large lettering I that the author was an American rabbi. Ronald Eisenberg. president. Trans-Continental Traffic Service Bureau, transportation consultants and auditors since 1926, has had his biography included in "Leading Men in the United States of Ameri ca." PALMER MEMORIALS y ^ 3tHo6le*a III! OADI 10UUIV MIAMI IIACH. FLORIDA jlrriMON i-iet4 |a nirprise plaque presentation, iters of volunteer women askted with the National Chil ; \< Cardiac Hospital were hon-, ]by NCCH President Joseph A. field on behalf of the NCCH; rd of Governors. resented at ceremonies in the, &ters' charter room at the hostile bronze plaque cited the : of dedicated service, both in; and financial assistance, renby the South Florida and York chapters nee the first chapter was or124 years a;o, the volunteer kp< have contributed significant to the hospital Their contrions last year totaled $75,000. nile expressing appreciation of the NCCH Board of Governors for the voluntary work of the Women's chapter members over the past yean, Garfield also stressed the importance of the women's organization in the continuing development, of the hospital under the administration of the University of Miami School of Medicine. Accepting the honor for their chapters were the following presidents: Mrs. Sidney Fertig. Miami Chapter; Mrs. Anthony Genova, Pompano (Fla.l Chapter; Mrs. Herman Kaler. Flamingo Chapter, representing the southwest and South Dade areas; Mrs. Sara Palant, North Dade Chapter; and Mrs. Jean Raab. Miami Beach Chapter. CARAIB m. BkAaBBR* nnffOTOH COHEN UNVEILING ,f "l' d Memorial M • it Lair MIRIAM "MICKEY" COHEN ""toy. Morch tut, at 1:30 p.m. Ml \ ttery with KM-, i Kroimh and R"bbi Alexander (; II ,i g % ,r Cohen u survived by her r Kl -"i Wolfe and two chilP"" 1 Robm and Lewis, friends and Relative! AreAs^ed to Attend. Memorial >f the Latt JOSEPH COHEN %  dte place pV Morch 21,t,ot 2:00 p.m. f"\ >**• Cemetery with r\ ortt.nd R*i Alexander Orosi %  officiating % 1, *l f, (; "'-"Ruth 1 *£** ( ^* %  ****** and KeiaUvt, *?**'* t. Attend. BEZALEISS ISRAELI DISCOUNT HOUSE Complete line ol Religious Articles and Israeli Art Products URGE SliKTION OF TAUSIM, TflLIM AND YAMULKAS Special Attention to Bar Mitzvah Outfits B. D. COHEN 949 Washington Ave. JE 2-2210 SfeSfr IN TIMES i§£? OF SORROW txpress what word* cannot I WE SENT) SYMPATHY FLOWERS ANYWHERS txDticGaitW MIAMI MIAMI BEACH 6354516 532-3361 CORAL GABLES 665-5423 HOLLYWOOD FT. LAUDERDALE 945-7051 FR 1-7398 "Miami's Only Jewish Monument % %  JMeri" LEADERS IN SERVICE, QUALITY AND VALUE I A LAKESIDE MEMORIAL PARK AND GARDEN MAUSOLEUM "THE SOUTH'S MOST BEAUTIFUL JEWISH CEMETERY'' N.W. 25th ST. at 103rd AVE. TU 5-1689 Scheduled Unveilings SUNDAY, MAR. 21, 1965 Mr. Nebo Ctmtlery SAMUEL WEINBEBG, 11 a.m. Camcr Hjr-\ Rothenberg REBECCA STEIN, 1 p.m. RdM Solomon SWnjj Ml. Sinai Cemetery CHANNA BLUMA GOIDFEIN, 12:30 Rjr>r>. Dat .J LehrfieU SEE WHAT YOU BUY! DO NOT BUY FROM MAIL ORDER FIRMS AND BE SORRY! Buy Direct from the manufacturer in Miami ami save many dollars. PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. Miami't Only Jewish Monument Buildert 3279 S.W. 8th Strent Nl 4-0921 Phonos HI 4-09JI REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Greater Miami's Largest A Oldest Supply House for Synagogues, Hebrew & Sunday Schools. Wholesale t Retail IStAEll GlfTS AND NOVHTItS 417 Washington Ave. JE 1-9017 GELB MONUMENTS INC. Open lyery Doy • Closed Sobboth 140 SW 57th Ave. MO 1-8583 Miami's Only Strictly Jewish Monument Dealer Miami Hebrew Book Store ISRAELI A DOMESTIC OIFTS Hebrew Religious Supplies tor Synaaogues. Schools 4 Private V— 1585 WASHINGTON AVE. Miami Beach — JE 8-M40 folks ^r newly T moved to GREATER MIAMI Take one phone call (or coupon below), add hostess with baskets of gifts and information *J ut the city, stir m genuine hospitality, and you'll have a generous and delightful welcome. Just phone I \\elc()iiiei^£j\ag|)n HI 8-4994 AMERICAN ISRAELI $ RELIGIOUS STORE X? ALL RELIGIOUS ARTICLE8 FOR SYNAGOGUES SCHOOLS HOMES 1357 WASHINGTON AVE. JE 1-7722 S. Schwnrti WELCOME NEWCOMERS! 85 7x5* coupe to M M kno you'ie hart. Nimt — %  Add IMtv. "~"* City%¡ Please have the Welcome Wagor Hostess call on me. n I would like to subscribe to The Jewish Floridion. Fill out coupon and mail to Circulation Dept., M.P.O. Box 2973, Miami, Flo. Dignified, beautiful end reverently cared for surroundings for our departed loved ones are a source of very real comfort to ail. $z ^i///////// v.r) :0MMuNHY MAH' 0 M0 1-7693 WE SPECIALIZE in CONDOLENCE BASKETS From $7.50 W Delivnr FRUIT CIRCUS 1789 BISCAYNE BLVD. FR 42710 W 4-8713



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the W oman s "World Jewish Florxdian Miami, Florida. Friday, March 19, 1965 Section B Mrs. Myers Will be Pulpit Guest ptimittee planning for Temple Menorah Library Fund book tiew and luncheon are (left to right seated) Mrs. Nathaniel [ckman, chairman, and Mrs. Sanford Jacobson. Standing t Mrs.. Jack Segal and Mrs. Jack Mishkin co-chairman. ticheon and book review will be held on Wednesday noon, nr 31, in the Social Hall. Proceeds will be used for new bks for the Temple library. Mrs. Sanford Jacobson will relw "The Six Who Changed the World," by Dr. Henry E. ben. Mrs. Marshall Kratzer is ticket chairman. Mrs. Sam Eky is Sisterhood president. Olom Ladies Slate aried Weekend Events Friday evening at 8:15 p.m.. Rabbi Morris A. Kipper will conduct worship services at Temple Judea in honor of the National Council of Jewish Women. Pulpit guest and speaker will be Mrs. Stanley C. Myers Since 1959, Mrs. Myers lias been vice president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. She is also national vice president of National Council of Jewish Women. Presently active in the United Fund, she also participates in the programs of the United states Committee lor Refugees and National Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds. Mrs. Myers has been chairman of volunteer training of the American Red Cross; Women's Division. Combined Jewish Appeal: vice president, Florida state Conference MRS. STANLIY C. MYtltS of Social Work: president, the Jew ish Family and Children's Service; co-chairman. National Conference of Christians and Jews, and on the District Board of the Florida State Public Welfare Department. Mrs. Myers has been the recipient of many awards lor her time and efforts devoted to humanitarian service. The Senior Day Care Center is named the "Martha and Stanley Myers Center'" in honor of herself and her husband, a nation ally-known leader of the Jewish and general communities Mrs Myers is listed in the 1964 Edition cf "Who's Who in World Jewry." She has been a resident of Miami since 1919. The couple's son. Kenneth, was recently elected to the Florida State Legislature. A daughter is married to Miami sui geon Dr. Arthur Gilbert. [or Temple ii i hide a HUT' enintj which a Hall M ><• inn i iairman, an es thai Idren's clothing inn was IO be held with Mrs rence Wulkan serving as auc-l Fridi; i ening during setled bj Rabbi Samuel Ii in horn '• n| sisterhood meinI. Sisterhood Board of Directors (participate ourShabbat will IA with Mrs Wallace Lauras, Irman. in charge Mrs Finery Green is Jewish family living chair man On Saturday evening in the Temple Social Hall. Sisl rhood Patrons Committee is sponsoring itninth annual birthday ball. Dinner will follow cocktails at s p in Chairing the ball are Miami Mrs Sam Birnbaum, Mr. and Mrs. S0IU1) Draluck. Mr and Mr* Eli King, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Putterman. Mr. and Mrs. Mel Shif. ke. Mrs. Alvin Levenson is Sisterhood president. Samuel Putterman is Temple Or Olom president. \ n J bv ISABEL GRCVE • II sting with Dr. and Mrs hrman are son Dr. I).: I.ehrman, wife Sandra, and jeir two, Vlichael Bruce 4. and Ii n l ... Family lives New York, where young Dr. fnrman is in residency at rwklyn Jewish Hospital Isovisiting with the senior Lehr |an> lor the past several weeks. |'W)i and Mrs Israel Goldfarb. plli parents. [Mr, and Mrs. Morton Moses, of (•ami Beach, who have just anMinced the engagement of their JMrtter, Bunni Alice, to Leslie [ ,VI Rubin, of Atlanta, spent V' weekend in the Georgia city Jmpleting plans for a summer [eddmg Bonn! and the son Mr. and Mrs. Myer Rubin will P' the knot at the Diplomat F 1 1 1 'Club in July. Double celebration for Mr and Philip Levine — a wedding 1 and %  first grand Married in Brooklyn in %  • Levines came to this Grandson Martin born two months ago to "J •' and daughter, Stafi Sgl 1 Ml Richard Grossman, IHM '", '" Universal titv. Randoll l '" 1 "' Base, 'lex in honor •"* two happy events. Mr. and s "vine will host the Oneg ,•'"';" on Friday evening si I,;,;;"; 1 ; Tifereth Jacob, where been members for 10 Another happy pair of grand parents. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Botway, ol Bay Harbor Islands Grandson Lloyd Frederick walked ofl with the Silver Knight Mathematical Award at Norland High and was aiso initiated into the American Honor Society In addition, the talented teenager is an accomplished pianist. International musician composer Mine. Mana-Zucca is present ing one of her most talented pupils, Diane Winter D'Alemberte. in three private recitals next month First concert, admission by invitation only, will he Saturday Apr. 3. at Mazica Hall... Winter visitors from Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Boem. eel obrating their 28th wedding anniversary with a dinner party at the new Chandler's in Surtside. Dinner party in the Mona Lisa Room of the Eden Roc scv era] Saturdays ago honored .lack Schwartz and his soon-to-be bride. Pauline Sater, chic In a black frothy truck with cummerbund Ol brilliants and mink Guests included Pauline's three brothers and attractive spouses. Ralph and Gladys Kaplan. Dr. Sherman and Mary Rose Kaplan, Donald and Marcelle Kaplan, and long-time friend of the bride-elect, Lillian Blasberg. t • The Harold Simonoffs went the Continued on Pf-.i *-B BERNARDO EXCLUSIVESl signature skimmers in CAREFREE KODEL PRiNTS s i Made in Miami for your sun life individualized signature prints by the master, Bernardo. Hurry in for yours, these are limited editions and so in demand they will simply walk out with the Florida fashionables. All carefree Kodel" polyester fiber. Shown, starfish print with border on white or pink 10 to 20. sunshine casuals, third floor DOWNIOWN MIAMI (at all 6 Burd-ne's stores' sunstiine fashions BURDIN



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T:qp 10-C +JewisHk>rknan Friday. March 19. 1955 CONCENTRATION CAMPS FREED JN APRIL, 1945 Memories of the Liberation By S. J. GOLDSMITH >NDON—(.ITAi—This April is nonth of melancholy anniver es. Belsen. Dachau and several •1 concentration camps were rated in April. 1945. first to be free was Belsen, rand by the British on April INS at 3:07 p.m. Belsen gave world for the first time an idea the full scope of the Nazi horII baa thus become, .the >> m ot the vileness of the Nazis. of man's inhumanity to man erally. It remain.to the present a kind of prototype of the Ger1 1 system under Hitler. %  v the space of a mile by a quarts of a mile, there were confined : %  -M human beings, all of them ved and emaciated, several tusar.d of them ill with typhus. Ir tddition to the living, there were i -3 in the camp 13.000 unburied C< ise<. < am not sure these figures cenvty the true horror of Belst-i. I was a British war corre. -. ondent ip those days, and one cthe first journalists in the limp. The sight of Belsen haunts e to the present day. Of course > goes on and I work and play I'd talk and listen and have fun i-d joke and quarrel over unim;:rtant things and escape from • *al issues — but Belsen has a *-;bit of coming up from the recesses of my memory in sleepless r ght* and depriving me of peace. ?"ie stench of Belsen is still with 1. < in latent form. It some times btiomrs active and assails me with<. %  warning. It did so the other day v.le I was walking through a Lon %  • %  • park, of all places. It is the -'• ich of decaying bodies still •live, rotting away while still able to Think and talk and feel. Twenty • -it thousand people died in Bel1 after liberation. They were too i. gone to be saved, despite the he oic efforts of Gen. Glyn Hughes. 1 medical officer of the Second E "ish Army, and his team. the midst of so much human suffering, and such heroic efforts to alleviate it. one did not think in terms of Jews and non-Jews. But one did find them nevertheless — ir. the first half hour after passing the.ugh the gates of the Belsen. hose ehastlj gates with their wire Betting, like the traps of animal cages in a 70ological garden. A S lolem Aleichem" in good old Yiddish — and we were friends for life, liny uere all looking for near -.!'>.. anxiously .pucrLug over.naiac^ I had jotted down in my notebook u bile going through various places. There was one other question which fell into several parts: What is going on in Palestine? Is there going to be a Jewish state after the war 0 Where was the Jewish Brigade? Any ships going home'.' For the rest, they neeaed very., little advice. Those who could still] .-tand on their feet volunteered to help the medical unit to save lives. They realized that they must organize in order to prevent well-i meaning military chiefs, and less well-meaning politicians classifying them as Poles. Czechs. Yugoslavs. Hungarians. Jews were not known as an ethnic group for administrative purposes. But the survivors were tough, hardened next to the furnace of the Belsen hell. They insisted on being Jews and nothing else, and on staying on in Belsen until they could go to Palestine. There was no going back to Eastern and Central Europe. They had enough of Europe. The death rate at the camp was still tome 300 a day. Mass graves were being dug, and Kaddish was being recited, from early morning until nightfall. But life was also going on. On April 18, three days after liberation, those of the survivors who could move and act assembled in Block 88 and elected their own committee, with Yosal Rosensaft as their chairman. He was to play a trav mendous role in the poit-liberation era. Belsen was not only the first camp on German soil to be liberated, but also the first to be rehabilitated in the political and social sense. A self-governing Jewish community sprung up in Belsen right from the beginning. It was the first essay in the Jewish self-government for generations — two years before Israel came into being. I spent many days in that community, not Just reporting it but visiting friends, attending weddings and Brit-Milot. seeing theatrical shows or just escaping from the Goyim. From the moment the Jewish camp policeman waved me on at the border. I felt I was in a Jew Ish town. It was not only a mattec of speaking Yiddish and Hebrew: "living Jewish." it was a matter of atmosphere. The Belseners mauageri not only to look after themselves, but also to train people for the Hagana a^id later to organize vital supplies for the Israeli defense forces. Belsen began as a tale of misery and; ended on a story of triumph. On we moved to the American zone. It was pretty obvious that Dachau would soon be liberated. If Belsen was Hi* vilest of all concentration camps, Dachau was the first. Its other claim to notoriety was that it had held more Germans than any other camp. Dachau was established ir March of 1933 — barely two months after the Naiis had come to power. There 178,000 people, 15,000 of them Jews, went through the hell, during the 12 years of its existence. The camp was equipped to hold 8,000 people; 33,000 were in it on liberation day. The actual liberation of Dachau. April 29. 1945, at 5:45 p.m.. had none of the high drama of the liberation of Belsen, Three G.I.'s and an American woman teporter pushed back those revolting iron gates and entered the camp to be greeted by a group of inmates. The female colleague told me later that Jewish survivor from Vienna came up to her. bowed, introduced himself with old world courtesv. You belong 1 on Zim. The minute you step aboard a Zim liner you'll catch the good feeling of beloncins. the proud feeling of a ship that flies the Hag of Israel. You'll see sun-splashed decks, handsome public rooms and everywhere the friendly Israeli faces that make Zim such a warm-hearted adventure. Captain to cabin boy, Zim's crews reflect joy in their bold young country, pride in their gracious modern liners. If you arc proud of the modern miracle that is Israel, sail with her people, sail with Zim. For information about exciting (and economical!) transatlantic sailings, see your travel agent or call Zim. The S.S. Zion and fhe S.S. Israel sail from New York to Europe and Israel every third week throughout the year. Owner's Repnrtemetiver American ftraelf Shipping Company, Inc„ 245 Soulheast First St., Miami, 373-8362. Other offices: New York, Boston, Philadelphia, Chicago, Los Angeles, San Francisco, Montreal, Toronto. •EA'oxsr GO Israel Depu'y Premier Abba Eban (center) chats with American Jewish Committee President Morris B. Abram (left) and from broken or otherwise in adequate homes, operated by the eon at the Committee's national headquarters, the Institute of Human Relations in New York City. but refused to shake hands, explaining that there was typhus raging in the camp and he would not want to put the health of a charming lady in jeopardy. An American officer of the 7th Army wrote in his report to headquarters. "English has no words to describe Dach an adequately." My colleagues and I, wno arrived at the camp soon afterward had to agree with him. None of us did any better than he. though most of us took up much more space in attempts to tell the story. But here are just one or two impressions, out of my notebook of those days. On a railway siding there is a train of 50 v, Bgoni — at full of terribly emaciated dead bodies, piled up like the twisted branches of cut-down Irees. Near the crematorium — for the disposii of the dead — another huge pile of dead bodies, like a heap of crooked logs ready for some infernal fire. The stench is like that ol Bel.-cn. i follows you even when you arc back | in the press camp. There were 2.539 Jews amonj the 33,000 survivors, almost til of them Litvaks, the remnants of the Ghetto of Slobodka. I found some old friends among them, Continued on Page 14-C only Bahamas Airways has 7 daily fligtits and a special 17 hour excursion fare lo FREEP0RT S 22 spec al 17 hour excursion fart a*y fli|M after Men eSailjr tree) niaeal (reg..v fare J27.50 r, t-no line Hat) 50 daily miami to freeport 4:00 am 8:oo am ii:oo am 2:00 pm 5:oo pm 7:oo pm 10:00 pm daily freeport to miami 2:30 am 5:30 am 9:30 am 12:30 pm 3:30 pm 6:00 pm 8:30 pm Bahamas Airways AN ASSOCIATE OF BOAC CUNARO, GENERAL AGENT: BOAO MIAMI: 37?-*101 / FT. LAUOEROALE 5241571 i •W. PALM BEACH: S13-C4H



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Page 4-B +Jenlstfkrkft9r Friday, Merer. 19 Old Fashoned Ball Brings Out Women's Division to Help Combined Appeal Over 100 couples attended the Old Bed Ball of the Young WoI Division of Combined Jewish Appeal, making it one of the most outstanding pace setting b ever held by the division. Mrs. Howard Scharhn and Mrs Benedict Silverman were coohairmen of the b!ack-t:e affair at West view Country Club on Saturday evening. Mar 6. at which every woman present pledged a minimum :' $w to the Young Women's :ampaign. President of the c Mrs. Richard Bnckman. The Old Fashioned Ball and dinier dance welcomed many new r.T.r-•-: %  ind greatly increased the number of pace-setters in the > Worr.e: • Mea'i t of the New Orl eve f •-. speaker, and told of his United Appeal Young Leader.--.:? B :o Israel and to Europe in :96i. •The people we saw and the places .>e visited were a pan of j both past and present." Garon declared. •Their effect on iv wife and me. as well as on members of the tour, was that hen we returned we vowed to dedicate our time and our cal Federation and r.ed Jewish Appeal campaign, possible to bring the L'JA story of lives saved and lives reborn to -a the country where we could be of help in this rtant work." One of the evening s highlights -e table-setting and decor arranged under the chairmanship of Harold Unger In addition to the co-chairmen. five area chairmen banded together :o arrange the evening They included the following active leaders of the Your.g Women's Division Mrs. Arthur Gilbert. Mrs J Allen S:e*eL Mrs Myr.r Stager, Mrs Md MrRichard Hadassah Will Premiere Movie Miami Chapter present the "Major Dundee and color, tfamns i ton. at the Hfaracb Ti Monday tiuia| p.m. Proceeds from the -racial t*..| formance will go :o Youth Aliyah F name of the Edc:Hadassah conducts a al program of h and medical resei Regular perfor%  I Dundee' in th several other c:\ %  tj^oc/a/ife rw \2fctccl C/rovc ion .. Ball ct the Westview CcunMi md Mi nan. 5 try 1 :: tc righl guerf speaker Hercouples atteo | Saxon Co-Chairra ~r. Mrs Benedict S.Iset:.-; zzzzzz. Con towed from Pag* 1-B %  %  %  he's %  ties on M I r %  hours %  I • I i %  %  %  I I I I I It's Busting The SPORTS CAR Market Wide Open! Her rece ivin g Baa ScharB: aeb Dr. cad MB Arthur Silbesl the C nen's Division Old Fashioned Ba riin and Mrs B ac 5i!\ rmau %  sa Singer B. Smith zr.z Mrs. i 3:r.e THE MARLIN COillQO FRANKFURTERS TQD3 PURE BEEF Kii--.-.S.;.?-. j :r. p -: — -•'-. Z --.-• Raoc B2"s" HMCMIUI rd two rte3, Ui lltoAl fff I WIL.NO KOSHER SSSSS .,:::zix ....T SALAMI • FRANKFURTERS • CORNED BEET • BOLOGNA MIAMI BRANCH 2181 N.W. 10th AVENUE Phone FR 1-6551 PREVIEW SHOWING STARTS TODAY AT VENETIAN RAMBLER 545 N.E. 15th Street (MIAMI END VENETIAN CAUSEWAY) OPEN SUNDAY & DAILY TILL 9 P.M.



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L March 19. 1965 +Jewisti nrridffon 0


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Page 12-A *Jeist ncridiari Friday. Mned vorld to Israel and other lands ol! Jeish Appeal at the new YM and freedom was sraphically told to | YWHA. 8500 SW 8th St. :'r iis Talking over Israel's needs for increased support from the 1965 Combined Jewish Appeal are (left to right) Zionist leader Louis Rudnick; Israel Ambassador to Canada Gershon Avner; Dr. Philip Gotlieb. founder of the Hebrew University ol Jerusalem; and Jacob Riflrin. founder of the Technion. Rudnick and Rifkin also are founders of the Hebrew University, and joined wi'h Dr. Gotlieb in pledging the support of the American Friends to the Mar. 28 meeting with Sen. Pierre Salinger at the Fontainebleau Hotel. Meeting was at the new Greater Miami YM and YWHA. 8500 SW 8th St. leaders of the Greater Miami com r.iunity by Israel Ambassador to Canada (Jershon Avner on Sunday Ambassador Avner took time out from a vacation in Palm Beach to meet with a number of important U,£Ui*toUu. behalf of, the 1965 Combined Jewish Appeal. H* praised the work of Greater Miami's CJA and stressed that over 65,000 Jewish men, women, and children art expected to enter the State of Israel this year from all parts of the world. Among organizations represented were B'nai B'rith. Jewish War Vet .rans. American Friends, of the Hebrew University, Karband-Labor Zionists. Zionist Council of South Florida, and Hada>>ah Followin^the meeting, the Y Avn< and friend"Trerrnjodots sums | •re needed.' t he A Mid. "And the United J,J p*al is an insfr Umwrt • id. "On an MttkHU I medical i roads, new i" if other thing; hey have i 'ire tie M vJai •'"> %  and i i to help iaw hosted a rrcTpflon in honor of Am them into ]-: ,i,><.. Zionists Want 'Full 1 Executive JOHANNESBURG — (JTA. — The Executive Council of the South \frican Zionist Federation h:iAmba-sador A\ ner spoke at a' adopted and sent to the president breakfast at Beth Moshe Congre nation in North .Miami in the morning Sunday, and then was sucst •peaker at the annual brunch of the Deer. Wine and Liquor Industry. STARTS MONDAY MAR. 29 thru SUNDAY, APR. 4 JUST 6 NITES AND 3 MATINEES MIAMI BEACH Convention Hall Prices SI.50; S2.25; S3.00; S3.7S All reserved, tax inc. Children under 16. .price Sot. 2:30 pm Sun. 5:30 pm only MORRIS CHALFENSWORLD FAMOUS Local Rabbis Join Huge Miami Throng To Protest Slaying of Reverend in Selma ind chairman of the World Zionist Organization a resolution urging them to take enenzetic steps to remove all Obstacles standing in the way of the election of a wallto-wail executive, based on the last representation of the various parties, including the Revisionists, at Congrcsv" The Natio11! 0: ^ ist Revisioi South Africa tion wekom South Alii,: it -..., and urging th< ership to acci recommendation The Rerj resolutioii exi • — the nmj that it i.-, ; -!i | gj throughout • orld shades of 0] e IT;.-* on the World '. • % %  KM TICKETS NOW CONVENTION HALL BOX OFFICE All Sears, Roebuck & Co. Stores PERFORMANCES MON. thru SAT. 8:30 p.m. SAT., MAT. 2:30 p.m. SUN. 1:30 & 5:30 p.m. ORDER BY PHONE" 531-6721 ORDER BY MA!l: Write Holidoy J on Ice c o Convention Hall, Mii ami Beach, Flo. 33139. State %  number of tickets, price and J performance desired. Enclose j check or money order, together J with self addressed, stamped %  ervelope for prompt return. OPENING PERFORMANCE, MONDAY, MAR. 29 For Benefit oi SUNLAND TRAINING CENTER FOR RETARDED CHILDREN Sponsored By NO. DADE LODGE B'NAI B'RITH A huge throng of some 2.5UO Negroes and whites marched in downtown Miami on Sunday in quiet protest of the racial violence in Selma. Ala. The silent gathering of men. women and children carried no placa'ds, >ang no -ong-. and there were no incidents. About a third ol the huge crowd was white. The march started after brief dedication ceremonies at Mount Zion Baptist Church, 301 NW 9th St., in memory of the late Rev. James Reeb, Boston minister slain in Selma. The demonstration ended with a rally which overflowed the 2.500 Greater Bethel AME Church capacity at 245 NW 8th St. Members of the Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami turned out in great numbers to join the march. Notified at a late hour, the lollowing spiritual leaders w e r .• represented nevertheless: Rabbii Mayer Abramowitz. Temple Menorah: Herbert Baumgard, president ot the Rabbinical Association and spiritual leader of Temple Beth Am; Hershel Brooks. Temple Zamora; Morris Kipper. Temple Ju. dea: Leon Kronish. Temple Beth Shoiom; Richard Marcovitz, Beth Joseph R Narot, l Israel; Harold Hichter. B'nai Kjphsoinmon Schiff. executive vice president of the Riibbinical as tion and spiritual lender <.• El Congri -ation: and Santord Seltzer, executive director of the Southeast Region, I'nion of American Hebrew Congregations. In ealling upon the Greater Miami rabbiniate to participate in the march. Dr. Baumgard declared: "A number of officers and members of the Greater Miami Rabbinical Association are marching today to express their conviction that all Americans, without reservation, are entitled to the right to vote. By marching we are also protesting against the kind of violence which results in the death of a religious leader. "We feel that the Negro needs -"Mies in his attempt to gain his basic rmhts as an American. This i.. not a Negro problem: this is an American problem We call upon all Floridians to a"i-t ..' whatever level they can." At the Greater Bethel AME Church, pulpit participants included Dr. Baumgard and Rabbi Kron ish. In his invocation. Dr Baumgard declared: "Lord of all peoples and all worlds, we pray that the anger and frustration we feel to day in the face ol the brutal murder of one of Your servants may be channeled into love for vour living children. ""We pray that our awakened love may be directed towards that kind <>I practical expression which will allow the Negro and the white man tc go forward side bv side, as equals. i n seeking the true greatness ol mankind Save us <> Lord from the deceit ol empty words, and let us come to understand that we can not shoulder our rightful burden w her: we are mere spectat": s ,,; ., -;,f ( distance 532-5594 Teddy King's Orch. Our Specie tt-ii)uet$ t Any Sort f' ; .n:tiii DINNER-CNE SHOW NITELY AT o 00 211 22nd STREET off 22na Collim AveW FW RES P. 53255'Panel to View School Teachers At Forum Here "Are School Teachers Peoi will be discussed bj :, panel for the People Speak Town Wall For ums on Friday, p m., in Was ton Federal, 1L':;I V n Ave Should a Psychiatric Evalua tion be Mandatory for Qualification?' will be among ques presented by Dr Solomon Lichtcr principal of Ida Fisher Junior High School; Mrs Dorothy Serotta. PTA president; Andre Bialolenki, dean. Whitcfield Preparatory School; Chaim Rose, moderator. First Race O IO PM Res. JE 1-0348 1 [ Um IGHT D SOUTH END COLLINS AVE. World Famous, Terraced Dining Room ^U4tU '& ^064t" %  "• NEW CAR FINANCING ($4 per $100 for each year) CAPITAL —. NATIONAL BANK {^ OF MIAMI \^S I pneerij Mpiru|>oUi.n Bunk 117 N.E. FIRST AVENUE FR 7-1 746 Save yourself money on either new or late model used car purchase — see our Installment Loan Dept, open 'til 3:30, Mon thru Fri. Member: Federal Reserve System. Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation by a nosel the MOST action! HARNESS RACING Nightly8:30 TWIN DOUBLE Pompano Park GRANDSTAND ADM.-$1.00 SEATING FOR THOUSANDS AM Weather Conditioned Clubhouse • Cafeteria 38 Min North of Miomi Fla. Turnpike Exit No. S lines 3-3727 —' — %  <• '•"... .\rrL;, SJZSJZ: .sJf No Racmj Sunday, Sorry. No Mo,or.



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w March 19. 1965 +Jeni*l>ncridrian Page 3-C U.S. Surprised By Bonn Move ates 0 f the Greater Miami Section, Naa\ Council of Jewish Women, to the nationfiennial convention are shown preparing e-als for the convention. Left to right are Irving L. Wexler; Mrs. Edwin B. OppenMrs. Stanley C. Myers, national vice fcdent of NCJW; Mrs. Leopold Schwartz; William I. Brenner, Section president; Aaron Farr, national board member: Mrs. Larry Hoffman and Mrs. Marvin L. Zank. Not shown are Miss Minnie Feinberg, executive secretary; Mrs. Arthur Gilbert; Mrs. Louis Gordon; Mrs. Gerald Kogan; Mrs. Sidney Lewis, national board member; and Mrs. Harry Orleans. The convention is slated for New York City at the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel on Mar. 28 through Apr. 1. Theme will be "A Woman's Place is in the World." WASHINGTON (JTA) — The United States Government did not agree with West Germany's decision to grant full diplomatic recognition to Israel because of fear in Washington of Arab responses, it was learned from authoritative government sources. The Bonn announcement came as a surprise to the State Department, which had hoped that Bonn would not make such a move at this time. The Department is currently seeking to improve relations with the Arabs, especially with President Nasser of Egypt. Asked if the State Department favored the normalization of diplomatic relations between West Germany and Israel, State Department spokesman Marshall Wright declined to commen. Meanwhile, a j highly-placed source within the Administration revealed that the Department's main strategy now is aimed at mending relations with the Nasser regime and preI venting a Bonn-Cairo breakdown. tb Terrorists Explode Bombs In Settlement AVIV—(JTA)—Two bomb caused severe damage b Hess, an Israeli settlement five miles from the Jordan, Israeli border patrol i uitraced the steps of who had placed the M I,I the Jordanian fron I terrorists had placed the <'\ I, %  2 a.m under the set iv silo and mar the balcony e where the residents I The silo was badly V while plaster and splin E the damaged home rainh i some of the people de, including a young nil next to the balcony. i dj no one was injured. attack is believed to have been perpetrated by members of the Fatah, a terrorist organization set up recently by the socalled Palestinian army, whose members infiltrate Israel and carry out hit-run depredations. There have been several acts of sabotage recently, believed to have been carried out by members of the Fatah, along the Lebanese and Syrian borders, but this is the first presumed Fatah attack near Jordan. The members of Fatah are evidently being given shelter by the Arab governments which, however, disclaim all official responsibility for their acts. Meanwhile reclamation work for a new settlement opposite the Jordan border, near the Little Triangle, was started as the first of five such outposts in a Jewish National Fund four-year plan. The JNF plans to invest I£ 120,000, 000 ($40,000,000) for the project which will include land reclamation and expansion of the present Korazim northern area outpost and other development projects there. At the same tune, reclamation was underway in the southern development region here by the • JNF on 80.000 dunams to be reclaimed in the next four years. IT WAS A SMASHING SUCCESS I WHAT WAS? BETTY'S AFFAIR AFFAIR? Ztf^L •& €k n the ocean at mianii beach A new standard of elegance on Miami Beach. Superbly | planned and executed weddings, luncheon*, business meetings ...ranging from 10 to 1000. A AT THE EVERGLADES ROOF NATURALLY, DARLING! OR a miaml country club setting Spaciousness is (he keynote of your affaif amidst the plushness of the Doral Country Club. Weddings, confirmations, banquets arc enhanced by tine country club atmos-J phere of this setort-esUte. r Far complete detail*, pitta* call Mr. David Kovac, Director of Food and Bevtrago Doral Beach Hotel and Country Club JE 2-3600 Social affair* fare better at the Everglades. Weddings, parties, confirmations, club gatherings ... everything | • Soven supeib banquet and meeting rooms — even the famous "Roof-with-the-view"l • Traditions! food end service, if required! • Special rates for groups over 40 —parking included I Celleur Charge d Affaires (Catering Manager). Fred Schlafry. FR 9-5491. Soon, darling, soon. AT THE NEW EVERGLADES HOTEL BISCAYNE BLVD. AT 3rd STREET T. James Ennis. Mng. Dir. For Very Special Occasions... THE IPLOMAT COUNTRY CLUB'S CALCUTTA ROOM (KOSHER CATSRING AVAILAB4E) Just imagine having the enUr# ******* Country Club, yours exclusively for wedding*, parties or special dinners! Catering facilities for groups of 100-300... available 7 days a week. There's no other room quite like th* Calcutta Room in this area! Unlimited free parking. For nervations. call 945-9571 in Miami, or WA 3-8111 < H.Hywood MOLLYWOOO-SV-TM-SA THERE IS ONLY ONE r ontainebleau Call: MR. LESTER RALFf BANQUET MANAGES JEffar.on S-B811 ON TM OCEAN AT ***h TrJf£rf • MIAMI •BACH. -L.A. Have that Business Meeting. Banquet, or Special Occasion i You'll find complete facilities to exactly satisfy your needs in the Kismet, Aladdin, Scheherazade and Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a wedding or a private party I for Information! HAZEL ALLISON Catering Dlreclor, JE 1-6061 th SI. Collins Awe. Congratulations in AM^or' • in order? Then go no further! Our expert catering staff will arrange your party right down to the last silver ashtray. Engagements, weddings, Bar Mitzvahs, Birthdays — deserve our very special handling. Parties from 25 to 600 Call Morris Waldman JE 8-5731 for an appointment. He'll be happy to discuss your plans. No obligation, of course. Waldman DIETARY LAWS STRICTLY OBSERVED @ MIAMI BL6CH



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[ March 191965 +JewlstHcri Insi ranee | B B *"tiis 4 Funeral Benefit I We/came 411 Ages "•01 For Children ?' '" *'" *9 Levelt. %  M Cultur.1 Activitie. T day 538-5679 OR MAIL ^"'"ch, F|.. 33,3, Wife's .... -*Mfi Peacock* In Hollywood Three days following its local premiere performance on Sunday. Mar. 28. at 8; 15 p.m.. in the Miami Ceach Auditorium, the entire production of the Miami Beach ComI munity Singers presentation. "Song ol the Golden Peacock.'" will debut on Wednesday. Mar 31. at the Ben %  Tobin Auditorium of Temple Beth El in Hollywood. Offered as the major event Of 1 the Broward County Jewish MilI sical Festival, the presentation is j under the auspices of the Broward ( imty Hoard of Directors headed I by president. Rabbi Morton Malavsky, spiritual leader of Temple Beth Sholem in Hollywood, other participating organizations include | Hollywood's Temple Sinai, Temple F.manu-Kl in Ft. Laudcrdale. Temple Israel in Miramar and Temple Sholom in Pompano Conducted by composer, Ben Yemen, the program, which will also feature Howard Fasts chorale, "My Glorious Brothers." will be marked by famed soloists Joy Davidson, mezzo-soprano; tenor. Louis Danto; baritone, Daniel Green: and soprano. Pauline Norcross. Narrators will be Dr. Morton Rosenbluth and Ada Gordon, with Kay Sestok at the piano. LOWEST RATE FOR FINANCING NEW CARS ($4.00 Per S100.00 Per Yeorl > Sj. Educator Will Speak The "Y" Forum will hold its monthly discussion group on Sunday. 8:30 p.m.. at the YM-YWHA. 8500 SW 8th St.. announced Fred Opes, chairman. Pat Tornillo. executive director. Classroom Teachers Association, will speak on "Crises in Education." The pre sentation will be followed by a question and answer period. NECESSARY LIFE INSURANCE MAY BE FURNISHED BY BORROWER IF DESIRED Your car loan handled at once ... NO RED TAPE. EASY LONG-TERM Payments to suit your budget. FOR INFORMATION-See Any Officer Or Telephone Any of the Following Banks PEOPIIS FIRST NATI0MAI BANK Of MIAMI SHORES with Complete Trust Facllitli Northeast tad Avenue at Wth Btreal Miami Bhi re, Florida Telephone ?57-5MI PEOPIIS NATIONAL BANK OF NOtTM MIAMI BEACH \v. -1 Dixie HJahwajr at IStad Street North Miami Beach, M01 Ida Ti lepkone MS-4111 PEOPIES NATIONAL BANK OF BAY HARBOR ISLANDS 1 00 Bay Harbor Terrace i:.,\ Harbor [aland*, Plorlda Telephone WS-6861 PEOPIES AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK OF NORTH MIAMI Northeast i-'"'tii Ktreet at 10th Avenue North Mianii. Plorlda Telephone 711-Sell PEOPIES NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE Northwest 79th Blreet al SSrd Avenue Miami. Florida Ti liplii'iui;:ii;-n;i>i> PEOPIES LIBERTY NATIONAL BANK OF NORTH MIAMI Northwest Till Avenue al ISSth sir. 1 1 Nol til Miami. Klor i,l Telephone I88-I44t Members: Federal Reserve System Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation


Fcep 10-C .
+.k*iJttrkrktian
Friday, March
19 1965-
CONCENTRATION CAMPS FREED JN APRIL, 1945
Memories of the Liberation
By S. J. GOLDSMITH
IONDON(JTA)-This April is
s month of melancholy anniver
eg. Belsen, Dachau and Mveral
er concentration camps were
j rated in April. 1945.
first to be free was Belsen,
rated by the British on April
1045 at 3:07 p.m. Belsen gave
world lor the first time an idea
.he full scope of the Nazi hor-
t, it baa thus become .the JJUH
bol of the vileness of the Nazis,
at i of man's inhumanity to man
. rally. It remains to the present
a kind of prototype of the Ger-
man svstem under Hitler.
suffering, and such heroic efforts ated. but also the first to be re-
to alleviate it. one did no! think in habilitated in the political and so-
terms of Jews and non-Jews. But cial sense. A self-governing Jew-
one did find them nevertheless ish community sprung up in Belsen
In the first halt ROUT after passing right from the beginning It was the
through the gatea of the Belsen. first essay in the Jewish sell-gOV-
ihose ghastly gates with their wire
letting, like the traps of animal
cag is in a zoological garden. A
"Sholem Aleichem" in good old
Yiddish and we were friends for
life. They were all looking for near
eminent for generations two
years before Israel came into be-
ing.
I spent many days in that com-
munity, not just reporting it but
visiting friends, attending wed-
i the space of a mile by a quar-
1n of a mile, there were confined
I- KM) human beings, all of them
-.. i ved and emaciated, several
tfc usand of them ill with typhus.
In addition to the living, there were
:> in the camp 13.000 unburied
c )ses.
i m not sure these figures
cirivey the true horror of Bel-
sti. I was a British war corre-
: -. ondent ir those days, and one
Ol the first journalists in the
t; mp. The sight of Belsen haunts
e to the present day. Of course
> goes on and I work and play
f-d talk and listen and have fun
f-d joke and quarrel over unim-
portant things and escape from
trial issues but Belsen has a
t-ibit of coming up from the re- ,
ctsses of my memory in steeples*
r jhts and depriving me of peace. |
The stench of Belsen is still with
II ( in latent form. It some times
omies active and assails me with-
warning. It did so the other day
le I was walking through a Lon-
' park, of all places. It is the
ich of decaying bodies still
alive, rotting away while still able!
ti hink and talk and feel. Twenty
nt thousand people died in Bel-'
after liberation. They were too
i. gone to be saved, despite the,
r- ok efforts of Gen. Glyn Hughes.
t medical officer of the Second
ish Army, and his team.
the midst of so much human
ones,, anxiously .pucruag over.names. ^jnRS an,| Brit-Milot. seeing theaf-
I had jotted clown in my notebook rica| snows or just escaping from
while going through various places. t,je Q0yjmi From the moment the
There was one other question which ,jewjsh'camp policeman waved me
fell into several parts: What is on at (nc Dorder, I felt I was in a
| going on in Palestine? Is there go jewign town. It was not only a mat-
ing to be a Jewish state after the tpr of sp0aking Yiddish and He-
war9 Where was the Jewish Bri- i)rew. 'living Jewish." it was a
1 gade? Any ships going home0 matter of atmosphere.
For the rest, they neeaed very., xt,e Belseners maoaged not only
little advice. Those who could still |to look after themselves, but also
stand on their feet volunteered to to train people for the Hagana
help the medical unit to save lives, a^j iater to organize vital supplies
They realized that they must or- for the Israeli defense forces. Bel
-anize in order to prevent well-i sen began as a tale of misery and
meaning military chiefs, and less j ended on a story of triumph,
well-meaning politicians classify-
Israel Deputy Premier Abba Eban (center) chats with Amer-
ican Jewish Committee President Morris B. Abram (left) and
from broken or otherwise in adequate homes, operated by the
eon at the Committee's national headquarters, the Institute
of Human Relations in New York City.__________
ing them as Poles, Czechs, Yugo-
slavs, Hungarians. Jews were not
known as an ethnic group for ad-
ministrative purposes. But the sur-
vivors were tough, hardened next
to the furnace of the Belsen hell.
They insisted on being Jews and
nothing else, and on staying on in
Belsen until they could go to Pale-
stine. There was no going back to
Eastern and Central Europe. They
had enough of Europe.
The death rate at the camp was
still tome 300 a day. Mass graves
were being dug, and Kaddish
was being recited, from early
morning until nightfall. But life
was also going on. On April 18,
three days alter liberation, those
On we moved to the American
zone. It was pretty obvious that
Dachau would soon be liberated.
If Belsen was the vilest of all con-
centration camps, Dachau was
the first. Its other claim to no-
toriety was that it had held more
Germans than any other camp.
Dachau was established ir. March
of 1933 barely two months af-
ter the Nazis had come to power.
There 178,000 people, 15,000 of
them Jews, went through the hell,
during the 12 years of its exist-
ence. The camp was equipped to
hold 8,000 people; 33,000 were in
it on liberation day.
The actual liberation of Dachau.
April 29, 1945. at 5:45 p.m.. had
but refused to shake hands, ex-
plaining that there was typhus ra-
ging in the camp and he would not
want to put the health of a charm-
ing lady in jeopardy. An American
officer of the 7th Army wrote in
his report to headquarters, "Eng
lish has no words to describe Dach
au adequately."
My colleagues and I. who ar-j
rived at the camp soon afterward
had to agree with him. None of
us did any belter than he. though
most of us took up much more
space in attempts to tell the story.
But here are just one or two im-
pressions, out of my notebook of
those days. On a railway siding
there is a train of 50 wagons-gl
full of terribly emaciated dcijl
bodies, piled up like the twistetl
branches of cut-down trees. Ne|
the crematorium for the disposai|
of the dead another huge pile of I
dead bodies, like a heap of crooksjl
logs ready for some infernal fail
The stench is like that ot Belsen,il
follows you even when you are bidi|
in the press camp
There were 2,539 Jews mon|
the 33,000 survivors, almost ill
of them Litvaks, the remnsntsof
the Ghetto of Slobodka. I found
some old friends among Hum,
Continued on Page U-C
of the survivors who could move i nonf of t),eh'gh d"ma f the lib"
eration of Belsen. Three G.I.'s and
an American woman ceporter
pushed back those revolting iron
and act assembled in Block 88
and elected their own commit-
tee, with Yosal Rosenseft as their
cha'irman. He was to play a tre- | 8atef ente"d the camp to be
mendous role in the poet-libera-
tion era.
greeted by a group of inmates. The
female colleague told me later that
a Jew ish survivor from Vienna
Belsen was not only the first came up to her, bowed, introduced
camp on German soil to be liber- himself with old world courtesv.
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The S.S. Zion and tNe S.S. Israel sail from New York to
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PAGE 1

Page 14-B -Jewis* ftcridfon Friday, March 19, Cerebral Polsy Drive Some 15,401 m t wr calling on their • .hborsi out Dado Count; Wednesday 'ibute United Cer. i Byi of the UCP • re. Camp. ?en ^mitb^wTrnctfci before the %  ** Bettan Bet*) supreme Court of the United States and presented with a certificate by i. court. During the ceremony, which took place while the Supreme Beach Attorney Admitted To Supreme Court Jo-h Rcphun. Miami Beach attorney and a past president of the Miami Beach Zionist District. | turned from Washington, w Awards were presented in the annual EssayArt Contest on Tuesday. Mar. 9. The contest was co-sponsored by the Bureau of Jewish Education and the Zionist Organization of Miami Beach and Hollywood. Left to right are Gil Rcppaport, Zionist executive of '.he Southern Region; Isaac Donen. chairman of the Educction Committee of the Zionist Organization of Miami Beach; Kenneth Segall. winner of the first prize in the annual Essay Contest; Jane Hirschberg, winner of the first prize in the annual Art Contest; and Al Ossip, vice president of the Burecu of Jewish Education and chairman of the Presidents Council of Zionists of Dade County. Annual Essay-Art Contest Winners Revealed by Bureau of Jewish Education Kenneth Segall, of Flagler-Graiada Jewish Center ner of •.he annual Essay Contest sponsored by the Bureau of Jewish Education, and Jane Hirschberg. of Beth Torah Congregation, was winner i the annual Art Contest. The Bureau announced all winmAYB fKAHKU Peoples National Elects Frankel Leonard Usina. chairman of the board, has announced that at a meeting of the Board of Directors of the Peoples Nationoal Bank of Bay Harbor Islands on Tuesday. Mayer EL Frankel was elected a director of the bank. Frankel, a business executive in real estate investments for many years, served in the U.S. Army in World War I. He is a founder, past president and director of the Greater Miami Jewish Home for the Aged, founder and honorary life president of Temple Emanu-EI o' Miami Beach, as well as a founder of the Miami Bearh Zionist Organization of America. Additionally his activities also include the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, Young Men's Hebrew ation m Brooklyn. N'Y. United Friends Circle. B'nai B'rith. Elks, and Masons. it a spring meeting at Beth David Con| n on Mar 9. Other essay winners included Julian Silvcrman. Temple Beth Sholem of Hollywood; Heather Moriber, Temple Ner Tamid: Stephen Goodstein. Temple Beth Am; and Marilyn C.oldfarb. Beth David Congregation. Honorable mention in this category went to Barbara Helen* Morrison, Adath Yeshurun Congregation; Ana Sztylerman. Temple Menorah. Joan Ziegler. FlaglerC.ranada; Jessica Goodstein. Temple Beth Am; and Becky (Rebecca) Hood win, Beth David Congrega tion. Other winners in the art category were Beth Friedland. Beth Shirah Congregation. Frank Horowitz Temple Ner Tamid; Amy Dean. Eeth Torah; and Shelley Beth Beer. Beth David Hebrew High School. Honorable mention winners in the art category were David Fischer. Temple Judea. Michael Fischer. Temple Judea: Mary Levkoff. Temple Israel: Jay Levine. Temple Beth Am: and Janet Bush. Flagler-Granada. Judges for the Essay-Art Contest for 1965 sponsored by the Bureau of Jewish Education and the Zionist Organization of Greater Miami and Hollywood for the Jewish schools of Greater Miami and Hollywood were Reyna Youngerman. Herman Higger, Samuel S. Goldberg, local; artists; Leo Mindlin, executive editor of The Jewish Floridian; Rabbi David Shapiro of Hollywood; and I Louis Schwartzman. executive director of the Bureau. Prizes were distributed by Al Ossip. vice president of the Bureau o f Jewish Education and Isaac Donen. chairman of the Education Committee of the Miami Beach Zionist Organization. The first two prizes consisted of scholarship grants to Camp Judea. The other prizes were volumes of Jewish hisliterature and knowledge. Al Sherman, representing the Jewish N md, distributed education din %  t the f<>' > ven congregations for their • the annual Tree Fund car; National Fund: Abraham J. Gittelson. of Beth Torah Congregation: Saul Rabin. Beth David ( tion; Nettie •ein. T ,-nple Beth Sholem; Yehuda Segal, Adath Yeshurun %  on; Jo>cph Cohen, vice • .pi" Kmanu-El; and Temple B'nai Bhetea The Annual Hebrew Vocabulary •Bee" was directed by Schwartzmandatory word List published by the Bureau. The following students participate.! in the YU VocabularyBee"" Adath Yeshurur Walter Cohen. Morrison, Leo Holtz. Edward Levenson, David Skup. Andrea Shulman. Temple Or Olom — Debbie Lubin. Steve Wetstein, Debbi Putterman. Charles Weinstein, Steve Seidler Marilyn Kaufman. Beth Torah — Maria Hirschfeld. Sheldon Engler. Barbara Stone. Lawrence Bookman. Lawrence Kahn. Rose-Edith Berson. Temple Beth Am — Ellen Grosherger. Stuart Harris. Paul Stein haidt. Jean Lawrence. Temple Emenu El — Cheryl Lighter. Esther Robinsky. Richard Jacobs. Steven Cooper. Terry Shuch, olivia IV Iph Mizrahi Temple Zion — Lois Glantz, Elaine Myers. La)ah Mendel. Alan Levine. Beth Sholem of Hollywood — Joan Pollack. Kalman Debski, SanIverman, Eva Goldman. Lisa Mandel. Rachel Shapiro. Beth David — Cynthia Lubel. Stuart Schacter. Michelle Rachline. Henry Rosenkranz. Daniel Najjar. David Tanenbaum. Temple Judea — Alan Horovitz. Gary Feder. Temple Menorah — Ana Sztylerman. Jeffrey Pines. David Zalkind Marsha Terner, Jill Robbins, Har ris Goldberg. Temple Zamora — Harvey Fisherman. Rochelle Shapiro. Court n ..--ion. he was introduced to the judges by Archibald Cox .. ,1, eneral of the Lnited Statts: Rephun, who is chairman of the South Florida Zionist Youth Commission and vice president of the South Florida Zionist Council, is a member of the Board of Directors of the Miami Beach Zionist District and a past chairman of the beard. Rephun is married to the former Claire Schlesinger. and they have two children. Donna Fran and Hilary. Rephun was recently commended by the South Florida Districts of the Zionist Organization of America 'for his services for the four years as treasurer of the rnnual C ol Israel Stars.'' seated each year by the ZOA and the Miami Beach Auditorium for the benefit of their youth activities. Cantor Fuchs At Kneseth Israel Concert Program Cantor Aladar Fuchs. of Belle Harbor. NY. was performing artist at a concert held recently at Kneseth Israel Synagogue before ;-.n audience of over 800 people. The concert was the culmination of a weekend of music, during which Cantor Fuchs performed at .services Friday evening and Sat urday morning. it was announced by David Kugleman. chairman of the synagogue concert committee. Cantor Fuchs received hi' training in Rumania and Bek'ium. and then went to Israel, where he became known as an outstanding cantor He is presently cantor "f Congregation Ohab Zedek. Belle Harbor. N V Or Olom Will Mark Birthday '!'• mpli .-. and 16th St blrthda; • vening t dinner dan %  ".enter'si Hall. Sam Puttei man president! Conservati' e gabta, J that the dim m, u of dancing i ill mark theTa anniversary Temple Or Olom wisH| Conservative temple to bek in the fast-growirto, ,,4 southwest area. The congra recently built a second, including extra classroom I ties and an expansion to itji torium and service art*. Martin Acki directors! Temple. Committee, laid Iof the Tern pKover-ill program. It i• \pected over-all building j Temple event 500 permane;:' sanctuary •.•.ell as sdditional >pace 1 to 1.300 dui Holy I Mr. and MrLi nard I bairmen ol the birtkdiil oration. Members I the 1 include Mr and Mrs Eh Kin and Mrs. Mi I Shifke, Mr. Sam Bierman. and Mr aad| Morris Draluck. Rabbi Samuel April is leader. Travelers Will Get Briefing Lippizan Horses| At Pompano Pe Three of the : med white Lippi an nurses 1 form at Sui -A race! and pacir.. Pompano P Trained ii year-oM( Spanish School, th M ill l many 01 the ir.tncate rr.oM made famous by the school The program, the first be held the next four: start at 2 p.m.. and many colts which cost froal to as much as S75.4M who 1 making their first starts Confirmation Unit Assembly Sunday Monthly assembly of the Temple Emanu-EI Religious School Confirmation Department will take place Sunday noon at the North Branch Auditorium. 77th St. Dickens Ave. Program is planned each month rael Airlines. 1 as part of the school curriculum from Northwest under the direction of Morns TarThe latest movie asow, educational d.rector. pan." will also be shown Admission is $1 far I alt children under U ted by their parents ba tad tree. One of the Ft. Lauderdale B'rtii B'*l The Lippizans. the oldest! Rabbi Leon Kronish. president of t h e Southeast Region. American Jewish Congress, announces that a bon voyage and briefing meeting for the 195 American Jewish Congress Tour participants will take place. Thursday. Mar. 25. 8 p.m., at the South Shore Branch of the Miami Beach Federal Savings and in Europe, are traced back* Loan Association. 755 Washington when Emperor Maximum Ave. t a Wished a stud farm at Present to answer questions Austria-Hungary near Tr from tour participants who will stallions imported froi shortly travel to Europe. Israel and and the Orient, will be Capt. Leo Gardner, Southeast director of El Al Isa representative Orient Airlines. Some of the dances Lippizans perform are thei walk. higsMtepping. Jj walking on their hind W| also do pirouette, the piaffej gant trotting in place andt at;e. a gra i0 mov "" X* Frankel is recipient of awards from the Jewish Theological Seminary of America and Yeshiva Uniman. who brought to the stage the versity. He has been a member children of Jewish schools of the of the Greater Miami eommunif;. sec nd. third and fourth grades of for many years, making his home Hebrew Departments. The demonin Miami Beach. His summer stration consisted of the translation home is in Los Angeles. Calif. ol Hebrew stories taken from the Wk n y *.T ^ J^P !" *** Harness IZfsZ K i 4 W Ioe Marsh ,r d river and Sco'chinqton, the trotter; Lillian Perlman; lay Landsburgh, of the Decuvi'.'.e Ho : and Mrs. Charles Gertler: and M* Levitz.


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FILES



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Page 16-B • trmictn-rUfrr Fr:d ] FAIR FOOO FAIR STORES • 2055 CORAL WAY • DADELAND 79TH ST. CAUSEWAY • 1420 ALTON ROAD • 1895 ALTON ROAD 7410 COLLINS AVE • 969 NORMANDY DR. 940 HARDING AVE. 12O0 S. DIXIE HWY. FREDERICM S STORES • 18342 N.w. 7TH AVE. 'These Stores ITH APPETIZER DEPTS. • 960 E. 8th AVE. HIALEAM 880 N.E. 125TH ST. 1825 N.E. 185TH ST. 163RD. ST. CENTER 2 700 HOLLYWOOD B LVD '. 2017 TYLER ST. HOLLYWOOD • 420 N. FEDERAL HWY. POWPANO BEACH WITH APPETIZER DEPTS. 6850 BIRD RD. OPEN SUNDAY Think FIRST of FOOD FA!R| FOR SAVINGS GALORE IN OUR WONDERFUL T AppeGz&i Pept'i PRICES EFFECTIVE THURSDAY THRU WEEKEND PASTRAMI Oifi&A FRESHLY SMOKED SLICED STURGEON %-LB. FRESHLY SMOKED CARP. LB. 69 IMPORTED DELICIOUS MARINE HERRING. JARLSBERG IMPORTED SLICED SWISS CHEESE LADY GOURMET REGULAR RORSCHT MOTHER'S KOSHER (WITH GOLDEN CORN OIL) EACH LB. 09 QT. JAR PAREVE OLEO LIGHTLY SALTED QTRS. 1-LB. PKG. QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED PARTY PLATTERS ioo TASTY PIECES FOR 18-20 PERSONS! LET US DO THE WORK FOR YOU! PLEASE ORDER HOURS IN ADVANCE. WE DELIVER TO YOUR DOOR! *Ki a MERCHANTS GREEN STAMP 5 WHEN YOU BUY rm stti HORS D'OEUVRESI 05^ COLD "i" TASTY PIECES 1L& FIT] S*tX


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f.lAax -h 13. 1965 t<*lsl Ikrrhnr Paqe 7-A tcish Bodies Protest Selma Continued I > dispatch'• fclr. Katze federal G>jthe rights Ima. ami [ugly v kque.'t lie sl< a^ain-' Ll i:i a Ii' l.lohmor. ] president lie In ci'alin.. |r:shts march Nation om Pagt 1-A the President I calling upon liiment to guar: the Negroes in .uncing the "la,,l human Government obtain indictWallace was sent i PresiT Zfrckerthe Workmen's (v. Wallace for eating of Negro : %  -" in Selma. immunity Relations Advisory Council coordinating agency for national and local Jewish organizations throughout the' country, and seven of the NCRAC's! national affiliates protested to President Johnson against the •outrageous and unwarranted ac I tions of the Alabama State Police" which suppressed Negro marchers at Selma. The seven agencies that joined the NCR AC ir. the telegram to the President were the American Jewish Congress, Jewish Labor Committee, Jewish War Veterans, National Council of Jewish Wo men. Union of American Hebrew Congregations (Reform), Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America and the United Synagogue of America (Conservative). The Bnai B'rith Anti-Defamation League demanded, in a telegram from its national chairman, Dorc Schary. that the Government' invoke "federal power to insure the protection of Negro American citizens in Alabama." The wire was sent to President Johnson and Attorney -T.encra! •Nicholas Kataen-' bach. Meanwhile, the Rabbinical Assembly (Conservative) announced that four of its member rabbis participated in a march in Selma. >lma Negro Dilemma Made Ours Continued frsm Page 1-A Lemphasizing that the "real in Selma > not the demonM but rat < %  • their underly[ause — the systematic denial ro citizens ol the most basic Icratic right i all, the right rticipate in the processes of Jaunt." Iphasi7ir"_ le American Jewlommitti'.''• stand on the ishe Air %  public the fact lits director ol interreltgious fs, Rabbi Man II. Tannen was one ol the participants nass den lion by clergymen of all faiths in front of the White House, last weekend, praying for the grant of equal rights to Negroes in Selma and to all citizens; ir the U.S.A. Monday Rabbi Kugcnr Lipman. of Temple Sinai. Washington, flew to Selma as a designate ol" the Commission on Social Action of the. Union of American Hebrew Con gregations. He went to participate : in the memorial services organized. there by the Rev. Martin Luther Kins. Jr., for the Rev. James' Reeb, white Protestant minister murdered by Alabama bigots. iner Cites Organizations rth annual \Dl>Y Awards" recognizing "outstanding kemeni in the Miami advertis|dustry." va held last week Everglades Hotel, with pric-Green luldcn. Inc., re112 of ;;•; firsi place awards. Mr of ceremonies for the |was Ralph lienick. WTVJ-TV esident of news. Co-sponsors "ADDY Awards" were the jtising Club of Greater Miam. ft fourth district of the A6ng Federation of America. [other ad agencies and groups famed with BGF, which also ed 14 honorable mention cipwinners were J. M. Mathes, |wnh five firsts; Marschalk any, tour firsts, and Harris, I'n and Brumby, Inc., three JUI • awards lie winners were Hume. Mickelberry. The Miami Pwrnotion Department, NaA. LineAdvertising De' |tnt: K. .1 M header Advertis-. IT. Wal,er Thompson. BurI Advertising Department and farm Herald Advertising Delent each rcc-.ved one first |award. AnL ailvi '" IM r honored at h,,K Awar ds" dinner was Nheasl F| 0rida Dairy instil*jth six t, rs |)lacc awards Lwii !'"' l s i,,,d WFGA-TV fMived three first place !" Citrus Product Di, Xtajte Maid Corp., Jorr--n ; Miam, News. National *"ard Marine Interna,ni11 '' '"vision, and RoySystem named winner Cantor Monde/ Elected The Mar. 2 meeting of the North Miami each City Council unanimously elected Cantor Emanuel Mandel to serve on the Safety Commission. A 12-year resident. Mandel has been active in civic, fraternal and veteran organizations. Greene Joins Riverside Staff William Greene, 1443 West Ave., has been named to the executive staff of Riverside Memorial Chapels. A Miami Beach resident since 1955. Greene spent 25 years with the production staff of Warner Bros. He was a motion picture producer associated with Carl Laemmle in Universal City. Cal. Later he became a theater owner. He is a past master of a Masonic fraternity and a dual member of the Meridian Daylight Lodge 274. F&AM. Miami. He is also founder of the Empire State Club of Flor ida. which includes several nun died Masons, all formerly from New York. Last weekend, Jewish leaders took part in the meeting of national religious leaders with President Johnson. Included were Rabbi Richard Hirsch, director of the UAHC religious action center; Rabbi Uri Miller, president of the Synagogue Council of America, and Aaron Goldman, chairman of the National Community R e I a t i o n s Advisory Council. From Detroit came word tha' Jewish leaders were among 10.000 persons in that city who demon strated against the brutalities in Alabama and for the right of Negroes to march and protest against denial of voting rights. Among those participating was Sidney Smith, president of the Jewish Community Council of Detroit. Two Jewish leaders from Detroit joined other Americans at a meeting on the issue with Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey in Washington. They were Walter Klein, executive director of the Detroit Jewish Community Council and Joseph Ross. Max Raskin, president of the Brotherhood of Temple Beth Am, has announced plans for a stag bullet on Wednesday evening, 6:30 p.m., in the Social Hail. Co-chairmen Leonard Kaplan (right) and Fred Shields (seated) have completed arrangements for the supper. Marvin Stein will be master of ceremonies. Assisting the co-chairmen are Joseph Molien, tickets; and Jack Gottlieb (left), food. 'Figaro 1 Slated By Opera Guild For its third major production ol the season, the Opera Guild of Greater Miami will present Wolfgang Mozart's "The Marriage of Figaro" on Mar. 22, 24 and 27. The first and last performances will be at Dade County Auditorium, while the second production will be at Miami Beach Auditorium. Tickets are still available for performances, according to Dr. Arturo di Filippi. artistic director and general manager of the Opera Guild. Singing the title role of Figaro will be popular New York Metropolitan Opera Company baritone Donald Gramm. Emerson Buckley, now in his 15th year as music director of the Opera Guild, will conduct the three performances. John Brownlee, a former Metropolitan Opera baritone, will be stage director. COME IN AND [Wen Age Club jets Sunday % ill ,, i U '" ( "' realc r Ml.,' 1 ';-"" Purim with a jounced V 8 SW 8tn FSSb* C u,ler p res Vvation N clo,y for thp iUI t; "<-ouragement KiftST" 1 **** •" h> e,k Sweet Adalines. For ho' n "*" ^ade I tnc new YMIIA. RARE COINS OF THE WORLD NOW ON EXHIBITION! Interesting! Historical! Coin* from every country, in a spectacular collection! 9:30 to 2 P.M. Daily. JE 1-6451 JEFFERSON NATIONAL /* BANK rr A -) OF MIAMI BEACH ** ** 301 41t STREET (Arthur Codtrar If* J' Pm*trtt Onvt) Miuiifl 'IDIHU atsetvt srsrtv AN EVENING YOU'LL ALWAYS REMEMBER! ^ + ^ YOU ARE INVITED! NEW HORIZONS DINNER Honoring Our Beloved "Gracious Man" JACK STEIN SATURDAY EVENING, MARCH 20th at the Deauville Hotel • Note To all Friends of Mr. Stein. We cordially invite you to join with the many other community leaders who wHI be part of this auspicious occasion sot aside to pay proper tribute and to honor this grand Man. We know you will want to attend. A. C. FINE LEONARD WEINSTEIN, Chairmen SPECIAL GUEST STAR! GEORGE JESSEL Toastmaster General of the United States RESERVATIONS STILL AVAILABLECALL 532-6491 JEWISH CONVALESCENT HOME OF SOUTH FLORIDA BIKUR CHOLLM" Mrs. Joseph E. Reiser President Mr. Sidney Siegel Executive Director



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L ay ,.March 19. 0965 + IfMishnrrMtor) Page 15A tham Federation Names Salter NEW YORK (JTA) — The Fedministrator. to a newly-created post ropojitan area. r lum of Jewish Philanthropies, as executive director. The FcderaDr. Salten is currently School SuNe W York announced this week tion is the world's largest philanj perintendent of New Rochelle. A (, e appointment of Dr. David G. j thropically supported health ami former School superintendent in l„, n a leading educational a


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Page 14-A 9-k-nlst tlcricfian Friday. March 19, Browsing With Books: By HltARY MINPUN Continuing Relationship of Belief in Prayei JJDAISM AND PRAYER: Growing Towards God. By Dr. Herbert M. Baumgard. 113 pp. New York: Union of American Hebrew Congregations: Issues of Faith series. QR. HERBERT BAUMGARD, spiritual leader of Tern** pic Beth Am and current president of the Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami, was commissioned to write is second book in the Issues of Faith series published the Union of American Hebrew Congregations. It is •1 prayer, and the orientation, of course, is from the Re; rm viewpoint — but let that neither mislead nor disi.irb those who grind grist from such mills. The scholar.ip. the feelings and their expression, are Judaism in a purer sense, removed from the cry of factions and their tedious quarrels. The voice, in short, is unmistakably the voice of Jacob. Beginning by pointing out some of the most pertinent aspects of prayer — that it is performed out ot hope, that it involves self-judgment, which leads hopefully to selfimprovement, that it is actuallv work — Dr. Baumgard sets up a 'framework for prayer"" on which he proceeds to build, carefully and incisively, the structure of what prayer really is. resting it on the triple base of concepts of God. of man. and of reality. One is led inescapably, therefore, to tMTauthor's belief in prayer as a continuing, rather than a sporadic, relationship, as a discipline and an accounting, and finally to the major function which Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN Winning Support for LBJ Aid Bill Washington AN ATTEMPT by Dr. I *^ Keppel. U.S. Commissioner of Education, to win liberal Jewish j supporl for President Johnson's education bill provoked a fiery debate at the recent "Conference on Poverty" of the Union ot American Hebrew Congregations Dr Keppel sought to silence — the concern voiced by some liberals over what they see as dangerous violations ot the church-state separation concept in the bill. But he elicited Instead a detailed attack on the bill's provisions, voiced mainly by chairman Marvin Braiterman, ot the UN Listening Post: By SAUL CARSON Israel is Barred United Nations #EARS AGO, a lieiy and high!) successful New York Mayor. I Fiorello La Guardia. coined a phrase that characterized hi.style of polities — '"patience and fortitude." on the international level, that slogan fits Israel perfectly regarding Its treatment by the United Nations. -A lun member of the UN since a time when the organization had less than half its present membership, Israel has been constantly, consistently, and with a regularity almost nauseating, overlooked, bypassed and ignored when it comes to recognition as a member state among the most loyal to the ims and principles of the world organization. The entire subject was emphasized last week when Alex Quaison-Sackey. the Ghanaian president of His year's Assembly (which has been an unAssembly, because so pitifullv little could be accomplished, through no fault of Mr. Quaison-Sackey announced, jointly with Secretary General U Thant. the composition of a special committee to study all of the UN's peace-keeping operations, past, present and future. The demand for establishment of such a committee, to make a comprehensive review of all peace-keeping operations, was one of the steps upon which the Assembly had agreed. But. unable to agree on the make-up of the committee, the group's selection was left to the Assembly president and the Secretary General. After "appropriate consultations" the following members were named to that committee. Afghanistan, Algeria. Argentina, Australia. Austria. Brazil. Canada. Czechoslovakia. El Salvador. Ethiopia. France. Hungary. India. Iraq. Italy. Japan, Mauritania, Mexico. Netherlands. Nigeria, Pakistan. Poland, Rumania. Sierra Leone. Spain. Sweden, Thailand, USSR, Egypt, Britain, United States. Venezuela and Yugoslavia. Look over that list of 33 members, and what do you find? Arabs are there: Algeria, Iraq and Egypt. Other Moslems are there. Big Powers (?) — with all due respect for their sovereignty — like Mauritania, Sierra Leone and Ethiopia — are present. But where is Israel? Remembering that Egypt is very intimately involved as one of the nations most concerned with one of the UN's peace-keeping operations — "past, present and future" — one might ask again Why Egypt yes, Israel no? It is in Egyptian controlled areas — on the Gaza Strip border and at Sharm el-Sheikh in the the Sinai — that the United Nations Emergency Force stands guard against Egyptian aggressions against Israel. One of the most important problems to be considered by the special committee concerns UNEF. If one side vitally concerned in UNEF — Egypt is on the committee, why not Israel? The answer is clear. The reason is simple: Arab blackmail. If you put Israel into any of those jobs, say the Arabs, we won't play. Church-State Subcommittee of the Commission on Social Action of Reform Judaism After Dr Keppel finished his carefully -prepared address. Mr Braiterman took the floor He declared that it was not enough for Dr Keppel t" reassure the meeting of President Johnson's devotion to the traditional separation of church and si il Nor was it adequate to report that the Attornej General was satisfied with the constitutionality of the bill — or to sa> thai Dr Keppel was himself personally pleased, he declared. Such assurances were not acceptable, said Mr. Braiterman, because "there are alarming provisions in tinlegistlation which concerend with maintaining church-st:cacon throughout book anil comes at last to its full illumination -p ri J must not be abstract. They must be preparation fa linked to work in behalf of oneself or others The book is written with a warmth rare |Q ••!),,, ical" works; it offers the kind of caring and sincj which seems almost personal in its appeal ijk e n r „. it can be part of the search for one's higher sell <• • THE EDGE. By Shirley Meivinsky. 210 pp. New Y. Doubleday, $4.50. Lois Marks is a pretty, intense, young Jewish L who gave up the challenge of a theatrical career to mjj a nice, prosaic man and settle down to what turnedi_ to be increasing degrees of boredom and despair aA quiet town. The hook goes, hour by hour, throngi critical twenty-four-hour period in her life, its tempo L toning as Lois forces herself into self-confrontil] through the long night. Lois, however, is a rather disturbed girl, and L problem is actually a psychiatric one. although taoij an attempt in the book to make it almost a social i There is. in fact, a confusion in terms which in lures t novel This is a ease hi-tory in which the of the problem ion a relatively superficial levi motion of the bonk: it is \AH< problem in being M net a difficulty inherent in her current -• lion; itisi herein in her. One responds to her desperatioa ill would to any sick person, but the wider iss whethei struggle with life or to give in to it. could have dramatised more effective!) in less clinical foreign News Letter By JOSHUA JUSTMAN Harriman's Msit Jerusalem AVERELL HARRIMAN, Pre* ** dent Johnson's special envoy, left Israel after five it;.> of intensive talks which, no doubt, provided him with a clear and comprehensive picture ol loath views and needThe immediate background for Mr Harriman's visit was the cus..-. iiiat uc-icloped between Jerusaien id Bono. but this was hardly the major topic ol the discussions. Rather, it served to accentuate the problems confronting Israel and the question ol stem or indeed. American — policy in the a For the main concern evoked by Bonn's M* ion to discontinue the supply of the remainder of the promised arms to Israel was not tiiat o: the moves direct effect on Israel's security It did, howewti raise the question of the American attitude n Ing the supplj ol anus to Israel, and this was the subject that loomed high in the talks Israel feels that in view of the open contiaoW and growing Qow of Soviet arms to the \ tries, especially Egypt, there can bardl) be any validity to the I S. argument that, il supplv arms to Israel, it might Btart an arms net in the Middle East. Israel Insists tha tude has DO effect except that it leads to the undermining ol the balance of the area's dcte With all the dangerous consequences for 1-rael involved. Israel's request — pressed during the was for non-secret military supply iron the I Mwhich would also serve to underscore in clear term! Americas declared determination to preserve Is peace in the area and the futility of Nasser's hope to tackle Israel when "ready." In the long run* is felt, it may also have a sobering effect on tw Soviet Union. As We Were Saying: By ROBERT L SEGAL Civil Rights Will Triumph in the End A COUPLE of months ago. President ** Johnson, addressing the National Urban League, said he disagreed with the Cassandras who contend that the ongoing struggle for full equality in America will be marked by violence and hate, that "it will tear at the fabric of our society." "I know that radical feelings flow from many deep and resistant forces in nTmin^ 'V? **?"* f Uf **+ and ,n "* ^lure tmZ dcc,a r ed But I believe there are other K u 11 S, r nger because ,he > "e armed with truth which will bring us toward our goal in peace." -__?* 2 0w ,' ace new a ? d £earf "l tests of this optimistic thesis. But there is good reason to believe that the more reasonable people among the millions still unhapp S 2> the acquisition of full rights by and for Negroes will S President Johnson realize his hope. P For only the truly bitter and hard of heart continue to use force and ugly tactics against Americans ^1 dark skins as they march on to freedom. We see ^ unyielding agents of resistance in the persons oi Selma. Ala., sheriff and Selma School Board chain" raising roadblocks against more than 100 Ntgw P" school teachers trying to register to vote. Sheriff James Clark used his club to poke bac ^ valiant teachers coming to the courthouse to see ^ brutallly-denied franchise. School Board Chairman ^ f( Steward used the power of his office in a vain eu get the teachers to knuckle under What irony m u displays of authority by factotums afraid of J 1-11 "^",* picious of justice, and not bashful about employ threat of economic sanctions. : c ,|| The President has well indicated that h


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: 1965 'Jen1st fhrkfksun Paae 9-A what's going on behind the 163rd St. shopping center? An ADULTS ONLY Garden Apartment Community RECREATION BUILDING 2 Swimming Pools, 1 Heated • Biiiiard Room • Hobby Room • Card Rooms • Separate Sauna Steam Baths • Putting Green • Shuffleboard • Horseshoe Pitching • Sun Deck • Patio areas • Huge Auditorium (air conditioned) • Complete Stage • Fully equipped kitchen • Full time recreation director 2-Bedroom Apfs. from *10,395 LOW DOWN PAYMENT A FEW FOR IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY... SOME FOR OCTOBER OCCUPANCY COWtlDOK From the originators and creators of adult co-operat.ve garden aP^^J^ in South Florida comes Mar-Len Gardens. All the experience and knowledge gained through years of developing this wonderful way of Iiv.ngis made> available to you in this Garden Apartment Community tha offe V1V17S Luxury elevator garden apartments with all the advantages of care free Imng co-operative garden apartments which you wil own and be proud o offering a full-time recreational program with complete facilities. Development of Mar Len Housing Enterprises, Inc. GARDENS |1WW 14th Aw. ( North Miami Beach, Fla. Wl 7-4511,4512,4513 in



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Page G-B fjenisf fkridHiar Frida y. March 19 Y^-YWHA of Greater Miami was host to Gershon Avncr. the Israel Ambassador to Canada, last Sunday "Now Israeli Problem§'" wan his topic, and a reception followed. For the occasion. Mrs. A. Buck! Cutler wore a two-piece black and white silk ensemble with a huh neckline and elbow-length sleeves. A three-piece moygashel ensemble in soft beige trai worn bj Mrs. Ben Shapiro. Her floral print blouse was in aqua and beige, and her hip-length Jacket wai ut in the chanel style. Sky blue and v. hite in an abstract print was the choice of Mrs. Leonard Shapiro. Her sheath featured a cowled neckline which was caught ith an ascot-type lie .11 tiie Mrs Emanuel Pus hoice %  suit with an baik in the white. %  .. A coutui P lieb Ii Mbre Uw al on .1 white backteal ieaI i cap i. hJiSS Jeanette Schwartz wore %  a mull I with a \-neckline Silk linen in an iridescent tangerine color was worn bj IGsfl Muian Scheinlx-re Hiirounded neckline was slashin a (Jeep v. and self-fabric flowers were appliqued around the neckline ol the blouson bodice. A visitor from Canada among the guests was Mist Rita Doyon in a silk sheath, which featured an oversized paisleyprint in avocado green and pea cock blue. Black silk faille was the choice ol Mrs. David Steinberg. Jet crystal teardrops were at the Waistline, and her sleeveless fit ted bodice had a modified scooped neckline. Mrs. Martin Win M>tsky*s two-piece yellow and white checked ensemble was in the w hipped-cream fabric. Her •verblouse had a modified cowlad neckline with a nautical-type ••t tie. Separates were the choice ol Mrs. Kenneth Knopman. A iking pink linen blouse topped hi r white arnyl pleated skirt Kelly green was the color choice •! Mrs. Alfred Nadler. Her sheath was in moy^ashel linen, and her accessories were in a matching kelly green. Mrs .lack Raymond's forest green silk folNATIONAUY FAMOUS... J FOR 50 YEARS I THE FABULOUS ZEIGER J KOSMfR CUISINE! ZEIGERS' RitzPlaza Horn • ecoi. c~ ciw lowed the classic sheath silhouette. A white sharkskin pleated skirt with a black and white silk geometric printed blouse was worn by Mrs. Charles Ferber. &f IkJRS. Sam Seitlin's two-piece %  white mohair ensemble featured an interesting cut-out deSign at the neckline which had a flat white bow at the top. A stunning Italian hand-made straw worn by Mrs. Paul Faske. The two-piec< i had small buttons down the front ie bodice, and both the ni ckline and hemline featured the scalloped lace pattern. The twotone color combination was seen on Mrs. Eugene Garfield. Her silk wool knit had an Empire bodice in beige, and the shift was in black. Her neckline was high and rounded, and she had brace let length sleeves which were banded in black Mrs. Ephraim Gale wore a royal blue and white silk floral print Her waist-skimming overblouse was sleeveless and had blue buttons from the V-neckline to the sheath skirt Navy blue silk chiffon with a surplice bodice was worn by Mrs. Rose Shapiro. A self-fabric rose was appliqued to her bodice, and it had a double panel which ended at the hemline. Mrs. Gertrude Harrison s avocado-colored lace she ath was in the sheath silhouette with a square neckline and cap sleeves, Luncheon and Matinee for CJA Women's Function to Feature Miss Sulie Harand •Luncheon and Matinee for CJA" will be presented on Tuesday noon. Mar. 30. at the Eden RocHotel, it was announced by Mrs Jean C n and Mrs Sidnej M Schwartz, production chairmen. The event, to which all women ol the community pledging a minimum contributi 118 to the 1965 Combined Ji I are invited, will be highlighted by the re : a nee Of Miss Sulie Harand. in her one-woman version od the hit show, "Funny Girl." Miss Harand's performance will feature excerpts from the hit show and provide the same outstanding production as her one-woman version of "Milk and Honey" before the Women's Division 1963 campaign program. The Combined Jewish Appeal story will be given by Dr. Irving Lehrman. 1965 campaign chairman. Dr. and Mrs. Lehrman recently returned from a tour of Israel and Europe as the guests of former Frime Minister Moshe Sharrett. where they saw at first-hand the lifesaving work of Combined Jewish Appeal dollars. The following Women's Division leaders will serve as production coordinators for the "Show Time "65" afternoon: Mrs. Bernard Abel. Mrs Louis Baron. Mrs. Larry Friedland. Mrs. Milton Green. Mrs. Trudy Hamerschlag. Mrs. Florence Kupperman, Mrs. Larry Silverman. Mrs. Sol Silverman. Mrs. Irving Wexler, and Mrs. Paul Wilson. RESERVE NOW FOR TRADITIONAL PASSOVER SEDERS Conducted by the Eminent CANTOR DAVID WOtF t Choir RESERVATIONS: Mrs. Hoffman JE 1-6881 ONMOCEIMT WthSr HUBI HICH.fl* Louise Wise Chapter Meeting Mrs Anna K White, program chairman, Louise Wise Chapter. American Jewish Congress, announces that a special meeting de voted to the plight of the Jews of Russia will take place Thursday. Mar. 25. 11:30 a.m.. at the Monte Carlo Hotel. A feature of the program will be the film. "The Price of Silence." Rabbi David Shapiro, of Temple Sin;;i in Hollywood, who visited Russia last summer as a member of an American Jewish Coi tour, will give his personal report on the experiences he encoun Mrs. Morris Raymer will he in charge of the special candlelighting ceremony in which members vho are celebrating joyous occasions will participate. In addition, reports will be given on the most recent developments lelating to West Germany by Mrs Elizabeth Liebowitz and on federal aid to education by Eva Blum. Mrs. Lillian Hersch will present the report on the progress of the annual ad journal sponsored by the Women's Division of American Jewish Congress. Mrs. Joseph Albuquerque, president of the chapter, will conduct the meeting at which Mrs. Lillian Townsend will be the hostess. Emanu-El Slates Workshop Series Second in the series of workshops involving the teachers of Temple Emanu-El Religious School will be held on Sunday l p.m.. at a brunch eon in Sirkin Hall. Meetings were initiated by Dr. Irving Lehrman and Morris Tar sow. educational director, with the cooperation of Louis Schwartzman. director of the Bureau of Jewish Education, and enable the members of Temple Emanu-El faculty to share teaching experiences, techniques and methods. Model lessons will be presented by Mrs. Dvora Bushinsky and Mrs. Haviva Zour, teachers in the Solomon Schechter Day School. Mrs. Donald Arthur, chairman, is shown with the young who will model Melony's fashions at Temple Emanu-Q's luncheon and fashion show on Friday noon at Tony's Market. Feature of the afternoon will be a Ruth Fore production of "Daddy Long Legs" by the Pied Piper The young models are Cindy, daughter of Mr. end Mrs. 1 Rubin; Mitchell, son of Mr. and Mrs. Alan Zifier; Dawn, da ter of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Arthur; and Tracy, dauahterofj and Mrs. Richard Masington. Working with Mrs. Arthur [ table reservations, Mrs. Richard Masington; tickets, Mrs. I aid Miller and Mrs. Stuart Goldman; arangemerr.s, Mrs.. Ziffer hostess commif.ee, Mrs. Irwin Rubin; rjrizes, Mrs. erick Woogin; Room Mothers Committee, Mrs. ) and Mrs. Alan H. Rothstein. Wolf son Paintings at Jordan Marsh The international Art Gallerj ll .Ionian Marsh will pr< >neman showing bj Frai i es Mrs Mitchell i Woll {inning Monday, Mar. 29 The versatile brush and paletti kn;fe of the Miami artist will be in evidence in a collection of 40 paintings. Since she first took up a brush about two and a half years Mrs. Wolf son has worked in almost every medium, including pen and ink. charcoal, conte. tern pra. watercolors and others. A Miamian. Mrs Wolfson h a < long been active in the cultural and civic life of the community. She ha.been one of the principals in the Miami Symphony Club and participated actively in the Museum of Science and History, among her numerous activities Now, she has established art scholarships for furthering the studies of talented high school students. Proceeds from the sale of her paintings, including this show. ised to Hi .;< n at the A r :"'iiougfa the Fri i %  hip p r County Youth CCNT ameofto i HunocsrcW: m WcrWfim.!CiWrVic06*ttiimiftfKFMil BtttcMas Services 0il Fall Tlm MMatiKk t Premises i FREE K0SB( WEAIS InClUDCB e: ,Kff!H,H U .:< %  :• %  •* 00 cl 105 nm) Otw lile ftsM Sell Sultf. fit-Wl Hoists —t CtoW TV • SM*W fnttrtiieR \ yjf SERVICES Vl ^ %  H conducted by yj Y OR. IRVINQ LebRMAN X /C CANTOR blRSh AOLeR jjj M\ under the auspices of l\ f f\ reMpLe eMANU-eL ft #|S siSTeRbooO K fJS BALLROOM ffl ta APRIL 16-17 A %  ^^ RESERVATIONS: ^df l^S Banquet Dept.: ^11



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Fcep 10-C +.k*iJttrkrktian Friday, March 19 1965CONCENTRATION CAMPS FREED JN APRIL, 1945 Memories of the Liberation By S. J. GOLDSMITH IONDON—(JTA)-This April is s month of melancholy anniver eg. Belsen, Dachau and Mveral er concentration camps were j rated in April. 1945. first to be free was Belsen, rated by the British on April 1045 at 3:07 p.m. Belsen gave world lor the first time an idea .he full scope of the Nazi hort, it baa thus become .the JJUH bol of the vileness of the Nazis, at i of man's inhumanity to man .• • rally. It remains to the present a kind of prototype of the German svstem under Hitler. suffering, and such heroic efforts ated. but also the first to be reto alleviate it. one did no! think in habilitated in the political and soterms of Jews and non-Jews. But cial sense. A self-governing Jewone did find them nevertheless ish community sprung up in Belsen In the first halt ROUT after passing right from the beginning It was the through the gatea of the Belsen. first essay in the Jewish sell-gOVihose ghastly gates with their wire •letting, like the traps of animal cag is in a zoological garden. A "Sholem Aleichem" in good old Yiddish — and we were friends for life. They were all looking for near eminent for generations — two years before Israel came into being. I spent many days in that community, not just reporting it but visiting friends, attending wedi the space of a mile by a quar1n of a mile, there were confined IKM) human beings, all of them -.. i ved and emaciated, several tfc usand of them ill with typhus. In addition to the living, there were :> in the camp 13.000 unburied c %  )ses. i m not sure these figures cirivey the true horror of Belsti. I was a British war corre: -. ondent ir those days, and one Ol the first journalists in the t; mp. The sight of Belsen haunts e to the present day. Of course •> goes on and I work and play f-d talk and listen and have fun f-d joke and quarrel over unimportant things and escape from trial issues — but Belsen has a t-ibit of coming up from the re, ctsses of my memory in steeples* r jhts and depriving me of peace. | The stench of Belsen is still with II ( in latent form. It some times omies active and assails me withwarning. It did so the other day le I was walking through a Lon' park, of all places. It is the • ich of decaying bodies still alive, rotting away while still able! ti hink and talk and feel. Twenty nt thousand people died in Bel-' after liberation. They were too i. gone to be saved, despite the, rok efforts of Gen. Glyn Hughes. t • medical officer of the Second ish Army, and his team. the midst of so much human ones,, anxiously .pucruag over.names. ^j nRS an ,| Brit-Milot. seeing theafI had jotted clown in my notebook rica | snows or j us t escaping from while going through various places. t je Q 0 yj mi From the moment the There was one other question which ,j ew j s h' ca mp policeman waved me fell into several parts: What is on at (nc D order, I felt I was in a | going on in Palestine? Is there go j ew ig n town. It was not only a mating to be a Jewish state after the tpr of sp0 aking Yiddish and Hewar 9 Where was the Jewish Brii )rew 'living Jewish." it was a 1 gade? Any ships going home 0 matter of atmosphere. For the rest, they neeaed very., xt,e Belseners maoaged not only little advice. Those who could still | t o look after themselves, but also stand on their feet volunteered to to train people for the Hagana help the medical unit to save lives, a^j i a t er to organize vital supplies They realized that they must orf or the Israeli defense forces. Bel -anize in order to prevent well-i se n began as a tale of misery and meaning military chiefs, and less j ended on a story of triumph, well-meaning politicians classifyIsrael Deputy Premier Abba Eban (center) chats with American Jewish Committee President Morris B. Abram (left) and from broken or otherwise in adequate homes, operated by the eon at the Committee's national headquarters, the Institute of Human Relations in New York City. ing them as Poles, Czechs, Yugoslavs, Hungarians. Jews were not known as an ethnic group for administrative purposes. But the survivors were tough, hardened next to the furnace of the Belsen hell. They insisted on being Jews and nothing else, and on staying on in Belsen until they could go to Palestine. There was no going back to Eastern and Central Europe. They had enough of Europe. The death rate at the camp was still tome 300 a day. Mass graves were being dug, and Kaddish was being recited, from early morning until nightfall. But life was also going on. On April 18, three days alter liberation, those On we moved to the American zone. It was pretty obvious that Dachau would soon be liberated. If Belsen was the vilest of all concentration camps, Dachau was the first. Its other claim to notoriety was that it had held more Germans than any other camp. Dachau was established ir. March of 1933 — barely two months after the Nazis had come to power. There 178,000 people, 15,000 of them Jews, went through the hell, during the 12 years of its existence. The camp was equipped to hold 8,000 people; 33,000 were in it on liberation day. The actual liberation of Dachau. April 29, 1945. at 5:45 p.m.. had but refused to shake hands, explaining that there was typhus raging in the camp and he would not want to put the health of a charming lady in jeopardy. An American officer of the 7th Army wrote in his report to headquarters, "Eng lish has no words to describe Dach au adequately." My colleagues and I. who ar-j rived at the camp soon afterward had to agree with him. None of us did any belter than he. though most of us took up much more space in attempts to tell the story. But here are just one or two impressions, out of my notebook of those days. On a railway siding there is a train of 50 wagons-gl full of terribly emaciated dcijl bodies, piled up like the twistetl branches of cut-down trees. Ne| the crematorium — for the disposai| of the dead — another huge pile of I dead bodies, like a heap of crooksjl logs ready for some infernal fail The stench is like that ot Belsen,il follows you even when you are bidi| in the press camp There were 2,539 Jews mon| the 33,000 survivors, almost ill of them Litvaks, the remnsntsof the Ghetto of Slobodka. I found some old friends among Hum, Continued on Page U-C of the survivors w ho could move i non f of t ) ,e „ h gh d ma f the lib eration of Belsen. Three G.I.'s and an American woman ceporter pushed back those revolting iron and act assembled in Block 88 and elected their own committee, with Yosal Rosenseft as their cha'irman. He was to play a tre| 8 ate f !" ente "d the camp to be mendous role in the poet-liberation era. greeted by a group of inmates. The female colleague told me later that a Jew ish survivor from Vienna Belsen was not only the first came up to her, bowed, introduced camp on German soil to be liberhimself with old world courtesv. You belong on Zim. The minute you step aboard a Zim liner you'll catch the good feeling of bcloncin" the proud feeling of a ship that Hies the Hag of Israel. You'll see sun-splashed decks, handsome public rooms and everywhere the friendly Israeli faces that make Zim such a warm-hearted adventure. Captain to cabin boy, Zim's crews reflect joy in their bold young country, pride in their gracious modern liners. If you are proud of the modern miracle that is Israel, sail with her people sail with Zim. r For information about exciting (and economical!) transatlantic sailings see your travel agent or call Zim. The S.S. Zion and t Ne S.S. Israel sail from New York to Europe and Israel every third week throughout the year. Owner's Representative: American Israeli Shipping Company. Inc.. 245 Soulheast First St., Miami, 373-8362. Other offices: New York, Boston, Philadelphia. Chicago, .Los Angeles, Sao Francisco, Montreal, Toronto. •EAtXJfSr GO only Bahamas Airways has 7 daily flights and a special 17 hour excursion fare to FREEP0RT22 special 17 hour excursion fan My flight after nsin daily (ran miaml (regjlaf lira J27.W t/l-no UflH linn) 50 daily miami to freeport 4:oo am 8:oo am ii:oo am 2:00 pm 5:oo pm 7:oo pm lo:oo pm daily Ireeport to miami 2:30 am 5:30 am 9:30 am 12:30 pm 3:30 pm 6:oo pm 0:30 pm Bahamas Airways AN ASSOCIATE OF BOAC-CUNARD/OENERAl AGENT: BOAO MIAMI: 377-1301 / FT. LAUOEROALE: iU-Kll K. •W.MIM BEACH: t-M*3



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Page 16-A +.k*istrkridliian FridcLBJ Asked to Block Arab Tim at Leaders of the Miami Beach Zionist District at a recent reception hosted by Mrs. Jennie Grossinger in honor of the national president of the Zionist Organization of America, Eh. Max Nussbaum. of Hollywood, Calif., include (left to right) Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Nash, Joseph E. Jacobson, Jennie Grossinger, and Dr. Nussbaum. Continued from Page 1-A on wei pona of mass • •' .nmcd ultimatel) against Israel %  .ifii were continued military aid i" Israel and the extension the statute ol limitations Nazi war criminals may be jected to am si and prosecution alter the present cut-off dale "I next May 8. Referring to United States Ambassador Averell Harriman's recent mission to Israel, he cited "reliable sources" which indicated that Mr. Harriman's visit was primarily aimed at "pressuring Israel to refrair from making any move against the diversion of the water sources by the Arabs." Dr. Nussbaum said that such a policy on the part of our State Department calls for a very Strong protest, adding that "this is policy of dubious morality." The i sided over ., i i • r, chairman of inr nal i % %  withe co in .p.tin' recent 26th World .' a i.nt nn the activities of the • r %  %  neral /. ,, Emanuel Nci %  .-i movemi World Zionist M: %  .. ZOA Poundai men! m m< %  nestand /.< i \ thi< countrj i bem I — ion. tribute to I-. id. ol of Bror\ ;.. vhose honor v. as pledged I lion. •i • V | %  I JUAN MIKCADAL Juan Mercadal At Temple Judea The Fine Arts Guild "t Temple Judea announces a change m ii:hird pr the Spring 9 Israeli Tro-.:!-. Guild will present the virtuoso a guitar, Juan Mercadal. He will appear in a recital at Temple Judea. iLti Paler iables, mi Sunday eve rung at S ".5 p.m. Mr. Mercadal was born in in 1925. and agraduated from "he MaU a Conservatory in Havana. He has appeared a> soloist with the Brazilian Symphony Orchestra and the Ft. Lauderdale Orchestra He has also appeared in concertin IU t h America. Cuba and •he I'nited States and rec-orilor "Artrec." Zionism to be Questioned ers to the question "Why Must We Still Have Zionism 1 will %  • :• Ephraim Yai'e during • % %  •.: Tuesday evening be fore 'he Poale Zion meeting at the FarbsAve. Jewish National Fund Council of Greater Miami will hold VH annual Spring F val or. Aor. 23 at Miami Beach Auditorium. Eddie SchaHer. noted comedian, will head the program of stcge and TV artists, including Harvev Bell and Jody. Mordecai Yardeini. Rose Byrum, and Launa and Tania. TIRES REDUCED FOR THIS SALE MANY UNADVERTIStD SPECIALS TIRES FOR TRUCKS SPORTS CARS SCOOTERS BOAT TRAILERS SenuUcnd ^B>U! BRAND NEW!-FIRST QUALITY QUANTITIES LIMITED AH Prices plus Fed. Tai and eld tire H yer car NO MONEY DOWN-FREE, FAST MOUNTING BUDGET TERMS WELCOME Blackwalls 1 Whitewalls 600x15 Bac-wa'! Tabetype 650x15 B^ackAa': Tubt 670x15 B'acUa Tubetypc 710tl5 BiackAa Tut 600'.: .'. let i '-cet.pe 650x15 ft-terva Tub. 600x'.: ".: %  .'. %  ^ANORTONI* TIRE CO. We de NOT "Far* Oet" im credit accents te tiaaace ceeasaaies! BFGoodrich MIAMI 3300 N v. ;-•.... Op.n 24 Ho.., od AH Do. 5--.oo< 500 *•!• f =3 • ;•. 67' s vs. (•<• NOUTH MIAMI 13360 N -*.,„., MIAMI BEACH SOUTH DADE 9001 So.-D Hwy. Opm IF". WEST PALM BEACH 6: f •.€ % % %  Z e W. HOLLYWOOD 6017 Hol'r-ooo I'd oS'o' toad -' HOMIJTI*D %  ;-e • : N. MIAMI EEACM • Inal.cafft •kcni



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    day ; March 19. 1965 vJenisti fkridUaii Page 11 -C ibbwtz Stimulates Personal Progress [ By MURRAY GREENFIELD ie inhabitants of the Kibbute original and characteristic collive settlements of Israel, rep"nt proportionately a very small of the Israel population, but Cr influence in some parts of the c li life is above normal. Durihe first vears of the existence the Kibbutz, which have been rs of searching for ways to eslish a new form of life based on oeration and equality, of the re to liberate the soiFW Israel ,ugh manual labor, and of the d to contribute to the estab ment oi the fatherland, it was! practical man, the man of ac-; uho was the prototype. But) Jly the men of the Kibbutz by the creative atmosphere of theKibbuti, claim that there is no contradiction between manual labor and tho work of artistic creation, but on the contrary there exist reciprocal relations and mutual fructification between both of these fields of production. Yitzchak Greenfield of Ein Hashofet and Yoel Rohr of Kfar Menachem are two ex-Americans who feel that the two or three days of manual labor given torthelr Kfbbuti enriches their artistic experience and creativity. Other painters at Kibbutzim like Moshe Prupes end Joseph Weiss serve their Kibbutz society as teechers. tions, from the impressionism of what does characterize them in par the end of the last century to the ticular?" different currents of expressionistic and abstract art. Their influences are from the respective cultures of their early years, European. American or Oriental, then the ancient Asiatic and pioneer of Israel. In the case of the Kibbutz artist, he wlil also be influenced by j the Kibbutz life whose mainspring is the feeling of the common ere alive life. It is perhaps important to ask, in what manner exists a national characteristic style, special to the j creations of the Israel artist. For! the observer who is looking for and • wishes to find works not only of] a' special content but which also pos-; Contrasting with the art of our days, whose creations are in many of negative manifestation, carrying desperation, cynicism, and sadness, we observe ir>. the Israel kibbutz creation an optimistic and positive relationship towards life, lust of life, internal profundity and modesty. In landscape, still-life, portraits, symbolic or totally abstract art, his strong feelirg and love for the landscape of his country, his identification with the pa$t of his people and the Myth, and his being bound up with the rebirth of his old-new country, are revealed. This •Generation of the Desert." is very sensitive to her many roots and aspires consciously lor the synthesis of the different values the string of her creation is knitted with. This generation, in Israel in general and in particular in the kibbutz, follows with fear and hope i the first steps of the new generation which was born in Israel, was i educated and lives in it. that land \ which for the first time in centuries i is again the organic fountain of her artistic creation. The People of the Book have .. Jd appreciate that such a form; grea| tradition of literature, there-1 scsses. an Israeli style or kibbutz* |life not. only makes possible the fore wrjters and pocts camc very sty i c „ ol ,i d {jn( | it wjth difficulty.' listic Expression, it pushes tokds it. the Kibbutz understood that one |it functions and highest duties |o stimulate to the highest point individual to develop his perlalitv and his capacity, and above quickly out of the New Israel, but We would not dare to answer the I the Israeli painter and sculptorj question that this style has not I had no national heritage of gen I crystalized. or if there did not ex-i-j erations, the spiritual tradition of ist the possibility that this happens j the Jewish people being iconoclas. %  due to the conditions of the modern I tic. We see then that the painters world, which lead to the internaand sculptors of modern Israel ret'onalism of styles. Rather we might, to help the creating artist who i Heel stylistically the different Eu-'ask, "what do the creations of the ,eals himself in the Kibbutz's so-1 ropean currents of the last generakibbutz artists have in common, and I giving him the proper con-1 Bons to create. In the time of the tieers. there had been only a few urs after a day of hard physical (or. the onlj moments designated I HI With the economic staIzation oi the Kibbutz's society MM the custom to free the art[partial!) from his daily work in ICT to give him the opportunity I in Inartistic career. |The writers, composers, choreaphers, sculptors, and paintwfio have been stimulated ANSWERITE TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE FR 3-2666 — JE 8-0721 YOU GET MORE CALLS WHEN YOUR PHONE IS ANSWERED-RITE MODERATE RATES 24-HOUR SERVICE — Serving — JEFFERSON HIGHLAND MURRAY UNION FRANKLIN PLAZA NEWTON fmple Zamora irim Skit dent* participating in a Purini at Temple Zamora on Wednes. %  Included: I vard Manhofi, Shelly Glantz. fchetle Shapiro, Sue Lederman, i ry Pont. Lisa Ben. Robin Taft. Reiter. Mark Losner, Louis bicwaig, Malca Fischman. Ellen Eva Tibor, Bruce Rein, Debra cr, Steven Braun. Judy Lieb-, an, Joyce Katiman, Linda Reff. on Sara. Marc Shapiro. Stuart ct. Barn Nedleman. he original skit was directed by Is. Samuel (Jursky, temple draItic coach. Special Interest to the foi Raphael Congregation )n Sunday, ll a.m.. Rabbi HarRichter, Cantor Jack Lerner j the Congregation B'nai Raph-' Junior Choir will appear on I television prosram "The Jewish krship Hour," over Ch. 10. Any way you j figure it... THE FINEST/?* WELCOME ^4 I TO GREATER MIAMI IS WELCOME WAGON visit from our hostess will make i Wi feel at home, with her basket I of gifts and answers to questions J oout the city, its services and facilities. Just call MA HI 8-4994 JWCOME NEWCOMERS! !" "in U P lo lot m know you'ra Harm M**M tot u£ h v *•'• %  Wagon Hostess call on me. ''"•"••liko*. subscribe to !" Jewish Floridia.i. 'ill out coupon and mail to "•P.O. Box 2973, Miami, Ha. 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 are-i. 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. You'l discover down-to-earth editorial comment that wi'.l stimulate practical, intelligent thinking on the problems we face today. You'll read revealing features ... by columnists based in major capitols around the world. These and other interesting features will 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 todayl iiuJ^viislbJBoiPiyCiaun Florida'! Most Complete English-Jewish Weekly Printed in English JcfAVW/fajoy MeMxt/ssve/ "THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN P.O. Box 2973 Miami, Fla. 33101 Please start my subscription to THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN with the next interesting issue. I enclose my check [ ] money order %¡ for SI2.00 %¡ lor 3-Year Subscription. S5.00 | J for 1-Year Subscription. Name IPU.i. Print) Address. City Zone State.



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    Fcge 4 A Jt*Wr nrrktian Friday. March 19, 1965 -Jewish Floridian ECE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-4605 Teletype Coaunutucat out Miami TWX 1869 Pub'li %  b> T \ V jw h UBltJ na : during (he week I ... as i see it by LEO MINDLIN FT ED K. SHOCHET Editor and Publisher I'O MINDLIN Emarifoi ErUtal E MA M. THOMPSON Asst. to. Publis'.-.o: SUBSCRIPTION RATES: or. >A f-.v • %  %  %  •': ~ %  0.it •' ".'" UB" RfJ. Fridav. March 19. 1965 IS Aden 5725 lit K M 38 Number 12 Chancellor Erhard's Offer of Recognition CIM dip ion .•• (he Stats ot Israel h aha idea any are tceu We ot count \--. partkii m %  • d i < orpel Wahei I '.-.-. .".%  -.A* AM ---..m Fob 24 GOT. i ayed a game u beea baied on a M M .-.. :o -otevet-.t o .pee %  -.-.--. a • Mi U b 5 | was ol an c • M >ve'. se pc us n M • Hun— -. to m r.eerec. :r. M i ,-.-•-.-.so.-, that .As o oor.secv.erice so prestigious c Get r:ewspapet as the SruPgarter fa bnq new What has cauMd Dr. Adenauei first •o then ChanceUor Erhard. o refuse Israel •ochfccalry JMlCt 4 dl-clo—cnc n Clearly Beer. teeU that the game .s ore*. %M the Sturvjartex Zeitunc see :t The Federal ?.epubhc c csaut ot eoccoauc miraeie or. thin pouncd stun walked mto .-.> toe* area ot Manx and scurr -rivrer-.lv there nothing o Vose hence JHE US. „ he countn u.th m*nZ\ problem? Israel >eems tobf suffering ;. sim ar malaiJ. although > el t n, ,t fcoor.! totally iso'.at ,., )m J bulletin eniii enUI Proble Communiu I Eastern Jewry refer to "the contm I two IsraelDeclares the bulletin "One of these II prosperous and privileged The other iOri | •ml and in Its M t h t ro eai a terrifying threat I J existence" of the young republic To understand the difficulty, one must n < I birth** ls-;>e In our time is the produu of a Hombei ot ; %  ,'.. rten lineal 7.. a phi! I • i in th< aristocratic draw^srms of Buropi I j colonixinsj Paiesti .1 • :he twentieth eentunes I the East — Poland and Russia V rertlwtas it is a fact ar." ar.oth.1 Community points oat .1 Stsl nto beina. Oriental Jews mad, \ shuv Subsequently, with mass the bulk of Oriental Jewry mow el. aj pcipuiation i> now corr:r | OrutJtJ :o: the nterrcic.cl ^:^; :r.:erre-aioui c.^:^:# -• .~.os beer. deeeJoped as a ccr^equersce oi our community s detesaurict>cr. act to penr.-.t the kind ot uncle horrors en our streets where a Rev. Reeir or other good men fell sacrifice to i deed are things o kaee tor West Germany. Un• -^e Federal Be --.as hod hex oasta ad ajajBBi | roc. Lake Moseez she has waiecl ss the gardens or He: -:-.*! O.C* .I;T* oeer. eroe e hex sacral ofcasprnuoaii t? Israel hare brcaaokl Boss ID *ha> peer. haauasana -I" 5 ; ." But as oowsc haaaauul prcres so cssatrf s ev*c $30 : :."~: oe J" • • os ~e _rec r hOUM .On'-r.r —0." ore Its-" -o* dax sec se ; ve o.:;c.v:c -^ -. \.-.-.o* aai Veal 3ermodr.v oraal Mexican Anti-Semite That Central and Late Amencar. oountries are increasing sources at cmts-Sesrubsm is rzoce erer. clearer by the pcbhccsac or Amezxa is in Danger %  h o s e author Sarraccc rVnrrecc s z ssc5 — < At the end ot World Woo; Z. oorrecc *rc o ol.a—.rLodJ East due: The Horror of Selma oecm ot m* r>er roc. =eve 3* ns -mtn aaaar Seen as 3to> ime xx .rove_>-o* a nutkins sum ro £ TM ttsT B-ORMER PRIME MINISTER I I I \ c r> -' Z a i Eastern Jewu sal ^i fertility rat I -articular:;, those As Mr. I East. 3 %  -%  r part al I rment repeate Whs I about HT. 1 set be at has i b and Sephardi Jewi ruble fact Those who ha aei see a society thiIs Western counterpart, hopelessly back satj r^sists in Jerusalem told me that the T the most predisposed to rapid inteirarioc — that and are J ab*e t acefu:r ar amazmt tfeJk •i ::| I I I 'I I 'I •I •,-tenl - %  fwphoaanre level of our hi^<. aahaal currtenhtsn For th no d oubt such an achieveme n t, either academically or laudable Far IsraeL it is aa unhappy comment on expected from the Sephanha aaatal the j •aaa from their eklers and i.vee the best Ashfcetun mtndt. The Council of the Sephardi Coaaaauaaty. of count "I aag a ea cij Daneer" baaatiy deciares that the leaaats and leers the Sepharth — eres to the extent denym htm the rithts and apportuniUtj of a state Coaoames Damcer." •bach cwaxr. understands mphitaay the rears of observers like Vr Bea-Gtr>Mt ina. who ceatroi the iiuaaaiiri itaon and Gcernro expeet the Sepharm to Ashkenan-o*htanself before -er -. : .. -; .j "; ;: --. -a. .--,..at Israel K the OnerVcidest. the p^biicatwc c-->• ::•:.;.. .,-r r.ci -:• .-:--:. be no lahfntj about her soc-. Ta press the pom*. %  aa." whach apnartutr? center n>Faaau| :*.*. The • .. v.'. te shew thi • for the .'aeatui-O*wuesli | I I iSI or-;



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    ; March 19. 1965 +Jewish tier Mian Page 13-C Soviets Ban Kiev Matzoh Baking of three in Jerusalem and a senior ci'izen in Haifa dramthe ranae of social %  erviceneeds in Israel as the country ,' ne 17th anniversary of statehood. The youngster lives e Beth Hayeled Bakka, a sleep-in nursery for children broken or otherwise inadeguate homes, operated by the [rachi Women's Organization of America. The lady ennq her qlast of tea is a member of 'he first Golden Age i jn Haifa, established by the Haifa Community Center, a project of American and Canadian Mizrachi Women. Lrmalization" of life in Israel has created social service relerr.erits paralleling needs in the U.S., in addition to conliiic challenges of immigration, absorption and integration hev/comers. [anese Electric Corp. Denies Knuckling ler to Egypt's Boycott Against Israel By Special Report tsushita Electric torpor| • week declared that unumstanees would it perL .,i its 40 companies to | • c threats or pressures ab Boycott Office. The ni at < .mu' in answer to BrsherJ report that tinmultidollar Japanese complex < used i" engage in trade reIs with Israe letter to Arnold Forster. z\ counsel ol the Anti-DefaIn U ague 0! B'nai B'rith, K Ira. president ol the Matsus\ ration of America, said piny policy is to "sell to anynywhere in the world regardbl any individual country's I policies" lis policy, he asserted, aptc each of Matsushita's 40 |rate divisions. Futhermore, Isomura went on to say, whita "will be pleased to Itiate directly with renre^tivts of Israeli purchasers." Isomura attributed the boyfepori to "misunderstanding! arise Irom language barrhis was his explanation [IttMUDIC SEMINAR Of THE MR Oaf Hashovua" 11th Consecutive Yeor ^i Jewry will have the opporol learning a page of the ivi. translated and explained by [ofcbi Pincftos W. Teifz khclcr ond famous Authority on the Talmud bbi of Elizabeth and *•"< of Mesifia of New Jersey STATION WEDR-FM on Your FM Radio Dial PDAY, 130 P.M. to 2 P.M. for several of the counts of alleged submission to Arab demands. In regard to one specific charge, that Matsushita hail refused to sell its dishwashers to Israel, he said "an erroneous conclusion" had been drawn. Matsushita dishwashers, he explained, are not being exported to any country; as yet they are manufactured only tor domestic sale In Japan. The issue developed when the Israeli government cited the Matsushita Corporation among other telecommunications and electrical equipment companies which had allegedly given in to the Arab economic boycott against Israel. According to Mr. Forster. Arab boycott propaganda techniques "lean more on appearance than on I fact." He said boycott officials often use trick devices to create the impression that their blacklist is effective. He gave the following examples: "They will announce that they have taken a firm off the blacklist which has never been on it, or they will write to a company that has never invested in Israel and is not contemplating such action. When the company writes back to that effect, the reply is released to the press to demonstrate that still another firm has been stopped from cooperating with Israel." In a report made public last month, the Anti Defamation League described the Arab economic boycott against Israel as having %  •dwindled into little more than a publicity campaign" which for political reasons tries hard to create the myth of ever-increasing effectiveness By SPECIAL REPORT NKVV YORK — The synagogue ol Kiev, capital of the Ukraine, has been refused permission by the Soviet authorities in the city to bake matzoh* for the observance of Passover, which this year begins at sundown Apr. 16. This latest Soviet action was revealed by Label Katz. chairman of the Steering Committee of the American Conference on Soviet' | Jewry, a cooperative body representing 24 major national Jtowisfal civic, religious and Zionist organi! zations. In a report sert to the confer1 ervce, Kati, president of B'nai B'rith, said that these developments are "alarming and once again offer concern for the entire Jewish community." I Katz said that "1 have just learned that the local authorities of Kiev, capital of the Ukraine, have rejected the request of the synaI gogue in that city for permission to bake matzohs." The Jewish leader added that he was further informed that "the ban on the baking Of matzohs extends to the entire Ukraine, where some 37 per cent of all Soviet Jews live."' Katz said that the reported provisions for the baking of matzohs in Moscow and Leningrad which \>as granted by the Soviet authorities to the Jewish community with iNSWERITE pMKKti ANSWERING SERVICE Serving — PERSON UNMM Kffi SUN NEWTON R 3-5581 YOUR BO/N TELEPHONE %  PROPERLY ANSWERED %  B YOUR GREATEST BUSINESS ASSET THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED NUDS FOR TJ THRIFT SHOP All Your furniture, Clothing, tinens, Dishes, Drapes, tie. PMASE CAll US FOR PICKUP THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED THRIFT SHOP 7300 N.W. 27th AVENUE Ph. 696-2101 100 COPIES-$2 (PHOTO OFFSET) Anything you need copies of riSF / "EftS." FORMS > WHILE YOU WAIT REPORTS I r 0 .|i I Carry CONTRACTS """ Strvlne Miami Sine* 14 •S N.E. 13th Street PHONE FR 1-0815 SUNSHINE PRESS the provision of both facilities and techniques for the production ol matzohs "appears to be fairly adequate quantities — though it is still too early to be certain of the l;.tter." I He said that the American Jewish Conference "welcomed this relaxation of the virtually total ban of recent years. We consider this action the result of our consistent protests against this discrimination ard our systematic efforts to reveal the true state of' affairs." Katz. on the other hand, expressed alarm at what he termed the "contusing picture" on the baking of matzohs with which the : Jewish community throughout the world is confronted. "Approximately one month before the holiday, we learn that restrictions in some parts of the country have once again been imposed by the Soviet authorities. This gives us little time and opportunity to provide direct supplies of matzohs and other Passover provisions to our fellow Jews for a holiday which begins on sundown Friday. Apr. li>." he said. Katz stated that he was "deeplydisturbed at the techniques used in granting permission for the baking i ot these matzohs in Moscow and Leningrad." He added that both of i the cities are the centers for foreign correspondents and visitors. "To obtain matzohs for the holiday." the Jewish leader said, "an individual must bring his own flour to the synagogue, stand in line, register his name for the order and then is informed when he may return to pick up the finished product." Katz severely criticized the) method of registering the names of individuals who desire to have matzohs baked as subjecting them to the official observation of the authorities and the Soviet police. "According to our sources." Kate said, "matzohs in Moscow cost between 75 and 85c per pound, as compared to between 25 and 45c in New York City. This in itself is. in the Soviet context, an inhibiting [actor in the purchase of matzohs, since incomes and standards of living are far lower than those in our own country. "Were the authorities to supply the flour and produce and sell the matzohs. the ultimate cost to the potential consumer would be much lower than it actually is." He reminded the members of the American Conference on Soviet Jewry that the Soviet authorities "have not fulfilled earlier promises made to set aside sufficient ouantilies of flour for the baking of matzohs." QoodxMu&ic Is powerfully influential on SOUTH FLORIDA'S flood JAusic STATIONS AM-1080 KC NOW 10,000 WATTS FM -105.1 MC • 160.000 WATTS