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The Jewish Floridian ( February 8, 1963 )

UFJUD

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"tjewisfa FloridLian Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY lume 36 Number 6 Miami, Florida, Friday, February 8, 1963 Three Sections — Price T~.' U.S. and Israel Charge Syria Envoy SERVED IN MOSCOW EMJASSY Report EX-Nazi Now A Federal Consultant On European Affairs With Misleading UN YOU CAN'T SHBLVE REUNION FROM SPANDAU Rusk Urged To Block Release Of 'Big Three' By Special Report NEW YORK—Thirty years aftci llitli r • accession to power in Germany, the American Jewish Contress thiweek called on Secrctarj 'l State Dean Rusk to block nu efforts to tree imprisoned war criminals Rudolph Hess, Baldur von Schiraeh, and Albert Speer, American Jewish Congress President Joachim I'rinz, himself a \ictim ol Nazi persecution in his native Berlin, said in a letter to Secretary Rusk that the crimes of Hess, von Schiraeh and Speer "adi no mitigation." The pa-sage of 30 years," he Continued on Page 6-A By Special Report WASHINGTON — Attorney General Robert F. Kennedy has been asked by the Jewish War Veterans ol the U.S.A. to provide information on the presence and status in Washington of Gustav Wlger. a former Nazi diplomat who has been named as one of the "principal persons" involve! in Nazi-1 Soviet relations, Morton London, national commander ol JWV. of Tea neck, N.J wrote Kennedy he understood Hiluei is employed directly or in direetlv as a consultant on East en European affairs by the Federal Government He said that information given to the JWV is that Hilger served as counselor of the Naxi Embassy in Moscow, and after Hitler Invaded Russia, was the specialist for Naxi Foreign Minister Von Ribbentrop in organizing Nazi collaboration of elements within Russia. Von Ribbentrop was tried and executed at the Nuremberg Trials for crimes against humanity. Said Mr. London: "If our information on linger is correct, then Hilger Continued on Page 9-A UNITED NATIONS—(JTA)—The Syrian A hiSSftdor to the United Nations. Salah el D: Tcrazi, this week stood accused here by a Unil Mates representative and by Israel's permanest representative to the UN of "misleading" tactic? a".i "subterfuge" by using a "back door" meth d ol slandering Israel before the Subcommlsa %  ( %  : prevention oi Discrimination and Protection : Minorities. The charges against Syria erupted last m end during a stormy, two-hour debate whi came just before '.he Subcommission concludi a three-week session. During this session, it adopted three sets ot principles guaranteeing I rights ol all people to emigrate trom or imrti • grate into their own countries, the right to hold and practice the r own religion and the right fcc freedom irom racial discrimination. Some thee principles had been aimed clearly at %  Soviet Union and the protection of the sirs Jev ish minorit) i" the Soviet Union without. I ever, mentioning the USSR by name. The charges against Terazi were voicby Israel's permanent mission chairman her; Continued on Page 2-A Israel Denies U.S. Submitted New Plan To Deal With Hot Arab Refugee Problem •m SUCCUDS mm umut scmiui Dore Schary Takes Over As Chairman of the ADL KfNNfDr ACCIPTS LtCACY AWARD PACE 5-A By Special Report Monday elected national chairman ol the Anti-Defamation League ot iSHINGtpN Dore Schary. B ., )ai n nlh right and producer, was Schary was unanimously chosen to head the human rights agency by vote of its national commission at a closing session of the Leagues :.0th annual meeting held here. Schary has a long history of association with the League in its fight against anti-Semitism and for the extension of civil rights to all Americans. Leonard L. Abess, of Miami Beach, annual patron here of the ADL's Florida Region Human Relations Award, was elected an honorary vice chairman. In accepting the post, Schary said that he believes that "anyone who achieves any measure of success in any field—business, arts, or science—has a deep obligation to participate in the world around him." "What affects Negroes, Catho DOM SCHARY Continued on Page 7-A JERUSALEM — (JTA) An Israel Foreign Ministry >pokesman denied reports in the Israel press; this week that the United States proposed a settlement of the Arab problem involving the return ot 120.000 refugees. The spokesman also said he knew nothing about the reported arrival shortly of a high Washington official. While no details have been disclosed concerning the recent con ; >ultations held here with the par | ticipation of Israel's Ambassador; tu Washington, Avraham Herman, and United .Nations delegation head. Ambassador Michael Comay, and although it is known that the consultations were prompted by American initiative aimed at breaking the refugee deadlock, it iunderstood that no new proposals have so lar been submitted by Washington. It is also known that contacts between Israel and the United States on the problem were to I be renewed with the return of Ambassador Herman to Washington. It is believed here that the United States will not ask Continued on Page 5-A ACCEPTED WITH RELUCTANCE Johnson Resigns from Position As UNations Trouble Shooter UNITED NATIONS — l.IT.V — Dr. Joseph E Johnson, the I • Palestine Conciliation Commission's special trouble-shooter on Arab refugee Issue, charged as a Middle East emissary with trying ease or find slops toward the solution ol that touchy issue, lias resign) The full Commission—comprised of France, the United States and Tuxkev—met in closed session this week and accepted his resignation reluctance." Dr. Johnson's official reason for; dan as well as Israel. Last fall, resigning was because he ha:l set he proposed a plan for informs' ;i February, 1W3 deadline for quitplebiscite among the refugees '3 ting when he assumed the PCC task in August, 1961, He said 'ie scheduled a world tour for his family beginning this month. Dr. Johnson, who is president of the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, has made several trips to the Middle East, where he visited the capitals of Egypt, Syria, Lebanon and Jordetermine how many might w ; sh to return to Israel and be accepted oy Israel. Neither the Arab states concerned nor Israel considered the plan feasible. Authoritative sources in W ii -ton indicated that no decisi has been made by members ol Continued on Page 11-A UJA Inaugural Plans Finalizing Here With just little more than one week to go before the inaugural of the United Jewish Appeal's 25th annual nationwide drive, the UJA'J high command, already arrived in the Greater Miami area, has been DUSJ all week and will intensify tts activities in the week ahead tor what is shaping up as the most auspicious launching of a national campaign in the UJA's 25-year history. In preparation' for the launching. scheduled lor Sunday evenwhere the UJA has its temporary, ing! Feb. 17. at the Fontainebleau inaugural headquarters. Hotel, members of the UJA's National Campaign Cabinet will meet Col. Yosef Nevo, one of Isthis Sunday at Mar.tniquc Hotel, reel's outstanding military leaders and now Commander of the Jerusalem District, will address the meeting to report on the problems being created by the continuing record-size immigration of Jews from various parts of the world. Col. Nevo, who was born in Chattanooga, Tenn.. in 1*19, was brought to Israel by his parents in 1922. His father was one of the founders Continued on Page 10-A



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lay, February 8. 1963 *JM*ft noridlihun Page 3-A .£ /f Was a Black Day 30 Years Ago *v Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El. with Yunes (center) and Morris Lapidus (right) .chairmen of the Eur.ittee for the "Meet the Bible" breakfast forum, featuring • emost Biblical authorities, in three successive Sunday lec! %  : scussiona starting Sunday, Feb. 10. I. Gordis to Launch Emanu-El Series {nday With 'Meet the Bible' Forum \1 L.ipton. president of Emanu El, announced the %  • • •• [or the "Meet the Bible" • Forum, which gets un5 ii i.,\ morning, 10:15 Emanu-El's North Auditorium, 77tn \ \ e Architect Morris Lapi !us %  chairman for the lecture-discussions %  ged on successive eminent Bibli' Rabbi Irving iting the Forum. rs of the commitSol Go! istein, MichRj Yunes, Mrs. Sey• .. Mrs. Charles RosIrvi Schatzman, Fred R %  Rcbert Gordis, Serrrnary • %  : of fi.ble at the Jewfemirary, and I i c* nine boots 'n the field Biblical research, will open "•urday. He will c "r.dern Sciences Aff the Bible." Feb. 17. the "Meet DR. ROBERT CORDIS ilie Bible" series will present Dr. Max Aral as i he second guest lecturer. A member Of the Translation Committee of (he newly revised JPS translation of the Bible, Dr. Aral has chosen for his Forum topic: An Inside Glimpse of the \ou Translati The series will conclude on SunI i\ mornii Feb 24, when Dr. Bernard Mandelbaum, provost of the Jewish Theol igical Seminary, will talk on "The Bible Through Rabbinic Eyi BERLIN — (JTA) The day of Hitler s coming to power in Germany 3u years ago on Jan. 30. 1933 i was marked thruutihout Germany with anti-Nazi meetings and with an impressive memorial gathering arranged by the Jewish community of West Berlin in memory of the Jews annihilated by the Nazis, j Addressing a rally arranged by \ the Social Democratic Parly. West Berlin Mayor Willy Brandt am-' ed Germans to be careful that "the past should not be a future Similar warnings were voiced by 1 speakers at a mass meting here' arranged by the International Union of Former Resistance Fighters and Former Deportees. In Frankfurt, a public demonstration was held at the university there, arranged by members of various anti-Nazi movements. Dr. Nahum Goldmann. president of the World Jewish Congress, who is currently visiting London, issued the following message: "Jan. 30 marks a dark anniversary in human history —the advent to power 30 years ago of Adolf Hitler. That was a clay of infamy which should be remembered in sorrow because of the past. It should be remembered too as a lesson for the future. Hitler came to power as a German Chancellor clothed with the legality of constitutional processes, which he used to destroy the foundations of German democracy and to launch a war against humanity with the aim of worla dominations by the Nazis. •That war led to the destruction Oi tens ol millions of human be ings. For us Jews, who lost 6.000,000 of our people at the hands of the Nazi murderers, the memory of Hitler years overshadows the worst period of Jewish per.-. cution. "On this hideous anniversary. we feel bound to draw the world's attention to the fact thai <'\il men in many count lies. Hitler's disci pieand imitators, are again conspiring on an international democratic society and I it'i'i lorn of mankind Like Hitler and hihenchmen, thej make the Jews the first target ol their aim to suppress human rights and fundamental freedoms. "The world should not for e that Hitler made no secret of his plans and his ambitions, or of the steps which he intended to take to achieve them. His war against democracy began long before 1933. hut it was in that year through the blindness and indifference of men in high places, that he first reci ived his fatal opportunity. The world -hould p,1iKTempml*f' arid show by determined action against advocates' of racial and religious hatred everywhere that it will never again permit such Nazism and racism to destroy human life and liberty." Young Swimmers Win Citations Martha Green, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Norman Green. 5380 SW 64th Ave., is one of the first young swimmers in Dade County to complete the "swim and stay fit" program sponsored by the American Rod Cross in conjunction with President Kennedy's physical fitness program Thirteen-year-old Martha completed the 50-mile requirement at W( Stbrooke Country Club last week, where 30 other young swimmers are participating in the program. Five Westbroke Country Club youngsters took ribbons in the Florida Qold Coast AAl' swim meet last weekend in Ft. I.auderdalo Martha Green took two ribbons: one for the HO-yd. butterfly, and one for the 220yd. butterfly Larry Seitlin was first in the 110-yd. braststroke, and Jay Klein won the 220-vd. breatsstroke. Richard Taylor was first in the 440 yd. freestyle event. Bob Friedman ;s coach of the We-tbrooke AAl Swim Team • -*•.• '-.• %  -,.-.-... ..•* BETH DIN OFFICE RABBI DR. iTBOR H. STERN 1061 Michigan Ave., Miami Bvach JE 1-1969 JE 1-6150 Ittabllsfced 1*31 H.m. Owned Horn* Operated. TERMITES? ROACHES? ANTS? Safe, Positive Control With Every Other Week Service For The Home TRULY NOLEN "The Sign of Good Housekeeping" COSTS LESS THAN YOU THINK \ C ALL F R 7-1411, Greater Miami's Largest IxUrmlaater AFTER PAYING ALL THE OTHERS DID YOU PAY YOURSELF? After paying all the others for the goods and services you received last month, did you PAY YOURSELF a fair share for your labors? Open a Dade Federal Insured Savings Account Now! Put YOUR PAY in it each payday. If you already have an account with us, start paying yourself a larger share of your earnings. We'll add a share of our earnings to yours, too*. Allapattah Branch 1400 N.W. 36th St. Accounts opened or funds added to accounts by February 20th earn dividends from the 1st of February. Tamiami Branch 1901 SW. 1th St. ti&/ Main Office 101 E. Flagler St. 'Current Dividend Rate on Savings "One of the Nation's Oldest and Largest" pade Federal t/AVINGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION of M/AA*/ Edison Center Branch 5800 N.W. 7th Ave. I0SIPH M UPTON. President •NSURED SAVINGS PAID AND COMPOUNDED QUARTERLY A TEAR OUR RESOURCES EXCEED | QQ MILLION DOLLARS North Miami Branch 12370 N.W. 7th Ave.



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rage 4-A Jewisfflcrid&r Friday. Februar^F ^Jewish Floridian CFFICE and RANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-4605 Teletype Communications Miami TWX MM 396 rRED.K. SHOCHET Editor and Publisher ISO MINDLIN Executive Editor *SLMA M THOMPSON Asst. to Publisher Published evenFriday since 1?I7 by The Jewish FlorldUn t 120 N.E. Sixth Stret-t. Miami 1. Kl'Tkla. Scona-Class Postage Paid s* Ml*ral, Florida. Th Jewish Floridian hat absorbed trwJtwish Unity and the Jewish Weekly. Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. Worldwide News Service. National Editorial Assn., American Assn. o' English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida P-es Assn The Jewish Flo: Mian iT ol the lessons experience has taught us, what did u/ 25th anniversary leadership dinner of the 1963 Combined levM Appeal contribute Sunday night? Irvine Kane, of Mini, president of tliCouncil of Jewish Federations and Welfare Kurd cami ii ind us that "we do not belong to th< butthu in us — from which flows a number of obligations."'' TAKING THf HIGH ROAD THIS SHOULD HAVE r, I the Greater Miai LniDII %  Icadei : him in the r n n lv< about the I trip tu Idn -Feder; at all s ast speech did thi Federation's cent sound to am il its hi Im, • noted American Ji the price and condition of leadership as • thing [I i ver walk away," he said, al in.i-i repeated!) seek out and augment itself." fi might havi served more fundamental purpose* if Mr. Kant i here to no exclusion of the brutal!) basic afflictmi: for present were some of the Jewish community's soundest personalities, who would have little choice except to listen ton icterization of the illness and to speculate upon their singular contributions to it. Sadly, Mr. Kane chose a more comfortable and well traveled road He embarked upon a kaleidescopic trip through the ewtica of Jewish philanthropic endeavor, tracing the path of potential Combined Jewish Appeal dollars from the assistance they render Miamibased Federation agencies to the far-flung program's of the United Jewish Appeal in France. Eastern Europe. Morocco, and Israel mmmm mu THI WORD "Y ou ARE TH E first families here." Mr. Kane told his audience, immediately saddling them with a kind of community responsibility which he never spelled out except in Biblically pot tic terms. "Do we talk of the grim facts and Staggering figures of need throughout the world and in Israel? What is the enkindling word to delve into your minds and your hearts?" Rejecting facts and figures, he sought the word: "We appreciate only what we share." he said. Referring to a recent conversation with Baron Guy de Rothschild, who heads the Fonds Social Juif I nifie. the French equivalent of our own Jewish Federations in America. Kane reported: "He a.-ked me what it is Jews here feel in giving. and I replied: We are motivated by the ethical mandateof our faith. We guard the ramparts of free society by our example. We experience a sense of fulfillment in life not altogether frittered away in leisure time." There were other searchings after the word, which ultimately emerged in a broadside of prophetic homily: "He who hasaved life is as he who has saved the world: Separate not thyself from the community: And what doth the Lord require of thee Only to do justice, and to love kindness, and to walk humbly with thy God." Horn the kalcidescope of goals. Mr. Kane" limned the realities of charitable giving in an unrelated swirl of achievement: We haw reached the point in the development of Federations." he declared. SO thai we can safely turn to the pathologies of societies and the Positive enrichment of our communities DIStNGAGtMM fROM FOND IUUSION JHE ENRICHMENT PROCESS he characterized by reference to Jewish family agencies, intent on stemming the tide of staUstkl thai tabulate one divorce in every three or four mania. -. thus Strengthening the bastion of traditional Jewish existence hospitals and research centers, dedicated to the prevention and care of a \aiieiy ol diseases ai a time when 50 percent of the nation's sick beds are occupied by the nieiitallv ill: commumtv centers across the nation, devoted to intelligently-oriented leisure-time programs, homes toi tinaged, creating increasing facilities to cope with what Mr. Kaw ciesciihod as the leap among us bv some 1.100 retirees Utus adhering to the ancient Jewish plea: "Cast me not off in the days of my old age." Here, Mr, Kane jumped abroad, parenthetically Deferring to our n\il libertarian contribution to the nations profound moral an American democracy "not vet fully flowered North or South i-">ni the dock at Marseilles, where some 150.000 Algerian Jews mui-f into LV>... J..-: UiTt 1 tality _. ...... oi.,,,-,, m-ie some lau.uvu IJ;.-I %  %  • -owed mlo Frame during the past vear. to the l'ort of ha.ia. "WtteW 'lie lame and the blind suggest the true substance of the stark reality oi need, he ranged freely to underscore "the responsibility you and 1 have undertaken and never trulv met." ^ •rift M I ""' Mllls,,, li'"t announcement at the dinner of a SlOO.OW Buc, Mr. Kanes message seemed to miss its mark: not because.froo one potato! view, it painted a gigantic panorama that could best W perceived by the cubist-oriented eve: or. from another, because ''""'"''I as a map of the all-ioo-froqucntlv-traveled road: but because il seemed distant and impersonal to Miami's problem. It remained lor liabb. Leon Kroni-h. spiritual leader of Temple BUI Sholom ,„ -, brief presentation on what he termed the "moraU '" '"•"''"'"K.I.CS," ,,, ,. lk( up lu jo|) th |t Mi KaM( ,. s ipeecn apparently tailed to do once more Pending the adoption of a moral relationship between the gift and the eapaciti to give, Rabbi Kronish suggested thai we be disengaged from our final bastion of fond 111 mat we are no longer even among the makers of history.



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Friday. February 8. 1963 *Jmisttfk>ridkbr Page 5-*. Kennedy Lauds ADL's Anniversary Florida convention of the Jewish War Veterans will be held at the Deauville Hotel next June 7 to 9. Mrs. Kay Lingaton, Miami, past president of the Florida Department JWV Auxiliary, and Emanuel Mandel, North Miami Beach, senior vice commander, are shown with Deauville executive Don Coplin outlining plans for the convention. Mrs. Lingaton and Mandel will be co-chairmen of the convention. Rabbi Shapiro to Be Feted Friday WASHINGTON — (JTA) — President Kennedy voiced high praise here for the B'nai B'riths AntiDefamation League "for its half century of devotion to highest American principles of equality and freedom of all men." He declared "ADL has dedicated itself for 50 years to the cause tor which all of America has stood for the last 200 year.-,."" Kennedys praise of ADL took place here at a dinner celebrating ADL's 50th anniversary, whore Henry Edward Schutz. national chairman of ADL. presented to the President ADL's coveted "America's Democratic Legacy Award." The occasion marked the President's first appearance in person on the platform of a Jewish organization since he entered the White House. In presenting the award, Schultz cited the President's "firm stand for separation of church from state, persistent opposition to forces of the extremes of left and right, expansion of equal employment opportunities throughout the federal establishment, denunciation of outrages perpetrated against minorities, executive orders combating discrimination, and other steps to promote freedom." President Kennedy commended the Anti-Defamation League for, "tireless pursuit of equality of ] treatment lor all Americans" and "a lasting and substantial contri-1 bution to our democracy." He said the founders of the democratic legacy of this country were animated by a sense of commitment to test the capacities of men for j self-government and political lib erty available to all the people. He said this was "a great inheritence." "I think," he slated, "it is not t a burden, but a privilege to have a chance in 1963 to share that great concept which they felt so deeply among all of our people to make this really, as it was for them, a new world, a new world for us and. indeed, for all those who look to 1 US." Kennedy added that this was what the ADL "has stood lor. tor 50 years—that is what this coi i try has stood for 200 years, a that is what this country will c tinue to stand for." Leading personages of a branches of Government, indue ing Vice President Johnsor members of the Supreme Cou' and members of the Cabinet, atended, together with B'ha B'rith and ADL leaders from a over the country. The event was featured o• coast-to-coast television with full-hour broadcast over CBS-1 The program was entitled "Dim wah the President." Pulltz Prize-winner Mark Van Dor wrote the script which depict tin' American effort for deir cracy, freedom and cquali through folk songs and ballet. Ssrael Denies U.S. Offered Arab Plan Continued from Page 1-A Israel to take in a specific number of refugees as a unilateral concession and without a move representing part of a settlement agreement. It is understood that, so far, Israel's contacts with the United States and consultations on the issue here have centered on the question of a general approacl' (In Washington, the State I -• partment officially denied repo. that President Kennedy planiv : to send a special envoy to Isr, to negotiate with Prime Minist Ben-Gurion the return of the Ar i refugees. A Department spok> man said "we know of no plans '. sending an envoy to Israel at t time." Kabbi Max Shapiro, spiritual header of Beth Kodesh Congrega-1 Ition, will be honored on the oc-; |(;.-iotj of his completion of one %  year of service in the pulpit at I Beth Kodesh. Members of the congregation. [Sisterhood, and Men's Club will [join in hosting the occasion at an [Ones Shabbat following Friday I [tuning services this week. Rabbi Shapiro is a former president and founder of the Greater Miami Rabbinical Assn., former I president ot the Zionist Council here, and served on the faculty ers Division of the Combined JewI'Sh Appeal to their home for ['"'Kieli on Sunday, 10:30 a.m.. at •20 W, I). Lido Dr., Di Lido Island. A distinguished member of the *gal profession will be a personal | West of Judge and Mrs. Cypen. Brunch at the home of the (y *" Will launch the participation '•' %  '• Greater Miami Jewish FedSilver Anniversary by the Lawyers Division. Sidney Arono'"* is chairman of the division. Melvyn Prumkes is Miami Beach "an, and Robert Traurig is ami chairman. Associate chair W '" the Lawyers Division are '"' %  %  ml Brickman. Bernard Jacob*n. and Richard Stone. y Materials are only part of the Cost LOCATION • WORKMANSHIP FINANCING ALSO AFFECT THE PRICE YOU PAY FOR YOUR HOME S %  m w if ii r sSff^t 'T^e. T Mortgage Financing Homes Commercial Buildings FHA VA Conventional Land Development Loans Low Interest Rates 5}£, 5^4 & 6% Closing costs 2% on home loans Include: Inspection Fee Recording Fee Appraisal Fee Attorney's Closing Costs Examination of Abstract Documentary Stamps on Note Intangible Tax on Mortgage £3-iO ANNIVERSARY W i %  ; 11 II § • YOUR SAVINGS EARN 4% f> per year Current Dividend Compounded Quarterly • MIAMI BEACH FEDERAL SAVINGS A LOAN L ASSOCIATION -7 Funds placed by the 20th of any month earn dividends from the first day of that month. MAIN OFFICES: Lincoln Road Mall at Washington Avenue JE 8-5511 BRANCH OFFICES: 755 Washington Ave., Miami Beach JE 8-5511 301 71st St.. 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Page 6-A vJenisti noridHiann Friday, February 8, \' ; HESS, VON SCHIRACH, SPEER Rusk Urged to Block Release of 'Big Three' In rehearsal for the annual community-wide Jewish Music Festival, the instrumental trio shown above is preparing to present a trio by Ernest Blcch for f'ute, viola and piano as part of the Festival program. Other local and out-of-town performers will be joining this group for the bnlance of the proContinued from Page 1-A declared, -cannot blunt the agons they pro. need.'' The American Jewish Congress leader cited reports that the German Red Cross was seeking clemency and immediate release for the last three Nazi war criminals still in Spandau prison. Hess is serving a life sentence for crimes against humanity. Von Schirach and Speer are each serving 20-year prison terms. In his letter to Secretary Rusk, Dr. Prim noted that Rudolf Hess was "one of the key culprits of the entire Naii conspiracy," that Baldur von Schirach had "initiated German youth in Naii doctrine and delivered them to the party as fanatic butchers," and that Albert Speer as vice minister of munitions had "martialled the German economy for the production of armaments." Dr. Prinz added: "11 we believe that men are accountable tor what they do. then we cannot now hear "We can imagine no more misarguments for clemency on behalf directed act of charity than to ol these criminal.-. •et anv of these men free.'" Dr. "We cannot set these men free gram. The trio includes (left to right) Eugene Johnson, flute. J^fof Their Ir25£ M wS onc day before tha "'.-ration ol Murrey Schwartz, viola, and Eernice Schwartz, piano. The Festival, sponsored by the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center with the cooperation of the Cantors Assn., will be presented on Sunday night, Feb. 24, at Temple Israel. JNF Names Leon Ell as 'Man of Month 1 Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, president of the Jewish National Fund Southeast Region, this week re\ealed that plans are being finalized for the South Florida tour ol Mendel N. Fisher, retired JNF national executive director. Fisher will come to Miami direct from Israel to report on the progress of Me Ami. Greater Miami's twin community in the State of Israel. At the same lime, he will also pay tribute to Leon J. Ell, president of the Jewish National Fund Council here, who has been selected as JNF 'Man of the Month." Ell is a long-time leader here and on the national scene. He is past president of Temple Beth Sholom, and now honorary president. LEON Ell capacity of executive director for a quarter oi a century. From his early youth. Fisher was attracted to the Zionist cause In 1958. he was selected by President Eisenhower to represent the I'nited States at an International Refugee Conference in gfa car eer in"the city oTWston.' Geneva. "It is fitting. M said Rabbi Abramowitz, "that Fisher, who inaugurated Me Ami last year during his visit here, should now pay tribute to the achievements of the Jewish National Furrd of He was a member of the editorial staff of some of the leading newspapers in the United States. For more than a decade, he was an editorial correspondent of the Jewish Telegraphic Greater Miami, as well as to its Agency. 'n uu Fisher was the first American Rabbi Abramowitz said that Ell into the Negev during the armis-; has been selected as -Man of the tice. He has made numerous 1 Month" because of his "diligent trips throughout the United States, devotion to JNF." u we ll as to Israel, Cuba. MexiFisher served the Jewish Naeo and Europe, on behalf of Zion-; tional Fund of America in the ism and the Jewish National Fund. as the moral significance of their their prison terms without dtmin-i punishment, would be diluted and jshing the quality oi our moral wasted if they were not required outrage over wna took pi-,,,. be to serve their lull terms of im.. prisonment." mam > hl "> *•" ; "-" ') lie continued: "It is 30 yearKl is this moral """'', ,hat since Hitler's accession to power is the barometer of our sense ot and the opening of a shameful and compassion for mankind." monstrous era that many men. jurisdiction over the Nazi war seeking to console and excuse cr | m inals remaining .it Spandau is themselves, understandably wish < h;m .,| l)V Ihl lour or j g j na | „c! to put out of mind. The burden of: CU pying powers—France, Great ; o ur generation, however, is that Britain, the U.S.A. and the USSR | the one thing we dare not do is ;in(l IU) decision to main clemto forget. enC y maj be taken without the "To do so would be not merely concurrence of all four govern! to dishonor the victims of Hitler's ments. The sentencenow being crimes against humanity, but also served bj lies-, von Schirach and to ignore the awful lesson that Speer were imposed by the InterNazism holds for all of civillzanational War CrimeTribunal at t'on." Nuremberg, Jewish Studies Course Resumes The second semester of the Colbirth, school and study, Bar Mitzlege of Jewish Studies of the Bu\ah. work and labor, marriage and reau of Jewish Education, meeting divorce, the Jewish home, the at Beth Torah Congregation, 1051 synagogue, "Zedaka," attitude to No. Miami Beach Blvd.. opened ward the non-Jew, and death and last Thursday and will continue burial Um nine sessions. T|u ^^ facuHy ^.^ ()| Courses in iienrew and Bible Rabbi Henry Werr.uk ol Tifereth continue for the second semester Israel; Rabbi Samuel M Machtei under the direction of Herbert Tempi. %  B'nai Sholom; Rabbi Sun Berger. associate director of the on April. Beth Kmeth Congrega He started | Bureau; Meyer Samberg. educa-ltion; Rabbi Morton Shalowitz tional director of Temple Ner Congregation Yehudah Moshe' Tamid; and Abraham Gittelson. Rabbi Max LipshitZ Beth Torah educational director of Beth Torah Congregation; Rabbi Nathan ZwitCongregation. i man. formerly of Tifereth Jacob; Second semester offers a new ; Rabbi Sherwin Stauber Young Is. forum course, "The Lifetime of rael; Rabbi Harold Richter Dade a Jew," dealing with basic con" eepts of Judaism in reference to HeightJewish Center; Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan. Adath Yeshurun. SHOLEM LODGE-B'NAI B'RITH EXTENDS A CORDIAL INVITATION TO YOU AND VOUR FRIENDS TO ATTEND THE PRESENTATION OF MERITORIOUS AWARDS TO HON. RICHARD E. GERSTEIN HON. WALTER E. HEADLEY State's Attorney for Chief-Of-Police Dade County and His Aides City of Miami and His Officers WHO WERE RESPONSIBLE FOR THE ARRES1S AND CONVICTIONS IN THE RECENT HATE BOMBING TRIALS PRINCIPAL ADDRESS BY: BURNETT ROTH Chairman of the Florida Regional Board of the Anti-Defamation League His Subject "THE EXPLOSIVENESS IN HATE" AT Beth David Congregation SPECTOR HALL 2625 S.W. 3rd Avenue on FEBRUARY 12, 1963, at 9 P.M. UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA FABIEN SEVITZKY. CONDUCTOR SUN. & MON., FEB. 10-11, M.B. AUO. & DADE COUNTY AUD 8 30 PM PHILIPPE ENTREMONT BRILLIANT YOUNG FRENCH PIANIST PROGRAM BENNETT MISSISSIPPI (OVERTURE) TCHAIKOVSKY SYMPHONY NO. 6 I PATHETIQUE") MOZART p 'ANO CONCERTO IN D MAJOR _,-„J?^??! SYMPHONIC VARIATIONS n H TS r-*'7 V V 50 UM Sym 0,t MO 1-4960: M B Aud JE i 0477Dade County Aud., HI 6-9230: CordeliV* FR itn, .1', .. 7l House. HI 4-8181: Spec's TV So 4ii i Vi Allegro Music North M.ami Baach.wi 5-5211." 5; Je,,erson Super Store, DAViD PINSKI FOLK SHUL PRESENTS MINUS BELARSKY Internat.onally Famous Folk Sing,, IN A NEW PROGRAM OF HEBREW-YIDDISH-CHASSIDIC SONGS Dr. Paul Csonka Alexander Prilutchi AT TIIK PIANO PW?tt C, 7 r "' "'•' "" v IN A SELECTION OF CLASS.CAL AND YIDDISH MUSIC SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 8:00 PM MIAMI 8EACH SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL Dade Boulevard (21st St.) & Washington Ave Miami B..,k AU TICKETS^ RESERVED • 0,h.,„. £.50-5 £ •"'.l !" V ON SALE AT — Philip G. Whitman, pres oi the American 1 the Hebrew University to be guest of honor .• ception at the home :: Jennie Grossinger or. 7 day. Whitman is malefirst visit to the Mian/. since his election to the idency New Atty. Gen. JERUSALEM (JTA I Iricl Court Judge Moshe v as this weak appoint* general, succeeding Gid ner, who resigned sevi i over differences oi tween himself and Justt ler Dov Joseph. Judge Ben-Zev, :c. Pinsk and was edu< University of Vienna Hi ed to Palestir.c in 1935 appointed to the bench ll PARKING SPACE FOR 3O0 0 Automobiles YOU CAN ENJP Y BOX OFFICE WIU OPEN .. 6 30 p.m. THE DAY OF CONCERT FOR RESERVATIONS CALL HI 8-9979 DOG RACING st Race 8:15 PM SOUTH END



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Friday, February 8. 1963 Jferfor) BuridkMB Page 7-A Law Enforcers to be Honored Here Dide County State Attorney RRIVUI I Ei GwNia ar.d iiwiu Chief "f Polic Walter Headley Will IK? cited (or their "outstflndli ( otribution" to the solving oi recent hate bombings here. Gel "''in and Headley will be among nine mn to receive awards f (1| the rolethey played in the Donald Branch case. They w : ll receive their awards at a meeting of iholem Lo.je of B'r.ai B'rith next Tuesday night at Be'h Davd Congregation. A. David Rayvis, presiderf of Sholem Lodge, will present H,e citations. in addition to Gerstein and I Headley, also to bo cited are Sy (,, Iber. Arthur liuttoe and Lee Roj Jonea, \--.-tant State Attorneys; Stefan 1'lumacher, undercover auent in the Intelligence RICHARD t. GERSTEIN Dore Schary Takes Over Helm Of Anti Defamation League Continued from Page 1 A lies, Nisei, <>r Seventh Day Adventi-taffects Jews too." he said. "Ii they are hemimposed upon. 1 loo am being imposed upon. The welfare oi ail Americans is interI ed." I • nunciating -<>me of the 1 goals M h ary said. "We i igainsl bigotry, against door-; si ed i" .'•• %  s, against social ; • iiism which flourishes i thi parasol of polite Ianflghl for Ihe al i 11 American tree ioms eals.' He ail Hi' 1 League would not I i overcome anti-Semitism ii create "a stan< %  \\ • i an citizen." It good I.uall people to re A in their rehgiovs ar.d national "I don't want i • tolerated 'as a Jew. I want t r< 'us one." Mr ;-• said. fc^ary is the fourth national chairman of the 50-year old AntiDefamation League, succeeding Henry E. ward Schulti, New York attorney, who held the position since 1953. His predecessors .vere Juu'ge Meier SteinbrirV, of New York, and Siglabb. Addresses Congregants H bi Simon April, spiritual oi l!.'tii Emeth Congregation, was to discuss "Bar Mitzvah H irfirmation" at a function ihis Th irsdaj at Beth Emeth. mund Livingston, of Chicago, who founded the League in 1913. As a playwright and producer. Schary has used both film and stage as vehicles for expressing concern with some of the most crucial issues ol the era: antiSemitism, juvenile delinquency. mi dern-day morality, the Communist conspiracy. lli> work on behalf ol better intergroup relations has brought him many awards, among them, the One World Award of the American Nobel Center for "contributions on (he screen to international peace;" the Thomas Jefferson Award for "distinguished service to %  the community in the production of such films as The Farmer's Daughter' and 'Till the End of Tune'." and one of ADL's first America's Democratic LegacyAwards for "distinguished contributions to the enrichment of the nation'^ democratic heritage." Among his many works is "Sunrise at C'ampobello." a play based on the storj oi Uranklm Re isevelt's fight against paralysis, Born in Newark, N.J.. the 58year old Scharj has been active in League affairs since 1937 when he helped organize am ADL chapter to combat neo-Fascist activity in the Los Angeles area. He has been an honorary vice chairman ol the League, and was chairman lor ADL s 501 n anniversary observance, which opened Jan. 31, with the presentation Of the America's Democratic Legacy Award to President John F. Kennedy. Division of the Miami Police DeIWtrtmeiH ; J. A. Youell. Assistant Chief of Police, City of Miami; Capt. L. F. Gracie, Detectives Division; and Charles Sapp, Detective Sergeant. Rayvis said here thai "all these men played a pivotal role in the arrest, trial, and conviction oi Donald Branch." Branch is now serving 20 years on charges following three convictions here: • The attempted bombing last Apr 28 of Anshe Ernes Congregation. • Possession and transportation ol dynamite explosives, which he used in "Minutcman" exercises in the Everglades. • Bombing of the home of Donald Shoemaker, editor of the editorial page of The Miami Herald. Rayvis said the community, through Sholem Lodge, will be congratulating these men "for their extraordinarily fine investigative police and detection work." Burnett Roth, chairman of the Florida Board of the Anti-De, famation League of B'nai B'rith. will be presented in a feature address on "Explosiveness in Hate." Dr. Wolfson in Talk "Socrates" was to be the subject ol a talk by Dr. Abraham Wolfson OP Thursday, 9 a.m.. at the 10th St. beach. Dr. Wolfson Is director of the Spinoza Outdoor Forum. His address was to follow a Slimnaslic Club meeting under the direction of Lillian Friedland ei Yeshiva to Honor Louis Merwitzers Yeshiva Torah Yodaath and Me. \'a. one of the largest theologli il eminaries in the world, will honor Mr. and Mrs. Louis Meruitzcr, local residents and community I aders, ••! a testimonial dinne:on 9 c Inesd ty i .in. Feb. 27, at the Coronel Motel. The Yeshiva, located in Brooklyn, N.Y., is currentlj celebrating its -15:h anniversary, The din;er will l.e given in tribute to the Morwitz is tor their "spirit of philanthropy ami generosity to the advancement ui Jewish scholarship ;ii th:s countrj Mc-wiiier is preside it of the Hebrew Academy of Greater Miami and active in Beth Tfilah Congregation, Israel Bonds, Combined Jewish Appeal, and Jewish National Fund. Yeshiva Torah Yodaath recently purchased a tract of land in the Flatbu.-h section of Brooklyn, where a new S3.000.000 high school an i seminary "ill be constructed, Rabbi Pincus Briskman. executive director, reported. Chairman for the event is Harry Genet, and co-chairman is Jacob Cohen. Judge Barad Will Address Teens Judge Frederick N. Barad. of the Metropolitan Court of Dade County, will he guest speaker at the monthly Beth David teen-age breaklast on Sunday. His subject will be "Teen-Age Driving Problems." Prayers in the chapel at 9:30 a.m.. will precede the breakfast in the social hall. Judge Barad chose his subject to give "strong emphasis to the importance of developing and observing safety habits." Selected to the bench in 1959 by the Da.ie County Bar Assn.. Judge Barad is a member of the Speakers Bureau of the Greater Miami. Jewish Federation, and has served as chairman of the Youth Division of CJA. He is a former chairman of the Board of Review of the Bureau of Jewish Education, and a past president of the Dade County Chapter of the American Jewish Congress. m • ++ *.* *. + + *.*. ++ + *. ** ** if H is r- mork with the occurocy and frequency of an outomatie PROVOCATIVE plenty of four ond five letter BOYGiRL WORDS AND SITUATIONS thot seemed to touch the • ''s o' o Writ night audience that filled the Playhouse eat a i.ed th.' BRO lectlona as well, ." George Bourke. Miami Herald SEXY FRENCH FARCE Spicy dialogue It'i oil very 'BENCH (and God Bleu the FRENCH) ... we enjoyed ourselves 1 laughmg outright." Helm Mulr, Miami Newt ON STAGE IN PERSON EVA GABOR s COCONUT GROVE PLAYHOUSE 3500 MAIN HIGHWAY RESTAURANTS MIAMI • HI 5-2581 ** ++ %  *+ %  *+.+ + + ++++++++ + + + +++ + + + + +++++ + CINEMA Washingron Ave. at 13th St., M.B. LEON SHACHTER presents YIDDISH-AMERICAN VAUDEVILLE SHOW lOn Stage in Person) CAROL DONN International Singing Sensation STEVE GAYN0R Famous Young Singing Star RICK TOPPER Upcoming Top Comedian also SHACHTER & STEIN lOn Our Screen) MOISHE OYSHER in "The Singing Blacksmith" Matinee SSc — Evenings SI.OS It's the Best Show Value in Town THE PRICE IS RIGHT ALL MIAMI'S TALKING ABOUT OUR NCW OUR NCW SINGING — DISCOVCRT REGINA RAE OUR BROADWAY DANCl STARS OUR 2 fABULOUS BANDS .THE B. G. SEVEN Alt THIS HAPRINS ALL NIQHT LONG AT THt WORlD-fAMOUS tl^l'll'Mui. #07/Anr* t IT*< Rtttiurist J-f/ttlCs,.,,, tlattl 7A.M 1351 7*th St. Causewoy Res. 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F c ge 8-A rijpfifl fhridtian Friday. February 8. 1963 CJA Opens Drive With $585,000 %  .me 400 community leaders £ iday Joined in pledging $585,000 launch the 1963 Combined Jew Appeal campaign at the Com-.ity Leadership Dinner, sponed by CJA at the Pontainebleau el. immediate pas! sident oi the Council of JewFederations and Welfare ids, ..guest speaker, and ell in the salute to the silver iversarj celebration to Federaand to the past chairmen of C A here with whom he has been sely ISM cia*t< d during his ser> as FWF president. |] Wolfson -ichairman the dinner, which honored the anniversaries ol the Greater -,ini Je\ ish Federation and the .ted Jewish Appeal, both of > om receive support from the iual Combined Jewish Appeal e = resent on the occasion were 17 of the men who have led the Federation campaign in Greater Miami during the past 25 years. They received silver awards from Federation President Sidney Lefcourt in recognition of their services to the community. In paying tribute to the past campaign chairmen. Kane stressed the crucialMmportance to Federation and to the Combined Jewish Appeal of the "outstanding and devoted leadership'" represented by the honorees "1 cannot understate that the test of leadership is perseverance, and that leadership is a continuing responsibility because of the need of the community—need of Jews aTound the corner and around the world—is a continuing and ever .lowing one,'' Mr. Kane stressed. "One oi the beauties of the human spirit," he said, "is that we appreciate only what we share. Mercantile Leaders to Fete John Serbin; Combined Appeal Notables Due at Lunch Dhn Serbin. 1957 general cam ,'n chairman of the Combine ish Appeal, and an active lead of the Greater Miami Jewisr 'oration, will be guest of hono the annual CJA luncheon o Mercantile Division, it was ar .meed by AUred H. Daniels sident of Burdine's, and Rob Macht. president of Jorda. %  sh I for the luncheon. Harry L. Katz, president o tley's luncheon chairman, an j meed that the industry test; al I ring & rbin's "dedica to hii community an dto hi luslry" will take place Wednef ... Feb. 20. 12:15 p.m.. in th race Room of the Dupont Plaz. lei. o-Chairmen of the Mercantile ision^ Daniel and Macht noted it the selection ol Serbin in year of commemoration of the 2f h anniversary of the Greater ami Jewish Federation "is a i st notable one." 'More than anyone else in our -tfustry, Mr. Serbin has dedicated his time and his energies fa the welfare of our eommuiv y through Federation, and he jstly deserves our thanks in the : Iver Anniversary year," they i-ated. I addition t" serving as general apaign chairman of the 1957 A. Serbin has served as chairn of the CJA Business and Pro-sional Division, vice president the Greater Miami Jewish FedThis Emblem Identifies Your Welcome Wagon JUHN StKolN eration. and a member of its board ol governors. He is a past president of the Westview Country Club, and was co-chairman of the 1960 CJA leadership dinner. Katz said that many groups of the Mercantile Division are join! ing together to make the Feb. 20 luncheon "one of the most mem-' orable events of the Silver Anniversary year." In addition to the division co-chairmen, the follow1 ing have conic to the fore, he noted: Apparel Group chairman. Harry Mizrach; Retail and Department %  Store Group co-chairmen, Joseph K. Brooks. Sam Rappaport. and Maxwell H. Wcissblatt; Furniture] and Appliance Group co-chairmen, A. J. Alexander and Martin Spector; Jewelry Group co-chairman, Morris Rabinowitz and Herman Rubin; Shoe Group co-chairmen. Stewart Sunness and Leonard Taicher. In addition, members of the Campaign Cabinet representing the leading department stores in the community are adding to the success of the Silver Anniversary year campaign. Comprising the retail Campaign Cabinet are Leonard Barr. Harry L. Katz. Sam Mufson. Leonard Rosenblum. Morris Rubin, and Paul Walker. By supporting our voluntary system of philanthropy we are also guarding the ramparts of a free society. American Jews who support the United Jewish Appeal and cur Federation, which embraces so many worthwhile causes, are motivated by tne ethical mandates of our faith and are giving living force to oirr prophetic teachings." Co-chairmen of the 1963 CJA campaign, tne major Jewish philanthrop) of the Greater Miami Jewish community, which seeks to raise SI.629.810. are Samuel Friedland and Frnest Janis. Taking part in the dinner, FrecMand stated that "this is our community's silver anniversary of campaigning to help better the lives of Jews exerywhere. As our nation and our community have grown many fold in population, so have our problems. To meet the problems of the steadily increasing number of people, we must increase our support and provide them with the finest organization available." Janis noted that "those present comprise the leadership of the Jewish community and of the Federation." and called upon them "to help the Federation serve a growing community in every was possible." Samuel C. Levenson and Leonard Rosen, co-chairmen of the Initial Gifts Committee, sponsored the Community Leadership Dinner which launched the Federation campaign. Invocation was given by Dr. Joseph Narot. spiritual leader ol Temple Israel, and the after-dinner blassing was given by Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader ol Temple ^Emanu-El. Honorees of the evening included Baron dc Hirsch Meyer, M. J. Kopelwitz. Stanley C. Myers, Jacob Sher. William D. Singer, Dan B. Ruskin, Samuel N. Friedland. Carl Weinkle, Howard Kane, Aaron II. Kanner, Sam J. Heiman, John Serbin. Sam Blank, Harold Thurman. Joseph M. Lipton, Cal Kovens. and D. J. Apte (deceased). Past campaign chairmen who were not present included George Cheren, Joseph R. Stein, Dr. Morris Goodman, and Jack Carner. Mitchell Wolfson (left), dinner chairman, admires the plaques presented to Samuel N. Fiiedland (center) and Joseph M. Lipton for their services as past chairman of the Combined Jewish Appeal. Friedland. who is also co-chairman of the 1963 CJA campaign, received his award in recognition of his services as chairman of the 1961 drive. Pravda Defends Trials Against Attach by Robert Kennedy WASHINGTON (JTA) The official Soviet Communist Parts organ. Pravda. this week defended death penalties imposed on Jews for economic crimes, and accused i s. Attorney General Robert E Kennedy ol "malicious falsifications." The article in Pravda was broadcast from Moscow. It referred to B recent New York speech bj the Attorney General. Mr. Kenned} charged that Soviet civil rights guarantees protecting minorities had gone "the way ot a new year's resolution." The Pravda article, by N. Vladimirov, said that Mr. Kennedy "sheds tears over the bitt tar lot of those in the Soviet ; Union who do not want ot live by honest labor, but scheme plundering of Socialist property, ; embe'iilement, taking of bribes, 1 and currency speculation." Pravda said the re;.l reason; hind the Kennedy remarks thai "imperialism" was "frighl ened" by Communism's ad. inci and the rise of racial minorities againsl oppression. The Soviet paper Indicati Mr" Kennedy, by criticizing Soviet treatment of Jews, was ti\. ronfuse Ihe true issue oi %  human rights, JOSEPH HYMAN The Jewish Booking Agent for Richard Tucker Con Be Reached Al 4125 Collins Avenue-532 6632 Miami Beach.40, Florida VD1 *? Firms of prestige in the business and civic life ot your community. When the occasion arises, phone HI 8-4994 School Week Set at Zamara Monday will begin Open School Week at Temple Zamora Religious School. Sunday and Hebrew school classes will be visited by parents for discussion with Rabbi Hershel Brooks on the work being done by their children. During February, students of the school will participate in a city-wide contest sponsored by the Bureau of Jewish Education. Students from the second, third and fourth grade Hebrew classes have been chosen to represent the school in the Hebrew Vocabulary Bee to be held this month. SEASHORE FOOD PRODUCTS ANNOUNCES WITH PLEASURE THAT IT IS PRIVILEGED TO HAVE THE EMINENT Rabbi Tibor Stern Beth Jacob Congregation, Miami Beach IN COMPLETE CHARGE OF ALL ITS Kosher For Passover SEASHORE PRODUCTS AND RABBI STERN WILL GUARANTEE STRICT KASHRUS SUPERVISION FOR 1963 DOS) 1UJ3 • B0RSCHT • SCHAV • EGG B0RSCHT PICKLES • B0RSCHT RUSSELL • SAUERKRAUT T0MAT0S PEPPERS HORSE RADISH K>



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Friday, February 8, 1963 *Jewisi) Fir rictirHP 1 Page 9-A Report EXNazi in Federal Post Continued from Pege 1-A was tin right-hand man for Von Hibhenirop in organizing pro-Fascists, anti-Jewish and other elementfl in Russia in the interest of the Nad cause." London told Kennedy that it COllti "hardly be a source ol encouragement I" those trapped behind the Iron Curtain to know a ini m< r Nazi official is now In Washington as a consultant on i-last< rn European aflaJrs to our own government. The bead of the wtcrjtjis group asKtxl the Attomcj General for a report because the American public is entitled to the (acts ot Mr. Hilger's employment and stains here, as well ;i ivh; it is necessary to haye i man with tins background in a Minyonaires WIN Receive Torah .Mr and Mrs. Max Temchin, who are presenting .i Torah to the Minyonaires, 3737 Bird Rd.. will have a reception at their home. 4850 Biltmore Dr.. Corai Gables, on Sunday at 2 p.m.. preceding the dedication ceremony. Forty-five minutes later, guests will lurm a motorcade, arriving .it the synagogue for the 3 p.m. service Spil '.uai leaderwho Will officiate are Rabbi Morton Malvsky. Israelite Center; Rabbi Hershel Brooks, Temple Zamora; Rabbi Morris Skop and Cantor Herman Gottlieb, Temple Beth Slurah. The afternoon program will conflu '<• w ith entertainment, I I sensitive position in our govern-, nienl." Meanwhile, the JWV has asked Chairman Philip A. Hart, of the, Senate Special Subcommittee on Refugees and Escapees, to close, loop-holes through which Nazis and Fascists are and have been entering (he United States London told Sen. Hart that the Jewirh War Veterans "finds it impossible to' understand the McCarran-Walter concept embodied : n the present laws which differentiates between the extremists cf the left and right by favoring the latter." He cited the case of Andrija Artukovic, who has been granted sanctuary here for a decace 'despite his fraudulent visa application and notorous record as a Fascist war criminal." Artukovic was in charge of the i police and concentration camps in the Nazi puppet State of Croatia during World War II, functioning | as a zealous pro-Nazi quisling, and on his own initiative, the tor\ ture and death of hundreds of! thousands of innocent persons, j both Christian and Jewish. London noted that Artukovic "is only one of the examples of the immigration philosophy of the McCarran-Walter Act under which > the United States has provided a j refuge for oppressors and denied the same to the oppressed in many cases." Inequities of the Immigration Law which require revision, said London, go far beyond its leniency to Fascists. He called attention "to the distinctions under that law between native-born and naturalized citizens, limitations ol judicial review, needed amend-' ments of grounds presently providing for denaturalization, dis) criminatory national origins quotas and other aspects Sen. Hart was commended it/ drafting an immigration bill designed to correct same of these abuses which failed enactment during the 87th Congress. The national commander of the veterans organisation united his attention to other shortcomii 'with the hope that they could be introduced and passed in the 88th session "i Congress In a revision of the basic immigration law." SHERATON Important Notice ALL PASSENGERS MIAMI, NASSAU S/S FLORIDA Friday Sailings 4-DAY BARGAIN CRUISES $ 54 All Friday sailings will be 4-day weekend bargain cruises for as little as $54. S/S FLORIDA Tuesday Sailings 3-DAY special-fare cruises $ 49 50 3-Day cruise fare of $49.50 is lowest rate ever offered! I ..1-s occupancy any stateroom on board ship except deluxe bedroo -'5 and suites). "These fares in effect until further notice. | j PA O is the way to go ^ v e vs 6 CYu„W*> on the % YARMOUTH "NASSAU • AIL FIRST CLASS STATEROOMS • SWIMMING POOL • DANCING TO CALYPSO BAND • ENTERTAINMENT NIGHTLY • 100% AIR-CONDITIONED) • ALL MEALS INCLUDED SAILINGS WEEKLY from PIER T, Miami i S 4-day Cruise departs MONDAY 4:30 P.M. 3-day Cruise departs FRIDAY 4:30 P.M. S See your Travel Agent or contact YARMOUTH CRUISES, INC. Pier 1. B'dg. 7-A, Miami, Fla., Tel. FR 3-654*" OFFICE OPEN 7 DAYS 8 to 6 P.M. "Our Pleasure Is Serving You" South Miami Travel Service "Let Us Answer Your Travel Problems" CALL 661-8529 5864 SUNSET DRIVE So. Miami SHERATON-KINGSTON HOTEL Business is a pleasure here in lively Kingston! %  All air-conditioned %  Balconied guest rooms %  Garden swimming pool %  Family Plan %  Confirmed room-and-rate reservations. Just call your travel • tent or nearest Sheraton Hotel %  Single rooms from SM.SO.HInrVUamicall 379-6454 TRAYMORE Mlcw Private Pool Beach and Cibana Colony I0TEL At 24th ST., MIAMI BEACH rrlte information %  nd Reaervatione JE 1-0331 Air Conditioned Room* Private Beach and Pool Parking on Premi^ea Cocktail Lounge Dining Room Entertainment $] Dairy Per Pere Dbl. Occ. | : an Compare d you'll GO SAILING TUESDAYS nd FRIDAYS at 4:45 PM All first-class staterooms; deluxe bedrooms and suites available. Fully air-conditioned ship is your hotel (or entire cruise and Nassau stay. Your cruise ticket buys all these: The most delicious meals ever! Reserved seating in dining room! ALL outside, seaview staterooms! /} .-' (NO inside rooms.) • **•..•• • Full entertainment program—cruise '•. director, calypso band, floor shows. movies, games, bingo, bumper pool! Two cocktail lounges! Midnight snacks! Continental breakfast served in your stateroom! TWO full-length promenade decks! Free deck chairs! i*% t • Duty-free shopping on board! Full 48-hour customs exemption. B\ • Full 24-hour bellboy service! • Captain's cocktail party in Nassau! • Only vessel in this area awarded the U.S. Dept. of Health and Welfare Certificate of Sanitation! • S/S Florida is rated A-l-A by American Bureau of Shipping! ADDEO UP, THESE FEATURES MEAN MORE FOR YOUR MONEY — MORE FUN IN THE GOING' ... And more fun in Nassau, too—more time for more of the pleasures of this exotic island! For reservations, see your Travel Agent, or STEAMSHIP CO. Pier No. 2, Biscayne Blvd. & 10th St (Flagler System) Miami 1, Florida • FRanklin 9-3836 Pier 2 Ticket Office open daily —9 AM till 5 PM eaboard... to the NORTH THIS WINTEI IMPROVED SCHEDULES NOW IN EFFECT nM%tf*F in convenience and peace-of-mind % %  • %  %  %  with dependable all-weather departures, MORNING and AFTERNOON, of the Silver Meteor and Silver Sfpr Streamliners! CIDCT '" uxurloos lounge equipment with rUmmW he gay p 0 || ma n-fravel SUN LOUNGE, center lounge coaches, tavern observation car for snacks and beverages! in personal service: REGISTERED NURSES are featured only by Seaboard. Passenger Service Agents and coach attendants, too! CIDCT '" e ,c,ous reasonably priced "Old % % %  •* %  South" dining car cuisine! EfDCT '" hospitality which includes % % %  ** %  Seaboard's HOSPITALITY HOUR in the dining car —all passengers invited! LIBERAL LUGGAGE ALLOWANCE FIRST FOR PULLMAN OR COACH RESERVATIONS FRanklin 1-6611 Or coll in person write Seoboard Office 173 E. Flagler St., 2206 N.W. 7th Av.., Miami; 1553 Washington Ave., Miami Beach; 1240 S. E. Eleventh Ave., Hioleoh; Weit Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood. W. J. FICHT, G.r.A. THE ROUTE OF SERVICE



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Page 10-A *• Jewish fhridiari Friday. February 8. 1963 4> Two Europes --And a Third By MAX LERNER UJA Inaugural Plans Being Finalized Here A-l ANSWERING INC. SERVING DADE COUNTY CENTRAL NUMBER MO 1-4218 The new pact, signed by De Gaulle ami Adenauer, would be rerkable ii only as a paet between two ancient enemy nations. But n'ther it moves in a healthy direction will depend on what is made it. not only by the two old worthies ot Western Europe but by their ceessors. Adenauer has only another ten measured monthoi pow-. remaining, and lor him th<. pact must therefore be teen as one de on h:.political deathbed, a last despairing effort to leave beI nd something by which he will be remembered. If Adenauer ihonest in saying that his own views run counter to 1 • Gaulle's on the two great European issues, of today—that ol Eng;nd's ;.dmi~n"!; the United Ji entire supplement (see Sec. C.) to the event The supfi'i neni % %  • also bepiK issued .in con/unction with th 25ih anniversary celebration of the C -,.u' Miami Jewish Federation, whose CombmrJ Jewish Ar-r-ir.il contributes a tnu'or share oj 11s annual lampaiun : %  the L'.fA. Miami's 1963 CJA goal is $1.6:9.810. A. Friedman, the I'JA's executive vice chairman; and other prominent I'JA figures, The UJA inaugural at the Fontainebleau, in addition to launching the 1963 nationwide campaign, which has a goal of S96.tl00.tr00. will commemorate the UJA's 25th anniversary and usher in an observance of the anniversary culminating with the end of the 1963 drive n; December. Milton Belle, the noted tele vision personality, will head a program ol entertainment at the ban quet. The doors will open at 6 p.m. MOST A.C0MPACT PROFESSIONAL RUG CLEANING & DYING ox'2 20 lbs. FAMILY WASH 9c lb. QUICK S3 00 ORV FOLD SERVICE BENDIX WASH-O-MAT 12905 NW 7 AVE. MU 8-8491 THE BEST BUYS IN DADE A BROWARD COUNTY HOUSES ALMOST NEW FROM $150 DOWN —$50 MO. INSURANCE OF ALL KINDS ALTMAN INSURANCE & REAL ESTATE 7CS NW 3rd St. FR 1-2421 Lease One At $1.95 er D.iy m CMS* RENT A CAB from $2.50 per day ABOTT MOTORS, Inc. 1451 W. FLAGLER ST. Phoe FR 3-0326 ELI V2I90 MOTORS v S.W.8rhST GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS INC. 2143 NW 10 Ave. FR 3-7180 Have your roof repaired now. yot will save on a new* roof later • %  Satisfactory Work by Experienced Men" ". %  ars; then the G suite's. Russian hid. from Lenin to Khrushchev; and now De is, I think, different The latter wants a The Europe that De Gaulle is dreaming of : >m the Europe that Adenauer is dreaming ol. 1 irope which includes England, is not sharply cut away from Amer-! a, but can play a balance-of-power role between America and I issia. There is however a third Europe It is emerging now. despite) .erything that De Gaulle and Adenauer may try to do. It comes out j '. the minds of practical dreamers and planners, including Schumann. 1 arjolin, Hallstein, Spaak. But the greatest and seminal mind among em is that of Jean Monnet, who came to New York for a few days -t week to receive the Freedom House award. As I listened to Monnet 1 had the sense that here was a man—un~ litical. unambitious, unelected. without armies or nuclear weapons — who may yet prove to hi' the European man of the future, jusl as A lenauer and De Gaulle are the men of a Europe whose basic nation%  -t loeic belongs to the past. Monnet turns his back on what he Hs the "spiril ol domination." just as he turns Ins back upon all the' El ropjean dreams that assumed a new Europe built on the clouds .seca European economic community ol 'almost 200 million people %  the I .i.-i for a politically united Europe which will join with America an Atlantic partnership. He hud this in n n the first moment hen he started the Coal and Steel, Community, and despite hifellowI enchman De Gaulle, has il still in mind. He maj prove to be as tenacious as l>. G tile. Even more, il may n out that while De Caulk conducts a Grand Soliloquy, Monnet tas i preal dlaH gue between the E I the past and the genei ions ol the emerging Europe. national leaders who have been arriving in Miami especially for the inaugural. Reports will be made by UJA General Chairman Joseph Meyerhoff. of Baltimore; Rabbi Herbert Youth Activities At Beth David Beth David United Synagogue Youth will hold a Tu B'Shevat dance on Saturday evening in the Social Hall. A Junior Cotillion is scheduled for the Social Hall, beginning 6:45 p.m'.. on Sunday. Young Adults of Beth David will meet next Tuesday evening. Young men at:d women between 18 and 33 years ol age are invited. Temple Zion Sisterhood Temple Zion Sisterhood held its annual smorgasbord in the social hall on Wedne da) Mrs. Mini ( 5amu< Is as in charge "I the afternoon, which included card games and mah Joi XKW izirt v r #i vow OPEN GRACE'S THRIFT SHOP USED FURNITURE and APPLIANCES BUY SELL TRADE 5524 N.W. 7th Ave. Ph. 751-5917 AND 2512 N.E. 2nd Avenue FR 1-8372 Call SYLVIA AAILSEN JE 2-3231 "YOUR PERSONAL FLORAL CONSULTANT for an AFFAIR to REMEMBER BLOSSOM SHOP 1572 Washington Ave., Miami Beach There IS a Difference in Flowers TRY OURS WEDDINGS-BAR MITZVAHS -GARDEN PARTIES BIRTHDAY ANNVERSARY & HOSPITAL BOUQUETS TREE DELIVERY ALL GREATER MIAMI *k *> DR. KARL ROLLER OPTOMETRIST ANNOUNCES THE RELOCATION OF HIS OFFICE TO JEFFFRS0N SUPER DEPARTMENT STORE SHOPPING CENTER TEL 945-4981 lor APPOINTMENT 1C3r d ST. A 10th AVE. NO MIAMI BEACH OPEN EVEN'NGS Dr. Arnold G. Clement announces the opening of his office for the practice of General Dentistry at 1045 KANE CONCOURSE Bay Harbor Islands UN 6-0880 BI'YINU *£ SELLING All Kinds of Property IV ISRAEL HAROLD SHAPIRO 927 LINCOLN ROAD Miami Beach JE 8-6467 YOU GET MORE CALLS WHEN YOUR PHONE IS ALWAYS ANSWERED We can answer your phone in your own name. Less than S5 per week for a full time Telephone Secretary. ANSWERITE, INC. TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE Phone JEfferson 8-0721



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fiday, February 8, 1963 Jeni§ti noridliian Page 11-A tental Frat Plans Convention Here greater Miami Chapter of Al-i Omega will play host to the ntal fraternity s national contuion here beginning next Dec. general chairman of the contition is Dr. George A. Graham, assisting him as deputy marof events is Dr. Alvin asne convention sessions, to run lough Jan. 2, 1964, are scheduler the Deauville Hotel on Mi Li Beach. Both the Deauville fa the Sherry-Frontenac have been designated as the Alpha Omega convention hotels. Reservations are being handled by Dr. Jack Mishkin, with registration in the hands of Dr. Lawrence Krasiic. The 56th annual convention of the fraternity will feature the King Orange Jamboree Costume Ball, the New Year's Eve Orange Bowl Fete, and the Orange Bowl Football Classic, in addition to special Alpt.a Omega receptions, brunches, -lunches, scientific sessions with nationally-known clinicians, and business meetings. r omen's Unit Will Hear : amily Authority Tuesday Women's Auxiliary of Alpha |ega Dental Fraternity will hold |monthly meeting Tuesday noon the Algiers Hotel. fuest speaker will be Leon ler, executive director of JewFamily and Children's Service. / If ON FISHER Fisher will discuss "First Aid for. Marriage." President of the auxiliary is Mrs. Edwin Birn-. Mrs. Jack Mishkin is program chairman. Fisher has been a professional social worker since 1941, serving in the capacities of caseworker, supervisor, and executive in a number of social agencies on the local, national and international scene. He spent some tour years in Europe in refugee work, having been with the American Joint Distribution Committee in Austria. He was director of iiias for Italy. In the United States, Fisher bat been a psychiatric casework er in a residential treatment center for emotionally-disturbed children, and has extensive experience in child welfare program and family counseling services. He was a program participant at the i960 White House Confernee on Children and Youth in Washington. The Alpha Omega auxiliary, devoted in raising funds for the lie blew University School of Dentistry, is now busily engaged in planning tor Alpha Omega's 56th annual convention scheduled for Miami Beach next Dee 24, Dr. Graham, from whom information is available ac 19 W. Flagler St., Miami, said that a complete calendar of activities will be available for children, from tot through teenage, at the convention hotels. Reservations Chairman Dr. Mishkin warned that the convention hotels will not accept direct reservations, winch must he made through the fraternity's reservation committee. The convention's Formal Awards Night Dinner will be under Ihe supervision of Dr. Morton Roscnhlut.h. with the fraternity luncheon chaired by Dr. Ira Rothfield. Among other do gave additional details on Egypt's missle, noting that i! has a range of 300 miles, is about 39 feet long, three and one-half feet wide, and is powered by liquid fuel. (In Tel Aviv, Army circles declined to comment on the rocket report in JaneV I Noted Attorney To be Speaker Arnold I) Forster, general counsel of the Anti-Delamation League of B'nai B'rith. will be a special guest at the annual Food Division luncheon of the Combined Jewish Appeal. The luncheon will be held next Thursday noon. Feb. II. at Miami Springs Villas, according to Bernard Stevens, chairman of the CJA Trades and Profession Council Jerry Blank and Hen Silver, cochairmen of the division, noted that Fonter played a major role last week in the 50th anniversary celebration of the Anti-Defamation League, which was culminated in a dinner award presentation to President John Kennedy. Forster. a prominent attorney and speaker, is co-author with Benjamin Epstein of "Some of My Best Friends." LOCAL METROPOLITAN MAN BECOMES A "MILLIONAIRE" Mr. Sandier, for the 4th year, has jo ned a very select group of Metropolitan Life. Insurance Company representatives vho are "millionaires." He's not a millionaire in the usual sonse —not a millionaire in terms of dollars alone but in terms of the insurance services he has provided. During the past year, he has provided over one million dollars' worth of insurance protection for his clients ,n the Miami area. FRED A. S4NtJl.ES Meet Miami's new millionaire. Coi Metropolitan life him on your personal insurance needs, He's onsu font a successful Metropolitan representative whose ability has been recognized. The Family Security CheckUp service he has performed for your friends and neighbors is availableto vou, w:th no obligation ... METROPOLITAN LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY New York 10, N.Y. 3200 S.W. 3rd Ave. Miami 36, Fla. Ph. FR 3-4616 Sponsors JNF Luncheon Chairman of the Jewish National Fund blue boxes, Mrs. David Dogoloff. is sponsoring a luncheon B( her home. 15231 NE 10th Ave., No. Miami Beach, next Thursday at noon. ,. ,oTwoMWHoeU INCUOH TO WANT TH| VIST IIST When building or Improving your property • RESIDENTIAL • COMMERCIAL • INDUSTRIAL SPECIRY PACEMAKER ALUMINUM AWNING WINDOWS HIALEAH GLASS SLIDING DOORS THE FINEST IMMHII OF QUALITY AND EXCELLENCE IN ALUMINUM PRODUCTS MANUFACTURED .EXCLUSIVELY^ IT mFCRMRTIOI TO HOOT OWKIRS-lUUDERSAUCHITECTS-DN REQUEST YALE OGRON MANUFACTURING CO., INC. 671 W. 18th STREET, HIALEAH, FLORIDA TUxedo 7-2646 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 Concerts 1 WK AT FM



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A B Page 12-A *Jewisk fhridian % j | • "* .fl f fr 9i BBBBVI ^HfffejF ^S^TS i few r %  %  Near Eastern Cultures Specialist Will Be Heard at Temple Menorah Tuesday Planning an Institute for Christian Sunday School teachers on Monday evening at Temple Beth Sholom are Rabbi Leon Kronish, spiritual leader of Beth Sholom, Luther Pierce, executive director of the Greater Miami Council of Churches, and Dr. Harry E. Wolk, president of the Brotherhood of Temple Beth Sholom. Jewish Arbor Day Students of Dade Heights Jewl.-h Congregation Religious School will participate in planting trees on the synagogue premises during Tu B'Shevat ceremonies on Sunday starting at 9 a.m. The event will celebrate Jewish Arbor Day. Zamora Men Sponsor Dance Temple Zamora Brotherhood is sponsoring a dance on Saturday night with music by the Ted Sohava Trio. Members of the presidium are Harry Marks, Harold Schuman and Stanley Silvers. On Sunday night, the Temple's Couples Club will hold a meeting. 'Fun Day 1 Set At Beth Emeth 'Fun Day" for children will be held on Sunday afternoon, Feb. 17, from 2 to 4 p.m., at Beth Emeth. with Mrs. Sidney Schoen, Sisterhood president, chairing the affair. Entertainment program will include a magician and ballet. Cochairmen are Mrs. Joseph Foos and Mrs. Stanley Stone. Christian Sunday School Teachers To Attend Session An Institute for Christian Sunday School teachers will be held on Monday evening at Temple Beth Sholom, according to an announcement by Rabbi Leon Kronish, spir; itual leader of Beth Sholom. The Institute is being sponsored by the Brotherhood of Beth Shol-' om in cooperation with the Greater Miami Council of Churches in i order to promote a better underStanding of Judaism on the part j of Christian teachers of religion, i Dr. David Polish, of Tm^ Gershwin Lodge Dance Beth Emet of Chicago, author of "Reform Jewish Practice" and "External Dissent," will | speak on "What is Jewish Public Worship." Dr. Stanley Kazan, specialist in Near Eastern cultures, will speak on the influence of Judaism on the Early Church Fathers" in Temple Menorah's Social Hall on Tuesday evening, according to Maurice Revitz. president of the Temple. Dr. Kazan has a PhD degree from Yale University in the field of Near Eastern cultures. It is expected that he will discuss how Judaism influenced Christianity. The young scholar, who was graduated from the Jewish Theological Seminary and serves a pulpit in Tampa, is also a Professor of Semitics at Tampa University and a consultant to that city's Museum of Natural History. He is a regular contributor to the scholarly journals in his field. I In his talk. Dr. Kazan will develop the thesis that "the founder of Christianity was born and died a Jew. His religious concepts and teachings are basically Jewish." In announcing the subject for | the evening. Rabbi Mayer Abram-1 owitz. spiritual leader of Temple Menorah and moderator of the Great Ideas Lecture series, of, which this is the second, indicated that "living in a predominately Christian civilization. Judaism has valiantly faced up to the challenge | and has flourished. Understandingj the Jewish influences on the early ] Church Fathers is necessary to our j present civilization." Following a question and answer period, there will be a social hour! | Off. STANLEY KAZAN Rabbi Aronovitz Named Dean Rabbi Berl Aronovitz. professor of Hebrew literature and philosophy for 27 years of the Hebrew Theological College of Chicago, has been selected as dean of the Senior Citizens College of Miami Beach. The new college will offer courses in Jewish and general studies and a proposed Institute of Social Gerontology The Senior Citizens College will he located on the grounds of the Senior Citizens Synagogue of America, 1850 Alton Rd.. Miami Beach, of which Rabbi Henry A. Schorr is founder. The meeting will start with dessert and coffee at 7:30 p.m. Following the presentation by Rabbi Polish, there will be an open} forum. Invitations have been sent to| ministers and Sunday School superintendents throughout the area. Luther C. Pierce is executive di-l rector of the Greater Miami CounGeorge Gershwin Ladies* Auxiliary will hold a Valentine party on Teusday evening at Masonic Hall, Miami Beach. Members of the George Gershwin Knights of Pythias Lodge will be guests. Mrs. Murray Streiff, chairman, will present the entertainment, to be followed by dancing. Proceeds for Hebrew School c £J&*2£2* t a "? Congregation Beth El Sisterhood will have its monthly luncheon on Tuesday noon in Dora August Auditorium. Proceeds will go to the congregation's Hebrew School. E. Wolk is president of Beth Sholom's Brotherhood. MARKS UNVEILING The Dedication oj a Monument to the Memory of the late MILDRED MARKS foimerl\ ,J 712 HJ:. I |5tJt Street, Miami HI 1 / u/;e place Sunday, Feb. 10 at 3 P.M. at the Congregation Yc'tiuda Moshe plot of M: Sinai Cemetery with Rabbi Morton Sholotpiti officiating. Mrs. Marks is survived by a daughter, Mrs. Frances Miller, and a ion, Jerome Marks Friends and Relative! are Asked to Atlend. Arrangements are in charge ol Ciclh Monument Company. STARR UNVEILING The Dedication of a Mo iiimenl io the Memory of the late SARAH STARR in." U\e pldfl Sunday, Feb. 10 at 11:30 A.M. 01 Mi \ I u-uli Canliu W MISt. HI isurvived by her ?on, Irwin i! Stan Jaughti i Am Padawer, and grand "n Philip B. P er; also a broth* r, Michael Horwitz. / iends and Reldtii ei arc Askjtd to Attend. GORDON FUNERAL HOME FR 3-3431 FRanklin 9-1436 710 S.W. 12th Avenue Miami, Fla. HARRY GORDON PRESIDENT IKE GORDON FUNERAL DIRECTOR REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Greater Miami's largest & Oldest Supplier for Synagogues, Hebrew & Sunday Schools. Wholesale & Retail ISRAEL GlfTS AND NOVELTIES 417 Washington Avt. JE 1-9017 GELB MONUMENTS INC. Open Every Day • Closed Sabbath 140 SW 57th Ave. HI 1-8583 Newest Funeral Chapel on Miami Beach ALAN M. BLANK, INC. THREE GENERATIONS OF DEDICATED SERVICE AUTHENTIC JEWISH RITES : %  :':• MODERN FACILITIES EXPERIENCED STAFF CONFIDENTIAL SERVICE SHIPPING ANYWHERE ORTHODOX -.; % %  CONSERVATIVE .:: REFORM OUR ASSOCIATED CHAPELS IN Pittsburgh, Pa.-BIANK BROS., INC. Baltimore, Md.-JACK LEWIS, INC. 531-3441 531-7121 BEAUTIFULLY APPOINTED • CENTRALLY LOCATED 1743 BAY ROAD, MIAMI BEACH Miami Hebrew Book Store ISRAELI A DOMESTIC OIFT8 Hebrew Religious Supplies for Synagogues. Schools & Private Use 15fl5 WASHINGTON AVE. Miami Beach — JE 8-3840 LAKESIDE MEMORIAL PARK AND GARDEN MAUSOLEUM "THE SOUTH'S MOST BEAUTIFUL JEWISH CEMETERY" N.W. 25th ST. at 103rd AVE. TU 5-1689 WE SPECIALIZE in CONDOLENCE BASKETS From $7.50 We Deliver FRUIT CIRCUS 1789 BISCAYNE BLVD. FR 4-2710 FR 4-8783 AMERICAN ISRAELI 0 RELIGIOUS STORE t. AL -L RELIGIOUS ARTICLES FOR SYNAGOGUES SCHOOLSHOMES 1357 WASHINGTON AVE.. M B JE '-^22 S. Schwartz Fr iday, February 8. 1963 David Pinski Oneg On Friday evening the David Pinski Folk School will have an Oneg Shabbat at the Farband Center, 843 Washington Ave. Chayele Grober. star of the Habima, will entertain. fe Golden Agers To Hear Doctor Dr. John Milton, a member of the I>;ide County Medical Assn., will be guest speaker at the GoldI en Age Friendship Club of the Miami YMHA on Sunday, 2:30 p in at 450 SW 16th Ave. Dr. Milton's topic will be 'Preventative Medicine for the Older Adult." PALMER MEMORIALS i* "Miami's Only Jewish Monument Builders" SlD H. PALMER Exclusive Deoltr "ROCK OF AGES" FAMILY MEMORIALS j£ To tiva In • %  \ rUa.1l W Issvs Bshin Is to tiva, Fo.avar. msT? man Scheduled Unveiling* SUNDAY, FEB. 10, 1963 Mf. Sinai Cemetery DIANA SCHWARZ. 9:45 a.m. Kabbi Solomon .vhiff MOUIE COHEN. 1 ..m. Rabbi SoloMI n Schiff "May Their Souls Repose in Eternal Peace!" PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. 3279 S.W. 8th Street HI 40921 Phones HI 4-0923 BEYER Funeral Home JEWISH OWNED AND OPERATED 16660 N.E. 19th AVENUE NORTH MIAMI BEACH Wl 7-8691 HARRY W. BEYER, F.D. Emnnuel Mandel Dignified, beautiful and reverently cared for surroundings for our departed loved ones are a source of very real comfort to all. MIAMI S [XCIUS'V! ilwsactNEtW AND COMMUNITY MAllSOUllM M0 1-7693



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m ruary 8, 1963 vJewlstirhrMian Page 13-A SAYINGS OF FATHERS Pirkc Aboth: Chap. VI. 11. fhatsoevir" the Holy One. blesbe He. created in His world He ^ted but fur His glory, as it i.s • '."Everything that is called iii | \.:me. if it for my glory I have ated it. I formed it. yea. I have de it. and it says. The Lord shall en for ever and ever. • -'.ttli < ol Lite: Elic;or Ben Naac Mv ton, ffvi Liod all honor and gratitude which is His due PU ha\t need of Him. but He eds the not. Put no trust in thy ire physical well-being below. j-iv ,1 cue ha* lain down '" sleep nightfall, but at mem has not I gain See that thou guard thy soul > holiness, let t/ir Iimx'it <>l thy heart be Mintl) ami ofane not th soul with words of IPUI D %  3n hy is it necessary to pronounce a blessing before performing a Divine Commandment? Most of the aforementioned realonare offered also for the requirement of pronouncing a blessIng before performing a Divine J Vinmandmcnt. Some claim that since the performance of a Dipine Commandment is a spiritual ii light one owes the Almighty fci cognition for affording him bven this delight. Also, some claim that one is required to establish his right to perform the %  commandment—this being done h proclaiming that he has been Ihiddtn to do this by the Almighty! Ihimself. • • • | Who ordained the text of the blessings? There are some who claim that M es did this out of Divine Inspiration. It is also claimed that! [after Moses' time they were forIten so that King David re-1 traduced them. Others claim ifter David's time they were 'gain furgotten and Ezra the Scribe re introduced them. It Is generally agreed that the text of our prayers and blessings as we 1 them today stem from the time of Ezra and from the time! jol the "Men of the Great Synagogue." ((Anshei Knesses Haglolah). By RABBI SAMUEL MENDELOWITZ Hollywood Beth Sholem Followers blame leaders. They toften seek more than they can ever receive. They look to them for inspiration, for big solutions, and they are often left wanting. The truth of the matter is that every generation gets the kind of leadership it deserves. What is more, leadership is a function of discipleship. When the mass is uninspired, leadership will be uninspiring. When the average man seeks no solutions from within himself, he can rarely find it in others. One sage put his finger on the nub of the matter. "Why." he queried, "am I not as great a master as Moses? If I had had the teacher he had. i. too, could have been a Moses." And then he proceeded i" answer his own question: "Bui why did I not have ii teacher iik.' Moses? Probably because I am not as good a student as Moses." Teachers are elevated bv their students, as followers shape and mold their leaders. And all require at least three essential personal qualities: humility, totality, and continuit). Some people are purely vocal in their leadership, instead of being Instrumental. The true leader recognizes that he is not an end in himself and those who follow are equal servants to a cause. Unfortunately, too many followers of would-be great men initiate the hitter's decline and degeneration by vulgarizing concepts of leadership; they cau v;::" p.m. Sermon "Trees* I >. • ;. Rooted Pi lendx." Si mif the Heligious school will partlMpat< In in 1 1 She vat servlci Sal i in II, -1,1, w Ai.id.ni> Sabbath. Si in HI "The I* ng %  Ion." • 3ETH EMETH. 12230 NW 2nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi Simon April. Cantor Hyman Fine. I r id i %  v I .'• p. III Ht on "Brothdnj S:I5 a in. — • — BETH ISRAEL. 400 Prairie ave. Orthodox. Raliby H.' Louis Rottman. I p.n Suturduj !i a.m Si imon "A Mi KII in Bxodus." • BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern. Cantor Maurice Mamches. — • EETH KODESH 1101 SW 12th ave. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max Shapiro. Cantor Fred Bernstein. %  rldaj B IS p.m Sei mon: "i.>1 l"s I'ndei atand Bach < Hher. Mem ,.; the i i anil Men's Club wlil honor Rabbi Shapiro on his first yeni as spiritual leadei ol Beth Kodesh. • BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave. Orthodox. Julius Sapero. president. Frldaj 5:50 p.m. Saturday :• a.m. Friday :.::io p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Daily 7:;:" n.m. BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky. Friday 5:46 p.m. Katurda> 8:30 a.m. Sermon: "Right and Left In tinStruggle for our People." 1:30 p.m, Kermon: "Biblical Portion of the Week." J. Buiuunan will host the bBuUous BeudoM, BETH TORAH. 164th st. and NE 11th ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lipschitz. Cantor Ben-Zlon Kirschenbaum. Friday 1:30 a.m. Mwnbera "f the confirmation and pout confirmation claaa, junior and aenlor 1'SYYis "ill participate in a panel tUacuaalon on "TIIIIIOITIIWH Judaism Llea in Todays' Teenagers." Saturday s:t" a.m. Bar Mltsvah: Jeffry, aon ol Mr. and Mrs. Jack Ooldlns. CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER. Conservative. 8755 SW 16th St.. MiI ami. Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor Gershon Levin. Friday 8:80 p.m. Bermon: "The Honl Tree. BaS Mltsvah: Nona, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Abbott rim-. Saturday 8:48 a.m. —— • — DADE HEIGHTS JEWISH CONGREGATION. 1401 NW 183rd st. Conservative. Rabbi Harold Richter. Cantor Emanuel Mandel. FVIday 8:15 p.m. Bermon: "The Sabhath of Song." Saturday v:i Cuban i 'i-is:-." Saturday 11:15 n.m. Bar Mitavah: Uanny, aon of Mr. and Mrs Oeorgi Oitteliuin. • TEMPLE BtTH EL OF HOLLYWOOD. 13sl S. 14 ave. Reform Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. Prlda) 8:15 p.m. Bermon: "How Our Young People Rediscover UoU." B I in du> 11 ..in. e — TEMPLE BETH SHIRAH. Suniland Had. 11539 So. Dixie hwy. Reconstructionist. Rabbi Morris Skop. Cantor Herman Gottlieb. I rldnj 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Living In i.. < -;\ iii/... tlons Saturday :• in. Sermon: "Vli ti lous in l iefi TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Hollywood^ 1725 Monroe st. Conservative Rabbi Samuel Mendelowitz. Cantor Ernest Steiner. e — TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Cha %  • in l"u t gui la David PoliHh i • %  Veari ol leWlah I .i TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW 22 ave Conservative. Rabbi S. M. Machtei. Frldn.v s .:II p.m. Si-rmon 'Mu • I.. Tl ej i %  • .-• me iV.d SlHtel I d. s*.il m. \ ..m Ii s, r\ Ice. Sermon: "Portion of the Mltsvah: Lawrence, aon Mrs. Gilbert Aivm. U ek.' Mr. a 111. Bar ami FLAGLER GRANADA. 50 NW 51st pi. Conservative. Rabbi Daven Rosenfeld. Cantor George Goldberg. Friday 8:15 p.m. Bermon: "Portion • %  ( the Week. Ones, Shabbat hosts: Mr and Mrs. Morris Blsenberg in honor of their wedding anniversary: Mr. and MiSimon Tardiff, in honoi of their 50th wedding anniversarySaturda.) :• a.m, • —— FT. LAUDERDALE EMANU-EL. 1801 E. Andrews ave Reform. Rabbi Richard M. Leviton. Friday 1:15 p.m. Sermon,: "Israel." Dues; Shnbbai host: Thlrty-Nlners. ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th' ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton Malavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen. Fl idaj %  %  ::'.' 1 and 8:1S p ni. Bermon • "The Symbol of a Tree." Baturduj ., in KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave. Orthodox. R.ibbi David Lehrfield. Cantor Abraham Seif. Fridnj "' '" "" l v ; P %  "' %  Pulpit' Di /• v Kogan. Topic: "The Growth of Israel." Saturdnj 8 n in. Sermon: "The Sabbath of MINYONA1RES. 3737 Bird rd. Modern Ti.irtition.il. Saturday B a.m. Dally B a.m. e SOUTHWEST CENTER. 6438 SW 8th St. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Frldi } 8:15 p m. Bermon: "N,\\ Vear of doTrees and l^egends ..i Tu B'Shevat." Saiiad.iv :i a.m. • TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN 1025 NE 183rd St.. Miami Gardens rd. Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan. Cantor Morris Berger. Friday B r. p m. Sermon "Thi World of Jewish Music." Blsti will host the Tu B'Sheval Uneg Shabi,ai ..i da i B -i ni. —— • —— TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall dr.. So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Charles Kodner. l rlda> s 30 p.m. Sermon: "Did wla .no Anything from the TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 17C1 Washington ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Cantor Hirsh Adler. Krldio 8:3H p ni. Sat ill da} '.' ...m. • %  TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NS 19th St. Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. Cantor Jacob Bornstem. Friday 8:13 p.m. Pulpit guextj Dr ECugene Mihaly. professoi uf. pomlli tics at the ilbreit L'nion 'Co in Cincinnati. TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo ave. Liberal Reform. Rabbi Mordecai Podet Cantor H. Richard Brown. FYldaj B:15 p.m. Sermon: v-r,in-.ii> and Symbol of Liberal Judaism." • TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th st. Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abramowiti Cantor Edward Klein. Friday 8:15 p.m. Bermon: "Jewish l.if.and Jewish Music." Baturdaj %  • a.m. Sermon: "Portion of th.haw." Bar Mltsvah: Michael, sun ,.f Mr. and Mrs Seymour i:u. TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th St. and Tatum Waterway. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Saul H. Breeh. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Lincoln— x.• Insights Into Freedom." Baturdaj 8:45 a.ill. e %  TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH MIAMI. 12100 NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Daniel M. Lowy. Friday B:1S p.m. Oueal speaker: Irving Jacobson, scoutmaster of Tempk Smai t |i ISO, Topic "ill be "Religious Values in Scouting." Lowy will present tinX. award to Steven, lr.il Rosenthal. Baturdaj CMMltsvah: Alan, son of Mrs, Milton Ross, • TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 951 Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi Hyman Gross. Cantor Jack Lerner. Klein. Frldas 8:15 p.m. Saturdnj 9 a.m. Itar Mltsvah: Bernard, son of Mr, and Mis. Abraham Winer Kabbi r Tumid >f Mi. and Mrs. ii a.m, Mr, and TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora ave. Rabbi Herschel Brooks. Cantor Ben Zvi. I'ri.lav 8:15 P.m. Sermon: "What Keeps Man's Will t" L-lvi Salur,ia\ 8 I", a in. Sermon: "Courage— a Small Word With Clreal Ml Mltsvah Edward, son of -Mr. and Mrs. bldnej J Luc%er, — • TEMPLE Z:ON. 5720 SW 17th St. Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Waxman. Cantor Seymour Hinkes. Prlda> 8:8o p.m Bermon: "As Ve s,.. s.i shall i"e Reap." Oneg ShabIMI s|K>nsnred by L'nlted Synagogue >,.iiiii Group, • TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami ave. Conservative. Rabbi Henry Wernick. Cantor Albert Giants. Friday 8:30 p.in. Sermon: "Why Buffer." Oneg Shnbbai host: Sisterhood, Baturdaj B i m. e YEHUDAH MOSHE. 13630 W. Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Morton Shalowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon; "Can Vou Sing? 1 Saturday 9 a m Bar Mltsvah: I... r-11. son > %  ( 1" and Mis. I Uottenberg. YOUNG ISRAEL. 990 NE 171 St. Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber. Frldaj 5 So p m, s.i i urdaj B a m. Sermon: "New S"ear of the Treea." •in tu ;:im! t.i:' i.'.-'.ii :::: "'""it; •": "i-* ":"***—" % %  :; :n i l CANDUUGHTING TIME %  UShebat — 5:51 p.m. i y



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?3ge 14-A %  Jhlififi fkiridlfon Friday. February 8, 1963 i. V I 1 .. -. 0 -• h. i H ;. X i t e: :• .: %  rr %  %  %  17i : 1 I P A I I I %  Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINPLIN Grcundswell of Highly Enjoyable Human Identification MINORITY REPORT. By Harry Gersh. 158 pp. New York: Crowell-Collier. $2.95. IJRBANE, WITTY, pungent, Harry Goran's Minority Report" should please a majority ol readers. A collection of eleven articles, all of which appeared first in Commentary" magazine, Garth's introductory characterration of them perforce removes the sting of the reviewer • ho is usually looking for what is not I: 'They do not have sufficient tone to be called essays; y lack the objectivity of reportage; they are without the undercurrent of fantasy thai makes fiction: they do not have the bite of satire; nor do they have the narrow focus of sketches. They are sui generis they are all about Jews." There are many different ways of betas about Jews. Goran's commentaries are — well, they are accurate, but with love. Some, like "the Jewish Paintner." (a painter with a schmichick) do blow the hot breath of satire. Others, like •Mama's Cooking" ("My mother was a bad cook. I realize this is a treasonable statement But. unhappily, it is true") are too hilariously true to "be Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN Capitol Schools Will Teach Dangers of Nazism Washington T HE DISTRICT OF Columbia school system, important because tin DOOls of the nation's capital influence t whole country, has decided to tead s dangers oi Nazism. Minor effort: .i agitate among high school student! ave been made here by such group the American Nazi Partj and thi called "Black Muslims." Racial ten .•ido exist in the schools. But the eu uUMMI ,i:.i.i turn is nol based on an) widespread Nazi or other exForeign News Letter By JOSHUA JUSTMAN A New Initiative Jerusalem I SRAEL'S Ambassador to Washington, Avraham Herman and the head <>( Israel's mission to the I ted Nations, M chael Coma) ere here last week for consultations with Foreign Minister Golds Meir and top Ministrj officials, These con sultations also included long sessions with Prime Minister David m an though both their purpose and contents wi • %  revealed, it is no secret that thej i i ted by indications oi a new initiative on aimed at moving the Arab refu lem fnmi its 14-year-old deadlock, The refugee problem was among the major topics discussed during Mrs. Men's recent meeting with President Kenned) while il is understood thai Mi Kennedy did not come forward with any new %  or did he a Idress an) new spe< demands to Israel, he did however underscore the Deed for giving the matter "another try." Then is ground to assume that Washington cotftinues to view the Johnson plan as a promts basis for further negotiations. This assumption is strengthened by the tact that though IN contents weii' widely known, the plan was officially neither published nor brought up for debate at the last session of the United Nations General Assembly— in order, one may take it. to save il from being formally killed outright in the heat of the public debate and thus keep it. at least formally. "intact" for a further round of "quiet diplomacy In fact, the Arabs have rejected the Johnson plan and have shown no inclination to discuss it any further Also Israel iound the plan unacceptable, if only because it could see no point in pursuing any proposals involving, as the plan does, conce s sions on her pan. while the Arabs cling to tiieir avowed intransigence, Indeed, herein lies the crux of the matter. Israel's attitude has always been that the refugee problem could not be solved provided there a willingness on the part of the Arabs to achieve it and that there was therefore no point in pi taring Israel while the proclaimed objective of the Arab sia'eremains Israel's destruction and as long as the) view the refugee problem as a potent weapon in their sti e 1 airst Israel. The Johnson plan. Inter aha. envisages the hold ing of a referendum among the refugees in which they could choose between repatriation and i pensation; the assumption being that actually i a very limited number would choo-e to return that the vast majority would prefer to integrate in the Arab countries where they have Veen Ih for the past 15 years, Israel's contention is thai the refugees would not have the opportunity of a free choice and as hitherto their attitude would be determined by the pressure and intimidation brought to bear on them by the Arab authorities. Surely, except for the Arab leaders bent on Israel's destruction, nobody would that Is rael could take in any sizable number of refu. without undermining her economy and, moreover, her security Over the years, the Arab refu. have been indoctrinated with a boundless hatred towards Israel. tremisl tendencies here. It ensues from conviction that most history textbooks do not give an adequate understanding of Nazi intolerance. When the recent epidemic Of swastika smearings erupted, the Ant! Defamation League ol 15'nai lf'rilh noted among youths arrested an ignorance of the true nature ol Nazism. Juveniles brought to court for offenses like defacement ol synagogues had < %  < understanding ol the enormity of Nazism, It was established that American youth In general were inadequate!) informed about the Nazi era School texts were examined and found shocking!) deficient The AIM. entered negotiations with educators. District school officials conceded that a gap existed. They have now developed an anti-Nazi guide for use ol teachers The stud) unil proposed lasl year, has iusl been sen! to the curriculum department for editint ["he unit will be put in general u-e this year it will provide background [or two dayof classroom discussion when llth grade lu.-tory classes Stud) World War 11 William il Jenkins, the school system's chief i iner, said the stud) material about Nazi genocide .adeveloped "nol so much to concern but to hi pe that thi education it might not happen am." Outlining the scope ol the study, the guide • "The ruthless degradation and destruction of the man Jewa in the I930's and the 1940's, together with the Nazi proclamation ol 'Aryan' supremac) should serve to remind many Americans n minority pro!' lem v Today, said the guide, the "American people, thi the Federal Government, particularly the Supreme Court, are coming to grips with thi I difficult ol all our social problems In order that this growth ol democracy m j i ntin te il is well I stud) the soui i nature ol intolerance." A suggest • %  %  lem ever) s a %  ighl to his n com icti but no ore h %  thi ri |ht i %  e rights to ol that all attitud i lions rausl be b son." iner Jenki the stud) could low teachers to see whether students have i freedom ol thought and the idea ol human dignit) they are llth gradei -. il will | portunities to discuss with them their I societ) as a whole and the groups that I i Objectives include understanding of N to develop hatred There will be discussions ol whi any of the same techniques an evident in America! Ciety and exploration of ways an individual can cot prejudice. Tile guide usematerial of the Anti Defi tion League and adds a bibliograph) ol 30 book! Nazism. Students will review the Wiemar Republic and how Social Democrats compromised with such elements as the Junker landlords, industrial magnates, and militarists They will examine the effects ol chaos and depression that resulted in "tear and despair, which. in turn, bred violent hatreds" The aim is to convey how Hitler exploited these tensions, enlisting them "in the services ol national delirium." An examination is planned of Hitler's philosophy, including "glorification of war and conquest, exail of Germans as the master race, hatred of the Ji tempt for democracy." Between You and Me: They are simple factual statements But what facts! "Cans were also objects of dark suspicion. They were poisonous ... Not all cans. Canned salmon and tomato herring were allowed." And en in that vein, including the impossibility ol getting tried matzoh except at Pesach. Other pieces branch out. The •lantismanshaften." the "kOChakin." and a growing-up-on the East-Side article on the code according to Mama Tante Mem." recover older sentiments. A capsule discourse on Jewish labor organ-zer is a fascinating job of well-analyzed history. Other sociological vignettes memorialize Army and Navy chaplain.and weed out the erabgrass in suburban lawns, in eluding Judenrein Bronxville and the change from a metropolitan Jew to a suburban Jew. One article catches to the last nuance that peculiarly American experience, a visit from the FBI. A final, well-researched chapter observes with some deserved causticism the "zealot community" of the Satmar Rebbe in Williamsburg. lake all books which are put together from pieces written for other places and other times, this one suffers a little from lack of cohesion and difficulty of transition between the articles Bui it doesn't really matter. A groundswel] of highly enjoyable identification will camall but the most picky -traight through this irreverent intelligent book. Off the Record: By NATHAN ZIPRIN Meeting the Threat £5 ^ A RE JEWISH LEADERS u: America to rise to the n o\ i r the Jew isll -It n the Sot %  Union, or are the) oing to be pushed to lit %  %  ion b) ion? It tin es that have bi en reachin roc WOl lil about the .lews in the Union are authentic, I i ituation plain!) demands a< i immunities ot the free world b< late, If those report. are unfounded, ttl circulation can onl) hint our remnants in the n Iol Europe %  ow we ha\ i tx en ieadin | I i lals w ail an amazing pn p \: i. IVI i evi n : per is that the J i-h ac< I-,.,| A'cre overwhelmingly the victims i %  death pi oursi • mil '-, to the rest of the p • %  tl % %  thi' colleges was some nt, oi ir shan pi red to the ti tion. Il we u-e this percentage i I ol Jewish criminals? be found in two other d< • ments the reported assertion b) I l< AS shun high government postso to i public resentment" and the want sounded in the i.\ by a Soviet representative I Jewish oi the emigration isdissen ice to Soviet Jews elopmenl Is more omnious even than th" evi dent terrorization oi Jewish "economic criminals'' 1 or lure we have virtually official approval of a line that must lead to the decimation of the Jewish remnants m Soviet Russia as Jews. What can Jewish leaders do now 1 Keeping quiet working behind the scenes will not do Ifoslike the rest of us m this age of rapid communications, is sensitive to bad publicity, to adverse world public opinion. We may not be able perhaps to stay the hand that is upon the Soviet Jews, hut history will not forgive us if we do not at least make a dramatic effort to divert it. By BORIS SMOIAR AJComm. and ADL in 'Friends of Court' Brief I AST WEEK I wrote here ot the Jer ions preparations which ma ish organizations are making now In connection with the expect.. I crucial decisions by the l mted SI Court in two cases r .;o„. practices in public schools 'I —known as the Murray case and the Schema case—deal with the issue ol whether or not the Bible-reading ant tha recitation of the Lords Prayer in public schools I DStitUtiOnal, and the decisions on them ma\ spell ious consequences. This week, the American Jewish Committee and the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith filed jointly brief "as friends of the court" outlining to the Supreme Court their attitude on the issue. The brief distinguishes between the use of the Bible as a so,,,-,, ,.f reference work in the teaching of such secular subjects as liters ture. Dietary, social Studies and art appreciation and its are seruse for devotional purposes. The two Jewish organ** rgue in their joint hnet that when used in t !" schools tor the latter purpose—as is the Case I ow-ll* Bible iused as a religious text and hence the practice violates the First Amendment of the Constitution. 'Hi-' recitation of the Lords Prayer, the brief argue* ia religious and sectarian act and when performed" the public schools, it is likewise a violation ol the f"J Iment. The fact that these devotional exercises are performed without comment by the teacher or public school authority and that provision i ,ade Jf the non participation of a child who objects to lbs %  Ciae on the ground of conscience, does not save the P^ Uce from constitutional invalidity, the stresses The brief analyzes also the decisions of various supreme courts in which Bible-reading and the rea tion of the Lord's Prayer in the public schools *•*• ^ held again*! constitutional attack, and DOlntl o* 11 fallacies on which those..decisions rest. any for serr racJewish brief state•I



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I Februca-y 8, 1963 ..-. • %  > if M i <#? fh)ridHrn Page 15A LEGAL NOTICE IE COUNTY JUDGES COURT [AJ*D FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. S8277-A K--l:if ..I" CSS IK KI.KIN' | MSM] NOTICE TO CREDITORS Creditor* and AM Persona Havjuims nr Demanda Agalnat Bald are hereby notified anil reto praaent any claims and ii %  which 'mi ma) have aaalnsi -tat. of CKSSIK KI.KIN delate "i I 'ad.County, Florida, | Counts 1 Judge* of Dade Counid file ihe ume In duplicate and ovlded in Kit. t ion 7:::. l %  ;. Florida Ites, in their office* iii the Counijrlhouae hi Dade County, Flor(within i\ calendar month* from kinu>.t the firm publication hereSith.-am. "ill be barred, £i,-d ..t Miami. Florida, this '_"_'nd .f January, .1.1'. i !•.;:. H.xitiiY Bl'KERNlCK \E*icutor s: publication 'if iliiin'I!..' for Bxecutor i lid., M ami Beach l SB, •-' I R-lt NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW %  DTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that -undersigned, ueslring to engage in KCNS under the fictitious name of [TUN'S HONflONNIErtE at r.S2 Road Mall. Miami Reach, Kla.. in.is t'i register said name with '( %  |.-rk of the Circuit Court of Dade jut \, Florida Ml iRRIS MII.STt'NK -' owner t IN A. EPSTEIN i.rnej for Appllcanl 1 2".. '.' 1-8-18 NOTICE UNDER FICTIT OUS NAME LAW riCE l>HEREBY 11IVEN that nrleralgned, desiring to engage in I inder the flcl Itlous mime of i: (iRANT A ITH al 9676-7S Col\\... Surfslde, Florida Intends to ter .-.'ill name wllh the Clei • 'II %  lit Court of l '.Hi. 'ounty, >\.M n VIIS Sole t> in r IN \ EPSTEIN ,-. II. \ i.ii Applicant i K, 2 I-8-1S DAYBMU BY HENRY LEONARD LEGAL NOTICE "I fust can't understand how my son does so wel. in Hebrew School, when he's such a poor student in public school." Copr. 196?, Doytnu f-od u i• tsI-: T. ROBEL, 1. t.ndant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: l.( HISI-: T. Si IIIKI, MIS Dennis Plnce Kind, n, New Jersey You are nerebj notified th.u .i Itlll th da> of I '.In uar>, 1963. n you fall t.. .1.. -". Judgment bj default "ill Intaken against you for Hi.relief demanded In tinHill of • 'omplalm This notice .-hall be published once each week fur four consecutlvi weeks in THE JEWISH Fl.l ilill'I.W DONE AM' ORDERED at 'Miami. I-i..i id.i. this nth day ..f January. A.11. IMS, E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk, circuit C t Had. County. Florida (seal) Bj N \ HBWETT i'. puty Clerk l I"-:''.. .' i-s LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNOER FICTIT, OUS NAME LAW NOTICE I.HEREBY OIVEN'thfl ihundersigned, desiring to engage buslnes* uiiil.-r the fictltiou* i. HODDEN BEACH AITS ft MOTE at 191-7j Collin* Av... Miami Baa 54, Fla., Intend t i register said nai with ih. Clerk of the Circuit ''ourt l lade i '..lint \\ l lorlda. SAM FL'CHS I'AVID FI'CHS PEAKI. ISCHECHTEK HARRIET C'HCSED 11 ner* ,EON A. I:I'STI:IN Attorney fur Applicants 1-?' IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11th JUD.CIAL DISTRICT IN ANC FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY CASE NO. 63C 754 Musi ECHEVAKRIA OISPERT, LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTIT. OUS NAME LAW \. (TICK IS HEREBY ISIVEN thai .--i.ii. I. i esirlng to engage in a.-s under th'let'tloiis : '" t • IS!-: OF 1 WATCHES at :1m' Seyl Building, .Miami I, Florida, In|nd* to register -aid name with the i of ihe 'In ull i 'our! of 1 '.ulc itinty, ,Hoi i.la. I:K I.KNKK CO., IN"'' Sol.Owner b-MRCE.I Al.Cnl M I ney for Be l.*nk. i'.. Inc. Lincoln Road I h, I-1..; i'la I '.••-:'".. NOTICE UNDER FICTIT OUS NAME LAW (TICB IS HEREBY n\ EN thai inderslgned, desiring to engage In |i ii.-sH under the flcl Itlous na me of htlANGI.E APARTMENTS al 8880 Vendome, Mluml Beach Intend* i i--.|s-'iii name with the Clerk pi ti circuit Courl of Dade County, %  run. l.'H'IS Yi ll'NO (VNER .v MANNHEIMER |tl"l n\.t.,i l.ouiYoung I J'.. '.' 1-8-1.1 i u i-. claiming bj. r ..• %  i" IN IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. ,N CHANCERY No. 63C 405 FLAOLER FEDERAL SAVINOS \N1' LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI, I'lalntlff, Kl 'Hi 'I.I • OODINEZ ml ADBLA (H I|I|NKZ. h % .Mil • al, i '. fendanu. NOTICE TO APPEAR TO r.i i| >i 'l.l .' 'I MNi:/. .Hid ADELA i n ii UNEZ, hi '•< % % %  if -iii^ %  and it dead, then all unknown heir*, devisee* ntees, nssignee*. Ilenors, ror .'111 through, under It" lIM il.hi l IStlDINEZ -.1 AI'I'.I.A Q 'I'lN'K/.. Iliv l'.'. I'l'l i ".i'll-t :ill other I'.iiti. hax ins or i Inlming to have '"> right, title ot interest In the pi open ( herein di t lb i VOl' ARK HEREBY Si iTlFMED that .i i 'omplalnl f"i FN re< losure l Moi i t.i^. ha* bi .n til, .1 ..-a nsl >..u on the following described property, tolt: l .,t T', i :'i. In Block Tw >-nt> • i ,a SKI "ONIi \i 'i %  !-r11 >v TO WESTHAVBN HEIOHTS, according to the Plat thereof, recorded In Plal Hoi k 89, at Page 67, "f the Ptiiillc Records of Dnde County, Florida, together with Improvements, fixture* and appllani • talned tin rein, ui ted In Bald 'niiii tgage, MIL I you are hen bj required '" : copy of your Answei to the said Complaint on the Attornej foi the Plaintiff and file the Original Answer in the nffi.a"f the Clerk "f the I'irI'.niri on or before iht l^th daj of February, IM3; otherwise, the allegation* "'f s.iid t^omplainl "ill be %  iken a* confessed b> s ou, DATED: This nth da) "t January, i: It LEATHERMAN, Clei k, Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida (seal) Bj: K. M l.YMAN I'• mit > el. THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. No. 58313-A HE Estate of i:i,MKU MeCObt.CM I ', .-.a.1 NOTICE TO CREDITORS Ml Creditor* and All Persona Hav: Claim* or 1'.man.Is Agalnsl Said MARKS, KEITH MACK %  .'• Y.'ii ar.herebj notified and re%  d to present an) clalma and deuids wh:.h you ma) have against .-tat. of ELMER M.C M.I.CM -eased late of Dade County, Pior. to thCounty Judgoa of Dade iini fil. th. same in duplicate i as provided in Section 733.16,1 %  i'.. Statutes, in their offloea in County Courthouse In Dade Coun1 i irlda, 'iihin six calendar months •ii he !' %  • H t the i ti iblic itlon ••••of, .,r the same "III l>.barred, I 'i %  • Miami. Florida, thi f January, A 11 1963 attorneys for 1'lnlntltf 111 N E, 1II -1 Sir. • t Miami S3, Florida l i-2.'.. : %  i-i LIONEL 1. TCI. IN" i Lincoln ltd I. i Miami II. a, h, Kla. \Exei itor ii ii n of this notice on I t day of Pi bi uar), 1968, i li rri is ney for Estate 1 In K'l Bldg M B Kla. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW I '! %  : IS HEREBY ISIVEN that ndorMuin d. desiring to engagi In ss under Ihe fictitious name of )NES MARKET at 167 S.W. th •t, Miami. Florida Intends t" regaUd name Ith the 'lei K of the IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AiNJD FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 63C 953 Gl'II.LERMO HERN VN Bi "N1I.LA. Plaintiff, : H \ ELVIA r.i'N'ii.i.A, li. fondant. NOTICE BY PUBLICAT ON T IH IRA ELVIA K'iMI.I.A Calle SI -A. So 16• I '.-•: % %  t.i, 'nloni ; Yi'C ARK HKREH) I %  llfli d I i 'omplalnl for Dlvoici I s lieei B nsl ) ou, and j ou ire hi i • b> re• i .i ,-,i t,. .-. i \. ,i our Answer to ihe Complaint ..ii ih. PlainLEG4L NOTICE NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED Chapter 20722—Acts ot 1941 File A A-23939 NOTM*E IS HKItEltY (IIVEN tlml Nathaniel W. Siegel holder ol •' it) Pas Mill Certificate No 1313 Issued Hi. ::-i day ..f M> V f filed same In my office, and lias made application t : %  .i t ,.. -ii. i then on. s lid I '• i tlflcate embraces t he follow Ins described propel ii n the "bunt) of I 'ad.-. State "i la, to-wit: !... %  Block 126, Iiiali ah 17th Vdd rial Cook 23 I'au.:•. in the Counlv of I ladr. St.it, of I'l"! Ida, The assessment of said propert) tinder the said, certificate was in the name of: Joe. I-:. Nyi e. I'nl..-.said %  • rtlfli it. shall iredecmed aci'ordinii to law, the | ro|H'rt) described herein will '>•• sold to the highest bidder at the Court House door mi the first Monday In the month of March, 1963, which is the nh da) of March, 1963. Dated this 29th da) of January, 1963. E. 1! LEATHERMAN, Clerk of Circuit Court, l lade • "ount), F'loi Ida Isi i Bj R M LEEPER. i'.i.rtv Clerk 2 l-v-1--::' NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED Chapter 20722—Acts of 1941 File AA-20932 SOTICE IS HEREBY H1VEN that Aim it Martin holdi r of Cits of l II* i. all T i\ Sale i rtlflcati S*o 36H Isii .I the 25th da "f May, A.D I9.-.S lias filed -am. in my office, and has mad.application lor n tax deed t" le .I thi li "ii S.iid C, i tit'l.'.it. in braces tin following described property In the Count) of Dade, State of Florida, to-wlt: Lot IT Clock 19 Semlnols Clt) Kec ^ Section 12, Township "' : South, Range t" East, Plal Book %  < Page l.M in ih.Clt) ol Hlaleah, Count) of I '.nil. suit, of Ilorlda. The assessmenl of -ml property tinider the said certificate was In the iBime of i W. Reed. Cnl.-ss said certificate shall be redeemed according to law, the property described herein will be -"Id to the highest bidder at the Court House d.oi on the Wist Monday in tinmonth nf March, 1963, which ithe ith day ot' March, 198 Dated this '-".'th day of January, '"i: B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk of i 'Ircult Court, Dade Count). F li rida (seal) C> K. M. DEEPER, P. puty Clerk S/l-a-Ki-3! IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 58233-A IN RE: Estate of BBTTE HETANCUI'RT I'. eased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To \ll Creditors and All Persons Having Claims -ir Demana* Against >aid i:-tat.'. You til • hei. I. notified and r. %  i'iii • .1 t" presenl an) clal m and mauds which you iii.i\ has'i agalnsl the estate of HETTE IIETANCOCKT deceased late ol Dade County, Florida, to iii, Count) Judge* "t Hade County, .nai ii:. the -.Mr. in their office* in the County i ourthouse in Dade County, Kloiiiia. within -IN ..il.ni.n months from Ih. date of the first publication hereof, "i the same will be bai i KRANCES HLCMi! VRTEN \i nlnlsi ratrlx BERNSTEIN & MILLER Attorney for Administratrix I ll I Congress Building Miami, Florida 1 25, : l-s-l.1 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 62C 13702Judge Joe Eaton HARRY UREENllK.Rti, Plaintiff, \ -. LEAH CREENnERO, Defendant. NOTICE TO DEFEND in LEAH OREENBERt! • %  ,, Leslie Ia Li 1136 Brlntell Street I'ltt-hin KII. Penns) 1>anla Yi il'. I.I.AII :I:I-.I..\ i.i.i.c. II • notified thai a complaint for dls'orce lias been filed against you, and you are required to serve a cop) ol your an-w i r .HI t he plaintiff's attorney, I'ANIKl. SEAL HELLER, SHI Alns ley Building, Miami ::L'. Florida, and file the oiiuinal answer in the Clerk of the ''" cull i "Kits i iffiet on oi before the 25th day of February'. If you fail to do s<>. Judgment b) default will be taken agalnsl you, Dated this 22nd day of January, l K. c LEATHERMAN Clei i> of the I 'ircult curt is. all By: %  i'. < < •! r.i.AN'P 1'. puty Clerk 1 !5, I %  vu.it Courl ot l ..".• .' i nrv 1' WILLIE JOSEPH Jl INKS "noviti, silver &• Bcher torneya for Applicant Bulluing .mi 32, Florida 2 1-8-15-22 tin's attorney, LESTER RiKiBKS, irhose addresi .>21 S W, l Ith Street, Miami, Florida, nnd file the original I of your Answer In thi i I the Clerk of the Eleventh Judicial Circuit ti and 1 or Hade '' unt). 1lorlda, on .,i before '•> % %  ntii d>' ,f March, 1963, n ,i, ; ii.lt of a ltl< i. the "omplalnl a ill rida be taken as confessed l>) you l MI. d ihe -ih da) "i Januni y, 1963 i: c LEATHERM VN. Clerk, i 'Ircult "in t. 1 ''d. 'ounty, Fli ,-,.,!, By E i: flRCBB, Deputy Clerk 1-8-15-22 AUTO INSURANCE "A'' RATED COMPANIES FOR 6 MO. lowest Rotes Coll and Compare! e Snaer DriTtri > SK-22 Filinfi • DriTci Under 25 Yfiri NOTICF OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED Chapter 20722—Acts of 1941 File AA-20941 SOTICE IS IIKUKCY 01VEN that \ ithain.l W. Siegel holder of Count) Tax Sale Certificate No 8496 Issued ihe '-t .lay ..f June, A.D. I960, has rih rl -.iin.In my oifi.-.-. nnd ha* made implication for a lax deed to be Is* led i ii. ivon. Said I '• I 'iii. at.embrace* ihi follow Ing .i % %  lls d propi rt) In i mt) oi l lade, Mate ol Floi Ida, to-wlt: Lot s Less E :' "• 1 t Block 21 Dale Miller Tract., Plal Book 2 i • TII in the i !ount) ol 1 'aile, State of Fl % % %  Id i Thi .,--• -sin. nt ol -.II i prop. • I. i the said certificate was in the name of: George Martin A W Mar) I'nlesa said certificate shall be redeemed according to law, the property rii i lb. .1 IM I-, in will be sold to Ihe highest bidder al the Court Housi door on the first Monday In the month of March, 1963, which is the itli da) of March, 1968, Dated this 29th day of r B LEA I'lli KM \N". '' Circuit Courl, Dade County, Florida I seal) B) K M LEEPER.* Deputy Cleric •: 1-8-15-22 Januai i. rk of -# m Every Form of Insuronce and Bonds for Home nnd Business Caff PL 4-6262 or PL 9-2371 CHARLES ADLER INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. 1400 N.E. 125th ST. • NORTH MIAMI NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY HIVEN thai ihe .iii.l. i m>. .i. de* im: '" • ngi -• In business under ihi fictitious name "i .1. c ESSIl i NTRSERY al Ro Ite 1, Box 184, Hoinesti ad, I lot Id* In to reglstei wald I i i with the Clerk .a ih. circuit Court oi Dade County, i Ida I'll \I:I.I:S i: MITCHELL M UlY H MITCHELL I l\\ 1H-I S CHER I IN ft :i ILDEN x lol I >U II, 1I.II; il) mi-ii Florida 11$-25, 2/1-8 NOTICE TO DEFEND or ORDER OF PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 63C 317 l.i .IS K GREEN, Plaintiff, CLARENCE BOB OREEN, Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: CLABENCR BOH flREEN Yon are hen i" notified that a BUI of Complaint i"iDivorce habeen riled against you, and you are required in -,...t copy of your Answer or Plea linn to Ihe Bill of Complaint "ii the Plaintiff* Attorney, WALTER B. LEBOWITZ, 70 First Street Miami Beach, Florida and file th. original Answer or Pleading In the ofl f the Clei k of the Clrcull Courl mi or b< fi re I he 19th da) ol February, 1963. II you fall to do BO, judgnu nt b) default will lie taki n agalnsl j 'or the relief demanded in the Bill of Complaint. I'.'Ni: VND ORDERED at Miami. Florida, tins loth da) of January, .\ D. 1963 i: ii LEA i 111:i: M \\. Clerk, Clrcull Court, Dade County, Florida (seal) B) N A, HFTWETT Deput) .'. W \i III: r. i.i:i'.i IWITSE t sir. el Miami Reach, Hi \ %  i no tor Plaintiff. I/IS 8/1-8 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW SOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that th. undersigned, desiring to enaagi indei th.fictitious namea of W.M H M Radio Station \V M B M \\'M li M Broadcasting Station w M V J Radio Station W M V J W M.V.J Broadcai ling Station W..M V .i Miami Voice of Jasa It 81 I In-; St et, Miami Beach, I 'l i Ida, nt. in!t" n gister sal i n with ih.Clerk of ii-..Circuit Court of I '...li i 'ount \. I'u Ids • %  i.M VH'NITY SERVICE IIROADCASTERS.-lNC. an ohio i'iii|ii'i.iti"ii. authorised to do business in the State "t Horlda, Sol, i \' II' I' %  sih ,i. Pallol ft st, i n 117 1 lisi ..^ a.H illdlng Miami 12, i m Ida Ait"i in y* fi nh ,ist' I-. inc, I II'lalllliff. VS. MYRTA M. PERF:Z Ei'HEVARRIA I ii-fendani NOTICE OF PUBLICATION Ti i: M) i III M Perea K. hevun la • iBRAI'l \ N '..* HAVANA, Cl'BA YiU. MYIMA M. PEREZ Ki'H VARRIA, i sbrapla No. "... II • ., Cuba, are required t.. fil. your at swer t.. tii.Complaint for Dlvoi with the Clerk of the above Cou and serte a cop) thereof main Oino %  N't-grttti, Attorney, :•!•-! t Congn Builellng, Miami. Florida, on or befi Hie -Mil day "l I ebruar) I else I'omplH Inl v ill In taki n as o f..--..I. • la ininn -''. 196 I, i: H, i.i-: \iiii:i:.\i \\ erk i>f Ihe %  'Ircuil < 'ourl .all By: K M LYMAN, l leput) Cli rk l 23, 2 1--I 'at. C NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW SOTICE IS HEREBY HIVEN th ih. un.i, i ts. •'.. Anil. I BUlldlllg, Miami. Ull. I 85, 1 1-8NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW SOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN th. the undersigned, desiring to engac in business under the fictitious nan .a Mi INTCLA1R AI'i'S. .u 171 Merti Ian Avenue. Miami Beach, rioii.l Intend lo reglsti r said name wit ih, 'i. i k of the 'ircult Court i Hade County, Florida. ALAN c SKNS till.BERT SENS VRONOVITZ, SILVER ft SCHER Attorney* for Mnntclalr Apts. 807 Ainslei Building, Miami. Fla. 1/28, -J l-TOVER APARTMENTS: WKSTOVER ARMS APARTMENTS: I'll WESTOVER at IH-' Collins Av.-nuMiami Beach. Horids int.nils to Nf later Bald namea with the clerk i the Circuit Court of Dade Count Florida. SIMON METRICK SHAPIRO ft FRIED, Bsqs. Attorneys for Simon Metrlck HIT Lincoln i:.i Miami Beach, Fla. IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. No. 58030B IN RE: Estate of JENNIE FERRANTE, I -. ssi d NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persona Ha inn claims or l '.inaii.is Against S.i You are hereby notified and r. quired t" presenl any claims and demands which ii'ou may have again* tl„. estate of JENNIE FERRANTI i e ol I'.HI. County, Kioii.i: to the County Judgea of Dade Count* and file ih" sain,iii their offices i the c.,;,my Courthouse in Dade County. Horlda, within six catena months from tindate of the first put>llcation hereof, or tin same will I. ban ed LAWRENCE K FERRANTE, Administrator l t: M VYERS, Attorney 1612 Congress Building Miami, Hoi Ida J/1S-2... 2/1ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! +•Jen ist Flcrk/i&r solicits your legal notice*. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates Dial Fit .1-4605 for messenger service



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. • Page 16A vjenisti flcrkiiain Friday, February 3 1968 Hadassah Opens Four Day Confab NEW YORK — (JTA) — The Vnited States Government was urged Monday "to mobilize every effort to eradicate anti-Semitism wherever it exists." The appeal was voiced by .Mrs. Siegfried Kramarsky, national president ot Hadassah, at the opening session of a four-day conference of the organization attended by 200 delegates from all parts of the country representing 318.000 members Characterizing anti-Semitism as "a vicious and dangerous aspect of prejudice and bigotry which the world cannot afford to tolerate any longer." Mrs. Kramaisky denounced the continued persecution of the Jews in the Soviet Union and as-erted that the 1'nited States must take the lead in the United Nations in exposing antiSemitism, Pointing out that one of the goals of education is to develop a respect for human rights, she said: "The adoption of a set of principles by the United Nations subcommission on Prevention of Discrimination and Protection of Minorities, guaranteeing to all persons everywhere the fullest rights of religious freedom and practice is a step in this direction. Another is the adoption of principles guaranteeing the right of any national to leave his country to seek and enjoy asylum elsewhere, free of political persecution." Mrs. Kramarsky also urged Congress to enact legislation that will correct the "old discriminations" in the Walter McCarran Immigration Act. She called for the elimination of the national origins quota system and the adoption of a new method that would make permanent provision in the law for the admission of refugees. American leadership in the free world." she said, "is not enhanced by an immigration policy which implies that some nationalities and some races are less desirable than other members of the family of man." MRS. SI EC fR Hi) KRAMARSKY i Mrs Kramarsky stressed that "by eliminating the old discriminations from our immigration laws, we can take a big step in putting into practice the great concept of the indivisibility of free dom, which President Kenne ly has described as one of America's basic principles." Calling on Congress to provide for federal aid to education in line with proposals by the Kennedy Administration, she said: "Our public schools today need some 130,000 class rooms to accommodate our constantly increasing student population and these classrooms cannot be acquired unless the various states receive financial aid from the Federal Government. Furthermore, adequate school facilities are urgently needed if ours is to be the country where every child can have guaranteed to him an opportunity for maximum education within the capacity to absorb knowledge." Ambassador Michael C'omay. permanent representative of Israel to the United Nations, addressing the delegates, discussed COl. IRVING PtSKOl Airman Off To New Quarters Air Force Lieut. Col. Irving Peskoe. son of Mrs Natalie I'eskoe. C50 Pennsylvania Ave.. is being assigned to Headquarters, 19th Bomb Wing at Homestead AFB. following his graduation from the Armed Forces Staff College al Norfolk. Va. Col. Peskoe was educated during the five-month course in the planning and employment of air, sea and land forces in unified and combined commands. A graduate of Massachusetts Institute of Technology and the University of Miami School of Law I'eskoe holds BS and LLB degrees. He is married to the former Beatrice Meyers, oi Manchester, N.H. Col. Peskoe was a member oi the 32nd class at the graduate level service school which is un.-'er the direct supervision of Joint Chiefs of Staff. the position of Israel in the international body. The conference will concern itsell with evaluating Hadassah's programs in Israel and the United stale-. Various aspects of American Jewish life will also be discussed al the parley. Reports .submitted to the con'erence emphasize the following facts: i. Hadassah spends more ihan $9,000,000 a year on its undertakings. In Israel. Hada-sah conducts a comprehensive health, education and social welfare program, which includes diagnostic, curative and preventive medical services, health stations, rehabilitation and education of underprivileged children and youth and fond re emption programs, 2. Hadassah now has COnsoll dated mo-t of its medical facilities In the Hadas>ah-Hebrew I'm vefsity Medical (.'enter in Jerusalem. At present, it includes a 500-bed teaching hospital with service laboratories; an outpatient department, capable of handling more Ihan 200.000 patient visits annually; the Henrietta Szold School of Nursing and Residence: and a synagogue. 3. Hadassah is the official representative of Youth Aliyah in the United States and the agency's largest supporter. Since its inception in 1*34, Youth Aliyah has ministered to the needs of more than 110,000 children who have come to Israel from 72 countries. Hadassh alo conducts a vocational education program in Israel, which includes the Alice I. Seligsberg Vocational High School, the Brandeis Vocational Workshops and a Vocational Guidance Bureau. In the United States. Hadassah conducts an intensive American Alfairs program, through which Hadassah members are kept Informed on vital community, state, national and international developments. In addtion, Hadassah interprets Israel an I its people to the American public, helps foster creative Jewish living through education, and encourages and supports Jewish youth activities. FREE TO OUR READERS! NEW MJOCATMON BEACH ELECTRIC MOTOR REPAIR, INC, ELECTRIC MOTOR REPAIRS FOR SERVICE CALL 757-3041 3910 N.W. 2nd Ave. MI A MI, FLORIDA 24-Year Hebrew-English Calendar. 32 pages. All dates and Hebrew equivalents and days of the week, Oct. 1940 to Sept. 1964. Important Jeuish holidayg to 1970. For free copy write to H. ,T. Heinz Company, Dept. J2, Pittsburgh U0, Pennsylvania TWIN CITY GLASS CO. GUARANTIED MIRRORS STORt FRONTS FURNfTURC TORS ANTIQUE MIRRORS I RE-SILVERING AUTO CLASS INSTAUtD WHILE TON WAIT 12M • 16rh Street, M.I. Closed Saturdays Tel. JE 1-6141 ROOF LEAK? € A I. L VI4 TOIt CONN Let us repair it or apply a new one. For free estimate phone: ACME KOOI l\p| CO. JE 8-7255 a NORTON TIRE CO, B.F.Goodrich OUR NAME THE YEAR CONTEST LAST 3 DAYS ENDS FEB. 9th — MIDNIGHT GET YOUR ENTRY TODAY AT ANY NORTON TIRE STORE WIN A TRIP TO rr 'izr-r.e ROUND TRIP TO PARIS FOR 2 VIA AIR PRANCE T H t WORLD'S t A n a 9 T A i m I I H I Jet Speed/Incomparable French Hospitality <§> J. Stay as long as you like, enjoy all the, sights anj sounds of Paris, City of Lights the Champ. Elysees, Eiffel Tower, rviontmartre, Notre Dame see everything, do everything. Truly a thrill of t lifetime! Priie includeen* werl .1 hotel ocwrnmodotioM and NlMlfrl ejf** ittlng through FASH TOURS. Ik. South leading Travel Agtpt. 123 OTHER VALUABLE PRIZES OUR FINEST TIRE! PREMIUM NYLON LIFESAYER B.F.Goodrich/! • Seals Punctures Permanently • Resists St ids • Protects Against Blowouts • Lifetime Guarantee SIZE 750x14 & 670x15 UfMMf %  iKtolll SAli PICf 26.65 IHlMNf Wkitt.tll SAll PIKE 31.40 34.50 37.75 42.00 42.00 43.50 800x14 & 710x15 28.15 850x14 & 760x15 900x14 30.80 800x15 34.30 •50x14 & 820x15 AM entei >'ui Fed ',, < SO It ] 33 and Ihr tld tilt ell |M* '" rtftrdltii tl ctaditita. Frit Mttal.at. 1st QUALITY B. F. GOODRICH SAFETY S $Q95 9 670x15 llac.woll Tube Type Plus Fed Tox 1.91 aid] your old recappoblc tire or add 3.00. • Nation-wide written guarantee • Factory New — No Seconds — • Full 7-rib tread All Sixts—I'ackwall and Whlttwall Salt Priced rut Mount MIAMI-* 5300 N.W. 27th Ave. • 500 W.it FleoU. St. 4779 S.W. Sth Si.. MO e-9723 MIAMI BEACH-* 1454 Alton Road NORTH MIAMI-O 13340 N.W. 7 Ave. SOUTH MIAMI. 5930 S. Di.ie Hwy. H All AND Alt-29 N. Dinie Hwr W HOUYWJOOO-* 6017 Helly-*** Blvd at SUM Rd. 7, YU 7 04S0 KEY WEST—540 Ore.n St. HOMESTEAO-* 30IOO S Fed I HwT. F IAUDER0AIE-3705 S. Oavia Bl4 • 15*0 S. Ftxlorol Nw3833 W.tt Broward Blvd



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Show to Feature Hand Embroidered Originals '**\ v I LA CIA WOMEN SLATE 'MARTHA'S FASHION GALA-]963' Hand-made and h


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?=ce :3 +Jmitffhsi*&r Friday. February 9, Elliott Roosevelts to be Honor Guests At National Israel Bond Luncheon % % %  Mr •: : &f ; r -.. %  W#5 AltVAM aumtM avorr newt SIT leclire Series to Bad E I : %  r 7= -. TETLEY TEA I A TRADITION L IN JEWISH HOMES SINCE 1837 Y. dtcrci Yoa To *trx a ifc •• %  > .*iror — ihrf* far railcx re-^~ tad na toooc noer asct izni pca> it* m> fleiii p s4 •skfcifs a*4 brcr% a<*j Miami Hadassah To Aid Health In Jewish State \ .-:-:u• -i %  %  ...! t [ • %  I ;.Tr:. -VI.": Terjh Gr*we :.-.: i_-_:.-.T-.-..i :-:.:. r--. j-; i i: :%  ? E 7 ri-• .-;-.%  %  ------:%  -.%  ad i :i.r i : ^ _;^ i r .: i". : Mo: Hi:-. Mart izz ..r.-i:.-i ":.; ". N'assa C-* 3-:.= the MMkc T '. :: .5 Fete 17 %  %  : %  %  c.---?' %  Mr ? %  •• %  .. • %  %  • A I iJt IS TMi OHLV FLOUK USED. ku fc* rr m tmm MJITW t+m STMC CAjm-STO*t M WAIMHVS A.WTW MH. Pi. Onry 4E Cibntt • • %  H MC*I i*ck. ^ 44J. St I Sutra s. d< KOSHER and P.ARh\E Conums no aflk or aaMaJ EM eeaaMe ^.. roendeviindictsuheremilka > h. NUR-P^R\ y : o< Tr* Mo Marsaxinc ( ..->. CWM



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icv, February 8, 1963 idc •K kwir-irri i has arranged the musigraiil. %  >"'. Lawrence SUsident, formerly a pro,. musical entertainer, will group of songs, accom• the pii.no by Mrs. Olga •••in. Sarah Cossik, 79. president esidents' Council of the Home tor the Aged, will persona! experiences .-ionsince she and her came to live at the Temple Sinai Sisterhood to Hold Yearly Donor Luncheon Wednesday at Diplomat Planning the function at the home of Mrs. Irving Cypen on Feb. 14 are (left to right) Mrs. Benjamin Orlow, membership chairman; Mrs. Lawrence Silverman, president of the Greater Miami Auxiliary. Jewish Home for the Aged; and Mrs. Louis Makovsky, program chairman. ioneer Women in Varied Activities ior*-tWomen, Club 2, will be .-• %  ..; dinner on Saturday, Feb. • Royal Hungarian ResI sponsored by Mrs. Rose ]n. and Mr, and Mrs. Isaac I hostesses are chairChild Rescue Fund of in peaker for the evening i Mrs. Milton Green, Couni n .lent, and Mrs., Aaron I will give the invocation. i Horowitz will offer a group foil %  ings. D{ the affair is Mrs Abe Mrs Irving Liftman is dent. Women, Gold* Meir hold ,i regular meeting, bj Mrs, Isaac Pushkin. on Tuoday evening at I (l i 'i< Itural portion of the ev"be dedicated to the ohof Tu B'Shevat, with yer Kahn, chairman ol ish National Fund, in ;. of Trees" will be the of a talk by Bernard Furtural chairman. Ben-GurUnique Shop Featuring IfTS fOR All OCCASIONS ding Rfigious Items liic SirufH Shop 11350 N.E. 163rd STREET Phone 945-0012 c-'h Miam' Beach, F l orida ion Branch. Farband, and Mrs. Hetty Herman will sing a group of traditional SOngl Hostesses of the social hour will In Mesdames Meyer Kahn, Sonia Tnbbms and Dina Sharoff, in honor of the Bar Mitzvah of Mark Bernard Rutterman. of New York. Mrs. Kami's gmndson, Pioneer Women. Bebe Idelson Club, was to meet on Thursday, 1 p in., in the auditorium of Washington Federal Savings and Loan Assn. 1133 Normand? Dr. Conducted by Mrs. Isaac Offenhenden. president, the agenda was to include plans for the yearly donor luncheon and journal. Following the business meeting. Dr. Celia Davis, cultural chairman, was to present a program. Pioneer Women. Coral Gables Group, will meet for lunch Wed-, nesdaj noon at the home of Mrs. LouiG. Sachs, 800 Messina Ave.. (oral Gables. Co-hostess will be Mrs Milton Green, Council president. Proceedare marked for the new school in the Negcv, President of the group is Mrs. Sam Davis. Pioneer Women Tikvah chapter, will honor Mr. and Mrs. Abe Set man on the occasion of their -15th wedding anniversarj on Sunday, ":30 p.m., in the Washir [ton Federal Saviegt and Loan \n. The honoree is vice president of the chapter. Program will include the showing of Israeli slides by Mrs. Milton Green. Council president, and a talk by Moishe Freilichoff, author and lecturer. President of the chapter is Mrs William Wagner. Sisterhood ei Temple Sinai holding its donor luncheon on Wednesday noon in the Beaux Arts Ball Room of the Diplomat Hotel. Mrs. Morton Balick and Mrs. Natalie B. Freedman are donor chairmen. •Mrs. President," an original musical drama written by Mrs. Martin Smith and Mrs. Harvej Ford, will be premiered. Addi] tional material was contributed by Harvey Ford and Mrs. Gerald; Rosen. Members of the cast are Mesdames Gerald Rosen. Fred Blumenthal. Mort Kushner. Morton Balick, Jatk Faro, Harvey Ford. Flsie Fineman, Arthur Frimet, Paul Goenig. David Levy, Ben Linde. Lou Lipman, Herman Napp, Joseph Ramo. Norman Sherman and Bernard Weiner. Mrs. Morton Balick is directing. assisted by Mrs. Harvey Ford. Piano accompaniment is by Clive Srard. Choreography is by Mrs. Allan Rader. and stage settings are by Mrs. Robert Cornfeld and Mrs. Harvey Peretz. Ticket chairmen arc Mrs. Norman Sherman and Mrs. Jack Yeslew. Mrs. Manuel Rosenthal and Mrs. Ralph Hull are in charge Of visual aids. Hostess chairman is Mrs. Henrietta Goll schlag. Mrs Lester Sokler is in charge of time clock, and Mrs. Natalie B. Freedman heads publicity. Fund-raising chairman for the luncheon include Mesdames Ralph tason, Si vmore Mann, Joseph Ramo, Charles Cohn, Murray Sandberg. Irwin Block. Joseph Osband, Edwin Gordon. Hyman Kaplan, Marie Orgel and Lester Sokler. Sisterhood presidium members are Mrs. Fred Greene. Mrs. Harvey Ford and Mrs. Lou Lipman. B'nai B'rith Gets Proceeds Emma Lazarus Chapter. B'nai B'rith Women, held a "Bunco Party" on the roof garden of 1800 James Ave.. on Tuesday evening. Fundraised were allocated to B'nai B'rith philanthropies. Mrs. Doris Lezaw and Miss Lillian Elblonk chaired the function. Mrs Adele Baum is president of the group. 1 Member Coffee reTh B njusroV0cafioi.j For Technicn I I I I kFETY HARBOR, FLORIDA I "FREE GOLF" fnt Hour to Tampa and St. Pefe. Tel. 726-1161 1 K SMER? (y) v^gSOlUTELV! J A member bring a-inember morning coffee on Thursday, Feb. 13, j form 10 to 12 noon, will highlight February activities for the Greater Miami Chapter. Women's Division. American Society for Technion. Mrs. Morton R. Fellman will be hostess to new members and sponMM at her home. 12835 SW 7th I Ave and Mrs. Herman Yeffort, national president, will be guest of honor Dr. H. Franklin Williams, vice president of the University of Mi-1 ami, will discuss his experiences in Israel at the Techmon Israel Institute of Technology in Haifa. Mrs. Philip F. Thau is president; of the local chapter. BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER CONVALESCENT HOME 0N PROFIT NON-SECT ARIAN SUPPORTED BIT TOUR COMMUNITY Jnder Strict Supervision of the Orthodox Valid Hakashruth of Florida Rabbi Dr. Isaac H. Ever. Director 24-HOUR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL M-L DIETS .OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS MODERN EQUIPMENT FURNISHINGS FIREPROOF BUILDING HO Collins Ave. Ph. JE 2-3571 Miami Beach ON-THE-MOVE ORLON KNIT Fashion's favored "pullover" with the look of fine wool that keeps its snapped-up freshness all day, all year packs flat with no muss or fuss. Gloria Knit twopiecer of duPonfs washable orlon acrylic. Cordon blue, navy and butterscotch. Misses' 8-16. $25.95 SUNSHINE CASUALS, MIAMI (THIRD FLOOR) ALSO DADtLAND, 163rd STREET, MIAMI BEACH, FT. LAUDlKDAlf WEST PALM BEACH



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rage 4-B > ****# flrriHUnr rnaay, February a Labor Zionism To be Discussed Women's Cancer League, in con%  nction with the Damon Kunyon foundation, will hold its annual incheon on Wednesday noon, cb. 20, at the Fontainebleau Hotel! Proceeds from the lunchI jn will help to support cancer jesearch and treatment at Mount nai Hospital. Ticket chairmen are Mrs. Robert Grossman and Mrs. Harold joglovitz, who will arrange for lem to be delivered. Luncheon j-Chairmen Mrs. Micky Krau? nd Mrs. Howard Grove have an-ounced that the theme of this ear's program is "George Wash lgton's Birthday," with surprise totertainment, prizes, and no ; seeches. Organized in 1959, the League ow has 350 members. With the distance of the Damon Runyon 7 oundation, the League has purhave some happiness for dinner tonight Have some real old-fashioned tasting Kasha for dinner... and hear the family cheer! Remember how deep-down good Grandma's Kasha used to taste? Do you wonder how she made it? Look on the WOLFF'S KASHA package. Just follow the economical directions. It's as easy as beating an egg and chopping an onion ... to put taste happiness on the table tonight. THAT'S THE MAGIC OF KASHA! Academy Week To be Launched Hebrew Academy Week will be officially launched on Wednesday at a breakfast meeting in the dining hall of the Academy at 10 a.m., Mrs. Joseph Shapiro, president of the Academy Women, announced. During the entire week, the Academy will be open to the community so that Miamians may become better acquainted with the function and growth of the school. Special guided tours will be conducted by a special group of hostesses. Hebrew Academy Women will also utilize this period for a drive for the annual yearbook project. The drive will be culminated at a luncheon at the Deauville Hotel on Feb. 27. Miss Sue Berkowitz is journal chairman. 1i KASHA l/elidOtii, rulrMout Brown Buckwheat Groats. Also enjoy Wolff • Creamy Kernels (grits) Kasha 'N' Gravy, Kasha Soup. MB KASHA COOKBOOK! Just address request to: Phyllis. Wolff, P.nn Yan, N. Y. Chai Chapter To Hear Gibson Chai Chapter. B'nai B'rith Women, will hold a meeting on Tuesday evening, Feb. 19, at the Deauville Hotel. Featured speaker will be Fr. Theodore Gibson, pastor of Christ Episcopal Church, and president of the Miami chapter of the NAACP. His topic will be "Living Together in Democracy." President oi the chapter' i> Mrs. Flora H. Siniek, and Mrs. Ruth Corey is Anti-Defamation League chairman. Dr. Anderson to Speak Fight for Sight will hold a noon luncheon meeting at the Fontainebleau Hotel on Tuesday. Guest speaker will be Dr. James L. Anderson, immediate past president I of Dade County Medical Assn. THereth Israel Sisterhood Tifereth Israal sisterhood will hold a breakfast in the social hall on Sunday from 9 to 10 a.m. A documentary film on Israel will he shown. Mrs. James HaniIchairman. Chaim Greenberg ington Ave. Dr.. Simon Wilensky. president, will conduet the" business portion ol the meeting •' %  > "The Fast fffil Trc^ent of LabBranch. Greater Miami, will hold its ntjst regular monthly meeting on Wednesday evening at the Far band Cultural Genter, 842^Wnff or Zionism" will be discus Ben Minenberg. and Bernard' man will comment 0 n iw. events Both are member/!*? cultural -committee. *J Social hour, with the ments. committee in chartTS follow fln prflgraiReviewing the proqram for the fourth annual luncheon spon iored by the Women's Cancer League of Miami Beach are left to right) Luncheon Chairmen Mrs. Howard Grove and Mrs. Micky Kraus. Mrs. Grove is better known as Isabel Grove, "Socialite" by-line columnist for The Jewish Floridian. George Washington's Birthday' Theme Will Spark Cancer League Luncheon chased three vital pieces of equipment for cancer diagnosis, treatment and research at Mt. Sinai. In supporting cancer research at Mt. Sinai, the League also provides for a $3,600 Fellowship for a first-year student, a $5,000 second year Fellowship and, at the annual cost of $20,000 maintains two beds for indigent and terminal cancer patients. Mrs. Frances Linn, president of •the Women's Cancer League, said over 1.000 persons attended the luncheon last year. for almost 40 years on Holidays and every day MAXWELL HOUSE COFFEE has brought cheer into far more Jewish homes than any other brand because that Good-to-the-last-drop flavor means... It's a Mechayeh! all the way down! INSTANT MAXWELL HOUSE THE "SABBA TH COFFEE" for instant enjoyment every day! In 2 Oz.,6 0z.,and 10 Oz. jars. Get today's Instant Maxwell Houseflavor sealed in this distinctive new jar! CERTIFIED KOSHER-PARVE FINE PRODUCTS OF GENERAL FOO0S CORP For Brewed Coffee enjoyment the greatest Jewish favorite of them all! In lib. and 2 lb cans.



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iday. February 8. 1S63 *.*§** tkviJi&n Page >B ft a. %  asn ion Charming, vibrant, red-haired Finy Leitersdorf has been in the United States several times, but ihis is her first time in Miami. When her husband, Yohanan fc~H-- > lembers of the board of directors of the GreatMiami Chapter, Women's Division, Amerm Society for Technion. board a chartered u as all-day guests of Mrs. Herman Leffert, i'.lonal president, who is wintering in Palm Kich. Lunch at Petite Marmite was followby a regular board meeting. Left to right ? Mesdames Louis Kohn. Henry J. Nelson, Braham Anthony, Meyer Brilliant, Ben-Zion insburg, Inez Krensky, David Ponve, Rubin Porter, Morton Fellman, Philip F. Thau, president, Trudy Hamerschlag, Nan Cohen, Hose Abrams, Leo Rutstein, and Hairy Grossman, front row are Mesdames Norman C. Hill, Sol Irachtenberg (on step), and Alexander Bearman. LooKing out of bus window are (top) Mis. Jack Popick and Mrs. Jack Katzman. Not shown are Mrs. H. Franklin Williams, Mrs. Harold Ihurman and Mrs. Meyer A. Baskin. Simon, internationall-rcnow Tied artist, working on a huge mural in | Pel Aviv, discovered that he would not be able to be here for the i opening of his show of painting I now at the Miami Museum of Mod-1 ern Art, Finy decided to take a holiday and represent him. When she says •holiday," with! that tiny, intriguing accent, it ; sounds very gay. In her own name, Finy is a famous fashion designer in Israel. She Iree lances, designing everything from beach wear to fur coats. Sue also designs her own fabrics in her I studio in Tel Aviv. Finy says she does her design! ing on the living body, using her vivid imagination, creating in ner I own way a picture with her fabrics eitersdorf \^Jn r^oad to 'i Ication, said that the event will lor the teachers for their ef|s in behalf of JNF. togan is a native-born Israeli. was a member of Haganah, | leader of Israel's Maccabee rts organization, and secreof the National Council for Hebrew Language. Jnce coming to Miami. Kogan largely devoted himself to fish National Fun:l. He is a fiber of the Florida, American, |e County, and Miami Beach \, Asstis. He is also active in Lodge 1601, the Optimists. i B'rith, International flub. others. ttntr-sniNM CAiomtim UQVIO iWllJIMft lifH bright wonderful netuswig luaranuMd eon MtaM %  onoi-tfriova 'oi Diurna >0 CAlOtM Mm KH 1IICHJN At* TAW UN &f **. torni omt 7>C %  mo now [Yurn GUARANTEED NON-FATTENING! MADE FROM \ i / Oit= CERTIFIED KOSHER Lowest in Saturated. Fat Scientific research indicates Liquid Corn Oil, such as used in Flcischmann's, helps reduce the saturated fat content of yotlr diet! Of all leading margarines, delicious Flcischmann's is lowest in saturated fat. That's because Fleischmann's is made from 100% corn oil... with almost one cup of liquid corn oil in every pound. Flcischmann's also comes Unsaltcd for low-sodium diets, and for those who prefer a sweet spread. Fleisclxmann's AMERICA'S LARGEST SELLING CORN OIL MARGARINES lllllllllilffnill NOdHOO BdOlS < %  — A J'llllllHllilllilllll 2 0 u \ K D '5 1/1 WORTH on purchase of 1 lb. Fleischmann's Lightly Salted or Fleischmann's Unsalted (Sweet) Margarine To The Doiloi: For each coupon you accept is our authorized agent, we will pay you the lace value plus usual handling charges, provided you and your customer have complied with the terms of this offer; any other application constitutes fraud. Invoices showing your purchase of sufficient stock lo cover all coupons redeemed must be shown upon request. Void il prohibited, taxed or restricted. Your customer must pay any sales tai. Cash value I/20th of 1 cent. Redeem only through our representative or by mailing to Standard Brands Incorporated at: P. 0. Boa 2062, Birmingham 1. Alabama. Ofler good only in U.S. A. This coupon expires on May 23. 1963. DUPON 7< m



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7: =-3 Jfmi*t fkrHrir Friday, February ^Socialite ... L\f SsaLcl C/rovc '.-— --*.: : 7— =>-IB us* (iua Barter? f :be tfce be • -'.%  his %  : H I IT. %  %  %  %  %  %  Cub Pcxarmty L**" %  a pro. %  •' %  • %  rman. *bo jrjpervis** the? BMM saJea. and Etsssfeetafi mm. Mr Ycee* ders of Normandy Isle Baase, ST No. Shore Di Long ad %  = -.:-. •* %  -.-: the Combated Je-.-.-. Appeal, toe SUBOBBOTJS kHM, connate r It I Beach Lodge Ml Host Program •-be -. Lcil %  %  %  %  Trt %  L :, ';:. ta in Or: At the t cletx /5*1 *> OCEANf IONT. 45l la 47lK Sri. MIAMI (EACH I Have mat Business Meeting. Banquet, or Special Occasion You'll find complete fodlities to exactly satisfy yovr needs in the Kismet, Aloddin, Scheherazade and Rubaiyaf Rooms, be it for a wedding or a private party it tn # # icrs # ^ for lillormllon: HAZEL ALLISON Clrin g Director, JE 1-6061 2eir> St. A Collins •. F '-> Was" Mi crad Mrs. Mas Weita Regel Toui kc Israel M S c'n il i E %  %  %  •'" i hist an %¡ A: Airliner ia sche •'•' rael The I. A. Mknm's I :v 25 lot the Z ed b< M '•-•"• day tour • %  — include .1 days o Israel a week's cruis Iree* Islands to 1st i i in Re "• r B i "" % %  • %  i is cmd opl /VDfTH MAZOC bea:. and at Hebrew L'l Perfect setting • organization tv mc U OBO ft— • prlvatm partlam **~ • wddlnga • Uutcheoo-maattng* toBtBrasrtsaf1tLtT B arthiflg thai compares %  Deal Front its taarien*r appointed funcboa rcoss to Its breafrtaiunf, tropical t*t.-% the Dc* c-ers you tat ideal bcaia tor yew aec specai treat HOTEL & COlN"> CLLB For information call: TU 8 3800^ Women to See Mizrachi Film A fiLm iel of children at Mizrachi sch. A ill be shown at a mi IDami Beach Chapter. Mizrachi Women's Organization of America on Wednesday. 1pm. Event will be held in the Community Room of the Washington Federal Savings and Loan A 1245 Washington Ave with MrAlfred Stone as coordinator. H rax) pn ti lent of the group is Mrs Pauline Grunduerg. rmmmmni 11 nnn a in*, a.Yiddish Actor Scheduled Or. Sunday morning, studer.'Temple Net* Tamid Religious School will participate in a Tu B'Shevat program. In addition to certificates for trees they have purchased in Israel, the children ttill be given a treat by the Sisterhood in honor of Jewish Arbor Day. Max Perlman, Yiddish actor, vi ill entertair. OPEN FRIDAY, SATURDAY, SUNDAY MIAMI'S NEWEST for DIM*G and DANCING Uhe Mi (Soltun iReu &f ••fur Bf TMI eesssM IT Ti.o DINNIRS HOM IKI • N TMI TRAIL %  see i.w. M rr. ,MMMMM\C* AM1 1-SOOtftr rMwattaM & Two Torahs Dedicated Two Torahs will be dedicated at Beth Torah Congregation on Sunday at 2 p.m. Donors of the crolls. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Stem and Mr and Mrs. Richard Elterman. will host the reception in honor of the occasion. Pythian Sisters to Meet Pythians Sisters, Miami Beach Temple 43 will meet Thur>d;,y evening. Feb. 14. at the American Legion. Mrs. Evelyn Decky. president, will conduct the meeting. For Elegant Function* Complat* CKi'ini FaeilHiat for tbat Special Party sarvad in superb tashion within • luxurious lotting that will ro'ioct your food tasto. CONFIRMATIONS • RECEPTIONS • WEODINGS BANOUETS o MEETINGS • PARTIES A Tata-a-tat* or a oala celebration with 3.50O avoata. j %  > Sup.r.,vd Koonor Catormf AnillbU (DEAUVILLE BILL BOLPnme. l..euti, Food Diracte PHONE: UN 5-S511 ON THE OCCAM AT STIrt STREET MIAMI BEACH



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Iddf. February 8, 1963 !ach Hadassah Groups Plan Salute Life Members in Tribute Here *Jewisi> fhriinr Page 7-B J)n : 'i.-sdn;. MMh omo 5.COO |i !i members and friends i tribute to reenrolled and mbers in the Deauvilie lei Grand Ballroom. |iiMaurice Cahn, membership president, i chairman of the ,. i Mrs. Barnett Beckerman program chairman for the chap-i I in tilt^aIlite to mem 1 v ill be Dr. Irving LehrIn. df Temple Emanu-El, Mi-* | Beach. Ann Melnick will coord!| fashion show with furs Mr. Herman of Miami, and ins from Uilm.1. Mew York and imi Beach, all modeled by memOl the Miami Beach Chapter. I Cel Adams will be narrator. |: ilin accompaniment by Elili rosny fie musical proeram will fen-! Patricia Ipolito, soprano; EdMichaels, baritone; and Olga [or Mern. accompanist. iddition to attending the i hip ralh on Tuesday, all each groups will hoid ini business meetings on da* as follows: .(.U Kappaport, executive dire-tliM1:1 ,ht ^'onist Organization of Amcri,a here, will speak on "Adventures in Israel." • • Heril Group has scheduled a luncheon meeting at the Eden Roc. A film. "And still They Come." will be shown. Israeli Group, noon luncheon meeting at the Algiers Motel, will •*> followed by the film, And Still They Come." Emma Lazarus Group will meet meet at Washington Federal Savings and Loan Ass. Normandy Isle, at noon. There will be a panel discussion on the Me Ami i roject, with Mrs. Irving Open Mrs. Gershon Miller, Mrs. Harold Shapiro, and Mrs. Johann Berman panelists. lay Harbor Group at the Singa Hotel. Regular agenda to owed b) dramatic read Irardeis Group will hold an Eye |K Party at the Fontainebleau i %  < no luncheon. leborah Group meeting at the p i blcau Hotel Isfher Group will meet at noon ( ishii .toFederal Savings BH A--: Normandy [sle. jmmer Camp laking Plans tmp AMI. I aggregation Ye [ah Moshe's summer day camp. now making plans for its fntn per program. Registration lxopen this Sunday to mem 'he congregation and for ers. and on Friday, Mar for non-members and new &i" rs, Gilbert, president, anpced that .,.„ %  > Canner has appointed camp director. by Miss Leslie Tabb. Both | ,n i ciated with Camp usly. The staff will mP' >P cialists in arts and crafts, t'.d waterfront activities 1 ivir's ei [hi week program swimming, dramatics, athletics, bowling, PS, color work, and camp Morton Towers Group, evening meeting in the Chez Tokay Kestaurant will be a' salute to lite members. *• Renanah Group, in conjunction With its Youth Aliyah fund-raising on Sunday, Feb. 17. will atten I a ['< rformance of -You Gotta Have Mazel at the Lucerne Hotel. Reservations are being taken by MrPaul Plotkin. Hanna Senesch Group luncheon meeting at the Hibiscus Masonic Temple will include a musical program pre-enteii by Stanley Rosensweet, accompanied by Miss Minnette Spielberger Southgate Group evening meeting in the Terrace Boom of Southgate on Thursday. Feb. 14, will include a new film of Israel. Henrietta Sxold Group is planning a regular noon meeting. Mrs. Marie Balaban will present a musical program. Stephen S. Wise Group will hold a luncheon business meeting at the Barcelona Hotel. Edward M. Kar.zer. founder of the Sadie Kan7er Memorial School in Em HashI.isha, will be guest speaker. I. R. Goodman Group will hold its regular meeting on Wednesday (\eiiing. Feb. 20. at Washington Federal Savings and Loan Assn., 1231 Washington Ave. fit Elephant Sale Sidnej Schoen, president, conduct a regular meeting of %  "ih Sisterhood on Thurs' "'"tag, Feb. l-l. Program include a white elephant and %  i le. with Walter Wolack as lioneer. Youth Group Elects Officers "Teas," new ly-named y o u t h group at Temple Beth Shirah. is planning a Valentine dance on Saturday evening at the home of Joan Berkow, H061 SW 63rd Ct. At Rabbi Morris A. Skop's home recently, the following were elected to office in the organization: June Malter. president; William K;,tz, vice president; Adina Skop. secretary; Jacqueline B a s k i n, treasurer; Frema Katzman. corresponding secretary; and Barry Burak, sergeant-at-arms. Something new has been added to the roster of activities at Temple Ner Tamid in keeping with the theme of religious, social, cultural, and community services. Shown are foundera of the Sisterhood's Sewing Circle (left to right) Mesdames Bert Menachof. Nettie Smiles Murj-ay Shaw. Rose Katz, Dave Krause, Reiva LePTA Council Plans Workshop Session Feb. 14 Annual workshops of the Council ol PTA's of the Bureau of Jewish Kducation are scheduled for Thursday. Feb. 14. at


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; =ge 8-B vJewisti Flcrk/iain Friday. February 8. 1953 I 7 rancej Xc/„ >li7l We the Women ..OMAN OF THE WEEK AMrs. Harry Rosenblatt arrived from Rumania to .lad e (pent most of her life until she moved to FlorA'.; ked medicine, she went to business school and _ai secretary. The medicine part came later. She met H rry at a traernity dance. He gave her his college key. which she : mptly fc he offered her an engagement ring which she promptaccepted. Her backirourd was a rabbinical one The love of learn. and "Tzedakah" taught to her by her parents has been engraved her very soul by constant example. As a young matron, she became active in Philadelphia community and could be seen pushing her baby carriage along the street as E v collected for various drives and thought about her Hadassah Study op. Baby Anne is now Mrs. Jack Needle, with two children of her a, Robin and Gayk Who r broke out. Li] signed up as an air raid warden, be ne interested in home nursing and first aid. As a Gray Lady, she wound up working in the capacity cf a medical assistant. Upon moving to Miami, she continued her interests, but a'-o added new community association, such as PTA. Fight for Sieht. Sisterhood of Temple Emanu-El. and ORT. among others. f Intensely interested in the fate of her own "* f B people, she never dreamed that in her life e she would see the Jews free and in a land of their own She became obsessed with the ORT life-saving idea of helping people to heip themselves—to free themselves from"" charity by learning how to help themselves. 80, sh< visited the ORT Installations in Isi I Europe and North Airica. It takes a busy woman to do everything, is busy: she r tea not only ORT. but the community in which she lives, needs help, and she i also actne in Federation of Jewish Women and the Combined Jewish Appeal. Nostalgically, she remembers her hob~ — .".andball. ceramics and painting. They will be re med l! <:• Idea Years."' Now she is content if she gets to the %  era. community concert-, and a course or two at the University of ami She looks just like her picture, vivacious, charming, and ening to the fullest her current satisfying rote as president of the itheastem Florida Region of Women's American ORT. -EY LIVED HAPPILY EVER AFTER Klein, Freeman Exchange Vows Mr and Mrs. Leslie A. Klein were married Sunday. Feb. 3. in a sunset ceremony at the Roney Plaza Hotel. The bride is the former Marcia Carol Freeman, daughter ol Mr and Mrs. Louis Freeman. 900 West Ave Her husband's parent:are Mr and Mrs Joseph Klein. 870 W. 43rd Ct. The bride wore a princess line gown of white, silk-faced peau de soie with a belled silhouette. Seed pearls edged the neckline and were embroidered on the lace covering the fitted bodice and sides of the skirt For the reception, the sweeping chapel train was bustled under a flat bow at the back. Layers of illusion formed the bouffant veil which centered en a crown of seed pearls. She carried her confirmation Bible covered with white roses and streamers. Mrs. Eugene B. Fleischer served as matron of honor, and Susan Carpel was maid of honor. Franklin Klein served as his brother's best man. Ushers were Marvin Bacon. Stanley Pearlman. and Stanley Cohen. The new Mrs. Klein is a graduate of the University of Miami, where she was active in Phi Sigma Sigma. >ocial sorority, and Alpha Ep^ilon Rl'.o, radio and television honorary Klein is also a graduate of the :BIRTHDAZE: A first child, a son. \\ ;; Peb 1 to Dr. an! Mrs. (: Zatlin, of Atlanta, Ga. New Is the former Linda Gcrtner athan is also the first grai lor Edith and Sam Gertner in Atlanta to welcon arrival and will return this • : (I (or the ceremony nami Mr. Gertn r i • i "l Mt. Sinai Hospi •X'rr.' moth%  I'm. debity who' hu %  . Linda Cohen brought a mushroom-and-farfel recipe that Helen 1 pied and made for the dinner she held for the bridal couple and the mediate family just before the wedding. Her mother and father. .ce and Leon May. visiting from Birmingham, and Sy's folks. Rena i Fred Somerstein, agreed with the rest of the guests that Helen's king was just great. • • • .', ELCOME HOME In tht Terraei Room of the South Gate apartments, ninety-five ends of Tillie (Mrs. Phi!) Schwartz gathered for a special luncheon welcome her home from the hospital, and at the same time to tell I r what a fine job she is doing in the community through her varied rts. Among guests were her daughter. Miss Beatrice Schwartz. • and Mis Phil Friedman. Mrs Doris Ackerm; n. Mrs. Bertha FeldMr and Mrs. Henry Hersh. Dorothy Krieger Fink. Mrs. Lillian Leonard Weil. Mrs. Ruth Bernard, and Mr and Mrs. -wing an adorable picture of her grandchild. Michael, at the Fed..tion of Jewish Women meeting. Michael is the son of Dr. David d Sandy Lehrman. who live in New York, where David is interning Lenox Hill Hospital. So many other pictures came into immediate w tha' it was impossible to get a count. EVERYONE PITCHED IN Esther and Si Mendelson had a barbecue dinner party. All the eats helped cook. The steaks were good. Afterwaid. the Mendelsons .owed pictures of their National Council of Jewish Women tour last mmer. Not to be outdone, one of the other guests brought along pictures of India and Egypt. Mortie Wien was the picture-bringing lest, also bringing his wife. Ethel. Those who came without picre* but with a good appetite were Beulah and Herbert Simon. Rose ;. d David Light, and Anna and Harry Magid. Quite a travelogue. • • • TWENTY-TWO BELOW Sis (Mrs. Arthur) Willins went back to her hometown, Akron. O., o to the Bar Mitzvah of her cousin Alan Gordon, and the Bas •ltzvah a week later of her cousin. Janet Sarbey. Of all things, while -ne was there, she went to a meeting of National Council of Jewish Jmen She doesn't go to enough meetings here in Miami SSlw ^^E ^^aw* ; ft i^af ije* -M A summer wedding is planned bj Miss Beatrio Nadler and Lt Robert H 1 The future bride 1the ter 01 Mrs. Florence \ iami Beach and New York, and the late Harry Nadler. HIT Bano ; arents are Mr. and Mrs George Langel oi North Beach A senior at Simmons College, Miss Nadler attended the University of Miami and is a member of Sigma Delta Tail Sorority The prospective bridegroom, a graduate of the Citadel, is at present company commander of the Maintenance and Service Company of Seneca Ordnance Depot in Romulus. NY. The couple will be married in July. Judge Sheppad To Speak Here ; en Shepi ird ;. ., %  • enile Court -• aker at the Club of Miami Beach meetii on Tu< sdaj. at the Barcelona Hotel 1 School principals be pre.-ent. Judge Sheppard will outli activities ol the new "School f ot Parents" the court ha1 ed as a new approach to hi 1 tat juvenile delinquency. He -MI also speak about earh de ol the emotionaily-disturband potential delinquent. Principal participating in thel discussion will be Miss En 1 Cox, South Beach Elementary] Leroy Feinberg, Centra, I Elementary; Solomon Licht-:. Idjl Pisher Junior High;Steven Mooru Miami Beach Senior High; Mr*I Mabt i Misner, North I I nientary; Stuart Wool j '. I Junior High; Mrs. Fran! f Island Elementary. Mr? I Hogenmulier, Bisca M.-s I> r Elementary Seymour Silvi rman of the day. 1 Sonnetl PARTY HtADQl'ART: ..'.' • Decorations • Centerp.eces • notations Fc AM Occa • PertonarTed Station? • Ca<-cJi 4 Grltt COMPLETE PARTY RENTAL SERVICE LIT US PLAN YOUt NEXT Af-ilR Smarti Partivn 527 Arthur Godfrey RcJ Phone 532-8111 1: A:', B B MISS Bf ATRICC BETH NADIEU Junior Auxiliary Dance Junior Auxiliary of the Jewish Home for the Aged will hold it> annual dinner dance on Sunday. Feb. 17, in the Casanova Room of the Deauville Hotel, with cocktails at 6 p.m. The show will feature Janet Blair. Ticket chairman is Mrs Bea Brody. ONE OF FLORIDA'S FINEST COLLECTIONS For the mature collector For the beginner For anyone who truly appreciates rare and unusual antiques HO'JNS 10-5:30 VISIT OUR DISPLAY AT THt 22nd ASNUAl ANTNMfl JHOrV at BayiroiM Auditorium, feb. 7 thru 10, 1 to IJ fM. 247 MALAGA CORAL GABLES 7 Blocks South of Miracle Mile bttw? n Ponce wmi LeJeus; 444-7234 EST PITTSBURGH, PA., 1939 CUKI0WSH01' N0N SURGICAL FACE REJUVENATION You can now give yourself that "LIFTneeded for the middle years without surgery B is done by SKIN REGENERATION. A new TECHNIQUE developed in California that si ulates the cells of your skin to work wonders horn within. 10 days in residence a\ SOUTH MIAMI STA-YOUTHFUL CLINIC will dro P yeors from your appearance. Tne method eliminates crows feet, flabby eyelids and tissues, and premature wrinkles that kre? you from looking as young as you feel. The results are lasting because SKIN REGENERATION gives you an entirely skin. There is also a clear fine texture and a built-in fresh NATURAL BLOOM. A BOOKLET IS AVAILABLE ON REQUEST. SOUTH MIAMI STA-YOUTHFUL CLINIC 5336 Red Road, So. Miami, Fla. Phone MO 7-2302



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Friday, February 8, 1963 +Jf*vist> nrr/ktifrn Page 9-B w/mi*m in cjlvi *HE Hotel Fontainebleau was scene Sunday evening ol •:, .. ership dinner of the i%3 .,i Jewish Appeal. Ben Novak chose emerald as her color lor the evening. Her silk chiffon shift prim v ..ideepening shades of green with intricate beading embroidery of cavier beads in pink, green, and silver. The color scheme was carried through info her jewelry of emeralds and ads. Mrs. Larry Singer, ilso chose green. A jade-colored satin evening coat lopped a matt" rig colored silk chiffon Cul In the popular overfashion, the bodice was embroidered with sequins and bugli full eads, and her skirt was -ill; chiffon was worn by Henry Caro. Her fitted was of narrowly-rolled ntals, while her skirt fell ft fullness. Silk, combina black pencil slim skirt sheer, fowled floral print was the choice of Mrs. i ffton. Mrs, Inez Krensky WIGS 8 C!enerati*as I* The Wig MaUng easiness Pony Toils • trelaa • Witters Problem Pieces • Brioche High Fashion Hair Pieces Wlf* Kipwllf Cleme*. H.i.d, Rr the Sis terhood's Religious School Subsidy fund. Mrs Louis 1-' Snetman is president ol the group. Tickets are available at the Temple office', and can be purchased on Sunday morning at the door. Book to be reviewed in March is "The Slave." by I-aac B. Singer. styled skirt was slit on each side from the hips to the hemline. TONES and shades of blues, with gold lame woven into | the brocade, w as the choice of I Mrs. William Angranove. Her: sheath was topped with a freeflowing ovcrblouse. Mrs. Ben Rimer wore an iced blue reem-' broidered lace sheath. Her neckj line was scooped, and a blue satin cummerbund encircled her waist. A Chinese red silk brocade from Hong Kong was worn by Mrs. Betty Steinberg Her surplicestyled bodice was closed with sell COVCT cd buttons Another of our international travelers iMrs Philip K. Thau. The crystal necklace and brace let she wore were bought on her birthday while in Venice. Her gown was a shocking pink silk alpaca sheath with a matching waist length fitted jacket. Mrs. Samuel Pollock chose an apricot colored chiffon ensemble which she had designed. Her dress had a high necked fitted bodice with a full skirt. Her matching coat was coachmanstyled with a low cut neckline, exposing the dress and emphasized with a deep cape collar. Mint green waffle chiffon was worn by Mrs. Irving Miller. Her fitted bodice was of chantilly lace, reembroidered in sequins and seed pearls. Her bouffant, skirt was caught in an unusual side drape and fastened with a self-fabric rosette poof. An ermine cape topped her gown. Jewish Arbor Day Theme Rabbi Solomon Schiff. spiritual leader of Congregation Beth El. and vice president of the Rabbini cal Assn. of Greater Miami, will conduct the Jewish Worship Hour this Sunday. 10:30 a.m., over WLBVV. Ch. 10. He will speak on •Jew ish Arbor Day and its Meaning." on her Happiest Day DAYTIME, EVENING an3 BRIDAL originals, exclusively designed and created 1075 KANI CONCOURSE l96th Street) 1AY HARBOR ISLAND • MIAMI IEACH PHONE 864-3611 AUTHOKIieO DIAL!*. Quolity HEARING AIDS $50 to $285 S.rvlc All Mokei SatUrin — Mold. STANLEY GOULD 1238 Lincoln *ui (At Altlit RfJJ T.,t—T.ode— Tfioli —Tiriri IM Ph.". JI S-7911 — A-l EMPLOYMENT DOMESTIC HELP DAY WORKERS Ph. FR 9 8401 Rabbis Proclaim Academy Day The Rabbinical Assn. of Greater Miami, has proclaimed Saturday. 1 Shabbat Shiran, as Hebrew Academy Day. Now celebrating its 15th anniversary, the school occupies a newlyconstructed and fully air-conditioned building on Pinetrce Dr. and 24th St. On this Sabbath of Song, which refers to the song of liberation I sung by Moses and the people of Israel when they were freed from bondage, many rabbis of the Association will dedicate their sermons I to the Hebrew Academy. The proclamation was issued in I the name of the Rabbinical Assn., by Rabbi David Shapiro, president, and Rabbi Solomon Schiff, vice \ president and representative to the 'Hebrew Academy. Youngerman Art on View Temple Beth Sholom Art Committee announces an exhibit by local Artist Reyna Youngerman started Wednesday evening, and will continue to Wednesday. Feb. 27. The exhibit is open to the; public, and gallery hours are 9; a.m. to 5 p.m. daily. Saturday and Sunday hours are from 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Chairman of Beth Sholom Art Committee is Mrs. David Drucker. 22ml .\.\.MAI. MIAMI ANTIQUES SHOW FEB. 7-8-9-10 BAYFRONT AUDITORIUM-5th St. at Biscayne HOURS: 1:00 P.M. to 11:00 P.M. Daily Admission: $1.00 tax inc. ONLY GENUINE SWISS CHEESE IMPORTED FROM SWITZERLAND HAS THIS SEAL ON THE PACKAGE It it your protection against Imitations-your guarantee of excellence in flavor, texture and quality. Look for tha word "Switzerland" on the Swiss Cheese you buy ...chunk or sliced... Now in Coral Gables We comb the Beach and Coral Cables too! Two of the Leading Hair Stylists lrom cur Lincoln Road Salon. Mr. Bert and Aliss Janine. have joined our Coral Gables stall. '$* 236 VALENCIA AVE. H:ghlon4 S-26S1 BEAUTY SALON MJFfUSMlS 1020 LINCOLN ROAD MAIL JEHcrsen 8-3646 For real ta'am of Switzerland! Switzerland



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?aqe 10-B > >•,-# %  fkrkl&r Friday, February 8, 1963 Southeast ORT Region Plans Meetings To Mark 25th Anniversary of CJA CbarJes Aaeef f carre" fr*wi iimri tecfctr J^ar sJMitzvab lrvif*9 Silverman %  i -• %  y -%  V Sk reaU I Allan Fn*nd • Dade UF Elects New Officers: Hears Celebrezze trt I aid -.r.g to t • B r.T.e• 1 r re dcae ..-. helping n : our — — • I hr* HI p> ho^r :-i -.-,-k to the ] aid :wed United Furr.-: g and at K Popiel Hail : Charles Abbott -place on r lay motsBeta S Leer. Kroriih *i:. Charles i tt tea tA Mr k A. At %  Di 5724 Jseaptar meet car. %  : Gre, eakeri r.j-.r. Mr> A,: [ '•' %  %  IlM : I 5 Heodrik J BerBay Chap-*hold a km eon -day Boon at :h* Robert Richer Biscayne • '.' rtoa Tc Feb 14 Bt I I DB %  • Ceral Cablet Chapter BtaJU MM Ave T-V. I addrendrik J Berns Greater Miami Chapter ... %  Greyrolds Park will m< on 11 a m L> • %  • %  • %  • will alpi gram. North Dade Chapter ntary fib n the Combu e. 8 15 p.m.. Everglades Klementary. -v. 16th St. White K v ill be featured. Ccr* Atr-Cond. Ind Cont On The Ocean at 20th Street Folk Singer Set In Program y.-:~ rai 1 fott siBger • a ; •her i %  --•' %  • I I for COXTIXEXTAL DINING ROOM V as 0 S"on-eSDS3$" -r: RESTAURANT 8393 BIRD R0. Miomi 226-1744 .*—., &f%  CONTINENTAL^. Jj C ATERE R S -*. • — • • ir I Mr <.* %  >e< StaXt v Pool — C*bfii 0-e*n Front A Oce*n V*w looms MEAIS iNCtUDtO Cll 1 3 OC •0 o %  t. a aRei>o>em Can'oJob K= osb-9 Sr-. Daily II oiW at Pav.cn Full T.m E* ; *••' F -" D'i!i NeEit'i C-^^ Mafg.acn on F'fmiwt A C %  "EE r T\ %  -; :,.-%--.: %  Ca M %  i O-a-sOa £*"t--:a nmtirl N Mani • -real CAU ABE GErTER JE 4-2141 CRYSTAL ROOM LOMBARDY HOTEL D S SG CO O'E'. "C "-E P-S: .... s .; o-.; ;1 Sever. i :vas-; a::=--— Mt Caferree in fee Crystal fee* er Piece of Tear Ckerce S.WD-KLL CATERERS UN 6-6226 RED DEVIL BETTY and FRANKS Original Italian r ~ "stauvant SPECIALIZING IN THEIR FAMOUS DISHES SGuiN %  % %  : 163 COLLINS AVE. Ph. JE .-9174 HAROLD PONT and IRVIN GORDON GORDON and PONT lOiHf freei ker 4 eew.ru te nw: CATEIEII • ceatBref* laBBBl 170 N.W 5th ST., MIAMI PHONE FR 4-2655 Under the Supervision of the U.K.A. OPEN HOUSE WEDDINGS IAI MITZVAMS RECEPTION) % BE A' WINNER The Royal Hungarian -rs Restaurant 731 Washington Ave. JE 8-5401 Serving Delicious Food As Always Vine m while watching the Races! ^ "RUSTY*S ROOST" Afehmi Bmck Kennel CJub JE 1-0348* STAR Dairy, Veg. & Fish Restaurant X:CONSECUTIVE VEAR L "der Same Managementi SERVING LUNCH AND DINNER ••-" ON.L> KNOV.N ROLVAM4S CHEESE BAGELS ORDERS TO TAKE OUT 3I> 841 Washington Ave. JE 1-9182 J^ KATZ's PARADISE RESTAURANT 1451 COLLINS AVE. Phone JE 2-1671 KREPLACH -v S~*E MATZO BALLSKNISMES "=-"c ^ STEAKS C-OPS CHICKEN DELICIOUS PASTRIESCAKES CHALAHS & ROLLS Catering For All Occasions — At Moderate Prices Original Hoffman* 4 nfvtvria %  Hi DIN OPEN ALL YEAR 1450 COLLINS AVENUE MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA JE 1-0357 JE ,. 938 5 MICHEL'S Kosher Restaurant CATEf/MG EOf ALL 0CCASI0HS BAR AWTZVAHS OUR SMC/AIT* 940-71st STREET UN 6-A043 NO*AN0Y ISLE



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Friday. February 8, 1963 Jfc w fj fl HtrkK^n Page 11-3 %  Pearly Gait by Hat Pearl Entremont Slated In Mozart Opus With UM Orch. PROPS TOPS AGAIN: TheProps Covered thcmsclvi-s with tflory again. This time the talented roup pair! tribute to a worthy and deserving entertainment personality. Bea Kalmns. The salute to the Balmoral's nightly radio commentator was in the form of a brunchshow which took place Tuesday in the Mona Lisa Room ;>t tinEden Roc Keynoter, as usual, was Patsy Abbott, responsible tor tin' libretto" of the side-splitting and delightful proceedings which took place on sta [e and enlisted practically all the feminine professional talent in the area, plus some Prop members, who have never been paid tor performing but could easily pass as play lor pay personalities any tune. SO highly talented are they. one in particular, lima Podvin. makes the professional performers \iork even harder. She gives them a real run for the fun money. Past president-founder, Jeri Poilak. Trei Prassrand, .Marion Colby, Marge Pepper, present prexy. banister Shirley Wolfe, vic< proxy. Jo Kdelinan, and Huth Kasdln ire just a lew of the many responsible lor the tun on stage and behind the scenes T-tE LOBBIES ARE LOADED: The town's jumping, and the supper clubs reflect it in their jam packed appearances, one sad note among the gleeful ones was the sudden demise of last year's big hit, "East Side story." Just when the crowds of vacationers started "to hit the Beach in earnest. Eddie Schaffer's stage babv succumbed. There s no explaining the sudden shift in the public's fancy. Some say it was the change <>f location, moving too far uptown; others say that the format and title should haw been changed, so people WOUldn'l think it was the same show ol last year. Whatever it was, it ia ••hame to see a hit die of famine in a field of plent) On the other hand, Mac and Mickey Kinsbrurner's "You Gotta Have Maiel," at the Lucerne Hotel, is packing them in nightly, after getting oft to a slow start. New faces in the person of Totie Fields, Phyllis Miller and Sarah Rubine, all highly talented, with loads of fresh and original material, helped build up the interest that has snowballed the production into a major success. Michel Rosenberg is an excellent recent addition. The University of Miami Symphony Orchestra, Fabien Sevitzky conducting, will present its fifth nair of concerts of the season on Sunday evening at Miami Beach Auditorium and Monday at Dade I ounty Auditorium, featuring the young French pianist, Philippe Entremont, as guest soloist. Entremont will appear for the lust time in South Florida. He v ill perform two works, Mozart's Piano Concerto in D Major ("Coronation") ard Cesar Pranck's "Symphonic Variations." The major ochectral work on the university symphony program is Tchaikovsky's Symphony No. 6, the "Pathetique." Opening composition on the program will be the premiere performance of Robert Russell Bennett's "Overture to the Missippi," a work dedicated to Dr. Sevitiky. First performed by Seviliky in 1950 at Indianapolis, the composition has been revises by ...t-..iieir this year in honor of Sevitiky's 40th anniversary in this country. Entremont, the symphony or chestra's guest soloist, is currenl i • • • >—• ;ny tour of the United Mates. has won numerous plaudits I his planistic artistry in appe anees on five continents His solo recordings ami i certo recordings for Colum Records, made with F.uuene < : mandy and the Philadelphia ( chestra, and Leonard is rnst j and the New York Philharmoi • *.*>a.sei]f>rs. PHIUPPt fMREMCNT \ llton Berle, who always returns to town with something new in comedy formats wheels into the Fonlainebleau La Honde Friday w t!i a package of pro-basebailers to assist his rib tickling routines. Thi j include Maury Wills. Den Drysdale and olher star members ol tin 1. V Dodgers. \t the Eden Hoe's Cafe Pompeii. Keely Smith is standing cm up with her sock songs. She's on her own. the pal with the slick, brunette Backed by 19 pieces in Val Olman'S voluminous band, she down the house after each rousing or ear thrilling number. And fi r laughs. Harrj Mufson has added the zaniest duo ol 'em all. Mart] lo Dere" Allen and smooth-as-silk voiced Steve Rossi They are %  it ;i doubt the greatest laugh getters before, .-•nice and after Marid Lewis The young and foot-fancy team ot Midge and Pill Hag idd their smooth routines to the besl show \>'t al the 'Roc One of the fastest-rising comedians in the land, Jackie Mason, i:. the funniest guy to appear at the Diplomat's Cafe Cristal since rub.cund Buddy Hackett wracked up a new attendance record there season. Sharing honors with Jackie this week is velvety-voiced Damita Jo, a favorite singer of ours ever since she made her first appearance here as'part of the Red Caps Troupe in the halcyon days of Copa City when it was THE spot. I real pro, from opening time to closing medly, is slim, trim and 1 xciting Fran Warren She's holding forth for the late crowd at the S.-Mile's Downstairs Room. STAGE AND SCREEN: Long aw aited Paddy Chayevsky's widelyheralded dramatic smash, 'Tenth Man." takes over the stage at Coco nut Urove Playhouse on Tuesday. Boasting a cast that has emoted m the hit both in New Y'ork and around the nation, local theatregoers will be treated to what should be the topper ot the season thus far at Zev Bufman 'and Stan Seiden's well frequented playhouse. Just make sure you buy your tickets well in advance, or there just won't be any lor the asking. "Phaedra" is continuing its successful runs at the Normandie ami Parkway, while the other art film, a Japanese movie of distinction. "The Island,'' holds at the Mayfair and Sunset. Wometco Fare Over Weekend Last Year at Manenbad." the prize winning > %  molic film, will hold over through Saturday at Wometco > Parkwaj Art Theatre. "Les Liaisons Dangereusi s" will open at the Parkway on Sunday, "Phaedrc," sianinu Malina Mercouri, ot Never on Sunday lame. holds over at i < Maj fair, Sunse"! and Normandie vt T h e a I through next Tuesday. ITALIAN CUISINE OPEN YEAR ROUND COCKTAILS Phone FR 9-3898 1300 N.W. 7th Ave. Est. 1939 Your HoMt Chas. J. ValrntiMaltn D'Hotel Chas. Reynard I BOTH SIDES OF THE BAY: The success of identifying Miracle Mile" with Coral Cables and "Lincoln Road Mall" with Miami Beach lias prompted formation of the North Bay Village Businessmen's Assti to find a distinctive name for the 79th St. Causeway. According to association member Tony Sweet, a contest to find the right name will be conducted nationwide. The Jay Mortons spotted at Maxim's. At Miami Springs Villas. Hen Stone, president of Fool joy, company which sells golf shoes to over 6.000 pro shops throughout the country. Also there the George Milhets. George reports that the Alianza Inter American masquerade ball and dance is set for Feb. 16 at the Dupont Plaza Hotel. Johnny Masters will lead his 15-piece band at the Fontainebleau on Feb. 16 for a midnight supper dance following the annual Miami Charity Horse Show at Miami Beach Convention Hall. Proceed* go towards the fight against cancer. King Midas," the children's story, will come to life in the Grand Ballroom at Westbrooke Country Club when Ivan Kivitt's Merry-GoBound Playhouse production will be presented on Sunday. Feb. 10. Director Kivitt also announced that one month free dramatic scholarships to Westbrooke's Merry-Go-Round drama workshop will be awarded to talented teen-agers. Tryouts for these scholarships will be held on Sunday, Feb. 17, at 1 p.m. Those accepted will appear on Sunday, Mar. 10, in Westbrooke's own "Premise." Mai Malkin will assume the post of musical director of the Doral Beach Hotel when the establishment opens its doors soon. Phillip Stem has been named reservations manager of -the new hotel. KING ARTHUR'S COURT The SINGING STRINGS DINNER • SUPPER MIAMI SPRINGS VILLAS 500 Deer Run • TU 8-4521 ART BRUNS, Co-Owiw SUPERLATIVE FOOD AND ATMOSPHERE DANCING 4 EN1 NIGHTLY EXCtPl SUNDAY NU COVth No MtN POLYNESIAN RESTAURANT and GARDENS PHONES MIAMI FR 1 8113 FT. LAUD HLWD. WA 3-2421 0 S*1 ADIACENT TO HOLLYWOOD DOG TRACK CATERING TO SPECIAL PARTIES AND ORGANIZATIONS OUR SPECIALTY! fir#/Dt CHEF RONNIE AT THE BROILER Serving Steaks, Ch~pv Seafood and Baby Back Ribs Hickory Brcled Cocktail Hour Daily 4 lo 4 Complimentary Hors D'Ocu.cs LUNCH SERVED DAILY from 85c TOM TUUS, Owner HENRY NEYlE, Maitre d' M03R!S PIKEN, Mgr. 3622 Coral Way Phone HI 4-2979 Victor JBi Billow %GdirUd Where Elecance in Dining is A Traditisn lC45-95th Street Bay Harbor Island RESERVATIONS: UNion 5-8224 OPEN EVERY NIGHT \M 1 MIAMI BEACH'S %  SMARTEST RESTAURANT 9561 East Bay Harbor Drive *' Reservations: Vincent UN S-07S6 MEMIIII: Amincin bants, llMfs' CM. Cart* BlMCka ALWAYS THE UNEXPECTED ... AT Coconut Grove's Newest Restaurant THE COUNTRY STORE LUNCHEON DINNER 11:30-3:00 P.M. 6:00 -10:00 P.M. SUNDAY MIDDAY — 6:00 P.M. (CLOSED MONDAY) RAY WHEATLEY DON ROBINSON 2880 FLORIDA AVE. HI 4-3045 (1 Block Off Grand Ave. Near P.O.)



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Peg* 12-B +JeistitUrkt&n Friday. February 8, 1953 SCOPE WU ALAN SHECTER From Mangrove -to Bay Harbor Seventea years ago. the twin Ear Harbor I>!and> lay a< submerged, bay-bottom mangroses. unappealing and not accessible. The incredible de\ eloprnent of this water-laden real estate into —^^^ t h e handsome. "~ ^k stately towi Bay Harbor 1stm f**P^b landsby Shep i M ^:i Broad _iJ B e n j a m ; r. N ^^^L^ Kane is a ?: known to %  -: of us. Perhaps FCTft n l s u • '' known is Mr. Broad's incentive to develop this pr oj ect Shepard Broad \a> 33 years old when he m^ved to Dade County in 1938. a graduate of N-York Lau School. His first m\-;tment localh was the purchase of the Biscayne Bldg Flayer S: -r^:t..c..y located near Dacie County CourtbouM Florida was blossoming with growth in those days: the tr. for the north were bringing increasing hundreds of tourists and new residents tt what then seemed to be an astonishing rate. Even in the early 1940 > Miami had its cldnrr.tr>. no small number of whom were a little resentful of "northerners who came down here and cashed m" on the pioneering efforts of the Flash the Memcks. the Fishers and other pacesetters who hefped plant the seeds of Florida development. Equity *or Islands For Shepard Broad, this kind of talk didn't sit right. He burned to see someone from his generation and background make ecriag contr .:'.::> D his :?45. when he contemplated the tuo submerged islands soaking in the north end of Bise Bay. Of course. Broad contemplated the financial aspects of the project with great care. It would take a small fortune to develop and sell sites on the islands. If he could succeed, he'd be a man of. vision. If it didn't work out. he a oe a finarciaily-poorer man .•-. m some might call foolish. 1545 was coming to a close when Broad traded his equity m the Biscayne Bldg. for the two islands. The re>t is written tory. Dream Becomes Reality He and Kane brought m hydraulic dredges and poured some' 2.240.000 cubic yards of fill onto the submerged land. He built. bridges to connect the islands with each other and with the short strip cailed 96th Street He built 5 miles of bulkheading. 14 miles of streets and 19 miles of water lines. Each island was subdivided into 750 lots. Utilities were brought in. The lots sold quickly. The town of Bay Harbor Islands was soon incorporated, and a grateful populace elected Broad its mayor, a post he still maintains. In 1951. he completed Broad Causeway, and his desire to be a pioneer was a complete reality. Today, some 4.000 people lne in Bay Harbor odi in about 300 homes and 1.800 apartment units. Broad still practices corporate, probate and municipal law from his I-ncoin Rd. offices. He is credited with originating the North Shore Bank and once served as president of the Mercantile National Bank. He is president of American Savings and. Loan Assn., which he also organized. Man of Vision A number of local synagogues claim Broad as a member, and I asked him which one he really •belongs to." He laughingly explained that he bat alwayi been a member of at least three, and sometimes as many as five. Temple Beth Sholom. Temple KmanuEl and Hollywood's Temple Beth El are closest to him. He is alM active in countless local and national charity drives too numerous to mention. Broad takes great pride in his family. His married daughter, Anne, lives in New Jersey and his son. Morns, is building an imsive record for himself locally in banking and insurance. Men of vision are men who risk SHOPPING AROUND WITH Seagram's V.O. These "finest hours'' call for ._ something special to offer j Life is filled with many fine frjends and famlly and Scagram hours, both in the course of an y Q J S tne perfect answer average day. and on special occaSeagram's V.O. Canadian whisky 510ns such as weddings. Bar Mitzat its eery finest has just the right .ahs. birth*, and the many joyous combination of flavor and aroma. V4idays such as Purim. with a color and clarity that is most pleasing to the eye. It is these qualities that have made Seagram's V.O. cherished by experts all over the world. For Purim gift-giving, nothing will give more pleasure to the recipient than a bottle of Seagram's V.O. see Domino Sugar Tops Domino Sugar needs no mtroduc'tion to housewives because it has been a tradition in homes for generations. With Purim approaching, it would be a good idea to take a quick Check of all the Domino products' to make sure your home is wellstocked with these fine items. Heading the list is Domino granlated sugar, a "must'' for your hot coffee and tea. Confectioners IOX Powdered makes good baking even better. Take your choice of Dommo Light Brown or Dark Browr. Sugar, but don't try to make ca.-.died sweet potatoes without one or the other Finally, for your Purim holida> table, take your pick of Crystal Domino Tablets or the Hostess Tablets that add a party look to all hut beverages, when its Dommo Sugar you're sure it's pure. Yuban—A Premium Coffee Purim is a merry holiday and a good time to offer your family and its ^n t \ !ra measure of pleas ure bj than Yuban C* fee. the premium coffee of General FoodAi ; • expect. Yuban costs a little more than regular coffee, but the differtaste is more than worth the difference in cost Your company will ask for second and third cups w hen you serve Yuban coffee, so be sure to make enough for all those coffee-lovers in the crc Yuban is available in regular and instant. Try both, and you'll quickly realize that you can't make or serve a better cup of coffee, holiday time or any time. Makes a great side dish. Goes with meat, with dairy, with every meal. Goes with every member of the family. Goes with such speed, they're gone before you can say "Heinz Kosher Beans are strictly vegetarian, strictly nutritious, strictly the tastiest, timesavingest side dish you ever dished up." HEINZ KOSHER VEGETARIAN BEANS 57/ Every label carries the seal of approval of THE UNION OF ORTHODOX JE*ISH CONGREGATIONS OF AMERICA. being wrong to prove they a r* right. Riding through Bay Harbor Islands, one can easily decide thaJ. Shepard Broad is such a man. ^£w*a. MORE THAN EVER YOU CAN be younger looking zvith mild, mild Pahnol'rce care I %  • k Massage vigorously with refreshing mild palmohve lather. R.nse and pat Or/. \ Repeat 3 times a day. I TIT NEW PAUMUtt SMf* III PASTEL 6IEIN OR PINK 2=^. tj# CLEANSES ^LORINE BtfAtf CERTIFIED KOSHER AND PARVE AJAX It's used in jnore than twice as many New York Jewish homes as any other clearser' No wonder! Ajax has Scour Power that gets out stains even straight liquid bleach can t reach! For black potmarks, greasy Mm. and stubborn food stains, nothing cleans and bleaches better than today's Ajax. Product of Colgate-PalmolWij



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Friday. February 8. 1963 Jewish fhrkUati Page 13-B :' Send your personal gift of help and hope to Israel Every CARE package is delivered in your name-a direct greeting Almost from the slart of the Jewish nation — since April, 1949, when CARE opened its mission in Israel Americans have been -ending CARE gifts to relatives and friends, to families and roups who need a friend to help them in the task of estab! a new, free homeland. And from the earliest years of atiorring, CARE's food packages have been the mainstay ens of thousands of Israelis— packages you cannot match for if you bought, packed and mailed your own food selecBut through CARE you can also send Self-Help gifts to help the people of Israel build a stable, prosperous future for themselves and their country. !n Israel, as in every nation it serves, CARE works closely with government officials and responsible local private agencies; tailors its program to meet specific needs. Whatever you provide—whether it be food or tool packages, books or other Self-Help equipment—CARE makes delivery with your name and address, to express your personal good wishes. Just use the coupon below to speed your gifts on their way! KOSHER FOR PASSOVER PACKAGE $12.00 B f in natural juices ors. \ al in natural juices • 'Vat Balls o?s. Pdprtkash Sjiemi 64 ozs. Granulated Suo.v 24 o. Chocolate 16 ozs. Cocoa 20 ozs. Pineapple 20 ozs. Pears 8 ozs. Chicken Soup Mix 2 ozs. Instant Coffee 310 grams Honey To assure delivery tor the holidays, orders for the Passover food package must be received by March 8th. The other CARE-lsrael food packages listed ar* available throughout the year. ISRAEL FAMILY FOOD PACKAGE $18.25 ozs. Beef in r\dtvrM\ juices cz< Val in natural juices on. Frankfurt*** o*v P,.pnkash ozs. Tongue ozs. Meat Balls 48 ozs. Tablet Sugar 32 ozs. Rice 28 ozs. Condensed Milk 29 ozs. Evaporated Milk 40 ozs. Pineapple 32 ozs. Chocolate 16 ozs. Cocoa 8 ozs. Soup Mix 24 ozs. Strawberry Jam 20 ozs. Pears 30 ozs. Peaches ISRAEL STANDARD FOOD PACKAGE $10.00 tri in natural juices % %  Veal in natu'al juices ESi F: ankfurtors "s Pjprikash 64 ozs. Rice 24 ozs. Tablet Sugar 32 ozs. Chocolate 16 ozs. Cocoa 8 ozs. Soup Mix 20 ozs. Pineapple 30 ozs. Peaches The above CARE-lsrael food packages aro certified Kosher by the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America. OOD CRUSADE PACKAGES $1.00 Contents include milk powder, flour, corn meal, vegetable oil given to CARE from the United States farm abundance. Every $1 donated covers delivery of one package rag e/ 25 lbs.) to families or institutions recommended by Israeli welfare officials. : CARE, 660 First Ave., New York 16, N.Y. Enclosed is $ for the following gifts to Israel: Israel Passover Food Package $12.00 Israel Family Food Package $18.25 ..._ F ood Crusade— Israel* Israel Standard Food Package $10.00 _.. Self-Help—Israel* (Tools and Books) FROM: (Please Print) TO BE DELIVERED TO: (Please Print) "Food Crusade and Self-Help gifts may not be sent to specified recipients. Make checks payable to CARE, Inc. %  Undesignated contributions are deductible for Federal income tax purposes. • _„__--_--_---„ %  .------—----„-----------„---------YOU CAN CHOOSE FROM ANY OF THESE GIFTS JUST MAIL YOUR ORDER CARE DOES THE REST! POOD FOR STRENGTH Contents of CARE's kosher food packages arc chosen with the advice of Israeli Government officials, and are '•MM (I periodically to meet changing food needs. Deliv %  •"> guaranteed to relatives, friends, any one you name you get a receipt signed by the recipient Food Cmpackage contents are approved by the Ministry ol social Welfare, which recommends reedy recipients — you gel a CARE acknowledgement, but not an overseas ipt. • Non-profit e Tax-free • Ration-free • Duty-free tions chosen on the basis of need. CARE reports how your money is used. BOOKS TO LEARN Like all developing nations. Israel needs books to train technicians, teachers, doctors, engineers, agriculturists, other specialists essential to progress. Contributions to CARE's Book Fund are used to buy new text antl reference hooks requested b) accredited educational institutions. CARE reports how >our money is used. ONLY CARE OFFERS ALL THESE FEATURES • Certified Kosher • Delivery Guaranteed • No Postage or Wrapping • Your Name on Every Package TOOLS TO WORK CARE's tool packages are devised in cooperation with the Israeli Government, to help the people Increase farm production; support themselves and build the nation with the skill of their hands. Typical packages include $20 tool kits for carpenters, plumbers, mechanics. Self-Help contributions are also used for special purchases of work and training equipment. Delivery is made to schools kibbutzim .training instituTHIS AD IS SPONSORED BY: HiALEAH-MIAMI SPRINGS BANK 101 Hiaieah Drive, HiaUah, Florida Charles E. Buker FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI Miami, Florida W. H. Walker, Chairman COLUMBIA FEDERAL SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION 9101 N.E. 2nd Avenue. Miami 3. F, Joyce Chairman of Board and President THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF HOMESTEAD Homestead, Florida Established 1932 Where You Can Bank With Confidence" IUBY CHEVROLET, INC. LITTLE RIVER BANK AND TRUST COMPANY 8017 N.E. Second Avenue, Miami, Florida James G. Garner, Chairman of the Board and President Richard C. Boggs. Executive Vice President and Trust Officer MERCHANTS BANK OF MIAMI 950 S.W. 57th Avenue, West Miami, Florida H. T. Maroon, President HERTZ TV. 1629 N.E. 163rd ST. Phone 9471473 MICHAEL A. SCARLATA Wage Hour (labor law) Consultant Over 20 Years with U.S. Dept. of labor Phone 445 3877 SUNSHINE PONTIAC, INC. U.S. 1 a S W 67th Avenue, Miami PERRINE-CUTLER RIDGE BANK Your Full Service Bank Franjo Road at Hibiscus MERCANTILE NATIONAL BANK 420 Lincoln Road Mall. Miami Beach, Florida STACY'S SHOES Miami—North Miami—Hialeah Hollywood—Ft. lauderdalo Wilton Manors ARMY-NAVY DISCOUNT DEPT. STORES Serving Florida from Homestead to Stuart MR. AND MRS. JACK AUGUST 751 W. 51st Street, Miami Beach ,Fta SAKS FIFTH AVENUE 701 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach 9599 Harding Avenue, Surfside SERBIN, INC. GREATER MIAMI FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 101 S E 2nd Avenue, Miami Robert M. Morgan, President CHASE FEDERAL SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION C. I. Clements, President WASHINGTON FEDERAL SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION 1701 Meridian Avenue, Miami Beach 1234 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach 1133 Normandy Drive, Miami Beach 699 N.E. 167th Street, North Miami Beach BANK OF KENDALL 8601 South Dixie Highway. Kendall, Fla. H T. Maroon, President AUGUST BROS. BAKERY



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."nge 14-B Jewish Tkrktiar, Friday, February 8. 1963 M -: %  : I Scene from Paddy Chcyefsky's "The Tenth miere on Tuesday evening at the Coconut Man." based on the legendary theme of the Grove Playhouse. Dybbuk. wfaic hwill have its Southern pre'The Tenth Man 1 Opens Tuesday at Grove Playhouse •The Ter.ih Man." the prizeinning, c>med>drama which '. %  adem;. Award' winner. Paddy hajrefsky. based on the beloved itMisfa classic, "The Dybbuk.' ;11 have its Southern premiere 3 Tut-sda\ at the Coconut Grove ayhoi:-. Coming direct from a recordeakiru run at the Civic PlayHise in Los Angels, the produc>h trill feature its original com.ny headed by Donald Buka, Margaret Seldon. Baruch Lumet d Jon Silo. Produced by Zev Butman and ; an Seiden. the hit will be >ui. by its Broadway producer. Ar •or Cantor. Dipping into ancient lore. •The nth Man adapts into modern rm.• the D] bbuk. A migratory soul which setrim into the body of a living perron, the Dybbuk, .in the case of The Tenth Man," is suspected 'o have inhabited the body of an 18-year-old grandiaugnte* of *n elc'erly Jewish man. Although she is suspected of being insane, the play concerns itself with tht efforts of the nine members of an impoverished synagogue in Mineola, Long Island, to perform the rites which will rid the girl of her delusions and restore her sanity. "The tenth man needed to make the "minyon," is drawn from the 1 t and turns out to be an athiest lawyer, himself intent on self-destruction. In addtion to the leading player>. the compait) includes Buck hartalian. Joseph Mell. Muni S off, Leo. Lesser and Gene Gross. UN Group Seeks 500 Members The Greater I bei George Wolpert, chairmai ol mbership committee, • ined this week thai from ir.i literature mem i rs n ceive, they wHl be privileg %  d to atti i meetings and iscusiion groups explaining tin tions and purposes ol the world peace organization." Membership team includes Dr. H Franklin William-, president of the Greater Miami Chapter, and i ol Frank Dunbaugh, Mrs: Prank Fisher. Mrs. Dorothy Biderman Joseph Korvick, Frank Gordon, Mrs Toby Fmar.uel. MrAnna Weiss, Mrs June Gordon. Miss Laura Sheppard, lly Morns. Mrs. Edward Fox. Mrs. C. T. Hynes, Mrs Anna Brenner Meyers, Joel Newman. Mrs. Minnie Solomon. New Course Scheduled A new tmir.se in conversational Jewish hisf T\ to tl merand Israeli Jew, will tx %  i.i\ at Da le Hi ighta Ji \. • •] i ongii Ration. The class v ill Wednesday then from 8 to 9 a.m cotuu Yuval Kachioff. Ribbi Schilt to Speak mi Monday evening, Rabb mon Scbiff, spiritual leader o! Conation Beth El, and vice idenl of the Rabbinical Asa if Greater Miami, will be guest lecturer at a Temple Beth Am adult education series He will gp. k on "The Significant Contribution of Chassidism." Localites cast include Julian A Voloshin, Frank M. Schuller. Frank Meyer and Murray Ro Settings are by Leo Meyer, with production stage manager. Kip Cohen. Playing for three weeks through Sunday. Mar. ?,. performances will be nightly, except Monday, at 8:30 •%ni_ j. p.m. Matinees are on Wednesday | y g SnGVGT and Saturday at 2:30 p m Continuing through Sunday. Feb. 10, is Eva (labor starring in the French comedy-farce. "A Shot in the Dark." Students Mark AMERICAN MARRIAGE COUNSELING INSTITUTE Professional. Private & Confirjertt.il Marriage. PreMarital. Divorce Counseling. Day O' Evening Appointment 0"'y Member National Councri On Family Relations 139 N.E. 1st ST., Suite 322 Telephone 371-4100 Mildred KM -.-el iin chat information and reservations fe garding group theatre parties Brotherhood Week In honor of Brotherhood Week, Temple Adath Yeshurun hainvited the Rev Jack A Smith and a group cf children from North Miami Congregational Church to attend a discussion with Rabbi Jonah A Caplan and the youth group at the Temple on Saturday evening New hoeatian m WAY FURNITURE & REFINISHING CO. FURNITURE REPAIR "OLD INTO NEW" 23 Okeechobee Road Ph. 888-7492 J. & L. AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE, INC. AUTO REPAIRS AIL MAKES BODY & FENDER REPAIRING Special on Auto Painting From $ 19.95 r rom 197 N.W. 79th STREET Ph. 758-1076 Hymans Mark Anniversary Here Arrived here ths week in time to cell brate then57th wedding anniversary are Ida and Joseph Hyman. who are at the 41st St. Morton Apts. Married Fed 9. 1906 in Rust the Ilyinans came to this country five yearlat I settled in ChiBooking Vgent for many Jewish 1 •tars, one ol Hyntan's clients is Richard Tucker, of the Metropol itan Opera, whom he has repre sented since ls*43 The Hymans will remain here until May to enjoy Tucker's r, over services at the Deauvule. Host for the anniversary festivities will be son In inn and his wife, Annette. Miannans. Anther son. Barry, will add an MD after his name in June, when he graduates from Duke University, which he attended on a >cholaYship awarded at the university. Family Agency Is No Sponsor Jewish Family and Children's Service this week announced that i*. is "in no way affiliated" with a benefit circus performance scheduled here Apr. 4 •'The Hialeah Optimists will sponsor the benefit," JFCS officials declared, "and the use of the JFCS name as either a co-sponsor or beneficiary agency is unauthorized and incorrect .ii w Ish Family and Childrei Service is a United Fund Bnd Greater Miami Jewish Federali in %  icy. Leon I). Fisher is e: Utive director. A special Tu B'Shevat pro v. ill be presented Friday evening m the auditorium b) the students the Hebrew Academy. Rabbi Alexander S tiro--, principal, announced. An original playlet and quit written by Mrs Joshua Stadlan, Hebrew instructor at the Acad emy. will highlight the pro-ram tu be staged bj the following students Lrr.da Augenstein, Jeri Beth Cohen, Howard Finkelstern, Esther Fendrich, Francine Burke, Lawrence Glad&den, Richard Levine, Marcy Meyer, Ronnie Simon, Mark Stang, Andrea Beth Weinttein and Chester Zerlin. Tu B'Shevat, known aJewish r Day, falls On the 15th da> of Shevat, and markthe beginning of the spring season in tori el Studentol the Academy will i Iso plant .. tree on the Aca lemj grounds in honor of Tu B'Shevat. BAAL KOREH Toroh Reader) WANTED Preferably retired man. Possibility of Sexton's position, too. Conservative synaaogve in Miami. Call FR 9-8235 PRIVATE INVESTORS wanted for GERIATRIC HOSPITAL to be built in Miami Reply to G.W., c/o Jewish Floridian, Box 2973. Main Post Office, Miami 1, Fla. WANTED CAMP COUNSELOR male, with a following for fine -•*h boys camp in Maine. Excellent earning!.. L GOLDBERG 11'8 Melroae AvenijrPhiLidelphia 26. f*a. TWO (2) LOCATIONS BETTER TO SERVE YOU CLAG6ETT El ECTRIC COMPANY COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL Air Conditioning Wiring Alterations & Repairs 8508 SW 129th Terrace Perrine CE 5-3616 1380 Palm Avenue Hialeah Ph. 888-5511 Announeing the Opening ot GRANT DAIN0 SHADOWLAWN FUNERAL HOME "COMPLETE ARRANGEMENTS" 4900 N.W. 2nd AVE. Ph. 754-3618 AL KAHN DAN CRAVITT CRAVITT-KAHN INSURANCE AGENCY, QonqJiaJbudaiiixL For Outstanding Achievement In Life Insurance Sales and Service in Creating over $2,700,000 of Protection for the estates of their clients in 1962 (Protection issued through the Miami Agency of Occidental Life Insurance Company of California) INC, CARL EDWARDS troktrag* Monoger LYNN S. HAYNBS, CLU Branch Monooer GEORGE CORNELIUS fVottrogo Monoger



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., Friday. February 8, 1963 *Jkni*ii ncrkiiiain Page 15-E Dr. Max Arzt Will Deliver Fourth Annual Samuel Friedland Lecture Here LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE DR. MAX ARZT K^Jvifna ries GOLLIS VIIts JEAN, age 66, of l-'l SW Hi Rd dl< 'I ri b • Sh. .1 in-. 15 rears ago from I .ill River, M.s.. ami • ;i member of Xn•. ,i < 'hlldren > • 'ardiac H I,-wish Home for the Aged, Mi iiciriiup <'i Hadasaah anil the I %  %  .1 Rlalei h I St \ i %  i'. %  HI '.• %  • ilon luneral .. a iMi but la I in hull Itiv • i HERTZ It -UN p aae ^-'. died l" lay. Eeb I, .ii Mi.home of .:r Paul I. Hex.i long illness in -•I. !.. her d a-hti i. she In i son, John I lei :/.. >'. i lii.,. h, .II 'i ,i icrandJonn Ettltmter, "i l* Ani mi "( ii;ii" -i-know n Vn HI hot -• rai It -• %  : Ii. M i,l<-\\ MI ill.f. inn), r he 'i Ii % %  i '.iii i 'onipnn) and It oai entail %  :. i n. i Ii H -I n charge • %  ar. • .-. %  -* VHEN, Ml I R< I '.-. ..f 7"! V\e., Ii. '1 l-ii' -' III nl. ECLAitr, Abraham M 71, -l"i No Rd, lied heb : Rlvi ral Ii MANN. Ral|ih, TT. 133 ho. HI i Keb. l Itivemlde. %  'OCF, MrSadie, 7.: • % % %  .. \v • %  illi .1 i'. b> i Uordon, SEGAL. Samuel I.. 63, .Ill O.dunu ; i.l. 2 Ho ilun. AEXLROD. MiReginn, H3, died Jan. di KAMENOW. lieorge, S3, of !l"n SK i .1 Jan 31 Rivi rld< PERtLL, Sl< ; n. ii .num. .''' %  "( 1*40 led Jan, 30, \. M SWOER. Mm ili-rtrude, •'.:•. IWO XI-: I'-, dii .1 Jan. 30. He) er GOODWALT. Sidney, 60, died Jan. :'.". LAN.DMAN. I-adore 111. ...|..: 68, ol "ll S! Rlvi l -nlSHACKELTON, Miss M.HN I. ill x\v r.'Mii St.. oJM-i | :. • Itl\l -.'I. .t-LLV. n., i'. < | R6, :S;M KW i i. HI. is. Rireralde. SHACHAT, \i,. <-.. 13 -.ui Dr., Jan ."Re>er. KINCLEH. umi 'IT. "f 171 I • %  %  died Jan. IN iordon RICHMAN. I'., mar.I, 73. ol II t'olllna Itivt rlde ALDERT. Max, % %  :. I:-: NE 132nd St., I %  l Jan 2" I'.) yer. GOLDMAN. David -. ISt&i N\V Mil A\. died Jan 37 llivernide JACOBV. St. |ih. n, '. i, 81 M.i • I J.in -'. Ri • raid. MERV.SH. Mr* Anna Ruth, (S. I ."N\\ 70th SI .1 .1 Jai 27 Rlvi STAHL. Mi del trudi MOfl \ i: "I We .1 ..i Jan, -'7. Rlveralde. GEFFEN. Vermin, 66, ;ii jth St., died KALFMAN. Mr> li..r M.. 31, ol %  i s\v :>eth SI died J in :''".. Rlv• • ile. POLLER. ,;. or Ke 6i. ol ; a Shor. If Ji%  t Ian 26, Riverside ROSSI. I;.i... ;.v. u JJK 2th Ter., !• %  i 6 Hi yer, SCHIF-F, |„, ,,i. i. ,,;. s sw 13th St., i uirtAN. Arnold, 70, of ii"i Indian Di died Jan, 25, RI) i Dr. Max Arzt. vice chancellor ol the Jewish Theological Seminary of America, will deliver the fourth annual Samuel Friedland lecture al Temple Fmanu-F.l on Monday, Feb. 23. During the BDecial convocation. U.S. Sen. Jacob K. Javits (Rcp.-N.Y.) will be presented with a Seminary honorary degree, Doctor of Laws Now serving as Israel Col 'stein Professor of Practical Theology at the Rabbinical School of the Seminary, Dr. Arzt will speak on '•Judaism and the Human Dilemma." The annual lecture series was established in 1960 by Samuel Friedland. Miami Beach business, civic and philanthropic leader, to further Jewish thought and ethics. More than 1,000 guests, including leading figures in the worlds of education, religion, business and public life, are expected at the convention. Dr. Irving Lehrman, of Temple Emanu-EI, will lead the academic procession and offer the opening prayer. The convocation will be followed by a dinner at Miami Beach Auditorium, where Joseph M. Lipton. president of Dade Federal Savings ai.d Loan Assn., and seven other communal leaders, will receive the Seminary's National Communn> Service Award. Long recognized as one of the nation's leading scholars, Dr. Arzt is a member of the Translation Committee which prepared the completely revised JPS translation cl the Bible. Musical Comedy At Coral Way "My Son, the Duke." a musical comedy in two acts, will be presented by the Coral Way Jewish Center Theatre Workshop this Saturday and Sunday evening at the Center. 8755 SW 16th St. Curtain time is 8:30 p.m. The group plans three weekends oi successive performances, according to Mrs Jack Barnes, ticket chairman. Proceeds will be used to enlarge the facilities of the Center. Author is Julia Weinstein. Shelly Nidetz is director, and lyrics are by Paula Harris. The Duke is played by Larry Ahrams. Mrs. Mildred Rodesky is featured as Aunt Tillie. NOTICE UNDER F.CTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS IIIRBHY tllVEN lhal Hi. in.i, i en. il, desiring tu %  %  •unto. -" %  ll • • lift nil' SI'S STATIC PAINT ,v HODY HI I in Hade County, Florida Intend register -n .1 n. mi u in thi i '!• % %  k 111.I 'li ,III i '..:11-1 ..l 1 little l '"ill Florida Ji IHN I.Ii TAK HAN1ICI. MII.UCR JAMES I rZKl.NI Mi INS I'llrln. i M vi:.\ F'ADICR Attornej id I'nrtni ra :• l-s-i-oi nl I.. ol i.. NOTICE UNDER F CTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICIC Ih llMtKHY -;iv i:.v tw i• %  :. %  itni il. II. Klrlnji in • ngag. bUHlneav under Ihe r,ilii...i> ICTlm CEDROi* llnl.MlM; i % %  i.M I' A X Y In in,i ;ii 1371 S.W, let St., Miami, 1-1. [intend t" reKlatei aid mi • with tl mi i '.. ii t ..; Di i". %  uiii \. p lorlda. i:n\v IN SEtil.KAC CKl IA SI:I:I.I: vi" i '..-i i',\ in i HAItOl.l) STRI MI'F All,, I II. i i.'l < IV) %  I 1-8-15-'.. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HICKEIIY U1VEN il Ui. undi ralKiiefl, dealrlnv to buaineaa und. r I hi i lei Itioim K.VM MON l:i:s'i vi KANT al n her 7 119 Colllnn Avi line in thi C "i Miami I:. ai h, l-1 n la Intend reKiater the wild num. Hi till I 'Ii '.f the i 'in nil "oui i of I in. I. i '..mi Klorldn. I MI. .1 al AI umi Hoi Ida, thin 2 da> of January. I! > I vi i.i:. >N i 'Hi i .h IE ('MAX TAK Vl'.M I.AI Kl'KX CHAN Arono\ ii/.. Kllva r .v >'. Attornej s for Applleunl 'i"7 Alna'ey Buildlna Minmi 31, I'li.riiln 2 I -S-1 .-, I in ll> i.. k ll'.l USY Conference Here on Sunday Youth and adult delegates, rcpresenting 18 congregations in the Greater Miami area affiliated with he United Synagogue of America, will meet on Sunday morning, 10:15 a.m.. at Temple Emnnu-Kl. 1701 Washington Ave.. for the tir.-t annual joint youth conference. The conference will feature a concurrent program for adults and United Synagogue Youth members. USY'ers will begin the day with a morning service and a Torah study session, led by Rabbi Mayer Abramowiti, of Temple Menorah. Following the Torah session, they will hold a board meeting to discuss the annual regional convention to be held in Montgomery. Ala from Mar. 15 to 17; and the USY Israel Dance Festival on May 19 in the auditorium of Miami Beach Senior High School. Work-hops on various aspects of chapter programming will conclude the afternoon program. Adult delegates, representing youth committees of the congregations, will meet in seminars conducted by Rabbi Allen Rutchik. director of the Southeast Region. United Synagogue of America. Subjects will include "Objectives of the I'SY Programming, l"he Dynamics of the Croup and the Art ol Programming," and "The Role of the Youth Committee in the Synagogue Organization." At the conference luncheon, the assembly will be greeted by Dr. Irving Lebrman, of Temple Emanu-EI, president of the Rab• Detroit Social Club Detroit Social Club of Greater Miami will hold a uvular meeting on Monday evening, Feb. 18, at the ajgiera Hotel. binical Assembly of the Sutheast Region. Rabbi Rutchik will deliver the keynote address entitled, "The Great Conspiracy— The Widening Religious Gulf Between Generations." In the late afternoon, a panel of three I'SY ers. Joan Reiss, of Hollywood, Dick Friedman, of Miami Beach, and Susan Cluck, of No. Miami Reach, and two adults. Mrs. Alfred Stone and Dr. Marvin Rosenblatt, clinical psycholgist, will discuss the keynote address. Marvin Schreiber, youth director of Temple Emanu-Kl, will moderate the program. LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED Chapter 20722—Acts of 1941 File AA.20945 NOTICE IS HEREIIY HIVES thai s.,l Alp. i i.i and A Fuaealdo holder of City "f Miami Men riile Certlfleati X •. Jo", laaued the 6th %  i.. % of June, A I) I8H0, li I.rile.] Kami iii m> offl. i mi.I haa m.i le aimlieation for a tax deed t'. be i--u. ,1 thel eon Said Certify ate .nil raoi the follow Inn .•iili.il |iro|iert> in the I' it; %  •> I State of Florida, to-wlt: l...t i Itlock i: ij Hard) Rubdh lalon I 'Int Hook % %  fagi 63 in ih.. City of Miami, Count) of i 'ini. sini. of i lot-Ida. The aaaefamenl "1 aaid iiroperty under the ~i.ii! .. iiiiiiii.wan in iiiii i in. ..f: 1 I'nleaa aaid pi'tifU'ite shall be redei in. il ... i.. law, !lii r-.p.-i: > dexerlhed herein will In noltl i.. the hlRheal lii.l.l. r nl 111) Court Houe. door .-n the lii~' Mnmlni In I hi month of Mari'h, 196 w hi. li ii hi IIh ilaj of March, ]"•;::. I'ui-il iln:>9th das % %  < Janunry, i •..;::. E. II I.KA I'llKKM AN. Cli rk --I 'Iri'Ull i "ourt, I lade i 'ount> l• %  : d laeal) II) i i: \l I.ICEI'Klt, 1'. :-ui ) < "lerk %  : l-S-i:.-!2 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT 0. r FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No 63C 954 EVA Hl.ANCHE MtUAE, i'lulnliff, \ s. I -1 \. \X \ Mi RAE, l lefendaiil NOTICE BY PUBLICATION Tl I'l.Vi'.W .\. M.'RAK •in l'linee Ai 11. ir A ti Ti i iinth 5, i uitnrio i %  in.1.1 Yiil' AHE HEKKMY notifl. .1 that Comidntnl for Dlvoree ban I n fil. aitainat you, and you nri hereby n • inir. ,i |o del ve u opj ..I ) OU. Answi t.. ill. 'OIIIIIIH nl ..ii hi I 'lalntlff attorney, LESTKH It'MlEltS, whor nil.h.-v la : %  _". X vv i Hh Street, M .mil. Florida, and ii'the original i '. our Anaw er i-. I el 'lei --I the Blew nib .li dl. i..l Circuit In ill for i Mdi i "• -mii v. Kloi I.I... ou or tu fore Ihi I'lli -Li. ..i March, 1963, I i. fault ..i in. li the .' .iiii-l.lint he inkn .iconfi -.-.1 li} ) ou. Dat. .1 tlii— : %  11 f.Iii nii.irv. 1!' i: it I.I: VTHKKM.VN, I II I'OH i |i %  '. i '..mil'.. i li rid .-..in in K i-: riltl'lili, : •.-1.111 > i 'i. rk i -, NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW Xi ITI.'K is ii' i;i:i !Y c,i\ i:v tl. nr*t> undi r thi flctil name %  T.<1M> I'ii-. ..Miii t'enter* al '--'7 ^.i t--n .Vv li li \l l .. ii ISfiich Intemlr ler aa Id nai Dudi County, Kl i Ida, T< ll'I'S I 'l' 'i XT •KXTKKSWASIIlXi IT' 'X, IV '. Kl IVXKII MAX VHEIMEII Attoi in v foi To| |.I %  *-\\ ii-liiim on, In. ::--!.:':'.• NOTICE BY PUBLICAT ON IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 63C 961 .ii'SKi'inxi: MOXTI, I'lninr if. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAV/ NOTICE I.HEKEIIY HIVEN tb. %  -. %  %  med, ill -ii IHK I" • '.%  >-<' i,ii. m. litioua name %  1,11'V \NI> I'l.MI'VXY ill nuiiibi 113 \ I'. 123th III reel in the Clt> i Miami, Klor da Inii nd In reRiater tl sni.i ii.iin. with Hi-Clerk ol the Circuit Court >'f I >ade Count}. I l latt-ri il '.i I, l ha Ida, thla 3 . Ni lltMAX '' EUDY. -. OM HAItKY M tU>SS Ait..in.•> for Apiillcnnl S-13-22, 3 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW Niii'l.'i: li~' IlKltEHY (1IVEN Umi tinundersigned, dealrlnit '-.nmiRe In buaineaa under the flctllloua name "f inu.l.ll'AY IXX HAIIISTY'I.ISTS HI 1330 South I lxle llichwa) 'oral (lablea, Horlda Int. n-lt" reRlater %  ,1 num.uiili thi Clerk of the Circuit "oun "' l %  < %  '" '-.nun llIda. JEltlO I.1XPBX HAIUSTYI.ISTS. IXC Hv: JEUt >ME l.lNl'i:x. I're 2 x-'. .-:•:'. 3 l YOUR TELEPHONE PROPERLY ANSWERED IS YOUR GREATEST / BUSINESS ASSET Answerite. Inc. Telephone Answering Service SERVING JEfferson — Union Highland — FRanklin Executive Office FR 3-5581 V.\ I'll. '.VV A \1. 'N'l'l, Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE Tl AXTIh >NY \ M< 'N'TI 272 Vim l'n ni! Stl • %  t iirooklyn, x.Y. Y.-ii. AXTlliiXT A MOXTI, are bereb) notified lhal .i llill -•! Complaint for l 'i%"i li.I-.-, n filed aR mst you, anil you nre reciuiretl to sert. .i ; % %  of yotii \n-u er -: I 'lead IHR in iii. llill of Conuilainl on Ihe rln nun attorn. >, MAC M I-:I:.MI:I.I.. .1900 S.W. Third Vvenue, Miami 36, l-'l.-i i.l.i and fill 11 i i %  In .1 Answei ot I'leadlng In the offii .• .-t i he i 1 ..] the Cll it vii ..i befitre I lie lltb da> of Mi • li, 1963. li you fall i,. ii.. .... i i in an :.' bj .1 fault 111 be taken .i-iun-t you for ihe rellel demanded in the llill .1 Cumidalni Thla notice ahull be imbflahetl once each week foi four mnaeciitlve wei-k in THE JEWISH h'I.OKII>ll VN ln'\'l". AND ORDEIIED .it Miami, I Florida, ilii23th day of January, A I'. i: 11 LEATHERMAX, Cl< rk, Circuit 'ourt, 1 ude Count) Kli i i.ln I.-...H ll. i: E HltL'Ull. Depot) Clerk i MAC \II:I:MI:I.I. : S W Third Vvenue : Miami 36, EloridH i for I'..) im ift' 2 1-v-t ,--J NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE Ih HEREIIT UIVEN th. h, undi i-r-n. .1. Ileali IIIR t" • ni biiHlneaa under thi flctltlou* name i AI.I.AI'AI'IAH WEE WASH IT 1028 N.W. ITth Ax... Minim. F la It • lend to reKlater aaid name with tl i -|erk of thi i li nil Court of Dai i 'ounls Ilorlda. H VI:I:Y AI.DERT ANN \l.l'.i:ill" IIrMyera, Helman, Kaplan A Catsman An..' no B for i in %  2 6-15-22, 3 Dignified, beautiful and reverently cared for surroundings for our departed loved ones ara a source of very real comfort to all MlAVti SEXCHISlVI I! A SH UVHIk'i QJr6mt O/w0 M0 1-7693 Complete and Dependable Title Service M IAMI TITLE & Qktract Co. 37 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY • ESCROWS • ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE 104 Northeast First Street Telephone FRanklin 3-8432 IN TtfE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU T OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 63C 928 S .mil S AIR i'. NI MilININli <"<•., ,1 ii,.i I.I .. i Ion, I'lalntlff, \ it, MEI.ANIE 11 SW VRTZ, Trualee, and I' VTKI.'IA sw.vi: rx.. Int. ndan'r NOTICE BY PUBLICAT.ON l'n MEI.ANIE It, SWARTZ, Trustee ... i,.i.lni.in 11 Tern berton S'qti Itoaton, Maan Yi >l' AM' EACH ilVl il" ARE HEREBY XOTIKIEU lhal .1 Bull haa i-%  n l-iininl't ajtalnal you b) s and s AIR CONDITIOXINO '". n Klorlda .-in'|.i.r:tti..n. Plaintiff, t-foreeloaa %  li.-n for material, labor and aarvleea, more particularly iii scribed In the Complaint filed In tiii~ ault, which 1.1.11 encumbers the following described property, aituate In Dade County, Florida, to-wlt: l.-n 11. Block !>". REVISEP PLAT OK MIAMI SHORE8, s.ii-n v. according i" Plat Book 11, Pace It, >.r th.Public Recorde In and ifor l-iiil. fount)', I lorlda. Blao known a* IO80 XK 8rtt Street, Miami M, i-i. vi.in. .tint for other relief, and \*>n are required t" file y.-iir Anawer to aaid Complaint with the Clerk .-f tin above atyled Court and 10 aerve a cop) thereof on Plaintiff'a Attorney, AIXS1.1:1: R. KEKKIE, 17-;' \\ eat I agler Street, Miami :: Klorlda, n.-t later than the ttli da) of March, 1968, in default "i which -.-i.i 'omplaint w ill 1., tnl>t l 1 "' County, and til< Ihe same 111 .. 1 i.ln Statutes, In thi fflcea I iii.1". .iinii Courthouse In Dade Coui iv Florida, within six calendai month front the lime of Ihe first publlcaui hereof, 01 the name will be barred. lui.-.l .it Miami. Klorlda, tiii* 1dai "i Ei br lary, A l> rABITH v \'"i:i./.Kl". I.EON \ EPSTEIN .VK\.. utors I.EON A EPSTEIN \-:..i 11. > for K~i.it.' ISit Lincoln ltd Miami Beach, 11.1. : S15-22, :. CERTIFICATE OF CORPORATE DISSOLUTION IN THE NAME AND BY THE AUTHORITY OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA T(' M.I. T. 1 W Ii" IM THESE PR1 SENTS .-11 VI 1. Ct)ME, URKET1NO* wii.i.-.-, M.II:I:T 1. ROSBN, MI \MI BEACH, KI.ORIDA; ELY K v I /.. MIAMI II.' IRIDA: l-'AY 1 I'I'.AIIAX. MIAMI BEACH, H/Rll>A "li.l "n Ui. 26th da) Of 1 %  •• '• %  !"'•• %  v l> IW", cause to i>.IncorporaU under Ihe laws of Ihe sun.of Flor % %  Ida S, I J Kl'.AI.l > CORPORA! OJ .1 corporation, itii i"principal plac ,-f business at MIAMI. DADE COUNTY, in ihe State of Florida, an whereas such corporation .lid on tt88th .i;o of January, A.D, 1963, cau* t,. be Bled in Ihe office of the Be. f mix ..f State "f the State of Horiio ih.doc tmeiitar) authority requiaa under Section 808.27, Klorlda Statute! BhowlnR the dlaaolutlon of .-'".'li 0Wnoratlon. Now, therefore the Secretary 1 su,:, do. hi eb) %  • %  tif) '" the for; KoitiK and lhal he iBatlafled that in requirements of the law have bet compiled 11I1. IX WITNESS WHEREOF, I lUH hereunto set m) hand and ha^ affixed Ihe On at Seal ol the Stal ,.1 Klorlda at Tallahassee, th Capital, iliithe TWENTY-NINT1 da) of .1 VNl' VRY, A.D. 1963. (seal) TOM ADAMS, ; M ""' 8/g/(



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" %  z.-.-. •-• *tmmt FkrrMnr -H^ic AW zwr M. :>: u. u>. wr.u. m-armm m RAM mm %  mm 1200 FREE MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS FREE! FREE! FREEZER SALE! There's or>e sure guide to more enjoyable eating: choose your meats and poultry at your nearest Food Fair Kosher Meat Store. You? get SELECT QUALITY at ECONOMY PRICES, while the cut and trim assure you of better cooking and tastier meals. For maximum SAVINGS, stock your freezer during this sale! We *-ifl CUT *nd WRAP your feeier purchases at r>o extra charge. Please place your cdeEARLY for the wholesale CUTS you oesrre. Every Pound of Meat Sold with a Money-Back Guarantee! BEEF Forequarters 165 to 175 IB. AVERAGE 5 3i BEEF CHUCK 90 to 100 L3. AVERAGE : ..i ::•: WE?;-AS-S :;£is s-iv$ 53 c lb. WHOLE RIB OF BEEF 69 c lb. BREAST OF BEEF 89 c lb. 30 to 35 POUND AVERAGE PIUS 100 MttCHANTS G*KN STAMPS WHOLE .... 10 to 12 LB. AVERAGE PIUS 100 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS RACK OF LAMB 5 to 6 LB. AVERAGE 69 lb. CHUCK OF LAMB 15 to 20 LB AVERAGE 49 c lb. PIUS 25 MERCHANT GREEN STAMPS PIUS $0 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS GENUINE GRADE "A" WHOLE LIVER Steer Liver C^c 10 LB. AVERAGE *m +m lb. PIUS SO MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS Calf Liver 2 7 2 LB. AVERAGE 1 .25 lb. PIUS 25 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS PRICES IN tHIS AD EFFECTIVE THROUGH FEBRUARY 13 NOW SIX KOSHER MEAT STORES TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTER "" COBAL WAY CORAL WAY I 163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER NO. MIAMI BEACH 2091 CORAL WAY MIAMI AT S.W. 87* AVE. 2662 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD 19th ST. at ALTON ROAD IN HOLLYWOOD MIAMI BEACH 10th STREET and WASHINGTON AVENUE AT MIAMI BEACH MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR



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"Jewish Flaridian mi, Florida, Friday, February 8, 1963 Three American Presidents have seen the birth of Israel and Israel's phenomenal maturation through her teens. For a bird's-eye view of their varied roles, see Page 3-C. Section C Historic photograph is best described by headline in The New York Times dated Wednesday. January 11, 1939: "Three Groups Join to Aid Persecuted." Left to right are William Rosenwald, Rabbi Abba Hillel Silver, and Rabbi Jonah B. Wise shown signing the document of organization of the United Jewish Appeal that joined together the Jewish 'Joint Distribution Committee, the United Palestine Appeal, and the National Coordinating Committee for Aid to Refugees and Emigrants Coming from Germany. At the time of the signing, Rabbi Wise was national campaign chairman of JDC. His father, Rabbi Stephen S. Wise, was high in the leadership of the United Palestine Appeal with Rabbi Silver. Mr. Rosenwald represented the National Coordinating Committee for Refugees. *^ypccial Jewish 4'loridian inaugural t^upplement Twenty-five years ago, American Jewry gathered together the fragments of its philanthropic and humanitarian endeavor to form the United Jewish Appeal. UJA grew out of a death-struggle emergency. The date was 1938 By 1945, seven years later, the struggle would be "successfully" concluded, with six million of Europe's once proud Jewish community murdered in the wake of the Hitlerian design. Since its formation a guarter of a century ago, the United Jewish Appeal has meant hope to the oppressed and a helping hand to the miraculous reemergence of Israel in our time. Today, human need is no less prevalent than it was in 1938, when a variety of American Jewish philanthropic organizations combined into the UJA; it is merely of a different order. On Sunday evening, Feb. 17, the United Jewish Appeal will hold its national inaugural banquet and officially launch its 1963 campaign at the Fontainebleau Hotel here. To twenty-five years of devoted United Jewish Appeal endeavor in behalf of Jewry everywhere. The Jewish Floridian dedicates this section. 5 Years of Saving Lives for the United Jewish Appeal A noted New York businessman recently was appointed to a very high post in one of the two national parties. He is a prominent figure in the financial world, heading a very well-known corporation, and an active leader in a number "l civic, artistic and philanthropic institutions. Hut when the American press reported the appointment it identified him only as follows in itopening sentence: Mr. X. a leader ol the United Jewish Appeal, has been appointed ." It was as quiet but as dramatic a tribute to fie organization as one can expect in this world of status symbols. Little else could express so vividly the position that the United Jewish Appeal now enjoys in American lite after a rclalively brief period of 25 years. As it prepared to observe its Silver Anniversary, the UJA could be certain that it had evolved into a unique!} American phenomenon and an unusually effective instrument in mobilizing dollars to save Jewish lives. Crystal Night Pogrom Should anyone question the use of the over used word "phenomenon." he need only study the record The organization was established for a vital purpose: to raise money for UJA-supported agencies engaged in rescuing, resettling and assisting Jews who were in trouble. And 25 years ago the Jews of Europe had lots of trouble. On November 3. 1938. a Jewish student in Paris. Herschel Grynzpan. in protest against Nazi per.-ecution of the Jew.-, shot and killed Ernest Von Rath, a German consular official in the French capital. It offered the Nazis a pretext to set off a brutal pogrom. Nov. 9 to 10, winch became known as the "Kristall Nacht'' (Crystal Night) pogrom because of the smashing of the glass show-cases and show-windows of Jewishowned shops. This was in addition to the beatings and killings of Jews that took place as the Nazis burned or destroyed every synagogue in Germany, and ravaged Jewish homes, offices, and businesses by the hundreds. Outraged by the Nazi savagery, leaders of American Jewry concluded that to enlist fully the material resources of American Jewry to meet the crisis, a single, centralized fund-raising body was imperative. Before the glass of "Kristall Nacht" was swept up. representatives of the United Palestine Appeal (founded in 19.1GI, today the United Israel Appeal—Jewish Agency for Israel, the American Jewish Joint Distribution Committee (founded in 1914 to aid East Europe's Jews), and the National Coordinating Committee (established in 1933 to help Jewish refugees from Europe, largely German, coming to the U.S.) organized the United Jewish Appeal. In coming together, they put aside former rivalries and differences of opinion on how host to aid Jens in need overseas. Assisting the Underground Proof that the new organization ha,I the wholehearted backing of the American Jewish community and that the Jews of America were anxious to do all in their power to assist European Jewry was provided in the very first UJA campaign, which was launched in January. 1939. The three agencies of the UJA during the pre vious year had raised S7.000.000 in separate chives. The first UJA campaign netted the unprecedented sum of S15.200.000. But before the campaign was concluded. Hitler's forces had roll, ed over Poland and were herding Poland's Jews into ghettos Heroic work by representatives of the JDC and Jewish Agency for Palestine. UJA's main beneficiaries, both within the confines of Hitler's Europe and on its edges, succeeded in snatching trom the Nazi death machine a total of 162,000 refugees, of which 76,000 reached Palestine. The Continued on Pago 2-C



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frrrfrj* UJA25tk Conference to Open on Miami Beach %  e .: -Wife LT:J K __i VL.~ %  : '. %  ^ i <~Z %  %  %  ... Out of the House of Death We 5W 1 Rebuild the Living House of Israel r IIIBII %  %  S H •L. ". rSI_ %  %  Quartet %  Century of Saving Lives %  %  •u. cashes; -*cr



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iday, February 8. 1963 vjenist fkrirUain Page 3-C A TABLE OF OPERATION A Year or Massive Human Need: Israel To Cuba Vista for '63 S the United Jewish Appeal moves toward the opening of Ita 25th ea r ol Bavins and rebuilding lives, the record of its accomplishLnis — magnificent as il imust be viewed as still unfinished, L in ]!it;:s there is little diminution in the needs of large masses of luin countries the world over. Indeed, the I JA's national inaugural I nee here on Sunday, Feb. 17. will launch ;i campaign that i i --.,i ily must prove t<> be one of the most intensive in recent tars Here. 111 brief, is what the UJA agencies face in 1063: • The United Israel Appeal — Jewish Agency for Israel. Inc.. that large immigration to Israel has made it imperative to phon dollars from other programs for accelerated housing construe(ii In addition, transportation and en route costs have risen armingly. As a result, the entire absorption program has of uocos\\ -lowed down. Aid to immigrant farmers lias been cut to the rest minimum, and assistance which might speed Hie consolidation many of the farm villages must be deferred. Absorption services the new development towns, such as aid to immigrant youth, regaining facilities, Ulpanim (rapid Hebrew language schools), are (adequate to the needs. Again, as a result, immigrant newcomers ml the adjustment process more difficult and the road to self-support imh longer. • The Joint Distribution Committee reports that it must aid re people in 1963 than in any year since 194!) In Europe, more irsons are now receiving assistance than at any time in the past ten ?ars And this despite help from the Jewish communities of Westr. Europe, rebuilt largely with JDC aid. The situation in France, here 160.000 North African Jews have sought refuge in the past months, is serious. • The New York Association for New Americans faces rising siunder the impact of immigration from Cuba; the entry of many Imilies from Europe and Cuba with many more dependents than in \v past, and the marked increase among the immigrants of middleed former businessmen without transferable skills or English. • The United Ilias Service must continue the accelerated pace its global resettlement program to meet the heavy migration needs !%;; Some 9.000 Jewish refugees from Europe. Egypt. North Jfrica and Cuba were resettled in 19C2 — a 35 percent increase over k< original estimates for the year. New Special Fund HE minimum budgets of these agencies amounts to S9H.000.000. and this ;s the goal for the I'nited Jewish Appeal's 25th annual mpaign to be launched here next weekend. Members of the United Jewish Appeal's Eighth Study Mission ^itina Europe and Israel in October, 19B2. urged retention of "the inciple of Extra Giving through a UJA Special Fund as the most fective means to realize UJA's goal for 1963." Al UJA's annual national meeting in December, it was decided at al least $36,000,000 of the 1963 goal IKraised through a New lecial Fund to go in full toward the emergency work of the UJA %  curie*. This is an attainable goal. It is within the power and the iancial means of American Jewry to raise the regular and Special inds needed in 1963 to insure the swiftest aid to the 575.000 Jewish |pn, women and children who are dependent on ii in 28 countries. The I'nited Jewish Appeal was formed in answer to the challenge Nazism, In one of history's most unspeakable crimes. Hitler lightered 6.000,000 Jews. But through the war years, with IMA i. Is tens of thousands were snatched from the Nazi death machine. il aid was smuggled in to many others. A Great Year — A Great Opportunity 'HE UJA's 25th anniversary year, which coincides with the 15th anniversary of the establishment of Israel, should be one of the i' it campaign years in its history. Jews are on the move again; ?y have been on the move in increasing numbers for the past two J>t the -.' levels o| his Administration when h< announced this ii..,"i i formal 'ecognition of the new S • Ii i hours o\ Israel's own Procla nai Independence in Tel AIM. The following is .. • d< ii ..: b Mr Truman ..: the !5th conference "i the United Jewish Appeal in \. "I i C tv last Dec* mber; By HARRY S. TRUMAN 1962—President John F. Kennedy receives present General Chairman Joseph Meyerhoff (center) and executive Vice Chairman Herbert A. Friedman, who laud President Kennedy's efforts on behalf of aid overseas. 1955President Dwight D. Eisenhower admires an ancient Israel clay lamp presented by William Rosenwald, general chairman of the United Jewish Appeal (1955-57), in appreciation of his compassionate treatment of Jewish DP's while Allied Supreme Commander. I am happy to be here .uth you this evening. It is a rare treat for a man in public life to laee an audience as large as this and to be made to [eel thai everyone is his friend. You have given me this Feeling and I am most appreciative of it. I am particularly happ) 'hat I tould be present when you honored mj friend the Hon. Herbert II. Lehman. Just as a man can be indued by the causes he sup ports, so a cause can be jui ged by the men it endows with leadership and the men it cho ises to honor All of us who know the Governor understand why he is for the cause ot the UJA Those of us who know the UJA understand why it turned tor mud ince and inspiration to the Governor —a great man. a man who is for justice and love of his follow man. As you know, I am very tond of reading history. There is. however, one chapter of history I wish I did not have to read. It ithe chapter which provides the backdrop for the birth of your organisation 24 years ago. As I read this chapter. 1 fit I il increasingly difficult to believe that the cruel fate which .lews suffered al the hands of the Nazis was not only a horrible nightmare. How. I have repeatedly asked myself, could a grOup of men have gone so completely berserk; how could they have nit soned all human values; how could they have committed the terrible crime of taking millions ol innocent men, women and children and putting them to death, without cause'.' Well, it actually happened. And through your organization, you did all that was humanly possible to rescue as many as you could from the grip ot death, and to keep alive and sus tain the hopes ol those you could not rescue. Roth while I was in office, and Continued on Page 4-C



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.-ag Si 3< M > h Yii i %  m ^t tos**"" Qsansf Cetrart of Saving Lives i> i s-1 .:••-. .iAi.lt %  .: %  — %  ... %  %  HI aaaaa %  -• -am'i Oa vir-an rUrrvS. T s History Lesson ••it.



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iday. February 8. 1963 Vjetvisfl fkiridHciiin Page 5-C .,**.. .,„. ^Msi-^aKloK*" hey have to eat, and these North African Jews. 160,000 of whom have fled the chaos 3f their native lands since July 1961, will depend upon funds raised by the United Jewish Appeal for their daily needs. A WHOU NflV GENERATION BORN The Paramount Pledge We Have Made Is One We Shall Never Fail to Keep By EDWARD M. M. WARBURG Honorary Chairman Joint Distribution Committee We shall be coming together .:i the UJA'l national inaugural conference to mark an historic milestone—25 years of the United Jewish Appeal. This will be truly a great and memorable moment, but if this were the only purpose for coming together. I say in all honesty that we not come. In these 25 years, we have brought honor to ourselves by our achievements, but we would dishonor ourselves if our purpose were only to bestow upon Meet Here Continued from Page 2-C Young Leadership Cabinet, and nembers of the board of the i JA's National Women's DiIsion. Meyerhoff, who expressed gratification with the swelling tide if reservations, said in tins eon nection that "the greater the numb< i' ol our friends and supporters v. ho join us next Sunday rung, the greater will be the of our fellow Jews In overseas lands that their days of hardship and sorrow will shortly be eased ami ended." Aided Meyerhoff: it was their awareness of what American Jews were doing through the L'JA that gave BO much hope to so many ol our brethren during the darkest yearOl the past quarter of a century. Main would certainly have perished out ol cheer hopelessness bad it not been for their knowledge that we, on this gide ol the ocean, were turning heaven and earth to save them. This Is just as true right now. There are Bimplj too many lives in the balance for anj of us to by-pass the UJA and what it is trying to do Samuel N. Ptiedland and Ernesl Janis. general c&airmen <>f the i!>3 combined Jewish Appeal sponsored by the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, are urging members of the Jewish community here to assure that Miami has the largest turn-out ever seen at a UJA campaign Inaugural. The two leaders called attention to the fact that the Jewish Federation is also marking its 25th anniversary this year, and stressed that the anniversaries Continued en Page 8-C ourselves a public praise. In these 25 years, we have plumbed the depths of anguish and despair, but mourning is best done privately, and no ritual of sorrow would warrant our coming together. Neither yesterday's sorrows nor yesterday's triumphs are reason enough for a national meeting, or any meeting. The Dead as History It is not enough to mourn our dead, unless we swear that others will not die because ot anything we leave undone. We mock those still harassed, still agonized, still imprisoned—unless we are also ready to promise them that they too will have cause for joy and celebration. It is not enough to understand what the United Jewish Appeal has achieved during these 25 years unless it helps US also to understand what yet remains to be done. Twenty-five years ago: It is difficult to realize that a whole new generation has been born ami has grown up to adulthood," to whom the Nazi period Is something to be studied in a text book. Ii is difficult to think of six million dead as history, when for most of us the words Auschwitz and Buchenwald and Dachau still strike like hot irons into our hearts' and minds. Li US be i lean A part of our reason for being together as workers in the United Jewish Appeal is that soaring anguish which overcame us then. But an equal part is that this is for us not only anguish remembered, but anguish again and again relived. It is not by choice: we are prisoners of our memories We are prisoners of our bitterness as well. The cry of agony lell upon a world all too callous and unconcerned, yet wc heard it. We heard it — we whose ears and hearts had echoed this cry through the thousands of years ol our history. We heard—we understood—and yet we were helpless: Day after day we looked into each other's eyes and found there reflected only desperation and despair. I remember it now. as you do. and the anguish is as strong today as it was then. But we had learned the lessons of history. Out of our agony and despair came a new determination. Against the destroyers of our people we set our will to survive. Our determination we embodied in a unity and a power never seen before, in an instrument of survival—the United Jewish Appeal. We Reached Out As never before, we had now in our hands the torch of freedom and of life itself. When the harrowed bank ol survivors crept forth, alter Nazism had been conquered, from the forests and the eaves and the rubble, we were waiting for them. When the world refused to recnize them as human beings Continued on Page 6-C A Noted American Views the 25th Year Of UJA Philanthropy By WILLIAM ROSENWALD Chairman Committee for Community Activities UJA 25th Anniversary is the UJA enters its 25th year of service in behalf of Jews *^ In need, the Jews of America have reason to feel that what they have accomplished through the UJA In the first quartet of a century of its life will forever stand as one of the finest chapters in the history ot American Jewry These accomplishments can be measured, in part, in terms of the amount of money raised for the UJA and the amount of help given by the UJA. Starting in 1939 with a total of S15.000.000 pledged — in itself twice the combined amount raised in the previous year by the three original constituent organizations of the UJA — the annual campaigns in behalf of the UJA reached figures as high as S148.OOO.0O0. All in all. during the past 24 years, the Jews of America contributed to the UJA the sum ol S1.435.0O0.O00. Far more important is the use to which this money was put With this money, tens of thousands of Jews who were trapped in Hitler's inferno were fed, given clothing and medicine, and assisted in many other ways. Assistance to Millions A DDITIONAL tens cf thousands were rescued trom the deadl> grip of the Nazis and brought to Palestine, the United States and other havens of refuge. At the war's end. survivors of the Nazi holocaust had their health restored and. though burdened by bitter memories of their unspeakable tragedy, were encouraged to pick up the threads of their lives. Hundreds of thousands of Jews in Europe and Africa and other parts of the world were provided with the basic necessities of life, including food, medical care and clothing, until they could become selfsustaining. Tens cf thousands of young and old were trained in new skills and retrained in former skills. Jewish communities which after the war received a disproportionate number of Jewish refugees were helped to absorb them. Above all. the unbelievable number of more than 1.200.000 Jews was resettled in Israel, and some 300.000 in the United States. Canada. Australia and other democratic lands. This massive resettlement is dramatically reflected in the shift cl Jewish population since World War II. All in all. three million fellow Jews have, in one form or another, been helped to a better life and a brighter future with the funds which the Jews of America have given to the UJA. No wonder that leading journals of the United States have called the UJA the nation's number one philanthrophy and that President Kennedy, in a letter to Gov. Herbert H. Lehman congratulating the UJA upon its 25th anniversary, called its record "impressive." It's both natural and desirable that American Jewry, looking back at what was accomplished through the UJA. should take great pride in that record and should want to retell it. The observance of the 25th anniversary will provide that opportunity, Primary Aim H OWEVER, for the anniversarj to have real meaning it must. of necessity, go beyond the retelling 11 the story ol the first quarter of a century of the UJA. Especially in the face ol the problems which confront the agencies which relj upon the i JA for then[inane al n sot rci s, the Jews of America cannot affi rd to look only at the pi at, They must think of the past onlj .is a Bl nice of inspiration for the work ye! to be done and for strengthening the UJA as an instrument ol rescue and reconstruction so that it can properly discharge its responsibilities in 1963 and in the years ahead. In keeping with these views the United Jewish App I submits to the Jewish communities throughout the country thai Continued on Page 8-C JOistinguisked JL^cctAcrs of o/tnnhersary K^Jbservance HMOOI ncnuMi rmiLumMIt ,.. Executive Vice Chairman HON. HIRBCRT H. UHMAN ... Honorary Chairman COWAffD M. M. WARBURG .. JDC Honorary Chairman WILLIAM ROSINWALD .. Community Activities Chairman



PAGE 1

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PAGE 1

FridayFebruary 8. 1963 •, I* ft i t fhridHir Page 7-C 7"Ae Challenge of Incoming Survivors Has Been Mastered in Modern Israel By RABBI HERBERT A. FRIEDMAN UJA Executive Vice Chairman In 1938, a lew men. deeply stirred by the ominous eventin \;I/I Germany, concluded thai II ro ii h a unified effort on part oi American Jewrj rould effective help be brought io (he Jews in peril. And because this decision was neOSS ,,,,-> wise and sound, it .struck i responsive chord in the hearts ol ihe people and the UJA came into being. In Ihe first quarter of a century of itlife, the IMA has been many things. At first there was the challenge of the Nazis who. .li defiance of all human values. I "All Jews must die." Through the UJA the Jews of ,i responded: "We shall as many as can be res Who prevailed 0 The • ipart <>t the saddesl rs in the history ol the people and the bleakest : in the history of man Millions ol Jews perished beis, oi the unbridled bestiality Hid depravity of the Nazis and because the world did pitifully to help. But tens oi thouol Jews are alive today -.UJA agencies thought I nod, medicine and clothing to the concentration camp-. and in hiding and be t ihe relentless efforts on the part of these agencies to upcn avenues ol escape to Jews consigned to death. Israel Reborn Then there was the challenge ,'t the survivors who made their ivaj into the displaced persons I MA binds helped to rei ii health and their Will Israel was born and the challenge ol the II itj to solve the probh imelessness of the of ihe Nazi holocausl ii security ol the Jews I ihi mseb es in Moslem Yemen, Iraq, Egypt. N'ot one Jew who wanted Israel was left behind Ihese challenges have conIhi present day. Jews rokc oul ol Hungarj In the "| rising; Jews who were latod to Poland who could not pick up the threads of life in shosi communities: Jews whose position became untenable in the face oi events in the North AtriW V can countries; and Jews from other parts of the world where life for them was burdensome, have been part ol the steady march towards freedom In Israel and ill other democratic lands. The fact that all these Challenges have been met—and met with such great compass ion for those in need—is of the very essence Of the perennial story of the UJA. UJA funds have helped to ftghl hunger and disease in North Africa, poverty in Iran, and old age and physical disabilities in Israel and in other parts of the world. Reward in Higher Terms There are many Jews who have needed help and whom the Jews of America wanted to help, who have been beyond reach. These Jews are sustained by th"~ knowledge that American Jewry lInterested In their plight and that when the day comes that American Jewry is free to help that help will be forthcoming The UJA has been a philanthropy in the loftiest spirit ol "Tzedaka." the Hebrew word which incorporates the concepts of righteousness and justice. The hundreds of millions of dollars that the Jews of America have contributed to the UJA have been a tax which the Jews have imposed upon themselves because their common laith had taught them that it was only ju>t and righteous that they should share their material possessions with their fellow-Jews — their brothers — in need. ••Tzedaka" reaches its highest Stage when it is given under con ditions where the recipient and the donor are unknown to each other The size of the gifts thai many men have given through the years to the UJA could have brought immortality for the donors if they were interested in having their names permanently identified with the object ol their gifts. Hut men and women who have contributed to the UJA have eschewed these honors and have found their reward in the know I edge that their moneys, pooled with funds provided by others, have uone to help their fellowmen. from its very beginnings the UJA has represented a solemn pledge on the part of the Jews of America, given one to the other, that Jews in other parts of the world who are in need. will remain the primary concern to them and that, united, they will make every effort to meet these needs. The success of the UJA has not been the result Of chance or BCCi cut. It has been the product ol the examples set by men who have given staggering sums to the UJA and oi the work done by count less men and women throughout the land. others have traveled the length and breadth of the country making others share their own enthusiasm for the great cause in whose name and on whose behalf they spoke. They have all done this work cheerfully because they always carried before them the vision of the end results oi their labor—bringing to their lei low -Jews now in need, the priceless gifts of human dignity and freedom—the precious treasures Ol new hope anil new life. There is, indeed, good cause to celebrate the 25th anniversary Of the UJA and to draw uispira1 tion from what the UJA has achieved, lor the work that still lies ahead. That work must be A big drink for a little girl. A third of all immigrants to Israel done and to the extent that it rf 1? Newcomer absorption programs .supported by Ins within the power ol Amenf r i rr i can Jewry, it will DC done. UJA funds raised in 1963. are vital for their future. • Quarter Century of Saving Lives stairway to their future: 160.000 North African Jewish refuses in France, many of them children, depend on U]A-aided 'elfare programs in 1963. Continued from Page 4-C size ol New York's Jewish community, with its more than 2.000.000 Jews, makes these many functions a necessity. Devoted Volunteers But the real secret lies in the UJA's success at capturing the imagination of large numbers of responsible American Jewwho are sufficiently stimulated voluntarily to leave their comfortable homes, even on cold wintry nights, to carrj the UJA message to their neighbors and business associate and to return with substantial gifts. Never in tore has an American non-governmental organisation succeeded in enlisting so broad and solid a base Ol devoted volunteers ahas the UJA For its very top leadership the UJA has been fortunate in attracting and retaining the active services and interest of a dynamic group of new men and women, men such as the present general chairman. Joseph Meyerhott. prominent Baltimore business and civic leader, who is serving his second term. Mourned are Dr. Stephen S. Wise, Dr. Jonah B. Wise and Paul Bacrvvald, who helped establish the organization Gone also is the revered Albert Einstein, who led the UJA campaign at his Princeton, N.J.. home, giving his annual gift and full support to the national drive. Another sorely mined leader is Mrs. David Levy, daughter Of Julius Rosenwald, one ol America's greatest philanthropists, who was hon. orary chairman of the UJA Women's Division. Still active are Edward M. M. Warburg, honorary chairman of the UJA, and chairman of the JDC, and a member of one of the most distinguished American Jewish families: William Rosenwald, UJA national chairman, who also helped to found an organization assisting Jewish refugees to the U.S.; Rabbi Abba rlillel Silver. an honorary chairman of the UJA anniversary committee; and Dewej 1> Stone. UJA national chairman, representing the United Israel Appeal. Mr. and Mrs. Lehman Continuing their active interest in the UJA are outstanding figures such as Herbert 11 Lehman, former Senator and Governor of New York, who is honorary chairman of the UJA anniversary committee and honorary general chairman oi the campaign, and Mrs. Lehman, who is honorary Chairman Of the anniversary women's committee, and many others. Sparking all the UJA campaigns has been a particularly gifted group oi general chairmen, through the years. These included Henry Mor genthau Jr. Warburg and Rosenwald. Morris W Berinsteih, Philip M. Klutznick and Meyerhoff. They have been supported by a distinguished legion of generous and warm-hearted American Jewish leaders. The UJA also was blessed with especially effective executive vice chairman directing the campaigns, including [sidor Coons. HeiTry Montor. Dr Joseph J. Schwartz and Herbert A. F'ric.1man, who has been serving in tins capacity since 1955. The UJA has had Ihe good fortune of enjoying the whole-hearted cooperation aud understanding of Israel's leadership, among lhem Prime Minister Ben-Gurion, Golda Meir, Moshe Sharett, Levi Eshkol, Dov Joseph, the late Eliezer Kaplan an I Giora Josephtal. and many other Cabinet officers, Jewish Agency officials and other prominent personalities, who have devoted many exhaustir.g weekspeaking in communities from coast-to-coast. Undoubtedly, the sustained effort ol all of these men and women Ins been assisted by the unending surge ol political developments affecting Jews during this quarter ol a century. Nobody understands this better than these men. As one of them explained to a leader of a nonJewish philanthropic body who had sought the reason behind the I'.IA's success: "Well, first you begin with 2,000 years of persecution.'' And the UJA atlords American Jewry the opportunity to do something about it. A Common Responsibility The UJA leadership has long recognized this important facet in the relationship between these two important Jewish commotiities. UJA campaigns always insisted that contributions made to Israel were not to be regarded a.' tzedaka." UJA representatives constantly have stressed— and the American Jewish public has accepted— the concept that these gifts are part of the common responsibility that has developed between the Jews of Israel and America. This "partnership concept" is shared by the meat majority of American Jews who give and who would regard it as insulting if their gifts were interpreted as ihe traditional "act oi charity." It was the Israeli leaderthemselves, participating in the campaigns in the U.S., who diso v.red to their pleasant surprise thai speaking in behalf ol the L'JA was no "sclmorerei." In the final analysis, however, statements, stamps, medals citations, committees, missions and all the rest — welcome, attractive, exciting and valued as they are — do not meet budgets nor do they save lives, which is the main business oi the UJA. Starting Sunday. Feb. 17. here in Miami Beach, tiie UJA will be seeking the one and only thing thai counts m the saving ol lives: the means with which these lives can be saved and made whole again. And in this, every America Jew has a significant part to play — as significant and as simple as making as generous a gift as possible. Without this, the UJA would long ago have perished. as would have millions of our fellow Jews. As w is the case in 1939. in 1946. in 1948 and every year In-between and since, each and every American Jew IK Idthe late of another Jew in his hands—and if his hand and heart open up. Jews are saved. 1



PAGE 1

Page 8-C •pJenisfi f/cridt&r, Friday. February 8, 1963 JDC Meets Needs Continued from Page 4-C behind them. Thus, in Israel and Western Europe, many thousands who formerly were selfsupporting now are dependent on JDC aid In Israel, which in 1962 saw the greatest influx of refugees in many years, a very high pro portion of the latest newcomerwere aged, chronically-ill or handicapped. Great numbers of them require institutional and other help from Malben, the JDC welfare program in Israel In Moslem countries, me decrease in the Jewish population has actually increased JDC's responsibilities Many of those who have no) departed are aged or helpless Migration from rural areas has brought povertj stricken groups to the larj si cities. At the same time, there has been a sharp decline in the financial assistance formerly provided by governments and local Jewish communitii I In Europe today a larger number of Jews is receiving JDC assistance than at any time in the past ten years As already noted, the mo.-t notable increase i> in France—tour out of five Jews in France are' post World War II refugees, making it the fourth largest Jewish community in the world J The French Haven Thanks to the generous open door policy of the French Government, many Jewish refugees have found haven in that country, particularly in the last 18 months. Those from other parts of Europe. Egypt, Morocco, Tunisia and other areas who were not French citizens had to turn immediately to the Fonds Social Juif Unifie. the French Jewish central fund-raising and welfare agency; to OSE. the Jewish medical agency; to ORT; and to other JDC -supported organizations. Perhaps the neediest of these were the 30,000 refugees who fled earlier from Tunisia. Many of these came to France with only one kinar ($2.50) per person. It is 'normal** for families of eight, ten or twelve of the newJewish refugees in France to live in a single, dark and crowded room. (When housing is available, the JDC-supported special North African Housing Fund provides loans). The housing short.i^e is unquestionably the most serious problem lacing the new refugee. other assistance which must be given in 1963 includes monthly cash grants, rebel and rehabilitation services, support for medie.il aid. canteenk sher meals, homes or institutional care fur the young ]" and for the aged, support i c vocational and educational pin ms, and for summer camps The Major Responsibility In addition, the newcomers must be aided to maintain their Je\\!-h I entity. The existi synagogues, schools and Jewish centers are unable to cope with the needof an expanded population. Also, many refugees find themselves living in cities and townwhich have no Jewish facilities because previously they had r.;> Jewish population In termol expenditure-. Mai ben remains the largest sin JDC program In 1963, it is estimated thai some 50.000 individuals will require one or another form of Malben assistance. This figure includes both newly ar rived immigrants, and thousands who are receiving IOML; term care. Some 90 per cent will require medical care or care in homes for the aged; the rest will need help through sheltered workshops. constructive loans and other Malben programs. Among those now needing Malben help for the first time, a sizable number has actually been in Israel for more than five years without requiring aid. There seems to be a delayed reaction to the years of suffering as concentration camp inmates, DP's. refugees, and to other privations which become most manifest with the onset of middle and old age. A Noted American Continued from Pag* 5-C the UJA 25th anniversary observance should have three major aims: • To recall and take inspiration from the impressive past achievements of American Jewry through local communities and the UJA, paying tribute to past and present leaders, both national and local, who made than accomplishments possible. • To stimulate current leadership and bring in new leadership to carry on the work. • To emphasize the job that remains to be done and supplement the 1963 effort. A committee, consisting of leaders of the UJA, and of outstanding Americans from all walks of life, has been formed to make and implement plans for the observance of the UJA's 25th anniversary. The following is the composition cf this committee: Gov. Lehman as Honorary Gene at Chairman AMERICAN Jewry's most distinguished ;.nd beloved elder statesman, former Gov. Herbert II. Lehman will serve as honorary general chairman cf the anniversary year committee. Gov. Lehman's distinguished record of public service and humanitarian eflorts includes long, active association with both UJA and JDC and his notable participation in many aspects ol refugee work of an international scope. His acceptance ol the chairmanship was greeted with deep pride and satisfaction by the UJA leadership. Assisting Gov. Lehman will be Joseph Meyerhoff, general chairman of the United Jewish Appeal. Notable figures in American life have accepted invitations to serve as honorary chairmen of the anniversary year committee. Included are a former Supreme Court Justice, a newly appointed Justice, several senators and governors, and important personalities in American political, business and ogranizational life, as follows: Jack Benny. Jacob Blaustein. Samuel Bronfman. Eddie Cantor, Gen. I.uciuD. Clay, HOD. Thomas E. Dewey, D.ivid Dubinsky, Justice Felix Frankfurter. Justice Arthur Goldberg. Dr. Narwm Goldmann. Monroe Goldwater, Sen. Ernest Gruening, Mrs. Samuel W. Halprin. Hon. W. Averell Harriman. Sen. Jacob K. Javits. Hon. Philip M. Klutznick, Samuel Leidesdorf, Jacob S. Potofsky, Sen. Abraham Kibicofi. Gov. Nelson Rockefeller, and Dr. Abba Hillel Silver. Honorary vice chairmen are Dr. Maurice N. Eisendrath. Moses I. Feuerstein and George Maislen. Learning is wealth foi -he your.q and the old as they prepare themselves for a new life in Israel. Immiarant absoipt.on programs supported by UJA in 1963 will help there immigrants become self-sufficient citizens of a free lund. Pledge We Have Made Continued from Page 6-C these are UJA. Bui there i> another aspect to our learning. For if we have come to know the millions who are in need ol US, we have also come to know ourselves. And if we have found our Unship with those in other lands, we have also found close kinship with each other, in our own land. In the midst of meetings, in the almost endless ritual of campaign and collection, each of us has yet found time to look into the heart of every other, and find a brother there. We have worked harder—many of us—we have often given longer hours to this than we do to our own families, and we have asked ourselves why. and we have answered ourselves; because we are driven, because we are people whose hearts and minds forbid us to stand aside. We are. many of us. men and women who have achieved sue cess and economic rewards and such other honors as society can bestow—and having achieved them, found them unsatisfying and uniulfilling. In these years when our name has come to he spoken with thanks and affection and honor in the four corners of the earth, our reward has been the knowledge that others live because of us, and we could ask no greater one. And as a community, the work of each day has found us overcoming our differences, has found us forging a oneness that is a symbol and a legend in our own time. The end of our journey Is nol yel in sight. The road we have chosen is rot an easj one; bul we will in" rest, and we will nol falter. For in creating the UJA we have sel before ourselves .> purpose. And we have ma. e each to each other a pledge: • We shall no more let any cry for help go unheard. DOT tail to answer it • We >"iall make a path for the fugitive, and give him refuge. • We shall raise our voice that the prisoner may hear, ami take courage. • We shall bring water into the desert, and make it green. • We shall seek out the wounded, and make him well; seek out the hungry, and feed him; seek out the naked, and clothe hi in. • We shall shelter the orphan, anil be his father; we shall comfort the widow, and be her brother?; we shall cherish the patriarch, and be his sons. End of Journey This promise we do not speak casually. This vow we do not take lightly. With both bean :.nd mind have we pledged our selves—and the pledge will not be broken. For in the 25 years of UJA we have learned this: • We are not only the children of history, but the makers of history. • We have found our purpose. • We have seen its power. • We know now that our pow er together is the power of lite Meet Here Continued from Page 5-C of the national UJA and the local Federation "are Inseparable since both are rooted in the same fundamental objective ol in-uring Jcwisii survival." Friedland and .lams emphasized that the Miami Jewish com. munity "has a tremendous stake in llv inau-'ural o! the I |.\ 4 25th year," pointing out thai the tpiration lor the foundii ,; the Greater Miami Jewish cration 25 years ago can i the establishment ai that t the l JA Friedland and Jamv. I the community can i hairmen to be honon I evei Ing. Working also to assun a • .. attendance next Sunday .,r. •• ; %  •! tiie Rabbinical \-.. ciation ol Greater .Miami, t-,. have established a rabbinii \ isorj committei tor the \ 25th national inaugural %  The committee ih |j by Rabbi David Sh oi Temple Sinai. ,Holl\ president of the Greater Rabbinical Association, and Rab bi Irving Lehrman, ol i Emanu-El, Miami Beach, a member of tiie UJA's nal Rabbinical Advisory Council The doorto the Foni bleau's Grand Ballroom will !>> %  open next Sunday at 6 pin Ink ets tor the banquet are Si person, and may be obtained !>> calling 538 8811 and askit the UJA Israel Greets Continued from Page 6-C ship group consisting of thou sands of voluntary workers, who shoulder the burden of the UJA in a spirit of utter dedication The people of Israel welcomed the arrival of the mission with cordial and fraternal greet ings. They payed heartfelt trib ute to the UJA's monumental record; they are aware that without it they would not be where they are today. Without the farsighted generosity ot American Jewry and other Jew ish communities all over the world, the colossal task of set tling over one million refugee! in Israel would not have been accomplished, nor would our re sources have been left free to confront the momentous tr: • of the last decade and a hut Today, as we sum up past endcavors and evaluate future prospects, in the face Of the new waves oi immigration continual ly reaching our shores, the people of Israel salute their welcome guests—their brothers ami sis ters, the emissaries of the UJA of America—with the tradition..: words of greeting: "Blessed be they who come, and may your hands be strengthened." Harry S. Truman's History Lesson Continued from P?-^e 4-C mentl of the pas! II years. I might have added a few more sentences in the same v-in. Israel has more than lived up to the ho|K'.s of all who Belpcd to usher her into the family of nations. She has become a fortress of democracy in a part of the world where the democratic tradition has not yet taken root. She has fought a valiant li;ht against the ravages of nature. She has extended a helping han I to other underdeveloped countries. She has become a greal center of learning and culture. And above all, she has joined you in the monumental effort in the absorption ol more than I million Jews who in Israel have found new life and new hope. All of this is common knowledge, knowledge which is a source of particular pleasure to those of us who helped Israel on the way to Statehood. In the light of this common knowledge. I tell you that I marvel at the patience and the restraint of the men who year in and year out have been subjected at the Limed Nations and other public forums to a barrage of abuse on the part of representatives ol Israel's neighbors. Mo-f of the people of Israel are refugees from ore form of persecution or anr-'b*r Having sel up ; %  home et lb* 4 "H" n, esg. er a> they are t Contribute to the building of the land, and committed as they are to cor tribute to the welfare of the re gion in which they live, as well as to all mankind, they arc entitled to go about the business of life in peace. The eivUued world has guaranteed Israel I survival. I know that you know that your task is far from complete. In using your 25th anniversary' as an occasion for rededication re member the wise counsel ol Emerson who once said: "The use of history is to give value to the present hour and its duty I am certain that you will P" ply yourself to the duly ol today and o' tomorrow. %  *.


MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
February 8, 1963

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:
AA00010090:01775

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
February 8, 1963

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:
AA00010090:01775

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper

Full Text
"tjewisfa FloridLian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
lume 36 Number 6
Miami, Florida, Friday, February 8, 1963
Three Sections Price T~.'
U.S. and Israel Charge Syria Envoy

SERVED IN MOSCOW EMJASSY
Report EX-Nazi Now
A Federal Consultant
On European Affairs
With Misleading UN
YOU CAN'T SHBLVE REUNION
FROM SPANDAU
Rusk Urged To
Block Release
Of 'Big Three'
By Special Report
NEW YORKThirty years aftci
llitli r accession to power in Ger-
many, the American Jewish Con-
tress thi- week called on Secrc-
tarj 'l State Dean Rusk to block
nu efforts to tree imprisoned
war criminals Rudolph Hess,
Baldur von Schiraeh, and Albert
Speer,
American Jewish Congress Pres-
ident Joachim I'rinz, himself a
\ictim ol Nazi persecution in his
native Berlin, said in a letter to
Secretary Rusk that the crimes of
Hess, von Schiraeh and Speer "ad-
i no mitigation."
The pa-sage of 30 years," he
Continued on Page 6-A
By Special Report
WASHINGTON Attorney Gen-
eral Robert F. Kennedy has been
asked by the Jewish War Veterans
ol the U.S.A. to provide informa-
tion on the presence and status
in Washington of Gustav Wlger. a
former Nazi diplomat who has
been named as one of the "prin-
cipal persons" involve! in Nazi-1
Soviet relations,
Morton London, national com-
mander ol JWV. of Tea neck, N.J .
wrote Kennedy he understood Hil-
uei is employed directly or in
direetlv as a consultant on East
en European affairs by the Fed-
eral Government
He said that information giv-
en to the JWV is that Hilger
served as counselor of the Naxi
Embassy in Moscow, and after
Hitler Invaded Russia, was the
' specialist for Naxi Foreign Min-
ister Von Ribbentrop in organiz-
ing Nazi collaboration of ele-
ments within Russia.
Von Ribbentrop was tried and
executed at the Nuremberg Trials
for crimes against humanity. Said
Mr. London: "If our information
on linger is correct, then Hilger
Continued on Page 9-A
UNITED NATIONS(JTA)The Syrian A
hiSSftdor to the United Nations. Salah el D:
Tcrazi, this week stood accused here by a Unil
Mates representative and by Israel's permanest
representative to the UN of "misleading" tactic?
a".i "subterfuge" by using a "back door" meth d
ol slandering Israel before the Subcommlsa
(: prevention oi Discrimination and Protection :
Minorities.
The charges against Syria erupted last m
end during a stormy, two-hour debate whi
came just before '.he Subcommission conclud- i
a three-week session. During this session, it
adopted three sets ot principles guaranteeing I
rights ol all people to emigrate trom or imrti
grate into their own countries, the right to hold
and practice the r own religion and the right fcc
freedom irom racial discrimination. Some
thee principles had been aimed clearly at
Soviet Union and the protection of the sirs
Jev ish minorit) i" the Soviet Union without. I
ever, mentioning the USSR by name.
The charges against Terazi were voic-
by Israel's permanent mission chairman her;
Continued on Page 2-A
Israel Denies U.S. Submitted New Plan
To Deal With Hot Arab Refugee Problem
m
succuds mm umut scmiui
Dore Schary Takes Over
As Chairman of the ADL
KfNNfDr ACCIPTS LtCACY AWARD PACE 5-A
By Special Report Monday elected national chairman
ol the Anti-Defamation League ot
iSHINGtpN Dore Schary. B.,)ai n.nlh
right and producer, was
Schary was unanimously chosen
to head the human rights agency
by vote of its national commission
at a closing session of the Leagues
:.0th annual meeting held here.
Schary has a long history of asso-
ciation with the League in its
fight against anti-Semitism and
for the extension of civil rights
to all Americans.
Leonard L. Abess, of Miami
Beach, annual patron here of the
ADL's Florida Region Human
Relations Award, was elected an
honorary vice chairman.
In accepting the post, Schary
said that he believes that "anyone
who achieves any measure of suc-
cess in any fieldbusiness, arts,
or sciencehas a deep obligation
to participate in the world around
him."
"What affects Negroes, Catho
DOM SCHARY Continued on Page 7-A
JERUSALEM (JTA) An
Israel Foreign Ministry >pokesman
denied reports in the Israel press;
this week that the United States
proposed a settlement of the Arab
problem involving the return ot
120.000 refugees. The spokesman
also said he knew nothing about
the reported arrival shortly of a
high Washington official.
While no details have been dis-
closed concerning the recent con ;
>ultations held here with the par |
ticipation of Israel's Ambassador;
tu Washington, Avraham Herman,
and United .Nations delegation
head. Ambassador Michael Co-
may, and although it is known that
the consultations were prompted
by American initiative aimed at
breaking the refugee deadlock, it
i- understood that no new propos-
als have so lar been submitted by
Washington.
It is also known that contacts
between Israel and the United
States on the problem were to I
be renewed with the return of
Ambassador Herman to Wash-
ington. It is believed here that
the United States will not ask
Continued on Page 5-A
ACCEPTED WITH RELUCTANCE'
Johnson Resigns from Position
As UNations Trouble Shooter
UNITED NATIONS l.IT.V Dr. Joseph E Johnson, the I
Palestine Conciliation Commission's special trouble-shooter on '
Arab refugee Issue, charged as a Middle East emissary with trying
ease or find slops toward the solution ol that touchy issue, lias resign)
The full Commissioncomprised of France, the United States and Tux-
kevmet in closed session this week and accepted his resignation "
reluctance."
Dr. Johnson's official reason for; dan as well as Israel. Last fall,
resigning was because he ha:l set he proposed a plan for informs'
;i February, 1W3 deadline for quit- plebiscite among the refugees '3
ting when he assumed the PCC
task in August, 1961, He said 'ie
scheduled a world tour for his
family beginning this month.
Dr. Johnson, who is president
of the Carnegie Endowment for
International Peace, has made
several trips to the Middle East,
where he visited the capitals of
Egypt, Syria, Lebanon and Jor-
determine how many might
w;sh to return to Israel and be
accepted oy Israel. Neither the
Arab states concerned nor Israel
considered the plan feasible.
Authoritative sources in W
ii -ton indicated that no decisi
has been made by members ol '
Continued on Page 11-A
UJA Inaugural Plans Finalizing Here
With just little more than one week to go before the inaugural of
the United Jewish Appeal's 25th annual nationwide drive, the UJA'J
high command, already arrived in the Greater Miami area, has been
DUSJ all week and will intensify tts activities in the week ahead tor
what is shaping up as the most auspicious launching of a national cam-
paign in the UJA's 25-year history.
In preparation' for the launch-
ing. scheduled lor Sunday even- where the UJA has its temporary,
ing! Feb. 17. at the Fontainebleau inaugural headquarters.
Hotel, members of the UJA's Na-
tional Campaign Cabinet will meet Col. Yosef Nevo, one of Is-
this Sunday at Mar.tniquc Hotel, reel's outstanding military lead-
ers and now Commander of the
Jerusalem District, will address
the meeting to report on the
problems being created by the
continuing record-size immigra-
tion of Jews from various parts
of the world. Col. Nevo, who
was born in Chattanooga, Tenn..
in 1*19, was brought to Israel
by his parents in 1922. His
father was one of the founders
Continued on Page 10-A


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Massachusetts Nixes Bill
To Repay Parochial Fees
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lay, February 8. 1963
*JM*ft noridlihun
Page 3-A
.
/f Was a Black Day 30 Years Ago
*v
Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El. with
Yunes (center) and Morris Lapidus (right) .chairmen of the
Eur.ittee for the "Meet the Bible" breakfast forum, featuring
emost Biblical authorities, in three successive Sunday lec-
!: scussiona starting Sunday, Feb. 10.
I. Gordis to Launch Emanu-El Series
{nday With 'Meet the Bible' Forum
\1 L.ipton. president of
Emanu El, announced the
[or the "Meet the Bible"
Forum, which gets un-
5 ii i.,\ morning, 10:15
Emanu-El's North
Auditorium, 77tn
\ \ e
Architect Morris Lapi !us
chairman for the
lecture-discussions
ged on successive
eminent Bibli-
' Rabbi Irving
i- ting the Forum.
rs of the commit-
Sol Go! istein, Mich-
Rj Yunes, Mrs. Sey-
.. Mrs. Charles Ros-
Irvi Schatzman, Fred
R
Rcbert Gordis, Serrrnary
: of fi.ble at the Jew-
femirary, and
I i c* nine boots 'n the field
Biblical research, will open
"urday. He will
c "r.dern Sciences Af-
f the Bible."
Feb. 17. the "Meet
DR. ROBERT CORDIS
ilie Bible" series will present Dr.
Max Aral as i he second guest lec-
turer. A member Of the Transla-
tion Committee of (he newly re-
vised JPS translation of the Bible,
Dr. Aral has chosen for his Forum
topic: An Inside Glimpse of the
\ou Translati
The series will conclude on Sun-
I i\ mornii Feb 24, when Dr.
Bernard Mandelbaum, provost of
the Jewish Theol igical Seminary,
will talk on "The Bible Through
Rabbinic Eyi -
BERLIN (JTA) The day of
Hitler s coming to power in Ger-
many 3u years ago on Jan. 30. 1933 i
was marked thruutihout Germany
with anti-Nazi meetings and with
an impressive memorial gathering
arranged by the Jewish commun-
ity of West Berlin in memory of
the Jews annihilated by the Nazis, j
Addressing a rally arranged by \
the Social Democratic Parly. West
Berlin Mayor Willy Brandt am-'
ed Germans to be careful that "the
past should not be a future Sim-
ilar warnings were voiced by1
speakers at a mass meting here'
arranged by the International
Union of Former Resistance Fight-
ers and Former Deportees. In
Frankfurt, a public demonstration
was held at the university there,
arranged by members of various
anti-Nazi movements.
Dr. Nahum Goldmann. president
of the World Jewish Congress,
who is currently visiting London,
issued the following message:
"Jan. 30 marks a dark anniver-
sary in human historythe ad-
vent to power 30 years ago of
Adolf Hitler. That was a clay of
infamy which should be remem-
bered in sorrow because of the
past. It should be remember-
ed too as a lesson for the future.
Hitler came to power as a Ger-
man Chancellor clothed with the
legality of constitutional pro-
cesses, which he used to destroy
the foundations of German de-
mocracy and to launch a war
against humanity with the aim
of worla dominations by the
Nazis.
That war led to the destruction
Oi tens ol millions of human be
ings. For us Jews, who lost 6.-
000,000 of our people at the hands
of the Nazi murderers, the mem-
ory of Hitler years overshadows
the worst period of Jewish per.-.
cution.
"On this hideous anniversary.
we feel bound to draw the world's
attention to the fact thai <'\il men
in many count lies. Hitler's dis-
ci pie- and imitators, are again
conspiring on an international
' democratic society
and I it'i'i lorn of mankind Like
Hitler and hi- henchmen, thej
make the Jews the first target ol
their aim to suppress human
rights and fundamental freedoms.
"The world should not for e
that Hitler made no secret of his
plans and his ambitions, or of the
steps which he intended to take
to achieve them. His war against
democracy began long before 1933.
hut it was in that year through
the blindness and indifference of
men in high places, that he first
reci ived his fatal opportunity. The
' world -hould p,1iKTempml*f' arid
show by determined action against
advocates' of racial and religious
hatred everywhere that it will
never again permit such Nazism
and racism to destroy human life
and liberty."
Young Swimmers Win Citations
Martha Green, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Norman Green. 5380 SW
64th Ave., is one of the first young
swimmers in Dade County to com-
plete the "swim and stay fit" pro-
gram sponsored by the American
Rod Cross in conjunction with Pres-
ident Kennedy's physical fitness
program
Thirteen-year-old Martha com-
pleted the 50-mile requirement at
W( Stbrooke Country Club last
week, where 30 other young swim-
mers are participating in the pro-
gram.
Five Westbroke Country Club
youngsters took ribbons in the
Florida Qold Coast AAl' swim
meet last weekend in Ft. I.auder-
dalo
Martha Green took two ribbons:
one for the HO-yd. butterfly, and
one for the 220yd. butterfly
Larry Seitlin was first in the
110-yd. braststroke, and Jay Klein
won the 220-vd. breatsstroke. Rich-
ard Taylor was first in the 440 yd.
freestyle event.
Bob Friedman ;s coach of the
We-tbrooke AAl Swim Team
-*. '-., -,.-.-... ..*
BETH DIN OFFICE
RABBI DR. iTBOR H. STERN
1061 Michigan Ave., Miami Bvach
JE 1-1969 JE 1-6150
Ittabllsfced
1*31
H.m. Owned
Horn* Operated.
TERMITES?
ROACHES? ANTS?
Safe, Positive Control With Every
Other Week Service For The Home
TRULY NOLEN -
"The Sign of Good Housekeeping"
COSTS LESS THAN
YOU THINK
\CALLFR 7-1411,
Greater Miami's Largest IxUrmlaater
AFTER PAYING ALL THE OTHERS
DID YOU PAY YOURSELF?
After paying all the others for the goods and services you re-
ceived last month, did you PAY YOURSELF a fair share for
your labors?
Open a Dade Federal Insured Savings Account Now!
Put YOUR PAY in it each payday. If you already
have an account with us, start paying yourself
a larger share of your earnings.
We'll add a share of our earnings to yours, too*.
Allapattah Branch
1400 N.W. 36th St.
Accounts opened or funds added to accounts by February
20th earn dividends from the 1st of February.
Tamiami Branch
1901 SW. 1th St.
ti&/
Main Office
101 E. Flagler St.
'Current Dividend
Rate on Savings
"One of the Nation's
Oldest and Largest"
pade Federal
t/AVINGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION of M/AA*/
Edison Center Branch
5800 N.W. 7th Ave.
I0SIPH M UPTON. President
NSURED
SAVINGS
PAID AND
COMPOUNDED
QUARTERLY
A TEAR
OUR RESOURCES EXCEED | QQ MILLION DOLLARS
North Miami Branch
12370 N.W. 7th Ave.


rage 4-A
*Jewisfflcrid&r
Friday. Februar^F
^Jewish Floridian
CFFICE and RANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-4605
Teletype Communications Miami TWX
MM 396
rRED.K. SHOCHET..............Editor and Publisher
ISO MINDLIN..............................Executive Editor
*SLMA M THOMPSON..........Asst. to Publisher
Published even- Friday since 1?I7 by The Jewish FlorldUn
t 120 N.E. Sixth Stret-t. Miami 1. Kl'Tkla.
Scona-Class Postage Paid s* Ml*ral, Florida.
Th Jewish Floridian hat absorbed trwJtwish Unity and
the Jewish Weekly. Member of the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. Worldwide News
Service. National Editorial Assn., American Assn. o'
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida P-es Assn
The Jewish Flo: Mian of the n.crohandlse advertised :t. Its C lM
ISRAEL BUREAU
Sheraton Hotel Tel Aviv. Israel
RAY U. BINDER-----------------Correspondent
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
Local Area
Ons Year *5.00 Three Years $1000
Out of Town Upon Request ^^^^^^
Volume 36 Number 6
Friday, February 8, 1963
14 Shebat 5723
Assuring CJA's Success
The Combined Jewish Appeal leadership
: nner here Sunday kicked off the 1963 CJA
: ampaign with an announced figure of S585,-
130. With this year's goal set at Sl.629,810,
the challenge before Greater Miami Jewry is
.- w clear.
Irving Kane, past president of the Council
:: Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds, who
- as principal speaker at the Sunday function,
at it well when he told the gathered commun-
ieaders that giving to help meet needs af-
:rds us "a sense of fulfillment in life," and
hen he reminded us that 'the ethical man-
: utes of our faith" repeatedly suggest the ap-
:ent responsibility Judaism makes of charity
its highest context.
Simple arithmetic tells Miamians that up
^rd of SI million is now the challenge re-
gaining to be met and achieved. This will
ean long hours of devoted volunteer work on
\-.e part of many individuals. It will mean gift-
-iving related to a clear understanding of the
.- eed locally, nationally, and overseas.
A dedicated Jewish community must now
:.g in behind the 1963 CJA campaign to as-
s are its success.
Personal Ends Pursued
Throughout the years of Middle East de-
;ate at the United Nations, the Arab leaders
have done nothing to suggest to the world that
--ley in fact want a viable solution to the Arab
refugee problem.
The just-concluded sessions of the UN Sub-
CDmmission on Prevention of Discrimination
end Protection of Minorities are a case in point.
A major element of these sessions concerned
self with Soviet Union discrimination against
."ews living behind the Iron Curtain.
But a front page story this week shows
how Syria used these sessions as a means of
-ntroducing anti-Israel propaganda into the UN
deliberations. Such tactics demonstrate not a
single iota of concern or respect for the issues
ct hand and certainly not for the humani-
:^rian principles involved.
No one really needs any substantiation of
-.e charge that the Arab leaders have been
--ading on the misery of their people as a
political means of pursuing their own ends,
rut the UN subcommittee sessions in this in-
stance are a perfect case in point.
Repeated History Lessons
Jan. 30 is a significant date. Jan. 30 mark-
ed the passing of 30 years since the accession
; power by Adolf Hitler in Germany.
Much has happened in between. Not the
east of the things to be recorded is the slaugh-
er of six million Jewish men, women and chil-
dren by the Nazi hordes Hitler unleashed with
..:s rise upon the world.
Only the direct victims of the Hitlerian
.-.olocaust seem mindful of his criminal design
:nese days. Most appear irked by the re-
peated effort not to let mankind forget. The
German people have been reinstated among
.ie nations.
With newer political considerations de-
manding our allegiances today, there is often
ie impulse to reinstate too completely, and
'ith a sense of abandon in the name of im-
possible pardon.
An example of such forgetfulness is the
case of Gustav Hilger, now being brought to
the attention of Attorney General Robert Ken-
nedy. Hilger has been identified by the Jew-
ish War Veterans of the U.S.A. as a former
?Jazi diplomat currently employed by the Fed-
eral Government in the capacity of consultant
en East European affairs.
The impulse toward impossible pardon is
suggested by the report that notorious Spandau
Prison's infamous Nazi high command, Ru-
stanoins ONoe*. rne Missce-roe
dolph Hess, Baldur von Schirach, and Albert
Speer, may shortly be released.
Somehow, all of this indicates that Jan. 30
passed too quietly by us. If mankind, the
total victim of the Nazi scourge, were as active
and vocal in its determined contempt for this
form of dictatorship as are those dedicated to
its rebirth, there would be little need for re-
peated history lessons.
ADL's 50th Anniversary
The fiftieth anniversary celebration of the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith is a
noteworthy one. It marks a half-century of
dedication to the prospect that American
democracy is more than a set of printed prin-
ciples.
Throughout its existence, the ADL has been
actively engaged in the battle to preserve hu-
man freedom and dignity wherever they are
brought under attack. Operating within a
homework of belief that individual liberties
are far from the exclusive domain of any par-
ticular race or religion, the League remains de-
voted to the concept that an infringement upon
the rights of one of us is a militant charge
against all.
The Anti-Defamation League needs no ac-
colades here. Its programs repeatedly elicit
recognition from the most creditable sources.
But the honored appearance of President Ken-
nedy at the ADL's 50th anniversary function
last week in Washington seems worthy of men-
tion because it is a measure of the regard in
which the League has been held since its
formation.
A Special Supplement
Greater Miami is girding to take part in
the national United Jewish Appeal's 25th an-
nual inaugural conference here Feb. 17.
The Jewish Floridian this week dedicates a
special supplement (see Sec. C.) to the UJA an-
niversary event.
Our own Combined Jewish Appeal, now in
the midst of its Silver Anniversary campaign,
is the local arm of this distinguished Jewish
philanthropic organization.
The Jewish Floridian supplement docu-
ments fully the role of the United Jewish Ap-
peal since its emergence on the world scene a
quarter of a century ago. UJA, like our own
Greater Miami Jewish Federation and Com-
bined Jewish Appeal, is the foremost source
of Jewish humanitarian endeavor.
Miamians will significantly be counted
among those joining the UJA on Feb. 17 to
celebrate the achievements of the past and
dedicate themselves to even higher levels of
accomplishment in the future.
I EADERS OF THE (W
- Miami Jewish Federatl
are realistic about the 22?
of their achievemen
the past few years. Their 2
foresighted -spokesmen ^
several public occasions J?
nutted the record to a 1
reappraisal and cxam.^J
future for signs of sSZ
}* betterment. Neither haS'
eration. from its inteiwlvh
est executive duector to its new president elected onh
during the week
... as i see it
by LEO MINDLIN
proffered excuses for what is increasingly regarded as a cumul '
and perhaps even inherited trough of woe. Contrarih they ha*!
voted themselves to the sincere task of telling this" conimuntt?^
unaugmented truth about the condition of its philanthn pi( ,-nd
President Sidney Lefcourt's acceptance message at Feder
last annual meeting is a case in point, during which he assigned Ts
ever "blame" there may be for the sluggish condition of the Cn
bined Jewish Appeal to precisely those things that are most at f i
But be rose above the pettiness of specifics to suggest the needf
a rededicated leadershiprededicated to the principle thai wr
less the children of history than its makers. are
it we are not to assail the past as the oxclusiv. c{
problem, but rather to welcome the present as a challenge t> iT
ol the lessons experience has taught us, what did u/
25th anniversary leadership dinner of the 1963 Combined levM
Appeal contribute Sunday night? Irvine Kane, of Mini,
president of tli- Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Kurd
cami ii ind us that "we do not belong to th< butthu
- in us from which flows a number of obligations."''
TAKING THf HIGH ROAD
this should have r, I the Greater Miai LniDII
Icadei : him in the r n n lv< about the I
trip tu
. Idn -- Feder;
at all s ast speech did thi
Federation's cent sound to am
il its hi Im, noted American Ji
the price and condition of leadership as
thing [I i ver walk away," he said, al
in.i-i repeated!) seek out and augment itself."
fi might havi served more fundamental purpose* if Mr. Kant
i here to no exclusion of the brutal!) basic afflict-
mi: for present were some of the Jewish community's sound-
est personalities, who would have little choice except to listen ton
icterization of the illness and to speculate upon their
singular contributions to it.
Sadly, Mr. Kane chose a more comfortable and well traveled
road He embarked upon a kaleidescopic trip through the ewtica of
Jewish philanthropic endeavor, tracing the path of potential Com-
bined Jewish Appeal dollars from the assistance they render Miami-
based Federation agencies to the far-flung program's of the United
Jewish Appeal in France. Eastern Europe. Morocco, and Israel
mmmm mu thi word
"You ARE THE first families here." Mr. Kane told his audience,
immediately saddling them with a kind of community respon-
sibility which he never spelled out except in Biblically pot tic terms.
"Do we talk of the grim facts and Staggering figures of need through-
out the world and in Israel? What is the enkindling word to delve
into your minds and your hearts?"
Rejecting facts and figures, he sought the word: "We appreciate
only what we share." he said. Referring to a recent conversation
with Baron Guy de Rothschild, who heads the Fonds Social Juif
I nifie. the French equivalent of our own Jewish Federations in Amer-
ica. Kane reported: "He a.-ked me what it is Jews here feel in giving.
and I replied: We are motivated by the ethical mandate- of our
faith. We guard the ramparts of free society by our example. We
experience a sense of fulfillment in life not altogether frittered away
in leisure time."
There were other searchings after the word, which ultimately
emerged in a broadside of prophetic homily: "He who ha- saved life
is as he who has saved the world: Separate not thyself from the
community: And what doth the Lord require of thee Only to do
justice, and to love kindness, and to walk humbly with thy God."
Horn the kalcidescope of goals. Mr. Kane" limned the realities
of charitable giving in an unrelated swirl of achievement: We haw
reached the point in the development of Federations." he declared.
SO thai we can safely turn to the pathologies of societies and the
Positive enrichment of our communities
DIStNGAGtMM fROM FOND IUUSION
JHE ENRICHMENT PROCESS he characterized by reference to
Jewish family agencies, intent on stemming the tide of staUstkl
thai tabulate one divorce in every three or four mania. -. thus
Strengthening the bastion of traditional Jewish existence hospitals
and research centers, dedicated to the prevention and care of a
\aiieiy ol diseases ai a time when 50 percent of the nation's sick
beds are occupied by the nieiitallv ill: commumtv centers across the
nation, devoted to intelligently-oriented leisure-time programs, homes
toi tin- aged, creating increasing facilities to cope with what Mr. Kaw
ciesciihod as the leap among us bv some 1.100 retirees
Utus adhering to the ancient Jewish plea: "Cast me not off in the
days of my old age."
Here, Mr, Kane jumped abroad, parenthetically Deferring to our
n\il libertarian contribution to the nations profound moral -
an American democracy "not vet fully flowered North or South
i-">ni the dock at Marseilles, where some 150.000 Algerian Jews
mui-f into LV>... J..-:___.. .....UiTt1
tality
_. ...... oi.,,,-,, m-ie some lau.uvu ij;.-i --
owed mlo Frame during the past vear. to the l'ort of ha.ia. "WtteW
'lie lame and the blind suggest the true substance of the stark reality
oi need, he ranged freely to underscore "the responsibility you and
1 have undertaken and never trulv met." ^
rift m I ""' Mllls,,,li'"t announcement at the dinner of a SlOO.OW
Buc, Mr. Kanes message seemed to miss its mark: not because.froo
one potato! view, it painted a gigantic panorama that could best W
perceived by the cubist-oriented eve: or. from another, because *
''""'"''I as a map of the all-ioo-froqucntlv-traveled road: but be-
cause il seemed distant and impersonal to Miami's problem.
It remained lor liabb. Leon Kroni-h. spiritual leader of Temple
bui Sholom -, brief presentation on what he termed the "moraU
'" '""''"'"k.i.cs," ,,, ,.lk(, up ,lu, jo|) th,|t Mi KaM(,.s ipeecn apparent-
ly tailed to do once more Pending the adoption of a moral relation-
ship between the gift and the eapaciti to give, Rabbi Kronish sug-
gested thai we be disengaged from our final bastion of fond 111
mat we are no longer even among the makers of history.


Friday. February 8. 1963
*Jmisttfk>ridkbr
Page 5-*.
Kennedy Lauds ADL's Anniversary
Florida convention of the Jewish War Veterans will be held
at the Deauville Hotel next June 7 to 9. Mrs. Kay Lingaton,
Miami, past president of the Florida Department JWV Aux-
iliary, and Emanuel Mandel, North Miami Beach, senior vice
commander, are shown with Deauville executive Don Coplin
outlining plans for the convention. Mrs. Lingaton and Mandel
will be co-chairmen of the convention.
Rabbi Shapiro to Be Feted Friday
WASHINGTON (JTA) Pres-
ident Kennedy voiced high praise
here for the B'nai B'riths Anti-
Defamation League "for its half
century of devotion to highest
American principles of equality
and freedom of all men." He de-
clared "ADL has dedicated itself
for 50 years to the cause tor which
all of America has stood for the
last 200 year.-,.""
Kennedys praise of ADL took
place here at a dinner celebrating
ADL's 50th anniversary, whore
Henry Edward Schutz. national
chairman of ADL. presented to
the President ADL's coveted
"America's Democratic Legacy
Award." The occasion marked
the President's first appearance
in person on the platform of a
Jewish organization since he en-
tered the White House.
In presenting the award,
Schultz cited the President's
"firm stand for separation of
church from state, persistent op-
position to forces of the extremes
of left and right, expansion of
equal employment opportunities
throughout the federal establish-
ment, denunciation of outrages
perpetrated against minorities,
executive orders combating dis-
crimination, and other steps to
promote freedom."
President Kennedy commended
the Anti-Defamation League for,
"tireless pursuit of equality of ]
treatment lor all Americans" and
"a lasting and substantial contri-1
bution to our democracy." He said
the founders of the democratic
legacy of this country were ani-
mated by a sense of commitment
to test the capacities of men for j
self-government and political lib
erty available to all the people.
He said this was "a great inheri-
tence."
"I think," he slated, "it is not t
a burden, but a privilege to have ,
a chance in 1963 to share that great
concept which they felt so deeply ,
among all of our people to make
this really, as it was for them, a
new world, a new world for us and.
indeed, for all those who look to1
US."
Kennedy added that this was
what the ADL "has stood lor. tor
50 yearsthat is what this coi i
try has stood for 200 years, a
that is what this country will c
tinue to stand for."
Leading personages of a
branches of Government, indue
ing Vice President Johnsor
members of the Supreme Cou'-
and members of the Cabinet, a-
tended, together with B'ha
B'rith and ADL leaders from a
over the country.
The event was featured o-
coast-to-coast television with
full-hour broadcast over CBS-1
The program was entitled "Dim
wah the President." Pulltz
Prize-winner Mark Van Dor
wrote the script which depict
tin' American effort for deir
cracy, freedom and cquali
through folk songs and ballet.
Ssrael Denies U.S. Offered Arab Plan
Continued from Page 1-A
Israel to take in a specific num-
ber of refugees as a unilateral
concession and without a move
representing part of a settlement
agreement.
It is understood that, so far, Is-
rael's contacts with the United
States and consultations on the is-
sue here have centered on the
question of a general approacl'
(In Washington, the State I -
partment officially denied repo.
that President Kennedy planiv :
to send a special envoy to Isr,
to negotiate with Prime Minist .
Ben-Gurion the return of the Ar i
refugees. A Department spok>
man said "we know of no plans '.
sending an envoy to Israel at t -
time."
Kabbi Max Shapiro, spiritual
header of Beth Kodesh Congrega-1
Ition, will be honored on the oc-;
|(;.-iotj of his completion of one
year of service in the pulpit at
I Beth Kodesh.
Members of the congregation.
[Sisterhood, and Men's Club will
[join in hosting the occasion at an
[Ones Shabbat following Friday I
[tuning services this week.
Rabbi Shapiro is a former pres-
ident and founder of the Greater
Miami Rabbinical Assn., former
I president ot the Zionist Council
here, and served on the faculty
122 years, he was spiritual leader
|"f Beth David Congregation.
Welcoming guests at the Oneg
IShabbat will be Irving Jacobson,
jpn sidenl of Beth Kodesh; Mis.
[Joseph Rambam, president of Sis-
Iterhood; and Sam Brambier, pres-
ident oi the Men's Club.
488/ MAX SHAPIRO
Lawyers to Meet
At Cypen Home
Judge and Mrs. Irving Cypen
Inave united members of the Law-
>ers Division of the Combined Jew-
I'Sh Appeal to their home for
['"'Kieli on Sunday, 10:30 a.m.. at
20 W, I). Lido Dr., Di Lido Island.
A distinguished member of the
*gal profession will be a personal
| West of Judge and Mrs. Cypen.
Brunch at the home of the (y
*" Will launch the participation
''' Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
Silver Anniversary by the
Lawyers Division. Sidney Arono-
'"* is chairman of the division.
Melvyn Prumkes is Miami Beach
"an, and Robert Traurig is
ami chairman. Associate chair
W '" the Lawyers Division are
'"'"ml Brickman. Bernard Jacob-
*n. and Richard Stone.
y
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FREE PARKING AT ALL OFFICES


Page 6-A
vJenisti noridHiann
Friday, February 8, \';
HESS, VON SCHIRACH, SPEER
Rusk Urged to Block
Release of 'Big Three'

In rehearsal for the annual community-wide Jewish Music
Festival, the instrumental trio shown above is preparing to
present a trio by Ernest Blcch for f'ute, viola and piano as
part of the Festival program. Other local and out-of-town per-
formers will be joining this group for the bnlance of the pro-
Continued from Page 1-A
declared, -cannot blunt the agons
they pro. need.''
The American Jewish Con-
gress leader cited reports that
the German Red Cross was seek-
ing clemency and immediate re-
lease for the last three Nazi war
criminals still in Spandau pris-
on. Hess is serving a life sen-
tence for crimes against human-
ity. Von Schirach and Speer
are each serving 20-year prison
terms.
In his letter to Secretary Rusk,
Dr. Prim noted that Rudolf Hess
was "one of the key culprits of
the entire Naii conspiracy,"
that Baldur von Schirach had
"initiated German youth in Naii
doctrine and delivered them to
the party as fanatic butchers,"
and that Albert Speer as vice
minister of munitions had "mar-
tialled the German economy for
the production of armaments."
Dr. Prinz added: "11 we believe
that men are accountable tor what
they do. then we cannot now hear
"We can imagine no more mis- arguments for clemency on behalf
directed act of charity than to ol these criminal.-.
et anv of these men free.'" Dr.
"We cannot set these men free
gram. The trio includes (left to right) Eugene Johnson, flute. J^fof Their Ir25 M wS onc day before tha "'.-ration ol
Murrey Schwartz, viola, and Eernice Schwartz, piano. The
Festival, sponsored by the Greater Miami Jewish Community
Center with the cooperation of the Cantors Assn., will be pre-
sented on Sunday night, Feb. 24, at Temple Israel.
JNF Names
Leon Ell as
'Man of Month1
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, pres-
ident of the Jewish National Fund
Southeast Region, this week re-
\ealed that plans are being fin-
alized for the South Florida tour
ol Mendel N. Fisher, retired JNF
national executive director.
Fisher will come to Miami di-
rect from Israel to report on the
progress of Me Ami. Greater Mi-
ami's twin community in the State
of Israel. At the same lime, he
will also pay tribute to Leon J.
Ell, president of the Jewish Na-
tional Fund Council here, who has
been selected as JNF 'Man of the
Month."
Ell is a long-time leader here
and on the national scene. He
is past president of Temple
Beth Sholom, and now honorary
president.
LEON Ell
capacity of executive director for
a quarter oi a century. From his
early youth. Fisher was attracted
to the Zionist cause
In 1958. he was selected by
President Eisenhower to repre-
sent the I'nited States at an Inter-
national Refugee Conference in gfa career in"the city oTWston.'
Geneva.
"It is fitting.M said Rabbi
Abramowitz, "that Fisher, who in-
augurated Me Ami last year dur-
ing his visit here, should now pay
tribute to the achievements of
the Jewish National Furrd of
He was a member of the edi-
torial staff of some of the lead-
ing newspapers in the United
States. For more than a decade,
he was an editorial correspond-
ent of the Jewish Telegraphic
Greater Miami, as well as to its Agency.
'n uu Fisher was the first American
Rabbi Abramowitz said that Ell into the Negev during the armis-;
has been selected as -Man of the tice. He has made numerous1
Month" because of his "diligent trips throughout the United States,
devotion to JNF." u well as to Israel, Cuba. Mexi-
Fisher served the Jewish Na- eo and Europe, on behalf of Zion-;
tional Fund of America in the ism and the Jewish National Fund.
as the moral significance of their their prison terms without dtmin-i
punishment, would be diluted and jshing the quality oi our moral
wasted if they were not required outrage over wna, took pi-,,,. be
to serve their lull terms of im- .. .
prisonment." *mam* >hl"> *" ;"-" ')
lie continued: "It is 30 year- Kl" is this moral """''-,' ,hat
since Hitler's accession to power is the barometer of our sense ot
and the opening of a shameful and compassion for mankind."
monstrous era that many men. jurisdiction over the Nazi war
seeking to console and excuse cr|minals remaining .it Spandau is
themselves, understandably wish ! to put out of mind. The burden of: CUpying powersFrance, Great
;our generation, however, is that Britain, the U.S.A. and the USSR
| the one thing we dare not do is _;in(l IU) decision to main clem-
to forget. enCy maj be taken without the
"To do so would be not merely concurrence of all four govern-
! to dishonor the victims of Hitler's ments. The sentence- now being
crimes against humanity, but also served bj lies-, von Schirach and
to ignore the awful lesson that Speer were imposed by the Inter-
Nazism holds for all of civillza- national War Crime- Tribunal at
t'on." Nuremberg,
Jewish Studies Course Resumes
The second semester of the Col- birth, school and study, Bar Mitz-
lege of Jewish Studies of the Bu- \ah. work and labor, marriage and
reau of Jewish Education, meeting divorce, the Jewish home, the
at Beth Torah Congregation, 1051 synagogue, "Zedaka," attitude to
No. Miami Beach Blvd.. opened ward the non-Jew, and death and
last Thursday and will continue burial
Um nine sessions. T|u. ^^ facuHy ^.^ ()|
Courses in iienrew and Bible Rabbi Henry Werr.uk ol Tifereth
continue for the second semester Israel; Rabbi Samuel M Machtei
under the direction of Herbert Tempi. B'nai Sholom; Rabbi Sun
Berger. associate director of the on April. Beth Kmeth Congrega
He started | Bureau; Meyer Samberg. educa-ltion; Rabbi Morton Shalowitz
tional director of Temple Ner Congregation Yehudah Moshe'
Tamid; and Abraham Gittelson. Rabbi Max LipshitZ Beth Torah
educational director of Beth Torah Congregation; Rabbi Nathan Zwit-
Congregation. i man. formerly of Tifereth Jacob;
Second semester offers a new ; Rabbi Sherwin Stauber Young Is.
forum course, "The Lifetime of rael; Rabbi Harold Richter Dade
a Jew," dealing with basic con- "
eepts of Judaism in reference to
Height- Jewish Center; Rabbi
Jonah E. Caplan. Adath Yeshurun.
SHOLEM LODGE-B'NAI B'RITH
EXTENDS A CORDIAL INVITATION
TO YOU AND VOUR FRIENDS
TO ATTEND THE PRESENTATION OF
MERITORIOUS AWARDS TO
HON. RICHARD E. GERSTEIN HON. WALTER E. HEADLEY
State's Attorney for Chief-Of-Police

Dade County
and His Aides
City of Miami
and His Officers
WHO WERE RESPONSIBLE FOR THE ARRES1S AND
CONVICTIONS IN THE RECENT HATE BOMBING TRIALS
PRINCIPAL ADDRESS BY:
BURNETT ROTH
Chairman of the Florida Regional Board
of the Anti-Defamation League
His Subject "THE EXPLOSIVENESS IN HATE"
AT
Beth David Congregation
SPECTOR HALL
2625 S.W. 3rd Avenue
on FEBRUARY 12, 1963, at 9 P.M.

UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
FABIEN SEVITZKY. conductor
SUN. & MON., FEB. 10-11, M.B. AUO. & DADE COUNTY AUD 8 30 PM
PHILIPPE ENTREMONT
BRILLIANT YOUNG FRENCH PIANIST
PROGRAM
BENNETT MISSISSIPPI (OVERTURE)
TCHAIKOVSKY SYMPHONY NO. 6 I PATHETIQUE")
MOZART p'ANO CONCERTO IN D MAJOR
_,-J?^??! SYMPHONIC VARIATIONS
n HTSr-*'-7V V 50 UM Sym 0,t- MO 1-4960: M B Aud JE i 0477-
Dade County Aud., HI 6-9230: CordeliV* FR itn, .1', .. 7l
House. HI 4-8181: Spec's TV So 4ii i Vi Allegro Music
North M.ami Baach.wi 5-5211." 5; Je,,erson Super Store,
DAViD PINSKI FOLK SHUL
PRESENTS
MINUS BELARSKY
Internat.onally Famous Folk Sing,, IN A NEW PROGRAM OF
HEBREW-YIDDISH-CHASSIDIC songs
Dr. Paul Csonka Alexander Prilutchi
AT TIIK PIANO PW?ttC,7r "' "'' ""v"
IN A SELECTION OF CLASS.CAL AND YIDDISH MUSIC
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 8:00 PM
MIAMI 8EACH SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
Dade Boulevard (21st St.) & Washington Ave Miami B..,k
AU TICKETS^ RESERVED 0,h.,. .50-5 "'.lV
----------ON SALE AT
Philip G. Whitman, pres
oi the American 1
the Hebrew University
to be guest of honor .
ception at the home ::
Jennie Grossinger or. 7
day. Whitman is male-
first visit to the Mian/.
since his election to the
idency
New Atty. Gen.
JERUSALEM (JTA I
Iricl Court Judge Moshe
v as this weak appoint*
general, succeeding Gid
ner, who resigned sevi
i over differences oi
tween himself and Justt
ler Dov Joseph.
Judge Ben-Zev, :c.
Pinsk and was edu<
University of Vienna Hi
ed to Palestir.c in 1935
appointed to the bench ll
PARKING
SPACE FOR
3O0 0
Automobiles
YOU
CAN
ENJPY
*
BOX OFFICE WIU OPEN .. 6 30 p.m. THE DAY OF CONCERT
FOR RESERVATIONS CALL HI 8-9979
DOG
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st Race 8:15 PM
SOUTH END


Friday, February 8. 1963
Jferfor) BuridkMB
Page 7-A
Law Enforcers to be Honored Here
Dide County State Attorney
RrIvui I Ei GwNia ar.d iiwiu
Chief "f Polic Walter Headley
Will Ik? cited (or their "outstflnd-
li ( otribution" to the solving
oi recent hate bombings here.
Gel "''in and Headley will be
among nine mn to receive awards
f(1| the role- they played in the
Donald Branch case.
They w:ll receive their awards
at a meeting of iholem Lo.je
of B'r.ai B'rith next Tuesday
night at Be'h Davd Congrega-
tion. A. David Rayvis, presi-
derf of Sholem Lodge, will pre-
sent H,e citations.
in addition to Gerstein and
I Headley, also to bo cited are Sy
(,, Iber. Arthur liuttoe and Lee
Roj Jonea, \--.-tant State At-
torneys; Stefan 1'lumacher, un-
dercover auent in the Intelligence
RICHARD t. GERSTEIN
Dore Schary Takes Over Helm
Of Anti Defamation League
Continued from Page 1 A
lies, Nisei, <>r Seventh Day Adven-
ti-t- affects Jews too." he said.
"Ii they are hem- imposed upon.
1 loo am being imposed upon. The
welfare oi ail Americans is inter-
I ed."
I nunciating -<>me of the
1 goals mhary said. "We
i igainsl bigotry, against door-;
si ed i" .' s, against social
; iiism which flourishes
i thi parasol of polite Ian-
flghl for Ihe al
i 11 American tree ioms
eals.'
He ail Hi'1 League would not
I i overcome anti-Semitism
i- i create "a stan-
< \\ i an citizen."
It good I.u- all people to re
A in their rehgiovs ar.d national
* "I don't want
i tolerated 'as a Jew. I want
t r< 'us one." Mr
;- said.
fc^ary is the fourth national
chairman of the 50-year old Anti-
Defamation League, succeeding
Henry E. ward Schulti, New
York attorney, who held the posi-
tion since 1953. His predecess-
ors .vere Juu'ge Meier Stein-
brirV, of New York, and Sig-
labb. Addresses Congregants
H bi Simon April, spiritual
oi l!.'tii Emeth Congrega-
tion, was to discuss "Bar Mitzvah
H irfirmation" at a function
ihis Th irsdaj at Beth Emeth.
mund Livingston, of Chicago,
who founded the League in 1913.
As a playwright and producer.
Schary has used both film and
stage as vehicles for expressing
concern with some of the most
crucial issues ol the era: anti-
Semitism, juvenile delinquency.
mi dern-day morality, the Com-
munist conspiracy. lli> work on
behalf ol better intergroup rela-
tions has brought him many
awards, among them, the One
World Award of the American
Nobel Center for "contributions on
(he screen to international peace;"
the Thomas Jefferson Award for
"distinguished service to the
community in the production of
such films as The Farmer's
Daughter' and 'Till the End of
Tune'." and one of ADL's first
America's Democratic Legacy-
Awards for "distinguished contri-
butions to the enrichment of the
nation'^ democratic heritage."
Among his many works is "Sun-
rise at C'ampobello." a play based
on the storj oi Uranklm Re ise-
velt's fight against paralysis,
Born in Newark, N.J.. the 58-
year old Scharj has been active
in League affairs since 1937 when
he helped organize am ADL chap-
ter to combat neo-Fascist activity
in the Los Angeles area. He has
been an honorary vice chairman
ol the League, and was chairman
lor ADL s 501 n anniversary ob-
servance, which opened Jan. 31,
with the presentation Of the Amer-
ica's Democratic Legacy Award to
President John F. Kennedy.
Division of the Miami Police De-
IWtrtmeiH ; J. A. Youell. Assistant
Chief of Police, City of Miami;
Capt. L. F. Gracie, Detectives Di-
vision; and Charles Sapp, Detec-
tive Sergeant.
Rayvis said here thai "all these
men played a pivotal role in the
arrest, trial, and conviction oi
Donald Branch."
Branch is now serving 20 years
on charges following three con-
victions here:
The attempted bombing last
Apr 28 of Anshe Ernes Congrega-
tion.
Possession and transportation
ol dynamite explosives, which he
used in "Minutcman" exercises in
the Everglades.
Bombing of the home of Don-
ald Shoemaker, editor of the edi-
torial page of The Miami Herald.
Rayvis said the community,
through Sholem Lodge, will be
congratulating these men "for
their extraordinarily fine inves-
tigative police and detection
work."
Burnett Roth, chairman of the
Florida Board of the Anti-De-
, famation League of B'nai B'rith.
will be presented in a feature ad-
dress on "Explosiveness in Hate."
Dr. Wolfson in Talk
"Socrates" was to be the sub-
ject ol a talk by Dr. Abraham
Wolfson op Thursday, 9 a.m.. at
the 10th St. beach. Dr. Wolfson Is
director of the Spinoza Outdoor
Forum. His address was to follow
a Slimnaslic Club meeting under
the direction of Lillian Friedland
ei .
Yeshiva to Honor
Louis Merwitzers
Yeshiva Torah Yodaath and Me-
. \'a. one of the largest theologli il
eminaries in the world, will hon-
or Mr. and Mrs. Louis Meruitzcr,
local residents and community
I aders, a testimonial dinne:- on
9 c Inesd ty i .in. Feb. 27, at the
Coronel Motel.
The Yeshiva, located in Brook-
lyn, N.Y., is currentlj celebrating
its -15:h anniversary, The din;er
will l.e given in tribute to the
Morwitz is tor their "spirit of
philanthropy ami generosity to the
advancement ui Jewish scholarship
;ii th:s countrj "
Mc-wiiier is preside it of the
Hebrew Academy of Greater Mi-
ami and active in Beth Tfilah
Congregation, Israel Bonds, Com-
bined Jewish Appeal, and Jew-
ish National Fund.
Yeshiva Torah Yodaath recently
purchased a tract of land in the
Flatbu.-h section of Brooklyn,
where a new S3.000.000 high school
an i seminary "ill be constructed,
Rabbi Pincus Briskman. executive
director, reported.
Chairman for the event is Har-
ry Genet, and co-chairman is Jacob
Cohen.
Judge Barad Will
Address Teens
Judge Frederick N. Barad. of
the Metropolitan Court of Dade
County, will he guest speaker at
the monthly Beth David teen-age
breaklast on Sunday. His subject
will be "Teen-Age Driving Prob-
lems."
Prayers in the chapel at 9:30
a.m.. will precede the breakfast
in the social hall.
Judge Barad chose his subject
to give "strong emphasis to the
importance of developing and ob-
serving safety habits."
Selected to the bench in 1959 by
the Da.ie County Bar Assn.. Judge
Barad is a member of the Speak-
ers Bureau of the Greater Miami.
Jewish Federation, and has serv-
ed as chairman of the Youth Di-
vision of CJA. He is a former
chairman of the Board of Review
of the Bureau of Jewish Education,
and a past president of the Dade ,
County Chapter of the American
Jewish Congress.
m
* ++* *.* *.+ + *.*.++ + *. ** ** if *
H is r- mork with the occurocy and frequency of an outomatie
PROVOCATIVE plenty of four ond five letter BOY-
GiRL WORDS AND SITUATIONS thot seemed to touch the
''s o' o Writ night audience that filled the Playhouse eat
a i.ed th.' BRO lectlona as well, ."
George Bourke. Miami Herald
* SEXY FRENCH FARCE Spicy dialogue It'i oil very
'BENCH (and God Bleu the FRENCH) ... we enjoyed ourselves
1 laughmg outright." Helm Mulr, Miami Newt
ON STAGE IN PERSON
EVA GABOR
s
COCONUT GROVE PLAYHOUSE
3500 MAIN HIGHWAY RESTAURANTS
MIAMI HI 5-2581
** ++*+*+.+ + + ++++++++ + + + +++ + + + + +++++ +
CINEMA
Washingron Ave. at 13th St., M.B.
LEON SHACHTER
presents
YIDDISH-AMERICAN
VAUDEVILLE SHOW
lOn Stage in Person)
CAROL DONN
International Singing Sensation
STEVE GAYN0R
Famous Young Singing Star
RICK TOPPER
Upcoming Top Comedian
also
SHACHTER & STEIN
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STARRING
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Phone JEfferson 8-0811


F c ge 8-A
rijpfifl fhridtian
Friday. February 8. 1963
CJA Opens Drive With $585,000
.me 400 community leaders
iday Joined in pledging $585,000
launch the 1963 Combined Jew
Appeal campaign at the Com-
-.ity Leadership Dinner, spon-
ed by CJA at the Pontainebleau
el.
immediate pas!
sident oi the Council of Jew-
Federations and Welfare
ids, ..- guest speaker, and
ell in the salute to the silver
iversarj celebration to Federa-
and to the past chairmen of
C A here with whom he has been
sely ism cia*t< d during his ser>
as FWF president.
, |] Wolfson -i- chairman
the dinner, which honored the
. anniversaries ol the Greater
-,ini Je\ ish Federation and the
. .ted Jewish Appeal, both of
> om receive support from the
. iual Combined Jewish Appeal
e
= resent on the occasion were
17 of the men who have led the
Federation campaign in Greater
Miami during the past 25 years.
They received silver awards
from Federation President Sid-
ney Lefcourt in recognition of
their services to the commun-
ity.
In paying tribute to the past
campaign chairmen. Kane stress-
ed the crucialMmportance to Fed-
eration and to the Combined Jew-
ish Appeal of the "outstanding
and devoted leadership'" repre-
sented by the honorees
"1 cannot understate that the
test of leadership is perseverance,
and that leadership is a continuing
responsibility because of the need
of the communityneed of Jews
aTound the corner and around the
worldis a continuing and ever
.lowing one,'' Mr. Kane stressed.
"One oi the beauties of the
human spirit," he said, "is that
we appreciate only what we share.
Mercantile Leaders to Fete John Serbin;
Combined Appeal Notables Due at Lunch
Dhn Serbin. 1957 general cam
,'n chairman of the Combine
ish Appeal, and an active lead
of the Greater Miami Jewisr
'oration, will be guest of hono
the annual CJA luncheon o
Mercantile Division, it was ar
.meed by AUred H. Daniels
sident of Burdine's, and Rob
Macht. president of Jorda.
sh I for the luncheon.
Harry L. Katz, president o
tley's luncheon chairman, an
j meed that the industry test;
al I ring & rbin's "dedica
to hii community an dto hi
luslry" will take place Wednef
... Feb. 20. 12:15 p.m.. in th
race Room of the Dupont Plaz.
lei.
o-Chairmen of the Mercantile
. ision^ Daniel and Macht noted
it the selection ol Serbin in
year of commemoration of the
2f h anniversary of the Greater
ami Jewish Federation "is a
i st notable one."
'More than anyone else in our
-tfustry, Mr. Serbin has dedi-
cated his time and his energies
fa the welfare of our eommuiv
y through Federation, and he
jstly deserves our thanks in the
: Iver Anniversary year," they
i-ated.
i addition t" serving as general
apaign chairman of the 1957
A. Serbin has served as chair-
n of the CJA Business and Pro-
-sional Division, vice president
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
This Emblem
Identifies Your
Welcome Wagon
JUHN StKolN
eration. and a member of its board
ol governors. He is a past presi-
dent of the Westview Country
Club, and was co-chairman of the
1960 CJA leadership dinner.
Katz said that many groups of
the Mercantile Division are join-!
ing together to make the Feb. 20
luncheon "one of the most mem-'
orable events of the Silver Anni-
versary year." In addition to the
division co-chairmen, the follow-1
ing have conic to the fore, he not-
ed:
Apparel Group chairman. Harry
Mizrach; Retail and Department '
Store Group co-chairmen, Joseph
K. Brooks. Sam Rappaport. and
Maxwell H. Wcissblatt; Furniture]
and Appliance Group co-chairmen,
A. J. Alexander and Martin Spec-
tor; Jewelry Group co-chairman,
Morris Rabinowitz and Herman
Rubin; Shoe Group co-chairmen.
Stewart Sunness and Leonard
Taicher.
In addition, members of the
Campaign Cabinet representing the
leading department stores in the
community are adding to the suc-
cess of the Silver Anniversary
year campaign. Comprising the
retail Campaign Cabinet are Leon-
ard Barr. Harry L. Katz. Sam Muf-
son. Leonard Rosenblum. Morris
Rubin, and Paul Walker.
By supporting our voluntary sys-
tem of philanthropy we are also
guarding the ramparts of a free
society. American Jews who sup-
port the United Jewish Appeal and
cur Federation, which embraces
so many worthwhile causes, are
motivated by tne ethical mandates
of our faith and are giving living
force to oirr prophetic teachings."
Co-chairmen of the 1963 CJA
campaign, tne major Jewish phi-
lanthrop) of the Greater Miami
Jewish community, which seeks to
raise SI.629.810. are Samuel Fried-
land and Frnest Janis.
Taking part in the dinner,
FrecMand stated that "this is
our community's silver anniver-
sary of campaigning to help bet-
ter the lives of Jews exery-
where. As our nation and our
community have grown many
fold in population, so have our
problems. To meet the prob-
lems of the steadily increasing
number of people, we must in-
crease our support and provide
them with the finest organization
available."
Janis noted that "those present
comprise the leadership of the
Jewish community and of the
Federation." and called upon them
"to help the Federation serve a
growing community in every was
possible."
Samuel C. Levenson and Leon-
ard Rosen, co-chairmen of the
Initial Gifts Committee, sponsor-
ed the Community Leadership
Dinner which launched the Fed-
eration campaign.
Invocation was given by Dr.
Joseph Narot. spiritual leader ol
Temple Israel, and the after-din-
ner blassing was given by Dr. Irv-
ing Lehrman, spiritual leader ol
Temple ^Emanu-El.
Honorees of the evening includ-
ed Baron dc Hirsch Meyer, M. J.
Kopelwitz. Stanley C. Myers, Jac-
ob Sher. William D. Singer, Dan
B. Ruskin, Samuel N. Friedland.
Carl Weinkle, Howard Kane, Aaron
II. Kanner, Sam J. Heiman, John
Serbin. Sam Blank, Harold Thur-
man. Joseph M. Lipton, Cal Kov-
ens. and D. J. Apte (deceased).
Past campaign chairmen who
were not present included George
Cheren, Joseph R. Stein, Dr. Mor-
ris Goodman, and Jack Carner.
Mitchell Wolfson (left), dinner chairman, admires the plaques
presented to Samuel N. Fiiedland (center) and Joseph M. Lip-
ton for their services as past chairman of the Combined Jew-
ish Appeal. Friedland. who is also co-chairman of the 1963
CJA campaign, received his award in recognition of his serv-
ices as chairman of the 1961 drive.
Pravda Defends Trials Against
Attach by Robert Kennedy
WASHINGTON (JTA) The
official Soviet Communist Parts
organ. Pravda. this week defended
death penalties imposed on Jews
for economic crimes, and accused
i s. Attorney General Robert E
Kennedy ol "malicious falsifica-
tions."
The article in Pravda was broad-
cast from Moscow. It referred to
B recent New York speech bj the
Attorney General. Mr. Kenned}
charged that Soviet civil rights
guarantees protecting minorities
had gone "the way ot a new
year's resolution."
The Pravda article, by N.
Vladimirov, said that Mr. Ken-
nedy "sheds tears over the bit-
t tar lot of those in the Soviet
; Union who do not want ot live
by honest labor, but scheme
, plundering of Socialist property,
; embe'iilement, taking of bribes,
1 and currency speculation."
Pravda said the re;.l reason;
hind the Kennedy remarks
thai "imperialism" was "frighl
ened" by Communism's ad. inci -
and the rise of racial minorities
againsl oppression.
The Soviet paper Indicati
Mr" Kennedy, by criticizing Soviet
treatment of Jews, was ti\. _
ronfuse Ihe true issue oi
human rights,
JOSEPH
HYMAN
The Jewish
Booking
Agent for
Richard
Tucker
Con Be Reached Al
4125 Collins Avenue-532 6632
Miami Beach.40, Florida
vd1
*?
Firms of prestige in the business
and civic life ot your community.
When the occasion arises, phone
HI 8-4994
School Week
Set at Zamara
Monday will begin Open School
Week at Temple Zamora Religious
School.
Sunday and Hebrew school
classes will be visited by parents
for discussion with Rabbi Hershel
Brooks on the work being done
by their children.
During February, students of
the school will participate in a
city-wide contest sponsored by the
Bureau of Jewish Education.
Students from the second, third
and fourth grade Hebrew classes
have been chosen to represent the
school in the Hebrew Vocabulary
Bee to be held this month.
SEASHORE FOOD PRODUCTS
ANNOUNCES WITH PLEASURE THAT
IT IS PRIVILEGED TO HAVE
THE EMINENT
Rabbi Tibor Stern
Beth Jacob Congregation, Miami Beach
IN COMPLETE CHARGE OF ALL ITS
Kosher For Passover
SEASHORE PRODUCTS
AND RABBI STERN WILL GUARANTEE
STRICT KASHRUS SUPERVISION
FOR 1963
DOS) 1UJ3
B0RSCHT SCHAV
EGG B0RSCHT PICKLES
B0RSCHT RUSSELL SAUERKRAUT
* T0MAT0S
* PEPPERS
* HORSE RADISH
K>


Friday, February 8, 1963
*Jewisi) Fir rictirHP
1
Page 9-A
Report EX- Nazi in Federal Post
Continued from Pege 1-A
was tin right-hand man for Von
Hibhenirop in organizing pro-Fas-
cists, anti-Jewish and other ele-
mentfl in Russia in the interest of
the Nad cause."
London told Kennedy that it
COllti "hardly be a source ol en-
couragement I" those trapped be-
hind the Iron Curtain to know a
ini m Washington as a consultant on
i-last< rn European aflaJrs to our
own government. The bead of the
wtcrjtjis group asKtxl the Attom-
cj General for a report because
the American public is entitled
to the (acts ot Mr. Hilger's em-
ployment and stains here, as well
;i ivh; it is necessary to haye i
man with tins background in a
Minyonaires WIN
Receive Torah
.Mr and Mrs. Max Temchin, who
are presenting .i Torah to the Min-
yonaires, 3737 Bird Rd.. will have
a reception at their home. 4850
Biltmore Dr.. Corai Gables, on
Sunday at 2 p.m.. preceding the
dedication ceremony.
Forty-five minutes later, guests
will lurm a motorcade, arriving .it
the synagogue for the 3 p.m. ser-
vice
Spil '.uai leader- who Will of-
ficiate are Rabbi Morton Malvsky.
Israelite Center; Rabbi Hershel
Brooks, Temple Zamora; Rabbi
Morris Skop and Cantor Herman
Gottlieb, Temple Beth Slurah.
The afternoon program will con-
flu '< w ith entertainment,
I I
sensitive position in our govern-,
nienl."
Meanwhile, the JWV has asked
Chairman Philip a. Hart, of the,
Senate Special Subcommittee on
Refugees and Escapees, to close,
loop-holes through which Nazis
and Fascists are and have been
entering (he United States
London told Sen. Hart that the
Jewirh War Veterans "finds it
impossible to' understand the
McCarran-Walter concept em-
bodied :n the present laws which
differentiates between the ex-
tremists cf the left and right by
favoring the latter." He cited
the case of Andrija Artukovic,
who has been granted sanctuary
here for a decace 'despite his
fraudulent visa application and
notorous record as a Fascist
war criminal."
Artukovic was in charge of the i
police and concentration camps in
the Nazi puppet State of Croatia
during World War II, functioning |
as a zealous pro-Nazi quisling,
and on his own initiative, the tor- \
, ture and death of hundreds of!
thousands of innocent persons,
j both Christian and Jewish.
London noted that Artukovic "is
only one of the examples of the
immigration philosophy of the
McCarran-Walter Act under which >
the United States has provided a j
refuge for oppressors and denied
the same to the oppressed in many
cases."
Inequities of the Immigration
Law which require revision, said
London, go far beyond its leniency
to Fascists. He called attention
"to the distinctions under that
law between native-born and nat-
uralized citizens, limitations ol
judicial review, needed amend-'
ments of grounds presently pro-
viding for denaturalization, dis- )
criminatory national origins quotas
and other aspects
Sen. Hart was commended it/
drafting an immigration bill de-
signed to correct same of these
abuses which failed enactment
during the 87th Congress.
The national commander of the
veterans organisation united his
attention to other shortcomii
'with the hope that they could be
introduced and passed in the 88th
session "i Congress In a revision
of the basic immigration law."
SHERATON
Important Notice
ALL PASSENGERS
MIAMI, NASSAU
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4-DAY BARGAIN CRUISES $54
All Friday sailings will be 4-day week-
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3-Day cruise fare of $49.50 is lowest rate ever offered!
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FRIDAY
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See your Travel Agent or contact
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Weit Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood.
W. J. FICHT, G.r.A.
THE ROUTE OF
SERVICE


Page 10-A
* Jewish fhridiari
Friday. February 8. 1963
4>
Two Europes
--And a Third
By MAX LERNER
UJA Inaugural Plans
Being Finalized Here
A-l ANSWERING INC.
SERVING DADE COUNTY
CENTRAL NUMBER
MO 1-4218
The new pact, signed by De Gaulle ami Adenauer, would be re-
rkable ii only as a paet between two ancient enemy nations. But
n'ther it moves in a healthy direction will depend on what is made
it. not only by the two old worthies ot Western Europe but by their
ceessors. Adenauer has only another ten measured month- oi pow-
-. remaining, and lor him th<. pact must therefore be teen as one
de on h:.- political deathbed, a last despairing effort to leave be-
I nd something by which he will be remembered.
If Adenauer i- honest in saying that his own views run counter to
1 Gaulle's on the two great European issues, of todaythat ol Eng-
;nd's ;.dmi~ -ran a French deterrant to protect Europethen his pact with De
Btdta is a hollow thing indeed, emptied of the only immediate con-
- -it that counts What makes it more hollow is the knowledge that
successor, whether Erhard. Schroeder or some other, is likely to
lent Germany^ policy toward England rather than toward- France, weeks in advance of the inaugural,
d toward an" Atlantic Partnership rather than toward Europe as a' seating was already in excess of
Utralist Third Force.
If it is true, as we have been told, that the great events on the
- ag of history are always enacted twice-once as tragedy and again arrange their reservation:
;.- farcethen the ancient trapedy of German-French relations is now '
feeing enacted as an upside-down farce.
Continued from Page 1-A
of the city of Herzlia ar.d serv-
ed for many years as its mayor.
The UJA inaugural at the Kon-
tainebleau will hear a special re-
port on Israel's current mass im-
migration Horn Ambassador Avra-
ham Herman. The Israel Am-
blSS it's report will be his first
since returning to this country
from Jerusalem last week.
The presence here of both Am-
bassador Harman and Col. Nevo
has created intense interest in the
UJA inaugural, with reservation-
rising daily from residents and
visitors, according to banquet
headquarters at the Fontainblcau.
As of early this week, nearly two
here
visitors to
time
ute crush.
to avoid a last-min-
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Writing as one who can scarcely be accused of being hostile to
; Gaulle, 1 have to say that his present position carries his char-
eristic isolationism to the point of historic absurdity, as well as
i nger to Europe,
Armed with hi.- newly won prestige, as the man who survived and
led thi Algerian war. who carried through a transformation of the
I ench government and won an unparalled plebiscite on the basis
it. Pe Gaulle now turns to his greatest battlefield, Europe itself.
e arguments he uses against British membership in the Common
arket are the most transparent rhetoric. The English Channel is not
unbridgal Ii gulf. The new nations in the British Commonwealth
l i no more make British non-European than the new French-speak-
nations African make France itself non-European. Britain is
much part oJ Europe today as it was on that historic day in 1940
en a tiny plane landed on British soil and out of it stepped the long
: (I lonely figure of De Gaulle, carrying his Free French cause m
- military briefcase.
Although he now pits himself against Macmillan and England;
1 ake no mistakes about it: De Gaulle's real power targets are Presi-
< nt Kennedy, Secretary McNamara. and America. I have thought
' r some time, and still think, that both the Eisenhower and Ken-
: dy Administrations handled badly the issue of the sharing of Anter-
. ...n nuclear knowledge with the French. The -special relation" of
2 itain to America is the real basis for the argument that Britain is
t par* of Europe. The idea ol a Nato multilaternal deterrant comes
nbly late

If De Gaulle were not De Gaulle it would still be possible to heal
old wound, and' build upon the common interests of France and
e U.S.indeed the common interests of the whole of Europe and
8.1 the Americas. But De Gaulle is what he is. From his standpoint
- i- his last and most glorious battle: the battle to unite Europe
. cier French national power, making out of it a co-equal power clus-
wiUl '"< e ol Russia and America. From a more objective point
view it may be seen as the last and most absurd phase of the long
I story ot the European power struggle, which has seen a succession ]
national bids for European supremacy. One was the Spanish bid
- the :6th century, under Philip II; one was the French bid in the
:::h century under Louis XIV; then another French bid. under Napol-
n I. in the early 19th century; then the German bid in two World
Interest was being shown also
in the address to be delivered by
U.S. Sen. Kenneth Keating, of
New York, a member of the
Joint Congressional Committee
on Immigration and Naturaliza-
tion. The noted Senator is ex-
pected to make an important
statement respecting the current
handling of refugee and immi-
gration problems, which are be-
ing characterized as comparable
to those confronting Jewry in
the immediate post-war period.
The meeting this Sunday at the
Martinique will be attended by
i
UJA SUPPLEMENT
To >n"!; the United J rdl JSfti anniversary inaug-
nral conference here Feb. 17,
The Jewish FJondmn thu trccf;
devotes j>i entire supplement
(see Sec. C.) to the event The
supfi'i neni also bepiK issued
.in con/unction with th 25ih
anniversary celebration of the
C -,.u' Miami Jewish Feder-
ation, whose CombmrJ Jewish
Ar-r-ir.il contributes a tnu'or share
oj 11s annual lampaiun : the
L'.fA. Miami's 1963 CJA goal is
$1.6:9.810.
A. Friedman, the I'JA's executive
vice chairman; and other promi-
nent I'JA figures,
The UJA inaugural at the Fon-
tainebleau, in addition to launch-
ing the 1963 nationwide campaign,
which has a goal of S96.tl00.tr00. will
commemorate the UJA's 25th an-
niversary and usher in an observ-
ance of the anniversary culminat-
ing with the end of the 1963 drive
n; December.
Milton Belle, the noted tele
vision personality, will head a pro-
gram ol entertainment at the ban
quet. The doors will open at 6
p.m.
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". ars; then the
G suite's. "
Russian hid. from Lenin to Khrushchev; and now De
is, I think, different
The latter wants a
The Europe that De Gaulle is dreaming of
: >m the Europe that Adenauer is dreaming ol.
1 irope which includes England, is not sharply cut away from Amer-!
a, but can play a balance-of-power role between America and
I issia.
There is however a third Europe It is emerging now. despite)
.erything that De Gaulle and Adenauer may try to do. It comes out j
'. the minds of practical dreamers and planners, including Schumann.
1 arjolin, Hallstein, Spaak. But the greatest and seminal mind among
- em is that of Jean Monnet, who came to New York for a few days
-t week to receive the Freedom House award.
As I listened to Monnet 1 had the sense that here was a manun-
~ litical. unambitious, unelected. without armies or nuclear weapons
who may yet prove to hi' the European man of the future, jusl as
A lenauer and De Gaulle are the men of a Europe whose basic nation-
-t loeic belongs to the past. Monnet turns his back on what he
Hs the "spiril ol domination." just as he turns Ins back upon all the'
El ropjean dreams that assumed a new Europe built on the clouds
.sec- a European economic community ol 'almost 200 million people
the I .i.-i for a politically united Europe which will join with America
an Atlantic partnership. He hud this in n n the first moment
hen he started the Coal and Steel, Community, and despite hi- fellow-
I enchman De Gaulle, has il still in mind.
He maj prove to be as tenacious as l>. G tile. Even more, il may
n out that while De Caulk conducts a Grand Soliloquy, Monnet
tas i preal dlaH gue between the E I the past and the
genei ions ol the emerging Europe.
national leaders who have been
arriving in Miami especially for
the inaugural.
Reports will be made by UJA
General Chairman Joseph Meyer-
hoff. of Baltimore; Rabbi Herbert
Youth Activities
At Beth David
Beth David United Synagogue
Youth will hold a Tu B'Shevat
dance on Saturday evening in the
Social Hall.
A Junior Cotillion is scheduled
for the Social Hall, beginning 6:45
p.m'.. on Sunday.
Young Adults of Beth David will
meet next Tuesday evening. Young
men at:d women between 18 and
33 years ol age are invited.
Temple Zion Sisterhood
Temple Zion Sisterhood held its
annual smorgasbord in the social
hall on Wedne da) Mrs. Min-
i ( 5amu< Is as in charge "I the
afternoon, which included card
games and mah Joi
xkw izirtvr#i vow OPEN
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*>
DR. KARL ROLLER
OPTOMETRIST
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THE RELOCATION OF
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STORE SHOPPING CENTER
TEL 945-4981 lor APPOINTMENT
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Dr. Arnold G. Clement
announces the opening
of his office for
the practice of
General Dentistry
at
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Bay Harbor Islands
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fiday, February 8, 1963
*Jeniti noridliian
Page 11-A
tental Frat Plans Convention Here
greater Miami Chapter of Al-i
Omega will play host to the
ntal fraternity s national con-
tuion here beginning next Dec.
general chairman of the con-
tition is Dr. George A. Graham,
assisting him as deputy mar-
of events is Dr. Alvin
asne
convention sessions, to run
lough Jan. 2, 1964, are schedul-
er the Deauville Hotel on Mi
Li Beach. Both the Deauville
fa the Sherry-Frontenac have
been designated as the Alpha
Omega convention hotels. Reser-
vations are being handled by Dr.
Jack Mishkin, with registration in
the hands of Dr. Lawrence Krasiic.
The 56th annual convention of
the fraternity will feature the
King Orange Jamboree Costume
Ball, the New Year's Eve Orange
Bowl Fete, and the Orange Bowl
Football Classic, in addition to
special Alpt.a Omega receptions,
brunches, -lunches, scientific ses-
sions with nationally-known clin-
icians, and business meetings.
romen's Unit Will Hear
:amily Authority Tuesday
Women's Auxiliary of Alpha
|ega Dental Fraternity will hold
|monthly meeting Tuesday noon
the Algiers Hotel.
fuest speaker will be Leon
ler, executive director of Jew-
Family and Children's Service. ,
/
If ON FISHER
Fisher will discuss "First Aid for.
Marriage."
President of the auxiliary is
Mrs. Edwin Birn-. Mrs. Jack
Mishkin is program chairman.
Fisher has been a professional
social worker since 1941, serv-
ing in the capacities of case-
worker, supervisor, and execu-
tive in a number of social
agencies on the local, national
and international scene.
He spent some tour years in
Europe in refugee work, having
been with the American Joint Dis-
tribution Committee in Austria.
He was director of iiias for Italy.
In the United States, Fisher
bat been a psychiatric casework
er in a residential treatment cen-
ter for emotionally-disturbed chil-
dren, and has extensive experi-
ence in child welfare program
and family counseling services.
He was a program participant
at the i960 White House Confer-
nee on Children and Youth in
Washington.
The Alpha Omega auxiliary, de-
voted in raising funds for the lie
blew University School of Den-
tistry, is now busily engaged in
planning tor Alpha Omega's 56th
annual convention scheduled for
Miami Beach next Dee 24,
Dr. Graham, from whom infor-
mation is available ac 19 W. Flag-
ler St., Miami, said that a com-
plete calendar of activities will be
available for children, from tot
through teenage, at the conven-
tion hotels. Reservations Chair-
man Dr. Mishkin warned that the
convention hotels will not accept
direct reservations, winch must
he made through the fraternity's
reservation committee.
The convention's Formal Awards
Night Dinner will be under Ihe
supervision of Dr. Morton Roscn-
hlut.h. with the fraternity lunch-
eon chaired by Dr. Ira Rothfield.
Among other d here on convention arrangements
are Drs. Murray Smith. Elliott
Gordon. Hymie Levine, Paul Rich-
man, and Jack Landsberg
Dr. Edward Epstein has been
named to head a committee
planning pre-convention activi-
ties, assisted by Drs. Milton Lu-
barr, Donald Michnoff, Charles
Alenier, and Stanley Sutnik.
Convention Souvenir Journal
chairman is Dr. Peter Rubel-
man.
Alpha Omega is affiliated with
the Dental Interfraternity Council.
Professional Interfraternity Con-
ference, and National Conference
on College Fraternities and So-
cieties.
Among its major projects is
Alpha Omega's School of Dentistry
at the Hebrew University of Jeru-
salem, Israel. The fraternity
trade an initial grant of S30.000 to-
ward its establishment in 1953. In
1958. it atided another grant ot
$200,000.
Color Photos Go
To Cedars Givers
Cedars ol Lebanon Hospital has
Ix gun an innovation which may be
a precedent tor other organiza-
tions.
Now in the process of affording
recognition to cpianlied contribu-
tors by means of bronze plaques
affixed to chosen endowments and
facilities, a color photograph ot
the dedication is being sent to
donors -o that they may have :i
memento ot their endowment
recognition.
Johnson Resigns
From UN Post
Continued from Page 1-A
Palestine Conciliation Commissi
on replacing Dr. Johnson, and th
the I'd" will probably pursue .
task on a climploniatic ba^is.
The feeling in the Near Eastc
Division of the State Depnrtmc
was thai Dr. Johnson's recommc
dations with regard to a solatii
(l the Arab refugee problem u
furnish "useful guideposts" for tl
future. Dr. Johnson never ad\
Gated any particular numerical
percentage formula lor refug
repatriation, accordina to the I
partment's version.
The United States remains i -
prepared to publish the procedu
or substance outlined in the Joh
.con proposals. Nor could a pi
diction he made whether the Joh
son report would eventually
published.
/O
OTARION
HEARING AIDS
Repair An Motes
WHILE YOU WAIT
8oftene\ and Moid,
Imperial Hearing Aid Co.
42 N.W First St. FR 7-1022
_ TERM! TRADES __
\havit to Become Weapon?
)NDON (JTA) Israel is
lecting its Sahvit H meteorolog-
rocket and adapting it tor use
tactical weapon, according to
latest edition of Jane's, the
ilc" of every military and nav-
j^pei't This is the fir* time
Israel was listed in the rock-
section of the reference book,
kting that the rocket weapon
Id have a potential range of
I 60 miles, the editors of
n wrote that very little in-
pation about Israels rocket de-
pment is available, but gave
some details of the Shavit II
The rocket is said to weigh be-
tween 500 and 600 pounds, and is
powered by solid fuel. The ver-
tical range is given at about 45
miles, .lanes al>o gave addition-
al details on Egypt's missle, not-
ing that i! has a range of 300 miles,
is about 39 feet long, three and
one-half feet wide, and is power-
ed by liquid fuel.
(In Tel Aviv, Army circles de-
clined to comment on the rocket
report in JaneV I
Noted Attorney
To be Speaker
Arnold I) Forster, general coun-
sel of the Anti-Delamation League
of B'nai B'rith. will be a special
guest at the annual Food Division
luncheon of the Combined Jewish
Appeal.
The luncheon will be held next
Thursday noon. Feb. II. at Mi-
ami Springs Villas, according to
Bernard Stevens, chairman of the
CJA Trades and Profession Coun-
cil
Jerry Blank and Hen Silver, co-
chairmen of the division, noted
that Fonter played a major role
last week in the 50th anniversary
celebration of the Anti-Defama-
tion League, which was culminat-
ed in a dinner award presentation
to President John Kennedy.
Forster. a prominent attorney
and speaker, is co-author with
Benjamin Epstein of "Some of My
Best Friends."
LOCAL METROPOLITAN MAN
BECOMES A "MILLIONAIRE"
Mr. Sandier, for the 4th year, has jo ned
a very select group of Metropolitan Life.
Insurance Company representatives vho
are "millionaires."
He's not a millionaire in the usual sonse
not a millionaire in terms of dollars alone
but in terms of the insurance services he
has provided. During the past year, he has
provided over one million dollars' worth of
insurance protection for his clients ,n the
Miami area.
FRED A. S4NtJl.ES
Meet Miami's new millionaire. Coi
Metropolitan life him on your personal insurance needs, He's
onsu font a successful Metropolitan representative
whose ability has been recognized. The Family Security Check-
Up service he has performed for your friends and neighbors
is availableto vou, w:th no obligation ...
METROPOLITAN LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
New York 10, N.Y.
3200 S.W. 3rd Ave. Miami 36, Fla. Ph. FR 3-4616
Sponsors JNF Luncheon
Chairman of the Jewish Nation-
al Fund blue boxes, Mrs. David
Dogoloff. is sponsoring a luncheon
B( her home. 15231 NE 10th Ave.,
No. Miami Beach, next Thursday
at noon.
,. ,oTwoMWHoeU
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A B
Page 12-A
*Jewisk fhridian
% j |
"* .fl f fr

9i
BbbbVI ^HfffejF ^S^tS i
few *r- ''
Near Eastern Cultures Specialist Will
Be Heard at Temple Menorah Tuesday
Planning an Institute for Christian Sunday School teachers
on Monday evening at Temple Beth Sholom are Rabbi Leon
Kronish, spiritual leader of Beth Sholom, Luther Pierce, execu-
tive director of the Greater Miami Council of Churches, and
Dr. Harry E. Wolk, president of the Brotherhood of Temple
Beth Sholom.
Jewish Arbor Day
Students of Dade Heights Jew-
l.-h Congregation Religious School
will participate in planting trees
on the synagogue premises during
Tu B'Shevat ceremonies on Sun-
day starting at 9 a.m. The event
will celebrate Jewish Arbor Day.
Zamora Men
Sponsor Dance
Temple Zamora Brotherhood is
sponsoring a dance on Saturday
night with music by the Ted So-
hava Trio.
Members of the presidium are
Harry Marks, Harold Schuman
and Stanley Silvers.
On Sunday night, the Temple's
Couples Club will hold a meeting.
'Fun Day1 Set
At Beth Emeth
'Fun Day" for children will be
held on Sunday afternoon, Feb.
17, from 2 to 4 p.m., at Beth
Emeth. with Mrs. Sidney Schoen,
Sisterhood president, chairing the
affair.
Entertainment program will in-
clude a magician and ballet. Co-
chairmen are Mrs. Joseph Foos
and Mrs. Stanley Stone.
Christian Sunday
School Teachers
To Attend Session
An Institute for Christian Sun-
day School teachers will be held
on Monday evening at Temple Beth
Sholom, according to an announce-
ment by Rabbi Leon Kronish, spir-
; itual leader of Beth Sholom.
The Institute is being sponsored
. by the Brotherhood of Beth Shol-'
om in cooperation with the Great-
er Miami Council of Churches in i
order to promote a better under-
Standing of Judaism on the part j
of Christian teachers of religion, i
Dr. David Polish, of Tm^ Gershwin Lodge Dance
Beth Emet of Chicago, author
of "Reform Jewish Practice"
and "External Dissent," will |
speak on "What is Jewish Public
Worship."
Dr. Stanley Kazan, specialist in
Near Eastern cultures, will speak
on the influence of Judaism on
the Early Church Fathers" in Tem-
ple Menorah's Social Hall on Tues-
day evening, according to Maurice
Revitz. president of the Temple.
Dr. Kazan has a PhD degree
from Yale University in the field
of Near Eastern cultures. It is
expected that he will discuss how
Judaism influenced Christianity.
The young scholar, who was
graduated from the Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary and serves a
pulpit in Tampa, is also a Pro-
fessor of Semitics at Tampa Uni-
versity and a consultant to that
city's Museum of Natural His-
tory. He is a regular contributor
to the scholarly journals in his
field.
I
In his talk. Dr. Kazan will de-
velop the thesis that "the founder
of Christianity was born and died
a Jew. His religious concepts and
teachings are basically Jewish."
In announcing the subject for |
the evening. Rabbi Mayer Abram-1
owitz. spiritual leader of Temple
Menorah and moderator of the
Great Ideas Lecture series, of,
which this is the second, indicated
that "living in a predominately
Christian civilization. Judaism has
valiantly faced up to the challenge |
and has flourished. Understandingj
the Jewish influences on the early ]
Church Fathers is necessary to our j
present civilization."
Following a question and answer '
period, there will be a social hour! |
Off. STANLEY KAZAN
Rabbi Aronovitz
Named Dean
Rabbi Berl Aronovitz. professor
of Hebrew literature and philo-
sophy for 27 years of the Hebrew
Theological College of Chicago,
has been selected as dean of the
Senior Citizens College of Miami
Beach.
The new college will offer
courses in Jewish and general
studies and a proposed Institute
of Social Gerontology
The Senior Citizens College will
he located on the grounds of the
Senior Citizens Synagogue of
America, 1850 Alton Rd.. Miami
Beach, of which Rabbi Henry A.
Schorr is founder.
The meeting will start with des-
sert and coffee at 7:30 p.m. Fol-
lowing the presentation by Rab-
bi Polish, there will be an open}
forum.
Invitations have been sent to|
ministers and Sunday School sup-
erintendents throughout the area.
Luther C. Pierce is executive di-l
rector of the Greater Miami Coun-
George Gershwin Ladies* Auxil-
iary will hold a Valentine party
on Teusday evening at Masonic
Hall, Miami Beach. Members of
the George Gershwin Knights of
Pythias Lodge will be guests.
Mrs. Murray Streiff, chairman,
will present the entertainment, to
be followed by dancing.
Proceeds for Hebrew School c" J&*22* t "a"?
Congregation Beth El Sisterhood
will have its monthly luncheon on
Tuesday noon in Dora August Au-
ditorium. Proceeds will go to
the congregation's Hebrew School.
E. Wolk is president of Beth Shol-
om's Brotherhood.
MARKS UNVEILING
The Dedication oj a Monument
to the Memory of the late
MILDRED MARKS
foimerl\ ,J
712 HJ:. I |5tJt Street, Miami
hi1/ u/;e place
Sunday, Feb. 10 at 3 P.M.
at the Congregation
Yc'tiuda Moshe plot of
M: Sinai Cemetery with
Rabbi Morton Sholotpiti officiating.
Mrs. Marks is survived by a
daughter, Mrs. Frances Miller,
and a ion, Jerome Marks
Friends and Relative!
are Asked to Atlend.
Arrangements are in charge ol
Ciclh Monument Company.
STARR UNVEILING
The Dedication of a Mo iiimenl
io the Memory of the late
SARAH STARR
in." U\e pldfl
Sunday, Feb. 10 at 11:30 A.M.
01 Mi \ I u-uli
Canliu W
Mi- St.hi i- survived by her ?on,
Irwin i! Stan Jaughti i Am .
Padawer, and grand "n Philip B.
P er; also a broth* r, Michael
Horwitz.
/ iends and Reldtii ei
arc Askjtd to Attend.
GORDON
FUNERAL
HOME
FR 3-3431
FRanklin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Fla.
HARRY GORDON
PRESIDENT
IKE GORDON
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
Greater Miami's largest & Oldest
Supplier for Synagogues,
Hebrew & Sunday Schools.
Wholesale & Retail
ISRAEL GlfTS AND NOVELTIES
417 Washington Avt. JE 1-9017
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Every Day Closed Sabbath
140 SW 57th Ave. HI 1-8583
Newest Funeral Chapel on Miami Beach
ALAN M. BLANK, INC.
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Miami Hebrew Book Store
ISRAELI A DOMESTIC OIFT8
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Synagogues. Schools & Private Use
15fl5 WASHINGTON AVE.
Miami Beach JE 8-3840
Lakeside
MEMORIAL PARK
AND
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"THE SOUTH'S
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N.W. 25th ST. at 103rd AVE.
TU 5-1689
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AMERICAN ISRAELI
0 RELIGIOUS STORE t.
AL-L RELIGIOUS ARTICLES '
FOR SYNAGOGUES
SCHOOLS- HOMES
1357 WASHINGTON AVE.. M B
JE '-^22 S. Schwartz
Friday, February 8. 1963
David Pinski Oneg
On Friday evening the David
Pinski Folk School will have an
Oneg Shabbat at the Farband Cen-
ter, 843 Washington Ave. Chayele
Grober. star of the Habima, will
entertain.
fe
Golden Agers
To Hear Doctor
Dr. John Milton, a member of
the I>;ide County Medical Assn.,
will be guest speaker at the Gold-
I en Age Friendship Club of the
Miami YMHA on Sunday, 2:30
p in at 450 SW 16th Ave.
Dr. Milton's topic will be 'Pre-
ventative Medicine for the Older
Adult."
Palmer
Memorials i*
"Miami's Only
Jewish
Monument
Builders" SlD H. Palmer
Exclusive Deoltr
"ROCK OF AGES"
FAMILY MEMORIALS
j To tiva In
\ rUa.1l W
Issvs Bshin
Is to tiva,
Fo.avar.
msT? man
Scheduled Unveiling*
SUNDAY, FEB. 10, 1963
Mf. Sinai Cemetery
DIANA SCHWARZ. 9:45 a.m.
Kabbi Solomon .vhiff
MOUIE COHEN. 1 ..m.
Rabbi SoloMI n Schiff
"May Their Souls Repose
in Eternal Peace!"
PALMER'S
MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
3279 S.W. 8th Street
HI 40921 Phones HI 4-0923
*
BEYER
Funeral Home
JEWISH
OWNED
AND
OPERATED
16660 N.E. 19th AVENUE
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
Wl 7-8691
HARRY W. BEYER, F.D.
Emnnuel Mandel
Dignified, beautiful and
reverently cared for
surroundings for our
departed loved ones are
a source of very real
comfort to all.
MIAMI S [XCIUS'V! ilwsactNEtW
AND COMMUNITY MAllSOUllM
M0 1-7693


m
ruary 8, 1963
vJewlstirhrMian
Page 13-A
SAYINGS OF FATHERS
Pirkc Aboth: Chap. VI. 11.
fhatsoevir" the Holy One. bles-
be He. created in His world He
^ted but fur His glory, as it i.s
'."Everything that is called iii
| \.:me. if it for my glory I have
ated it. I formed it. yea. I have
de it. and it says. The Lord shall
en for ever and ever.

-'.ttli< ol Lite: Elic;or Ben Naac
Mv ton, ffvi Liod all honor and
gratitude which is His due
pu ha\t need of Him. but He
eds the not. Put no trust in thy
ire physical well-being below.
j-iv ,1 cue ha* lain down '" sleep
nightfall, but at mem has not
I gain See that thou guard
thy soul > holiness, let t/ir
Iimx'it <>l thy heart be Mintl) ami
ofane not th soul with words of
ipui D
3n Leadership Requires Total
Commitment to an Ideal
i a nil 3
'
to
nest ia i
.*
Jy RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
' does Jewish tradition require
the pronouncement of a bless-
ing before eating or drinking
something?
\ irding to the explanation
en in the Talmud i Berachoth
11 one who fins or drinks, or
nerally speaking, derives direel
joyment from anything in this
cal world without offering a
I beforehand is considered
in' guilty ot illegally enjoying
il benefiting from something
lich is holj The Talmud even
e$ so far as to say that con-
ming something without an ap-
opriate blessing makes one ap-
:.r to be guilty of stealing some-
ing from the Almighty. The
isia for this contention is that
I the universe belongs to the
mighty who created it.

>hy is it necessary to pronounce
a blessing before performing
a Divine Commandment?
Most of the aforementioned rea-
lon- are offered also for the re-
quirement of pronouncing a bless-
Ing before performing a Divine J
Vinmandmcnt. Some claim that
since the performance of a Di-
pine Commandment is a spiritual
ii light one owes the Almighty
fci cognition for affording him
bven this delight. Also, some
claim that one is required to estab-
lish his right to perform the
commandmentthis being done
h. proclaiming that he has been
Ihiddtn to do this by the Almighty!
Ihimself.

| Who ordained the text of the
blessings?
There are some who claim that
M es did this out of Divine In-
spiration. It is also claimed that!
[after Moses' time they were for-
Iten so that King David re-1
traduced them. Others claim
ifter David's time they were
'gain furgotten and Ezra the
Scribe re introduced them. It Is
generally agreed that the text of
our prayers and blessings as we
1 them today stem from the
time of Ezra and from the time!
jol the "Men of the Great Syna-
gogue." ((Anshei Knesses Hag-
lolah).
By RABBI SAMUEL
MENDELOWITZ
Hollywood Beth Sholem
Followers blame leaders. They
toften seek more than they can
ever receive. They look to them
for inspiration, for big solutions,
and they are often left wanting.
The truth of the matter is that
every generation gets the kind of
leadership it deserves. What is
more, leadership is a function of
discipleship. When the mass is un-
inspired, leadership will be unin-
spiring. When the average man
seeks no solutions from within
himself, he can rarely find it in
others.
One sage put his finger on the
nub of the matter. "Why." he
queried, "am I not as great a
master as Moses? If I had had
the teacher he had. i. too, could
have been a Moses." And then he
proceeded i" answer his own ques-
tion: "Bui why did I not have ii
teacher iik.' Moses? Probably be-
cause I am not as good a student as Moses."
Teachers are elevated bv their students, as followers shape and
mold their leaders. And all require at least three essential personal
qualities: humility, totality, and continuit).
Some people are purely vocal in their leadership, instead of be-
ing Instrumental. The true leader recognizes that he is not an end
in himself and those who follow are equal servants to a cause. Un-
fortunately, too many followers of would-be great men initiate the
hitter's decline and degeneration by vulgarizing concepts of leader-
ship; they cau shipping at their own shrine, instead of serving the greater goal.
There is also too much partial leadership: those who are only
partly committed to an idea cannot serve it totally. They see it only
from a fragmentary angle of vision; they lack the whole view, the
broad outlook, the big picture.
Continuity, as well, is a must for the effective pursuit of an ideal.
Presidents of organizations, chairmen of committees who drop their
commitments at the end of their term of office, may be good tech-
nicians; they surely are not great leaders. Leadership is not merely
an ecstasy or a glorious insight; it should include these, but it requires
much more.
Real leadership asks us to maintain a confident loyalty to the
causes we serve. Flashes in the pan may be brilliant; they are, how-
ever, too quickly and easily consumed. We do not possess leadership
unless we are permanently possed by our visions.
If disciples want these qualities in their masters and teachers,
they had better begin acquiring some for themselves.
rCeligious d^ilc
" ^3 erv7?Cef *Jn i (AJe e k e nd
Information to be included in the Religious Services column
must be in the News Room of The Jewish Floridian not later
than Friday, a.m., preceding the week of publication. All re-
leases received after that time will be returned as proor of
their lateness.
RABBI SAMUEL MtNDELOWITZ
. loyal to causes
^our
greg<
DOUGLAS KAPLAN
Beth Sholem President
Beth Sholem of Hollywood
HOLLYWOOD From a tiny
beginning of 75 families meeting
in a motel and headed by lay spir-
itual leaders and cantors, Tem-
ple Beth Sholem has made steady-
progress to its present imposing
structure at 1725 Monroe St.
Organized in 1951, members con-
ducted services and Immediately
established a still unbroken pre-
cedent that daily and Sabbath
services be held. When seating
capacity at the Midtown Motel be-
came strained, the new congrega-
tion moved to a store at 1825 Har-
rison St., and at the same time,
started construction of the pres-
ent temple building.
A dedication was held in 1952
as work progressed. High Holy
Days services that year were held
in the teen center borrowed from
ho City of Hollywood.
In 1953. the sanctuary was com-
pleted, and Rabbi Samuel S. Lcrer
became the first spiritual leader
if the new congregation. Original
officers included Louis A. Char-
.iow. president; Dr. Israel Speirs
(deceased i. Bar] I. Brown, George
I. Spector, vice presidents; Dr.
Murray D. Diner, treasurer.
Also, Jacob Harrison, financial
secretary; E. Fred Gilder (de-
ceased), recording secretary; Ed-
;ar ii. c.alvin. assistant secretary;
and Martin Wohl, president emeri-
IU
Plans and construction were
handled by Mr. Wohl and Julius
T. Harris. Subsequently, a social
hall, educational building, library
room and chapel WW added to the
sanctuary edifice.
This page is prepared in \
cooperation with the Spiritual
Leaders of the Greater Miami
Rabbinical Assn.
RABHI MAX A. UPSCHITZ
Coordinator
Contributor:
RABBI SOLOMON SCIIIFr"
Gems of Wisdom
In 1961. Rabbi Lcrer left his
post for a pulpit in Akron, O., and
was succeeded by Rabbi Samuel
H. Mendelowitz. who is now spiri-
tual leader of the congregation.
Kabbi Mendelowitz was temple
director for two years before as-
suming his present post.
He is assisted by Cantor Ernest
Steiner and Education Director
Baruch Richman.
Present officers are Douglas C.
Kaplan, pesident; Manuel I. Solo-
mon, first vice president; Louis A.
Charnow. second vice president;
Joseph Handshu, third vice presi-
dent; Jack Shapiro, treasurer.
Also, Curt Schleimer, recording
secretary; Jacob Harrison, finan-
cial secretary; Calvin Linda, cor-
responding secretary; Samuel
Rothfard. assistant secretary. Mr.
Wohl is president emeritus.
The temple is a member of Unit-
ed Synagogue Of America and has
an active Sisterhood, Parents
League. Senior and Junior U.S.Y.,
and Golden Age group. The jun-
ior congregation has its own com-
plement of youthful rabbis and
cantors who conduct wcekl\ Sat
urdaj services,
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever.
Friday ;:-i,-, ami 8:30 p.m, Bermon:
''What m Hi' Drama at the Red
Sea?" Baturdaj 8:30 a.m, Sermon
T..HII Bondage to freedom." 4 p.m.
Yiddish ku-ture: "When Does the
Jen Bine?
BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd ave. Con-
servative. Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro.
Cantor William W. Lipson.
Frldat 8:15 p.m. Saturday '. a.m. Bar
Mltsvuh: Richard Allan, -......i .\li
ami .\li*. Bej in-inr i-1 i.-nd; Irving, xon
'i Mr. and Mr*. Ham Kilverman,
----- ----
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Solomon Schiff.
I- r i11: > v;::" p.m. Sermon "Trees*
I >. ;. Rooted Pi lendx." Si..... m-
if the Heligious school will partlM-
pat< In in 11 She vat servlci Sal -
i in II,-1,1,w Ai.id.ni>
Sabbath. Si in hi "The I* ng
Ion."
---- ----
3ETH EMETH. 12230 NW 2nd ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Simon April.
Cantor Hyman Fine.
I r id i v I .' p.iii Ht on "Broth-
dnj S:I5 a in.

BETH ISRAEL. 400 Prairie ave. Or-
thodox. Raliby H.' Louis Rottman.
I p.n Suturduj !i a.m
Si imon "A MikIi in Bxodus."
----- -----
BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington
ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern.
Cantor Maurice Mamches.
- -----
EETH KODESH 1101 SW 12th ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max
Shapiro. Cantor Fred Bernstein.
! rldaj B IS p.m Sei mon: "i.>1 l"s
I'ndei atand Bach < Hher. Mem
,.; the i i anil
Men's Club wlil honor Rabbi Shapiro
on his first yeni as spiritual leadei
ol Beth Kodesh.
---- ----
BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave.
Orthodox. Julius Sapero. president.
Frldaj 5:50 p.m. Saturday : a.m.
Friday :.::io p.m. Saturday 9 a.m.
Daily 7:;:" n.m.
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky.
Friday 5:46 p.m. Katurda> 8:30 a.m.
Sermon: "Right and Left In tin-
Struggle for our People." 1:30 p.m,
Kermon: "Biblical Portion of the
Week." J. Buiuunan will host the
bBuUous BeudoM,
BETH TORAH. 164th st. and NE 11th
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
schitz. Cantor Ben-Zlon Kirschen-
baum.
Friday 1:30 a.m. Mwnbera "f the
confirmation and pout confirmation
claaa, junior and aenlor 1'SYYis "ill
participate in a panel tUacuaalon on
"Tiiiiioitiiwh Judaism Llea in Todays'
Teenagers." Saturday s:t" a.m. Bar
Mltsvah: Jeffry, aon ol Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Ooldlns.
CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER.
Conservative. 8755 SW 16th St.. Mi- I
ami. Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor ,
Gershon Levin.
Friday 8:80 p.m. Bermon: "The Honl
Tree. BaS Mltsvah: Nona, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Abbott rim-.
Saturday 8:48 a.m.

DADE HEIGHTS JEWISH CONGRE-
GATION. 1401 NW 183rd st. Con-
servative. Rabbi Harold Richter.
Cantor Emanuel Mandel.
FVIday 8:15 p.m. Bermon: "The Sab-
hath of Song." Saturday v:i
Cuban i 'i-is:-." Saturday 11:15 n.m.
Bar Mitavah: Uanny, aon of Mr. and
Mrs Oeorgi Oitteliuin.
----- ----
TEMPLE BtTH EL OF HOLLY-
WOOD. 13sl S. 14 ave. Reform
Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
Prlda) 8:15 p.m. Bermon: "How Our
Young People Rediscover UoU." B I
in du> 11 ..in.
e
TEMPLE BETH SHIRAH. Suniland
Had. 11539 So. Dixie hwy. Recon-
structionist. Rabbi Morris Skop.
Cantor Herman Gottlieb.
I rldnj 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Living In
i.. <-;\ iii/... tlons Saturday
: in. Sermon: "Vli ti lous in l ie-
fi
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly-
wood^ 1725 Monroe st. Conservative
Rabbi Samuel Mendelowitz. Can-
tor Ernest Steiner.
e
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Cha ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kiomsh.
Cantor David Conviser.
I Idu> in l"u t gui
la David PoliHh i

Veari ol leWlah I
-
.i
TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW
22 ave Conservative. Rabbi S.
M. Machtei.
, Frldn.v s .:ii p.m. Si-rmon 'Mu
I.. Tl ej i .- me iV.d '
SlHtel I.....d. s*.il -
m. \ ..m Ii s, r\ Ice.
Sermon: "Portion of the
Mltsvah: Lawrence, aon
Mrs. Gilbert Aivm.
U
ek.'
Mr.
a 111.
Bar
ami
FLAGLER GRANADA. 50 NW 51st
pi. Conservative. Rabbi Daven Ros-
enfeld. Cantor George Goldberg.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Bermon: "Portion
( the Week. Ones, Shabbat hosts:
Mr and Mrs. Morris Blsenberg in
honor of their wedding anniversary:
Mr. and Mi- Simon Tardiff, in hon-
oi of their 50th wedding anniversary-
Saturda.) : a.m,
----
FT. LAUDERDALE EMANU-EL. 1801
E. Andrews ave Reform. Rabbi
Richard M. Leviton.
Friday 1:15 p.m. Sermon,: "Israel."
Dues; Shnbbai host: Thlrty-Nlners.
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th'
ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen.
Fl idaj '::'.'1 and 8:1S p ni. Bermon
"The Symbol of a Tree." Baturduj
., in
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave.
Orthodox. R.ibbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Seif.
Fridnj "' '" ""l v ;" P"' Pulpit'
Di / v Kogan. Topic: "The
Growth of Israel." Saturdnj 8
n in. Sermon: "The Sabbath of
"
MINYONA1RES. 3737 Bird rd. Mod-
ern Ti.irtition.il.
Saturday B a.m. Dally B a.m.
- e ------
SOUTHWEST CENTER. 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice
Frldi } 8:15 p m. Bermon: "N,\\ Vear
of do- Trees and l^egends ..i Tu
B'Shevat." Saiiad.iv :i a.m.
---- ----
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN 1025
NE 183rd St.. Miami Gardens rd.
Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan. Cantor
Morris Berger.
Friday B r. p m. Sermon "Thi
World of Jewish Music." Blsti
will host the Tu B'Sheval Uneg Shab-
i,ai .- .i da i B -i ni.

TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall
dr.. So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi
Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Charles
Kodner.
l rlda> s 30 p.m. Sermon: "Did w-
la .no Anything from the
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 17C1 Washing-
ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Hirsh Adler.
Krldio 8:3H p ni. Sat ill da} '.' ...m.
------------ ----------
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NS 19th St.
Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot.
Cantor Jacob Bornstem.
Friday 8:13 p.m. Pulpit guextj Dr
ECugene Mihaly. professoi uf. poml-
li tics at the il- breit L'nion 'Co
in Cincinnati.
TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo ave.
Liberal Reform. Rabbi Mordecai
Podet Cantor H. Richard Brown.
FYldaj B:15 p.m. Sermon: -v-r,-
in-.ii> and Symbol of Liberal Juda-
ism."
----- -----
TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th st.
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owiti Cantor Edward Klein.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Bermon: "Jewish
l.if.- and Jewish Music." Baturdaj
a.m. Sermon: "Portion of th.-
haw." Bar Mltsvah: Michael, sun
,.f Mr. and Mrs Seymour i:u.
TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th St. and
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz.
Cantor Saul H. Breeh.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Lincoln
x. Insights Into Freedom." Batur-
daj 8:45 a.ill.
------- e ------
TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH MIAMI.
12100 NE 15th ave. Reform. Rab-
bi Daniel M. Lowy.
Friday B:1S p.m. Oueal speaker: Irv-
ing Jacobson, scoutmaster of Tempk
Smai t.....|i ISO, Topic "ill be "Reli-
gious Values in Scouting."
Lowy will present tin- X.
award to Steven,
lr.il Rosenthal. Baturdaj
Cm- Mltsvah: Alan, son of
Mrs, Milton Ross,
----- -----
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 951
Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi
Hyman Gross. Cantor Jack Lerner.
Klein.
Frldas 8:15 p.m. Saturdnj 9 a.m.
Itar Mltsvah: Bernard, son of Mr,
and Mis. Abraham Winer
Kabbi
, r Tumid
>f Mi. and Mrs.
ii a.m,
Mr, and
TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora ave.
Rabbi Herschel Brooks. Cantor
Ben Zvi.
I'ri.lav 8:15 P.m. Sermon: "What
Keeps Man's Will t" L-lvi Salur-
,ia\ 8 I", a in. Sermon: "Courage
a Small Word With Clreal Ml
Mltsvah Edward, son of -Mr.
and Mrs. bldnej J Luc%er,
----
TEMPLE Z:ON. 5720 SW 17th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wax-
man. Cantor Seymour Hinkes.
Prlda> 8:8o p.m Bermon: "As Ve
s,.. s.i shall i"e Reap." Oneg Shab-
Imi s|K>nsnred by L'nlted Synagogue
>,.iiiii Group,
----- -----
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Henry
Wernick. Cantor Albert Giants.
Friday 8:30 p.in. Sermon: "Why
Buffer." Oneg Shnbbai host: Sister-
hood, Baturdaj B i m.
-------e------
YEHUDAH MOSHE. 13630 W. Dixie
hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Shalowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon; "Can Vou
Sing?1' Saturday 9 a m Bar Mlts-
vah: I... r-11. son >( 1" and Mis. i .
Uottenberg.
YOUNG ISRAEL. 990 NE 171 St.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber.
Frldaj 5 So p m, s.i i urdaj B a m.
Sermon: "New S"ear of the Treea."
in tu ;:im! t.i:' i.'.-'.ii :::: "'""it; ": "i-* ":"***":; :n
il
CANDUUGHTING TIME
UShebat 5:51 p.m.
i y


?3ge 14-A
Jhlififi fkiridlfon___
Friday. February 8, 1963
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Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINPLIN
Grcundswell of Highly Enjoyable Human Identification
MINORITY REPORT. By Harry Gersh. 158 pp. New
York: Crowell-Collier. $2.95.
IJRBANE, WITTY, pungent, Harry Goran's Minority
" Report" should please a majority ol readers. A col-
lection of eleven articles, all of which appeared first in
Commentary" magazine, Garth's introductory character-
ration of them perforce removes the sting of the reviewer
ho is usually looking for what is not I:
'They do not have sufficient tone to be called essays;
- y lack the objectivity of reportage; they are without
the undercurrent of fantasy thai makes fiction: they do
not have the bite of satire; nor do they have the narrow
focus of sketches. They are sui generis they are all
about Jews."
There are many different ways of betas about Jews.
Goran's commentaries are well, they are accurate, but
with love. Some, like "the Jewish Paintner." (a painter
with a schmichick) do blow the hot breath of satire.
Others, like Mama's Cooking" ("My mother was a bad
cook. I realize this is a treasonable statement But.
unhappily, it is true") are too hilariously true to "be
Capitol Spotlight:
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
Capitol Schools Will Teach Dangers of Nazism
Washington
THE DISTRICT OF Columbia school
system, important because tin
DOOls of the nation's capital influence
t whole country, has decided to tead
s dangers oi Nazism. Minor effort:
.i agitate among high school student!
ave been made here by such group
- the American Nazi Partj and thi
called "Black Muslims." Racial ten
.i- do exist in the schools. But the eu
uUMMI ,i:.i.i
turn is nol based on an) widespread Nazi or other ex-
Foreign News Letter By JOSHUA JUSTMAN
A New Initiative
Jerusalem
ISRAEL'S Ambassador to
Washington, Avraham
Herman and the head <>(
Israel's mission to the
I ted Nations, M chael
Coma). ere here last
week for consultations
with Foreign Minister
Golds Meir and top Min-
istrj officials, These con
sultations also included
long sessions with
Prime Minister David
m an though both their purpose and con-
tents wi revealed, it is no secret that thej
i i ted by indications oi a new initiative
on aimed at moving the Arab refu
lem fnmi its 14-year-old deadlock,
The refugee problem was among the major
topics discussed during Mrs. Men's recent meeting
with President Kenned) while il is understood
thai Mi Kennedy did not come forward with any
new or did he a Idress an) new spe<
demands to Israel, he did however underscore the
Deed for giving the matter "another try."
Then is ground to assume that Washington cotf-
tinues to view the Johnson plan as a promts
basis for further negotiations. This assumption
is strengthened by the tact that though in con-
tents weii' widely known, the plan was officially
neither published nor brought up for debate at
the last session of the United Nations General
Assemblyin order, one may take it. to save il from
being formally killed outright in the heat of the
public debate and thus keep it. at least formally.
"intact" for a further round of "quiet diplomacy
In fact, the Arabs have rejected the Johnson
plan and have shown no inclination to discuss it
any further Also Israel iound the plan unaccept-
able, if only because it could see no point in pur-
suing any proposals involving, as the plan does,
concessions on her pan. while the Arabs cling to
tiieir avowed intransigence,
Indeed, herein lies the crux of the matter. Is-
rael's attitude has always been that the refugee
problem could not be solved provided there
a willingness on the part of the Arabs to achieve
it and that there was therefore no point in pi
taring Israel while the proclaimed objective of
the Arab sia'e- remains Israel's destruction and
as long as the) view the refugee problem as a
potent weapon in their sti e 1 airst Israel.
The Johnson plan. Inter aha. envisages the hold
ing of a referendum among the refugees in which
they could choose between repatriation and i
pensation; the assumption being that actually i
a very limited number would choo-e to return
that the vast majority would prefer to integrate in
the Arab countries where they have Veen Ih
for the past 15 years, Israel's contention is thai
the refugees would not have the opportunity of a
free choice and as hitherto their attitude would
be determined by the pressure and intimidation
brought to bear on them by the Arab authorities.
Surely, except for the Arab leaders bent on Is-
rael's destruction, nobody would that Is
rael could take in any sizable number of refu.
without undermining her economy and, moreover,
her security Over the years, the Arab refu.
have been indoctrinated with a boundless hatred
towards Israel.
tremisl tendencies here. It ensues from conviction that
most history textbooks do not give an adequate under-
standing of Nazi intolerance.
When the recent epidemic Of swastika smearings
erupted, the Ant! Defamation League ol 15'nai lf'rilh not-
ed among youths arrested an ignorance of the true nature
ol Nazism. Juveniles brought to court for offenses like
defacement ol synagogues had << understanding ol the
enormity of Nazism,
It was established that American youth In general
were inadequate!) informed about the Nazi era School
texts were examined and found shocking!) deficient The
AIM. entered negotiations with educators. District school
officials conceded that a gap existed. They have now
developed an anti-Nazi guide for use ol teachers
The stud) unil proposed lasl year, has iusl
been sen! to the curriculum department for editint ["he
unit will be put in general u-e this year it will pro-
vide background [or two day- of classroom discussion
when llth grade lu.-tory classes Stud) World War 11
William il Jenkins, the school system's chief i
iner, said the stud) material about Nazi genocide .a- de-
veloped "nol so much to concern but to hi pe that thi
education it might not happen am."
Outlining the scope ol the study, the guide
"The ruthless degradation and destruction of the
man Jewa in the I930's and the 1940's, together with
the Nazi proclamation ol 'Aryan' supremac) should serve
to remind many Americans n minority pro!'
lem v
Today, said the guide, the "American people, thi
the Federal Government, particularly the Supreme
Court, are coming to grips with thi I difficult ol all
our social problems In order that this growth ol demo-
cracy m j i ntin te il is well I stud) the soui i
nature ol intolerance."
A suggest lem
ever) s a ighl to his n com icti
but no ore h thi ri |ht i
e rights to ol that all attitud i
lions rausl be b son."
iner Jenki the stud) could
low teachers to see whether students have i
freedom ol thought and the idea ol human dignit)
they are llth gradei -. il will |
portunities to discuss with them their I
societ) as a whole and the groups that I i
Objectives include understanding of N
to develop hatred There will be discussions ol whi
any of the same techniques an evident in America!
Ciety and exploration of ways an individual can cot
prejudice. Tile guide use- material of the Anti Defi
tion League and adds a bibliograph) ol 30 book!
Nazism.
Students will review the Wiemar Republic and
how Social Democrats compromised with such elements
as the Junker landlords, industrial magnates, and mili-
tarists They will examine the effects ol chaos and
depression that resulted in "tear and despair, which.
in turn, bred violent hatreds" The aim is to convey
how Hitler exploited these tensions, enlisting them "in
the services ol national delirium."
An examination is planned of Hitler's philosophy,
including "glorification of war and conquest, exail
of Germans as the master race, hatred of the Ji
tempt for democracy."
Between You and Me:
They are simple factual statements But what
facts! "Cans were also objects of dark suspicion. They
were poisonous ... Not all cans. Canned salmon and
tomato herring were allowed." And en in that vein, in-
cluding the impossibility ol getting tried matzoh except
at Pesach.
Other pieces branch out. The lantismanshaften." the
"kOChakin." and a growing-up-on the East-Side article on
the code according to Mama Tante Mem." recover older
sentiments. A capsule discourse on Jewish labor organ-z-
er is a fascinating job of well-analyzed history. Other
sociological vignettes memorialize Army and Navy chap-
lain.- and weed out the erabgrass in suburban lawns, in
eluding Judenrein Bronxville and the change from a met-
ropolitan Jew to a suburban Jew. One article catches
to the last nuance that peculiarly American experience, a
visit from the FBI. A final, well-researched chapter ob-
serves with some deserved causticism the "zealot com-
munity" of the Satmar Rebbe in Williamsburg.
lake all books which are put together from pieces
written for other places and other times, this one suffers
a little from lack of cohesion and difficulty of transition
between the articles Bui it doesn't really matter. A
groundswel] of highly enjoyable identification will cam-
all but the most picky -traight through this irreverent
intelligent book.
Off the Record:
By NATHAN ZIPRIN
Meeting the Threat
5
^
ARE JEWISH LEADERS u:
America to rise to the
n o\ i r the Jew isll -It
n the Sot Union, or are the)
oing to be pushed to lit ion b)
ion? It tin
es that have bi en reachin
roc WOl lil about the .lews in the
Union are authentic, I i
ituation plain!) demands a<
i immunities ot the free world b<
late, If those report. are unfounded, ttl
circulation can onl) hint our remnants in the n
I- ol Europe
ow we ha\ i tx en ieadin | I i
lals w ail an amazing pn p
\: i. ivi i. evi n :
per is that the J
i-h ac< I-,.,| A'cre overwhelmingly the victims
i death pi
oursi mil
'-, -
to the rest of the p
tl
thi' colleges was some
nt, oi ir shan pi red to the ti
tion. Il we u-e this percentage i
I
ol Jewish criminals?
be found in two other d<
ments the reported assertion b) I
l< as shun high government post- so
to i public resentment" and the want
sounded in the i.\ by a Soviet representative I
Jewish oi the emigration is-
dissen ice to Soviet Jews
elopmenl Is more omnious even than th" evi
dent terrorization oi Jewish "economic criminals''
1 or lure we have virtually official approval of a
line that must lead to the decimation of the Jew-
ish remnants m Soviet Russia as Jews.
What can Jewish leaders do now1 Keeping quiet
working behind the scenes will not do Ifos-
like the rest of us m this age of rapid com-
munications, is sensitive to bad publicity, to ad-
verse world public opinion. We may not be able
perhaps to stay the hand that is upon the Soviet
Jews, hut history will not forgive us if we do not
at least make a dramatic effort to divert it.

By BORIS SMOIAR
AJComm. and ADL in 'Friends of Court' Brief
I AST WEEK I wrote here ot the Jer
ions preparations which ma
ish organizations are making now In
connection with the expect..I crucial de-
cisions by the l mted SI
Court in two cases r .;o.
practices in public schools 'I
known as the Murray case and the
Schema casedeal with the issue ol
whether or not the Bible-reading ant
tha recitation of the Lords Prayer in public schools
I DStitUtiOnal, and the decisions on them ma\ spell
ious consequences.
This week, the American Jewish Committee and the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith filed jointly .
brief "as friends of the court" outlining to the Supreme
Court their attitude on the issue. The brief distinguishes
between the use of the Bible as a so,,,-,, ,.f reference
work in the teaching of such secular subjects as liters
ture. Dietary, social Studies and art appreciation and its
are
ser-
use for devotional purposes. The two Jewish organ**
rgue in their joint hnet that when used in t
schools tor the latter purposeas is the Case I ow-ll*
Bible i- used as a religious text and hence the practice
violates the First Amendment of the Constitution.
'Hi-' recitation of the Lords Prayer, the brief argue*
i- a religious and sectarian act and when performed"
the public schools, it is likewise a violation ol the f"J
Iment. The fact that these devotional exercises are
performed without comment by the teacher or
public school authority and that provision i- ,ade Jf
the non participation of a child who objects to lbs !
Ciae on the ground of conscience, does not save the P^
Uce from constitutional invalidity, the
stresses
The brief analyzes also the decisions of various
supreme courts in which Bible-reading and the rea
tion of the Lord's Prayer in the public schools ** ^
held again*! constitutional attack, and DOlntl o*11
fallacies on which those..decisions rest.
any
for
ser-
rrac-
Jewish brief
state-
I


I Februca-y 8, 1963
..-.
> if m i<#? fh)ridHrn
Page 15- A
LEGAL NOTICE
IE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
[AJ*D FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. S8277-A
K--l:if ..I"
CSS IK KI.KIN'
| msm]
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Creditor* and AM Persona Hav-
juims nr Demanda Agalnat Bald
are hereby notified anil re-
to praaent any claims and ii -
which 'mi ma) have aaalnsi
-tat. of CKSSIK KI.KIN de-
late "i I 'ad.- County, Florida,
| Counts1 Judge* of Dade Coun-
id file ihe ume In duplicate and
ovlded in Kit. t ion 7:::. l ;. Florida
Ites, in their office* iii the Coun-
ijrlhouae hi Dade County, Flor-
(within i\ calendar month* from
kinu- >.t the firm publication here-
Si- th.- -am. "ill be barred,
i,-d ..t Miami. Florida, this '_"_'nd
.f January, .1.1'. i !.;:.
H.xitiiY Bl'KERNlCK
\- E*icutor
s: publication 'if ilii- in'I!..' I .if lunuary, 1963.
i:Y Zt'KBRNICK
y ii.> for Bxecutor
i lid., M ami Beach
l SB, -' I R-lt
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
DTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
-undersigned, ueslring to engage in
Kcns under the fictitious name of
[TUN'S HONflONNIErtE at r.S2
Road Mall. Miami Reach, Kla..
in.is t'i register said name with
'(|.-rk of the Circuit Court of Dade
jut \, Florida
Ml iRRIS MII.STt'NK
-' owner
t IN A. EPSTEIN
i.rnej for Appllcanl
1 2".. '.' 1-8-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTIT OUS NAME LAW
riCE l>- HEREBY 11IVEN that
nrleralgned, desiring to engage in
I inder the flcl Itlous mime of
i: (iRANT A ITH al 9676-7S Col-
\\... Surfslde, Florida Intends to
ter .-.'ill name wllh the Clei
'ii lit Court of l '.Hi. 'ounty,
>- \.M n VIIS
Sole t> in r
IN \ EPSTEIN
,-. ii. \ i.ii Applicant
i K, 2 I-8-1S
DAYBMU
BY HENRY LEONARD
LEGAL NOTICE
"I fust can't understand how my son does so wel.
in Hebrew School, when he's such a poor student
in public school."
Copr. 196?, Doytnu f-odu NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 63C 373
ll.\ i:i: v si II1EL,
Plaintiff,
\ s.
I.. >i tsI-: T. ROBEL,
1. t.ndant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: l.( HISI-: T. Si IIIKI,
mis Dennis Plnce
Kind, n, New Jersey
You are nerebj notified th.u .i Itlll
tiled against you, ami you an- re-
quired in serve a copy .f your An-
swer or Pleading '.. the Bill of Com-
plaint i.ii the I'lalntlff* attorney,
NORMAN s I'Ai.i.nr, got Ingrahnm
Hull.line. Miami, Florid* and File the
original Answer ..i Pleading in thi
-fiii. of tin- Clerk ..f the Circuit
Court mi "I- before the t>th da> of
I '.In uar>, 1963. n you fall t.. .1.. -".
Judgment bj default "ill In- taken
against you for Hi.- relief demanded In
tin- Hill of 'omplalm
This notice .-hall be published once
each week fur four consecutlvi weeks
in THE JEWISH Fl.l ilill'I.W
DONE AM' ORDERED at 'Miami.
I-i..i id.i. this nth day ..f January.
A.11. IMS,
E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk,
circuit C.....t. Had. County. Florida
(seal) Bj N \ HBWETT
i'. puty Clerk
l I"-:''.. .' i-s
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNOER
FICTIT,OUS NAME LAW
NOTICE I.- HEREBY OIVEN'thfl
ih- undersigned, desiring to engage
buslnes* uiiil.-r the fictltiou* i.
HODDEN BEACH AITS ft MOTE
at 191-7j Collin* Av... Miami Baa
54, Fla., Intend t i register said nai
with ih. Clerk of the Circuit ''ourt
l lade i '..lint \\ l lorlda.
SAM FL'CHS
I'AVID FI'CHS
PEAKI. I- SCHECHTEK
HARRIET C'HCSED
11 ner*
,eon a. i:i'sti:in
Attorney fur Applicants
1-?- '
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11th JUD.CIAL DISTRICT IN ANC
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY
CASE NO. 63C 754
Musi
ECHEVAKRIA OISPERT,

LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTIT.OUS NAME LAW
\. (TICK IS HEREBY ISIVEN thai
.--i.ii. I. i esirlng to engage in
a.-s under th- 'let'tloiis :'".....t
IS!-: OF1 WATCHES at :1m' Sey-
l Building, .Miami I, Florida, In-
|nd* to register -aid name with the
i of ihe 'In ull i 'our! of 1 '.ulc
itinty, ,Hoi i.la.
i:k i.knkk CO., IN"'' Sol.- Owner
b-MRCE.I Al.Cnl M
I ney for Be l.*nk. i'.. Inc.
Lincoln Road
I h, I-1..; i'la
I '.-:'".. !
NOTICE UNDER
FICTIT OUS NAME LAW
(TICB IS HEREBY n\ EN thai
inderslgned, desiring to engage In
|i ii.-sH under the flcl Itlous na me of
htlANGI.E APARTMENTS al 8880
Vendome, Mluml Beach Intend*
i i--.|- s-'iii name with the Clerk
pi ti circuit Courl of Dade County,
run.
l.'H'IS Yi ll'NO
(VNER .v MANNHEIMER
|tl"l n\.- t.,i l.oui- Young
I J'.. '.' 1-8-1.1
i u i-. claiming bj.
r ..- i"
IN
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. ,N CHANCERY
No. 63C 405
FLAOLER FEDERAL SAVINOS \N1'
LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI,
I'lalntlff,
Kl 'Hi 'I.I OODINEZ ml ADBLA
(H i|i|NKZ. h ? .Mil al,
i'. fendanu.
NOTICE TO APPEAR .
TO r.i i| >i 'l.l .' 'I MNi:/. .Hid ADELA
i n ii UNEZ, hi- '< if -iii^' and
it dead, then all unknown heir*,
devisee* ntees, nssignee*. Ilenors,
. r- or .'111
through, under
It" lIM il.hi l IStlDINEZ -.1 AI'I'.I.A
Q 'I'lN'K/.. Iliv l'.'. I'l'l i ".i'll-t :ill
other I'.iiti. hax ins or i Inlming to
have '"> right, title ot interest In
the pi open ( herein di t lb i
VOl' ARK HEREBY Si iTlFMED that
.i i 'omplalnl f"i FN re< losure l Moi i -
t.i^. ha* bi .n til, .1 ..-a nsl >..u on
the following described property, to-
lt:
l .,t T', i :'i. In Block Tw >-nt>
, i ,a SKI "ONIi \i 'i !-r11 >v TO
WESTHAVBN HEIOHTS, accord-
ing to the Plat thereof, recorded In
Plal Hoi k 89, at Page 67, "f the
Ptiiillc Records of Dnde County,
Florida, together with Improve-
ments, fixture* and appllani -
talned tin rein, ui ted In Bald
'niiii tgage,
milI you are hen bj required '"
:, copy of your Answei to the said
Complaint on the Attornej foi the
Plaintiff and file the Original Answer
in the nffi.a- "f the Clerk "f the I'ir-
I'.niri on or before iht l^th daj
of February, IM3; otherwise, the alle-
gation* "'f s.iid t^omplainl "ill be
iken a* confessed b> s ou,
DATED: This nth da) "t January,
i: It LEATHERMAN, Clei k,
Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
(seal) Bj: K. M l.YMAN
I' mit > el.
THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
No. 58313-A
HE Estate of
i:i,MKU MeCObt.CM
I ', .-.a- .1
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Ml Creditor* and All Persona Hav-
: Claim* or 1'.man.Is Agalnsl Said MARKS, KEITH MACK
.'
Y.'ii ar.- herebj notified and re-
d to present an) clalma and de-
uids wh:.h you ma) have against
.-tat. of ELMER M.C M.I.CM
-eased late of Dade County, Pior- .
. to th- County Judgoa of Dade
iini fil. th. same in duplicate
i as provided in Section 733.16,1
i'.. Statutes, in their offloea in
County Courthouse In Dade Coun-
1 i irlda, 'iihin six calendar months
ii he !' h t the i ti iblic itlon
of, .,r the same "III l>.- barred,
I 'i Miami. Florida, thi
f January, A 11 1963
, attorneys for 1'lnlntltf
111 N E, 1- ii -1 Sir. t
Miami S3, Florida
l i-2.'.. : i-i
LIONEL 1. TCI.IN"
i Lincoln ltd I. i
Miami II. a, h, Kla.
\- Exei itor
ii ii n of this notice on
I t day of Pi bi uar), 1968,
i li rri is
ney for Estate
1 In K'l Bldg M B Kla.
'
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
I '!: IS HEREBY ISIVEN that
ndorMuin d. desiring to engagi In
. ss under Ihe fictitious name of
)NES MARKET at 167 S.W. th
t, Miami. Florida Intends t" reg-
aUd name Ith the 'lei K of the
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AiNJD FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 63C 953
Gl'II.LERMO HERN VN Bi "N1I.LA.
Plaintiff,
: H \ ELVIA r.i'N'ii.i.A,
li. fondant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICAT ON
T IH IRA ELVIA K'iMI.I.A
Calle SI -A. So 16-
I '.-: t.i, 'nloni;
Yi'C ARK HKREH) I llfli d I
i 'omplalnl for Dlvoici I s lieei
. b nsl ) ou, and j ou ire hi i b> re-
i .i ,-,i t,. .-. i \. ,i our An-
swer to ihe Complaint ..ii ih. Plain-
LEG4L NOTICE
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED
Chapter 20722Acts ot 1941
File A A-23939
NOTM*E IS HKItEltY (IIVEN tlml
Nathaniel W. Siegel holder ol '.....it)
Pas Mill Certificate No 1313 Issued
Hi. ::-i day ..f M> V f ----- '
filed same In my office, and lias made
application t : .i t ,..
-ii. i then on. s lid I i tlflcate em-
braces t he follow Ins described prop-
el ii n the "bunt) of I 'ad.-. State "i
la, to-wit:
!... Block 126, Iiiali ah 17th Vdd
rial Cook 23 I'au.- :. in the Coun-
lv of I ladr. St.it, of I'l"! Ida,
The assessment of said propert) tin-
der the said, certificate was in the
name of: Joe. I-:. Nyi e.
I'nl..-.- said rtlfli it. shall i- re-
decmed aci'ordinii to law, the | ro|H'rt)
described herein will '> sold to the
highest bidder at the Court House
door mi the first Monday In the month
of March, 1963, which is the nh da)
of March, 1963.
Dated this 29th da) of January,
1963.
E. 1! LEATHERMAN, Clerk of
Circuit Court, l lade "ount), F'loi Ida
Isi i Bj R M LEEPER.
i'.i.rtv Clerk
2 l-v-1--::'
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED
Chapter 20722Acts of 1941
File AA-20932
SOTICE IS HEREBY H1VEN that
Aim it Martin holdi r of Cits of l II*
i. all T i\ Sale i rtlflcati S*o 36H Is-
- ii .I the 25th da "f May, A.D I9.-.S
lias filed -am. in my office, and has
mad.- application lor n tax deed t" le
. .I thi li "ii S.iid C, i tit'l.'.it. in -
braces tin following described prop-
erty In the Count) of Dade, State of
Florida, to-wlt:
Lot IT Clock 19 Semlnols Clt) Kec
^ Section 12, Township "':' South,
Range t" East, Plal Book '< Page
l.M in ih.- Clt) ol Hlaleah, Count)
of I '.nil. suit, of I- lorlda.
The assessmenl of -ml property tin-
ider the said certificate was In the
iBime of i W. Reed.
Cnl.-ss said certificate shall be re-
deemed according to law, the property
described herein will be -"Id to the
highest bidder at the Court House
d.oi on the Wist Monday in tin- month
nf March, 1963, which i- the ith day
ot' March, 198
Dated this '-".'th day of January,
'"i: B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk of
i 'Ircult Court, Dade Count). F li rida
(seal) C> K. M. DEEPER,
P. puty Clerk
S/l-a-Ki-3!
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 58233-A
IN RE: Estate of
BBTTE HETANCUI'RT
I'. eased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To \ll Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims -ir Demana* Against >aid
i:-tat.'.
You til hei. I. notified and r. -
i'iii .1 t" presenl an) clal m and
mauds which you iii.i\ has'i agalnsl
the estate of HETTE IIETANCOCKT
deceased late ol Dade County, Florida,
to iii, Count) Judge* "t Hade Coun-
ty, .nai ii:. the -.Mr. in their office*
in the County i ourthouse in Dade
County, Kloiiiia. within -in ..il.ni.n
months from Ih. date of the first
publication hereof, "i the same will
be bai i
KRANCES HLCMi! VRTEN
\i nlnlsi ratrlx
BERNSTEIN & MILLER
Attorney for Administratrix
I ll I Congress Building
Miami, Florida
1 25, : l-s-l.1
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 62C 13702- Judge Joe Eaton
HARRY UREENllK.Rti,
Plaintiff,
\ -.
LEAH CREENnERO,
Defendant.
NOTICE TO DEFEND
in LEAH OREENBERt!
,, Leslie I- a Li
1136 Brlntell Street
I'ltt-hinkIi. Penns) 1>anla
Yi il'. I.i.aii :i:i-.i..\ i.i.i.c. ii no-
tified thai a complaint for dls'orce lias
been filed against you, and you are
required to serve a cop) ol your an-
-w i r .hi t he plaintiff's attorney,
I'ANIKl. SEAL HELLER, SHI Alns
ley Building, Miami ::l'. Florida, and
file the oiiuinal answer in the Clerk
of the ''" cull i "Kits i iffiet on oi
before the 25th day of February'.
If you fail to do s<>. Judgment b) de-
fault will be taken agalnsl you,
Dated this 22nd day of January,
l
K. c LEATHERMAN
Clei i> of the I 'ircult curt
is. all By: i'. < < r.i.AN'P
1'. puty Clerk
1 !5, I
vu.it Courl ot l ..". .' i nrv 1'
WILLIE JOSEPH Jl INKS
"noviti, silver & Bcher
torneya for Applicant
Bulluing
.mi 32, Florida
2 1-8-15-22
tin's attorney, LESTER RiKiBKS,
irhose addresi .- >21 S W, l Ith Street,
Miami, Florida, nnd file the original
I of your Answer In thi i I the
Clerk of the Eleventh Judicial Circuit
ti and 1 or Hade '' unt). 1- lorlda, on
.,i before '> ntii d>' ,f March, 1963,
. n ,i, ; ii.lt of a ltl< i. the "omplalnl a ill
rida be taken as confessed l>) you
l mi. d ihe -ih da) "i Januni y, 1963
i: c LEATHERM VN. Clerk,
i 'Ircult "in t. 1 ''d. 'ounty, Fli
,-,.,!, By E i: flRCBB,
Deputy Clerk
! 1-8-15-22
AUTO INSURANCE
*
"A'' RATED COMPANIES
FOR
6 MO.
lowest Rotes Coll and Compare!
e Snaer DriTtri
> SK-22 Filinfi
DriTci Under 25 Yfiri
NOTICF OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED
Chapter 20722Acts of 1941
File AA-20941
SOTICE IS IIKUKCY 01VEN that
\ ithain.l W. Siegel holder of Count)
Tax Sale Certificate No 8496 Issued
ihe '-t .lay ..f June, A.D. I960, has
rih rl -.iin.- In my oifi.-.-. nnd ha* made
implication for a lax deed to be Is* led
i ii. ivon. Said I I 'iii. at.- embrace*
ihi follow Ing .i lls d propi rt) In
i mt) oi l lade, Mate ol Floi Ida,
to-wlt:
Lot s Less E :' 1 t Block 21
Dale Miller Tract., Plal Book 2
i Tii in the i !ount) ol 1 'aile,
State of Fl Id i
Thi .,-- -sin. nt ol -.ii i prop.
I. i the said certificate was in the
name of: George Martin A W Mar)
I'nlesa said certificate shall be re-
deemed according to law, the property
rii i lb. .1 im I-, in will be sold to Ihe
highest bidder al the Court Housi
door on the first Monday In the month
of March, 1963, which is the itli da)
of March, 1968,
Dated this 29th day of
r B LEA I'lli KM \N". ''
Circuit Courl, Dade County, Florida
I seal) B) K M LEEPER.*
Deputy Cleric
: 1-8-15-22
Januai i.
rk of
-#
m
Every Form of Insuronce and
Bonds for Home nnd Business
Caff PL 4-6262 or PL 9-2371
CHARLES ADLER
INSURANCE AGENCY, INC.
1400 N.E. 125th ST. NORTH MIAMI
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY HIVEN thai
ihe .iii.l. i m>. .i. de* im: '" ngi In
business under ihi fictitious name "i
.1. c ESSIl i NTRSERY al Ro Ite 1,
Box 184, Hoinesti ad, I lot Id* In
to reglstei wald I i i with the Clerk
.a ih. circuit Court oi Dade County,
i Ida
I'll \i:i.i:s i: MITCHELL
M UlY H MITCHELL
I l\\ 1H-I S
CHER I IN ft :i ILDEN
, x lol I >U II, 1-
i.ii; il) mi-ii
Florida
11$-25, 2/1-8
NOTICE TO DEFEND or
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 63C 317
l.i .IS K GREEN,
Plaintiff,
CLARENCE BOB OREEN,
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: CLABENCR BOH flREEN
Yon are hen i" notified that a BUI
of Complaint i"i- Divorce ha- been
riled against you, and you are re-
quired in -,..- .t copy of your An-
swer or Plea linn to Ihe Bill of Com-
plaint "ii the Plaintiff* Attorney,
WALTER B. LEBOWITZ, 70 First
Street Miami Beach, Florida and file
th. original Answer or Pleading In
the ofl.....f the Clei k of the Clrcull
Courl mi or b< fi re I he 19th da) ol
February, 1963. II you fall to do bo,
judgnu nt b) default will lie taki n
agalnsl j.....'or the relief demanded
in the Bill of Complaint.
I'.'Ni: VND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, tins loth da) of January,
.\ D. 1963
i: ii LEA i 111:i:m \\. Clerk,
Clrcull Court, Dade County, Florida
(seal) B) N A, HFTWETT
Deput) .'.
W \i iii: r. i.i:i'.i IWITSE
t sir. el
Miami Reach, Hi
\ i no tor Plaintiff.
I/IS 8/1-8
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
SOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
th. undersigned, desiring to enaagi
indei th.- fictitious namea of
W.M H M
Radio Station \V M B M
\\'M li M Broadcasting Station
w M V J
Radio Station W M V J
W M.V.J Broadcai ling Station
W..M V .i Miami Voice of Jasa
It 81 I In-; St et, Miami Beach,
I 'l i Ida, nt. in!- t" n gister sal i n
with ih.- Clerk of ii-..- Circuit Court of
I '...li i 'ount \. I'u Ids
i.M VH'NITY SERVICE
IIROADCASTERS.-lNC.
an ohio i'iii|ii'i.iti"ii. authorised to
do business in the State "t Horlda,
Sol, i \' II' I'
sih ,i. Pallol ft st, i n
117 1 lisi ..^ a.- H illdlng
Miami 12, i m Ida
Ait"i in y* fi
nh ,ist' I-. inc,
I I-
I'lalllliff.
VS.
MYRTA M. PERF:Z Ei'HEVARRIA
I ii-fendani
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
Ti i: M) i Iii M Perea K. hevun la
iBRAI'l \ N '..*
HAVANA, Cl'BA
YiU. MYIMA M. PEREZ Ki'H
VARRIA, i sbrapla No. "... ii .,
Cuba, are required t.. fil. your at
swer t.. tii.- Complaint for Dlvoi
with the Clerk of the above Cou
and serte a cop) thereof main Oino
N't-grttti, Attorney, :!-! t Congn
Builellng, Miami. Florida, on or befi
Hie -Mil day "l I ebruar) I "
else I'omplH Inl v ill In taki n as o
f..--..I.
la ininn -''. 196 I,
i: H, i.i-: \iiii:i:.\i \\
erk i>f Ihe 'Ircuil < 'ourl
.- all By: K M LYMAN,
l leput) Cli rk
l 23, 2 1---
I 'at.
C
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
SOTICE IS HEREBY HIVEN th
ih. un.i, i in liu-in. -- under the tltio i- nan
nf BALTIMoRF: mt.- al numb,
i Collln* Vvcniii n the City i
Mia li i F'loi Ida, Intend I
register Ihe -aid name with :!
I of the Cl Da
Count) i'i *
- \l..\\ i- SFJNS
- ; 11 l'. : i; r SENS
- 1KWIN I1AKKH
VRONOVITZ, -,l.\ KK ,\ SCHER
6i l 25, 2 1-8-
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
X'lTl.'K Is HEREBY OIVEN th.
th. uii'ii rslgn,.!. ii. sli ing to
in business under the fictitious mini
of STANLEY VPTS, al 330 Mt
-' Miami Reach, Florida, inter
... ., gister -ii ii ii.i me Ith the (:ii i
of ihe circuit Courl ol Dade Com -
t\, Florida.
s ALAN c SENS
- GILBERT SKNS
VRi "Ni '\ ITZ, SILVER ft SCHER
\ ni for Stanley .\t>ts.
'.. Anil. I BUlldlllg, Miami. Ull.
I 85, 1 1-8-
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
SOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN th.
the undersigned, desiring to engac
in business under the fictitious nan
.a Mi INTCLA1R AI'i'S. .u 171 Merti
Ian Avenue. Miami Beach, rioii.l
Intend lo reglsti r said name wit
ih, 'i. i k of the 'ircult Court i '
Hade County, Florida.
- ALAN c SKNS
- till.BERT SENS
VRONOVITZ, SILVER ft SCHER
Attorney* for Mnntclalr Apts.
807 Ainslei Building, Miami. Fla.
1/28, -J l-<-
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITiOUS NAME LAW
SOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN Hi
the undersigned, desiring to engage i
business under the fictitious names <
*F>TOVER APARTMENTS: WKST-
OVER ARMS APARTMENTS: I'll
WESTOVER at IH-' Collins Av.-nu-
Miami Beach. Horids int.nils to Nf
later Bald namea with the clerk i
the Circuit Court of Dade Count
Florida.
SIMON METRICK
SHAPIRO ft FRIED, Bsqs.
Attorneys for Simon Metrlck
hit Lincoln i:.i Miami Beach, Fla.
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
No. 58030- B
IN RE: Estate of
JENNIE FERRANTE,
I -. ssi d
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona Ha
inn claims or l'.inaii.is Against S.i
You are hereby notified and r. -
quired t" presenl any claims and de-
mands which ii'ou may have again*
tl. estate of JENNIE FERRANTI
i e ol i'.hI. County, Kioii.i:
to the County Judgea of Dade Count*
and file ih" sain,- iii their offices i
the c.,;,my Courthouse in Dade Coun-
ty. Horlda, within six catena
months from tin- date of the first put>-
llcation hereof, or tin same will I.
ban ed
LAWRENCE K FERRANTE,
Administrator
l t: M VYERS, Attorney
1612 Congress Building
Miami, Hoi Ida
J/1S-2... 2/1-
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
+Jen ist Flcrk/i&r
solicits your legal notice*.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
Dial Fit .1-4605
for messenger service


.
Page 16- A
vjenisti flcrkiiain
Friday, February 3
1968
Hadassah Opens Four Day Confab
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Vnited States Government was
urged Monday "to mobilize every
effort to eradicate anti-Semitism
wherever it exists." The appeal
was voiced by .Mrs. Siegfried Kra-
marsky, national president ot
Hadassah, at the opening session
of a four-day conference of the
organization attended by 200 dele-
gates from all parts of the coun-
try representing 318.000 members
Characterizing anti-Semitism as
"a vicious and dangerous aspect
of prejudice and bigotry which the
world cannot afford to tolerate
any longer." Mrs. Kramaisky de-
nounced the continued persecution
of the Jews in the Soviet Union
and as-erted that the 1'nited
States must take the lead in the
United Nations in exposing anti-
Semitism,
Pointing out that one of the
goals of education is to develop
a respect for human rights, she
said: "The adoption of a set of
principles by the United Nations
subcommission on Prevention of
Discrimination and Protection of
Minorities, guaranteeing to all
persons everywhere the fullest
rights of religious freedom and
practice is a step in this direc-
tion. Another is the adoption of
principles guaranteeing the
right of any national to leave
his country to seek and enjoy
asylum elsewhere, free of poli-
tical persecution."
Mrs. Kramarsky also urged Con-
gress to enact legislation that will
correct the "old discriminations"
in the Walter McCarran Immigra-
tion Act. She called for the elim-
ination of the national origins
quota system and the adoption of
a new method that would make
permanent provision in the law
for the admission of refugees.
American leadership in the free
world." she said, "is not enhanced
by an immigration policy which
implies that some nationalities
and some races are less desirable
than other members of the fam-
ily of man."
MRS. SI EC fR Hi) KRAMARSKY
i
Mrs Kramarsky stressed that
"by eliminating the old discrimi-
nations from our immigration
laws, we can take a big step in
putting into practice the great con-
cept of the indivisibility of free
dom, which President Kenne ly
has described as one of America's
basic principles."
Calling on Congress to provide
for federal aid to education in
line with proposals by the Ken-
nedy Administration, she said:
"Our public schools today need
some 130,000 class rooms to ac-
commodate our constantly in-
creasing student population and
these classrooms cannot be ac-
quired unless the various states
receive financial aid from the
Federal Government. Further-
more, adequate school facilities
are urgently needed if ours is to
be the country where every child
can have guaranteed to him an
opportunity for maximum educa-
tion within the capacity to ab-
sorb knowledge."
Ambassador Michael C'omay.
permanent representative of Is-
rael to the United Nations, ad-
dressing the delegates, discussed
COl. IRVING PtSKOl
Airman Off
To New Quarters
Air Force Lieut. Col. Irving Pes-
koe. son of Mrs Natalie I'eskoe.
C50 Pennsylvania Ave.. is being
assigned to Headquarters, 19th
Bomb Wing at Homestead AFB.
following his graduation from the
Armed Forces Staff College al
Norfolk. Va.
Col. Peskoe was educated dur-
ing the five-month course in the
planning and employment of air,
sea and land forces in unified and
combined commands.
A graduate of Massachusetts In-
stitute of Technology and the Uni-
versity of Miami School of Law
I'eskoe holds BS and LLB degrees.
He is married to the former Bea-
trice Meyers, oi Manchester, N.H.
Col. Peskoe was a member oi
the 32nd class at the graduate lev-
el service school which is un.-'er
the direct supervision of Joint
Chiefs of Staff.
the position of Israel in the inter-
national body. The conference will
concern itsell with evaluating
Hadassah's programs in Israel and
the United stale-. Various aspects
of American Jewish life will also be
discussed al the parley. Reports
.submitted to the con'erence em-
phasize the following facts:
i. Hadassah spends more ihan
$9,000,000 a year on its undertak-
ings. In Israel. Hada-sah con-
ducts a comprehensive health,
education and social welfare pro-
gram, which includes diagnostic,
curative and preventive medical
services, health stations, rehabili-
tation and education of underpriv-
ileged children and youth and
fond re emption programs,
2. Hadassah now has COnsoll
dated mo-t of its medical facili-
ties In the Hadas>ah-Hebrew I'm
vefsity Medical (.'enter in Jeru-
salem. At present, it includes a
500-bed teaching hospital with ser-
vice laboratories; an outpatient
department, capable of handling
more Ihan 200.000 patient visits an-
nually; the Henrietta Szold School
of Nursing and Residence: and a
synagogue.
3. Hadassah is the official rep-
resentative of Youth Aliyah in
the United States and the agen-
cy's largest supporter. Since its
inception in 1*34, Youth Aliyah
has ministered to the needs of
more than 110,000 children who
have come to Israel from 72
countries. Hadassh alo con-
ducts a vocational education pro-
gram in Israel, which includes
the Alice I. Seligsberg Vocation-
al High School, the Brandeis Vo-
cational Workshops and a Vo-
cational Guidance Bureau.
In the United States. Hadassah
conducts an intensive American
Alfairs program, through which
Hadassah members are kept In-
formed on vital community, state,
national and international devel-
opments. In addtion, Hadassah
interprets Israel an I its people to
the American public, helps foster
creative Jewish living through
education, and encourages and
supports Jewish youth activities.
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Show to Feature Hand Embroidered Originals
'**\
v I
LA
CIA WOMEN SLATE 'MARTHA'S FASHION GALA-]963'
Hand-made and h ered originals designed exclusive-
ly for the "Salon of Martha" in
her Paris workrooms will be dis-
played at the Combined Jewish
Appeal Women's Division lunch-
eon at the Cafe Pompeii, Eden
Roc Hotel, on Friday. Feb. 15.
Mrs. A. L. Glickman, Mrs. E. A.
Pa Hot, Mrs. Mandle Zaban. and
Mrs. Sam Blank will co-chair the
presentation of the "one-of-a-
kind" showing entitle;! "Martha's
Fashion Gala1988."
Mrs Jack A. Ablin and Mrs. Inez
Krensky. campaign committee'
chairman and Women's Division
chairman, respectively, announced
'that Mrs. Israel I) Fink, national
chairman of the Women's Division .
I of the United Jewish Appeal, will
be special guest at the luncheon in
honor ol the 25th anniversaries oi
the Greater Miami Jewish Feder-
ation and the tinted Jewish Ap
' peal..
i
Mrs. Fink has recently returned
i from Paris, where .she investigat-
ed the flight oi Jewish families
from Algeria and North Africa.
In Miami, the Combined Ji
Appeal is the annual fund raisi
drive for the Greater Miami J<
ish Federation, meeting local.
tional and overseas needs in .
countries
In addition to musical BC<
paniment and background mu-
special center-pieces are bei
created for the occasion, and '
outstanding day' is promised
all attending the Initial Gir
luncheon for the 1983 Combi-
Jewish Appeal
th*
w
oman
. 'World
Jewish Floridian
Miami. Florida. Friday, February 9. 1963
Section I
Looking at "Focus," campaign story of the 1963 Combined Jew-
lish Appeal drive, are these leaders oi the Women's Division,
Iwho took part in a meeting at the home of Mrs. Jack A. Ablin.
ISeated is Mrs. Louis Glasser, chairman of the local Armed
es Committee'of the Jewish Welfare Board. Standing
Mrs. A. L. Glickman. co-chairman of the Women's Divis-
.. Initial Gift luncheon on Feb. 15, and Mrs. A. L. Mathis,
;.ve leader of Federation and of the Women's Division of
. Sinai Hospital.
fall gown of gold silk organ-
|-a. h a n d embioidered in
?cr:s at the Studios of "Mar*
|ha Originals." The qown is
sf pale yellow and deeper
Jones of gold, and is accent-
ed with brilliantes and French
Paillettes. A gold velvet bow
ighlights the ensemble,
'hich will be among fash-
Jons presented at a CJA
'omen's Divjsion luncheon
eb. 15.
Musical Now
n Rehearsal
JFCS Women Planning Coffee
1 1

IBStA. i J 1
fl

'^j
Rehearsals arc now under way
for "A Funny Thing Happened on
the Way io the 'BO's," an original
musical comedy sponsored by the
Eleanor Roosevelt Chapter. B'nai
B'rith Women.
The variety show, followed by
dancing to the music of the Lea
llaber Quartet, is set for Satur-
day, Feb. 23. 8:30 p.m.. at Flagler-
Granada Jewish tenter.
Highlighting songs and dances
from the era oi the Cay Nineties
to the present, the revue was writ-
ten by Mrs. Marvin Schoenberg,
who is also directing, assisted by
Mrs. Robert Sussman, chairman
ol the allair.
Others on the entertainment
committee are Mrs. Morton Good-
friend, stage manager; Mrs. David
Polow and Mrs. Eugene Schneld-
erman, art; Mr-. Sheldon Wynne.
props; Mrs Walter Greensteln,
wardrobe; Mrs. Manfred Pepper.
Mrs. Rose Gl Iton and Mrs. Her-
bert Dubbin, lighting.
Mrs. Myron Rubin and Mrs. Sol
Plotkin are in charge of tickets.
Alos on the chapter agenda is a
Brotherhood week program to be
held Wednesday. Feb. 20. 8:30
D m at the Tastce Inn.
Women's Committee of Jewish
Family and Children's Service will
hold a membership coffee on Wed-
nesday, Feb. 13. at to a.m.
Mrs William A. Leone will be
hostess at her home 5890 S\V 129th
Ter. Feature! speaker will be
Mrs. David Kirsh, JFCS vice pres-
ident.
Assisting Mrs. Leone will be
Mrs. Joe Mann. Mrs. Alan Cohen,
Mrs Lewis Kanncr. Mrs. Marvin
Gillman, Mrs. Gerald Lewis, and
\iis. Ronald Shallow.
Women's Committee was or-
ganised two years ago to acquaint
the community with the services
available to them through Jewish
Family and Children- Service,
and BS an added fund-raising ve-
hicle for the agency
JFCS is an affiliate of the Unit-
ed Fund and the Creator Miami
Jewish Federation. Women's
Committee goal for this year is
Support of the agency's new pro-
tram to establish a treatment
home for emotionally disturbed
children.
Alumnae Plan
Theatre Party
Phi Sigma Sigma Alumnae Chap-
ter of Creator Miami was to hold
its monthly meeting this Thurs-
day evening at the home of Anita
Mayerowitz Schwartz. 5-101 Mag
giore, Coral Gables
The chapter's annual couples
social is scheduled for Sunday
evening. Mar. 24. The group will
see "A Thousand Clowns" at the
Coconut Grove Playhouse, and
then meet for a social hour at the
home of Mrs. Manny Lubel.
In charge of tickets is Mrs. Ir-
win Potash. Mrs Norman Sholk
is president of the alumnae chap
ter.
AEPhi Mark:
Anniversary
Alpha Eta Chapter ol Alpha Ep-
silon Phi Sorority, celebrating its
25th anniversary, is having a re-
ception in Its suite in the- Paiihel
lenic building on Sunday, from 2
to 4 p.m. All key university per-
sonnel have Been invited, as well
88 all sorority presidents, alumnae
presidents, and members of the
chapter.
Mrs. Charles H. Finkelstein, ad-
visor tO the chapter, is its found
Ing president. Assisting are Mrs.
Norman Brown, province director:
Mrs. Arthur Clark, financial ad-
visor; and Mrs. Stanley Roth,
alumnae president. Mrs. Brown
was president of the chapter when
the attended the university.
Organized Feb. 5. 1938. Alpha
Epsilon Phi is the second oldest
sorority on the campus. Among
its 500 members, some living in
the Greater Miami area are Mrs.
Burton Levey. National Council of
Jewish Women, and Mrs. Morris
Levitt, American Medical Center,
both of w horn were present of the
chapter when they attended the
university.
Mrs. Stanley C. Myers and Mrs.
taron Kanner are honorary mem-
bers of the chapter, and Mrs. I.
M. Weinstein is its patroness
Marsha Mack. Miami, is the cur
rent president.
At a "Life Membership Day" of the Greater Miami Chapter
Women's Division. American Society for Technion, are (left tc
right) Mrs. Trudy Hamerschlaq, membership vice president
Mrs. Morion Feldman, chairman of the day; and Mrs. Philip
F. Thau, president. Life members received their membership
charms horn Mrs. H. Franklin Williams, chairman oi educa-
tion. Board members were hosted at a meeting in Palrr.
Beach on Thursday by Mrs. Herman Letfert, national presi-
dent of the organization.
n
L J
by ISABEL GROVE
Guests at the home of Mr and
Mrs. David Schneider. 2041 'SW
82nd PL, recently were Mr. and
Mrs. Max l'crlman. who brought
news from Israel of long-time
friend. Max Morrison, lather of
the hostess. Perlman. Israel's
celebrated comedian, has been
starring in the Yiddish musical
play. "A Honeymoon in Israel. '
which preceded its appearance
at the DiLido Playhouse with a
run in New York.
Mid-semester vacation at West
em Kentucky State College, and
senior Arthur Sater made the
most of it by flying home to spend
some time with his mother. Paul-
ine (Mrs. Nat) Sater. and de-
voted grandmother. Mrs. Anne
Kaplan, in their new and beauti-
fully-decorated apartment at the
Morton Tov ers The former
Miami Beach High star basket
ball player is lust a few months
away from a degree as a Span-
ish teacher.
Another delegation exchanging
the cold .n the north for a mi l-
year vacation on the Gold Coast
Sandra Dec Levine, junior -j~
Boston L. houseguesieil with hi I
aunt and uncle. Lillian and Si
ney l. Schoen, 75 NW 120th St
. When her parents, Ann and
John Lev me. from St. John, Ne
Brunswick. Canada, arrh e I
Sandra -pent her second week
with them at the Sans Soucl .
Ann is Lillian's sister, and the
latter is spending everj moment
she can spare from her chore-
as president of Beth F.meth Sis-
terhood with her relatives.
Recent guests ol Mr. and Mr-
Ben Binder. Terrace Tower*
Apartments, were son Gerard
and wife Linda, of Trenton, N.J.
. Pert Lin.la is a profession
singer and recently appeared 00
the Merv Griffith TV show .
Now planning for a series ot
spring club appearances in Cali-
fornia and Las Vegas Mak
Continued on Pag* 6-B


?=ce :3
+Jmitffhsi*&r
Friday. February 9,
Elliott Roosevelts to be Honor Guests
At National Israel Bond Luncheon

Mr

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TETLEY TEA
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A TRADITION
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toooc noer asct izni pca>
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Miami Hadassah
To Aid Health
In Jewish State
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MAR-PARV
MARGARINE
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improved with
golden pure UNSATURATED CORN OIL
and other healthfu' w f.-,r tin-.A) diet bcneUts.
Holland Honey Cake
MS MICI#IETSI
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icv, February 8, 1963
idc
K kwi Page 3-B
frs. Cypen
jost Coffee For
jome of Aged
I Miami Women's Auxil-
j [fame lof The A
a membership coffee on
, Feb. II. 1 P.m.. at the
[ .;,- Irving Cypen, 320
p |0 di for all new an-
^ .... i id their rpons rs
,,,in Qrtow is member
L.. rman.
[. ii be given to the worn-
in five or more mem
urn
i
rm.
-..
kg,
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it

Li-'
hti
Ibi
. M |WoVVv, nr(i[>r-irri
i has arranged the musi-
graiil. >"'. Lawrence SU-
sident, formerly a pro-
,. musical entertainer, will
. group of songs, accom-
the pii.no by Mrs. Olga
in.
Sarah Cossik, 79. president
esidents' Council of the
Home tor the Aged, will
persona! experiences
.-ion- since she and her
came to live at the
Temple Sinai Sisterhood to Hold Yearly
Donor Luncheon Wednesday at Diplomat
Planning the function at the home of Mrs. Irving Cypen on
Feb. 14 are (left to right) Mrs. Benjamin Orlow, membership
chairman; Mrs. Lawrence Silverman, president of the Greater
Miami Auxiliary. Jewish Home for the Aged; and Mrs. Louis
Makovsky, program chairman.
ioneer Women in Varied Activities
ior*-t- Women, Club 2, will be
.- ..; dinner on Saturday, Feb.
Royal Hungarian Res-
I sponsored by Mrs. Rose
]n. and Mr, and Mrs. Isaac
I hostesses are chair-
Child Rescue Fund of
in peaker for the evening
i Mrs. Milton Green, Coun-
i n .lent, and Mrs., Aaron
I will give the invocation.
i Horowitz will offer a group
foil ings.
D{ the affair is Mrs Abe
Mrs Irving Liftman is
dent.
Women, Gold* Meir
hold ,i regular meeting,
bj Mrs, Isaac Pushkin.
on Tuoday evening at
I
(l i
'i<
Itural portion of the ev"-
be dedicated to the oh-
of Tu B'Shevat, with
yer Kahn, chairman ol
ish National Fund, in
;. of Trees" will be the
of a talk by Bernard Fur-
tural chairman. Ben-Gur-
Unique Shop Featuring
IfTS fOR All OCCASIONS
ding Rfigious Items
liic SirufH Shop
11350 N.E. 163rd STREET
Phone 945-0012
c-'h Miam' Beach, Florida
ion Branch. Farband, and Mrs.
Hetty Herman will sing a group
of traditional SOngl
Hostesses of the social hour will
In Mesdames Meyer Kahn, Sonia
Tnbbms and Dina Sharoff, in hon-
or of the Bar Mitzvah of Mark
Bernard Rutterman. of New York.
Mrs. Kami's gmndson,
Pioneer Women. Bebe Idelson
Club, was to meet on Thursday, 1
p in., in the auditorium of Wash-
ington Federal Savings and Loan
Assn. 1133 Normand? Dr. Con-
ducted by Mrs. Isaac Offenhen-
den. president, the agenda was to .
include plans for the yearly donor
luncheon and journal.
Following the business meeting.
Dr. Celia Davis, cultural chair-
man, was to present a program.
Pioneer Women. Coral Gables
Group, will meet for lunch Wed-,
nesdaj noon at the home of Mrs.
Loui- G. Sachs, 800 Messina Ave..
(oral Gables. Co-hostess will be
Mrs Milton Green, Council presi-
dent.
Proceed- are marked for the
new school in the Negcv, Presi-
dent of the group is Mrs. Sam
Davis.
Pioneer Women Tikvah chapter,
will honor Mr. and Mrs. Abe Set
man on the occasion of their -15th
wedding anniversarj on Sunday,
":30 p.m., in the Washir [ton Fed-
eral Saviegt and Loan \- n. The
honoree is vice president of the
chapter.
Program will include the show-
ing of Israeli slides by Mrs. Mil-
ton Green. Council president, and
a talk by Moishe Freilichoff, au-
thor and lecturer.
President of the chapter is Mrs
William Wagner.
Sisterhood ei Temple Sinai *
holding its donor luncheon on
Wednesday noon in the Beaux
Arts Ball Room of the Diplomat
Hotel. Mrs. Morton Balick and
Mrs. Natalie B. Freedman are
donor chairmen.
Mrs. President," an original
musical drama written by Mrs.
Martin Smith and Mrs. Harvej
Ford, will be premiered. Addi- ]
tional material was contributed
by Harvey Ford and Mrs. Gerald;
Rosen.
Members of the cast are Mes-
dames Gerald Rosen. Fred Blum-
enthal. Mort Kushner. Morton
Balick, Jatk Faro, Harvey Ford.
Flsie Fineman, Arthur Frimet,
Paul Goenig. David Levy, Ben
Linde. Lou Lipman, Herman Napp,
Joseph Ramo. Norman Sherman
and Bernard Weiner.
Mrs. Morton Balick is directing.
assisted by Mrs. Harvey Ford.
Piano accompaniment is by Clive
Srard. Choreography is by Mrs.
Allan Rader. and stage settings
are by Mrs. Robert Cornfeld and
Mrs. Harvey Peretz.
Ticket chairmen arc Mrs. Nor-
man Sherman and Mrs. Jack Yes-
lew. Mrs. Manuel Rosenthal and
Mrs. Ralph Hull are in charge Of
visual aids. Hostess chairman is
Mrs. Henrietta Goll schlag. Mrs
Lester Sokler is in charge of time
clock, and Mrs. Natalie B. Freed-
man heads publicity.
Fund-raising chairman for the
luncheon include Mesdames Ralph
tason, Si vmore Mann, Joseph
Ramo, Charles Cohn, Murray
Sandberg. Irwin Block. Joseph Os-
band, Edwin Gordon. Hyman Kap-
lan, Marie Orgel and Lester Sok-
ler. Sisterhood presidium mem-
bers are Mrs. Fred Greene. Mrs.
Harvey Ford and Mrs. Lou Lip-
man.
B'nai B'rith
Gets Proceeds
Emma Lazarus Chapter. B'nai
B'rith Women, held a "Bunco Par-
ty" on the roof garden of 1800
James Ave.. on Tuesday evening.
Fund- raised were allocated to
B'nai B'rith philanthropies.
Mrs. Doris Lezaw and Miss Lill-
ian Elblonk chaired the function.
Mrs Adele Baum is president of
the group.
1 Member Coffee
reThBnjusroV0cafioi.j For Technicn
I
I
I
I
kFETY HARBOR, FLORIDA I
"FREE GOLF"
fnt Hour to Tampa and St. Pefe.
Tel. 726-1161
--------------1
KSMER? (y)
v^gSOlUTELV! J
A member bring a-inember morn-
ing coffee on Thursday, Feb. 13, j
form 10 to 12 noon, will highlight
February activities for the Great-
er Miami Chapter. Women's Di-
vision. American Society for Tech-
nion.
Mrs. Morton R. Fellman will be
hostess to new members and spon-
MM at her home. 12835 SW 7th I
Ave and Mrs. Herman Yeffort,
national president, will be guest
of honor
Dr. H. Franklin Williams, vice
president of the University of Mi-1
ami, will discuss his experiences
in Israel at the Techmon Israel
Institute of Technology in Haifa.
Mrs. Philip F. Thau is president;
of the local chapter.
BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER
CONVALESCENT HOME
0N PROFIT NON-SECTARIAN SUPPORTED BIT TOUR COMMUNITY
Jnder Strict Supervision of the Orthodox Valid Hakashruth of Florida
Rabbi Dr. Isaac H. Ever. Director
24-HOUR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL
M-L DIETS .OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS
MODERN EQUIPMENT FURNISHINGS FIREPROOF BUILDING____
HO Collins Ave. Ph. JE 2-3571 Miami Beach
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. packs flat with no muss or fuss. Gloria Knit two-
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SUNSHINE CASUALS, MIAMI (THIRD FLOOR)
ALSO DADtLAND, 163rd STREET, MIAMI BEACH,
FT. LAUDlKDAlf WEST PALM BEACH


rage 4-B
> ****# flrriHUnr
rnaay, February a
Labor Zionism To be Discussed
Women's Cancer League, in con-
nction with the Damon Kunyon
foundation, will hold its annual
incheon on Wednesday noon,
cb. 20, at the Fontainebleau
Hotel! Proceeds from the lunch-
I jn will help to support cancer
jesearch and treatment at Mount
- nai Hospital.
Ticket chairmen are Mrs. Rob-
ert Grossman and Mrs. Harold
joglovitz, who will arrange for
lem to be delivered. Luncheon
, j-Chairmen Mrs. Micky Krau?
nd Mrs. Howard Grove have an-
-ounced that the theme of this
. ear's program is "George Wash
lgton's Birthday," with surprise
totertainment, prizes, and no
; seeches.
Organized in 1959, the League
ow has 350 members. With the
. distance of the Damon Runyon
7 oundation, the League has pur-
have some
happiness
for dinner
tonight
Have some real old-fashioned
tasting Kasha for dinner... and
hear the family cheer! Remem-
ber how deep-down good
Grandma's Kasha used to
taste? Do you wonder how
she made it? Look on the
WOLFF'S KASHA package.
Just follow the economi-
cal directions. It's as
easy as beating an egg
and chopping an on-
ion ... to put taste
happiness on the
table tonight.
THAT'S THE
MAGIC OF
KASHA!
Academy Week
To be Launched
Hebrew Academy Week will be
officially launched on Wednesday
at a breakfast meeting in the din-
ing hall of the Academy at 10 a.m.,
Mrs. Joseph Shapiro, president of
the Academy Women, announced.
During the entire week, the
Academy will be open to the com-
munity so that Miamians may be-
come better acquainted with the
function and growth of the school.
Special guided tours will be con-
ducted by a special group of
hostesses.
Hebrew Academy Women will
also utilize this period for a drive
for the annual yearbook project.
The drive will be culminated at
a luncheon at the Deauville Hotel
on Feb. 27. Miss Sue Berkowitz
is journal chairman.
1i KASHA
l/elidOtii, rulrMout Brown
Buckwheat Groats. Also enjoy
Wolff Creamy Kernels (grits)
Kasha 'N' Gravy, Kasha Soup.
MB KASHA COOKBOOK!
Just address request to:
Phyllis. Wolff, P.nn Yan, N. Y.
Chai Chapter
To Hear Gibson
Chai Chapter. B'nai B'rith Wom-
en, will hold a meeting on Tues-
day evening, Feb. 19, at the Deau-
ville Hotel.
Featured speaker will be Fr.
Theodore Gibson, pastor of Christ
Episcopal Church, and president
of the Miami chapter of the
NAACP. His topic will be "Liv-
ing Together in Democracy."
President oi the chapter' i> Mrs.
Flora H. Siniek, and Mrs. Ruth
Corey is Anti-Defamation League
chairman.
Dr. Anderson to Speak
Fight for Sight will hold a noon
luncheon meeting at the Fontaine-
bleau Hotel on Tuesday. Guest
speaker will be Dr. James L. An-
derson, immediate past president
I of Dade County Medical Assn.
THereth Israel Sisterhood
Tifereth Israal sisterhood will
hold a breakfast in the social hall
on Sunday from 9 to 10 a.m. A
documentary film on Israel will
he shown. Mrs. James Hani- I-
chairman.
, Chaim Greenberg ington Ave.
Dr.. Simon Wilensky. president,
will conduet the" business portion
ol the meeting >
"The Fast fffil Trc^ent of Lab-
Branch. Greater Miami, will hold
its ntjst regular monthly meeting
on Wednesday evening at the Far
band Cultural Genter, 842^Wnff
or Zionism" will be discus
Ben Minenberg. and Bernard'
man will comment 0n iw.
events Both are member/!*?
cultural -committee. *J
Social hour, with the *
ments. committee in chartTS
follow fln prflgrai-
Reviewing the proqram for the fourth annual luncheon spon
iored by the Women's Cancer League of Miami Beach are
left to right) Luncheon Chairmen Mrs. Howard Grove and
Mrs. Micky Kraus. Mrs. Grove is better known as Isabel
Grove, "Socialite" by-line columnist for The Jewish Floridian.
George Washington's Birthday' Theme
Will Spark Cancer League Luncheon
chased three vital pieces of equip-
ment for cancer diagnosis, treat-
ment and research at Mt. Sinai.
In supporting cancer research at
Mt. Sinai, the League also pro-
vides for a $3,600 Fellowship for
a first-year student, a $5,000 sec-
ond year Fellowship and, at the
annual cost of $20,000 maintains
two beds for indigent and termi-
nal cancer patients.
Mrs. Frances Linn, president of
the Women's Cancer League, said
over 1.000 persons attended the
luncheon last year.
for almost 40 years
on Holidays
and every day
MAXWELL
HOUSE
COFFEE
has brought cheer into
far more Jewish homes
than any other brand
because that
Good-to-the-last-drop
flavor means...
It's a Mechayeh!
all the
way
down!
INSTANT
MAXWELL
HOUSE
THE "SABBA TH COFFEE"
for instant enjoyment every day! In 2
Oz.,6 0z.,and 10 Oz. jars.
Get today's Instant Maxwell House-
flavor sealed in this distinctive new jar!
CERTIFIED
KOSHER-PARVE
FINE PRODUCTS OF
GENERAL FOO0S CORP
For Brewed
Coffee enjoyment
the greatest Jewish favorite of
them all! In lib. and 2 lb cans.


iday. February 8. 1S63
*.*** tkviJi&n
Page >B
ft a.
*
asn ion
Charming, vibrant, red-haired
Finy Leitersdorf has been in the
United States several times, but
ihis is her first time in Miami.
When her husband, Yohanan

fc~H--
>
lembers of the board of directors of the Great-
Miami Chapter, Women's Division, Amer-
m Society for Technion. board a chartered
u as all-day guests of Mrs. Herman Leffert,
i'.lonal president, who is wintering in Palm
Kich. Lunch at Petite Marmite was follow-
by a regular board meeting. Left to right
? Mesdames Louis Kohn. Henry J. Nelson,
Braham Anthony, Meyer Brilliant, Ben-Zion
insburg, Inez Krensky, David Ponve, Rubin
Porter, Morton Fellman, Philip F. Thau, pres-
ident, Trudy Hamerschlag, Nan Cohen, Hose
Abrams, Leo Rutstein, and Hairy Grossman,
front row are Mesdames Norman C. Hill, Sol
Irachtenberg (on step), and Alexander Bear-
man. LooKing out of bus window are (top)
Mis. Jack Popick and Mrs. Jack Katzman. Not
shown are Mrs. H. Franklin Williams, Mrs.
Harold Ihurman and Mrs. Meyer A. Baskin.
Simon, internationall-rcnow Tied
artist, working on a huge mural in |
Pel Aviv, discovered that he would
not be able to be here for the i
opening of his show of painting I
now at the Miami Museum of Mod-1
ern Art, Finy decided to take a
holiday and represent him.
When she says holiday," with!
that tiny, intriguing accent, it ;
sounds very gay. In her own
name, Finy is a famous fashion
designer in Israel. She Iree
lances, designing everything from
beach wear to fur coats. Sue also
designs her own fabrics in her
I studio in Tel Aviv.
Finy says she does her design-
! ing on the living body, using her
vivid imagination, creating in ner
I own way a picture with her fabrics
eitersdorf \^Jn
r^oad to much as her husband does w
his paints.
Their home is in llerzha on t -
sea, a fifteen-minute drive in
Tel Aviv.
Frances Lehmji
JWV Auxiliary
In Member Party
Ladies' Auxiliary 223, Jewi
War Veterans of West Miami, w
hold its annual paid-up-meml*
ship program on Monday evenit .
at Chase Federal Savings and L
Assn., 7000 .No. Kendall Dr., S
Miami. J
Mrs. Rhoda Deutsch. of Hoi
wood, membership chairman,
partment of Florida, will welcor .
new members. ,
Program will conclude with
tertainmcr.t. Mrs. Stanley (i*.1
I chairman, is in charge.
Women Plan
reetheart Show
litx-hana Chapter, B'nai B'rith
ten, will hold its fifth annual
teeheati Fashion show" on
Jsday evening at the Deauville
a^hions will be from Tell's
ginals of North Miami, and hair
e* by Lady Be Lovely of North
Beach.
unds laised will help support
many philanthropies of B'oai
|th Women.
Irs. Herbert Katz and Mrs.
ttoa Arno are in charge of rcs-
itions.
|an to Address
B'Shevat
tlebration Here
v W. Kogan, leader of the
ish National Fund of Greater
mi, will be guest speaker at
B'Shevat celebration in honor
|the Hebrew educators of this
munity on Saturday evening
he North Branch building of
pie Kmanu-Kl. 77th St. and
ens Axe.
luis Schwartzmnn. executive
ctor ol the Bureau of Jewi>'i
Ication, said that the event will
lor the teachers for their ef-
|s in behalf of JNF.
togan is a native-born Israeli.
was a member of Haganah,
| leader of Israel's Maccabee
rts organization, and secre-
of the National Council for
Hebrew Language.
Jnce coming to Miami. Kogan
largely devoted himself to
fish National Fun:l. He is a
fiber of the Florida, American,
|e County, and Miami Beach \,
Asstis. He is also active in
Lodge 1601, the Optimists.
i B'rith, International flub.
others.
ttntr-sniNM
CAiomtim
UQVIO iWllJIMft
* lifH bright wonderful
netuswig luaranuMd
eon MtaM
onoi-tfriova
'oi Diurna
>0 CAlOtM Mm
KH 1IICHJN At*
taw UN
?**. torni ,
omt 7>C
mo now
[Yurn
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made from 100% corn oil... with almost one cup
of liquid corn oil in every pound.
Flcischmann's also comes Unsaltcd for low-sodium diets,
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Fleisclxmann's
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D
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WORTH
on purchase of 1 lb. Fleischmann's
Lightly Salted or
Fleischmann's Unsalted
(Sweet) Margarine
To The Doiloi: For each coupon you accept
is our authorized agent, we will pay you the
lace value plus usual handling charges, pro-
vided you and your customer have complied
with the terms of this offer; any other applica-
tion constitutes fraud. Invoices showing your
purchase of sufficient stock lo cover all cou-
pons redeemed must be shown upon request.
Void il prohibited, taxed or restricted. Your
customer must pay any sales tai. Cash value
I/20th of 1 cent. Redeem only through our
representative or by mailing to Standard
Brands Incorporated at: P. 0. Boa 2062, Bir-
mingham 1. Alabama. Ofler good only in U.S. A.
This coupon expires on May 23. 1963.
DUPON
7<
m


7:
=-3
* Jfmi*t fkrHrir
Friday, February

^Socialite ... L\f SsaLcl C/rovc
'.- --*.: :-7 =>-- IB
us* (iua Barter? f :-


-
be tfce be
.
-'.--
his
-
: "
H
I
* IT.


-
-
'

Cub Pcxarmty L**"
- -

a pro.
-
' '
'


-
rman. *bo jrjpervis** the?
Bmm saJea. and Etsssfeetafi
mm. Mr Ycee*
ders of Normandy Isle
Baase,
ST No. Shore Di
Long ad
=-.:-. *-.-:
the Combated Je-.-.-. Appeal,
toe SubobbotJs -
-
-
kHM, con-
nate r
-
- It -
I
-
Beach Lodge Ml Host Program
-be
-. .
.
Lcil

-
-





-
Trt
-
-
. L -
:,
';:. ta in Or:
At the
t
cletx / i
T
.. superb sen ice
. .. incomparable facilities
for
PRIVATE PARTIES B.WQLET5
WEDDINGS LINCHEOVS
MEETINGS COCKTAIL PARTIES
Let us show you our beau: fid
-- r.e rooms and exquisite public r
which can be made available for any so.
.-ig the plush new Err.r.re
Room, the EJen Roc at its regal best! Al
- ccasions will be memorable ones
when celebrated at the Eden Roc!
.UCQI.ES OMAD\L. E'.:< i food Di-t
PMONf M I->5*1 *>
OCEANf IONT. 45l la 47lK Sri.
MIAMI (EACH I
Have mat
Business Meeting.
Banquet, or
Special Occasion

You'll find complete
fodlities to exactly satisfy
yovr needs in the Kismet,
Aloddin, Scheherazade and
Rubaiyaf Rooms, be it for a
wedding or a private party !
it tn
#
#
*
icrs #
^
for lillormllon:
HAZEL ALLISON
Clring Director,
JE 1-6061
2eir> St. A Collins .
F'->
Was"
Mi crad Mrs. Mas Weita
-
Regel Toui kc Israel M Sc'nil i E
'" i hist
an ? A: Airliner ia sche ''
rael The I. A. Mknm's
I :v 25 lot the Z
ed b< M '-"
day tour include .1 days o Israel a week's cruis
Iree* Islands to 1st i i in Re
"rB i
"" i


is cmd opl
/VDfTH MAZOC
bea:.
-
and
at Hebrew L'l
Perfect setting
organization tvmcUOBO
ft prlvatm partlam
**~ wddlnga
Uutcheoo-maattng*
toBtBrasrtsaf1tLtT
b arthiflg thai compares *
Deal Front its taarien*r
appointed funcboa rcoss to
Its breafrtaiunf, tropical t*t.-%
the Dc* c-ers you tat ideal
bcaia tor yew aec specai treat
HOTEL & COlN"> CLLB
For information
call: TU 8 3800^
Women to See
Mizrachi Film
A fiLm iel of children at
Mizrachi sch- a ill
be shown at a mi ID-
ami Beach Chapter. Mizrachi
Women's Organization of America
on Wednesday. 1pm.
Event will be held in the Com-
munity Room of the Washington
Federal Savings and Loan A
1245 Washington Ave with Mr-
Alfred Stone as coordinator.
H rax) pn ti lent of the group
is Mrs Pauline Grunduerg.
rmmmmni 11 nnn a in*, a.-
Yiddish Actor Scheduled
Or. Sunday morning, studer.'-
Temple Net* Tamid Religious
School will participate in a Tu
B'Shevat program. In addition to
certificates for trees they have
purchased in Israel, the children
ttill be given a treat by the Sis-
terhood in honor of Jewish Arbor
Day. Max Perlman, Yiddish act-
or, vi ill entertair.
OPEN FRIDAY, SATURDAY, SUNDAY
MIAMI'S NEWEST
for DIM*G and DANCING
Uhe Mi
(Soltun
iReu
?fur Bf
tmi eesssM it Ti.o
DINNIRS HOM IKI
N TMI TRAIL
see i.w. m rr.
,MMMMM\C* Am1 1-SOOtftr rMwattaM
. '
&
Two Torahs Dedicated
Two Torahs will be dedicated at
Beth Torah Congregation on Sun-
day at 2 p.m. Donors of the
crolls. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Stem
and Mr and Mrs. Richard Elter-
man. will host the reception in
honor of the occasion.
Pythian Sisters to Meet
Pythians Sisters, Miami Beach
Temple 43 will meet Thur>d;,y
evening. Feb. 14. at the American
Legion. Mrs. Evelyn Decky. pres-
ident, will conduct the meeting.

For Elegant Function*
Complat* CKi'ini FaeilHiat for tbat Special
Party sarvad in superb tashion within luxurious
lotting that will ro'ioct your food tasto.
CONFIRMATIONS RECEPTIONS WEODINGS
BANOUETS o MEETINGS PARTIES
A Tata-a-tat* or a oala celebration with 3.50O avoata.
j > Sup.r.,vd Koonor Catormf AnillbU
(Deauville
BILL BOLPnme. l..euti, Food Diracte
PHONE: UN 5-S511
ON THE OCCAM AT STIrt STREET MIAMI BEACH


Iddf. February 8, 1963
!ach Hadassah Groups Plan Salute
Life Members in Tribute Here
*Jewisi> fhriinr
Page 7-B
J)n : 'i.-sdn;. MMh omo 5.COO
|i !i members and friends
i tribute to reenrolled and
mbers in the Deauvilie
lei Grand Ballroom.
|ii- Maurice Cahn, membership
president, i chairman of the
,. i Mrs. Barnett Beckerman
program chairman for the chap-i
I in tilt- ^aIlite to mem
1 v ill be Dr. Irving Lehr-
In. df Temple Emanu-El, Mi-*
| Beach.
Ann Melnick will coord!-
| fashion show with furs
Mr. Herman of Miami, and
ins from Uilm.1. Mew York and
imi Beach, all modeled by mem-
Ol the Miami Beach Chapter.
I Cel Adams will be narrator.
|: ilin accompaniment by El-
ili rosny
fie musical proeram will fen-!
Patricia Ipolito, soprano; Ed-
Michaels, baritone; and Olga
[or Mern. accompanist.
iddition to attending the
i hip ralh on Tuesday, all
each groups will hoid in-
i business meetings on
da* as follows:
.(.U Kappaport, executive dire-tliM-
1:1 ,ht' ^'onist Organization of
Amcri,a here, will speak on "Ad-
ventures in Israel."
*
Heril Group has scheduled a
luncheon meeting at the Eden
Roc. A film. "And still They
Come." will be shown.
Israeli Group, noon luncheon
meeting at the Algiers Motel, will
*> followed by the film, And
Still They Come."
Emma Lazarus Group will meet
meet at Washington Federal Sav-
ings and Loan Ass. Normandy
Isle, at noon. There will be a
panel discussion on the Me Ami
i roject, with Mrs. Irving Open
Mrs. Gershon Miller, Mrs. Harold
Shapiro, and Mrs. Johann Berman
panelists.
lay Harbor Group at the Singa
Hotel. Regular agenda to
owed b) dramatic read
Irardeis Group will hold an Eye
|k Party at the Fontainebleau
i < no luncheon.
leborah Group meeting at the
p i blcau Hotel
Isfher Group will meet at noon
( ishii .to- Federal Savings
BH A--: Normandy [sle.
jmmer Camp
laking Plans
tmp Ami. i aggregation Ye
[ah Moshe's summer day camp.
now making plans for its fntn
per program. Registration
lx- open this Sunday to mem
'he congregation and for
ers. and on Friday, Mar
for non-members and new
&i" rs,
Gilbert, president, an-
pced that .,.> Canner has
appointed camp director.
by Miss Leslie Tabb. Both
| ,n i.....ciated with Camp
usly. The staff will m-
P' >P cialists in arts and crafts,
t'.d waterfront activities
1 ivir's ei [hi week program
- swimming, dramatics,
athletics, bowling,
ps, color work, and camp
Morton Towers Group, evening
meeting in the Chez Tokay Kes-
taurant will be a' salute to lite
members.
*
Renanah Group, in conjunction
With its Youth Aliyah fund-raising
on Sunday, Feb. 17. will atten I a
['< rformance of -You Gotta Have
Mazel at the Lucerne Hotel. Res-
ervations are being taken by Mr-
Paul Plotkin.
Hanna Senesch Group luncheon
meeting at the Hibiscus Masonic
Temple will include a musical pro-
gram pre-enteii by Stanley Rosen-
sweet, accompanied by Miss Min-
nette Spielberger
Southgate Group evening meet-
ing in the Terrace Boom of South-
gate on Thursday. Feb. 14, will in-
clude a new film of Israel.
Henrietta Sxold Group is plan-
ning a regular noon meeting. Mrs.
Marie Balaban will present a musi-
cal program.
Stephen S. Wise Group will hold
a luncheon business meeting at
the Barcelona Hotel. Edward M.
Kar.zer. founder of the Sadie Kan-
7er Memorial School in Em Hash-
I.isha, will be guest speaker.
I. R. Goodman Group will hold
its regular meeting on Wednesday
(\eiiing. Feb. 20. at Washington
Federal Savings and Loan Assn.,
1231 Washington Ave.
fit Elephant Sale
Sidnej Schoen, president,
conduct a regular meeting of
"ih Sisterhood on Thurs-
' "'"tag, Feb. l-l. Program
include a white elephant and
ile. with Walter Wolack as
lioneer.
Youth Group
Elects Officers
"Teas," new ly-named y o u t h
group at Temple Beth Shirah. is
planning a Valentine dance on Sat-
urday evening at the home of Joan
Berkow, H061 SW 63rd Ct.
At Rabbi Morris A. Skop's home
recently, the following were elect-
ed to office in the organization:
June Malter. president; William
K;,tz, vice president; Adina Skop.
secretary; Jacqueline B a s k i n,
treasurer; Frema Katzman. cor-
responding secretary; and Barry
Burak, sergeant-at-arms.
Something new has been added to the roster
of activities at Temple Ner Tamid in keeping
with the theme of religious, social, cultural,
and community services. Shown are foundera
of the Sisterhood's Sewing Circle (left to right)
Mesdames Bert Menachof. Nettie Smiles Mur-
j-ay Shaw. Rose Katz, Dave Krause, Reiva Le-
PTA Council
Plans Workshop
Session Feb. 14
Annual workshops of the Council
ol PTA's of the Bureau of Jewish
Kducation are scheduled for
Thursday. Feb. 14. at To be held at the school auditor-
ium of Temple Emanu-El. 1701
Washington Ave.. the theme of the
day will be "Adult Education for
Your Child."
The morning scsMon will be de-
voted to a panel discussion on
Adult Jewish Education and its
Effect Upon the Jewish Child."
Panelists will be Lotus Schwartz-
man, executive director Bureau of
Kducation, who will discuss "For-
mal Adult Education;" Rabbi Al-
len Rutchik. regional director of
United Synagogue, who will pre-
sent "Informal Adult Education;"
End Rabbi Leon Kronish, of Tem-
ple Beth Sholom, who will analyze
"The Possible Effects of Adult
Kducation on the Child."
Greetings will be extended by
Mrs. Samuel Hirsch, president of
the Council of PTA's. and Dr. Irv-
ing Lehrman. of Temple Emanu-
El. Al Sherman, chairman of the
Adult Education Committee of the
Bureau of Jewish Education, will
preside.
After lunch, the delegates will
divide into three groups. Mrs.
Leon Eisenman, of Tifereth Jacob,
will chair the workshop on "For-
mal Adult Education," with Mrs
Herbert Kaplan, of Temple Menor-
ah, as recorder. Mrs. Etwalcl
Ziffer, Beth Torah Congregation,
will conduct the workshop on "In-
formal Adult Education." with
Mrs. Bennett Lee. of Temple Beth
Sholom, recorder. Mrs. Maurice
Kellner. will be in charge of the
workshop on "Adult Education
and Your Child." with Mrs. Elliot
Harris. Temple Emanu-El, record-
er.
Suggested questions for discuss-
ion will be distributed to the dele-
gates, as well as materials on
Jewish adult education. Follow-
ing adjournment of the workshops,
the recorders will present sum-1
maries of the buzz sessions.
Officers of the Council PTA's,
are Mrs. Samuel Hirsch, presi
vine, Faye Hirshberg. Morton Schwartz, Mit-
chell Reiner. Henrietta Fine. They are sew-
ing decorative pillows, cprens. dolls, and
sweaters which will be sold at Sisterhood's
forthcoming annual bazaar. Instructor for the
group is Mrs. Henrietta Fine.
Officers of the Council of PTA's of the Bureau of Jewish Educa-
tion outline final plans for the annual workshops to be held on
Feb. 14. 9:45 a.m.. at Temple Emanu-El. Left to right are Mrs.
Lawrence Scherr. Beth David, vice president; Mrs. Samuel
Hirsch, Temple Beth Sholom. president; Mrs. Seymour Alter-
man. Temple Emanu-El, vice president; and Mrs. Edward Zif-
fer, Beth Torah Congregation, vice president.
dent; Mrs. Milton Feller. Mrs
Norman L. Harrow, Mrs. Lawrence
Scherr. Mrs. Seymour Alterman.
end Mrs. Ewald Ziffer. vice pres-
idents; and Mrs. Leon Eisenman,
secretary.
rot*

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;=ge 8-B
vJewisti Flcrk/iain
Friday. February 8. 1953
I
7
rancej
Xc/
>li7l
We
the
Women
..OMAN OF THE WEEK
A- Mrs. Harry Rosenblatt arrived from Rumania to
.lad e (pent most of her life until she moved to Flor-
A'.; ked medicine, she went to business school and
_ai secretary. The medicine part came later. She met
H rry at a traernity dance. He gave her his college key. which she
: mptly fc he offered her an engagement ring which she prompt-
accepted. Her backirourd was a rabbinical one The love of learn-
. and "Tzedakah" taught to her by her parents has been engraved
her very soul by constant example.
As a young matron, she became active in Philadelphia community
. and could be seen pushing her baby carriage along the street as
E v collected for various drives and thought about her Hadassah Study
op. Baby Anne is now Mrs. Jack Needle, with two children of her
. a, Robin and Gayk
Who r broke out. Li] signed up as an air raid warden, be
ne interested in home nursing and first aid. As a Gray Lady, she
wound up working in the capacity cf a medical
assistant. Upon moving to Miami, she contin-
ued her interests, but a'-o added new commun-
ity association, such as PTA. Fight for Sieht.
Sisterhood of Temple Emanu-El. and ORT.
among others.
f Intensely interested in the fate of her own
"* f B people, she never dreamed that in her life
e she would see the Jews free and in a
land of their own She became obsessed with
the ORT life-saving idea of helping people to
heip themselvesto free themselves from""
charity by learning how to help themselves.
80, sh< visited the ORT Installations in
Isi I Europe and North Airica.
It takes a busy woman to do everything,
is busy: she r tea not only ORT.
but the community in which she lives, needs
help, and she i also actne in Federation of
Jewish Women and the Combined Jewish Ap-
peal. Nostalgically, she remembers her hob-
~ .".andball. ceramics and painting. They will be re
med l! <: Idea Years."' Now she is content if she gets to the
era. community concert-, and a course or two at the University of
ami She looks just like her picture, vivacious, charming, and en-
ing to the fullest her current satisfying rote as president of the
itheastem Florida Region of Women's American ORT.
* *
-EY LIVED HAPPILY EVER AFTER
Klein, Freeman
Exchange Vows
Mr and Mrs. Leslie A. Klein
were married Sunday. Feb. 3. in
a sunset ceremony at the Roney
Plaza Hotel.
The bride is the former Marcia
Carol Freeman, daughter ol Mr
and Mrs. Louis Freeman. 900 West
Ave Her husband's parent:- are
Mr and Mrs Joseph Klein. 870
W. 43rd Ct.
The bride wore a princess line
gown of white, silk-faced peau de
soie with a belled silhouette. Seed
pearls edged the neckline and were
embroidered on the lace covering
the fitted bodice and sides of the
skirt For the reception, the
sweeping chapel train was bustled
under a flat bow at the back. Lay-
ers of illusion formed the bouffant
veil which centered en a crown
of seed pearls. She carried her con-
firmation Bible covered with white
roses and streamers.
Mrs. Eugene B. Fleischer served
as matron of honor, and Susan
Carpel was maid of honor.
Franklin Klein served as his bro-
ther's best man. Ushers were
Marvin Bacon. Stanley Pearlman.
and Stanley Cohen.
The new Mrs. Klein is a grad-
uate of the University of Miami,
where she was active in Phi Sig-
ma Sigma. >ocial sorority, and
Alpha Ep^ilon Rl'.o, radio and tele-
vision honorary
Klein is also a graduate of the
:BIRTHDAZE:
A first child, a son. \\;;.
Peb 1 to Dr. an! Mrs. (:
Zatlin, of Atlanta, Ga. New
Is the former Linda Gcrtner
athan is also the first grai
lor Edith and Sam Gertner
in Atlanta to welcon
arrival and will return this
: (I (or the ceremony nami
Mr. Gertn r i
i "l Mt. Sinai Hospi
X'rr.'
moth-
I'm.
debity
who'
hu

utive
w.-
MRS. IfStl KtffN
University cf Miami, and belongs
to Tan Epsilon Phi, social fratern-
ity, and Alpha Delta Sigma, adver-
tising honorary. He 1^ associated
with Miller. Bacon. Avrutis and
Simon~ advertising agency.
Aft.-r a wedding trip to Peru.
Chile and Argentina, the couple
will live at 1951 NE 167th St
Nadler, Langel Eye July Rites
HI
Under a heart-shaped chupah. Marilyn Corenblum became Mrs.
yd Hasner. She had a huge supply of recipes with which to start
r career as a homemaker. Her cousin. Helen (Mrs. Seymour 1 Somer-
in, had hosted a recipe shower for her at the Algiers Hotel. Includ-
among the recipe-bringing guests were Mrs. Edward Schwartz-.Mrs.
- in Corenblum Mrs. Sam Silver. Marilyn's mother, Mrs Maurice
renblum. her grandmother. Mrs. Rose Bloomston. and Mrs. Dave
>. Linda Cohen brought a mushroom-and-farfel recipe that Helen
1 pied and made for the dinner she held for the bridal couple and the
mediate family just before the wedding. Her mother and father.
- .ce and Leon May. visiting from Birmingham, and Sy's folks. Rena
i Fred Somerstein, agreed with the rest of the guests that Helen's
king was just great.

.', ELCOME HOME
In tht Terraei Room of the South Gate apartments, ninety-five
ends of Tillie (Mrs. Phi!) Schwartz gathered for a special luncheon
welcome her home from the hospital, and at the same time to tell
I r what a fine job she is doing in the community through her varied
rts. Among guests were her daughter. Miss Beatrice Schwartz.
and Mis Phil Friedman. Mrs Doris Ackerm; n. Mrs. Bertha Feld-
Mr and Mrs. Henry Hersh. Dorothy Krieger Fink. Mrs. Lillian
Leonard Weil. Mrs. Ruth Bernard, and Mr and Mrs.
- th Dollv Kramer. Dorothy Moodres, Isabelle Heller, and Nata Feld-
' at the piano
* *
"-ESE GRANDMOTHERS
Belle (Mrs. Irvingi Lehrman. proud grandmother that she is. was
- >wing an adorable picture of her grandchild. Michael, at the Fed-
..tion of Jewish Women meeting. Michael is the son of Dr. David
d Sandy Lehrman. who live in New York, where David is interning
Lenox Hill Hospital. So many other pictures came into immediate
w tha' it was impossible to get a count.
EVERYONE PITCHED IN
Esther and Si Mendelson had a barbecue dinner party. All the
. eats helped cook. The steaks were good. Afterwaid. the Mendelsons
.owed pictures of their National Council of Jewish Women tour last
mmer. Not to be outdone, one of the other guests brought along
pictures of India and Egypt. Mortie Wien was the picture-bringing
. lest, also bringing his wife. Ethel. Those who came without pic-
re* but with a good appetite were Beulah and Herbert Simon. Rose
;. d David Light, and Anna and Harry Magid. Quite a travelogue.

TWENTY-TWO BELOW
Sis (Mrs. Arthur) Willins went back to her hometown, Akron. O.,
o to the Bar Mitzvah of her cousin Alan Gordon, and the Bas
ltzvah a week later of her cousin. Janet Sarbey. Of all things, while
-ne was there, she went to a meeting of National Council of Jewish
Jmen She doesn't go to enough meetings here in Miami

SSlw ^^E
^^aw*; -
ft


i^af ije* -m
A summer wedding is
planned bj Miss Beatrio
Nadler and Lt Robert H 1
The future bride 1- the
ter 01 Mrs. Florence \
iami Beach and New York, and
the late Harry Nadler. Hit
Bano ; arents are Mr. and Mrs
George Langel oi North
Beach
A senior at Simmons College,
Miss Nadler attended the Univer-
sity of Miami and is a member
of Sigma Delta Tail Sorority
The prospective bridegroom, a
graduate of the Citadel, is at pres-
ent company commander of the
Maintenance and Service Company
of Seneca Ordnance Depot in
Romulus. NY.
The couple will be married in
July.
Judge Sheppad
To Speak Here
; en Shepi ird
;. ., enile Court
- aker at the
Club of Miami Beach
meetii on Tu< sdaj.
at the Barcelona Hotel
1 School principals
be pre.-ent.
Judge Sheppard will outli
activities ol the new "School fot
Parents" the court ha- 1
ed as a new approach to hi
1 tat juvenile delinquency. He -mi
also speak about earh de
ol the emotionaily-disturb-
and potential delinquent.
Principal participating in thel
discussion will be Miss En 1
Cox, South Beach Elementary]
Leroy Feinberg, Centra, I
Elementary; Solomon Licht-:. Idjl
Pisher Junior High;Steven Mooru
Miami Beach Senior High; Mr*I
Mabt i Misner, North I I
nientary; Stuart Wool j '. I
Junior High; Mrs. Fran! f
Island Elementary. Mr? I
Hogenmulier, Bisca
M.-s I> r
Elementary
Seymour Silvi -
rman of the day. 1
Sonnetl
PARTY HtADQl'ART: ..'.'
Decorations
Centerp.eces
notations
Fc AM Occa
PertonarTed Station?
Ca<-cJi 4 Grltt
COMPLETE PARTY
RENTAL SERVICE
LIT US PLAN YOUt NEXT Af-ilR
Smarti Partivn
527 Arthur Godfrey RcJ
Phone 532-8111
1: a:', b B
MISS BfATRICC BETH NADIEU
Junior Auxiliary Dance
Junior Auxiliary of the Jewish
Home for the Aged will hold it>
annual dinner dance on Sunday.
Feb. 17, in the Casanova Room
of the Deauville Hotel, with cock-
tails at 6 p.m.
The show will feature Janet
Blair. Ticket chairman is Mrs
Bea Brody.
ONE OF FLORIDA'S
FINEST COLLECTIONS
For the mature
collector .
For the beginner .
For anyone who
truly appreciates rare
and unusual antiques hO'JnS 10-5:30
VISIT OUR DISPLAY AT THt 22nd ASNUAl ANTNMfl JHOrV
at BayiroiM Auditorium, feb. 7 thru 10, 1 to IJ fM.
247 MALAGA CORAL GABLES
7 Blocks South of Miracle Mile bttw? n Ponce wmi LeJeus;
444-7234 EST PITTSBURGH, PA., 1939
CUKI0WSH01'
N0N SURGICAL FACE REJUVENATION
You can now give yourself that "LIFT- needed for the middle years without surgery B
is done by SKIN REGENERATION. A new TECHNIQUE developed in California that si
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SOUTH MIAMI STA-YOUTHFUL CLINIC will droP yeors from your appearance. Tne
method eliminates crows feet, flabby eyelids and tissues, and premature wrinkles that kre?
you from looking as young as you feel.
The results are lasting because SKIN REGENERATION gives you an entirely
skin. There is also a clear fine texture and a built-in fresh NATURAL BLOOM.
A BOOKLET IS AVAILABLE ON REQUEST.
SOUTH MIAMI STA-YOUTHFUL CLINIC
5336 Red Road, So. Miami, Fla.
Phone MO 7-2302


Friday, February 8, 1963
+Jf*vist> nrr/ktifrn
Page 9-B
w/mi*m in cjlvi
*HE Hotel Fontainebleau was
' scene Sunday evening ol
:, .. ership dinner of the i%3
.,i Jewish Appeal.
Ben Novak chose emerald
as her color lor the even-
ing. Her silk chiffon shift prim
v ..i- deepening shades of
green with intricate beading
embroidery of cavier beads in
pink, green, and silver. The col-
or scheme was carried through
info her jewelry of emeralds and
ads. Mrs. Larry Singer,
ilso chose green. A jade-color-
ed satin evening coat lopped a
matt" rig colored silk chiffon
Cul In the popular over-
fashion, the bodice was
embroidered with sequins and
bugli
full
eads, and her skirt was
. -ill; chiffon was worn by
Henry Caro. Her fitted
was of narrowly-rolled
ntals, while her skirt fell
ft fullness. Silk, combin-
a black pencil slim skirt
sheer, fowled floral print
was the choice of Mrs.
i ffton. Mrs, Inez Krensky
WIGS
8 C!enerati*as I* The
Wig MaUng easiness
Pony Toils trelaa Witters
Problem Pieces Brioche
High Fashion Hair Pieces
Wlf* Kipwllf Cleme*.
H.i.d, Rr All Work Don* In
Our Own Workshop
7437 COLLINS AVE.
Ph: UN 6-1226 Of UN 5-9157
covered her white chiffon sheath
with silver-lined bugle beads.
Her scoop neckline and hemline
were both heavily banded with
the beads.
|u|RS. Trudy llamerschlag wore
* a dinner suit in a Persian
design brocade of black, gold,
and silver. Many of her ensem-
bles are bought during her var-
ious trips around the world; but
this, while oriental in motif, was
from New York. The black bro-
cade evening coat worn by Mrs.
Samuel Friedland looked as
though it came from Hong Kong,
especially because of the unusual
rolled buttons and oriental styl-
ing. The dress under her coat
featured a chantilly lace bodice
and chiffon skirt.
Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers
chose a black silk brocade sheath
with a scooped neckline and
short sleeves. The popular
oriental influence was seen in
the slits on her sleeves. Black
peau de soie was worn by Mrs.
Sam Heiman. Her scooped neck-
line had a rounded "peekaboo"
slit, and her bouffant skirt fea-
tured controlled fullness over the
hips. Mrs Stanley C. Myers
chose a sheath of imported
French labile in black satin with
red cut-velvet roses woven into
the fabric.
Mrs. Joseph Ash chose a petal
pink chiffon sheath with irides-
cent sequins embroidered into a
modified harlequin pattern. A
black peau de soie sheath, with
the fitted bodice completely cov-
ered with black sequins, was
worn by Mrs. Sam Lachman.
Mrs. Nathan Kushin selected
white alencon lace over lemon
yellow silk taffeta. Her tunic
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Novak at their Fontainebleau Hotel with
Sidney Lefcourt, president of the Greater Miami Jewish Feder-
ation. Social tete-a-lete was at the Community Leadership
Dinner of the 1963 Combined Jewish Appeal, which was at-
tended by some 400 communal leaders Sunday night.
Rabbi Kronish
In Book Review
Letting Go," Philip Eloth's cur-
rent novel, will he reviewed by
Rabbi Leon Kronish. spiritual
leader of Temple Beth Sholom, at
Sunday morning breakfast. 10:30
a.m.. in the Temple on Miami
Beach
The monthly Sunday review
series i~ sponsored by the Sister-
hood, with Mrs. Leo Levin as
chairman. Proceeds go u> the Sis
terhood's Religious School Sub-
sidy fund. Mrs Louis 1-' Snetman
is president ol the group.
Tickets are available at the
Temple office', and can be pur-
chased on Sunday morning at the
door. Book to be reviewed in
March is "The Slave." by I-aac
B. Singer.
styled skirt was slit on each side
from the hips to the hemline.
TONES and shades of blues,
with gold lame woven into |
the brocade, w as the choice of I
Mrs. William Angranove. Her:
sheath was topped with a free-
flowing ovcrblouse. Mrs. Ben
Rimer wore an iced blue reem-'
broidered lace sheath. Her neck- j
line was scooped, and a blue satin
cummerbund encircled her waist.
A Chinese red silk brocade from
Hong Kong was worn by Mrs.
Betty Steinberg Her surplice-
styled bodice was closed with
sell COVCT cd buttons
Another of our international
travelers i- Mrs Philip K. Thau.
The crystal necklace and brace
let she wore were bought on
her birthday while in Venice.
Her gown was a shocking pink
silk alpaca sheath with a match-
ing waist length fitted jacket.
Mrs. Samuel Pollock chose an
apricot colored chiffon ensemble
which she had designed. Her
dress had a high necked fitted
bodice with a full skirt. Her
matching coat was coachman-
styled with a low cut neckline,
exposing the dress and emphasiz-
ed with a deep cape collar.
Mint green waffle chiffon was
worn by Mrs. Irving Miller. Her
fitted bodice was of chantilly
lace, reembroidered in sequins
and seed pearls. Her bouffant,
skirt was caught in an unusual
side drape and fastened with a
self-fabric rosette poof. An!
ermine cape topped her gown.
Jewish Arbor Day Theme
Rabbi Solomon Schiff. spiritual
leader of Congregation Beth El.
and vice president of the Rabbini
cal Assn. of Greater Miami, will
conduct the Jewish Worship Hour
this Sunday. 10:30 a.m., over
WLBVV. Ch. 10. He will speak on
Jew ish Arbor Day and its Mean-
ing."
on her
Happiest Day..,
DAYTIME, EVENING an3
BRIDAL originals,
exclusively designed and created
1075 KANI CONCOURSE l96th Street)
1AY HARBOR ISLAND MIAMI IEACH
PHONE 864-3611
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HEARING AIDS
$50 to $285
S.rvlc All Mokei
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A-l EMPLOYMENT
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DAY WORKERS
Ph. FR 9 8401
Rabbis Proclaim
Academy Day
The Rabbinical Assn. of Greater
Miami, has proclaimed Saturday.
1 Shabbat Shiran, as Hebrew Acad-
emy Day.
Now celebrating its 15th anniver-
sary, the school occupies a newly-
constructed and fully air-condition-
ed building on Pinetrce Dr. and
24th St.
On this Sabbath of Song, which
refers to the song of liberation
I sung by Moses and the people of
! Israel when they were freed from
bondage, many rabbis of the Asso-
ciation will dedicate their sermons
I to the Hebrew Academy.
The proclamation was issued in
I the name of the Rabbinical Assn.,
' by Rabbi David Shapiro, president,
and Rabbi Solomon Schiff, vice
\ president and representative to the
'Hebrew Academy.
Youngerman Art on View
Temple Beth Sholom Art Com-
mittee announces an exhibit by
local Artist Reyna Youngerman
started Wednesday evening, and
will continue to Wednesday. Feb.
27. The exhibit is open to the;
public, and gallery hours are 9;
a.m. to 5 p.m. daily. Saturday
and Sunday hours are from 9 a.m.
to 12:30 p.m. Chairman of Beth
Sholom Art Committee is Mrs.
David Drucker.
22ml .\.\.MAI.
MIAMI
ANTIQUES SHOW
FEB. 7-8-9-10
BAYFRONT AUDITORIUM-5th St. at Biscayne
HOURS: 1:00 P.M. to 11:00 P.M. Daily
Admission: $1.00 tax inc.
ONLY GENUINE SWISS CHEESE IMPORTED FROM
SWITZERLAND HAS THIS SEAL ON THE PACKAGE
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We comb the Beach and
Coral Cables too! Two of the
Leading Hair Stylists lrom cur
Lincoln Road Salon. Mr. Bert
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our Coral Gables stall.
'$*
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H:ghlon4 S-26S1
BEAUTY SALON MJFfUSMlS
1020 LINCOLN ROAD MAIL
JEHcrsen 8-3646
For real ta'am of
Switzerland!
Switzerland



?aqe 10-B
> >,-# fkrkl&r
Friday, February 8, 1963
Southeast ORT Region Plans Meetings
To Mark 25th Anniversary of CJA
CbarJes Aaeef
f carre" fr*wi
iimri tecfctr
J^ar sJMitzvab
lrvif*9 Silverman
i
- y -
-- -
V Sk
-
-
- reaU
I
Allan Fn*nd

Dade UF Elects
New Officers:
Hears Celebrezze
-
trt
I aid -.r.g to t
-
B
r.T.e- 1
r re dcae ..-. helping n : our

I hr* hi p> ho^r
:- -
-i -.-,--
k to the
] aid :- wed
United Fur aised S2.?0W ir 1H2. for 102
rec cent of gcal foe the firs* sue-
BeSSM :iTMign in Dade s his-
=nr.
lev :.-.- 1963 .ere I -
B. '.... C La."
board. John ?.
-
I
. M M
-
I F S i
I
M
I
ip at to i
O'EN TH1 DOOR TO
BETTER HEALTH AT
THE HEALTH HUT
VITAMINS -
FFESH JUICES TO GO
All THE KfEDS fOt WUUM
Te Affceitf "
Physical Fitness
FRUIT JUICE BAR
71II Collins Ave.
Phone 866-2518
DAVE ROSNER INVITES
YOU BACK FOR ANOTHER
GREAT SEASON-
emnmca
i:it
DAVIO ROSNERS
t =- ls-i S-Vf Cfej'.*d
COMTAMT IAMBIKaU SUfMVTSlOE
busmiacr cm merits
On the Ocean at 67n St
Miami Bttcb
Call: UN 6-0121
THF LEPNERS
Established in 1945
J w; *a- Americ aa j
WORLD
RENOWNED/
Famous
671 WASHINGTON AVE.
JEI-3MT
MIAMI
FAOUTKS IEACH
l^esfaurant
DINNERS SERVED DAILY
ai Carol City Town Hall on Thur-.
'lay at 8 p.m. Scheduled u
"Tornabout," with posbandi
BO original .skit. North-
."
Beth Di
Mr. and Mr S bout rr.end
- Tr.
-y .-. ;j_rday
-
Eflward J. Lueker
UK

Rab-
'-- -
-
: a
-
To.
b* herx f
- .-.
Larry Lettentoerg
I
- .
Ye-
ts i
A id* starter.:
! '
Popiel H -
Di ":- L
: -- .>r.-: -
g and at
K Popiel Hail :
Charles Abbott
-- place on r lay mots-
Beta S
Leer. Kroriih *i:.
Charles i tt tea tA Mr
k A. At -
Di
5724
Jseaptar meet -
car.
-

:
Gre,
- eakeri
r.j-.r. Mr> A,: [ ''-
IlM : I
5
Heodrik J Ber-
Bay Chap-*- hold a km
eon -day Boon at :h*
Robert Richer
-
Biscayne
'.' rtoa Tc -
Feb 14 Bt I I DB

Ceral Cablet Chapter BtaJU
- MM Ave
T-- V.
I
addr- endrik J Berns
Greater Miami Chapter ... -
-

Greyrolds Park will m<
on
11 a m L>
will al-
- pi gram.
North Dade Chapter
ntary fib n the Combu
e - .
lilanrton
lardii Suisa I the R
1

North Miami Chapter
Mami Beach Aternoon Chapter
lunc I
atjrc a Mad
Line-"
tt
South Miami Chapter
at the hune of Mr Ben V
SI 141t Tuev
10 a m Ta r
lisplay.
Southwest Chapter will r.
eetiaa un \lednesda>. 8 15 p.m..
Everglades Klementary. -
-v. 16th St. White K .
v ill be featured.
Ccr* Atr-Cond. Ind Cont
On The Ocean at 20th Street
Folk Singer Set
In Program
y.-:~ rai 1
fott siBger
-
a ; -
her i --'
-
I I for
COXTIXEXTAL
DINING ROOM
V a- s 0- S"on-e- SDS3$"
-r: RESTAURANT
8393 BIRD R0. Miomi 226-1744
.*- ............. .,
?continental^.
Jj CATERERS
-*.

. ir
I Mr
<.*
>e< StaXt
v Pool C*bfii
0-e*n Front A Oce*n V*w looms
MEAIS -
iNCtUDtO Cll
1 3 OC
0 o -

t. a a- -
Rei>o>em Can'o- Job K= osb-9
Sr-. Daily II oiW at Pav.cn
Full T.m E* ; *' F-" '
D'i!i NeEit'i C-^^
Mafg.acn
on F'fmiwt A C -
"EE r T\
-; :,.-%--.: Ca M
i O-a-s- -
Oa *"t--:a nmtirl N
Mani -- real
CAU ABE GErTER JE 4-2141
CRYSTAL ROOM
LOMBARDY HOTEL
D S SG CO
O'E'. "C "-E P-S- :
.... s.- ;. o-.; ;1 Sever-
. i :- vas-; a:- :- =-- Mt
Caferree in fee Crystal fee*
er Piece of Tear Ckerce
S.WD-KLL
CATERERS
UN 6-6226
RED DEVIL ,
BETTY and FRANKS Original
Italian
r~ "stauvant
SPECIALIZING IN THEIR FAMOUS DISHES
. SGuiN ---:.-
163 COLLINS AVE. Ph. JE .-9174
HAROLD PONT and IRVIN GORDON
GORDON and PONT

lOiHf
freei ker 4 eew.ru te
nw:
CATEIEII
ceatBref* laBBBl
170 N.W 5th ST., MIAMI PHONE FR 4-2655
Under the Supervision of the U.K.A.
OPEN HOUSE WEDDINGS IAI MITZVAMS RECEPTION)
%
BE A'
WINNER
The Royal Hungarian -rs Restaurant
731 Washington Ave. JE 8-5401
Serving Delicious Food As Always
Vine
m
while watching
the Races! ^
"RUSTY*S
ROOST"
Afehmi!
Bmck
Kennel CJub *
JE 1-0348*
STAR Dairy, Veg. & Fish Restaurant
X:- CONSECUTIVE VEAR l "der Same Managementi
SERVING LUNCH AND DINNER
-" ON.L> KNOV.N ROLVAM4S CHEESE BAGELS
ORDERS TO TAKE OUT
3I> 841 Washington Ave. JE 1-9182 J^
KATZ's PARADISE RESTAURANT
1451 COLLINS AVE. Phone JE 2-1671
KREPLACH -v S~*E MATZO BALLS- KNISMES "=-"-c^" STEAKS C-OPS CHICKEN DELICIOUS PASTRIES- CAKES CHALAHS & ROLLS
Catering For All Occasions At Moderate Prices
Original Hoffman* 4 nfvtvria
Hi DIN
OPEN ALL YEAR
1450 COLLINS AVENUE MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
JE 1-0357 JE ,.9385
MICHEL'S Kosher Restaurant
CATEf/MG EOf ALL 0CCASI0HS BAR AWTZVAHS OUR SMC/AIT*
940-71st STREET UN 6-A043
__________ NO*AN0Y ISLE


Friday. February 8, 1963
Jfcwfjfl HtrkK^n
Page 11-3

Pearly Gait
by Hat Pearl
Entremont Slated In Mozart Opus With UM Orch.
PROPS TOPS AGAIN: The- Props Covered thcmsclvi-s with tflory
again. This time the talented roup pair! tribute to a worthy and de-
serving entertainment personality. Bea Kalmns. The salute to the
Balmoral's nightly radio commentator was in the form of a brunch-
show which took place Tuesday in the Mona Lisa Room ;>t tin- Eden
Roc Keynoter, as usual, was Patsy Abbott, responsible tor tin- libret-
to" of the side-splitting and delightful proceedings which took place
on sta [e and enlisted practically all the feminine professional talent
in the area, plus some Prop members, who have never been paid tor
performing but could easily pass as play lor pay personalities any
tune. SO highly talented are they.
one in particular, lima Podvin. makes the professional performers
\iork even harder. She gives them a real run for the fun money. Past
president-founder, Jeri Poilak. Trei Prassrand, .Marion Colby, Marge
Pepper, present prexy. banister Shirley Wolfe, vic< proxy. Jo Kdel-
inan, and Huth Kasdln ire just a lew of the many responsible lor the
tun on stage and behind the scenes
* *
T-tE LOBBIES ARE LOADED: The town's jumping, and the sup-
per clubs reflect it in their jam packed appearances, one sad note
among the gleeful ones was the sudden demise of last year's big hit,
"East Side story." Just when the crowds of vacationers started "to
hit the Beach in earnest. Eddie Schaffer's stage babv succumbed.
There s no explaining the sudden shift in the public's fancy. Some say
it was the change <>f location, moving too far uptown; others say that
the format and title should haw been changed, so people WOUldn'l
think it was the same show ol last year. Whatever it was, it i- a
hame to see a hit die of famine in a field of plent)
On the other hand, Mac and Mickey Kinsbrurner's "You Gotta
Have Maiel," at the Lucerne Hotel, is packing them in nightly, after
getting oft to a slow start. New faces in the person of Totie Fields,
Phyllis Miller and Sarah Rubine, all highly talented, with loads of
fresh and original material, helped build up the interest that has
snowballed the production into a major success. Michel Rosenberg
is an excellent recent addition.
The University of Miami Sym-
phony Orchestra, Fabien Sevitzky
conducting, will present its fifth
nair of concerts of the season on
Sunday evening at Miami Beach
Auditorium and Monday at Dade
I ounty Auditorium, featuring the
young French pianist, Philippe
Entremont, as guest soloist.
Entremont will appear for the
lust time in South Florida. He
v ill perform two works, Mozart's
Piano Concerto in D Major ("Cor-
onation") ard Cesar Pranck's
"Symphonic Variations."
The major ochectral work on
the university symphony pro-
gram is Tchaikovsky's Sym-
phony No. 6, the "Pathetique."
Opening composition on the
program will be the premiere
performance of Robert Russell
Bennett's "Overture to the Mis-
sippi," a work dedicated to Dr.
Sevitiky. First performed by
Seviliky in 1950 at Indianapolis,
the composition has been revis-
es by ...t-..iieir this year in hon-
or of Sevitiky's 40th anniversary
in this country.
Entremont, the symphony or
chestra's guest soloist, is currenl
i .....>- ......
;ny tour of the United Mates. .
has won numerous plaudits I
his planistic artistry in appe
anees on five continents
His solo recordings ami i
certo recordings for Colum
Records, made with F.uuene < :
mandy and the Philadelphia (
chestra, and Leonard is rnst
j and the New York Philharmoi
*.*>a.sei]f>rs.
PHIUPPt fMREMCNT
\ llton Berle, who always returns to town with something new
in comedy formats wheels into the Fonlainebleau La Honde Friday
w t!i a package of pro-basebailers to assist his rib tickling routines.
Thi j include Maury Wills. Den Drysdale and olher star members ol
tin 1. V Dodgers.
\t the Eden Hoe's Cafe Pompeii. Keely Smith is standing cm up
with her sock songs. She's on her own. the pal with the slick, brunette
Backed by 19 pieces in Val Olman'S voluminous band, she
down the house after each rousing or ear thrilling number. And
fi r laughs. Harrj Mufson has added the zaniest duo ol 'em all. Mart]
lo Dere" Allen and smooth-as-silk voiced Steve Rossi They are
it ;i doubt the greatest laugh getters before, .-nice and after Mar-
id Lewis The young and foot-fancy team ot Midge and Pill Hag
idd their smooth routines to the besl show \>'t al the 'Roc
One of the fastest-rising comedians in the land, Jackie Mason,
i:. the funniest guy to appear at the Diplomat's Cafe Cristal since
rub.cund Buddy Hackett wracked up a new attendance record there
season. Sharing honors with Jackie this week is velvety-voiced
Damita Jo, a favorite singer of ours ever since she made her first
appearance here as'part of the Red Caps Troupe in the halcyon days
of Copa City when it was THE spot.
I real pro, from opening time to closing medly, is slim, trim and
1 xciting Fran Warren She's holding forth for the late crowd at the
S.-Mile's Downstairs Room.
STAGE AND SCREEN: Long aw aited Paddy Chayevsky's widely-
heralded dramatic smash, 'Tenth Man." takes over the stage at Coco
nut Urove Playhouse on Tuesday. Boasting a cast that has emoted m
the hit both in New Y'ork and around the nation, local theatregoers
will be treated to what should be the topper ot the season thus far at
Zev Bufman 'and Stan Seiden's well frequented playhouse. Just make
sure you buy your tickets well in advance, or there just won't be any
lor the asking.
"Phaedra" is continuing its successful runs at the Normandie
ami Parkway, while the other art film, a Japanese movie of distinc-
tion. "The Island,'' holds at the Mayfair and Sunset.
Wometco Fare
Over Weekend
Last Year at Manenbad." the
prize winning > molic film, will
hold over through Saturday at
Wometco > Parkwaj Art Theatre.
"Les Liaisons Dangereusi s" will
open at the Parkway on Sunday,
"Phaedrc," sianinu Malina Mer-
couri, ot Never on Sunday lame.
holds over at '!i < Maj fair, Sunse"!
and Normandie vt T h e a I
through next Tuesday.
ITALIAN CUISINE
OPEN YEAR ROUND
COCKTAILS
Phone FR 9-3898
1300 N.W. 7th Ave.
Est. 1939
Your HoMt Chas. J. Valrnti-
Maltn D'Hotel Chas. Reynard
I
BOTH SIDES OF THE BAY: The success of identifying Miracle
Mile" with Coral Cables and "Lincoln Road Mall" with Miami Beach
lias prompted formation of the North Bay Village Businessmen's Assti
to find a distinctive name for the 79th St. Causeway. According to
association member Tony Sweet, a contest to find the right name will
be conducted nationwide.
The Jay Mortons spotted at Maxim's. At Miami Springs Villas.
Hen Stone, president of Fool joy, company which sells golf shoes to ,
over 6.000 pro shops throughout the country. Also there the George
Milhets. George reports that the Alianza Inter American masquerade
ball and dance is set for Feb. 16 at the Dupont Plaza Hotel.
Johnny Masters will lead his 15-piece band at the Fontainebleau
on Feb. 16 for a midnight supper dance following the annual Miami
Charity Horse Show at Miami Beach Convention Hall. Proceed* go
towards the fight against cancer.
King Midas," the children's story, will come to life in the Grand
Ballroom at Westbrooke Country Club when Ivan Kivitt's Merry-Go-
Bound Playhouse production will be presented on Sunday. Feb. 10.
Director Kivitt also announced that one month free dramatic scholar-
ships to Westbrooke's Merry-Go-Round drama workshop will be award-
ed to talented teen-agers. Tryouts for these scholarships will be held
on Sunday, Feb. 17, at 1 p.m. Those accepted will appear on Sun-
day, Mar. 10, in Westbrooke's own "Premise."
Mai Malkin will assume the post of musical director of the Doral
Beach Hotel when the establishment opens its doors soon. Phillip
Stem has been named reservations manager of -the new hotel.
KING
ARTHUR'S
COURT
The
SINGING STRINGS
DINNER SUPPER
MIAMI
SPRINGS
VILLAS
500 Deer Run TU 8-4521
ART BRUNS, Co-Owiw
SUPERLATIVE FOOD AND ATMOSPHERE
DANCING 4 EN1 NIGHTLY EXCtPl SUNDAY NU COVth No MtN
POLYNESIAN RESTAURANT
and GARDENS
PHONES MIAMI FR 1 8113 FT. LAUD HLWD. WA 3-2421
0 S- *1 ADIACENT TO HOLLYWOOD DOG TRACK
CATERING TO SPECIAL PARTIES
AND ORGANIZATIONS
OUR SPECIALTY!
fir#/Dt
CHEF RONNIE AT THE BROILER .
Serving Steaks, Ch~pv Seafood and Baby Back Ribs Hickory Brcled
Cocktail Hour Daily 4 lo 4 Complimentary Hors D'Ocu.cs
LUNCH SERVED DAILY from 85c
TOM TUUS, Owner HENRY NEYlE, Maitre d' M03R!S PIKEN, Mgr.
3622 Coral Way Phone HI 4-2979
Victor
JBi
Billow
%GdirUd
Where Elecance
in Dining is
A Traditisn
lC45-95th Street Bay Harbor Island
RESERVATIONS: UNion 5-8224
OPEN
EVERY NIGHT
, \M
1 MIAMI BEACH'S
SMARTEST
RESTAURANT
9561 East Bay Harbor Drive *'
Reservations: Vincent UN S-07S6
MEMIIII: Amincin bants, llMfs' CM. Cart* BlMCka
ALWAYS THE UNEXPECTED ... AT
Coconut Grove's Newest Restaurant
THE COUNTRY STORE
LUNCHEON DINNER
11:30-3:00 P.M. 6:00 -10:00 P.M.
SUNDAY
MIDDAY 6:00 P.M.
(CLOSED MONDAY)
RAY WHEATLEY DON ROBINSON
2880 FLORIDA AVE. HI 4-3045
(1 Block Off Grand Ave. Near P.O.)


Peg* 12-B
+JeistitUrkt&n
Friday. February 8, 1953
SCOPE WU ALAN SHECTER
From Mangrove -to Bay Harbor
Seventea years ago. the twin
Ear Harbor I>!and> lay a< sub-
merged, bay-bottom mangroses.
unappealing and not accessible.
The incredible de\ eloprnent of
this water-laden real estate into
^^^ t h e handsome.
"~ ^k stately towi
Bay Harbor 1s-
tm f**P^b lands- by Shep
i M ^:i Broad
_iJ B e n j a m ; r. N
^^^L^ Kane is a ?:
-------' known to -:
of us. Perhaps
FCTft n l s u ''
known is Mr.
Broad's incentive to develop this
- project
Shepard Broad \a> 33 years
old when he m^ved to Dade Coun-
ty in 1938. a graduate of N--
York Lau School. His first m-
\-;tment localh was the pur-
chase of the Biscayne Bldg .
Flayer S: -r^:t..c..y located
near Dacie County CourtbouM
Florida was blossoming with
growth in those days: the tr.
for the north were bringing in-
creasing hundreds of tourists and
new residents tt what then seem-
ed to be an astonishing rate.
Even in the early 1940 > Miami
had its cldnrr.tr>. no small num-
ber of whom were a little resent-
ful of "northerners who came
down here and cashed m" on the
pioneering efforts of the Flash
the Memcks. the Fishers and
other pacesetters who hefped
plant the seeds of Florida devel-
opment.
Equity *or Islands
For Shepard Broad, this kind
of talk didn't sit right. He burn-
ed to see someone from his gen-
eration and background make
ecriag contr
.:'.::> D his
:?45. when he contem-
plated the tuo submerged islands
soaking in the north end of Bis-
e Bay.
Of course. Broad contemplated
the financial aspects of the pro-
ject with great care. It would
take a small fortune to develop
and sell sites on the islands. If
he could succeed, he'd be a man
of. vision. If it didn't work out.
he a oe a finarciaily-poorer man
.-. m some might call foolish.
1545 was coming to a close
when Broad traded his equity m
the Biscayne Bldg. for the two
islands. The re>t is written
tory.
Dream Becomes Reality
He and Kane brought m hy-
draulic dredges and poured some'
2.240.000 cubic yards of fill onto
the submerged land. He built.
bridges to connect the islands
with each other and with the
short strip cailed 96th Street He
built 5 miles of bulkheading. 14
miles of streets and 19 miles of
water lines. Each island was
subdivided into 750 lots. Utilities
were brought in.
The lots sold quickly. The town
of Bay Harbor Islands was soon
incorporated, and a grateful pop-
ulace elected Broad its mayor, a
post he still maintains. In 1951.
he completed Broad Causeway,
and his desire to be a pioneer was
a complete reality. Today, some
4.000 people lne in Bay Harbor
odi in about 300 homes and
1.800 apartment units.
Broad still practices corporate,
probate and municipal law from
his I-ncoin Rd. offices. He is
credited with originating the
North Shore Bank and once ser-
ved as president of the Mercan-
tile National Bank. He is pres-
ident of American Savings and.
Loan Assn., which he also organ-
ized.
Man of Vision
A number of local synagogues
claim Broad as a member, and I
asked him which one he really
belongs to." He laughingly ex-
plained that he bat alwayi been
a member of at least three, and
sometimes as many as five. Tem-
ple Beth Sholom. Temple Kmanu-
El and Hollywood's Temple Beth
El are closest to him. He is alM
active in countless local and na-
tional charity drives too numer-
ous to mention.
Broad takes great pride in his
family. His married daughter,
Anne, lives in New Jersey and his
son. Morns, is building an im-
sive record for himself lo-
cally in banking and insurance.
Men of vision are men who risk
SHOPPING AROUND
WITH
Seagram's V.O.
These "finest hours'' call for
._ something special to offer j
Life is filled with many fine frjends and famlly and Scagram ,
hours, both in the course of an y q js tne perfect answer
average day. and on special occa- Seagram's V.O. Canadian whisky
510ns such as weddings. Bar Mitz- at its eery finest has just the right
.ahs. birth*, and the many joyous combination of flavor and aroma.
V4idays such as Purim.
with a color and clarity that is
- most pleasing to the eye. It is
these qualities that have made Sea-
gram's V.O. cherished by experts
all over the world.
For Purim gift-giving, nothing
will give more pleasure to the re-
cipient than a bottle of Seagram's
V.O.
see
Domino Sugar Tops
Domino Sugar needs no mtroduc-
'tion to housewives because it has
been a tradition in homes for gen-
erations.
With Purim approaching, it would
be a good idea to take a quick
Check of all the Domino products'
to make sure your home is well-
stocked with these fine items.
Heading the list is Domino gran-
lated sugar, a "must'' for your
hot coffee and tea. Confectioners
IOX Powdered makes good baking
even better. Take your choice of
Dommo Light Brown or Dark
Browr. Sugar, but don't try to
make ca.-.died sweet potatoes with-
out one or the other
Finally, for your Purim holida>
table, take your pick of Crystal
Domino Tablets or the Hostess
Tablets that add a party look to
all hut beverages, when its Dom-
mo Sugar you're sure it's pure.
YubanA Premium Coffee
Purim is a merry holiday and a
good time to offer your family and
its ^n t\!ra measure of pleas
ure bj than Yuban C*
fee. the premium coffee of General
Food-
Ai ; expect. Yuban costs
a little more than regular coffee,
but the differ- taste is more
than worth the difference in cost
Your company will ask for sec-
ond and third cups w hen you serve
Yuban coffee, so be sure to make
enough for all those coffee-lovers
in the crc
Yuban is available in regular
and instant. Try both, and you'll
quickly realize that you can't make
or serve a better cup of coffee,
holiday time or any time.
Makes a great side dish.
Goes with meat, with dairy, with every meal.
Goes with every member of the family.
Goes with such speed, they're gone before you can say
"Heinz Kosher Beans are strictly vegetarian,
strictly nutritious, strictly the tastiest,
timesavingest side dish you ever dished up."
HEINZ KOSHER VEGETARIAN BEANS
57/
Every label carries the seal of approval of the union of orthodox je*iSh congregations of America.
being wrong to prove they ar*
right. Riding through Bay Har-
bor Islands, one can easily decide
thaJ. Shepard Broad is such a
man.
^w*a.
MORE THAN EVER
YOU CAN
be younger
looking zvith
mild, mild
Pahnol'rce
care I

kMassage vigorously with
refreshing mild palmohve
lather. R.nse and pat Or/.
\ Repeat 3 times a day.
I
TIT NEW PAUMUtt SMf*
III PASTEL 6IEIN
OR PINK
2=^. tj# CLEANSES -
^LORINE BtfAtf
CERTIFIED
KOSHER
AND PARVE
AJAX
It's used in jnore than
twice as many New York
Jewish homes as any
other clearser' No won-
der! Ajax has Scour
Power that gets out
stains even straight
liquid bleach can t reach!
For black potmarks,
greasy Mm. and stub-
born food stains, noth-
ing cleans and bleaches
better than today's Ajax.
Product of Colgate-PalmolWij


Friday. February 8. 1963
* Jewish fhrkUati
Page 13-B
:'
Send your personal
gift of help and
hope to Israel
Every CARE package is delivered
in your name-a direct greeting
Almost from the slart of the Jewish nation since April, 1949,
when CARE opened its mission in Israel Americans have been
-ending CARE gifts to relatives and friends, to families and
roups who need a friend to help them in the task of estab-
! a new, free homeland. And from the earliest years of
atiorring, CARE's food packages have been the mainstay
ens of thousands of Israelispackages you cannot match for
if you bought, packed and mailed your own food selec-
But through CARE you can also send Self-Help gifts to
help the people of Israel build a stable, prosperous future for
themselves and their country. !n Israel, as in every nation it
serves, CARE works closely with government officials and re-
sponsible local private agencies; tailors its program to meet spe-
cific needs. Whatever you providewhether it be food or tool
packages, books or other Self-Help equipmentCARE makes de-
livery with your name and address, to express your personal
good wishes. Just use the coupon below to speed your gifts
on their way!
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER PACKAGE $12.00
B f in natural juices
ors. \ al in natural juices
'Vat Balls
. o?s. Pdprtkash
Sjiemi
64 ozs. Granulated Suo.v
24 o. Chocolate
16 ozs. Cocoa
20 ozs. Pineapple
20 ozs. Pears
8 ozs. Chicken Soup Mix
2 ozs. Instant Coffee
310 grams Honey
To assure delivery tor the holidays, orders for the Passover food package
must be received by March 8th. The other CARE-lsrael food packages
listed ar* available throughout the year.
ISRAEL FAMILY FOOD PACKAGE
$18.25
ozs. Beef in r\dtvrM\ juices
cz< V- al in natural juices
on. Frankfurt***
o*v P,.pnkash
ozs. Tongue
ozs. Meat Balls
48 ozs. Tablet Sugar
32 ozs. Rice
28 ozs. Condensed Milk
29 ozs. Evaporated Milk
40 ozs. Pineapple
32 ozs. Chocolate
16 ozs. Cocoa
8 ozs. Soup Mix
24 ozs. Strawberry Jam
20 ozs. Pears
30 ozs. Peaches
ISRAEL STANDARD FOOD PACKAGE
$10.00
tri in natural juices
' Veal in natu'al juices
ESi F: ankfurtors
"s Pjprikash
64 ozs. Rice
24 ozs. Tablet Sugar
32 ozs. Chocolate
16 ozs. Cocoa
8 ozs. Soup Mix
20 ozs. Pineapple
30 ozs. Peaches
The above CARE-lsrael food packages aro certified Kosher by
the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America.
OOD CRUSADE PACKAGES
$1.00
Contents include milk powder, flour, corn meal, vegetable oil given to CARE from
the United States farm abundance. Every $1 donated covers delivery of one package
rage/ 25 lbs.) to families or institutions recommended by Israeli welfare officials.
: CARE, 660 First Ave., New York 16, N.Y.
Enclosed is $ for the following gifts to Israel:
........ Israel Passover Food Package $12.00
...........Israel Family Food Package $18.25 ..._......Food CrusadeIsrael*
............Israel Standard Food Package $10.00 ......._.. Self-HelpIsrael*
(Tools and Books)
FROM: (Please Print)
TO BE DELIVERED TO: (Please Print)
"Food Crusade and Self-Help gifts may not be sent to specified recipients.
Make checks payable to CARE, Inc.
Undesignated contributions are deductible for Federal income tax purposes.
_______________ ___--_--_---.-------------------------------
YOU CAN CHOOSE FROM ANY OF THESE GIFTS
JUST MAIL YOUR ORDER
CARE DOES THE REST!
POOD FOR STRENGTH .
Contents of CARE's kosher food packages arc chosen
with the advice of Israeli Government officials, and are
'mm (I periodically to meet changing food needs. Deliv
"> guaranteed to relatives, friends, any one you name
you get a receipt signed by the recipient Food Cm-
package contents are approved by the Ministry ol
social Welfare, which recommends reedy recipients
you gel a CARE acknowledgement, but not an overseas
ipt.
Non-profit e Tax-free Ration-free Duty-free
tions chosen on the basis of need. CARE reports how
your money is used.
BOOKS TO LEARN .
Like all developing nations. Israel needs books to
train technicians, teachers, doctors, engineers, agricul-
turists, other specialists essential to progress. Contri-
butions to CARE's Book Fund are used to buy new text
antl reference hooks requested b) accredited education-
al institutions. CARE reports how >our money is used.
ONLY CARE OFFERS ALL THESE FEATURES
Certified Kosher Delivery Guaranteed No Postage or Wrapping Your Name on Every Package
TOOLS TO WORK .
CARE's tool packages are devised in cooperation
with the Israeli Government, to help the people In-
crease farm production; support themselves and build
the nation with the skill of their hands. Typical pack-
ages include $20 tool kits for carpenters, plumbers,
mechanics. Self-Help contributions are also used for
special purchases of work and training equipment. De-
livery is made to schools kibbutzim .training institu-
THIS AD IS SPONSORED BY:
HiALEAH-MIAMI SPRINGS BANK
101 Hiaieah Drive, HiaUah, Florida
Charles E. Buker
FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS & LOAN
ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI
Miami, Florida
W. H. Walker, Chairman
COLUMBIA FEDERAL SAVINGS
& LOAN ASSOCIATION
9101 N.E. 2nd Avenue. Miami
3. F, Joyce Chairman of Board and President
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
OF HOMESTEAD
Homestead, Florida
Established 1932
Where You Can Bank With Confidence"
IUBY CHEVROLET, INC.
LITTLE RIVER BANK
AND TRUST COMPANY
8017 N.E. Second Avenue, Miami, Florida
James G. Garner, Chairman of the Board
and President
Richard C. Boggs. Executive Vice President
and Trust Officer
MERCHANTS BANK OF MIAMI
950 S.W. 57th Avenue, West Miami, Florida
H. T. Maroon, President
HERTZ TV.
1629 N.E. 163rd ST. Phone 9471473
MICHAEL A. SCARLATA
Wage Hour (labor law) Consultant
Over 20 Years with U.S. Dept. of labor
Phone 445 3877
SUNSHINE PONTIAC, INC.
U.S. 1 a S W 67th Avenue, Miami
PERRINE-CUTLER RIDGE BANK
Your Full Service Bank
Franjo Road at Hibiscus
MERCANTILE NATIONAL BANK
420 Lincoln Road Mall. Miami Beach, Florida
STACY'S SHOES
MiamiNorth MiamiHialeah
HollywoodFt. lauderdalo Wilton Manors
ARMY-NAVY DISCOUNT DEPT. STORES
Serving Florida from Homestead to Stuart
MR. AND MRS. JACK AUGUST
751 W. 51st Street, Miami Beach ,Fta
SAKS FIFTH AVENUE
701 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach
9599 Harding Avenue, Surfside
SERBIN, INC.
GREATER MIAMI FEDERAL SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
101 S E 2nd Avenue, Miami
Robert M. Morgan, President
CHASE FEDERAL SAVINGS
& LOAN ASSOCIATION
C. I. Clements, President
WASHINGTON FEDERAL SAVINGS
& LOAN ASSOCIATION
1701 Meridian Avenue, Miami Beach
1234 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach
1133 Normandy Drive, Miami Beach
699 N.E. 167th Street, North Miami Beach
BANK OF KENDALL
8601 South Dixie Highway. Kendall, Fla.
H T. Maroon, President
AUGUST BROS. BAKERY


."nge 14-B
* Jewish Tkrktiar,
Friday, February 8. 1963
M
-:
:
I
Scene from Paddy Chcyefsky's "The Tenth miere on Tuesday evening at the Coconut
Man." based on the legendary theme of the Grove Playhouse.
Dybbuk. wfaic hwill have its Southern pre-
'The Tenth Man1 Opens Tuesday at Grove Playhouse
The Ter.ih Man." the prize-
inning, c>med>drama which
'.adem;. Award' winner. Paddy
hajrefsky. based on the beloved
itMisfa classic, "The Dybbuk.'
;11 have its Southern premiere
3 Tut-sda\ at the Coconut Grove
ayhoi:-.
Coming direct from a record-
eakiru run at the Civic Play-
Hise in Los Angels, the produc-
>h trill feature its original com-
.ny headed by Donald Buka,
Margaret Seldon. Baruch Lumet
d Jon Silo.
Produced by Zev Butman and
; an Seiden. the hit will be >ui.
. by its Broadway producer. Ar
or Cantor.
Dipping into ancient lore. The
nth Man adapts into modern
rm.- the D] bbuk.
A migratory soul which set-
rim into the body of a living per-
ron, the Dybbuk, .in the case of
The Tenth Man," is suspected
'o have inhabited the body of
an 18-year-old grandiaugnte* of
*n elc'erly Jewish man. Al-
though she is suspected of being
insane, the play concerns itself
with tht efforts of the nine mem-
bers of an impoverished syna-
gogue in Mineola, Long Island,
to perform the rites which will
rid the girl of her delusions and
restore her sanity.
"The tenth man needed to make
the "minyon," is drawn from the
1 t and turns out to be an
athiest lawyer, himself intent on
self-destruction.
In addtion to the leading play-
er>. the compait) includes Buck
hartalian. Joseph Mell. Muni S
off, Leo. Lesser and Gene Gross.
UN Group Seeks
500 Members
The Greater
I .
bei -
George Wolpert, chairmai ol
mbership committee,
ined this week thai
from ir.i literature mem
i rs n ceive, they wHl be privileg
d to atti i meetings and
iscusiion groups explaining tin
, tions and purposes ol the world
peace organization."
Membership team includes Dr.
H Franklin William-, president of
the Greater Miami Chapter, and
i ol Frank Dunbaugh, Mrs: Prank
Fisher. Mrs. Dorothy Biderman
Joseph Korvick, Frank Gordon,
Mrs Toby Fmar.uel. Mr- Anna
Weiss, Mrs June Gordon. Miss
Laura Sheppard, lly Morns. Mrs.
Edward Fox. Mrs. C. T. Hynes,
Mrs Anna Brenner Meyers, Joel
Newman. Mrs. Minnie Solomon.
New Course Scheduled
A new tmir.se in conversational
Jewish hisft\
to tl mer-
and Israeli Jew, will tx
i.i\ at Da le Hi ighta Ji \.
] i ongii Ration. The class v ill
Wednesday then
from 8 to 9 a.m. cotuu
Yuval Kachioff.
Ribbi Schilt to Speak
mi Monday evening, Rabb -
mon Scbiff, spiritual leader o! Con-
ation Beth El, and vice .
idenl of the Rabbinical Asa if
Greater Miami, will be guest lec-
turer at a Temple Beth Am adult
education series He will gp. k
on "The Significant Contribution
of Chassidism."
Localites cast include Julian A
Voloshin, Frank M. Schuller.
Frank Meyer and Murray Ro
Settings are by Leo Meyer, with
production stage manager. Kip
Cohen.
Playing for three weeks through
Sunday. Mar. ?,. performances will
be nightly, except Monday, at 8:30 %ni_ j.
p.m. Matinees are on Wednesday | y g SnGVGT
and Saturday at 2:30 p m Con-
tinuing through Sunday. Feb. 10,
is Eva (labor starring in the
French comedy-farce. "A Shot in
the Dark."
Students Mark
AMERICAN MARRIAGE
COUNSELING INSTITUTE
Professional. Private & Confirjertt.il
Marriage. Pre-Marital.
Divorce Counseling.
Day O' Evening Appointment 0"'y
Member National Councri
On Family Relations
139 N.E. 1st ST., Suite 322
Telephone 371-4100
Mildred Km-.-el i- in chat
information and reservations fe
garding group theatre parties
Brotherhood Week
In honor of Brotherhood Week,
Temple Adath Yeshurun ha- in-
vited the Rev Jack A Smith and
a group cf children from North
Miami Congregational Church to
attend a discussion with Rabbi
Jonah A Caplan and the youth
group at the Temple on Saturday
evening
New hoeatian
m WAY FURNITURE
& REFINISHING CO.
FURNITURE REPAIR
"OLD INTO NEW"
23 Okeechobee Road
Ph. 888-7492
J. & L. AUTOMOTIVE
SERVICE, INC.
AUTO REPAIRS AIL MAKES
BODY & FENDER REPAIRING
Special on Auto Painting
From$19.95
r rom
197 N.W. 79th STREET
Ph. 758-1076
Hymans Mark
Anniversary Here
Arrived here ths week in time
to cell brate then- 57th wedding an-
niversary are Ida and Joseph Hy-
man. who are at the 41st St. Mor-
ton Apts.
Married Fed 9. 1906 in Rust
the Ilyinans came to this country
five year- lat I settled in Chi-
Booking Vgent for many Jewish1
tars, one ol Hyntan's clients is
Richard Tucker, of the Metropol
itan Opera, whom he has repre
sented since ls*43
The Hymans will remain here
until May to enjoy Tucker's r,
over services at the Deauvule.
Host for the anniversary festiv-
ities will be son In inn and his wife,
Annette. Miannans. Anther son.
Barry, will add an MD after his
name in June, when he graduates
from Duke University, which he
_ attended on a >cholaYship awarded
at the university.
Family Agency
Is No Sponsor
Jewish Family and Children's
Service this week announced that
i*. is "in no way affiliated" with
a benefit circus performance
scheduled here Apr. 4
'The Hialeah Optimists will
sponsor the benefit," JFCS offic-
ials declared, "and the use of the
JFCS name as either a co-sponsor
or beneficiary agency is unauthor-
ized and incorrect
.ii w Ish Family and Childrei -
Service is a United Fund Bnd
Greater Miami Jewish Federali in
icy. Leon I). Fisher is e:
Utive director.
A special Tu B'Shevat pro
v. ill be presented Friday evening
m the auditorium b) the students
the Hebrew Academy. Rabbi
Alexander S tiro--, principal, an-
nounced.
An original playlet and quit
written by Mrs Joshua Stadlan,
Hebrew instructor at the Acad
emy. will highlight the pro-ram
tu be staged bj the following
students
Lrr.da Augenstein, Jeri Beth
Cohen, Howard Finkelstern,
Esther Fendrich, Francine Burke,
Lawrence Glad&den, Richard Le-
vine, Marcy Meyer, Ronnie Sim-
on, Mark Stang, Andrea Beth
Weinttein and Chester Zerlin.
Tu B'Shevat, known a- Jewish
r Day, falls On the 15th da>
of Shevat, and mark- the begin-
ning of the spring season in to-
ri el
Student- ol the Academy will
i Iso plant .. tree on the Aca lemj
grounds in honor of Tu B'Shevat.
BAAL KOREH
Toroh Reader)
WANTED
Preferably retired man.
Possibility of Sexton's position, too.
Conservative synaaogve in Miami.
Call FR 9-8235
PRIVATE INVESTORS
wanted for
GERIATRIC HOSPITAL
to be built in Miami
Reply to G.W., c/o Jewish
Floridian, Box 2973.
Main Post Office,
Miami 1, Fla.
WANTED CAMP COUNSELOR
male, with a following for fine
-- *h boys camp in Maine. Ex-
cellent earning!..
L GOLDBERG
11'8 Melroae Avenijr-
PhiLidelphia 26. f*a.
TWO (2) LOCATIONS BETTER TO SERVE YOU
CLAG6ETT El ECTRIC COMPANY
COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL
Air Conditioning Wiring
Alterations & Repairs
8508 SW 129th Terrace Perrine CE 5-3616
1380 Palm Avenue Hialeah Ph. 888-5511
Announeing the Opening ot
GRANT DAIN0
SHADOWLAWN FUNERAL HOME
"COMPLETE ARRANGEMENTS"
4900 N.W. 2nd AVE.
Ph. 754-3618
AL KAHN
DAN CRAVITT
CRAVITT-KAHN INSURANCE AGENCY,
QonqJiaJbudaiiixL
For Outstanding Achievement In Life
Insurance Sales and Service
in
Creating over $2,700,000 of Protection
for the estates of their clients in
1962
(Protection issued through the Miami Agency
of Occidental Life Insurance Company
of California)
INC,
CARL EDWARDS
troktrag* Monoger
LYNN S. HAYNBS, CLU
Branch Monooer
GEORGE CORNELIUS
fVottrogo Monoger


.,
Friday. February 8, 1963
*Jkni*ii ncrkiiiain
Page 15-E
Dr. Max Arzt Will Deliver Fourth
Annual Samuel Friedland Lecture Here
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
DR. MAX ARZT
K^Jvifna ries
GOLLIS
VIIts JEAN, age 66, of l-'l SW
Hi Rd dl< 'I ri b Sh. .1 in--
. 15 rears ago from I .ill River,
M.s.. ami ;i member of Xn-
. ,i < 'hlldren > 'ardiac H.......
I,-wish Home for the Aged, Mi
ii- ciriiup <'i Hadasaah anil the
. I .1 Rlalei h.....I St \ i .
i'. hi '. ilon l- uneral
.. a iMi but la I in hull Itiv i
HERTZ
It -UN p aae ^-'. died l" "
lay. Eeb I, .ii Mi.- home of
.:r Paul I. Hex-
.i long illness in
-I. !.. her d a-hti i. she In
i son, John I lei :/..
>'. i lii.,. h, .ii 'i ,i icrand-
Jonn Ettltmter, "i l* An-
i mi "( ii;i- i" -i-know n
Vn.....hi hot rai It
- : Ii. m i,l<-\\ mI ill.- f. inn), r
he 'i Ii i'.iii i 'onipnn) and
It oai entail :. i n.
i Ii h -i n charge ar-
. .-.
-*
. VHEN, Ml I R< I...... '.-. ..f 7"!
V\e., Ii. '1 l-ii' -' III nl.
ECLAitr, Abraham M 71, -l"i No
, Rd, lied heb : Rlvi ral Ii
MANN. Ral|ih, TT. 133 ho. HI
i Keb. l Itivemlde.
'. 'OCF, Mr- Sadie, 7.:
.. \v illi .1 i'. b> i Uordon,
SEGAL. Samuel I.. 63, .Ill O.dunu
; i.l. 2 Ho ilun.
aexlROD. Mi- Reginn, H3, died Jan.
di
Kamenow. lieorge, S3, of !l"n SK
i .1 Jan 31 Rivi rld< .
PERtLL, Sl< ; n. ii .- num. .'''. "( 1*40
led Jan, 30, \. m
SWOER. Mm ili-rtrude, '.:. IWO XI-:
I'-, dii .1 Jan. 30. He) er
GOODWALT. Sidney, 60, died Jan. :'.".
LAN.DMAN. I-adore 111. ...|..: 68, ol
"ll S! Rlvi l -nl-
SHACKELTON, Miss M.hn I.
ill x\v r.'Mii St.. oJM-i
| :. Itl\l -.'I.
.t-LLV. n.,i'. < | R6, :s;m KW
- i i.hi. is. Rireralde.
Shachat, \i,. <-.. 13.....,-.ui Dr.,
Jan ."- Re>er.
KINCLEH. umi 'IT. "f 171
I died Jan. IN iordon
RiChman. I'., mar.I, 73. ol II t'olllna
Itivt rlde
aldert. Max, :. I:-: NE 132nd St.,
I l Jan 2" I'.) yer.
GOLDMAN. David -. ISt&i N\V Mil
A\. died Jan 37 llivernide
JACOBV. St. |ih. n, '. i, 81 M.i
I J.in -'. Ri raid.
merv.sh. Mr* Anna Ruth, (S. I ."-
N\\ 70th SI .1 .1 Jai 27 Rlvi
stahl. Mi del trudi MOfl \ i:
"I We .1 ..i Jan, -'7. Rlveralde.
geffen. Vermin, 66, ;ii jth St., died
kalfman. Mr> li..r..... M.. 31, ol
' i s\v :>eth SI died J in :''".. Rlv-
ile.
POLLER. ,;. orKe, 6i. ol ; a Shor.
If Ji- t Ian 26, Riverside
ROSSI. I;.i... ;.v. ,u jjK 2th Ter.,
' i 6 Hi yer,
SChif-f, |, ,,i. i. ,,;.s sw 13th St.,
i uirtAN. Arnold, 70, of ii"i Indian
Di died Jan, 25, RI) i
Dr. Max Arzt. vice chancellor
ol the Jewish Theological Semi-
nary of America, will deliver the
fourth annual Samuel Friedland
lecture al Temple Fmanu-F.l on
Monday, Feb. 23. During the
BDecial convocation. U.S. Sen. Jac-
ob K. Javits (Rcp.-N.Y.) will be
presented with a Seminary honor-
ary degree, Doctor of Laws
Now serving as Israel Col 'stein
Professor of Practical Theology at
the Rabbinical School of the Sem-
inary, Dr. Arzt will speak on
'Judaism and the Human Dilem-
ma." The annual lecture series
was established in 1960 by Samuel
Friedland. Miami Beach business,
civic and philanthropic leader, to
further Jewish thought and ethics.
More than 1,000 guests, includ-
ing leading figures in the worlds
of education, religion, business
and public life, are expected at
the convention. Dr. Irving
Lehrman, of Temple Emanu-EI,
will lead the academic process-
ion and offer the opening pray-
er.
The convocation will be followed
by a dinner at Miami Beach Au-
ditorium, where Joseph M. Lipton.
president of Dade Federal Savings
ai.d Loan Assn., and seven other
communal leaders, will receive
the Seminary's National Commun-
n> Service Award.
Long recognized as one of the
nation's leading scholars, Dr. Arzt
is a member of the Translation
Committee which prepared the
completely revised JPS translation
cl the Bible.
Musical Comedy
At Coral Way
"My Son, the Duke." a musical
comedy in two acts, will be pre-
sented by the Coral Way Jewish
Center Theatre Workshop this
Saturday and Sunday evening at
the Center. 8755 SW 16th St. Cur-
tain time is 8:30 p.m.
The group plans three weekends
oi successive performances, ac-
cording to Mrs Jack Barnes, tick-
et chairman. Proceeds will be
used to enlarge the facilities of
the Center.
Author is Julia Weinstein. Shelly
Nidetz is director, and lyrics are
by Paula Harris. The Duke is
played by Larry Ahrams. Mrs.
Mildred Rodesky is featured as
Aunt Tillie.
NOTICE UNDER
F.CTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS III- RBHY tllVEN lhal
Hi. in.i, i en. il, desiring tu
unto. -- ll lift nil'
SI'S STATIC PAINT ,v HODY HI I
in Hade County, Florida Intend
register -n .1 n. mi u in thi i '! k
111.- I 'li ,iii i '..:11-1 ..l 1 little l '"ill
Florida
Ji IHN I.Ii TAK
HAN1ICI. MII.UCR
JAMES I rZKl.NI Mi INS
I'llrln. i -
M vi:.\ f'ADICR
Attornej id I'nrtni ra
: l-s-i--
oi
nl
I..
ol
i..
NOTICE UNDER
F CTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICIC Ih llMtKHY -;iv i:.v tw
i:. itni il. ii. Klrlnji in ngag.
bUHlneav under Ihe r,ilii...i> ICTlm
CEDROi* llnl.MlM; i i.M I' A X Y In
in,- i ;ii 1371 S.W, let St., Miami, 1-1.
[intend t" reKlatei aid mi with tl
. mi i '.. ii t ..; Di
i". uiii \. p lorlda.
i:n\v IN SEtil.KAC
CKl IA si:i:i.i: vi"
i '..-i i',\ in i -
HAItOl.l) STRI MI'F
All,,I II. i i.'l < IV)
I 1-8-15-'..
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HICKEIIY U1VEN il
Ui. undi ralKiiefl, dealrlnv to
, buaineaa und. r I hi i lei Itioim
K.VM MON l:i:s'i vi KANT al n
her 7 119 Colllnn Avi line in thi C
"i Miami I:. ai h, l-1 n la Intend
reKiater the wild num.- Hi till I 'Ii
'.f the i 'in nil "oui i of I in.I. i '..mi
Klorldn.
, I mi. .1 al ai umi Hoi Ida, thin 2
da> of January. I! > I
vi i.i:. >n
i 'Hi i .h IE
('MAX TAK Vl'.M
I.AI Kl'KX CHAN
, Arono\ ii/.. Kllva r .v >'. .
Attornej s for Applleunl
'i"7 Alna'ey Buildlna
Minmi 31, I'li.riiln
2 I -S-1 .-,
I
in -
ll>
i..
k
ll'.l
USY Conference Here on Sunday
Youth and adult delegates, rcp-
resenting 18 congregations in the
Greater Miami area affiliated with
he United Synagogue of America,
will meet on Sunday morning,
10:15 a.m.. at Temple Emnnu-Kl.
1701 Washington Ave.. for the tir.-t
annual joint youth conference.
The conference will feature a
concurrent program for adults and
United Synagogue Youth members.
USY'ers will begin the day with
a morning service and a Torah
study session, led by Rabbi May-
er Abramowiti, of Temple Men-
orah.
Following the Torah session,
they will hold a board meeting to
discuss the annual regional conven-
tion to be held in Montgomery.
Ala from Mar. 15 to 17; and the
USY Israel Dance Festival on May
19 in the auditorium of Miami
Beach Senior High School.
Work-hops on various aspects of
chapter programming will con-
clude the afternoon program.
Adult delegates, representing
youth committees of the congrega-
tions, will meet in seminars con-
ducted by Rabbi Allen Rutchik.
director of the Southeast Region.
United Synagogue of America.
Subjects will include "Objectives
of the I'SY Programming,.....l"he
Dynamics of the Croup and the
Art ol Programming," and "The
Role of the Youth Committee in
the Synagogue Organization."
At the conference luncheon,
the assembly will be greeted by
Dr. Irving Lebrman, of Temple
Emanu-EI, president of the Rab-

Detroit Social Club
Detroit Social Club of Greater
Miami will hold a uvular meeting
on Monday evening, Feb. 18, at
the ajgiera Hotel.
binical Assembly of the Sutheast
Region. Rabbi Rutchik will de-
liver the keynote address en-
titled, "The Great Conspiracy
The Widening Religious Gulf Be-
tween Generations."
In the late afternoon, a panel of
three I'SY ers. Joan Reiss, of
Hollywood, Dick Friedman, of Mi-
ami Beach, and Susan Cluck, of
No. Miami Reach, and two adults.
Mrs. Alfred Stone and Dr. Marvin
Rosenblatt, clinical psycholgist,
will discuss the keynote address.
Marvin Schreiber, youth director
of Temple Emanu-Kl, will moder-
ate the program.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED
Chapter 20722Acts of 1941
File AA.20945
notice is hereiiy hives thai
s.,l Alp. i i.i and A Fuaealdo holder of
City "f Miami Men riile Certlfleati
X Jo", laaued the 6th i.. % of June,
a I) I8H0, li I.- rile.] Kami iii m> offl. i .
mi.I haa m.i le aimlieation for a tax
deed t'. be i--u. ,1 thel eon Said Cer-
tify ate .nil raoi the follow Inn
.iili.il |iro|iert> in the I'.....it; > I
State of Florida, to-wlt:
l...t i Itlock '
i: ij Hard) Rubdh lalon
I'Int Hook fagi 63
in ih.. City of Miami, Count) of
i 'ini. sini. of i lot-Ida.
The aaaefamenl "1 aaid iiroperty un-
der the ~i.ii! .. iiiiiiii.- wan in iii-
ii i in. ..f: 1
I'nleaa aaid pi'tifU'ite shall be re-
dei in. il ... i.. law, !li- i r-.p.-i: >
dexerlhed herein will In noltl i.. the
hlRheal lii.l.l. r nl 111) Court Houe.
door .-n the lii~' Mnmlni In I hi month
of Mari'h, 196 w hi. li i- i hi IIh ilaj
of March, ]";::.
I'ui-il iln- :>9th das < Janunry,
' i ..;::.
E. II I.KA I'llKKM AN. Cli rk --I
. 'Iri'Ull i "ourt, I lade i 'ount> l- : d
laeal) II) i i: \l I.ICEI'Klt,
1'. :-ui) < "lerk
: l-S-i:.-!2
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT 0.r
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No 63C 954
EVA Hl.ANCHE MtUAE,
i'lulnliff,
\ s.
I -1 \. \X \ Mi RAE,
l lefendaiil
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Tl I'l.Vi'.W .\. M.'RAK
in l'linee Ai 11. ir a ti
Ti i iinth 5, i uitnrio
i in.1.1
Yiil' AHE HEKKMY notifl. .1 that
Comidntnl for Dlvoree ban I.....n fil.
aitainat you, and you nri hereby n
inir. ,i |o del ve u opj ..I ) OU. Answi
t.. ill. 'oiiiiiIh nl ..ii hi I 'lalntlff
attorney, LESTKH It'MlEltS, whor
nil.h.-v la :_". X vv i Hh Street, M
.mil. Florida, and ii'- the original i
'. our Anaw er i-. I el 'lei
--I the Blew nib .li dl. i..l Circuit In ill
for i Mdi i -mii v. Kloi i.i... ou or tu
fore Ihi I'lli -Li. ..i March, 1963, I
i. fault ..i in. li the .' .iiii-l.lint
he ink- n .i- confi -.-.1 li} ) ou.
Dat. .1 tlii :' 11 f.Iii nii.irv. 1!'
i: it i.i: vthkkm.vn, i
Ii i'oh i |i '. i '..mil'.. i li rid
.-..in in k i-: riltl'lili,
: .-1.111 > i 'i. rk
- i -, .
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Xi iti.'K is ii' i;i:i !Y c,i\ i:v tl.
.
nr*t> undi r thi flctil name
T.<1M> I'ii-. ..Miii t'enter* al '--'7 ^.i
t--n .Vv li li \l l .. ii
ISfiich Intemlr ler aa Id nai
Dudi County, Kl i Ida,
T< ll'I'S I 'l- 'i XT KXTKKS-
WASIIlXi IT' 'X, IV '.
Kl IVXKII MAX VHEIMEII
Attoi in v foi To| |.- I
*-\\ ii-liiim on, In.
::--!.:':'.
NOTICE BY PUBLICAT ON
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 63C 961
.ii'SKi'inxi: moxti,
I'lninr if.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAV/
NOTICE I.- HEKEIIY HIVEN tb.
-. med, ill -ii IHK I" '.->-<- '
i,ii.m. litioua name
1,11'V \NI> I'l.MI'VXY ill nuiiibi
113 \ I'. 123th III reel in the Clt> i
Miami, Klor da Inii nd In reRiater tl
sni.i ii.iin. with Hi-- Clerk ol the Cir-
cuit Court >'f I >ade Count}. I
l latt-ri il '.i I, l ha Ida, thla 3
. "
Ni lltMAX '' EUDY.
-. OM
HAItKY M tU>SS
Ait..in.> for Apiillcnnl
! S-13-22, 3
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Niii'l.'i: li~' IlKltEHY (1IVEN Umi
tin- undersigned, dealrlnit '-- .nmiRe In
buaineaa under the flctllloua name "f
inu.l.ll'AY IXX HAIIISTY'I.ISTS hi
1330 South I lxle llichwa). 'oral
(lablea, Horlda Int. n-l- t" reRlater
,1 num.- uiili thi Clerk of the Cir-
cuit "oun "' l '<'" '-.nun. ll- Ida.
JEltlO I.1XPBX HAIUSTYI.ISTS.
IXC
Hv: JEUt >ME l.lNl'i:x. I're
2 x-'. .-::'. 3 l
YOUR
TELEPHONE
PROPERLY
ANSWERED
IS YOUR GREATEST /
BUSINESS ASSET
Answerite. Inc.
Telephone Answering
Service
SERVING
JEfferson Union
Highland FRanklin
Executive Office
FR 3-5581
V.\ I'll. '.VV A \1. 'N'l'l,
, Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
Tl AXTIh >NY \ M< 'N'TI
272 Vim l'n ni! Stl t
iirooklyn, x.Y.
Y.-ii. AXTlliiXT A MOXTI, are
bereb) notified lhal .i llill -! Com-
plaint for l 'i%"i li.- I-.-, n filed
aR mst you, anil you nre reciuiretl to
sert. .i ; of yotii \n-u er -: I 'lead -
Ihr in iii. llill of Conuilainl on Ihe
rln nun attorn. >, MAC Mi-:i:.Mi:i.i..
.1900 S.W. Third Vvenue, Miami 36,
l-'l.-i i.l.i and fill 11.....i i In .1 Answei
. ot I'leadlng In the offii .-t i he i
1..] the Cll it vii ..i befitre I lie
lltb da> of Mi li, 1963. li you fall
i,. ii.. .... i i in an :.' bj .1 fault 111 be
taken .i-iun-t you for ihe rellel de-
manded in the llill .1 Cumidalni
Thla notice ahull be imbflahetl once
each week foi four mnaeciitlve wei-k
in THE JEWISH h'I.OKII>ll VN
ln'\'l". AND ORDEIIED .it Miami,
I Florida, ilii- 23th day of January,
A I'. '
i: 11 LEATHERMAX, Cl< rk,
Circuit 'ourt, 1 ude Count) Kli i i.ln
I.-...H ll. i: E HltL'Ull.
Depot) Clerk
i mac \ii:i:mi:i.i.
:..... S W Third Vvenue
: Miami 36, EloridH
i for I'..) im ift'
2 1-v-t ,--J
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE Ih HEREIIT UIVEN th.
h, undi i-r-n. .1. Ileali Iiir t" ni
biiHlneaa under thi flctltlou* name i
AI.I.AI'AI'IAH WEE WASH IT .
1028 N.W. ITth Ax... Minim. F la It
lend to reKlater aaid name with tl
i -|erk of thi i li nil Court of Dai
i 'ounls I- lorlda.
H vi:i:y AI.DERT
ANN \l.l'.i:ill"
ii- r-
Myera, Helman, Kaplan A Catsman
An..' no b for i in
2 6-15-22, 3
Dignified, beautiful and
reverently cared for
surroundings for our
departed loved ones ara
a source of very real
comfort to all
MlAVti SEXCHISlVI I! A SH UVHIk'i
. QJr6mt O/w0
M0 1-7693
Complete and Dependable Title Service
MIAMI TITLE
& Qktract Co.
37 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY
ESCROWS
ABSTRACTS
* TITLE INSURANCE
104 Northeast First Street
Telephone FRanklin 3-8432
IN TtfE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU T OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 63C 928
S .mil S AIR i'. NI Mil- ININli <"<.,
,1 ii,.i i.i .. i Ion,
I'lalntlff,
\ it,
MEI.ANIE 11 SW VRTZ, Trualee,
and I' vtki.'Ia sw.vi: rx..
Int. ndan'r
NOTICE BY PUBLICAT.ON
l'n MEI.ANIE It, SWARTZ, Trustee
... i,.i.lni.in
11 Tern berton S'qti
Itoaton, Maan
Yi >l' AM' EACH il- Vl il" ARE
HEREBY XOTIKIEU lhal .1 Bull haa
i-- n l-iininl't ajtalnal you b) s and s
AIR CONDITIOXINO '". n Klorlda
.-in'|.i.r:tti..n. Plaintiff, t-- foreeloaa
li.-n for material, labor and aarvleea,
more particularly iii scribed In the
Complaint filed In tiii~ ault, which
1.1.11 encumbers the following descri-
bed property, aituate In Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, to-wlt:
' l.-n 11. Block !>". REVISEP PLAT
OK MIAMI SHORE8, s.ii-n v. ac-
cording i" Plat Book 11, Pace It,
>.r th.- Public Recorde In and ifor
l-iiil. fount)', I lorlda. Blao known
a* IO80 xk 8rtt Street, Miami M,
i-i. vi.in.
.tint for other relief, and \*>n are re-
quired t" file y.-iir Anawer to aaid
Complaint with the Clerk .-f tin above
atyled Court and 10 aerve a cop)
thereof on Plaintiff'a Attorney, AIXS-
1.1:1: R. KEKKIE, 17-;' \\ eat I agler
Street, Miami :: Klorlda, n.-t later
than the ttli da) of March, 1968, in
default "i which -.-i.i 'omplaint w ill
1., tnl<- n .is confef ped b) \ ou.
DATED .it l'n.'..-. Miami,. Florida,
this L'.'.tli iln\ of .1..1111.11 \ 1M3
B. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk.
Circuit Court, Dade County, Plorlda
1-, ..II I K M l.VMAX.
I '. IUt) I 'Ll li
2 I-8-15-X2
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE,
No. 58445-A
IN RE; Batate of
1 1:1:11 a v zii;.;i.i:ii
'notice to creditors
To All Creditors and All Peraona Iln -
Inn riiiiins 01 Demands Agalnal Su.
' yi.,, iii hi 1 b? notified and r-
nulred to hi. .-.ni an) claims and d.
mauds which you ma) have -'K-i'm;
the estate ol 1 IIEDA V. ZIEOL/BI
dec-eased late of Dade County, \ loi,
11I11, to Hi.- County .iinu-s >>t l"1"'
County, and til< Ihe same 111 nle anil is provided In Section 73J.H
I- >..1 i.ln Statutes, In thi fflcea I
iii.- 1"..iinii Courthouse In Dade Coui
iv Florida, within six calendai month
front the lime of Ihe first publlcaui
hereof, 01 the name will be barred.
lui.-.l .it Miami. Klorlda, tiii* 1-
dai "i Ei br lary, A l>
rABITH v \'"i:i./.Kl".
I.EON \ EPSTEIN
.V- K\.. utors
I.EON A EPSTEIN
\-:..i 11. > for K~i.it.'
ISit Lincoln ltd Miami Beach, 11.1.
: S-15-22, :.
CERTIFICATE OF CORPORATE
DISSOLUTION
IN THE NAME AND BY
THE AUTHORITY OF
THE STATE OF FLORIDA
T(' M.I. T. 1 W Ii" IM THESE PR1
SENTS .-11 VI 1. Ct)ME, URKET1NO*
wii.i.-.-, m.ii:i:t 1. rosBN, mi
\MI BEACH, KI.ORIDA; ELY
K v I /.. MIAMI II.' IRIDA: l-'AY 1
I'I'.AIIAX. MIAMI BEACH, H/R-
ll>A "li.l "n Ui. 26th da) Of 1 !"'
v l> IW", cause to i>.- IncorporaU
under Ihe laws of Ihe sun.- of Flor
Ida S, I J Kl'.AI.l > CORPORA! OJ
.1 corporation, itii i"- principal plac
,-f business at MIAMI. DADE COUN-
TY, in ihe State of Florida, an
whereas such corporation .lid on tt-
88th .i;o of January, A.D, 1963, cau*
t,. be Bled in Ihe office of the Be. f
mix ..f State "f the State of Horiio
ih.- doc tmeiitar) authority requiaa
under Section 808.27, Klorlda Statute!
BhowlnR the dlaaolutlon of .-'".'li 0W-
noratlon.
Now, therefore the Secretary 1
su,:, do. hi eb) .! tif) '" the for;
KoitiK and lhal he i- Batlafled that in
requirements of the law have bet
compiled 11I1. .
IX WITNESS WHEREOF, I lUH
hereunto set m) hand and ha^ ,
affixed Ihe On at Seal ol the Stal
,.1 Klorlda at Tallahassee, th
Capital, ilii- the TWENTY-NINT1
da) of .1 VNl' VRY, A.D. 1963.
(seal) TOM ADAMS,
* ';......' M""' 8/g/(


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-H- ^ic aw zwr m- :>: u.u>. wr.u. m-armm m ram mm mm
1200 FREE
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AT MIAMI BEACH
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR


"Jewish Flaridian
mi, Florida, Friday, February 8, 1963
Three American Presidents have seen the
birth of Israel and Israel's phenomenal matur-
ation through her teens. For a bird's-eye view
of their varied roles, see Page 3-C.
Section C
Historic photograph is best described by headline in The New
York Times dated Wednesday. January 11, 1939: "Three
Groups Join to Aid Persecuted." Left to right are William
Rosenwald, Rabbi Abba Hillel Silver, and Rabbi Jonah B.
Wise shown signing the document of organization of the Uni-
ted Jewish Appeal that joined together the Jewish 'Joint Dis-
tribution Committee, the United Palestine Appeal, and the
National Coordinating Committee for Aid to Refugees and
Emigrants Coming from Germany. At the time of the signing,
Rabbi Wise was national campaign chairman of JDC. His
father, Rabbi Stephen S. Wise, was high in the leadership of
the United Palestine Appeal with Rabbi Silver. Mr. Rosen-
wald represented the National Coordinating Committee for
Refugees.
*^ypccial Jewish 4'loridian inaugural t^upplement
Twenty-five years ago, American Jewry gathered to-
gether the fragments of its philanthropic and humanitarian
endeavor to form the United Jewish Appeal. UJA grew
out of a death-struggle emergency. The date was 1938
By 1945, seven years later, the struggle would be "suc-
cessfully" concluded, with six million of Europe's once
proud Jewish community murdered in the wake of the
Hitlerian design. Since its formation a guarter of a cen-
tury ago, the United Jewish Appeal has meant hope to the
oppressed and a helping hand to the miraculous re-
emergence of Israel in our time. Today, human need is no
less prevalent than it was in 1938, when a variety of Amer-
ican Jewish philanthropic organizations combined into the
UJA; it is merely of a different order. On Sunday evening,
Feb. 17, the United Jewish Appeal will hold its national
inaugural banquet and officially launch its 1963 campaign
at the Fontainebleau Hotel here. To twenty-five years of
devoted United Jewish Appeal endeavor in behalf of Jewry
everywhere. The Jewish Floridian dedicates this section.
5 Years of Saving Lives for the United Jewish Appeal
A noted New York businessman recently was
appointed to a very high post in one of the two
national parties. He is a prominent figure in
the financial world, heading a very well-known
corporation, and an active leader in a number
"l civic, artistic and philanthropic institutions.
Hut when the American press reported the ap-
pointment it identified him only as follows in
it- opening sentence:
Mr. X. a leader ol the United Jewish Appeal,
has been appointed ."
It was as quiet but as dramatic a tribute to
fie organization as one can expect in this world
of status symbols. Little else could express so
vividly the position that the United Jewish Ap-
peal now enjoys in American lite after a rcla-
lively brief period of 25 years. As it prepared
to observe its Silver Anniversary, the UJA could
be certain that it had evolved into a unique!}
American phenomenon and an unusually effective
instrument in mobilizing dollars to save Jewish
lives.
Crystal Night Pogrom
Should anyone question the use of the over
used word "phenomenon." he need only study
the record The organization was established for
a vital purpose: to raise money for UJA-support-
ed agencies engaged in rescuing, resettling and
assisting Jews who were in trouble. And 25 years
ago the Jews of Europe had lots of trouble.
On November 3. 1938. a Jewish student in
Paris. Herschel Grynzpan. in protest against Nazi
per.-ecution of the Jew.-, shot and killed Ernest
Von Rath, a German consular official in the
French capital. It offered the Nazis a pretext
to set off a brutal pogrom. Nov. 9 to 10, winch
became known as the "Kristall Nacht'' (Crystal
Night) pogrom because of the smashing of the
glass show-cases and show-windows of Jewish-
owned shops. This was in addition to the beat-
ings and killings of Jews that took place as the
Nazis burned or destroyed every synagogue in
Germany, and ravaged Jewish homes, offices,
and businesses by the hundreds.
Outraged by the Nazi savagery, leaders of
American Jewry concluded that to enlist fully
the material resources of American Jewry to
meet the crisis, a single, centralized fund-raising
body was imperative. Before the glass of "Kris-
tall Nacht" was swept up. representatives of
the United Palestine Appeal (founded in 19.1GI,
today the United Israel AppealJewish Agency
for Israel, the American Jewish Joint Distribu-
tion Committee (founded in 1914 to aid East
Europe's Jews), and the National Coordinating
Committee (established in 1933 to help Jewish
refugees from Europe, largely German, coming
to the U.S.) organized the United Jewish Appeal.
In coming together, they put aside former riv-
alries and differences of opinion on how host to
aid Jens in need overseas.
Assisting the Underground
Proof that the new organization ha,I the
wholehearted backing of the American Jewish
community and that the Jews of America were
anxious to do all in their power to assist Euro-
pean Jewry was provided in the very first UJA
campaign, which was launched in January. 1939.
The three agencies of the UJA during the pre
vious year had raised S7.000.000 in separate
chives. The first UJA campaign netted the un-
precedented sum of S15.200.000. But before the
campaign was concluded. Hitler's forces had roll,
ed over Poland and were herding Poland's Jews
into ghettos
Heroic work by representatives of the JDC
and Jewish Agency for Palestine. UJA's main
beneficiaries, both within the confines of Hitler's
Europe and on its edges, succeeded in snatching
trom the Nazi death machine a total of 162,000
refugees, of which 76,000 reached Palestine. The
Continued on Pago 2-C



frrrfrj*
UJA25tk
Conference to Open on Miami Beach

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Out of the House of Death We 5W1
Rebuild the Living House of Israel








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Quartet Century of Saving Lives




u. cashes; -*cr


iday, February 8. 1963
vjenist fkrirUain
Page 3-C
A TABLE OF OPERATION
A Year or Massive
Human Need: Israel
To Cuba Vista for '63
S the United Jewish Appeal moves toward the opening of Ita 25th
ear ol Bavins and rebuilding lives, the record of its accomplish-
Lnis magnificent as il i- must be viewed as still unfinished,
L in ]!it;:s there is little diminution in the needs of large masses of
lu- in countries the world over. Indeed, the I JA's national inaugural
I nee here on Sunday, Feb. 17. will launch ;i campaign that
i i --.,i ily must prove t<> be one of the most intensive in recent
tars Here. 111 brief, is what the UJA agencies face in 1063:
The United Israel Appeal Jewish Agency for Israel. Inc..
that large immigration to Israel has made it imperative to
phon dollars from other programs for accelerated housing construe-
(ii In addition, transportation and en route costs have risen
armingly. As a result, the entire absorption program has of uocos-
\\ -lowed down. Aid to immigrant farmers lias been cut to the
rest minimum, and assistance which might speed Hie consolidation
many of the farm villages must be deferred. Absorption services
the new development towns, such as aid to immigrant youth, re-
gaining facilities, Ulpanim (rapid Hebrew language schools), are
(adequate to the needs. Again, as a result, immigrant newcomers
ml the adjustment process more difficult and the road to self-support
imh longer.
The Joint Distribution Committee reports that it must aid
re people in 1963 than in any year since 194!) In Europe, more
irsons are now receiving assistance than at any time in the past ten
?ars And this despite help from the Jewish communities of West-
r. Europe, rebuilt largely with JDC aid. The situation in France,
here 160.000 North African Jews have sought refuge in the past
months, is serious.
The New York Association for New Americans faces rising
si- under the impact of immigration from Cuba; the entry of many
Imilies from Europe and Cuba with many more dependents than in
\v past, and the marked increase among the immigrants of middle-
ed former businessmen without transferable skills or English.
The United Ilias Service must continue the accelerated pace
its global resettlement program to meet the heavy migration needs
!%;; Some 9.000 Jewish refugees from Europe. Egypt. North
Jfrica and Cuba were resettled in 19C2 a 35 percent increase over
k< original estimates for the year.
New Special Fund
HE minimum budgets of these agencies amounts to S9H.000.000.
and this ;s the goal for the I'nited Jewish Appeal's 25th annual
mpaign to be launched here next weekend.
Members of the United Jewish Appeal's Eighth Study Mission
^itina Europe and Israel in October, 19B2. urged retention of "the
inciple of Extra Giving through a UJA Special Fund as the most
fective means to realize UJA's goal for 1963."
Al UJA's annual national meeting in December, it was decided
at al least $36,000,000 of the 1963 goal Ik- raised through a New
lecial Fund to go in full toward the emergency work of the UJA
curie*. This is an attainable goal. It is within the power and the
iancial means of American Jewry to raise the regular and Special
inds needed in 1963 to insure the swiftest aid to the 575.000 Jewish
|pn, women and children who are dependent on ii in 28 countries.
The I'nited Jewish Appeal was formed in answer to the challenge
Nazism, In one of history's most unspeakable crimes. Hitler
lightered 6.000,000 Jews. But through the war years, with IMA
i. Is tens of thousands were snatched from the Nazi death machine.
il aid was smuggled in to many others.
A Great Year A Great Opportunity
'HE UJA's 25th anniversary year, which coincides with the 15th
anniversary of the establishment of Israel, should be one of the
i' it campaign years in its history. Jews are on the move again;
?y have been on the move in increasing numbers for the past two
J il 11 years and it will continue at this rate in 1963. And Jewish
Ogees will continue to move into European countries, particularly
jance, and across the ocean to the United States and other lands.
'resident Kennedy Greets
he United Jewish Appeal
From the White House in
Mhingtoa, D.C., President John
[Kennedy has written to Gov.
rbert II. Lehman, honorary
neral chairman of the 25lh
piversary celebration of the
pted Jewish Appeal, hailing
UJA and its achievements on
occasion of its inaugural con-
teiiee
lear Gov. Lehman:
['I was delighted to learn that
United Jewish Appeal is
ft'" to observe its 25th anniver-
[I" the continuing effort to
fill its primary aims of res
relief, and rehabilitation.
IJA is adhering to the fin-
hiinianiiarian traditions of
country. This warm spirit
of compassion to assist the less
fortunate has inspired the people
of UJA from its very begin-
nings.
T understand that during the
UJA's quarter century of opera-
tions its funds have been utilized
to rescue more than one and a
half million persons and to pro-
vide direct relief and rehabili-
tation for more than twice thai
number. This is an impressive
record.
"1 extend personal Ishes
in you and my gratitud Eor the
leadership and inspirati n you
have given to the UJA ami to so
many other community efforts.''
JOHN F. KENNEDY
** <
The year is 1949. and the late Dr. Chaim Weiz- shows Dr. Weizmann as he presents a Torah
mann (right), first President of Israel, is shown Scroll to President Truman in token appre-
visiting with President Harry S. Truman on the ciation from the people of a then infant nation,
steps of the White House. Historic photograph
PAST GIVES VALUE TO PRESENT HOUR
Harry 5. Truman's Lesson in History
Thi fortnei President Harry S T uman
in the establishment of the independence o) the
.I Israel is legion, /" ihu tingle noble ,:ii of human-
itarian endeavor among many olherj during hi* Pres-
idency he will iii be enshrined in the hearu and the
history i| |,i< .. It :\ ,i matter of historic record that
President Truman faced considerable opposition >>t the
-.' levels o| his Administration when h< announ-
ced this ii..,"i i formal 'ecognition of the new S
Ii i hours o\ Israel's own Procla nai
Independence in Tel Aim. The following is .. .
d< ii ..: b Mr Truman ..: the !5th .
conference "i the United Jewish Appeal in \. "I i
C tv last Dec* mber;
By HARRY S. TRUMAN
1962President John F. Kennedy receives present General
Chairman Joseph Meyerhoff (center) and executive Vice Chair-
man Herbert A. Friedman, who laud President Kennedy's ef-
forts on behalf of aid overseas.
1955- President Dwight D. Eisenhower admires an ancient
Israel clay lamp presented by William Rosenwald, general
chairman of the United Jewish Appeal (1955-57), in appre-
ciation of his compassionate treatment of Jewish DP's while
Allied Supreme Commander.
I am happy to be here .uth
you this evening. It is a rare
treat for a man in public life to
laee an audience as large as this
and to be made to [eel thai
everyone is his friend. You have
given me this Feeling and I am
most appreciative of it.
I am particularly happ) 'hat
I tould be present when you hon-
ored mj friend the Hon. Herbert
II. Lehman. Just as a man can
be indued by the causes he sup
ports, so a cause can be jui ged
by the men it endows with lead-
ership and the men it cho ises
to honor All of us who know the
Governor understand why he is
for the cause ot the UJA Those
of us who know the UJA under-
stand why it turned tor mud ince
and inspiration to the Governor
a great man. a man who is
for justice and love of his follow
man.
As you know, I am very tond
of reading history. There is.
however, one chapter of history
I wish I did not have to read.
It i- the chapter which provides
the backdrop for the birth of
your organisation 24 years ago.
As I read this chapter. 1 fit I il
increasingly difficult to believe
that the cruel fate which .lews
suffered al the hands of the
Nazis was not only a horrible
nightmare. How. I have repeat-
edly asked myself, could a grOup
of men have gone so completely
berserk; how could they have
nit soned all human values; how
could they have committed the
terrible crime of taking millions
ol innocent men, women and chil-
dren and putting them to death,
without cause'.'
Well, it actually happened.
And through your organization,
you did all that was humanly
possible to rescue as many as
you could from the grip ot
death, and to keep alive and sus
tain the hopes ol those you could
not rescue.
Roth while I was in office, and
Continued on Page 4-C


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Qsansf Cetrart of Saving Lives




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iday. February 8. 1963
Vjetvisfl fkiridHciiin
Page 5-C
.,**..
.,.------^Msi-^aKloK*"
hey have to eat, and these North African
Jews. 160,000 of whom have fled the chaos
3f their native lands since July 1961, will de-
pend upon funds raised by the United Jewish
Appeal for their daily needs.
A WHOU NflV GENERATION BORN
The Paramount Pledge We Have Made
Is One We Shall Never Fail to Keep
By EDWARD M. M. WARBURG
Honorary Chairman Joint
Distribution Committee
We shall be coming together
.:i the UJA'l national inaugural
conference to mark an historic
milestone25 years of the Unit-
ed Jewish Appeal. This will be
truly a great and memorable
moment, but if this were the
only purpose for coming togeth-
er. I say in all honesty that we
not come.
In these 25 years, we have
brought honor to ourselves by
our achievements, but we would
dishonor ourselves if our pur-
pose were only to bestow upon
Meet Here
Continued from Page 2-C
Young Leadership Cabinet, and
nembers of the board of the
i JA's National Women's Di-
Ision.
Meyerhoff, who expressed grat-
ification with the swelling tide
if reservations, said in tins eon
nection that "the greater the
numb< i' ol our friends and sup-
porters v. ho join us next Sunday
rung, the greater will be the
of our fellow Jews In over-
seas lands that their days of
hardship and sorrow will shortly
be eased ami ended."
Aided Meyerhoff: it was
their awareness of what Amer-
ican Jews were doing through
the L'JA that gave BO much hope
to so many ol our brethren dur-
ing the darkest year- Ol the past
quarter of a century. Main would
certainly have perished out ol
cheer hopelessness bad it not
been for their knowledge that
we, on this gide ol the ocean,
were turning heaven and earth
to save them. This Is just as true
right now. There are Bimplj too
many lives in the balance for
anj of us to by-pass the UJA and
what it is trying to do
Samuel N. Ptiedland and Ern-
esl Janis. general c&airmen <>f
the i!>3 combined Jewish Ap-
peal sponsored by the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, are
urging members of the Jewish
community here to assure that
Miami has the largest turn-out
ever seen at a UJA campaign In-
augural.
The two leaders called atten-
tion to the fact that the Jewish
Federation is also marking its
25th anniversary this year, and
stressed that the anniversaries
Continued en Page 8-C
ourselves a public praise. In
these 25 years, we have plumb-
ed the depths of anguish and de-
spair, but mourning is best done
privately, and no ritual of sor-
row would warrant our coming
together.
Neither yesterday's sorrows
nor yesterday's triumphs are rea-
son enough for a national meet-
ing, or any meeting.
The Dead as History
It is not enough to mourn our
dead, unless we swear that oth-
ers will not die because ot any-
thing we leave undone. We mock
those still harassed, still agoniz-
ed, still imprisonedunless we
are also ready to promise them
that they too will have cause for
joy and celebration.
It is not enough to understand
what the United Jewish Appeal
has achieved during these 25
years unless it helps US also to
understand what yet remains to
be done.
Twenty-five years ago: It is
difficult to realize that a whole
new generation has been born
ami has grown up to adulthood,"
to whom the Nazi period Is
something to be studied in a text
book. Ii is difficult to think of
six million dead as history, when
for most of us the words Ausch-
witz and Buchenwald and Da-
chau still strike like hot irons
into our hearts' and minds.
Li us be i lean A part of our
reason for being together as
workers in the United Jewish
Appeal is that soaring anguish
which overcame us then. But an
equal part is that this is for us
not only anguish remembered,
but anguish again and again re-
lived. It is not by choice: we
are prisoners of our memories
We are prisoners of our bitter-
ness as well. The cry of agony
lell upon a world all too callous
and unconcerned, yet wc heard
it. We heard it we whose ears
and hearts had echoed this cry
through the thousands of years
ol our history.
We heardwe understoodand
yet we were helpless: Day af-
ter day we looked into each oth-
er's eyes and found there re-
flected only desperation and de-
spair. I remember it now. as
you do. and the anguish is as
strong today as it was then.
But we had learned the lessons
of history. Out of our agony
and despair came a new deter-
mination. Against the destroy-
ers of our people we set our will
to survive. Our determination
we embodied in a unity and a
power never seen before, in an
instrument of survivalthe Unit-
ed Jewish Appeal.
We Reached Out
As never before, we had now
in our hands the torch of free-
dom and of life itself. When the
harrowed bank ol survivors
crept forth, alter Nazism had
been conquered, from the for-
ests and the eaves and the rub-
ble, we were waiting for them.
When the world refused to rec-
nize them as human beings
Continued on Page 6-C
A Noted American
Views the 25th Year
Of UJA Philanthropy
By WILLIAM ROSENWALD
Chairman Committee for Community Activities
UJA 25th Anniversary
is the UJA enters its 25th year of service in behalf of Jews
*^ In need, the Jews of America have reason to feel that what
they have accomplished through the UJA In the first quartet
of a century of its life will forever stand as one of the finest
chapters in the history ot American Jewry
These accomplishments can be measured, in part, in terms
of the amount of money raised for the UJA and the amount
of help given by the UJA.
Starting in 1939 with a total of S15.000.000 pledged in
itself twice the combined amount raised in the previous year
by the three original constituent organizations of the UJA
the annual campaigns in behalf of the UJA reached figures as
high as S148.OOO.0O0. All in all. during the past 24 years, the
Jews of America contributed to the UJA the sum ol
S1.435.0O0.O00.
Far more important is the use to which this money was put
With this money, tens of thousands of Jews who were trapped in
Hitler's inferno were fed, given clothing and medicine, and
assisted in many other ways.
Assistance to Millions
ADDITIONAL tens cf thousands were rescued trom the deadl>
grip of the Nazis and brought to Palestine, the United
States and other havens of refuge. At the war's end. survivors
of the Nazi holocaust had their health restored and. though
burdened by bitter memories of their unspeakable tragedy, were
encouraged to pick up the threads of their lives. Hundreds of
thousands of Jews in Europe and Africa and other parts of the
world were provided with the basic necessities of life, including
food, medical care and clothing, until they could become self-
sustaining.
Tens cf thousands of young and old were trained in new
skills and retrained in former skills. Jewish communities which
after the war received a disproportionate number of Jewish
refugees were helped to absorb them.
Above all. the unbelievable number of more than 1.200.000
Jews was resettled in Israel, and some 300.000 in the United
States. Canada. Australia and other democratic lands. This
massive resettlement is dramatically reflected in the shift cl
Jewish population since World War II.
All in all. three million fellow Jews have, in one form or
another, been helped to a better life and a brighter future with
the funds which the Jews of America have given to the UJA.
No wonder that leading journals of the United States have
called the UJA the nation's number one philanthrophy and that
President Kennedy, in a letter to Gov. Herbert H. Lehman
congratulating the UJA upon its 25th anniversary, called its
record "impressive."
It's both natural and desirable that American Jewry, look-
ing back at what was accomplished through the UJA. should
take great pride in that record and should want to retell it. The
observance of the 25th anniversary will provide that oppor-
tunity,
Primary Aim
HOWEVER, for the anniversarj to have real meaning it must.
of necessity, go beyond the retelling 11 the story ol the first
quarter of a century of the UJA. Especially in the face ol the
problems which confront the agencies which relj upon the i JA
for then- [inane al n sot rci s, the Jews of America cannot affi rd
to look only at the pi at,
They must think of the past onlj .is a Bl nice of inspiration
for the work ye! to be done and for strengthening the UJA as
an instrument ol rescue and reconstruction so that it can prop-
erly discharge its responsibilities in 1963 and in the years ahead.
In keeping with these views the United Jewish App I
submits to the Jewish communities throughout the country thai
Continued on Page 8-C
JOistinguisked JL^cctAcrs of o/tnnhersary K^Jbservance
Hmooi ncnuMi rmiLumMIt
,.. Executive Vice Chairman
HON. HIRBCRT H. UHMAN
... Honorary Chairman
COWAffD M. M. WARBURG
. .. JDC Honorary Chairman
WILLIAM ROSINWALD
.. Community Activities Chairman
.





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Friday- February 8. 1963
, I* ft it fhridHir
Page 7-C
7"Ae Challenge of Incoming Survivors
Has Been Mastered in Modern Israel
By RABBI HERBERT
A. FRIEDMAN
UJA Executive Vice Chairman
In 1938, a lew men. deeply
stirred by the ominous event- in
\;i/i Germany, concluded thai
II roii h a unified effort on
part oi American Jewrj
rould effective help be brought
io (he Jews in peril. And be-
cause this decision was neOSS
,,,,-> wise and sound, it .struck
i responsive chord in the hearts
ol ihe people and the UJA came
into being.
In Ihe first quarter of a cen-
tury of it- life, the IMA has been
many things. At first there was
the challenge of the Nazis who.
.li defiance of all human values.
I "All Jews must die."
Through the UJA the Jews of
, ,i responded: "We shall
as many as can be res
Who prevailed0 The
i- part <>t the saddesl
rs in the history ol the
people and the bleakest
: in the history of man
Millions ol Jews perished be-
is, oi the unbridled bestiality
Hid depravity of the Nazis and
because the world did pitifully
to help. But tens oi thou-
ol Jews are alive today
-.- UJA agencies thought
I nod, medicine and clothing to
the concentration camp-.
- and in hiding and be
. t ihe relentless efforts on
the part of these agencies to
upcn avenues ol escape to Jews
consigned to death.
Israel Reborn
Then there was the challenge
,'t the survivors who made their
ivaj into the displaced persons
I MA binds helped to re-
i ii health and their Will
Israel was born and
. the challenge ol the
ii itj to solve the prob-
h imelessness of the
of ihe Nazi holocausl
ii security ol the Jews
I ihi mseb es in Moslem
Yemen, Iraq, Egypt.
N'ot one Jew who wanted
Israel was left behind
Ihese challenges have con-
Ihi present day. Jews
rokc oul ol Hungarj In the
' "| rising; Jews who were
latod to Poland who could
not pick up the threads of life in
shosi communities: Jews whose
position became untenable in the
face oi events in the North Atri-
W V
can countries; and Jews from
other parts of the world where
life for them was burdensome,
have been part ol the steady
march towards freedom In Is-
rael and ill other democratic
lands. The fact that all these
Challenges have been metand
met with such great compass
ion for those in needis of the
very essence Of the perennial
story of the UJA.
UJA funds have helped to ftghl
hunger and disease in North
Africa, poverty in Iran, and old
age and physical disabilities in
Israel and in other parts of the
world.
Reward in Higher Terms
There are many Jews who
have needed help and whom the
Jews of America wanted to help,
who have been beyond reach.
These Jews are sustained by th"~
knowledge that American Jewry
l- Interested In their plight and
that when the day comes that
American Jewry is free to help
that help will be forthcoming
The UJA has been a philan-
thropy in the loftiest spirit ol
"Tzedaka." the Hebrew word
which incorporates the concepts
of righteousness and justice.
The hundreds of millions of dol-
lars that the Jews of America
have contributed to the UJA have
been a tax which the Jews have
imposed upon themselves be-
cause their common laith had
taught them that it was only ju>t
and righteous that they should
share their material possessions
with their fellow-Jews their
brothers in need.
Tzedaka" reaches its highest
Stage when it is given under con
ditions where the recipient and
the donor are unknown to each
other The size of the gifts thai
many men have given through
the years to the UJA could have
brought immortality for the don-
ors if they were interested in
having their names permanently
identified with the object ol their
gifts. Hut men and women who
have contributed to the UJA have
eschewed these honors and have
found their reward in the know I
edge that their moneys, pooled
with funds provided by others,
have uone to help their fellow-
men.
from its very beginnings the
UJA has represented a solemn
pledge on the part of the Jews
of America, given one to the
other, that Jews in other parts
of the world who are in need.
will remain the primary con-
cern to them and that, united,
they will make every effort to
meet these needs.
The success of the UJA has
not been the result Of chance or
BCCi cut. It has been the pro-
duct ol the examples set by men
who have given staggering sums
to the UJA and oi the work done
by count less men and women
throughout the land.
others have traveled the length
and breadth of the country mak-
ing others share their own en-
thusiasm for the great cause in
whose name and on whose be-
half they spoke. They have all
done this work cheerfully be-
cause they always carried before
them the vision of the end re-
sults oi their laborbringing to
their lei low -Jews now in need,
the priceless gifts of human dig-
nity and freedomthe precious
treasures Ol new hope anil new
life.
There is, indeed, good cause
to celebrate the 25th anniversary
Of the UJA and to draw uispira- 1
tion from what the UJA has
achieved, lor the work that still
lies ahead. That work must be A big drink for a little girl. A third of all immigrants to Israel
done and to the extent that it rf 1? Newcomer absorption programs .supported by
Ins within the power ol Amen- f r i rr i
can Jewry, it will DC done. UJA funds raised in 1963. are vital for their future.

Quarter Century of Saving Lives
stairway to their future: 160.000 North African Jewish refu-
ses in France, many of them children, depend on U]A-aided
'elfare programs in 1963.
Continued from Page 4-C
size ol New York's Jewish community, with its
more than 2.000.000 Jews, makes these many func-
tions a necessity.
Devoted Volunteers
But the real secret lies in the UJA's success
at capturing the imagination of large numbers
of responsible American Jew- who are sufficient-
ly stimulated voluntarily to leave their comfort-
able homes, even on cold wintry nights, to carrj
the UJA message to their neighbors and busi-
ness associate----and to return with substantial
gifts. Never in tore has an American non-gov-
ernmental organisation succeeded in enlisting so
broad and solid a base Ol devoted volunteers a-
has the UJA
For its very top leadership the UJA has been
fortunate in attracting and retaining the active
services and interest of a dynamic group of new
men and women, men such as the present gen-
eral chairman. Joseph Meyerhott. prominent
Baltimore business and civic leader, who is serv-
ing his second term. Mourned are Dr. Stephen
S. Wise, Dr. Jonah B. Wise and Paul Bacrvvald,
who helped establish the organization Gone also
is the revered Albert Einstein, who led the UJA
campaign at his Princeton, N.J.. home, giving
his annual gift and full support to the national
drive. Another sorely mined leader is Mrs. Dav-
id Levy, daughter Of Julius Rosenwald, one ol
America's greatest philanthropists, who was hon.
orary chairman of the UJA Women's Division.
Still active are Edward M. M. Warburg, hon-
orary chairman of the UJA, and chairman of
the JDC, and a member of one of the most dis-
tinguished American Jewish families: William
Rosenwald, UJA national chairman, who also
helped to found an organization assisting Jewish
refugees to the U.S.; Rabbi Abba rlillel Silver.
an honorary chairman of the UJA anniversary
committee; and Dewej 1> Stone. UJA national
chairman, representing the United Israel Ap-
peal.
Mr. and Mrs. Lehman
Continuing their active interest in the UJA
are outstanding figures such as Herbert 11 Leh-
man, former Senator and Governor of New York,
who is honorary chairman of the UJA anniver-
sary committee and honorary general chairman
oi the campaign, and Mrs. Lehman, who is hon-
orary Chairman Of the anniversary women's com-
mittee, and many others.
Sparking all the UJA campaigns has been a
particularly gifted group oi general chairmen,
through the years. These included Henry Mor
genthau Jr. Warburg and Rosenwald. Morris W
Berinsteih, Philip M. Klutznick and Meyerhoff.
They have been supported by a distinguished
legion of generous and warm-hearted American
Jewish leaders.
The UJA also was blessed with especially ef-
fective executive vice chairman directing the
campaigns, including [sidor Coons. HeiTry Mon-
tor. Dr Joseph J. Schwartz and Herbert A. F'ric.1-
man, who has been serving in tins capacity
since 1955.
The UJA has had Ihe good fortune of enjoying
the whole-hearted cooperation aud understand-
ing of Israel's leadership, among lhem Prime
Minister Ben-Gurion, Golda Meir, Moshe Sharett,
Levi Eshkol, Dov Joseph, the late Eliezer Kaplan
an I Giora Josephtal. and many other Cabinet
officers, Jewish Agency officials and other prom-
inent personalities, who have devoted many ex-
haustir.g week- speaking in communities from
coast-to-coast.
Undoubtedly, the sustained effort ol all of
these men and women Ins been assisted by the
unending surge ol political developments affect-
ing Jews during this quarter ol a century. No-
body understands this better than these men.
As one of them explained to a leader of a non-
Jewish philanthropic body who had sought the
reason behind the I'.IA's success: "Well, first
you begin with 2,000 years of persecution.'' And
the UJA atlords American Jewry the opportun-
ity to do something about it.
A Common Responsibility
The UJA leadership has long recognized this
important facet in the relationship between these
two important Jewish commotiities. UJA cam-
paigns always insisted that contributions made to
Israel were not to be regarded a.- tzedaka."
UJA representatives constantly have stressed
and the American Jewish public has accepted
the concept that these gifts are part of the com-
mon responsibility that has developed between
the Jews of Israel and America. This "partner-
ship concept" is shared by the meat majority of
American Jews who give and who would regard
it as insulting if their gifts were interpreted as
ihe traditional "act oi charity." It was the Is-
raeli leader- themselves, participating in the
campaigns in the U.S., who diso v.red to their
pleasant surprise thai speaking in behalf ol the
L'JA was no "sclmorerei."
In the final analysis, however, statements,
stamps, medals citations, committees, missions
and all the rest welcome, attractive, exciting
and valued as they are do not meet budgets
nor do they save lives, which is the main business
oi the UJA. Starting Sunday. Feb. 17. here in
Miami Beach, tiie UJA will be seeking the one
and only thing thai counts m the saving ol lives:
the means with which these lives can be saved
and made whole again.
And in this, every America Jew has a signifi-
cant part to play as significant and as simple
as making as generous a gift as possible. With-
out this, the UJA would long ago have perished.
as would have millions of our fellow Jews. As
w is the case in 1939. in 1946. in 1948 and every
year In-between and since, each and every Amer-
ican Jew Ik Id- the late of another Jew in his
handsand if his hand and heart open up. Jews
are saved.
1


Page 8-C
pJenisfi f/cridt&r,
Friday. February 8, 1963
JDC Meets Needs
Continued from Page 4-C
behind them. Thus, in Israel
and Western Europe, many thou-
sands who formerly were self-
supporting now are dependent
on JDC aid
In Israel, which in 1962 saw
the greatest influx of refugees
in many years, a very high pro
portion of the latest newcomer-
were aged, chronically-ill or handi-
capped. Great numbers of them
require institutional and other
help from Malben, the JDC wel-
fare program in Israel
In Moslem countries, me de-
crease in the Jewish population
has actually increased JDC's re-
sponsibilities Many of those
who have no) departed are aged
or helpless Migration from
rural areas has brought povertj
stricken groups to the larj si
cities. At the same time, there
has been a sharp decline in the
financial assistance formerly
provided by governments and
local Jewish communitii I
In Europe today a larger num-
ber of Jews is receiving JDC as-
sistance than at any time in the
past ten years As already not-
ed, the mo.-t notable increase i>
in Francetour out of five Jews
in France are' post World War
II refugees, making it the fourth
largest Jewish community in the
world
J The French Haven
Thanks to the generous open
door policy of the French Gov-
ernment, many Jewish refugees
have found haven in that coun-
try, particularly in the last 18
months. Those from other parts
of Europe. Egypt, Morocco, Tun-
isia and other areas who were
not French citizens had to turn
immediately to the Fonds Social
Juif Unifie. the French Jewish
central fund-raising and welfare
agency; to OSE. the Jewish med-
ical agency; to ORT; and to other
JDC-supported organizations.
Perhaps the neediest of these
were the 30,000 refugees who fled
earlier from Tunisia. Many of
these came to France with only
one kinar ($2.50) per person.
It is 'normal** for families of
eight, ten or twelve of the new-
Jewish refugees in France to live
in a single, dark and crowded
room. (When housing is avail-
able, the JDC-supported special
North African Housing Fund
provides loans). The housing
short.i^e is unquestionably the
most serious problem lacing the
new refugee.
other assistance which must
be given in 1963 includes month-
ly cash grants, rebel and rehab-
ilitation services, support for
medie.il aid. canteen-
k sher meals, homes or institu-
tional care fur the young ]"
and for the aged, support i c
vocational and educational pin
, ms, and for summer camps
The Major Responsibility
In addition, the newcomers
must be aided to maintain their
Je\\!-h i entity. The existi
synagogues, schools and Jewish
centers are unable to cope with
the need- of an expanded popu-
lation. Also, many refugees
find themselves living in cities
and town- which have no Jew-
ish facilities because previously
they had r.;> Jewish population
In term- ol expenditure-. Mai
ben remains the largest sin
JDC program In 1963, it is esti-
mated thai some 50.000 indivi-
duals will require one or another
form of Malben assistance. This
figure includes both newly ar
rived immigrants, and thou-
sands who are receiving Ioml;
term care. Some 90 per cent will
require medical care or care in
homes for the aged; the rest will
need help through sheltered
workshops. constructive loans
and other Malben programs.
Among those now needing Mal-
ben help for the first time, a siz-
able number has actually been in
Israel for more than five years
without requiring aid. There
seems to be a delayed reaction
to the years of suffering as con-
centration camp inmates, DP's.
refugees, and to other privations
which become most manifest
with the onset of middle and
old age.

A Noted American
Continued from Pag* 5-C
the UJA 25th anniversary observance should have three major
aims:
To recall and take inspiration from the impressive past
achievements of American Jewry through local communities
and the UJA, paying tribute to past and present leaders, both
national and local, who made than accomplishments possible.
To stimulate current leadership and bring in new leader-
ship to carry on the work.
To emphasize the job that remains to be done and supple-
ment the 1963 effort.
A committee, consisting of leaders of the UJA, and of out-
standing Americans from all walks of life, has been formed to
make and implement plans for the observance of the UJA's
25th anniversary. The following is the composition cf this com-
mittee:
Gov. Lehman as Honorary Gene at Chairman
AMERICAN Jewry's most distinguished ;.nd beloved elder
" statesman, former Gov. Herbert II. Lehman will serve as
honorary general chairman cf the anniversary year committee.
Gov. Lehman's distinguished record of public service and hu-
manitarian eflorts includes long, active association with both
UJA and JDC and his notable participation in many aspects ol
refugee work of an international scope. His acceptance ol the
chairmanship was greeted with deep pride and satisfaction by
the UJA leadership.
Assisting Gov. Lehman will be Joseph Meyerhoff, general
chairman of the United Jewish Appeal. Notable figures in
American life have accepted invitations to serve as honorary
chairmen of the anniversary year committee. Included are a
former Supreme Court Justice, a newly appointed Justice, sev-
eral senators and governors, and important personalities in
American political, business and ogranizational life, as follows:
Jack Benny. Jacob Blaustein. Samuel Bronfman. Eddie Can-
tor, Gen. I.uciu- D. Clay, Hod. Thomas E. Dewey, D.ivid Dubin-
sky, Justice Felix Frankfurter. Justice Arthur Goldberg. Dr.
Narwm Goldmann. Monroe Goldwater, Sen. Ernest Gruening,
Mrs. Samuel W. Halprin. Hon. W. Averell Harriman. Sen. Jacob
K. Javits. Hon. Philip M. Klutznick, Samuel Leidesdorf, Jacob
S. Potofsky, Sen. Abraham Kibicofi. Gov. Nelson Rockefeller,
and Dr. Abba Hillel Silver.
Honorary vice chairmen are Dr. Maurice N. Eisendrath.
Moses I. Feuerstein and George Maislen.
Learning is wealth foi -he your.q and the old as they prepare
themselves for a new life in Israel. Immiarant absoipt.on
programs supported by UJA in 1963 will help there immi-
grants become self-sufficient citizens of a free lund.
Pledge We Have Made
Continued from Page 6-C
these are UJA. Bui there i> an-
other aspect to our learning.
For if we have come to know
the millions who are in need ol
US, we have also come to know
ourselves. And if we have found
our Unship with those in other
lands, we have also found close
kinship with each other, in our
own land.
In the midst of meetings, in
the almost endless ritual of cam-
paign and collection, each of us
has yet found time to look into
the heart of every other, and
find a brother there.
We have worked hardermany
of uswe have often given long-
er hours to this than we do to
our own families, and we have
asked ourselves why. and we
have answered ourselves; be-
cause we are driven, because we
are people whose hearts and
minds forbid us to stand aside.
We are. many of us. men and
women who have achieved sue
cess and economic rewards and
such other honors as society can
bestowand having achieved
them, found them unsatisfying
and uniulfilling.
In these years when our name
has come to he spoken with
thanks and affection and honor
in the four corners of the earth,
our reward has been the knowl-
edge that others live because of
us, and we could ask no greater
one. And as a community, the
work of each day has found us
overcoming our differences, has
found us forging a oneness that
is a symbol and a legend in our
own time.
The end of our journey Is nol
yel in sight. The road we have
chosen is rot an easj one; bul
we will in" rest, and we will nol
falter. For in creating the UJA
we have sel before ourselves .>
purpose. And we have ma. e
each to each other a pledge:
We shall no more let any
cry for help go unheard. DOT tail
to answer it
We >"iall make a path for
the fugitive, and give him refuge.
We shall raise our voice that
the prisoner may hear, ami take
courage.
We shall bring water into
the desert, and make it green.
We shall seek out the
wounded, and make him well;
seek out the hungry, and feed
him; seek out the naked, and
clothe hi in.
We shall shelter the orph-
an, anil be his father; we shall
comfort the widow, and be her
brother?; we shall cherish the
patriarch, and be his sons.
End of Journey
This promise we do not speak
casually. This vow we do not
take lightly. With both bean
:.nd mind have we pledged our
selvesand the pledge will not
be broken.
For in the 25 years of UJA we
have learned this:
We are not only the chil-
dren of history, but the makers
of history.
We have found our pur-
pose.
We have seen its power.
We know now that our pow
er together is the power of lite
Meet Here
Continued from Page 5-C
of the national UJA and the local
Federation "are Inseparable
since both are rooted in the same
fundamental objective ol in-ur-
ing Jcwisii survival."
Friedland and .lams emphasiz-
ed that the Miami Jewish com.
munity "has a tremendous stake
in llv inau-'ural o! the I |.\4
25th year," pointing out thai the
tpiration lor the foundii ,;
the Greater Miami Jewish
cration 25 years ago can i
the establishment ai that t
the l JA
Friedland and Jam- v.
I the community can
i hairmen to be honon I
evei Ing.
Working also to assun a ..
attendance next Sunday .,r.
; tiie Rabbinical \-..
ciation ol Greater .Miami, t-,.
have established a rabbinii
\ isorj committei tor the \ -
25th national inaugural
The committee i- h
|j by Rabbi David Sh
oi Temple Sinai. ,Holl\
president of the Greater
Rabbinical Association, and Rab
bi Irving Lehrman, ol i
Emanu-El, Miami Beach,
a member of tiie UJA's nal
Rabbinical Advisory Council
The door- to the Foni
bleau's Grand Ballroom will !>>
open next Sunday at 6 pin Ink
ets tor the banquet are Si
person, and may be obtained !>>
calling 538 8811 and askit
the UJA
Israel Greets
Continued from Page 6-C
ship group consisting of thou
sands of voluntary workers, who
shoulder the burden of the UJA
in a spirit of utter dedication
The people of Israel welcom-
ed the arrival of the mission
with cordial and fraternal greet
ings. They payed heartfelt trib
ute to the UJA's monumental
record; they are aware that
without it they would not be
where they are today. Without
the farsighted generosity ot
American Jewry and other Jew
ish communities all over the
world, the colossal task of set
tling over one million refugee!
in Israel would not have been
accomplished, nor would our re
sources have been left free to
confront the momentous tr:
of the last decade and a hut
Today, as we sum up past en-
dcavors and evaluate future
prospects, in the face Of the new
waves oi immigration continual
ly reaching our shores, the people
of Israel salute their welcome
gueststheir brothers ami sis
ters, the emissaries of the UJA
of Americawith the tradition..:
words of greeting: "Blessed be
they who come, and may your
hands be strengthened."
Harry S. Truman's History Lesson
Continued from P?-^e 4-C
mentl of the pas! II years. I
might have added a few more
sentences in the same v-in.
Israel has more than lived up
to the ho|K'.s of all who Belpcd to
usher her into the family of na-
tions. She has become a fortress
of democracy in a part of the
world where the democratic tra-
dition has not yet taken root.
She has fought a valiant li;ht
against the ravages of nature.
She has extended a helping han I
to other underdeveloped coun-
tries. She has become a greal
center of learning and culture.
And above all, she has joined
you in the monumental effort in
the absorption ol more than I
million Jews who in Israel have
found new life and new hope.
All of this is common knowl-
edge, knowledge which is a
source of particular pleasure to
those of us who helped Israel on
the way to Statehood. In the
light of this common knowledge.
I tell you that I marvel at the
patience and the restraint of the
men who year in and year out
have been subjected at the Lim-
ed Nations and other public for-
ums to a barrage of abuse on
the part of representatives ol Is-
rael's neighbors.
Mo-f of the people of Israel
are refugees from ore form of
persecution or anr-'b*r Having
sel up ; home et lb*4* "H" n, esg.
er a> they are t Contribute to
the building of the land, and
committed as they are to cor
tribute to the welfare of the re
gion in which they live, as well
as to all mankind, they arc en-
titled to go about the business
of life in peace. The eivUued
world has guaranteed Israel I
survival.
I know that you know that
your task is far from complete. In
using your 25th anniversary' as
an occasion for rededication re
member the wise counsel ol
Emerson who once said: "The
use of history is to give value
to the present hour and its duty
I am certain that you will P"
ply yourself to the duly ol today
and o' tomorrow.
. *.