The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00010090:01813

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


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Full Text
T "Oewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEfftlT
ie 36 Number 44
Miami. Florida, Friday, November 1, 1963
Three Sections Price 2C:
merican Leaders Propose Policy on Mid-East
fe're Willing tc Ask
kscow to Assist in
kiddle East Solution
IaRRIMAN. N.Y (JTA) University, at a weekend Assem-
I United States is willing to talk i biy convened bv Columbia Uni-
|hr Soviet Union about possible 1^ Qn lhe topjc The Um,ed
&^rabnIshae.iMd^utesEw: I States an, tne Middle East." Sev-
fill HSa. Under Secre- fnty leading American educators
of state for Political Affairs, businessmen. Industrialists and
lured here. Citing the Soviet!
"new, ascending and dan-
5 spirals in the Arab-Israeli
race," he warned that the
icov. Government is not like-
abandon Us troublesome prac-
is in the region.
evertbeless, he declared, the
,. ,1 States must be "on the
jt" toward possible enlistment1
Soviet cooperation for the
[pvement ol stability in the
Hie Eart. Mr. Ha trim an was
the principal speakers ui
m House, his family's former
,t now owned by Columbia
*alots Attack
rael Ministry;
\ooms Damaged
Religious Incidents Page 11-A
Jerusalem The
binet Sunday dealt with riotin
Continued on Page 3-A
W. AVERiLl HARRIMAN
Harriman Calls for Pressure
Against Policy on Jews
Urge Reducing Possible
Armed Conflict and Push
End of Refugee Problem
NEW YORK (JTA) Seven- not be assumed that every partici-
ty prominent Americans, leaders! pant necessarily subscribes to
in government, education, indus- every recommendation."
try ^*a??Ji'Sl8"2 The names of the participants
proposed a broad United States 1 ,,., ...
policy for the Middle East. The! were not made public. Howeier,
program called for American op-1 among the speakers who address-
position to border changes along ed the Assembly were Under See-
the Israeli-Arab frontiers, opposed reary of State W. Averell Ham-
a military treaty between the man and Dr. Joseph E. Johnson,
USA. and Israel, and outlined a until recently the special emis-
plan for solving the Arab refugee sary of the United Nations Pal-
problem through a plebiscite thatUstine Conciliation Commission to
would Kive the refugees the op-, deal with the Arab refugee piob-
new YORK (JTA) Under-
secretary Of State W. Averell Har-
riman Sunday night challenge I
Soviet Russia's "elaborate denials"
of anti-Jewish discrimination In
lhe USSR. He disclosed that dur-
ing his last visit to Moscow he
had raised the question of religion
with Nikita Khrushchev, following
the visit of his son-in-law. Alexei
Adzhubei. to the late Pope John.
The Soviet leader replied that he
is an atheist in an atheist govern-
ment." Mr. Harriman reported.
He closed the door to any thought
lhat the Soviet government might
alter its anti-religious policies."
In an address here before the
American Jewish Congress. Gov.
, Harriman charged that "the hcav-
urdav night by ultra-Orthodox, jest burden" of the Soviet govern-
lots in which a mob of resi- mCnfs campaign of religious "sup
Is of Jerusalem's Meah Shear- pression" and -discrimination
quarter broke into a nearby nad been borne by Jews.
kcation Ministry
ties are pushing ahead with
plans for a major show trial of
two Soviet Jews3. I. Roifman
and M. Shakermanaccused of
being the "leaders" of a group
charged with "economic crimes."
Continued on Page 6-A
portunity Ol choosing resettle-
ment outside the Middle East.
The policy was detailed in the
final report" of the American As-
sembly, held at Harriman, NY..
under auspices of Columbia Uni-
versity. The report, made public
by the universitj today, noted that.
while there was "general agree-
ment" on the contents, "it should
lem. Listing the recommenda-
tions, the final report stated:
"1. Stress should be put on
reduction of the danger of arm-
ed conflict resulting from any
arms race within ths Middle
East. The United States should
seek international cooperation
Continued on Page 16-A
DR. GALLAGHER KEYNOTE SPEAKER ... SEE $FC. C
32nd General Assembly cf CJFWF Opens
Here Nov. 6 at Diplomat; Expect 1200
t-.j ____< r.. Rolls hci-s suhiei
Twelve hundred representatives Miami Host Committee are Fed-
of 217 leading Federations and oration president Sidney l.efcourt.
Welfare Funds from throughout vice president. Mrs. Stanley C.
the United States and Canada will Myers: honorary president Samuel
attend the 32nd General Assembly \. Eriodland: and Federation trus
0 a nearby had been borne Dy Jews. nc atu.n(| the 32nd uenerai Assemuij rnrauuu, ...u ...
building, called for "relentless exposure of of ,hc Council of Jewish Fedora- ,,e Mrs. Carl Weinkle.
_____1 *.. ,. ._, *_.,4.-l- ftf Cn.rint anti. .. ___I \i.. u...... I'linrlc at lh*
ishlng doors, windows a-^d fur- the real facts" of Soviet and- ,ions an(| Welfare Funds at the
lie, resulting in damage and semitism "to the spotlight of world nipiomat Hotel. Hollywood, begin
it ruction in about 20 rooms ot opinion." ning Wednesday. Nov. 6 and con
i.;i,iinn ... i iniiin<_ through Sunday
building.
i report on the incident, in,
ich the rioters also attempted
[set fire to a police patrol car
Iked outside the building, was
He to the Cabinet by Education
Im-ter Zalman Aranne. Prime
[n ter Levi Eshkol reiterated
ling the Cabinet session that
fv.mment and police will take
measures to prosecute those
Isponsible.
The attack on the Education
Ministry building followed day-
Continued on Page 12-A
(A report from Moscow Satur-
day said that the Soviet authori-
tinning through Sunday
Serving as co-chairman of the
HUUIUH MSTRICTIONS UStO
Knesset Approves Eshkol
Policy Statement by 51-34
The General Assembly will
provide an important opportun-
ity for leaders of the Greater
Miami community to learn about
the programs, the needs, and the
plans of Federations and their
agencies throughout the country
and Canada.
Dr. Bucll G. Gallagher, president
of the City College of New York,
and a foremost educator who ser-
ved as Chancellor of the Calilor-
, ma State Colleges, will deliver the
Herbert R. Abcles Memorial Ad-
dress at the Saturday evening ban
(pet. Dr. Gallagher's subject will
be "American Human Goals A
Paradox of Aflluence and Pov-
uty.'*
A highlight ol the Assembly will
be a symposium on major issues
a.ing the organized Jewish Com-
munity, at which 42 outstanding
welfare officials, educators, social
.dentists, medical experts and re-
'.igious leaders will contribute their
views.
Members of tile M ami commun-
ity are invited to take part in ses-
sions ot the Assembly. Of partic-
Lih r importance for those who can-
,01 be present for the four-day
meeting, will be participation in
lhe Wednesday evening reception
welcoming the delegates. Thurs-
lay's first lull luncheon, and the
Saturday night banquet.
Iavits talks
SALEM (JTA) is- though alliances or guarantees are |
reel's Parliament approved this possible,
weekbva vote of 51 to 34 Premier,
Levi Eshkol's first policy state-,
IFK Greets
kdassah Confab
ment since he took office. The
premier had called on the major
powers to safeguard peace in the
Middle East, announced the aboli-
tion of major military rule restric-
tions on Arabs in some parts of
Israel and pledged continued ef-
forts against aid by West German
WASHINGTON -(JTA)- Presi- scientists to the Egyptian weapons.
ipening session of the Hadassah, lhe irem fonowing dua,
national convention that Hadassah UMtl ,. ,he possibility of
has done work vital to freedom | ^ ^JantCes to preserve
end that "democracies such as Is- a anice. ^ we arc
J-eal and the United States must 'J inue t0 act as ,
ave the assistance of voluntary, -ting h u ^ ^ rf ^ ^
plforts such as yours."
Me. Kennedy said that
In reply to critics who asked
for more details on Israeli plans
for peace with the Arab coun-
tries, the Premier recalled the
six-point plan presented to the
United Nations General Assem-
bly earlier this month by Mrs.
Golda Meir, Israel's Foreign
Minister, in which she reiterat-
ed Israel's readiness to discuss
unresolved issues with the Arab
countries. He added that at the
first serious hint of a desire for
peace by tha Arabs, "we will
have something; to say and we
are prepared to sit down at a
peace table."
He counseled patience over dc-
Spy Ring Broken Up As
Israeli Arabs are Arrested
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israeli
officials announced this week that
three Syrian agents and a number
Israeli Arabs had been arrest
guns, pistols, hand grenades and
knives.
The number of Israeli Arabs ar-
rested was not disclosed. Police
aaid ihev were residents in west-
tf.?5rjs -bras'ss-a
court next week. n ggentg Qnc of the arrest.
The Syrian agents, one of them e;, ies js a native of Palestine
I 'i
li-jnc,. or guarantees.
as ,he our mvn strength hut we shall | military goverment over the Is-
jvorll faces complicated chal- J(>.lv0r jn evcrv possible way to
res in the economic, social, and ^.^ wj,|(>r internationaMinder Confinoed on Page 9-A
Continued on P.*. 5-A ending and we
C u. -----| HC ITIUIiaviv" I---------------"
relying on mands for complete abolition of
rment over the ls-
laeli Arabs. He noted that with
shall act as!
known to be active for many I, spcaks fluent Hebrew.
yean in the Syrian intelligence
service, were caught two weeks
ago in the upper Gallcc
\ 25-vear-old Israeli, identified
as Shalom Zacharia. pleaded
guilty in Haifa District Court to
They were fovnd hiding in an charges ol espionage for^ Lebanon
orange grove by border police. The defendant, who has P^
Thev were heavily armed, the vious criminal record, had been
Jllk. s.W. listing" their equip- discharged Iron, the paratroopers
ment as including submachine- because Of his record.


Page 2-A
JmfjJiFhricffin
Friday, November 1, ig63
National Director
Hillel Foundation
Is Guest Speaker
Rabbi Benjamin M. Kahn of
Washington, D. C.. national direc-
tor of the B'nai B'rith Hillel Foun-
dations, will bt guest speaker at
a special program commemorat-
ing the- 120th anniversary of B'nai
B'rith on Wednesday evening, 8
p.m., in the Hillel House of the
University of Miami.
Judge Milton Friedman, past
president of District 5. will intro-
duce Rabbi Kahn. Dr. Donald
Michaelson, director of the local
Hillel group, is chairman of the
evening's program which is spon-
sored by the Hatikvah Lodge of
Miami Beach with Joseph Gorcn-
stein. president, serving as host.
Parents of boys and girls whe
are members of the AZA and BBG
units of the area are being invited
to hear Rabbi Kahn and Moc Fine
pold, chairman of (he membership
committee South Florida Counci
of B'nai B'rith Lodges, talk on
the work of B'nai B'rith and urge
the parents to become active in
the program.
Recently appointed to the Peace
Corps Advisory Council by Presi-
dent Kennedy. Rabbi Kahn, a na-
tive of Lowell, Ma>s., is a grad-
uate of Harvard University. He
served as Hillel director at the
Pennsylvania State University
from 1940 to 1959. at Pennsylvania
State College as lecturer in He-
brew, apd is the author of many
books currently being used at
Hillel Houses throughout the coun
try.
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundations i
and Counselorships serve the reli-i
gious and cultural needs of Jew-
ish students at 247 colleges and
universities in the United States,
Canada. Europe, Israel, Australia
and South Africa.
Federation Board Fall Meeting At Home of Aged
RABBI BINJAM'H KAHN
Fall meeting of the Board ol
Governors ol the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation will take place
Monday evening, Nov. 4. in the
Day (are Room of the Jewish
Home lor the Aged.
Federation President Sidney,
Lefcourt said that prior to the1
meeting, members of the board i
will be taken on a tour of the
newly expanded Ablin Memorial
facilities by Maurice Pcarl.-tcin.
executive director of the Home
The modern nursing, medical
care, and residential facilities
for the aged, which will double
the Home's capacity to 216 resi-
dents, are scheduled for official
dec'ication in late November.
Major item on the Nov. 4 agenda
will be the report and recom-
mendations of Ine joint YM and the Metro Community Eolation '
YU11 AFederation Study Com Hoard will be Presented In- s *
mittee, which charts a future for mour Samet, acting director of t
the "Y" programs serving areas board, and executive director \
throughout Kade County. the Greater Miami Chapter of \hl
A report on the programs of American Jewish Commiuee
Jewish Family Children's Service Gets
3 National Awards for Visual Materials
Mf. Sinai Offers
Cardiology Course
The Cardiovascular Division of
the Department of Internal Medi-
cine of Mt. Sinai Hospital will
hold a postgraduate course for
doctors Nov. 18 to 22. in the Wolf-
son Auditorium at the hospital.
The week-long course on "Phy-
siology and Pathophysiology in
Clinical Cardiology.'' will be chair-
ed by Dr. James C. Warren, pro-
fessor and chairman of the De-
partment of Medicine of Ohio
State University.
The concentrate;! course to cov-
er a limited area of the f.cldlof
cardiology is offered every sec-
end year, according to Dr. Victor
H. Kugal. head of the cardiovas-
cular division of Mt. Sinai.
Jewish Family and Children's
Service of Greater Miami has been
selected to receive three impor-
tant awards for printing and vis-
ual materials produced for that
pgency. at the biennial conference
of the Family Service Associations
of America, taking place in San
Francisco, Nov. 13 to 16.
Mrs. Burton B. Goldstein, pres-
ident of JFCS, and Leon D. Fish-
er, executive director, both of
whom will attend the confer-
ence, were notified of the
agency's selection for excellence
in visual and printed matter
chosen from entries submitted
by 700 family services agencies
throughout the nation.
Top award to be presented to
JFCS will be first place in the
visual display category. An out-
standing five foot high, three pan-
el standing exhibit, designed by
Paul Berg of the Gold, Ye. lin &
Berg Agency of Miami Shores
graphically tells of the agency's
many services to the residents of
the community. Featuring two
red and black panels ard one blue
and black panel, containing photo-
graphs of a child, a young couple
and an aged woman, the display
highlights the agency's activities
and notes that JFCS is a profess
ional social case work agency pro-
viding: family counselling, foster
care and adoption, service to the
senior citizen, help with other per-
sonal and social problems and in-
formation and referral service.
Other awards are a second place
for the publication "Comment" in
the Newsletters. Quarterly and
Bulletins category, and a second
in special appeals for a brochure
describing the new group treat-
ment home which JFCS is plan-
ning to launch in January in con-
junction with the Jewish chil-
dren's Service in Atlanta.
mice
silvex-fisH
AN ISRAEL BOND
Is the Greatest Security
for YOU and YOUR
CHILDREN'S CHILDREN
Mayshio Friedbcrq
Ner Tamid Breakfast
Men's Club of Temple Ner
Tamid will hold its monthly break-
fasl meeting on Sunday at 9:30
a.m. Guest speaker. Rev. Theo-
dore Gibson, head of the Florida
Chapter NAACP will discuss "In-
tegration and Segregation."
From 9 a.m. to noon, club mem-
bers will participate in the group's
annual blood bank drive.
President is Irving Engel.
ROOF LEAK?
CALL
VICTOR COXX
Let us repair it or apply
a new one. For free
estimate phone:
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FASHION CENTER
OF THE SOUTH
Largest Selection in L?test
Styles for Men and Women
fREE PARKING SPACE IN REAR
CONVENIENT TO BUSES
728 LINCOLN ROAD
(On fke Mall)
Phone JE 8-0749
OCULISTS' PRESCRIPTIONS FIILED
_________CONTACT LENSES
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
Phone JE 1-3595
M5 MICHIGAN AVI., MIAMI BEACH
G
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YEARLY BASIS
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Double Occ.
Including
KOSHER MEALS DAILY
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Phone JE 10496
Jewish Convalesrent
Home of South Florida
310 COLLINS AVENUE Ph. 532-6491
MIAMI BEACH'S ONIV KOSHlrf
NURSING NOME and HEALTH CENTER
OFFERING THE NEWEST APPROACH
Total Car* A Concept reared to Combine Sur
Spiritual. Medical Needs of the ndivdu.il for tht hi
Agmq. Recuperative, and Chron cally III.
A Cheerlul Home of Warmth arjfl Every Convenience
Including Elevator, Television, Etc.
S'DNEY SIEGEL. Executive Directs
(Formerly As't. Director of the Brooklyn Hebrew Home 4 Hospital
for the Aged. Guarantees "UNDERSTANDING CARE")
B/H/B/B/H/H/B/H/H/B/S/B/B/bJS'
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TOM BURNS, F.O.


Friday. November 1. 1963
+Jewi Poqe 3-A
Prepose Policy on Mid-East
Cor. imwd 'rom Page 1-A
government experts attended the
;..M'li:
Preceding Harriman's address,
the Aiiimbly heard a statement
from Cr. Joseph E. Johnson,
preside'-" of the Carnegie Endow-
ment fa* International Peace,
and fo'mer special envoy of the
United Nations Palestine Con-
ciliatior. Commission to the Mid-
dle Ei-." Or. Johnson proposed
that HM Arab states and Israel
be persuaded to adopt a policy
of "acquiescence" for the solu-
tion of their disputes, even if no
forma- peace treaty between Is-
rael arc her Arab neighbors is
as yef c:'.sible. He also, like Mr.
Harrir.i". foresaw possible Sov-
iet a3-ttT>ent on such a course.
uin told Hie Assem-
| on Id bo alert to the
: modification of Sov-
I in the -Middle East, and
such possibility on
the Russians whenever
might be brought to
adi antagea" of contn-
rather Hum detracting
litj in the area. Such
: would be in our in-
- an awareness," he
unlike tho United
.ih is constantly work-
i>a East, the Soviets seek to
down stability and buy
'hurl! n propaganda victories."'
Jlr then cited, as an example, the
: the Israeli-Arab arm>
aring Moscow's actions
area have "been disrup-
ts
Or I ,-nn. in his address, pro-
U policy of Arab-Israeli
nee'' which, he said.
11,. Soviei Union miyht be per-
suaded "at least not to block."
cciilt .. icnjih with the Arab ref-
-non. As the PCX's
> to the Middle East.
>r Johnson had been charge.l
with trying to lit .1 a solution to
thai problem. A plan he had pro
posed informally I r a type ol
plebiscite among the refugees on
their withes to return to Israel or
accepting comnensatii n from Is
rael had been rejected by both Cie
Arab states and Israel and, con-
sequently, was never formally pre-
sented to tho United Nations
In general, he said, the Middle
East area was besot by two major
problems which he identified as
mutual Arab Israeli fear of attack
and the problems of the Arab
refugees.
Leon J. Ell, retired attorney, author and philan-
thropist was elected to serve a third term as
Jewish National Fund president at a meeting
held Wednesday night at the Fontainebleau
Hotel. Officers and committee chairmen who
participated in the annual election of the JNF
Council of Greater Miamj are (left to right) Ben-
jamin Appel, Sam Schachno. Al Sherman,
Mrs. Jacob B. Davis, Leon J. Ell, Dr. Michael
Sossin, Zev W. Kogan, Peter F. Heller, Johann
Bermon and Mrs. Dorothy Kaminetzky. Serv-
ing with Ell will be Rabbi Mayor Abramowitz
and Zev W. Kogan, chairman ol the executive
board; Johann Berman and William Boren-
stein, vice presidents; Mrs. Jacob B. Davis, re-
coiding secretary; Benjamin Appel, treasurer;
Al Sherman, comptroller; and Sam Schachno,
financial secretary. Ell is a director of the
national board oi JNF, a member of the White
House Conference on Refugees, past president
Temple Beth Sholom; director of the Greoter
Miami Jewish Federation, director of the Uni-
ted Fund, end a director of the Mental Health
Society. Ell recently visited Israel, where
he viewed the building of Me Ami, a settle-
ment in Israel named in honor of Greater Mi-
ami Jewry. Recently he was named the "Man
of the Month" by members of the JNF.
Strong Vet afe-GrVe*
Hours of Continuous
Relief from Minor
ARTHRITIS MM
A
t
I
I
I
' hour! of routhnioii$
arthritis' minor pains
hronie pain arising from
Inacin also re-
and inflammation. In
. goes so thai it's easier
'' ted I imbi again. The
;; Tablets'are so eaTee*
they contain the pain
recommended bydoetoi I
o Ingredient no! foaad
pirini or buffered
ke ns directed.
DR. JOSEPH NAROT
Dr. Narot Concludes
Y Adult Discussions
"The Love of One's Follow
Man"' will bo the subject of a talk
to bo given by Dr. Joseph R.
Narot at the fourth and final ses-
sion of the adult discussion series
sponsored by the Miami YMIIA
Branch. Monday night, at 8:15
p.m.
In his talk he will explore such
areas as doe- the love of human
ity imply faith in humanity? Can
one love humanity in general and
vet not love individuals in parti
cular? Dies love of one'- iellovv
man imply personal love'' Is man
an end in hiinsell or ean ho be
USed by Other men a- a means in
their ends.' How doe- one show
love lor other human beings to.
whom one is out in any personal
relationship?
Dr. Narot. spiritual leader of
Temple Israel, is the immediate
pa$( president oi the Welfare
Planning Council ol Da e Coun-
ty.
Mt. Sinai Jubilee
Honors Gertner
Mt. Sinai Hospital's third an-
nual jubilee ball, to he held at
the Fontainebleau Hotel on Satur-
daj evening, Dec. 14. will honor
Samuel Gertner, executive din-,
tor oi the hospital
Chairman of the hall. Leonard
A. Wcin. vice president, and a
founder ol the hospital, stated
that "the hospiial is pleased at
the opportunity to pay tribute to
Gertner tor 15 years of devoted
and outstanding service''
A gala evening beginning with
a cocktail party and continuing
with many special highlights is
planned.
Chairmen appointed to assist in
plans for the evening are, time-
table. Dr. Lester A. Russin; theme
and decorations. Mrs. Leonard A
Wien and Mrs. Robert Z. Greene;
gifts. Mrs. Shepard Broad; recep-
tion. Benjamin Kline; and an ad-
visory committee of 35 men and
women to coordinate details.
An innovation this year for the
Jubilee Ball is ringside tables at
$100 per person. General ticket
sales other than ringside will re-
main ta S50. Wein announced that
ticket -ales will bv limited to
1.000, and that several hundred
reservations have already been re-
ceived by the Development Office
oi the hospiial. where reservations
can be made.
Yeora
Upermac*
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1061 Michigan Ave., Miami Beach
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TITLE INSURANCE
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Telephone FRanklin 3-8432
Mated'gavctigj L&o <39dt Home LeM


-^"3' Wf tUtCMI I
Page 4-A
*3eistncrHkw
Friday, November 1. 1963
-Jewish Floridian
=7 ICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-4605
T^.etype Communications Miami TWX
MM 396 -"
FEED K. SHCCHET.............Editor and Publisher
LZO MINDUN..............................Executive Editor
EZLMA M THOMPSON..........Asst to Publisher
ISRAEL BUREAU
Sheraton Hotel Tel Aviv. Israel
BAY U BINDER___________Correspondent
- J
Tt jtwii F^or a.an abM-txd the jnh u'l
a-.--f^-.-' *-. Feature Syna-cate. Wo'K ae News
- s.- -.-a :-.-. **- A-e-cjr A,n. f
E^; ,r.j. ,- S(.i;j:< a-= t- F :- =" p'" *'*
- -
- __
S0BSCRIPTIOH RATES
L::a Area
0" Yea- WOO ~--ee Year* S'2-00
Out of To" L'esn ReQjeet
Volume 36
Number 44
Friday. November 1. 1963
14 Heshvan 5724
CJFWF Assembly
To Open Here
We do more than welcome to
: jr Ararm Miami hospitality the
' Ir.d General Assembly of the
Co-.ir.cil of Jewish Federations and
"Velfcre Funds. We welcome the
epportunity of seeing in action
cne of American Jewry's most im-
rortar.t organizations.
Sec. C of this edition of The
Jim Ml Floridian is dedicated to
the 32nd General Assembly. Dur-
ing the CJFWF sessions here Nov.
to 10. some of the nation's most
; unowned authorities will discuss
C variety of health, welfcre. and
./.tergroup relations affairs.
The Council of Jewish Feder-
~:ior.s and Welfare Funds is the
overall organization of Jewish
: Dmmanity federations through-
cut the United States and Canada.
Dedicated to the civic, philan-
Mropic, traditional and cultured
;erterment of Jewry, programs of
lb* Council study, set into motion,
end inspire to higher levels of
achievement the participating fed-
erations on their local fronts.
Jewish community vitality and
eolktarity are rooted in the con-
cept that unified fund-raising and coordinated
planning constitute the necessary elements of
z total welfare view. It is the Council of Jew-
ish Federations and Welfare Funds that in-
corporates into this view the aims of a variety
cf member agencies all dedicated to serving
the needs of Jews locally, nationally, and
c broad.
Immigration programs from oppression to
Israel; concern for Algerian Jewish refugees,
row trying to find new lives in France; ORT
courses for technical education in schoolrooms
'.hroughout the world, including Israel; the on-
going battle waged by our civic defense agen-
cies against anti-Semitism particularly and
racial end religious intolerance generally; trie
care of the aged in professionally-managed,
geriatric institutions, both in communities
: cross the land and at Mclben homes in Israel;
vigilance in the area of human health at a host
cf voluntary Jewish hospitals: the unflagging
c.-ive to sustain Jewish tradition and culture by
c complex program of education all these
ere the Council of Jewish Federations and Wel-
Funds.
CJFWF is the capstone of man's humanity
la man the effort to fulfil] the ancient con-
cept of "tzecakch." Sessions cf the General
Assembly beginning here next Wednesday
.ill demonstrate united Jewry's concerted drive
to realize this noble end.
luiHcmi cmouc j&mltawcxB]
voy of the UN Palestine Conciliation Commis-
sion, is now urging settlement of Israel-Arab
differences by "acquiescence," declaring that
Israel's preferences should not "dictate United
States policies."
Who ever asked them to? Neither has
anyone, to our knowledge, asked Dr. Johnson
to dictate; although he does so quite gratui-
tously. Why no* let the record speak for itself?
Let the Record Speak
Dr. Joseph E. Johnson hes long been a
thorn in the side of a decent American under-
standing of the Israel-Arab impasse. His re
ports to the United Nations, particularly on
Arab refugees, never quite recognized these
simple facts:
That the Arab lands, in violation of a
United Nations agreement, launched a war
cgainsc a newly-created Israel;
That the Arabs ignominiously and de-
cisively lost the war;
That they signed an armistice agreement,
which was intended rapidly to be supplanted
by permanent peace;
That they have since carried on an un-
relenting war against Israel, with the avowed
purpose of sweeping her into the sea,
That the refugees have been used as a
means of perpetuating the war in violation of
the armistice and the United Nations Charter.
Dr. Johnson, no longer a special U.S. en-
Eshkol's Wise Decision
Prime Minister Eshkol's decision to abolish
the military restrictions in force against Arabs
in some parts of Israel is to be applauded.
The restrictions were understandable.
Apart from the ongoing hostility of Israels
Arab neighbors, there is the sneer question of
geography. In the Galilee, for excmple,
Caeserea on the Mediterranean and Umm el
Fahm on the Jordan border are sepcrated by
but a handful of miles. The narrow terrain of
(he country, added to the manifestly aggres-
sive purposes of her Arab populcce, repeated-
ly suggested the need for Israel's authorities to
exercise soree degree of surveillance.
The recent shoring-up of parts of Israel's
more sensitive border areas by the building of
frontier settlements there, and a growing reali-
zation among Israel's Arcbs, albeit still a rudi-
mentary one, that they are sincerely being in-
vited into a peaceful partnership of human en-
deavor, now seem to suggest the intelligence of
Prime Minister Eshkol's decision.
Among other things, it will once again
demonstrate for the world Israel's sincere and
unremitting desire for peace.
/
?
Pius
Rcle
*
C :
Jewish Vice President?
The New York Herald Tribune raises some
interesting speculation on Sen. Jacob Javits'
interest in the Vice Presidency come 1964.
This is the kind of speculation that has run
rife since the election of Catholic President
Kennedy.
The consideration is an interesting one,
but we argue with the Tribune that Sen. Javits
could never be a running mate of Sen. Gold-
water's for political reasons and of Gov. Rocke-
feller's for geopolitical reasons.
With the Senator himself only a possibility,
it would require a special kind of dark horse
Presidential candidate to give impulse to a
thus far distant dream.
By MAX LERNER
London
I have Wen a shattering play. It is Rolf Hoehhuth's 'The Rep;
tentative," which has caused consternation wherever it has been pr
ducedin Berlin, in Sweden, in Switzerland.
The Nazi destruction of Europe's Jews took place a quarter-cen
run ago. but it is only the present generation of writers who ar.
beair.nm^ to confront it What has to be conirooted is the nature
of man in inflicting evil, resisting it. tolerating it. The evil which
gassed and burned millions of Jews hat been too monstrous to gra-p
and the recent controversies have fixed not so much on the Nat
but on how the Jews met the evil. What Hechhuth has done has b*
to bring in the Christian community, and pose the question of bow
Pope Pius XII, a representative of God on earth, faced the evil ol
Nazi murderousness.

In HochhuhVs play Pius come* out badly. Th action through-
out the play tit is only half as long on the London stage as in the
original script, which Methuen ha? published here as a book) is car
ried by Riccario Fontana. a young Italian priest on the Pope's start
whose burning simplicity of morel commitment is set off against th-
too subtle political reasonings of Pius and those around him Rii
cardo believes that there is but one possible Christian reaction to tin
Nan evil to speak out a^ains: It. He feels that the Pope. Without
armies or force of any kind, clad only in his religious authont
his rr,oraI power, ii more powerful than Hitler with all his 81
tor the Pope would be able to reach the German people and rouse the
lenee of mankind.
The Pope sees it differently, Trained as he is in the subtle'-.
of European power politics, he feels that Riccardo's approach i
:>f a hothead idealist who ignores the realities of power. He fear-
that if he speaks ou: against Hitler he will enr.'ge him to even won
cruelties against the Jews: that instead of turning the Germans again-t
Hitler he would only be welding them closer to Hitler: and that, abow
everything else. Germany nnat be kept intact as a bulwark against
tne Russians and a balancing torce between East and West in Europe.
Despairing of action by his church. Riccardo pins the Star
David on himself, joins a transport of Jews to Auschwitz, and pen--,,
there, after a macabre final scene (not the final one in the printed
play i of an encounter with the Eichmann-like figure of "the doctor '
who taunts Ricardo with the inaction and perhaps the powerlessne--
of his God.

Is this true history or is it a columny against a Pop* and his
Church"* Certainly it is Hachhuth's version of history I am quite
sure that even as a psychological portrait of Pius it is harsh. vindicCv
and oversimplified In a letter written when he was still Cardinal
Montini, the present PopePaul VIcalls the Hochhuth portrait
Pius one that -entirely misrepresents him.'" and gives his own evalua
tion of him as "a noble and virile character, capable of taking very
firm decis and oi adopting, fearlessly, position- that entailed .
rabie risks
x"e( the problem is not so much whether the character portl
l- accurate, but whether Ihe policy of avoiding a confrontation with
morally valid The play is weak in characterization .
h lies in the moral issue il raises, which goes beyond Popi
Church exti Protest I and Jews, kings and presidei -
and women ol everj faith and nation and class II
the problem of *hat happens to (he human heart and what hap
hlstorj .'her., in the lace of monstrous evil, those who cm
it or e\,n merelj speak out against it fail to do so.
problem is more complex in the case of Pius because he
fact ravaged bj what was happening to the Jews, and tried
to help as many possible to find safety in monasteries i
r.i eaways. But this secret aid docs not reach to the heart Ol
Pius was a public figure, the head of a great structui
ratM. a rymbol for hundred, ot millions. His words could have swaj
them. He may have felt that bis words would be futile and
, ,., u t0 rePrisals by Hitler, against Catholics and Jews
to finer In that case it is his political judgment that history
now judge. Hochhuth1* fiery indictment is one contribution to that
judgment, not the final one bv any means
hi"' h'5,the r'9h ke it, and we hay. the duty to listen to
?v f.Ti y' w,i,,h01" wtt-rifc*teianesB. For the story is in some
ways about us all.
iho rlUt !3S,:"cceeded b-v Jhn. and John bv Paul. The climate ol
iberahsm vi HC,f **?, ,S ,hat of an ecclesiastical and political
manv hn h'rCnt lTOn' the conservatism of Pius. There are
saidI it ,? u SUu' "Wh> rake l,P ,his old bi of history- They
trial which m Bl'nGunon *Wed on a fiercely public Bicbmai
r^hunr', SCe'J '" Hann:,h Arendfs recent book' questioned the
behavior of many of the Jew, themselves.
lhos?wnoyDl.!Si^WT bc rakcd up' for in iud*in* ihe moral"^ '"
and te 1. n, M '""^"l "* l it we are constantly shaping
Plm r ht in 0W0 n,0n" beUe" and codc Some day another
o t'l l v; ,J 1 "V""-^ !{,,lf Hochhutll, will rake up the h,stoi>
,,,;"" M'"->'' Md ask what we said and did In the
oi man, inhumanity ,.,,. in America
f%
6


Friday. Ntwmber 1. 1963
+Je*istiFk>ri(fiar)
Paq* 5-A
JFK Greets Hadassah Conference
continued *rom Page 1-A
stands-BefSYe 'the bar of world
opinion accused by its own act*
political areas, it is more impor- and po|icj#t- Tn, Kremlin mutt
,ant that "voluntary initiatives" be ,, ,,, permitted to believe that
expanded. He said that "every the WOfW wi|| tak, at fac# ,,,
citizen and every organization
whose program advances human
welfare anywhere fulfills an im-
portant national purpose."
its claim of having prohibited
anti-Semitism by law."
The President spoke in a tape
recorded message to the 4th
ntaional convention of Hadassah.
More than 2,000 delegates, repre-
senting Hadassah's 318,000 mem-
bers in 1,320 chapters and groups
throughout the United States
and Puerto Rico, r attending
the four-day convention.
"By their reaction to earlier
protests," Sen. Javits continued,
"the Soviet Union and its leaders
have shown their sensitivity to
charges of anti-Jewish discrimina-
tion. In view of the continuing
ures and economic difficulties in
the USSR."
Mrs. Siegfried Kramarsky, na-
tional president of Hadassah,
told the convention that the Unit-
ed States should "take the initia-
tive in urging the United Na-
tions to use the appropriate
machinery for impressing upon
the leaders of the Soviet Union
that the community of nations
will not tolerate continued dis-
crimination against their Jew-
ish citizens."
She stressed that '"the price of
reliable reports from the Soviet
Union, the Kremlin owes the apathy and indifference is too high;
world an explanation which should fr lls- as Jews, as Americans and
[be clear and unequivocal. Spiri- a* human beings. We cannot af-|
Mr. Kennedy's message stated: ,ua, genocide is n0 iess destrue- lord to be silent. Free nations,
Your organization has long i (jve than mass physical slaughter, cannot afford to condone by in-
played an active and important and we must do evcrv,hing in our action, conditions that undermine
part in the advancement of civil j power individually and collective- 'he very foundations of human
rights, the protection of civil lib-1 Jy ,0 spcak ou, against it- | freedom and mock the ideals of
erties, the relief of poverty and
hardship, and the enhancement of
human dignity at home and
Dr. Leonard Margolis (right), of Homestead, and Dr. Arthur
Heliman (left), of Miami, president of the Dade County Optorr.
etric Assn., were hosts to Dr. Paul Kessler, of Orlando, pies
ident of the Florida Optometric Assn., at a state conference
held in Miami last week. The conclave heard reports on cc-
vances in highway safety, hunters' and motorists' vision.
A great wave of indignation I
now from all parts of the world '
the United Nations."
On the American scene, Mrs
human oignity av .,.... .. .,.,... ... k-. .. -<-~ Kramarskv called on Congress to
abroad. It stands in the finest can prove powerful enough to stop. J m s .%v0rkaWe.. civif rignts
traditions of voluntary public ser- the deadly progress of Soviet dis- gj| Mon adjournment ln dis.
vice.
"Israel, the
vour actions
and health care abroad, has a
major university medical center
as a result of your efforts.
crimination and persecution of
-. .-..uu ... '--""'"'"' cussing Hadassah's work, she an-
chief beneficiary- of; fg**i ** ^?Tt wnS I "ouiiced that Dr. Kalman J. Mann.
to improve hospital "T*" Krem in is sens t.ye to world director ral of the Hadassah
It
na-
public opinion on tiJ^h per-, ion fc ,srael
secution ano has shown by its re- November for!
action that ^j^ssure of public J % JJJ^ ^ hea,th|
setVM the people of all nations I protest m non^ominu t coun- ^ rf Basutoland Becnuana.
without regard to their politics.! fries does have some effect. ,and gnd Swaziland she said
religion, race or color. There is t Declaring that "there can be, that Dr. Mann's mission is being
no better symbol of universal|no mistake about Khrushchev's undertaken at the request of the
brotherhood. 1determintaion to destroy the Jew-, Department of International Co-
Your many other activities,! isn iife of Soviet Jews," Sen. Jav- operation of the Israel Ministry'
Mich as the programs of vocation-j its stressed that "the range and for Foreign Affairs. Dr. Mann
al training, land reclamation, intensity of recent Soviet discrim- will also evaluate the work of
child rescue, and education, also .{nationsI should remove any doubts Hadassah physicians now work-
contribute to the same goal. As i that Jews are being singled out ing in Nyasaland. Tanganyika, and
the world faces increasingly com-|f0r punishment and being made Ethiopia.
plicated economic, social, and poli- tht scapegoats for domestic fall- Mrs. Mortimer Jacobson,
ticl challenges, it becomes in-
creasingly important that volun-
tary initiatives such as yours be
expanded This is the very basis
id international understanding.
Every citizen and every organiza
lion whose program advances
human welfare anywhere fulfills
,.ii important national purpose.
Democracies such as Israel and
the United States must have the
assistance of voluntary efforts such
as youn. 1 congratulate you for
.hat you are doing for mankind
and I wish you a very' success-
ful convention."
Sen. Jacob K. Javits, New
York Republican, addressed the
convention with a call for in-
creased protests against Soviet
anti-Semitism. He said: "The
United Nations, our own Gov-
ernment, organizations like Had-
assah and civil and religious
leaders all over the world
civilized men everywhere
should be heard in protest
against Soviet persecution of
Jews. The Soviet people must
be told that their government
Beth David USY
Installs Officers
United Synagogue Youth of Beth
David Congregation installation
dance on Saturday evening, 7:30
p.m.. is open to all USY groups
throughout the Greater Miami
area.
Officers to be installed are:
president, Fred Wellisch; vice
presidents, Ann Scherr. Arthur
Kurtz and Ann Marie Steinberg:
recording secretary, Judy Schiff;
corresponding secretary. Ellen
Schachter, and treasurer. Larry-
Stein.
Judy Schiff and Arthur Kurtz
are co-chairmen for the evening
Coffee board meeting of the
Miami Beach Chapter Brandeis
University National Women's Com-
mittee is called for Friday, 10
a in., at the home of Mrs. Sam A.
Goldstein, 5185 Alton Rd. Agenda
will include plans for the group's
general meeting on Nov. 15.
First session of the committee's
Study group, which meets at tbfl
Lombardy Hotel the first and
third Tuesday of every month will
be Nov. 5 at 10 a.m. Subject will
be "Great Novels." Croup is un-
der the leadership of Mrs Wil-
liam Maxwell.
tional treasurer of Hadassah, told
the convention that during the
1962-1963 fiscal year, which ended
June 30, Hadassah raised a total
of $10,962,821. The budget for that
liscal year was $3,838,243.
She reported that in the last
ten years Hadassah raised $*0
million for Its operations in Is-
rael. The funds went primarily
to advance Hadassah Medical
Organization, Youth Aliyah, the
building fund of the Hadassah-
Hebrew University Medical Cen-
ter in Jerusalem, the Jewish
National Fund, and Hadassah's
vocational educational services.
Senator Hubert H. Humphrey,
Minnesota Republican, reviewed
the general world scene and ad-
\ances toward peace by the major
powers. He commended Isn, l
for its assistance to the free world
through Israeli aid programs to
underdeveloped countries, now u."-
der way in Africa, Asia, and Lat.a
America.
Stressing the importance of
South America at this time, tie
Senator said Israel had alreacy
* undertaken to train 200 Late
! Americans in agriculture. Ke
j added that no one was more com-
! petent than the Israelis to do suci
i training because of Israel's "mir-
acle in the desert." He noted that
Israel in the last five years has
: extended its help to almost 80 r.a-
j tions.
Emphasizing the need for world
| peace, the Senator, a leading a
vocate of controlling armaments,
cited the traditional Jewish de' >
tion to peace.
Smoke all 7 filter brands and you'll agree:
some taste too strong others taste too
light. But Viceroy tastes the way you'd like
a filter cigarette to taste I_________ ......
not too strong...not too light...
Viceroy's got-the
taste that's right!
1963. Brown & Willimon Tobacco Corporation


rJenisii rkwHin.^
Paoe 8-A
* lr%*f fhrrMinr
Friday, November 1,
1963
Lionel ftaumai.
To Address
Attorneys Here
r-.rrat-r Miarr
: >r lu-ehein in 'he PrtPnr:'
Plan Hotel on Thursday. N>.
t tear the Hebre< I'lrtvtfrsfty
-. particularly a> it ref!ft (o
l*K le of attorneys In the futrir*
> I-ruel i^i-t!*!ii m of htgh-r
l'-..- tag. Pre^idinc a; The Tuffcri
' '.be J'iflcc Kcnne'h Oka.
chairman, sifts and re?ictr- Ml
mittee. South Florida BMsMa
Aniei'lraii Friends of the Hehrc-'
I Diversity.
Lionel R Bsuman. national
president Di the American Friend>.
will present medallions to mem
bers of the gifts ard lfaaci"> c>m-
mittee. as a token of the appre-
ciation of the Hebrew University
oi Jerusalem, accordi g to Jack S.
Popick. president of South Fl-r
ida Friends.
Recipients of the awards will be
Judge Oka. Metro Commissioner
I Gordon; Mr- Anna Bre'ner
nd Herbert S. Shapiro
1 -nizart of the fact that be-
reat-

(Of research in n
r.ce. haw. lab^ra
- have
Golden Age Club
Observes Birthday
', ilen Age Friendship Club of
YMHA v ill celebrate its
i6:h anniversary on Sunday. Nov.
R 7 p.m at the Miami "T."
150 SW 16t;i Aw
HiEhlishting the dinner dance
will be music by the Juan Cortez
Orchestra v. hich has been provid-
ed by the Mtiician's Union.
In charge of tickets are Abra-
ham Berrin. president, and Mr-
Jacob Qsoddieod
The ciub. open to men and wom-
en 55 and over, is sponsored by
the YM YMHA of Greater Miami.
LIONEL BAUKAH
irships and provided student hous-
ing. a>-d have aide! the Librar\.
Lav. S h "1 ar.d schools of den
istrj i| the He
the American
.: attorneys
' Gival Ram campus and the
t needs for the future
I
list an ce I it s {real
Rappaport at Beth Torah
Special events series on "Con-
temporary Jewish Community."
held at Beth Torah the first Tues-
day morning of each month, will
feature Gilbert Rappaport. direc-
tor of the Southeastern Region.
Zionist Organization of America,
on Nov. 5. at 10:30 a.m.
Rappaport. who will dii
"What Role Zionism Toda>." will
speaker at Beth
'lorah Business and Profe--
Mens' Luncheon at the
i Nursing Home, 18650 W.
on,
* 9|fc
*N ~-
Beautiful Lummus Park A long, white, wide stretch of
sparkling sand, gentle surf and Florida sun. Regarded as
one of the finest beaches in the world, Lummus Park has been
almost "cut off" from Dade residents as rising traffic conges-
tion makes travel to the area a chore. The new South Shore
Parkway, a bond issue project to be voted on Nov. 5, will pro-
vide a wide, modern highway to the beach end surf.
For Progress ELECT STEV*
CLARK
.111.1319 I MTV rO>f3IISSIO>
Honora'v Board of Directors Beth Kodesh Men's Club
Past Chairman Miami Plannmq and Zoning Board
BUSINESSMAN GENERAL CONTRACTOR
1M Pol. A<
Bond Issue for
So. Shore Pkwy.
14 i iunty-wide inten st In next
Tuesday's balloting is the S2 mil-
lion bond issue proposition for thi
buildirg of a South Shore Park
way to the ocean.
The parkway, an easternmost
link from the McArthur Causeway
on the east-west expressway, would
open for use by all Dade County
the fabulous Lummus Park and
Government Tract stretches of
beach and surf. Entrance to the
area at present is along nan
dossed Fifth Street, a bumpy,
-low approach to what have been
called the world's finest beaches
Other attractions include the
Million-Dollar Fishing Pier, the
only free fishing pier in Dade
County, and the unique surfboard-
ing area just north of Government
Cut. the only such playground in
the entire state.
The project, lever 23-C on the
long and complicated ballot, has
received strong support from civ-
ic, fraternal and business groups,
from community leaders and gov-
ernment bodies. County Manager
Irving McNayr termed it "a good
investment." Twelve of the Metro
County Commissioners have voted
for the parkway.
Plans call for the demolition of
all buildings on the south side of
Fifth Street, widening of that
arterial to six lanes and building
of a garden median strip along the
route.
The entire expressway project
would be self-supporting and it is
pointed out that increased express-
way traffic to the beaches would
hasten payoff the bond issue
through increased revenue at the
LeJeur.e Road toll plaza.
The culmination of years of
planning by area business and civ-
ic leaders, the parkway would
prove, in a dition. a fitting gate-
way for the hundreds of thousands
ol tourists who arrive bv auto.
YOUR
TELEPHONE
PROPERLY
ANSWERED
IS YOUR GREATEST
BUSINESS ASSET
Answerite. Inc.
Telephone Answering
Service
SERVING
JEfferson Union
Highland FRanklin
Executive Office
FR 3-5581
Harriman Calls for Soviet Pressure
Continued from Page 1-A
The Soviet Gove'nment organ
Izvestia reported the case has
already been ;?nt by the Procu-
rator General Roman Rudenko
to the Supreme Court and that
Rudenko would demand e'eath
sentence for tiie two Jews. The
announcement is unusual even in
the current campaign against
"economic crimes" in which re-
sults are normally reported af-
ter trials are held.)
mittee. only one is of Jeu: -
cent ard only one Ji a ..
commander ot th>
forces, he id
i
Gov. Harriman. a former r>
Amba*--a or I So* lei it
cftief negotiator of the nuclear
test-ban agreement with the
spoJM at a banquet in the V.
A.-toria Hotel at which he .
f-d the American Jewish Ci
Steihen S Wse Award f
\ arcing human freedom
In his address. Gov. Harriman
expressed support of an appeal *** ******* *>*)? ay**..!(.
of conscience" addressed to Soviet
government leaders early this
month by a group of 100 Americans
headed by Supreme Court Justice
William O. DotlgUs and Protestant
Episcopal Bi-fnp Jamc- A. Pike
of California. The appeal propos
ed a -<\ i point program to lilt
us ard cultural restrictions
- In 'he USSR an '
ti '.ike p isitive actii n i
anti-Semit.
Gov. Harriman sai l thai
- ath Jew- in the I SSF
ed a brief respite from th.*
of ti they '
ed during tor's fin
al year-. But, he added, ne i
;, :i ssures have been < I
against Sovii
.' Of l
Comrr rty's O tral i n
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Friday, November 1, 1963
*hist n-rridliciri
Paae 7-A
600 Hear Morse at Bond Dinner
Temple Bond Dinner
For Murray Shaw
More than goo persons Joined
U.S. Senator Wayne Morse in hon
onus Maurice Revilz at the Tern-1
pie Menorah-lsrael Dinner of Trib
ute last Saturday night at the
Americana Hotel.
Responding to a message by
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. spiri-
tual leader of the Temple, Mends
of Revitz purcha>ed $301,000 in
Slate of Israel Bonds in his honor.,
Sen. Morse presented Israels
Redemption Year Award to Revitz
lui his 'service to the Lard of
Israel, the Peuple of Israel and'
the Faith of Israel." and lauded
Revitz for his role in helping to
develop Israel's economic inde-
pendence.
The Senator emphasized that
"Israel is the only free demo-
cratic nation in the entire A'/J-
die East and that by helping Is-
i.iel Americans *re helpir.j the
causa of Democracy.
"Therefore." he added, "an in-
vestment in Israel's freedom such'
a- called for by this dinner tonight
i- als) an investment in her politi \
cal ireedom and democracy."
Dinner chairman was Joseph j
M.ui-bach; honorary chairman was.
Rabbi Abramowitz.
Highlighting the program was
the ceremony of the Israel Manor ah
tit Statehood conducted by Rabbi
Abramowitz.
Participants were Michael Bron-
in, torch bearer; Leonard Ros-
en, chairman. Greater Miami Is-
rael Bond Organization, bearer ol
the pilot light; Sol Frankel. Leon
ard Solomon. Sam Schiffman.
( harles Sommer. Irving Billig.
Louis DeCovcuy, Mrs. Abraham
I slander, Joseph Matisbach. Jack
Burstein, Abe Appel, Joseph Den
mark, Samuel Graubart. Isadore
Dull. Murray Friedman, and Mrs.
ra Revitz, mother of the hon
Another tribute, from organiza
lions in which Revitz is a leader
and from his many friends, was
presentation of a Book of Honor.
I'eremony was conducted by Leon-
ard Solomon, with members of
the host committee which includ-
ed Mrs. Elsie BeUky. Herman
Beispcl, Mr. and Mrs Abraham
Selecoff, Mr. and Mrs. I. Ben
Glofstein, Mr. and Mrs. Morns
Berger, Mr. and Mrs. Jack S.
I'opick, Mr. and Mrs. Jaime Gold-
emberg, Mr. and Mrs. Julius
Bernstein.
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Billiu. Mr
and Mrs. Oscar Ilecker, Mr. and
Mrs. Milton Singer, Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Schiffman. Mr. and Mrs.
Maurice J. Weil. Morris Black.
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Josephson. Mr
and Mrs. Charles Sommer. Mr.
and Mrs. Louis Rosenberg. Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Suskin, Mr. and
Mr.-. Ben Zimmerman. Mr and
Mrs. Morris Nash, Mr. and Mrs.
Morris Uri-t, Mr. and Mrs. Ben
Eisenberg,
.Mi and Mjs,. Jack Burstein. Mr.
and Mrs. Hy Rottenberg. Mr. and
Mrs. Lieber Ringer, Mr and Mrs.
-scr>r "ambe>\ Mr. a'-d Mrs. Wil-
liam Waller. Mrs. Sonia Danovitz.
ui. ai.u .mis. Jack I. Korenblit.
Mr. aid Mrs.. Jerry Lelchuk, Mr.
ii.d Mr-. Ben Lazarus and Mr. and
Mrs. AK'x Friedman.
Award Holders
fo Host Guests
Three winners of the Presi-
tert's Leadershjp Award of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
and the'r wives will serve as chair-
men for pre-dinner hospitality to
President's Award Winners and
other young Federation leaders
lroni the United States and Can-
d i taking part in the General
Assembly.
Marshall S. Harris last year's
President's Award winner, an-
nounced that young leadership
hospitality in suite 540 at the
Diplomat, will be chaired on Wed-
nesday 4:304:30, Mr. and Mrs.
Marshall Harris; Thursday 4:30-
C:30, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel N'eal
Heller. Heller will be the recip-
ient of this year's President's
Award: Friday 5:30-7:30, Mr. and
Mrs. Martin Fine.
Many Federation leaders and
their wives will join the chairmen
in offering Miami hospitality to
the visiting young leaders attend
Ing the assembly. They include
Mr. and Mrs Ronald Albert, Dr.
and Mrs. Carl Baumann. Mr. and
Mrs. Richard Brickman, Morris
Broad. Dr. and Mrs. Arthur Gil-
bert. Herbert Gruber. Mr. and
Hat Sam Luby. Jr.
Alto, Mr. and Mrs. James Mack.
Kenneth Myers, Mr and Mrs. Nor-
ton Pallot. Mr and Mrs. Richard
Pallet, Mr. and Mrs. Herschel
iiusenthal, Mr. and Mrs. Stuart
Uothchild. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd
Ruskin, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Sha-
piro. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Stone.
Bed Mr and Mrs Richard Trau-
rig.
Murray Shaw, president of Tem-
ple Ner Tamid, will be honored
at the Temple's Dinner of Tnbute
at the Americana Hotel, Saturday
evening, Nov. 23.
In announcing the event. Rabbi
Eugene Labovitz, spiritual leader
of Temple Ner Tamid, said, "the
dinner honoring Murray Shaw will
be one of the most significant
events in the history of our con-
gregation. We will be honoring
one of our most beloved leaders in
a cause which is closest to him
and to Ner Tamid."
Shaw will be honored for "his
service to his congregation, the
community and the State of Is-
rael."
Recently returned from his third
visit to Israel where he met with
President Zalman Shazar. Shaw
said. "I shall not try to hide the
depth of my feeling in having been
selected as the honoree of the
Temple Ner Tamid-Israel Dinner
of Tribute. No cause means as
much to me as the State of Israel.
To have been selected for honors
is an unexpected reward where
the privilege of being of service is
ample reward in itself."
Named to head the committee
of outstanding Temple and com-
munity leaders as chairman of
the dinner is Dr. Michael L. Horo-
witz.
Dr. and Mrs. Horowitz have in-
vited members of the hosl com-
mittee to a social reception at
their home. 4510 N. Michigan
Ave., Sunday evening. Nov. 3.
Dr. Horowitz said plans will be
made to make the dinner honor-
ing Murray Shaw one of the most
memorable occasions in the his-
tory of the Temple, "in view of
the fact that this dinner will re-
flect our love of Israel, our loy-
alty to Temple Ner Tamid, and
our esteem for our honored guest."
Murray Shaw, president of Temple Ner Tamid. receives the
congratulations of Rabbi Eugene Labovitz, spiritual leader
of the Temple, upon being named honoree of the Temple Ner
Tamid-Israel Dinner of Tribute to be held Saturday evening,
Nov. 23, at the Americana Hotel. Shaw will be honored for
his service to the Temple, the community and the State of Is-
rael. Chairman of the dinner is Dr. Michael Horowitz.
Weizmann Farband to Select Delegates
A meeting of the Chaim Weiz-
mann Branch of the Farband ha-
been called for Tuesday, 8 p.m..
at the Washington Federal Audi-
torium on Normandy Isle by Moe
Levin, chairman of the branch.
Agenda will include election ol
delegates to represent the Chaim
Weizmann Branch at the national
convention of Farband in New
York City on Dec. 24.
Mrs. Dorothy Kneger Fink, vice
pn sidenl Florida Region of
lladassah and parliamentarian of
Miami Beach Chapter, will be
guest speaker.
Hosts for the evening will be
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Rakatan-
sky.
Rabbi Ever Attends
Zionist Convention
Rabbi Dr Isaac Hlrsh Ever, of
Agudath Israel Hebrew Institute,
will be a delegtae to the 54th An-
nual Convention of the Religious
Zionists of America which will be
held in Long Beach. NY., from
MOV. 13 to 17. Rabbi Ever was
a former president of the Great-
er Miami Religious Zionists.
While in the north Rabbi Ever
will confer with publishers re
garding the publication of several
of his recent works.
U.S. Sen. Wayne Morse presents Israel's Redemption Year
Award to Maurice Revitz as Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. spir-
itual leader of Temple Menorah looks on approvingly a he
tribute to the Temple's president. Revitz was honored at the
Temple Menorah-lsrael Dinner of Tribute last Saturday night
at the Americana Hotel.
St MOOT MJUtMD WHISKEY-Sift CHAIN NCI 1KM-PIHU-. i MMKilil-l c..,l.oLliULI.L.KV.i
Soft Whiskey
fools you. It
swallows easy
So easy you
forget that it's
86 proof.


.-;ge 8-A
* k Friday, November 1, 1993
AJComm. to Consider Rights Struggle
Lurke Marshall. Assistant l\S.
= jraey Gtneral in charge of the
...il Rjfihtr ,p:vwon, the federal
G vernment 5 chief repre>eota-
t.-.e in the race relations crisis,
addrt. the American Jewish
C .Timittet s National Executive
I ard meeting. Mr. Marshall
1 deliver a major state-
r--nt on civil right; at the Satur-
c: ; dinner session.
The Committee's National Elec-
tive Board, its top policy-making
body, is holding it- annual week-
]> meetint in Chicago, which will
1 -chide Nov 3.
Iorris Abram. prominent at-
ney and Ur-i legal chief of the
*-ace Corp?, who is Executive
L ard Chairman, announced the
c.enda of the organization's pol-
ii -making body here this week.
The Committee, founded in
1*0*, is the eldest human rela-
1-ens agency in this country,
with chapters and units in 14
c ties, and members in 400 com-
-unities.
Ir Abram said that the Execu-
Board will coeeider ;--ues
tcttefl the civil riants strug-
. arv! r ce relations, including:
Quotas for Negroes in employ-
r-ent and housing; responsibili-
t es of Jewish communal organi-
zations; and the American Jew-
sh Committee's role in organ ix-
-g and developirg programs in
^e U.S. industrial community
fa *xp*nd employment oppor-
-nity for Negroes.
"he Executive Board will also
. rial report on anti
ir.Tiitism in the L'S.. with parti-
1 iar emphisi;- 0.1 the increase of
te liter: ture produced here and
.'- use in European countm-
The situtaion of Jew > in North
A ica wil! be under di?cu-sion at
Exeet -t Board on the basi-
recent report- from the Com '
r .ttee's European office. Mr
A ram sa:J
>ther subject- under con.-idera-
n at the Executive Board will
The status and security of Jews
?rseas. particularly in the Sov
' Union and Argentina;
The Committee's program on
rman educators who were
>ught to this country to learn
. "nerican methods on educatior
demo*.
Progress reports on action re-
rding bias in religious texts and
ching material?:
Report- or growing cooperatior
d fnen -hip among the major
ths in tit 'S. and free world
The American Jewi-h Commit
came- on an extensive humar
tiatconi gram here and abroad
protect civil rights of Jews.
mbat ar.'.i-S<-mitism. and advance
be cause of improved human re
c ions for all arouo-
International Education
ne Wl-a German educators.
t in the United States for two
r *nth5 to study American teach
% meth'r!-. -tarted a nationwide
ir on Sun jay of educational in-
r tutwns at all levels, with par-
ular emphasis on high schoo:
t urses ir. citizenship and human
} ation1-
This is the sixth such group
'o visit this country, under a
program started five years ago
fcy the American Jewish Com-
mittee and sponsored by the In-
ttitwte for International Educa-
on that seeks to advance new
: attorns of democratic education
t West Germany.
fhe German team, which arriv-
ed in New York last week, will fly
to Pittsburgh, where they will
pr"H rjYCU^eks in an orientation
program supervised by Dean Paul
H. Masoner. of the University of
Pittsburgh's Department of Edu
cation. The group will visit the
university, then study the city's
public school system and local
community programs related to
education and civic activity
Between Nov. 10 and 26 the
group will disperse, to visit com-
munities and institutions in their
fields of special interest. Two of
the group will spend their time
at schools and research centers
devoted to educating the handicap-
ped
They return to Germany Dec.
12. Once back in Germany, the
present group will join with pre-
vious groups in a three-pronged
attempt to shape pro-democratic
attitudes through education. They
will seek to infuse German educa-
tion with American techniques:
they will create curricula reflec'-
ing an emphasis on democratic
process*-; they will try to stimu-
late a growing awereness among
educators of the need to create in
German schools a strong frame-
work of democratic interest both
in terms of teaching content and
methods.
The program was financed ori-
ginally b\ grants from the Ford
Foundation ard the Ne.v World
Foundation later by government-
si and private foundation grants
Last month the
F"rd Foundation announced a
further grant of $50,000 to be used
at the rate of $10,000 a year for
live year-, which will allow the
teams of German educator> to
come to the United State twice
:nstead of once a year
Lehman Award
The Herbert H. Lehman Human
Relations Award has been estab-
lished by the American Jewish
Committee to honor "those indi-
viduals who have been respon-
sible for significant and creative
advances in the field of improved
human relations for all groups in
this country and abroad." A. M
Sonnabend. of Boston. President
of the Committee, announced.
The first Lehman Award will
be made to Mrs. Henry' Ittelson.
an 88-year-old philanthropic and
community leader who has devot-
ed her life to childcare. mental
health and social work in the U.S.
and throughout the world. Pr -
entation of the Award will take
place at an American Jewish Com
mittee dinrc-r on Wednesday. Nov
6. at the Hotel Pierre
In announcing the establish-
ment of the annual Lehman
Award, Mr. Sonnabend declared
that it has been named after
Governor Lehman since "he em-
bodied, in his life and work, the
highest principles of statesman-
ship and an unswerving dedica-
tion to the struggle for human
rights for all. Governor Leh-
man's passion for social justice
has inspired his more than half-
century of public service and
his great achievement in gov-
ernment, community leadership,
economic progress and human
welfare."
Mr. Lehman ha^- been a Gov-
ernor of New York State. U.S. Sen
ator. a national political leader,
and a Director General of the
United Nations Relief and Rehabi-
litation Administration. He ha-
been active for many years in com-
munity and philanthopic affair-
and has been one of the leaders
ol the American Jewish Commit-
American Jewish Committee Executive Board Members
tc-e Currently, ne is Honorary
Vice President of the Committee.
Mr. Lehman. A:lai E. Steven
son. U.S. Ambassador to the
United Ntak>ns and Robert S.
Benjamin. National Chairman of
the U.S. Committee for the United
Natioo>. will be principal partici-
pant- at the Committee's Human
Relatioo- Award dinner
The event will be one of the
high points of the American
Jewish Committee's 1H3 Appeal
for Human Relations, a nation-
wide fond raising campaign
whose goal this year is $3,7*7,-
000. William Rosenwald, indus-
trialist and philanthropist, and
Honorary National Chairman of
the Appeal for Human Relations,
will serve as toastmaster.
Ambassador Stevenson will make
a presentation to Robert S. Ben
jamin to honor his "outstanding
leadership in the world search for
human dignity and equality hti
Benjamin was recently app
for the third successive jrear :
President Kennedy a- the Nation-
al Chairman of the U.S. Commit-
tee for the United Nations. He
also continue- a- a Director of the
National Board of the American
Assocut.ori for the United Nation*
and as a member of the Execu-
tive Committee of th> 1 itizeiu
Committee for International De-
velopment, posts he has held since
1961. He is Chairma-, of th<
Board of Directors of United Ar-
tists Corp rati and a
member of the New York law
f.rm of Phillip* Via r Benjamin.
Krim and :..
V tit the fab-'
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Friday. November 1, 1963
* Jew 1st norkttaun
Paae 9-A
Miami GRT Chapter
t To Hear Executive
Daii- NeaJ ilcl!cr. president pro
temp* afD^ances that the f rst
Miami chapter, American ORT
Kedeba ion. recently orgarized,
will hi' c the inauguration and in-
stattat. n mee irg on Wednesday
evening at the Deauvi'lc Hotel.
New elected .Officers arc Jac-
<|iicS I. Brit, president; George R.
Stfiu .nl Le.-'-rRosentha!, vice
presidents; Harry A. Rosenblatt,
treasurer? Morris Teller and Har-
ry I!' man, ?ecretaiis.
Insisting officer will be Paul I.
Bcrniel executive director of the
America ORT Federation. Bt
nick ha^ visited Israel, North Atri-
oa ar d Europe to study conditions
oi Jewish lite abroad, and has m-
spected ORT schools and installa-
tions in Iran. Morocco. Tunisia.
Israel, France. Italy and Switier-
land.
s toure the United States.
-.;: on the situation among
oversci Jewish communities and
on the ocatlonal program of econ-
omic r sistance and education pro-
vider ;. ORT., and has lectured
ai dr Sew School for Social Re-
M'ar.i n New York.
An article by Bcrnick on voca
tional (duogtion for underdevelop-
id an. appeared recently in the
Inten onal Development Re-
\ ICtt .
Civic and political Heads Address Beach Democrats
Civic and political leaders of
city and state will address the j
next meeti-g of the Democratic,
Club of Miami Beach scheduled i
for Wednesday evening in the Semi
Isle Hotel, according to president\ Judea forum Sunday
Wally Gluck.
Times, "Freedom of the Press;"
Joseph A. W'anick, Miami Beach
City Attorney. "Legal Aspects of,
Scadade."
Among topics to be discussed by
State Sen. Cliff Herrell will be
some of the bills which he has|
sponsored, the "Apartment House
Rental Tax" and "Advanced Edu-
cation."
State Rep. Rich art A. (Dickr
Pettlgrew will speak on "Some Ob-;
scrvations on the Election in
1364;" James P. Wendler, editor
and publisher of the Miami Beach
Dr John Knoblock of the Uni-
versity of Miami Department of
Humanities will speak on "Budd-
hism ard the Boat of Zen" at a
coffee-forum to be held Sunday.
10 a.m., at Temple Judea. This is
the fifth session on comparative
religion sponsored by the Tem-
ple's board of education, chaired
by Mrs. George Baum.
Knesset OK's Eshkol Policy
hostility to the Soviet Union
Continued from P.ge 1-A e ^ achmg hearts He
the newly instituted relaxations added that the House could not
permitting free movement for conceal its concern and its belief
most Israeli Arabs without the I in the right to contact the Jews
formerly required travel permits, 0f the USSR nor, he said, could
only the "framework" of military. the House ignore the evidence giv-
nile was being maintained. The en by many individuals and from
Government, he said, was looking, prCss reports on the situation of
forward to complete elimination the Soviet jews,
ol military rule. He a(so condemned the kibbutz
The Premier also dealt with. members who, he said, came to
criticism of Israel's reaction to Jerusalem on a recent Sabbath
anti-Jewish discrimination in the: armed with sticks. He called on
Soviet Union made by Communist the entire House, including Mapam
deputy Shmuel Mikunis. The members to join in his condemna-
I'remier stated that "there is no tion.
He !
report!
PAUL BERNICK
flameless
Electric Cooking

Take a Progressive Step Forward...
VOTE FOR
SOUTH SHORE PARKWAY
(METRO BOND ISSUE QUESTION #2)
Sir* iKiawi ]
says VOTE FOR
- f
S*i
m
.->. *
F.i"

There should be some pattern and consistency
to expressways. Fifth Street fits naturally into
the scheme of the new East-West facility which
will connect with Palmetto Bypass.
Vade County stands in need of access to more
and better beaches. A finer Fifth Street would
open up one of the most beautiful and least pa-
tronised oceanfront recreation areas in Florida.
r,
frau
--> a
II
**.

;.
&*
QBilfcV


A broad boulevard along Fifth Street would point the South
Shore up. The area's rehabilitation would benefit the entire
county.
A widened and beautified Fifth Street, tying in with Mac-
Arthur Causeway and the East-West Expressway, would offer
tourists an exciting perimeter route of the county.
County Commissioner ALEX GORDON
says VOTE FOR
"Improvement and widening of the easterly approaches to MacArthur
Causeway can be done at a fairly nominal cost will make
more accessible one of the finest beaches on the east coast.. will
stimulate the upgrading of one of the most populous areas of Bade
County should constitute an excellent investment to all the
freeholders of Dade County!*
Alexander S. Gordon
County Commi$ioner ..f,.
2.3-C
rt.m.avr.


Page 14-B
m. Ma n----
Page 10-A
njmifrft ncrkMar
Friday, November 1, 1963
9&A
,?
IOUS
S<
erviccs
^lus njJcc/tenJ
IBUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle ave. i
Drthodo Rabbi Isaac Ever.
" .Uny ri:30 p.m. SatarOaj 8:30 a.m. 1
i.i hii 3:30 ii.in.
AN SHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th awe.
Conservative. Rabbi Abraham Sch-
wartz.

E.ETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd ave. Con- ,
servative Raboi Norman N. Shapiro.
Cantor William W. Lioson.
' May 1:13 i.m. It)!* Mit/vali Robin
borah, ila iffhter "i Mi' and all
ome Luml> UatuMa) n in. Bar
-./.van: CUiirL** Kenneth, aon ol
and m 11 lr> Ins V/e.lner.
--- ---
:=TH EL. 500 SW 17h ave. Orthodox,
tabbi Solomon Schiff.
.i.i\ j:3u ..in. s.iuimii.1 R:30 a.m.
- inon: Vnraham Inmrgi tor o! the
. ith." liar Mltavah: Sli.l.l.m. Run "i
. and Mi- llorion Walna.
::TH EMETH YEHUDAH MOSHE.
M30 W. Dixie Hv.y. Conservative.
Rabbi Simon April. Cantor Hyman
Fine).
la} 11:13 .hi. I- iiiiil k-ctuyv pn "90-
.ii .liiii:,:- ii," i meg Shnnhnl boat: i
- -i.-il...... .-.....i I- : m !'"
iviih b'ivi ii. Kon "i Lain 11 nc<
kir.
- -
CAHDLWGHTING TIMl
14 Heshvan 5:19 p.m.
$
BETH ISRAEL. 400 PVaipio ave. Or-
nodox. Rabbi H. Louis Rottm.in.
la] '' :;n >.ni Suturda) '. a.m. liar
/.\:ili. Mi : vin i .ill" I
----- .-----
E ETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington
ve. Orthodox. Rabbi Tioor Stern.
Cantor Maurice Mamches.
,|iij .",::;.i >.m Hal uriliii K:30 .i m
hi. n "H Hi; iun t'i in inn Agi ."
BETH KOOESH 1101 SW 12th ave
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max
Shapiro. Cantor Fred Bernstein.
rYldi > mi ':1S p.m s. 111..T1
-rii.- i'i rnnl Alibi." Millln <"..k will
heal ilu- Uiieg Hnauba riatutvfA.} :d
a.m. Sermon: "A Worth) So ." II '
|ii ivah: William, win of Mi.-. Arleni
li.il mirk. 1.13 p.m. "Thi i'" tl> ol
1.1"." 3:3a p.in. "T.tie |ie?*cendantn."
BETH RAPHAEL 119 NW 3ro ava.
Orthodox. Ralph Krieger, secre-
tary.
- -
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky

BETH TORAH. 164th st. and NE 1Uh
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Maw Lip-
schitz. Cantor Ber-'Zion Kirschen.
baum
KiiilaN s:::n p.m. Uaa Mltsvah: Keaee,
daughter ol lr. and -Mi- Harold
ilook .\t iii.milili forum following
sen rest, Itiiblil l.ip.-. liitz w ill ilis-
run "The Current Bta\tua of Antl-
S< iniiisiii in the Soviet L'nlon." Bat-
Ccmmitment Not Program
3y RABBI MORDECAI PODET
Temple Judea
Underlying everything we do or
. -k of ourselves as Jews is the
> ovenant, the Brith; the felt ob-
gation to live a higher, liner life;
the obligation sensed vaguely by
or distant patriarchs, but sus-
lined by them and their des-
endants untilat SinaiIt be-
, nine the clear, definite, eternal
; bligation of Jewry, of each Jew.
The Covenant obliges US to strive
j live truthfully, righteously,
thically. mercifully. This is the
lundation of all we do as Jews.
Whatever cannot be related to
lis foundation may be of value,
f interest, even of importance
but it does not stand securely
. n the basis of our being as
jews. Whoever denies the Cove-
ant, whoever denies these ob-
igations, may be an interested
nlooker at Judaism but he is not
Jew in any important sense of
I lat word.
How many programs for the
. ontemporary expression of Juda
-mfor fulfilling the covenant
I our time and circumstances
ompete lor attention i.*! sup-
ort in the supermarket of Jew-
ish communal exchange. Ortho-
doxy, Conservatism, Reform
uciaism, the varieties of Jew-
-h secularism, all with their
.ariations
What we lack is not a program
f specifics. There is a confus-
ig abundance of content in con-
1'inpory Judaism. What we
'ack is seriousness. What we
'ack is commitment, caring such
nat it will pervade our medita-
tons as well as our public acts;
uch that it will find expression'
in our social life, our economic
i.ndeavors. our political respon-
bilitie.-.
It is unrealistic to ask for such
. igorous commitment in contom-
orary American Jewry? No
i-e have only recently laid the
oundations tor n only in re-
cent decades has American Jew-
ry attained the numerical and
inancial strength t" be the cul-
tural successor (o European
Jewry. Only in recent d(
' ave the most able spoke-men
II the various programs of eove-
i.ant fulfillment given serious
I ttention to the mind of the
American Jew. Only in recent
ecades have there arisen among
TEMPLE ISRAEL
137 N. E. 19th St.
A Reform Congregation
Dr. Joseph R. Narot, Rabbi
Jacob G. Bornsiein, Cantor
Services Friday, 8.-15 P.M.
AMER CAN WAY OF DEATH'
A Commentary on the
r._ent best-seller.
ABB/ MOaOECAf PODET
a higher, finer life
us American Jews who can em-
brace their tradition without the
handicaps of their father's fears
and defiances. The American
Jew is readier now than he has
been ever before to give atten-
tion to fundamentals, to fulfill
the covenant with piety and vig-
or, to find in the array of pro-
grams offered, one that ex-
presses his highest hopes, his
deepest understanding. It is up
to you, the individual Jew, to
choose that program which mer-
its your serious commitment
and to give it wholeheartedly.
urda) 8:43 a.m. Bai Mltavah: Michael,
- .....i Mr. and Mr*, i- iac latbaton.
.ONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1544
Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Abraham Strassfeld.
DADE HEIGHTS JEWISH CONGRE-
GATION. 1401 NW 183rd st. Con-
servative. Rabbi Harold Richter.
Cantor Jack Lerner.
rlda) vl~> p.m, Sermon: "30th en-
ur) Jew Ian I- H nln.' H l> t "
,-In...! .-Inl.in.- "ill lie <'..n-'' i ii !!
uneil Hhalilml h*t: HIMerltood. 1:1a
...in. Bihle awi. p.m. Mlncha.
-LAGLER GRANADA 50 NW 51st
pi. Conservative. Rabbi David Ros-
enfeld. Cantor Georpe Goldberg.
I Idin B 5 p.m. Bi' inon ; "Looklim
Vhoad." iIii.m Hpraker, Judae Milton
I'iii.Iihiiii Tople: "ll'ii rear* "f U'nal
i: riili." Saturday K:30 a m
--- ---
FT. LAUDERDALE EMANL'-EL. 1801
E. Andrews ave Reform. Rabbi
Richard M. Levit-jn.
lii.ini R:in p.m. IsVrtiion: "The 7;-ue
Meaaun of Man.' Morris Uolden "ill
I, honored ..i I he .-< r\ i > iiml 'li>
i ineu Sniilibnt.
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pinetree
dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross.
--- ---
HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI, 1201
Johnson st. Conservative. Rabbi
David Shapiro. Cantor Yehuda"
Heilbraun.
ISRAELITE CENTER 3175 SW 25th
T. Swirsky. Cantor Louis Cohen.
St. Conservative. Rabbi Shmaryahu
---
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Seif.
--- ---
MINYONAIRES CONGREGATION.
3737 Bird Rd. Modern Traditional.
Krlilny Kundown. Saturda) '.* a.m.
OHEV SHALOM. 911 Normandy dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi Phineas Weber-
man.
--- ---
SOUTHWEST CENTER. 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Zevi Green-
wald.
.'.:::! and 8:13 p in Sermon:
"The I." and Hie Destiny." Kutur-
da) 9 .i.ii..
--- ---
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. 1025
NE 183rd St.. Miami Gardens rd.
Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan. Cantor
Maurice Neu.
IVi.i.ti ". .-.' and 8:15 p.m. .\i late mi-
vice i:;il>l.i i';i|il:ni will consecrate 33
new Rtudent* of i". Hebrew Kchnol.
Parents of i". atudenta will hoal the
OnK Khalibat. Saturda) S .' a.m.
Bible claim 1:13 p m
TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall
dr., So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi
Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Charles
Kodner.
Frldn> T::t11 p.m, I'mirili trade BtU-
denta of the Rellnlous School will |er-
tlrlnate In family aervlcea. Baturda)
UslS a.m. Bar Mltavah: Richard, .-."
in Mr. mi.i Mra. Sidney Roblna.
---
TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLLY-
WOOD. 1351 S. 14 ave. Reform
Rabbi Samuel Jaffa.
riiii.t> 8:13 p.in. Sermon: "iBrael aa
i Saw It."
TEMPLF BETH SHIRAH. 7500 SW
120 thSt. Reconstructionist. Rabbi
Morris Skop. Cantor Herman Gott-
lieb.
TEMPLE B'NAI ABRAHAM. 387 ]
NE 167th St. Conservative. Rabbi
Nathan H. Zwitman. Cantor Ben
Grossberg.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly-
wood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservative '
Rabbi Morton Malavsky. Cantor <
Ernest Steiner.

TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase
ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronish ;
Cantor David Conviser.
Krlflay 8:13 p.m. Sermon: "Majni l-
Mus Ponfrontlna RellKlon." Satur-
day !":!" a.m. rn- Mltsvah: I >. lira
Harriet, dauaittei of Mr. and Mrs.
Alfred Mart.
TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW
22 ave Conservative. Rabbi S
M. Machtei.
Plida) s::S" p.m. Rermon: "Soil, Root?.
and I'riiii.' i iii.-u Shabbal boated b)
.-i \ Ice.
TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH MIAMI.
12100 NE 15th ave. Reform. Rab-
bi Daniel M. Lowy. Cantor Chet
Gale.
IViiiai 8:13 p.m. Hermon: i.-sm.mk
from iln Mfe of Itelnrlch Heine Re-
Ugloua School stuilenta will conduct
ih, family aen-loe. Saturday, n a.m.
Bar Mltavah: Lloyd Gordon, >......f
Mr. and M.- Herman Tannenhaum.
--
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 951
Flamingo Way. Conservative. Ra'iti
Hyman Gross.
I'riiiai 8:13 p.m. Saturdaj 8 a m. .-"'-
mon: "Weekl) Portion "f the Law.-'
--- ----
TEMPLE ZAMORA 44 Zamora v
Rabbi Hershel Brooks. Cantor Ben
Dickson.
Friday 8:13 p.m. fcermon: >". i. n.
and Rellulon." Smurdaj 8:l.i a.m.
Sermon: "To K-ep k l'.....ilae
TEMPLE ^ION. 5720 SW 17th ,.
Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wax
man. Cantor Leo Urlich.
I'riilay s::in p.m. Sermon: "The Three
IH vine MeHSencera," itabi-.l Wax nun
will Install I'nite Ryiiacoauc Vuuth
.in, .is ii.aiini by Victor rwutenman
i.'r.-iil, mi. Unas Shabbal boated by
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 8500 N. Miami
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Henry
Wernick. Cantor Albert Giant.
'Friday 8:30 p.m. Sermon: |io I.......
Mean A") iliiiiK'.'" Ones; Bhabbai boat.
i-d by Hlaterl......I. Saturday D ., m
Sermon: "I'i.i .l.m of the Week."
----- -----
YOUNG ISRAct. -u NE 171 tt
Orthodox. Habbi Siierwin Stauber.
I'riilay ',::ih p.m. Satnrda) ., m -, ,.
in. n. "Vlabin of ll.-'iii. m
Rabbi Max Shapiro, who in
1933 began the series of late
Friday evening services at
the old Beth David Syna-
gogue at NW 3rd Ave., will
mark the 20th anniversary of
that event as he launches
late servicBs this Friday at
Beth Kodesh Congregation.
.......- I TEMPLE EM/NU-EL. 1701 Washing
ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irvine
Lehrmai' Cantor Hirsh Adler.
i 'i Ida) :u p in Satu di>) 8 a m Bal-
four i ie< lai it Ion l>.<\ Kabbath. Min-
olta 30 p.m.
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th St.
Reform. R.ibhi Josenh R. Narot
Cantor Jacob Bornstein.
Sisterhood. Huturda) :'::'i u "i Vmnli
l-'rldai > 13 p.m. Kermon "Thi Rah-
blV ti leanli-H Min'. ii .1
"The American Waj ol
l ath'."
TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo ave
Liberal Reform. Rabbi Mordera-
Podrt and Cantor Gordon Richards.
I' Ida p.m I -. 11--1..11 Sahbatli
i..| : \\ hi i. l: .!- ii la I ..-ft Free."
----- a -----
TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th st
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram
ow'tz. Cantor Edward Klein.
8:15 p in. Sel i Ii .ii. at) .1 In
Jew lwh Thi.....rl< i s. nilnar) ..:
i'.i arhere i:'l.i.i Vbramowlta a'na or-
rt .1 I' ili.it -i. Rabhl All. n m
Ik .in.it..i. Southcu.il Ri
['tilted S> nuKKUe of Ann rli u.
--- ----
TFMPLE NFR TAMID. 80th St. ano
Tatum Waterway. Modern Trad!
tional. Rabbi Eugene Laoovitz
Cantor Saul H. Breeh.
I i Ida) 8 13 p.m ;-'.......n: "The Ami r-
li Wa' of l >) Insj." Ratui da) I."
: .i in Bai Mitv iii Stuart, son ..f .\ii
and Mr.- Phillip Adelateln.
' TEMPLE OR OLOM. Conservative
B7S5 SW 16th St Miami. Rabbi
Samuel April. Cantor Gershon Levin
10 p in. s, rmon: "Onl) Pa-
tience, M) I'liililnn Students at ii.
School will participate in
ramll) nlaht, flrat late FVlda) service
Baturda) r. a.m. Kvrmon: "Election
Day: Abraham'! and l "n :, r. t. m
MiiiiIi.i
THIS IS ONE OF OUR
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Every Sterling Saving's account is insured up to $10,000 by an agency of
the federal government. Family members can open several accounts
individual, joint and partnership accounts. All are fully insured.
Sterling Saving's accounts are a legal investment for Synagogue, corporate,
union, trust and pension plans. ______
SanTTTCa e
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Newett fun ipot offers 3-doy, 2-night ael-ocquointed
Adventure Pockoge. V3fl per pen.., 2 in o room, indudet
oir-conditioned room, 7 gounaft assail, choice of fishing,
sailing, bm ond boot tour, or water skiing plus swimming
end other Island pleasures. Good until Dec. 1 cost of
travel not Included. Fliarti daily from Welt Folm Oeoch,
ft. Louderdole and Miami. Reserve thru Hotel teerasentirivet
WILLIAM P. WOLFE Organisation, Inc.,
Chamber of Commerce Building, Miami, Florida.
3 Day,2 Night
Adventure Package
f^*tk ^P*^ per person, double occupancy
| pjf%sf in a gorgeous twin- becMejei
sjsJCJ roorn with all meal*
TREASURE CAY INN
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Friday, November 1, 1963
*Jewisfi n-rridliiciin
Page 11-A
USY Chapter Plan
Friendship Dance
Beth Tora'i USY will serve a-
hosts for an inter-chapter friend-
ship dance to be held in the con-
gregation social hall on Saturday.
Nov. 9. at 8 p.m.
Several hundred teenagers from
Temple Sinai and Temple Beth
Sholem in llollvvood. Temple Me-
norah and Temple Emanu-EI of
Miami Beach. Temple Zion and
Beth David Congregation in Mi-
ami and Congregation B'nai
Raphael in North Miami are ex-
pected to attend.
The "Whirlwin's" will provide
entertainment, and refreshments
will be served.
Malshall Baltuch and Faith
Rheinhard serve as advisors of the
Beth Torah Chapters which meets
each .Monday evening at 7:30 p.m.
Rabbi Ever Yiddish lecture
For Agudalh Israel Institute
Rabbi Dr. Isaac ffirsb Ever will
deliver his monthly Yiddish lec-
ture at Agudath Israel Hebrew
Institute on Saturday at 3:30 a.m.
Subject will be "Who was the First
Reformer in Jewish History?"
Schedule of adult Jewish educa-
tion at the Institute calls for a
daily class in mishnah conducted
by William Cohen, president, at
7:30 a.m.; Jewish laws anil cus-
toms, daily at 5:45 p.m.. Rabbi
, Meshulem Cohen; 'Portion of (he
Week" at 4:30 p.m. on the Sat-
ur ays when Rabbi Ever docs not
lecture.
Hemophilia Luncheon
Monthly luncheon meeting of
Hemophilia Chapter of Miami
Beach is called for 12:30 p.m.. on
Thursday, Nov. 7, at the Bel Aire
Hotel.
Broward Institute
Starts New Series
Community Institute of Jewish
Studies, under the auspices of the
Broward Board of Rabbis and the
$even Broward Temples, presents
; (.he second annual scries of courses
, for the adult Jewish student of
Broward County. Sessions will be-
! gin at 8 p.m., Wednesday, in Tem-
, pic Beth El, first host. Other
, hosts to the Institute will be Tern-
.pie Beth Sholem. Temple Emanu-
uSl, Ft. Lau.icnlale. and Temple
Sinai.
The curriculum will cover He-
I brew, at graded levels; Jewish his-
tory, and a rabbis' forqm. which
will cover: the Bible in the evolu-
tion of Judaism; Yiddish litera-
ture; ethics of the fathers and
Passover ritual; comparative reli-
gion and great Jewish books.
The faculty, di..wn from the
i Broward Board of Rabbis and
Broward Temples' educational
staff, includes Rabbi Samuel Z.
Jaffe, Temple Belli El; Rabbi
Richard M. I.eviton. Temple
Emanu-EI, Ft. Lauderdale; Rab-
bis .Morton Malavsky, Temple Beth
Sholem; Rabbi David Shapiro,
Temple Sinai, and Rabbi We ss,
Temple Sholom, Pompano; Ruth
and Herbert Harari, Temple Sinai,
and Baruch Richman, Temple
Beth sholem. Louis Schwartzman,
director, Bureau >>( Jewish Edu-
cation of Greater Miami, is con-
sultant,
On the administrtaion staff are
Mrs. Natalie B. Freedman, chair-
man of the Community institute;
Alvin .1. Ennis, treasurer; and
Mrs. Al Davis, registrar. Board
members, representing the seven
participating Temples are: Dave
Stern, Mr. and Mrs. Alvin .1. En-
nis, Mrs Herbert Heiden. Dr. Al-
vin Colin. Mrs. Irving Weiser. Mr.
and Mrs. Al Davis. Mrs. Joseph
.1. Schagrin, Mrs. Harry Kessler,
Joseph Perry and Mrs. Natalie B.
Freedman.
Prospective students need not
be Temple affiliated. Brochures
listing the courses and other parti-
culars may be obtained at partici-
pating Temple offices where reg-
istrations will be accepted.
j M * i >.";'-^H m
*4
Kpfl| ^*w- ti-

yP"W
Attending the testimonial dinner in honor of Dr. Abba Hille1
Silver's '/Oth birthday, held during the recent ZOA conventic
in Israel, Irving Shalom, delegate of the Southeast Region, .
shown reminiscing with former Prime Minister Ben-Gurio;
They had met 18 years ago when Ben-Gurion was visitin:
the Displaced Persons Camps in Germany. Sitting next I;
Ben-Gurion is Dr. Silver, guest of honor.
Religious Incidents Cited
New banking facility for Dade County gets under way as area
notables participate in groundbreakinq ceremonies for the
new Jefferson National Bank at the corner of 41st St. and Pine
Tree Dr., Miami Beach. Shown at the event are (left to right)
Mayor Melvin J. Richard, Jack D. Gordon, chairman of the
board, and Arthur H. Courshon, president ol Jefferson Na-
tional Bank. The three-story structure will be built at an
estimated cost of S700.000, end will be capitalized at one mil-
lion dollars. Architect Charles Giller has provided for the
addition of extra floors without altering the exterior design.
... are
you the
KM
kind of
person?
AGAIN
OFFERING
THE POPULAR
SoffWeefcaiA
ffXffll
HOTEL AND
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ON 2400 ACRES
IAMI
On Friday, November 1st, Doral Hotel and Country Club resumes full
operation as one ot the great golf resort hotels in the world. Open for
vacation stays once again are all facilities, including Doral's 18 hole PGA
championship Course; par 3 9 hole course, 18 hole putting green, Olympic
swimming pool, tennis, nightly entertainment, dancing, superb dining
and Doral's 318 decorator designed rooms and suites.
3 DAYS
2 NIGHTS from
% 4F^kk ^aaev Ptf person
double occ
60 01318ms.
Indudis:
Unlimited Fret Golf,
2 breakfasts. 2 dinners.
Artitt tarty Friday-
leant lift Sunday.
Additional days $15 pti day
For choice reservations call TU 8-3600
Jean S Suits. Eiecutive Director
NOTE: Sarry, saM art from Mat. 131k tart Mtt. 16*
JERUSALEM (WNS) Re-
sort to violence as an instrument
[or furthering religious purpose h
Israel was sharply critic'z.'d tiii-
week on the I oor oi K tesscl bj
i i I >put ies ho simi'ltan
eously I -i ;l the i on r I
tor failit g to censur hooliganism
by secular d< mo' strators.
A leading religious deputy, for
mer Min ster <>f Religions Rabb
Ichemt'ir I. i Ai udas Israel
told the lawmakers that all respon
ible groups in religious Jewrj
disassociat i themselves From
such tactics as stone-throwi-g.
Another rotijioul deputy, Kal-
man Kahana of Poale Agudas Is-
rael, castigtacd the police for
arresting the anti-mission dem-
onstrators last month while
failing to exercise similar zeal
against the demonstrators of
the League Against Religious
Compulsion. He also challeng-
ed the recent ru i-j by the Mag-
istrate's court trying the reli
gicus offenders that testimony
with respect to missionary acti-
vities was not relevant to the
issue. He felt such evidence wa-
relevant as a mitigating factor
Similar views were aired
Fhlomo Ben-Meir oi I e Natio
Religious party, who charged '
the anti-religious demonstrat
V ("( armed with sticks and ti
i h i ns in their foi aj against
so-called religious zealots,
they were neither arrested nor
ced by the government
lie secular partit
\ diametrically \
j- pri ted by Mapai di
i Guri, who said the r
jious troublemakers were not i
children but adolescents. Me
ot condone the League act.
Mr. Guri (kilned, adding that
Hague's demonstration was a
iction to the spate ul violence
'eligious elements,
Mordccai &ar, Mapai deputy.
tying thai only children were
olved in the Sabbath ato'
browing incidents ir. Jenisali
ol ion was whether the Orthoi ;
lews were prepared to let oth
ive their own lives. Al the
me be criticized tiio Lcav >.
lemonstrators, calling them "
esirable visitors who eviri
o n t e m p t for Jerusalem" i
larching on it with stirks
Zim moves in the right circles
There's fun in belonging...and you belong on Zim. Every third Friday a modern Zim liner
sails from New York to Israel. Pick a convenient sailing date, (there are more than 20
throughout the year) and then get set for the good life. From the minute you step aboard
you'll know you've found your kind of fun. You'll see it in the friendly faces, hear it in the
gay laughter, feel it In every exciting detail. By the time you arrive in picturesque Haifa,
refreshed, relaxed and ready to go you'll find yourself humming to the vibrant beat of
the hora. For details, prices, and schedules, see your travel agent, or write directly to us.
I"OUII oo
UNESCO"*
Owntr't rtprtstntativt: American \tHtM Shipping Co., Inc.,New YorK City, Chicago, Lot Angeles, Miami Beech, Montreal.


Page 12-A
+Je*istifk3rX0arr
Friday, November 1
JOE ZALI5
Zalis Elected
Beth El President
New president of Congregation
Beth El is Joe Zalis, a member
for more than 20 years who has
served as treasurer, recording
i.nd financial secretary.
Other officers arc Isadore
Schwartz and George Bass, vice
presidents; A. S. Woger, treasur-
er; Irving Miller, Jos. Rotenberg
and Sam Philips, secretaries;
Philip Berkowitz. honorary life
president.
Zalis is a past president and
honorary- life president of Great
er Miami Free Loan Assn. of
Greater Miami and serves on the
executive ;md directors board of
the Bureau of Jewish Education.
He fa a member of B*nai B'rith,
Scottish Kite Mason and Mahi
Shrine.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open (vein Poy Closed Sabbath
140 SW 57th Ave. MO 1-8583
When your family
celebrates a Special
Family Occasion-
Welcome Wagon Calls
When your family celebrates a
I tteenth birthday, announces
an engagement or the birth of
a new baby, or moves to a new
Siomc, your Welcome Wagon
Hostess will call with a basket
of gifts... and friendly greetings
and business leaders of tV^
our community
Beth Am Children
Choir at Services
During Friday evening service
at Temple Beth Am, the followi-g
Religious School children of the
fourth grade will participate in
| the service as choir of the month:
Shcryl Baker, Karen Bender.
I Michael Bittel. Rob-rt B umen-
thal, Bobby Carlin, Steven Cher-
kas, Shane Faber. Curtis F.sher,
Rebecca Hacker, Brook Jaffe,
Jean Lawrence. S'eftanie London,
Howard Landy. Larry Mack. Naida
Pawliger. Wendy Sager. Laurie
Snow, Aaron Salem, Kenneth
Schild, Ben Schwartz. Randy
Stubins. Marilyn Traeger. Carol
Alper, Laurie Burg. Gail Gilbert,
: Jennifer Goodstein, Maria Green-.
field.
Debra Jablon, Pame'a Kesster.
Rebecca Lcibert. Lisa Markowitz,
Roberta Reisherg, James Ben
jamin, Keith Block, Richard Fink,
Randy Fursharoan, Stephen Gair,
Gary Greenburg, Roger Helzberg,
, Mark Newman. Michael Newman,
t Steven Seltzer, Barry Schwartz-
man, Karen Avick, Jane Ferber,
i Linda Klugerman, Dale Leshaw,
Toby Mannheimer, llene Schreer,
Barbara Shields, Wendy Wcchs-
' berg, Debra Weisblass.
David Ashbes, Ricky Caplin,
Curtis Fisher, Jeffrey Furman,
! Simon Harrison, Neil Jacobstein,
i Jeffrey Jeruss, Scott Milgram,
i Mark Probinsky, Jed Rosen,
I Wayne Sherman. Steve Sorkin,
, Lori Birger. Bren.ia Blatt, Beth
Efronson, Elaine Feuer, Terri
Gralnick, Deborah Korach, Linda
Meyerson. Ira Shapiro, Karol Solo-
mon, Debra Stein. Fern Tilzer,
Lisa Zagoris. Edward Anapol. Har-
ry Binkow. Jonathan Blatt. Martin
Kraemer, David Rayne, James
Simon. Laurel Steen, Steven Wem-
stock, Jeffrey Zeskind.
Bahban of Worth Shore
Judge Henry L. Balabar.
featured speaker at the
Shore B'nai B'rith meetir,
day evening at the Was
Federal Savings and Loar.
Auditorium. 1133 Normar.;
His topic will be What .
, Should Think About in 'I
Try Men's Souls'."
Is
!l be
North
\lon-
^ioij
tan.
Dr.
Fudge
- 'hat
President of the lodge is. ,\l-
fred Rowen. with Irvin <
serving as program chair
City Commission Candidate Bill Dock (left) presents a display
of coins and bills to Harry L. Lewis, president of Cedars of
Lebanon Hospital, as a contribution to the building program.
The display was donated to Dock for his political campaign
by Mrs. Sam I. Spector (right), who had received it at a Cedars
membership luncheon. Dock, in turn, presented the colorful
exhibit of a hospital volunteer to the hospital.
Zealots Attack Israel Ministry
Norton Pallot Moderates
Chambers Panel discussion
A panel discussion sponsored by
the Miami-Dade Chanjber of Com-
merce last u eek explored the sub-
ject of Florida Ian;! sales.
Participants were Carling Sted-
nian. Assistant State Attorney;
Morton Rothenberg. secretary and
general counsel: John Movie; Ben
Schneider and Fred Fogarty, real
estate editors of the Miami News
and Miami Herald.
Chairman and moderator was
Norton Pallot. chairman of the
Better Business Division. Florida
Lard Sales Committee, and presi-
dent of Norton Tire Company.
Continued from Pag* 1 -A '
long clash** over Sabbath traf-
fic near the Meh Shrim quar-
ter between the x*aloH and the
police in which a number of po-
lice wer* injured by *ton*.
throwing demonstrators and nine
of the zealots were arrested.
Police used firehoses on the
demonstrators who hurled rocks
and bottles at police units sta-
tioned in the quarter in efforts
to prevent recurrence of the
anti-traffic rioting.
Dr. Joseph Burg. Minister for
Social Welfare, narrowly escaped
injury by a stone thrown from one
of the balconies when he visited
the quarter yesterday with Reli-
gious Affairs Minister Zorach War
haftig.
One Orthodox Jew, who attempt-
ed to argue with th zeahits
against Uie preservation of the
Sabbath through violence, was ser-
iously injured by a rock thrown
at close range near the MandoV
haum Gate yesterday morning.
y
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Friday. November 1. 1963
*kwlst ncridi&n
Page 13-A
Dr. Salo W. Baron Inaugurates
Contemporary Affairs Lectureship
American "Jewish "communitiesmember that the ff~is 'really 15P!
still will be discussing whether than scven per cen, For the 87
Jewry can survive in the year ,. ... .
2063. Dr. Salo W. Baron told a ther mr** involve 174 Jews
capacity audience of 650 commun- "gainst the 13 in the mixed ones."
ity leaders Tuesday night at the Dr. Baron pointed out.
Fontainebleau Hotel.
And he noted that there are al-
Speaking at the first annual most as many conversions to
Contemporary Jewish Affairs Lee Judaism among ,he m,xed m,r.
tureship, the world-renowned his-
riages as the net loss.
Menbers of the dinner committee oi the Bu-
reau oi Jewish Education meet to plan the pro-
fram. _>e r.eld" on Wednesday, Nov. 27, 6:30 p.m.,
:ct the Diplomat Country Club. Standing (left
to :.~ht) ate Mrs. Joseph Duntov, Louis Sch-
wartimcm. Mrs. Dorothy Krieger Fink, Al Os-
sip. Rabbi Shimon Azulay. Seated are Mrs.
Frances Makovsky. Al Sherman, and Oscar
Mamber. Guest speaker will be Dr. Peter
Masiko, president, Miami-Dade Junior College.
torian said there is no reason to
believe that the Jewish commun- The Contemporary Jewish Af
ity of the United States cannot sur- fairs Lectureship, endowed by the
vive without the menaces of anti- Sam Blank and Family Founda-
Semitism and totalitarianism. i tion. drew many of the pioneer
..... ... Greater Miami leaders who help
He also dismissed fears that in iCdfound ^ Greatcr Miami Jew.
termarnage was becoming a maj- ish Peder,jtj0II at ^ t^me of Mr.
or menace as American society
becomes more integrated in its re-
lations between Jews and Chris-
tians.
'
atzen Now
enior Warden
op,.mefc ^?-*fs Reinhard Receives
nt
,l .
Id-
I!

A-
urd" M. "Kbtren, vice prcsi-
tho .Norton Tire Company,
active civic-worker, now
posj of senior warden
i.-cus Lodge 275. Masonic
i
< ,tci)iid higtaM ranking
Kat'zen will be next in
: tilt; Worshipful Master s
I9&1, climaxing eight years
ubersnip ill the Lodge, which
i I as ah officer for the
* yeai& kf*i will be one of
(h> L'c-t Worshipful Masters
-late!
K..'.: i- a University of Miami
le with a degree in Busi-
|rc- \tration, and is a
m. n of Pi Lambda Phi Frat-
er n 11 >
Hi '.-ides with wife Barbara
ree children, at 6325 SW
|62n Tcr., in South Miami.
KO.VARD KATZIN
|onefco Art Theatres
'he i- ues taken from
G< Idinga novel of the
opens Wednesday, No-
[ <; ta Wometco's Mayfair,
i ndie, Parkway and Sunset
atres,
FHAVA RESALES
IN PERFECT CONDITION
|D'DE 4 BROWARO COUNTY
1 $150 00 down $50.00 Mo.
JV.AN INSURANCE A REAL ISTATE
NW 3rd ST. FR 1-2421
Ve Hnnik Insurant of All Kinds
Regular monthly feting, af the
Dadc County Optometric Assn.'
will be held on Monday. 8 p.m..
m the Everglades Motel.
President. Dr. Arthur Helfman.
has announced that Dr. Agnes
Austin will report on the free vis-
ual screening conducted.. by the
association for school children" In
September and Qctober.
Steve CM Pledges
Plan of progress
Steve Clark, active Democrat,,
and a resident of Miami for "28
years, is a candidate for Miami
City Commission, primary elec-
tion date Nov. 19.
The 39-year-old candidate, a
successful general contractor, as-
serts that 'The City of Miami
needs a businessman councilman,
and we feel we fit that descrip-
tion."
In Clark's platform, he has set
lorth a "plan of progress" which
includes "steps to improve the
business climate of Miami."
"Many businesses have moved
from the Miami area in recent
. months." he contends, "and one
of my first steps as a City, Com-
missioner would be to appoint a
businessman's committee to deter-
mine why, and then act to rem-
edy the situation."
"As part of the program."
Clark says. "I would ask the busi-
' ressman committee to help in at-
tracting new business and indus-
try Revitalization of the down-
town area is also important and
I feel sure that adoptiofl of the
Magic City Plan and moving the
remainder of the City ol Miami
offices downtown would greatly
benefit thai area."
A member ol the honorary
board of directors. Beth Kodesh
Men's Club, Clark is also an ac-|
live civic worker
He serves as vice chairman <>f
the Statewide Retarded Children's
Christmas and Chanukah Toy Pro
gram; is director. Mental Health
Society <>t Dade County: vice
[.president of Grapelancl Heights
Civic Assn.; and on the advisory
board of Retarded Children's So-
.ciety of Dade County.
Samuel Reinhard of Miami
Beach, has been named a recip-
ient of the 1963 Amudin Award of
Torah I'mesorah. the National So
ciety for Hebrew Day Schools, ac-
cording to an announcement by
Samuel C. Feuerstein of Brook-
line. Mass., national president of
the organization.
The award, given each year to
outstanding leaders in the Amer-
ican Jewi-h community who have
shown dedication, initiative and
rision in the field of Jewish edu-
cation, will be presented at the
Twentieth Annual Dinner of Torah
I'mesorah to be held on Sunday.
Nov. 3 at the Hotel Pierre in New
York.
and Mrs. Blank in 1938.
The Tuesday night program was
part of the 25th anniversary cele-
"When you read that 13 per cent \ br*tion 1Fe*raUo'!:.
of marriages among Jews are ,. Jfcewi* K* ^l\or and pub"
without our faith, you must re- "sher f^ K' shochet was cna,r'
-----------------,___________________i man of the evening. Vice presi
I dent Harold Thurman represented
Ij->w \ a"* Flat AI AlAiarrJ Federation in the absence ol pres
VUJ JUIUUI MfralU idem Sidney Lefcourt, who was
Mr. Reinhard. who resides at not in the citv-
4180 Chase Ave., is a founder and | Blank introduced Dr. Baron, di-
first vice president of the Great rector of the Center of Jewish
er Miami Hebrew Academy and is Studies at Columbia University.
a founder of the Mesivta High i MrrsfhS,a"lt?' .Myers- chairma,n
of the 2at'i anniversary- commit
School of Miami. A member of | tee. also participated in the two
the boards ot the Greater Miami hour program.
Jew ish Federation and the Miami
Israel Bond Organization. Mr Lectureship committee mem
Reinhard has also been active in bcrs delude Jamt's M. Albert.
support of the Jewish Home for Mvron Behrman. Mrs. Myron
the Aged in Miami. !<>nrman. Mrs. Ruth Johnson Ber
ger. Sam Blank. Julian Burg, Ed
Torah Umesorah provides a com ward Cohen, Mrs. Dorothy Krieger
prehensive program of service to Fink. Mrs. Jean C. Lehman, Dr.
Hebrew Day Schools throughout Irving Lehrnian. Leo Mindlin.
the United States and Canada Stanley C. Myers. A. Arthur Pekel-
which combine a full program of.ner. Mrs. Harold Rand. Seymour
secular studies with religious in-;Samet, Dr. Peretz Scheinberg,
struction for Jewish youth from j Mrs. Samuel Simonhoff and Louis
kindergarten through high school. Schwartzman.
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Fjge 14-A
*, knisf nrricifrtn
Friday, November 1,
1963
/ Write as I Please
By CARL ALPERT
Artza Scrapped But Memories Linger in Our Hearts
,>
Haifa
CROM (he
" railing of
our terrace
galop Mount
Carmol we
look out over
K the city of
Haifa, across
the Bay. and
beyond to the stream and port
of Kishon. The tall red and
white s'riped cranes mark the
location of the Israel shipyards
where ; 3,000 ton freighter is
being rushed to completion.
The th< ight brings a thrill of
pride to the heart of every Is-
raeli.
But fi r us the pride is tem-
pi rod with sorrow and regret.
On the other side of the same
shipyan workmen are busily
dismantling and breaking up
for so nip the 3.000 ton vessel
Artza. This was the ship which
brought us to Israel as immi-
grants Eleven years ago. It was
from th.' decks of the Artza. at
the Ugh of dawn, that we ob-
tained our first glimpse of
.Mount ( armel. which was to be
our hoi le. and it was on the
Artza tiat we came face to
face with some of the problems
which confront Israel even to
tin- day.
There were hundreds of other
passengers, from many coun-
tries of Europe and North Atti-
ca, but unlike us they travelled
in that portion of the ship which
in another day use.i to be call-
ed steerage. We talked to
many of them during the voy-
age, feeling akin to them in our
Joyful anticipation of the land-
in;; at Haifa until one turned
to us arid said quietly, not
maliciously: "You don't have
have to go to a Maabara when
you gel there, do you."
What a complex of hopes and
doubts and lears there were
among these people. What has
happened to Victor Samuel.
who Used to bo a hank clerk in
Egypt, and wondered if Israel
could use him? Where is
Adolph, the 22-year-old stow-
away from Argentina, who did
not mind Ihe hard work to
which the captain assigned
him. for was he not en route
to Israel1.'
What of the several dozen 10
and li-year-olds from Morocco
who had been sent ahead !>\
their parents, and were to be-
gin a new lile on a "kumboos,"
as they Called a kibbutz? They
were bright, eager, excited
What of Yaacov and Eliahu.
born leaders, who had picked
up a little English from Amen
can soldiers in North Atr.ea
and could clearly articulate:
"(Set the hell out of here."
The ship was small and the
passengers many. We cann-
ing contact with them at every
term. We could converse in
broken French, faltering Yid-
dish, pigeon English or awk-
ward Hebrew. We never knew
in which language to say "ex-
cuse me" or "good morning."
This was but one of many
precious human cargoes which
the Arlza had carried, for it
had travelled tins course many
times, and in its heyday had
brought thousands of immi-
grants to Israel It had done
its duly, and now ends its days
ingloriously on the junk heap
iis last flutter tor recogni-
tion, befofe the acetylene
torches rip it completely apart
results from Ihe laet thai Ike
Aronoviiz head- the wrecking
company which is converting
UN Listeninq Post:
By SAUL CARSON
UNRWA Ration Card Still a Tarce'
United Nations
THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY'S
' Special Political Committee
- preparing at this writing to
~"1 open its annual
Arab refugee
circus. For
w eeks, the com-
mittee has been
debating Soulh
Africa's apar-
theid. During
hat long and
arduous discus-
sion, the Arab delegations tried
ry bard to link the "Palestine
uestion" with the subjeel of
iism in South Africa. It took
.-n Israeli. Deputy Permanent
representative Joel Barromi. to
Ivise them publicly to hold
ieir fire, to curb their "anti-
sraeli psychosis, blind rancor
rid macabre dreams of ven-
-eance" until the Arab refugee
em comes to the agenda. But
.e Arabs can hardly wait.
Already. their chief drum
cater, Ahmad Shukairy, former-
of the Syrian delegation, hit
Tly of the Saudi Arabian group.
- here with a choice batch of
ate filled anti-Israelis, prepar
. d to fire their heaviest guns at
:~rael. weaping for the Arab
refugees, calling for Israel's dis-
memberment, calling for the oust-
ng of most jews from Israel n
as to make room for the 1,210.170
irab "refugees on the relief rolls
f the United Nations Relief and
irki Agei cy lor Palestine Kel
gees. The "bible" to be used
y the Arabs i^ the annual re-
ort from UNRWA. It is rele
ant. therefore, to examine that
port carefully.
The principal footnote of in
rest is one thai recurs every
.ear. in explaining that overall
umber of the refugees register
td on UNRWA's rolls. The loot-
r.ote reads:
"The above statistics are bas-
ed on the Agency's registration
ecords which do not necessar-
ily reflect the actual refugee
population owing to factors such
as the high rate of unreported
deaths and undetected false reg-
.stration."
Thus, the total figure of more
than 1.200.000 "refugees" con-
fesses that the principal of "un-
til death doth us part" does not
Our Film Folk:
operate when it conies to posses-
sion of an UNRWA ration card.
Dead or alive, the ration card is
held by someone.
By HERBERT G. LUFT
Mcgul to be Honored
barney balaban, president
** ot Paramount Pictures, will
be hon.i:e i by the Anti-Delama
tion League ol
B'nai B'rith tor
h i 8 contribu-
tions to t h e
l i g li i against
racial and re-
ligious preju-
dices and dis-
crimination at
the 50th anni-
versary luncheon or the organi-
zation which was founded in 1913
to secure justice and fair treat-
ment for all citizens.
Benjamin Melnikcr, vice pres-
ident of MG.M, and this year's
chairman of the amusement di-
vision of the Anti-Defamation
League, announces that mem-
bers of ADL in the film industry
have sought to eliminate from
movies, play-, radio and televi-
sion programs, offensive, hate-
breeding stereotypes.
I he motion picture division of
ADL is currently engage;! in the
mc's drive for a fund of $3.-
iilu.000 for the development ot a
five-point educational and re-
search pro-ram designed to coin-
bat bigotry and prejudice, In
preparation are dozens ol one-
minute television spot announce-
ments featuring such stars as
Frank Sinatra. E. G. Marshall,
Nanette Pabray, James Whit-
more and Chuck Connors.
Ben Ilecht has written the
screenplay to "Circus World."
his first motion picture assign-
ment in many a year. The yarn
is based on an original storj by
Philip YorJan. co producer of
Samuel Bronston on a series of
multi-million dollar spectacles
such as "King of Kings," "El
Cid" and "55 Days at Peking"
and the still unreleascd epic,
"Fall of the Roman Empire."
Yordan flew in to Hollywood for
a few days to discuss with the
press, filmization of Samuel
Bronstons "Circus World." now
before the cameras in Barce
lona. Spain, with John Wayne.
Rita Hayworth, Claudia Cardi-
nal\ Lloyd Nolan, and John
Smith co-starring.
Off the Record:
the AiiUa into scrap. Ike was
the captain of the original fa-
mous S.S. Exodus which in 1947
was intercepted by the British
with its cargo of 4,000 "illeg-
als." who were sent back to
Germany, He hopes to feed
the ship's old bones into the
steel mill at Acre and thus
provide Israel's industry with
precious raw material lor
growth and expansion.
As the scrap of the Artza will
be melted down into forms, so
are the human beings whom it
brought here being fused
a new peoplethe basic t
ments ol the old being poure I
into new molds for a new ii
For us the Artza will con
tinue to sail,' with its load ol
memories, for as long a* w.
can sit up here and watch th.
vessels steam in and out ol
Haifa harbor. It would be nice
to have on our mantelpiece,
too. some aonronriate last relu
of the ship that brought us here
to a new life of excitement and
fulfillment.
foreign News letter By JOSHUA JUSTMAN
Yemen One Year After
Jerusalem
Y^MEN HAS in the past week been
celebrating the first anniversary
ol i'- "revolution." We hardly need
point out that the celebrations were
ol a rather "restricted" nature. Nut
that there was any lack of parading
or pomp. Indeed, everything was
done to make the Occasion as fes-
tive and as real as possible. How-
ever, there was very little rcahu
about it all. and one could not hut
wonder who was celebrating what.
Surely there was very little cause
for ihe Yemeni people to rejoice, as their country lay ravaged
and torn in a seemingly endless war which has long ceased to
be their own President Salal was rushed to the reviewing
stand at Sana from a Cairo hospital to which he had been
confined, for many months and to which he is now due to re
turn for further "treatment." But his brief appearance in
Ihe capital could bar ly obscure the stern reality that he i-
DOl Salal who rule. Sana but Nasser, and that the oppressive
regime ol the Imam has been replaced by Egyptian occupation
Travelers from Yemen find no words to describe the misery
ot the Yeaieni people ai.d their bitterness a-ainst the Egyptian
"benefactors."
SI ill less was i hi, anniversary an occasion to rejoice for
Mr. Nasser himself. For the Egyptian dictator this was an
anniversary of a very costly adventure Indeed, the lull price
and import ol which it is as yet too early to assess. In hard
figures it has cost Mr Nasser more than 8;000 troops killed.
and a staggering (400,000,000. However, this is onlv part ot
the bill and by no means the end of ii. The 30,000 Egyptian
troops are Dogged down kr.ce.lcep in Ihe sands of Yemen, with
no prospects ol victory in sight and with the road to disengage-
ment barred by the char knowledge that it would mean the
instant collapse of the new regime and a public acknowledge-
ment ot defeat.
Surelj there i- very little reason to celebrate for Wash-
ington, which hastened to recognize Yemen's -new regim
thereby sanctioning Nasser's armed intervention. Incidentally,
it i- no doubt significant that, on anniversary day, a new mod-
em airtield was Inaugurated near San'aan airfield built by
Soviet technicians (whose number in the Yemen grew five-
fold over the past year) and quite clcarlv intended to serve
Hi,' growing Soviet interests on the African continent.
For Washington, above all, this anniversary should serve
a- an appropriate occasion for taking a hard look back, which
would reve.,1 not only the long chain of Nasser's broken prom-
ises i hi also underscore the need for a reappraisal of the doc-
rine accepting as almost inevitable Nasser's forward march
towards hegemony of th,. Arab world.
It would seem the only ones with anv good reason to
(eiebiale this anniversary in Yemen are the "defetaed" forces
oi the deposed Imam which, hardly armed, have withstood the
vaugiit of the modern Egyptian army, equipped with the
most modern weapons, and which are still in firm command
oi much, ii not of most of the country
a

Bv NATHAN ZIPRIN
Jewish Defections Via Intermarriage are on the
MAI SIX MONTHS ago this columnist report sv^a^aw-*. ,>.. -_ ..
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COME SIX MONTHS ago this columnist report
ed that Jewish leaders were sitting on a
explosive finding to the ert'ect that Jewish de
fcetions via intermarriage were taking on catas
trophic proportions.
That "scoop" has been confirmed and then ,
is a good deal of frank talk going on about the
development.
It had generally been believed that the Jew ,
ish intermarriage rate was no higher than 7 wL
8 per cent and that the total loss to the Jewish community was
even smaller since many of the intermarried either returned to
the fold when the marriage was broken up or persuaded their
non-Jewish partners to join them in their trekking back to Jew-
ishness. It is now evident however that the intermarriage oer-
centage may be closer to 18 than 8.
If that is the case, it would seem that the great concern of
the Jewish community at the moment is notvantHSertiitism-as
Dr Samuel Margoahes recently observed in one of his columns-
but intermarriage, a development which could lead to the un-
dermming if not the disintegration of the Jewish community m
America.
. ArC,Kdi,!S t0 a Study by Dr Eric Rosenthal in the 1963 is-
Amhr ,1 ATr'can Jewish Year Book, published jointly by the
American Jewish Committee and the Jewish Publication Society
or America intermarriage usually spells the end of belonging
to the Jewish community" for the intermarried and at least for
70 per cent of the children of mixed marriages.
,nH,L is!udy' which is rePlete w"h Interesting facts
Kenerauon nTS' i^T* an interma*e 'ate f ** for third
SK?? native-born Jews who had had some form of religious
3m? a hC astoundi"g rate of 30.3 among men without
oonSm8 ';Cain' ,Whatever ,he rationale **>< this devel-
?LTJl^ if 'S SUb,ect more than one interpretation-the
deeis[vTarnnL a,,JeWisb edueati0". or lack of it. is usually most
decisive m propelsion toward intermarriage.


Friday. November 1.
19G3
*Jfn1slh Fkridfiaiti
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FlCT.TIOUa i-.hi.ic. LAW
WVrlCK IS HBRBHY CIYKN linn
', undersigned, desiring t" encase in
. under the rictltlous name ,,>
rvi'K'H BANYAN BAH al 1880 Coral
\y,n Miami, Florida Intends tn reg-
.,, n "ii. ni'li the Clerk of the
i'...m ol Dade County, Flor-
i >. II. DeSHl N
Sole < hvner
R A OARS
.,,..,,,.,._ for Applicant
. ., \\. 181 Stre< t
l" 18-25, II l-s
in:
NOTICE UNDER
FICTiTIOUS NAME LAW
TICK IS 111-: i; !: I: v GIVEN that
ndcrslvned, ilealring to engage in
. under rhe fictitious name of
I'll; IIAR al M5 N. Royal Toln-
lloulevard, Miami Springs, Flor-
i,tends to register said name with
I, rk of the 'ircult 'oui i of l lade
.. Florida.
tt II.I.IS II. ST HAWSER
Hole IWlier
GR A UARh'
. for a ppllcant
- W, i-t S'i' el
I" 18-23, II 1-s
N THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
IN PROBATE
No. 60492A
RK: Rotate "f
i \.-i in si 'HREIIU8R
...-
i
l-E
NOTICE OF PROBATF
STATF OF
v.I. PERSON'S INTERESTED IN
BSTA I-. or .
^ .re hereby notified thai atII-
m enl purporting to be the
.. win .. ii.i testantenl of aald dece-
,- been admitted to probate In
hi I'ourt. V.Mi are hereby command-
in -i\ calendar month* I or
te ..f the first publication of
i e i" appear In .-.nil Couri
.\ his... if any ran can, why
lion ol Raid Court In admitting
II to probate should not stand
[Ml
IV. I". PLANT' >N
< 'ount) Jadae
i us i- r\~T"i:Kir-:i.n,
i'l. rk
i p iblli at Ion of thl notli .
th day ..f October, 1963,
rti botts, Attorney
.t\ Trust Itldg.
igler
. ii..i Ida
mi
10 1 *-?',
I .s
MVBKU
lA.
Page 15- &
BY HENRY LEONARD
"Ah, Sarah, if the Lord would only grant that
I could enjoy Goldstein's successes as much as
his failures!"
Copr. ^9ll, boywiw Production!
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
|N THE COUNTY JUDGE S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No 321S9-B
I ml r>l
I \ Cl ill\
i-
I
-IOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
iF3L CATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
S' 'Til '!: : I>] given lll.it We
111 Repi l I .ili.l I', u-
DlstrihuUon Hint Final Irta-
I \ ii..i of lhi rstati "f
i'l and th.it i.n
; Wivi ml., r, 1963, ill
mi .1 niv.es
......' K oi Ida, I. i approval
l:. ;.i i .mil i,.i- ilisii li.u-
i -. .i- Ex.
of 'h. above-named de-
li da) "I i mil. i.

FIRST V VTIONAL BANK
I 'I, MIAMI
I lonald i: Thompson
\ i.. I'i.-1,1. hi and
T ual ifflo r
t, V I t-1 11. > ..f
n. iii hi. Kaplan a i 'ataman
- u 1-1 Sn ... l
.. r
i" I-.-:''., n i-v
THE COUNTv JUDGE'S C->'IRT
N AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIr>> "'1BATE
No. 60998-B

' 'N m:i> CHARI.BS KESSLER
l.E< in \i:n c KEbSLBR
i .i
NOTICE TO CRFDITORS
ml All i'eraons iluv-
.uii,.- .,, i lemanda Against bald
hen by notified and re-
il an) clalma or de-
li you ma) have anainal
LEONARD CHARLES
| 'i late of I'm.i..
1 "' Ida, to the fount) Jung,
nty, und nie the same In
i .' i.r..\ hi.'.i in .,., iion
Si 'hi. r, in their of-
!' 'he ...niiy i-ounlioiiH In
" V, Hi rlda, within -i\ al-
""iiii- ii .in ib,. Hi,,,. ,,f ,h,.:
:>l atlon hereof, or the aa.....
haired. '
1 i' Miami, Florida, thli 16th I
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR OADE
COUNTY, IN CHANCERY
No. 63C 10718
i:i I. \l.l \ VMADO MANTEL.
Plaintiff,
\ s,
OI'RT WO A MANTEL,
I > f. nd.nt.
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
T<' ''.I ST.W'i i \ MANTEL
!i Eaton .- eel
i'roi Id, ii. Rhode (aland
Ylrt". Ol'STAVll \ MANTEL, pres-
n.t .i.1.1 r. ... 98 i:.ii,.ii Street, Cruel-
Rhode l .ii n.l. are i.-. i iii i. .1 to
file \..m answer to fh< ComplnlW r,,r
I' ...r. .. uith rIi. i'i, 'k ..I the aoove
' i mm. ..ml -, r\.. ) rvmy th,i'...f upon
UlNt) I'. ni:ci:ktti. Attorney-, M0-
I < *. rl _-1".----: llllildimt, 111 N.E. -11.1
Vventie, Miami, hlorld.i, .,n or before
ihe I -iii da) of November 196a, or
implalnt will !> takvn as con-
i. --..I
i 'in.il this ith da) of letober, IMS.
I".. i: LKATH Kl'.MAN
k if th< 'ii- iii 'rnirt
Miami, I '.id.- i ..mm 1-1,.11 i i
'-...ill K \l LYMAN
I pUt) 'I' I ii
l" II-:- 25, II I
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
IN PROBATE
IN RE: Betate ..f
No. 6I0O5-A
K' >SE i'l \ i.i.i :ii-.. know n
n Rl I8K i ILSHAK,
I'.,-. RH. 'I
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Tn All Creditor* ami Ml i"> i.i.- i i..\ -
nii: I'ljiini- .ii li.iuMi.l- Affalnal s.n.l
i:.-i.ii,
You ii hen by notified and re-
quired lo it. -fin nn) .i.ilin- and de-
in;tii.i- whi.h you may have aarainal
i'i. eatate < KOKK BIALLO, alao
known ... ROSK (HJtHAK deceaaed
late of Kinu- i'..null. New York, to
the Count) iii.ii;.- of Hade County,
anil file the name In tlupllcnti and aa
;" kled in >'. .'... Klorlda
Siiirii.s. in Ihelr offlcea in Ihe Co in-
ly i '..in iii..ii.. In hal.' County, Flor-
ida, within m\ ..i.n.i.ir month* from
lhi in. 'I tii. ifRl publication here-
of, ir iii. Rame will lie haired.
i' i .1 m.i ri.....la, tin- i nh
da) .if i. lobei v i'
SYLVI IIKKl TN
,\. Anrlllar) Vdnflnlatratrln
i pnblli ai ii i in- i itlce 'ii
ib. Mih rtai ..f :.!. i. 1963.
KRKHKRICK ZEIiiKR
Ai 'i.i n. > foi >'>i\ '.i I:, i. 'in.
A i .-ill ir) Vdmlnlxtraii i.\
ltd i.iiuoiii Road
in I8-2S, Il 1-S
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. C3C 10748
' B QLEA SON, JR., aa Administra-
tor ..i Veterana Affaire, ar f)fffci
1 the I'nil.'l Rtatea of America, and
in- i,.,...,.!- i,i Ruch office, and
Iii- or (heir aaabjna,
Ilalnttff,
\...
M M'Ki.ivi: a. PER RONE, a single
a/bin m. el ai.
1 t. mlants.
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: MADELINE A. I'BRRO \"E, a
Rinaie woman, and LOI8 A.
MAcrrx. ., -infle woffMn, if llv-
Inc, In.lii'linc any iffllfnown
-iii.ii-cs ,,f -,,jil 11. f.-ndaius rf
the) li.-nv married, and If dead,
Hi. ir unknown heir*, d<\ .-..-.
aranteea, creditors, Henora, Irua-
ii".-. aii.1 all other peraona claim-
ing by, through, under or ngarnat
the-, l'. i. ii.ianTs. whoae real-
l. m i unknown,
Tor ARB HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a -nil his been brougnl agalhal \.u
l'\ I. H lil.l-:AS< >.\. IK i- \illliilil--
trator of Veternnn Affaire, nn Officer
..f the L'nlti 'l State* of Am. i Ii a, and
i ,.,-,--..1.. ni Ruch office, .in.I hla
or ih.ii aaakina, t.- rarecloae i mort-
gage encumbering the following dea-
.i Hi. .1 |.i-.,|i. i -t\. !... it:
I...i 22, in Block I, "f WINDWARD
I :sr.\ ii :s, SECTION i >NB, .. rd-
Inir tn the I'liit thereof, a- recorded
in Plat Book '."., at page 112, of (ha
public recorda ..f Dade County,
l'"|.ii Ida:
and you arre required to file your gn-
awer with lhi Clerk of the Circuit
Court .if Dade County, Florida, al the
Conrthmiae In Miami, Florida, "ii or
i., i.H \..\ ember 12, 1963, and l
a cop) '.i hui h gnawer upon I'lalntlff'a
aiioin.v-. MYKIIS. HKIMAN, KAP-
LAN .v- CATHMAN, whoae addreRl Is
I'leAen Klft) Building, 11.10 S.W. I"ii st
Street, Miami M, Florida, "ti "r before
aald .late, a- required by the lawa of
Florida. If you fall to do so. ihe com-
plaint will lie taken aa confecaed by
\..ii and a l'... i.-. Pro ConfeRao will
be t-nit red ngafhal you for the relief
demanded In th- complaint.
NATKli tlil- ;ih day "f i lobi r,
161
K i: MCATrlRRMAN
I'lerii of ihe rircull Court
I 'a.i.' Count). Florida
-..i'i n> p ii'i'i:i. \\i>
I. puty Clerk
Mi i i -. Hi i ma ii. Kaplan & rats man
I"', mm Flflj Ifnlldlng
ii:." s \V Kli sir, et
Miami ::ii. Floi Ida
1 11-1--.'"..
II 1
'' toliei. AH. i6:i
MALI.: KRSHLER
\ Bxecutrbt
I 'I.aii..i, ,,r ii,ls notice on
I da) ,.r October, 1963.
[ > v KOD2IN
ey for K\.. utiiv
ell Avi Miami :;2. Ha.
I" I"--':.. II '1-8
I AE|U L'\D0F08 DADE COUNTY,
IFLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 61047.C
I -lal. ,.f
PMN'S K I'i 'lll:\
*i "ail.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
' '-d't';- .Hid All I'eraMM Hnv-
'"- "i Demand* Againjil Ha id I
re hereby notiri.-d and
Iwhli'h "" '"'y ,Mn"
I
Lit.
re-
r de-
may have ngalnal
i ll'-NMNS K. COHEN
'of Hii.ie County, rior-
' 1'ity Judge* ..i Had.
"'"' 'Ue Hi.- -am,- i dupTi-
'i. 'I in s,-.'i i..n :::.: L6
. in Ihelr ..if
Hi..ii-. in ii.i.i,. -,,,,,
!l -iv oalendat month*
f Hi- rirst iiobll.atloa
"'' n. mm | |,.,n... |
Miami. I'l.Mi.i;,, iln- n, u,
"'" \ 1. 1963
\\ W rOHEN
-1 ON K U'l.AN
' ".....'""|'N''f"tiiis ,.....,......,
"i October, IMS,
n, Kaplan ,m Cataman
1 '' kman
'- I'.N.i'llt.u |
I'llAl
tin
iii
a..
in.i i
f'.r .'

10/18-25, 11/1-8
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. *3C 10044
1 ii"' wii.l.i \,M-i:nii;ll
H V \ I Nils HANK,
Plaintiff,
i -
I" > MEN ICO NH "\< I'll". ,i r|| .1..
man.
; Defendant.
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: I'"iii.'iii. V. a-:i... a slngli man
106 Power Road
Pawtucket, Rhode l-lan.l
Y'.n gr h.-r. I.y hdllfled that Hie
above captloned action has been ln
"liini.d HCHinsi you in the Circuit
i.iM-t ..f the (Seventh Judicial Clr-
.nit of Florida in and for Dade Coun-
I, l.. foreclose a in... ttay.' ll|i.m the
foflotrlng d.s.'rlh.'d real property:
l.ii HI, llloik .1 CORAL PARK ES-
TATES, SKa'Tl'iN .". acoordtns t..
the Plat thereof, fecorded In Pint
Bonk 18 ai Page :'l of the Publlo
It.'.'.iuls ..r Dade I'ounty, Flerlda
Yon nr, i-ri|nlr. .1 to file you* an-
Rwe* to piaiiniif's innrpfalni with the
Clerk "f the af.'i. said Court, and
serve u eop) thi n |ilaiiitiff's
attonic) MARTIN FINE, Uth Fl.*>r.
".nie Federal BulMrmr. Miami 32.
Florida. n..i fitter ii.ui November IS,
I1K3, "i a Ik..... Pro Confeaao will be
.ii-; you
DATED: >. i.i..
E, B. IJ5ATHERMAN
i'I. ,k of lhe i'i ."lit ''.nut
.-.nil l:> l< \l 1^ M \.\
I leput) i'.. i '-
m \i:ti.n i ink
Attorne) for Plaintiff
l nil l-1....!' Dade Fi Ii al 111 1st,
Miami 82, PI.....la
10/18-25, 11 1-S
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTlCfc IS HEREBY GIVEN that
lb, underalgned, deairlng i" eiigng. in
i.n.-iii..-s under ti" (ictltlolla name "f
IJM'I BROKERAOE CO. HI 108 NAV.
ifajrd Street, Miami. Florida Intend t"
register said ii.i'in' with th.- clerk nf
Hi. I'ii.nii Court of Dade County,
Florida.
IRVING TORTUS
one-Half Intereal
i:hpki:\n/.a TORHIS
. one-Half Interest
\ A in IN M. KANNKR
."". Si.-iii-itv Trust Itldg.
Miami :".'. Florida
10/15, nl-t-l.-.
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 57435 C
IN MK: Rafale ..f
ALBERT HOLDNBR
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE I* hereb) given that 1 have
tiled my Final Report and Petition for
I Hxtrlbutlon and. Final ok* h i
Adminlalrgtrix of Ihe eatate of AL-
ISERT OOLDNER, deceased: and thai
mi the 12th day of November, K I
\^ ill apply i" i'" il.'ii'i. aiii.
Ii.!,;.- Of Ii.i.i.' I'..null. FloTldg, f..r
approval of aald l Inal Report and for
l,-i i iliiili.iil ami final ilisi Ii.i-
Vdmlnlati atrlx if the i utate of the
.1...1 e-named di cedi il I'l.i- 18th da)
nf Auguat, IMS.
SADELLF flOUINER
C MDIN A ROTHENBERd
\"..i III i s
105 Blaca) ne Building
:.' \\ I'l.ml.i St Miami. Fla

II, 1
NOTICIi UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY IIIVBN thai
the undersigned, deairlng to eng
but n. -- under Ihe flei ii loua name ..!
ALL STATES'PCBLISHINU CO. inol
Inc.) al III.i N E. Miami Court, Mi-
ami, Fla., Intend* lo register Raid
n.nn.. with the clerk "f the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
JOSEPH (1REENBERU
Soli i iw n. r
Ml IRRIH i'i IHEN
Attorne) for Joa. ph Orei nberg
I" I-I1-2S. 11 I
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUD CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA,
IN CHANCERY.
No. 63C 10779
THK PROVIDENT Ivs'i'i'i'lTii'S'
Ii,II SAVINGS IN JERSEY CITY,
,ii corporation dul) chartered .....ler
I iii. lawa "f Hi. State ..r New Jersey.
Plaintiff,
: 'II VIII.KS E JCSTICE and
NiiIIMA M Jl'BTICE, his wife,
1 lefendants.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Tl CHARLES E. JCSTICE and
NORMA M. JUSTICE, In- wife
i Residence i 'nknon n)
YOU AND BACH OF VOD are here-
by notified that a Complaint to Fore-
!.-. certain im..i tgage on the fol-
lowing described proiiertv, to-wlt:
I."I ... Illoek I, I'Alltl.AWN i:s-
TATBS, *.....irdfng to the Plat there-
of, as recorded In Plat Book ":. at
i'.'-" 11. of th.- Public Recorda of
Dnile i'ounty, Florida,
ins been duly filed aaalnat you and
you are required t" serve a ropy of
your Answer ..r Pleading i" the Com-
i idaiiit "ii Plaintiff's attorney, MAL-
COLM H I'ltlKl'M \N. 245 Security
Trust Ituliaing, Miami 82, Florida,
and (lie Hi. anginal Anawer or Plead-
ing in ihe i ifflee "f ihe Clei k ..f the
"iieiiii Court, mi or before the 12th
day of Novel......r, 1988. If you fail
to do -.., |udgm nt by default will be
taken against vou for (he relief de-
manded in th.- Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each '.'. k for four i n con i
week* in THE JEWISH Kl.OltllHAN
DONE \.\li ORDERED ai Miami,
la, T his Vih ,la\ ..| del..I., r, A.D.,
ISM.
K ft. LEATHERMAN, clerk,
Clrcall Court, l' "le p..iinn. Florida
i-.aK l) K. M LYMAN
l in,'> i llerk
I" 11-is--.'-,, ii i
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT O r
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY, iN CHANCERY
NO. 63C 10636
PHILIP BRl 'Is,
Plaintiff,
\ -
ANNE w 'li.si IN BRl 'is.
I lefendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: ANNE WILSON BROl -
318 Baal 92nd Street
Brookl) n, N.iv York
You, ANNE WILSON PP.Ol'S ;, -
hereby .....Ifled thai a Bill of ''"'
plaint for I Uvo >-. has been fii- i
..ii.iii,-1 >..a. ami you ar. required l i
serve a copy "f your Answer
Pleading i" the Bill ol Complaint on
Hi.- Plaintiffs attorney, MILTON H
l;i' ll\ii IN 11, me Lincoln Road Bull'
i ml: Miami I!, i.li. Florida, and fi1'-
iii. o |lnal Answer or Pleading in tl
office ..I the i 'lerk of th< i 'Ircult Cou
..ii or I1.1..1 Hi,, nth da i of N
her. IH...I. If > ..ii fail I...... .-.. .i'.nl-
inent by default will l- taken again
you for the relief demanded in tl
tail "i i".....plaint.
Till* notice shall be published on
oneh week for four consecutive wet
in THE JEWISH 1-1.' HUMAN.
DONE AND ORDERED al Mian
Florida, i his Srd day of October, A
i"i. I,
E. B. LEATHERMAN
i 'l.i k of tin- Circuit i 'oiirt
1 >a.I. i'.unity. Florida
(seal) B) : I. .1. NELSi >N
Deputy Clerk
Mll.'li IN H. RICH MoNH
< m. I.i......In It,.ad Building
Miami I:, a Ii :::. Florida
Attorne) f.'i "Plaintiff
10, 11-18-25, 11
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 57846-A
IN RE: Estali if
m vr:v M, i iI!i:ni.ami
1'. .eased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
T All i'i. .lit--i ..n.l All I'.i-... s llav-
'" Clalma or Demands Vga n-i Said
Bstati
You a' hen by notified and i, -
in i' 'i to i' -.in am claim* ami de-
mand* hl.li j ..ii may have ..
tin eatal of MARY M. OIIBNLAND
rt......I lati nadi County, Flor-
ida, lo the County .....lu.-s of Dade
Count! .a 'I i I. 'i .",II-
cate an.l a- |irovlded In Section 731.16,
Floi Ida Statutea, in their offl i In
ihe Count) Courthouse in Ihiue Coun-
ty. Florida, Hithln six oalemlar monthi
from the time ( Ihe first publication
h. reof, ." the -..nn m ,|| !., ,. .
Dated al Miami, Florida, this Ith
da) ol October, A.D. I91
SANFORD M SWBRDL1N, aa
Realdi in Kgi nl for CARL A.
OBBNLAND, Administrator,
< T \.
I M -i publication ..r this n tl.....n
the iliii da) of i ictobi r 196.1
_________ 10 II-M-:'-.. 11 I
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
IN RE: Eat.......
No. 60892-B
JAMES I. i'i ILLATZ
11. ceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor* jind All Persons Hav-
ing (''aims or Demands Against Said
I'M., i. .
V"u are hereby notified and re-
quired t.. preaeni nn) claims ami de-
mands which you may have ngalnal
the .state of IAMBS .1. ii il.l.ATZ
" eased late of I >nde Count!. Flor-
ida, in the County Judges of Dade
County, ami file the Rame In dupli-
cate .mil i- |.r..\ Ifled In S. i lion 7 I I 18
Floi Ida Statuti -. In ihelr offlcei In
Ihe i 'mint) I 'oui thouse in Dade Coun-
ty. Florida, within six calendar months
from the time "f the first publication
herenr. or the Mine will be barred.
Dated al .Miami. Florida, tl.i- -4 11
day of October, A n IMS
K V T III; Y.\, .Mel' I, AN A HAN
A Adrhlnlsimtrlx
Mist publication ..f this nntl
"> 11 th day of i i,i..i.,,-. I:":::.
SHEMM1N l.l.'l.iHPK
Attorn,., r, Adminlstiatrlx
M Pisoayn,. Bldl
Miami, Florida
in 11-18-25, 'I I
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY C.IVEN that
(he underalgned, desiring to engage In
i"C, ''';'/. .'"V.'1' ""' ri'"'i">'s name ..f
AMERICAN III.MK P.BMoDELINtl ai
5S8S Alton Road, -Miami Beach Flor-
ida- int. nd* t., reelster said name
with the i loik of tin- Circuit Court
"i Dade C.itnti, Florida
HARol.D CHESKY
ESSEN ,Q ESSEN
AHoThet* f"i \pplicant
ii i s, ,i,id in,ik.
-Miami R, Ffoflda
10 ll-lv-l'-.. Il i
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE Is' Iii:i;i:i:v iilVEN that
the mid. r.siirne.i, desiring t,. png
l.dslness Tiii,l,-i the fictitious name of
'IIII-: SCNSHINK COMMITTEE ai 900
N'.rthu.st Mil. St.,., t, Miami, Flor-
ida Int.n.l tn r, (later the said name
wliii th. clerk ,.f (he Circuit Court
.a Dade ('.nuni. Florida,
i ai Miami. Florida, this lal
flay of October, 1968.
GLORIA M. HICINBOTHEM
Soul n -t I! Sir. et
Weal Miami. Kiel i ,
M Ml III \ I AI'IIY
11 Baal 13th Stn et
Hi.. Ida
10/11-18-25, n, 1
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORiDA IN PROBATE
No. 57261-C
IN RE: Bstati of
MARIE GORDON
Deceased.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAK
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTiO I
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereby given that I ha'
filed Hi) Final Report and Petition i-
I'lstrlbution and Final Ids.-barge ;
i Ixi. nn Ix .a ihe estate of MAlll :
GORDON, deceased: and thai on the
Ttli da) of November, 1988, will app!>
to the Honorable Count; Judges
Mail. Count}', Florida, for approval i
said Final Report and for dlstrlbutli i
ami final discharge as Executrix
the estate Of Ihe above-named dd
dent. This 6th day ..f Sept, 1988,
BERNICE I' MIIIM
ROBERT II. TRACRIQ
At* : li' |
1133 iluPonl Building
Miami 12, Florida
10 11-18-25, II
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLOR.DA IN PROBATE
Ne. 54985-C
IN RE: Estate of
GBRTHCDESMOLEN*
GERTRI in: SMOLENSKY,
11. lea- .1
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL D.SCHARGE
Ni ITICE he. eb) alien thai 1 lia
filed n PI I Ri port and I'. i Ition fi
Distribution an.l Final Discharge
.lo.miii.-ti at..i of the estate "f GEI
I Rl*DE SMOLEN a k .. GERTRUD
n'MOLENSKY, deceased: and that < .
| Ihe l-'ili da) of November, 1988, a
nppl) to the Honorable County Judgi
.a l 'a.I,- 'ount). Floi Ida, foi approi
of said Final Report and for dlatrib
tlon and final discharge a- Admlnl
.f tin estate of the abo>
d. ."i. nt. 'i'liis Srd day
"
- IIAltnl.D MANN
HAROLD MANN
ARONUVITZ, SILVER .n SCHER
Attorne) -
'.a. Ain-l. y Building
Mia mi :;.', Florid
10/11-18-25, li
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 56856 C
IN RE: Eatal.....
BENJAMIN BENZMAN
I i.r.a I
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTIOM
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE I* hereb) given thai I ha
filed mi Final Report and Petition f.
Distribution and Final Discharge *'
Executrix of the estate of Benjaml
Bensman, deceased: and thai "ii ti
ith da) "f November, 1963, will app
:.' tin- Honorable County Judgi.
Dade County, Fiorina, (or approi
nf said l"lniil Report and r. dlatrlbl
tlon ami final discharge a- Bxecutr
of (he estate of the above-named .1
cedent, This 2nd day "f October, I9i
JENNY SPIRA BENZMAN
BLIAS SOREN
Attorney for Executrix
' Wi -t I- lairl. r Street
Miami 12, Florida
________________________in ii-is-;-., n
tiatol
n..m. .1
i n-tobe
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to ens
h sines* under tin fictitious name i .
HONG KONG TAtLORS at 112 I.
Hagler St., 15 Lorraine Arcade, M-
ami, Fla., intends to register -..
name wiih the Clerk of the Clrcu
Court >.f i'ad,, p..not v, Florida.
DON IVERSON
l" IS-25, 11/1--
100 COPIES-$2
(PHOTO OFFSET)
Anything you need copies of
bullet?ns ) Reproduced an
lists Bend Paper
WHILE YOU WAIT
Cash & Curry
FORMS
REPORTS
CONTRACTS
Serving Miami Since 1946
SUNSHINE PRESS
95 N.E. 13th Street
PHONE FR 1-0815


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United Fund campaign leaders on Miami
Bea::. are seated (leit to right) Mrs. Aaron
Fan residential chairman for the campaign
clue get under way on Nov. 10. and associ-
ate .-..airman. Mrs. Harold B. Spaet. Standing
(let: te right) are Mrs. Malvin Englander, area
an. north of 71st St., including Nor-
Lv \&JA
mandy Isle; Mrs. James Ruby, chairman for
South Beach, and Mrs. Anne Reiff, co-chair-
man for South Beach. Not shown, Mrs. James
Keller, chairman for Venetian and Sunset Is-
lands, and Mrs. George Brumlik. chairman for
Central Beach.
the HJornan s lAJorld
Jewish Floridian
Tifereth Ladies Breakfast
Tifereth Israel Sisterhood will
hold a breakfast in the Temple
Social Hall on Sunday, starting at
P:30 a.m.
Games parties, sponsored by
the Sisterhood, are held every
Wednesday evening.
IKir.- Flor.da. Friday, November 1, 1963
Section B
Capacity to be Present
At Esther Weinkle Tribute
the ncwlyin-
be Mr*. Carl
.Miami civic
day, history will be made
In (irtiter Miami with the prem-
ji : esentation of the israeP"
1 Roosevelt Humanitarian
Bt a luncheon in the Fun-
.u Hotel under auspices of
G ater Miami Israel Bonds
l\ um" Division.
First recipient of
stiiiiif. award will
V I i prominent
1' The presentation will be
n ide Mrs. Tama Eshkol Shoch-
at i i ightn of Israel's J'rime
Levi Eshkol
Mrs Sam Blank is luncheon
< n Mrs. Anna Brenner
Meyers is chairman of the Israel
! i .'.omen's Division.
'' t of Mrs. Weinkle as the
hrst reeipieni of the Israel
KUai Roosevelt Humanitarian
A an in recogniton of "her dis-
t:ri :111- ,| service in behalf of Is-
rael an 1 humanity in the finest
an tradition and that of
In i heritage and her people." has
received unanimous approval.
Also to be featured on the pro-
gram will be a collection of
haute couture originals by lead-
ing world designers, assembled as
;. tribute to the spirit of modern!
Israel
Commentators for the fashion
festival will be daughters and
daughters-in-law of patrons of the
luncheon including Mrs. Neal Am-
dur, daughter of Mrs. Isadore
Hecht; Mrs. Jerry Blank, daugh-
ter-in-law of Mrs Sam Blank; Mrs
Irving Cowan, daughter of Mrs,
Samuel Friedland; Mrs. Melvin
(ireen. daughter of Mrs. A. J. liar
ris; Mrs. Marshal Harris, daugh
ter of Mrs. Joseph M. Lipton;
Mrs. Sam Luby. Jr., daughterin
law of Mrs. Sam Luby, Sr.; Mrs.
Robert C. Ma goon, daughter and
Mrs Lloyd Ruskin. daughter in-
law of Mrs. Dan Ruskin and Mrs.
John Shapiro, daughter of Mrs.
Sydney Cans.

I
l-Eleanor
Mrs. Carl Weinkle (left), first recipient of the Israel-Eli
Roosevelt Humanitarian Award to be presented al a lunch
pon Friday in the Fontainebleau Hotel, shown here with Mrs.
scm Blank, chairman of the luncheon, to be held under the
auspices of the Greater Miami Isiael Bonds Women's Division.
Short vacation in Puerto Rico
for Dr. and Mrs. Robert E. Ros-
enthal who left last Saturday
. Six weeks ago the Rosen-
thals drove the Dr. Max Peppers
up to Port Everglades where the
latter boarded the SS Queen
Frederica for an extended tour
of Europe and Israel Land-
ing in San Juan on their flight
back to Miami, the Peppers got
the surprise of their lives Sun-
day when they found the Rosen
thai* at the airport there wait-
ing to greet them .
Attractive brunette Barbara
Cohen very chic in a turquoise
frock as she and husband Lewis
greeted their guests at a gala
Halloween party on Saturday
night Joining them at the
entrance to their newly decorat
ed Southwest residence was a
huge candle-lit pumpkin which
flickered a greeting to the 17
couples who stayed till midnight
enjoying cocktails and wonderful
hors d'oeuvres made with Bar-
bara's own secret recipe .
lewis an attorney, is president
Of the Young Married at Beth
David.
Back from a week in Mexico
arc Myra and Aaron Farr who*
attended the ASTA World Travel
Congress there They had a
gay time with parties competing
with business seminars for the
attention of the guests .
Aaron has been named general
vice chairman of the 1964 con-
vention which will be held on
Miami Beach All he'll have
to worry about is around 3.500
people from 92 countries .
Couple returning to their New
Rochclle home from the Mexi-
can meeting by way of Miami.
Muriel and Bernie Karlan, who
spent a brief 48 hours visiting
with relatives here .
Rcz (Mrs. Milton) Kirshberg, in
\iw York since early Septem-
ber, will be moving into her new
Morton Apartment when -!i<'
gets back within the next few
weeks Exciting highlight of
her visit, announcement of son
Richard's engagement to Miss
Nancj L. Wollitzcr. daughter of
the Herman Wollitzers of Great
Neck, L.I. ... It will be a -urn
iner w edding.
?Jw
SuNSM,^t 'SMiOss

*


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Fiidcv. November 1, 1963
. few i f: fhirictlnn
Pone 3"
Spinoza Forvm Meets
Mi d i' i Hsyi h ;! i fy" will '
topii Ihe U cture bj D
Abraham v. i'.fs in, Buirsday.
a.m.
STARRING .
Mrs. Harry Kastan. membership vice president. Temple Ner
Tarn d Sisterhood, was hostess to almost 300 members who at-
tended the paid-up membership luncheon in the TempVs
3klar Auditorium. Fifty-four quests became new Sisterhood
members and Mrs. Herman Frank, life membership chairman,
announces that six signed up as life members. Entertainment
:or the afternoon was a play, "Fashions of Modern Design in
Jewish Living," with Sisterhood and Religious School par-
ticipating. Appearing in the cast were Mesdames Ben Avick,
Carlton Blake, Harry Brown, Herman Frank, Ben Fabric, Abe
Gelfand, Michael Glazier, Rita Goldman, Seymour Horowitz,
Milson Hurwitz, Louis Hirsh, Harry Jawitz, lark Meyers, Alice
P:ncus, Dan Piver, Don Frichason, Harry Paulshock, Ira Rosen-
feld, Jack Shaw, Eugene Schwarz, Sam Smiles, Joseph Stein-
bergcr, Irving Turbin, Pauline Unger, Paul Wilson, William
Weisman, Daniel Zalis, Cantor Saul Preeh and Joseph Sch-
reibman. Students were Patti Avick, Rosanne Freeman, Sherri
Labovitz and B'nai Unger. Mrs. Henrietta Fine is president,
and Mrs. Louis Cohen was in charge of program.

National Council Women Division Meets
Feature Jewish Book Month Programs
The eight divisions of the Great-
er Miami Section, National Coun-
cil of Jewish Women, will meet
on Wednesday. According to Mrs
Raymond R. Rubin, section presi-
dent, -several facets of Council's
work and philosophy will be cov-
tr.il, but celebration of Jewish
Book Month will get 'star bill-
, *
Bay Division, Mrs. S. Charles
: i-!u:r. president, will meet at
for petite luncheon at Wash-
n Federal Bldg.. 1133 Nor-
|j Dr. Nationally-known poet
nan Ratal will discuss her re-
1 published book, "Eve'l
in if." Mrs Kahn has had
more than -too poems published.
many appearing originally in
American Scholar, Harpers',
Southwest Review, Ladies' Home
Journal, Saturday Review, and
children Limited. She won the
International Sonnet Competition
from the Poetry Society of Great
Britain and America and her
poems are included in the Bore
stone Mountain Poetry Awards
Best Poems of 1956, 1958. and 1360.
I.olden year Anthology and Poetry
Society of American Anthology.
Mrs Kahn, poetry e.iitor of the
Miami Herald, was chosen as a
Community Headliner by Theta
Si urn a Phi in 1959, ami in 1962. re-
ceived the Freedom Foundation
George Washington Medal of Hon-
or.
To Grace Your
Holiday Table
Produced and Bottled by
LKOVED WINE CO.
Yonkers, N.Y.
Evening Division, Mrs. Ernest
Andich. president, will meet at 8:15
p.m. at the Tastee Inn. 7500 SW
8th St. Bell Telephone Co. will
present a film and demonstration
on "Space Communications."
Indian Creek Division, Mrs
Michael Mersel, president, will
meet at 12:30 p.m., for danish cof-
tee at the Venetian Isle Motel
Program theme will be "How
Council Earns and Spends Your
Money."
Islands Division will meet at 1
p.m. in the home of president,
Mrs. David Brozin. 215 E. San
Marino Dr. Mrs. Alfred Stone
will review .Marriages are Made
in Heaven" by Rabbi Nathan
Drazin.

Lincoln Division, Mrs Elias
Cohen, president, will meet for
dessert at noon at the Sea Gull
Hotel. Mrs. Milton Ratner. im-
mediate past president, will speak
on "Thrift Shop "
Shores Division, Mrs. Burton
Goldberg, president, noon lunch-
eon at Westview Country Club.
Mrs. Larry Hoffman, section pro- j
gram chairman, will moderate a!
forum on "What is Fulfilment for
Modern Woman" called "The
Many Faces of Eve." Panelists,
are Hon. Mary Ain McKenzie,'
Dade County Florida Kepresenta-.
tive. Dr. May Brunson. Dean of.
Women, University of Miami, and1
Miss Dorothy Cason. executive di-
rector of Family Service.
Mrs. Philip F. Thau, president
of the Greater Miami Chap-
ter of the American Technion
Society Women's Division,
was one of the leaders of the
1963 Israel tour sponsored
by the Technion Women's
Division. During her inten-
sive tour of the Technion City
campus, Mrs. Thau met with
a number of the students.
She is shown here with Oba-
jolu Oluknmi in his national
Nigerian garb. Now in his
second year in Technion's
Department of Agricultural
Engineering. Obajolu is one
of a number of African and
Asian students at Technion
City.
Crittenton Fashion Show
Hostesses and committee mem-
bers of the Parisian Fashion Show
to raise funds for the Florence
Crittenton Home of Dade County
building will be guests at a cham-
pagne punch preview on Friday
morning, Nov. 11, ;it the home ol
Mrs, Richard Swann, lo90o Snap-
Technion Women
Plan Brunch
Mrs. Philip F. Than, president
Greater Miami Women's Division
of the American Technion Society, \
announces that the group's open-'
ing membership brunch on Fri-;
day. Nov. 8. at the home of Mrs.
Jay Demur. 2525 Flamingo PI.
Mrs. Ben Zion Ginsburg and Mrs.
Trudy Hamerchlag are in charge
of membership recruitment.
Mrs. Meyer A. Baskin is pro-
gram chairman and Mrs. Jack
Kalzman is in charge of arrange-
ments.
A highlight of the program will
be a documentary film on the
Technion college, and a report
from Mrs Thau on the National
Conference on Science and Tech-
nology in Israel held in New
York Oct. 26 and 27.
A brief address will be deliver-
ed to new members of Leo Rut-
Stein, Southeast Regional Direc-
tor of the American Technion So-
ciety.
Hostess of the day. Mrs. Dermer.
is a Sabra, a native-born Israeli
v ho left Israel in 1952 to come to
the United States.
She attended New York State
College for Teachers, the Univer-
sity of Miami on a scholarship,
and is a public accountant by pro-
lession. She teaches Hebrew at
Temple Emanu-El as an avoca-
tion.
Pledged to provide tuition fees
and scholarships for eligible stu-
dents at Technion, Israel's larg-
[ tst engineering college located in
Haifa, the 300 members of Great-
I er Miami Women's Division of the
American Technion Society donate
I the entire amount of their rather
modest membership dues, and do
no other fund raising.
with '
five
extra
taundratives
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general chairman of the benefit
planned tr Nov. 22 at the Fon-
taipebjeau Hotel-
South Dade Division. Sirs. Ar-
thur Gilbert, president, will meet
8 so a in at Holiday Inn, 1350
South Dixie Hwy Mrs. >!.:
Bason, eommunitj relations ^ ^++*.k**-*-k**********-*-****************
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h
Friday. Notbu*
Corrratescent Home Plans Expansion
Mb Iwtu aatr "k presiaeii: Texcpjt Jer Tanc SisterniKX.
wrzSz. Tut ranmune* cr tas OBI 1^ 30-oac pcrrry hear n. Scior
Awiirnun. rkrmrrar Jei" ;: xajxC are Mrs. im "juseuerc;
M=e Beat F:c* ronns. )fa Lu^eae arnw-L"^. Ser e:
jet c osr. are Mrs. Sar "jreeaiieir. Mas Bar "joi-mrm
*fet MOCK. jE=1C --n :? '"mi-i.T* tt-t- -m-t ax
sarmr are >fcs '-yn Sxalaaar. Mrs. ?*auime Lri''.iei !fcx-
jacx jooi rrar Mrs. Searse MeiseL
Miami tedassah Chapters to MghBght
Youth Airyah For Hovenber Mtet'is
*n ^faapcc of Tartan ii h
jaea-iiBitaBj Youtz. Ai'vax ciT"in{
emaer a! group; wiL
xxrai* tb* _3ir.x arrr" 3 cr
Yoira Air<-ax. 0" ta aMi
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1 '
Friday. November 1, 1963
vJewlstt florid for
Page 5-B
Friends of Hebrew U
Select Mrs. Meyejs!
Woman of the Year
Lonn-awaitcrt announcement of |
the Woman of the Year" to be hon-1
oied by the American Friends of
the Hebrew University for 1963
uas made this week by Mrs. Sam-1
ucl Simonhoft. president of the'
Greater Miami Women's Division
of the Friends. "For outstanding;
((intributions on the local, state, I
national and international scene."
Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers nai
heen selected Florida Woman of1
tin- Year.
Presenting the award to Mrs.
Meyers will be Mrs. Joan Comay,
nited \ riter and lecturer, wife ofj
the Israel Ambassador to the Unit-
ed \'n":ons. who will come to Mi-
ami for the event.
(receding the affair of the year
(or the, Women's Division of the
Atherican Friends of the Hebrew
University will be a president's
reception in the home of Mrs.
Samuel Simonhoff on Nov. 22, hon-
oring the vice president in charge
ol the Woman of. the Year lunch-
ton, Mrs. Jack. S. Popick.
Speaker at the president's re-
ception will be Leo Mindlin, exec-
utive editor of The Jewish Flori-
di.in, who will talk about his re-
tent trip to Israel, including his
visit to the Hebrew University
tamiHia.
Denver Medical
Group Workshop
American Medical Center at
Denver is holding a leadership
workshop and membership rally
on Thursday, Nov. 7. Sponsored
by the National Council, the con-
clave is slated from 10 a.m. to .4.
p.m. at the Deauville Hotel, with
all attending, invited as guests to
the luncheon served at noon.
Chairing the event is Mrs. David
Bendell, president of Dade Coun-
ty Council, with the meeting un-
der the direction of Mrs. George
Edelson. national director of
Auxiliaries, and Mrs. S. Steven
Brodie, eastern regional director.
The rally, called for 8 p.m., is
open to all members and their
husbands.
Planning the President's Reception and the
Woman of the Year Luncheon for the Amer-
ican Friends of the Hebrew University are (left
to right) Mrs. Harry Rubin, Mra. Jack S. Popick,
chairman, Woman of the Year committee, and
honoree at the President's Reception. Mrs. Max
Weitz, chairman of the December luncheon,
Mrs. Emil Friedlander, program chairman,
Mrs. Gerald Schwartz, secretary of Greater
Miami Women's Division of the Friends, and
Mrs. Betty Feuer.
Pyfhians View Film
George Gershwin Knights of
Pythias Lodge 196 met Monday
evening at Hibiscus Temple. Fol-
lowing the business agenda, cos-
ducted by Fred Zeiger, chancel-
lor commander of the lodge.
Ladies Auxiliary members joined
the group to view a film from
the Cancer Research Institute.
Dr. Oscar Ruskin was program
chairman.
Leon fisher Leads Beth Am Lectures CMS-
North Dade Women Musical
Leon Fiaher, director of Jew- three sessions scheduled for No-
un Family 3dd Children's Ser- vember.
vice, will deliver a series of lee- Covering the-age group of '-the
tuns at Temple Beth Am withttireless two's" through the "fb-
- \ ulous five's," Fisher's subject' 00
Monday at S p.m. will be "Growth
and' Development."
Surlside Concert Monday
Next concert of the Surfside
Musk Society will be held Mon-
day at 8:30 p.m., in the Auditor-
ium of the Community Center at
93rd St. and the Oceanfront.
Artists to be featured include
Bose Byrum. lyric soprano, Lil-
Studio M and Conservatory
Join tor Comedy Coorsc
Starting Sunday, the Miami Con-
servatory end -Studio "M" will
conduct, jointly, an accelerated
musical comecy course. To be
A musical program is being
1 planned for the Norm Dade Chap-
Mrs. Jerome Rado. pres.dent, j B'nai B'rith Women, annual NM, *" .*"**?, ,ff
Women's Cancer League of Mi-; vMvp membership party to be
ami Beach, will conduct thei^jj, Wednesday evening at the
group's beard meeting and he!CoWen Gate Hote|. Mrs. Raiph
general membership meeting to;Abramson is in charge of infor-
follow on Friday, Nov.'8, at the: Blation.
Footuineblcau Hotel. _______________
Amelia Estivill. Cuban violinist.
Sally Kaye will accompany- at 4he
piano.
Topic for Nov. 18 will be "The | Agenda at the 10 a.m. board Temnle Judefl Holds Donee
ggfj-y' "tSJ'Sl* ">"*"* -ill include detailed dis- 20V. danee at ,
cussion of plans for the league s; ^e Judea wiI,
fifth annual luncheon slated for j ^tiglcs and heads for the ladies, I and hospital at Denver at the an-
Wednesday. Dec. 11, at the Fon-, hp,^, and j^ts for the gentle- nual president's coffee Tuesday
lecture will center on "The Emerg-
ing Personality."
The family life sessions are an
lorber Honors New Members
Mrs. Marvin B. Guberman, pres-
ident, honored new members of
Tern-1 the Lorber Chapter of the Chil-
feature baubles, i dren's Asthma Research Institute
held at Studio "M," sessions will educational offering designed to < tainebleau Hotel.
last from 12:30 to 5:30 p.m., with furnish information and make
men, on Saturday 9 p.m. Music morning at King's Bay Yacht and
lunco' served during the class.
available facts about family life
and its problems.
Scheduled to run for five Sun
riays.-Jthe course will give students
the opportunity to work on stage AJenoroh Jamboree
under the direction of Ruth Fore-1 TempIe Meorah will
The open meeting for members for dancing and entertainment wiU( Country Club. The evenLj*"
is scheduled for noon and will be be highlighted. Mrs. Leo Kopolow highlighted by a "Trick or Treat
conducted during lunch. is in charge of information. audience participation game.
hold
man, dramatic*, and Roy Oliver. joumai jamboree card party on
vocal, and Olga Suarez. body Sunday 7:30 prn., m the social
movement. na]i
Applicant* may register at the Chairmen are Mrs Ilyman Ber- j
Miami Cor.*?rvatory or Studio gad. Mrs. Essie Wolf and Jack
"M." Korenblit.
the fabulous
waterfront-skyfront
Regency House
Deluxe Rot-
2BatHs,
with Den
Fimi
$240
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The unique roof-top pool, sun lounge
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of this fine apartment residence.
Each apartment includes wall-to-wall
carpeting, central heating and air
conditioning, covered parking, private
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features. In a prime residential area
close to shopping and entertainment.
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Another fin* building by
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Ptop : -
irmi Friday. November !
Cosfu?nej Party for
Zamora Men's Club
. --. M

.-*
~_
:
If
* L -'. -.
Jiaf inaslnl m*-
rj at H a as tJm iirnl
Dra far la* esaasa*
a be weix-Ma Pfci .-.as*
." *...-
i Mosfcos
- \: Zi- -i
- yea.-r
' : -
r
-
- -
-
-
!
?~ncis wrre* who cr.ec.2ec the haacheoc giren m the* boa-
-y vse r.orioa Werner. = 2.tjjoc :i the Anecctm Jewish
Concreae on Thnrs.acv Oa 24 al isl fonm&esJeau Hotel
rxra leii 10 :.cai : r .o dais. 7-irs. Henry 3- Watrjck
" ~c-e Tie5?*h T?
^ *-- ~ .
.-. Mra. Skerw.- S-zuz.*:
::.-. :-u." Gtaas Terns
hna (oDofe !-!is. I^ssece
Tm.; '' v.-. ~"Tf--rr Tercels
At- Yes.-. _-.: .'' 1 "-? -"*''-" --"-'-
''-: 1 --.:..-z ^::.: e ;%_- Msj Dorv-: 1'
pin Kneeeth Isroei- Mrs Dome! M Luwii Temple Sfa
Ma Scaii; Tempie Be -.-. Shap-c
'-n.= = Shjafe
University Concerts Feature Firkusny
Mrs. Rosenblatt Installed
As Nathnal Vke President
Harry .rasse-
pres-oem. Seedkeast
xb Repea Women 5 Aaaen-
- staled u nauoe-
-
i -
-

M:air! Syir.paeey Orchestra pro-
JWK Auxiliary Entertains
".: > hive a paid
-;. a>emi>err.-..p ?;'.: at toe
oa

-
ill I
lusiness
Special
Have that
Meeting,
inquet, or
Occasion

You l! find comple*"
facilities to eoctly sotisfy
your needs in the Kismet,
A.oca.r., Scheherazade and
Rviboiyof Rooms, be it for o
wedding or a private porty!
---.. M Mseii
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11. at Dc^ Oje? Auditor
rum. Costdfted t> Fabien Sena
leatari iatei
satJocaily-kr.ou'S piai rmanc* of Ar-
too Dvorak's Coocerto for p-.aco
and Orchestra.
Major orchestral work or. the
e I_udw;g von Beet-
No 2"
Erases
KnUn -
top favorite on three coc:
'.:.- r
ing his 20th anniversary tour of
the lnr.ee State-
it tr
tor InlOfmilionr
HAZEL ALUSON
Catarlnt Director,
JE 1-606!
Cth St. Collins *v<
Fashion Show for
Variety Hospital
Artist!) m Fash.or. 15 the
theme of a fashion show sponsor-
ed by the Women Committee of
Variety CHdRB'i H^pital on
ik-r.dav noon, at the Carillon
Hotel.
Paul Walker of Richards has im-
poned spec:! fishioni from New
York ard Cihlorn.a especially
for the occasion, according to Mrs
George Lewis president.
To he held ;n the Can-Can Room
of the h'.:e. eommenUrj I 'he
iU be by -Dapper L1
F.'z^erald. Mian rr:ale
boxer, night club singer ar.-: harm
n T
Kn.--_ -:-
-1 Kathr;. r. V.
For Very Special Occasions...
COUNTRY CLUB'S
CALCUTTA ROOM
Jost iraafrine having- the entire Diplomat Cotmtry Club, yours
exclusively for weAiir.gs, parlies or special dinners: Catering
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There's no other room quite like the Calcutta Room in this
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' call 94595-1 <*MlM or WA ?-811! .n i:
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Mrs. Max Shapiro. Temple Beth Kodesh; Mrs. Darid Ro6en
ie'.z r.-c^er-Graaada Jewish Center: Mrs. Hershel Brooks
T=r^p.e Zcmora, Mrs. Zvi J. Greenwaid. Southwest Jewish
Cen:e: nsfl Mrs. Alexander Gross. Hebrew Academy. Seer
~z OB r.e upper d-is 'left to right, cie Rabbi Leon Kronish
prasadent, Soathaoal Rec:;or.. American Jew.sh Congress: Mrs
Easi ncacuthng dkeclor American Jewish Concres-; Mrs
riarve 7 Kramer presiacr.- Women C rMon Arr.e:
'' --'. vice z:e-
smen's Division Ami :. sec-
ry :: the Sc da Council; Mra. Anna Brennez
Meyers member o: the Sou-..-. Florida Cour.c.l ~nd c: me 3cde
County Schoc Bo
e

MEET A PERFECTIONIST
IN THE CATERING FIELD
He is the ort'y one of his kind. He is the
tflklo's caterer. He will make a success of
any party... 1 weddinf... a Bar Mitzvah
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luncheon. He will seme from 20 to 1000
diners with fine food expertly prepared in
the diLido's newty decorated Cotillion
Room. Hell arrange for whatever space
you require. His name is Mr. Teichner.
Call him at JEfferson 80811 for the
best function you've ever had!
>
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Miami's newest, most beautiful accom-
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banquets, bar rmtzvahs. card parties, confir-
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For groups from 15 to 1500... superb cuisine
...fine wines, experienced personalized
a:tention. Call Joseph Meyers, Catering
Manager. 379-8861.
DUPONT PLAZA HOTEL
MIAMI
The Specially
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PREFERRED
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WEDDINGS CONFIRMATIONS
. mis3,f?"' reptions
mttiiNGS to accommodate 10 or 1,000
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BANQUET ROOMS CATERINU AVAILABLE
1'lease Call
ESTELLE D. P0LAK: JE 2-2511
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MIAMI BEACH


Friday, November 1, 1963
^JewisiithrMiair
Page 7-3
Academy Women End Member Drive
Give Thanks and Join Our
Rank*." theme of the Hebrew
u-a'emy Women's year long
,iriuui;i-hip drive, wiUjjjliuuiJUc
Beach High PTA Plans
Luncheon ior Past Presidents
"V" for Veteran.-'' will be the
theme of the luncheon being plan-
ned by .Miami Beach Sei ior High
school PTA to he held in the sc'iool
cafeteria on Monday, noun, Nov.
11.
In addition to being host to
members of the school faculty and
administrative staff, members of
the PTA board will horor all past
presidents of the school's PTA.
Steve Moore, principal, and Mrs.
Harry M. Kaplan, PTA president,
will extend greetings.
"Still Small Voice" on WCKT
The second in the "A>k the
Rabbi" series will be presented
Sunday morning, 10 a.m., on the
"Still Small Voice" program over
WCKT on Ch. 10.
Moderated by Rabbi Alfre I
Waxman, Temple Zion, guest pan
el will consist of Rabbi Morton
Malavsky, Temple Beth Sholem.
Hollywood; Rabbi Solomon Schiff.
Beth El Congregation; and Rabbi
Morris Skop. Temple Beth Shirah.
Letters dealing with religious
and communal subjects sent in b)
viewers will be read and discuss-
ed by the rabbis.
in a brunch on Wednesday, Nov
21. at the neauville Hotel, accorc
irg to an announcement by Mrs
Leonard Rosen, president.
Mrg. M. H. Kosenhouse, mem-
bership chairman, and Mrs. Her
ry Gewilz. life membership chai>
man. state "this year our men
bersbip brunch will stress tha-ks
giving for Academy Women have
much to be thankful for. Ou
school has grown to a magnificent
edifice and the Jewish commiir
i'y has come to recogn.ze the in
port ant role the Hebrew Academy
plays in I he developme-1 and
pairing of its future leaders and
citizens."
"The response to our member-
ship call has been overwhelming."
the chairman added, "an.I we pre-
dict that this will be a banner year
for our group."
Planning committee members
are Mcsdamcs Arthur Bergman,
Louis Bunim, William Goldstein,
Harry Kaplan and Frieda Koch.
Reform Judaism is Subject
First brunch-seminar in the
Hollywood Temple Beth El adult
Jewish education program will be
held on Sunday at 9;30 a.m. in
Tnhin Auditorium. Subject will be
' Reform Judaism."
A prospectus of a new monthly
evening leries on "Community Af-
fairs" will be discussed at the
first session on Monday at 8.'.5
p.m. in the Temple library.
Seated (left to right) are Mrs. Max Sternstein. membership
chairman, and Mrs. Isaac Berlin, life membership chairman,
making arrangements for the annual membership dessert coi-
tee to be held by the Women of Mesivta Senior High School
at the home of Mrs. Harry Rosenberg, 8391- No. Bay Rd., on
Wednesday, at 1 p.m. Not shown is Mrs. Irwin D. Makovsky,
president. Mesivta Senior Hiah School is the only all day
Heibrew English Senior Hiah School south of Baltimore, Md.
ttw
%^/'?i EXfclTMWlY'j DIFFERENT
^lorceloM
9
Hebrew Academy PTA welcomes the more
than 65 new parents who have joined the
Academy family at a reception in the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Murrey Rosenbera, 3100
Prairie Ave. Left to right (standing) are Mes-
dames Yeshayahu Almagor, Raphael Sinuk,
Solomon Sandier, Morris Belitzky, Mai Eng-
lander, Daniel ZalK Frances Singer, Harolf
Bellman, Zevi Greenwald. Burton Gudwir.
Leonard Adler. Seated (left to right) are Mes-
Homes Harrv Rosenbera. Zvi Berger, Leo Reir.-
hard, Sam Shapiro, Rabbi Alexander S. Gross
principal. Mesdames Sam Rosner. Miltoa
Ehrenreich. and Bernard Bastacky.
HOTEL
-Pe/tjectiOM
in Casing... 5SSi
for evr*y occasion ij your cmuronce of
on uBui lo 'fmembet weddings.
reception*, coil "ot om and organization
cflui's take on on added meaning and stature
... a compliment to your guests when caigcd
by out staff o* epe-ts. MAKE IT THE NEWIY
DECORATED BARCELONA TO MAKE IT BEST!
FOR INFORMATION CAU: Oil!
MAXINE CLARK r Mr. OPPENHEIM JE 2-33 1
ON THE OCEAN 43rd TO 44th STS. MIAMI BEACH
LUNCHEONS
WEDDINGS
j BANQUETS
FASHION SHOWS
MEETINGS
RECEPTIONS
i $-iW$q
Plan your Next Bvenl at the
WestbrookecT,T
8500 ON THE TRAIL CA 1-8000
Minute* from everywhere...,u*t off the Palmetto
Dramatic Presentation
Mrs. Sanford Jacobson will give
' a dramatic presentation of The
Deed" by Gerold Frank at the
next meeting of Beth Torah Con-
gregation's Mollie Kahaner Sister-
hood. Event is slated for Thurs-
day. Nov. 7. at 9:30 a.m.. in the
Tempi.' social hall and a conti-
nental breakfast will be served.
Menorah Membership Tea
noon, in the social hall.
Refreshments will be served fl-
Temple Menorah Sisterhood will lowed by an afternoon of cards
hold a joint member bring a .Mrs. Sam Uelsky is Sisterhood
member" tea and "paid up mem- president aid lira. Lee Gottlieb,
bership" party on Wednesday membership vice president
MRS. LEONARD ROSIN
Expanded Program
At Westbrooke
Expanded program of evening
activities at Westbrooke Country
Club on Nov. 1, adds Friday game
light to PAL teenage da-ces and
Wisdom workshop lectures already
scheduled for Fridays.
An additional innovation is Hie
plan to keep the club's Terrace
restaurant open until midnight on
Friday s.
On Tuesdaj nights at the club.
it.- movies, on Thursdays, games,
and all athletic facilities are
callable Tues ay, Thursday and
i ri laj <'n enings.
Subject for the Workshop round
lahle disi ussi in on Friday, Nov.
8, will be "The Role of Religion
'i mi ij '- So< iety."
on Nov. 22, psychologists Dr.
Heiken and Dr. Florence
,'.,. ill discuss 'Husbi rids
and Wiv< Roles in Marriage "
Town Hall Forum Friday
"What's Miami Beach Really,
1 ike?" will be the topic ol The
pie Speak, Town Hall Forum.
on Fridaj evening at Washington
Federal Auditorium, 1234 Wash-
. _i ii Ave.
Discussants will be Jack Woody.
superintendent of recreation; Leon-I
nrd Baker, manager. Miami Beach
Chamber of Commerce; Capt.'
.i.-se Webb of the Miami Beach
Police Department; Oscar Ever-
hart, head librarian, and Council-
man Hyman Galbut. principal
speaker.
Topic chairman is Annette Scl-
don.
your next affair
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BANQUETS WEDDINGS
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Also available
Kosher catering and personalized
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Call Harold Beck.
Banquet Marustr
t/ttterson B-Otfll
ON THE OCHAM AT <*th 3THBET MIAMI BSAOH


Pcge 8-B
* Jmistt fkridiar
Friday. November 1.
1963
[STHIK
WOMAN OF THE WEEK
Esther Weinkle has the eift of happiness. It clings to her like
a fragrant perfume, celighting those wi h whom she comes in con-
tact. Her southern accent tells you that she was born in Savannah.
Ga. The youngest of a la'ge family, she was greatly attached to her
mother. After taking a business course, she helped her father at
work.
Thanksgiving Day is a very special one in the Weinkle family.
It has nothing to do with turkey of the Pil-
grim Fathers. It was in Atlanta on Thanks-
giving Day that Esther met Carl, and they
were married the following year. After liv-
ing in Atlanta for eleven months, they, along
with al! the Weinkle boys and Lena, followed
Grandpa Weinkle to Miami.
L"~;her found out how to deal with peo-
ple, one of her most outstanding capabilities,
in the School of Experiencethe Weinkle
Stores. She discovered that it is possible to
learn something new from every person with
whom you deal. She also found that it is
just as easy to get along with your husband
in business as it is at home"especially if
your husband is a? understanding and sweet
as Carl.**
The Weinkles still belong to Beth David
Congregation and have close ties there. When
they moved to Miami Beach, they joined
Temple Emanu-EI. which is also very dear to them. Both of the
Weinkles have played an important role in Greater Miami. From a
woman's point ot view Esther, has had a part in every phase of com-
munal affairs. She tras active in B'nai B'rith Girls for six years, and
served as scholarship chairman of National Council Jewish Women,
chairman of life membership for Hadassah, on the Advisory Board
./Miami Beach Auditorium. Jewish Home for the Aged, and Mt. Sinai
Hospital.
Esther is particularly interested in the "Y" of which Carl was
iirst president. She remember* that as a little &irl she took advantage
of all the Jewish Alliancenow a Jewish Centerhad to offer in the.
playground, the cooking and -ewing classes, and even the Glee Club,
which would never unhappily manage to sing on key. Today, Esther:
enjoys being with her grandchildrenthere are six of them, belonging I
to Julian Weinkle a: d his wife Mary Norms. Emice Weinkle is mar-
ried to Dr. David Yidaillet. Now that Carl has retired, they take ad-
\antage of the freedom to travel.
For a person on whom the spotlight is directed. Esther maintains
a model demeanor of humility. She feels that all the work she does
is shared by so many wonderful people that she should hardly get all
the recognition. The Wrinkles believe Miami has been good to them
and are glad to be able to share in attempting to make Miami a city
in which the Jewish community takes a leading role.
* *
WHAT IS YOUR THWARTED DESIRE?
Marcella Heiman had a birthday party for her Louis on a very'
mportan; birthda> the 60th. Guests came in costume to the dinner
tt the Algiers Hotel Just beVore the cake was cut. she read a poem
she had written, "I'll go on loving him forever." The cake featured
a hcrse astride it since Louis likes horses. That was why he re-
oeived a pa:r of binoculars for a present. His children. Mr. and Mrs,
jene Heiman. and Mr. and Mr- Hi Perlman. of New York, came
i ;> irlap -deks and long red underwear and bare feet to put on a
er sk:t. Winnie and Leo Chaiken and Martha and Carl Susskind
also put on a skit. The guests" costumes had to be seen to be believed.
The Heimans themselves wore orange Calypso duds made in Jamaica
square dancing was fun fjr all until the band blared out "Until We
" Again "

HOOTENANNY AT WESTVIEW COUNTRY CLUB
The club wa_. hopping all right. Centerpieces of orange at the
dinner tables carried out the fall festival air. The band was good-
no one went home until one o'clock because they were having such
fun. Among guests were Mr. and Mrs. Alfred H. Daniels, Mr and
Mrs Bernard Sidcrman. Dr. and Mrs. Richard Deutch, Mr. and Mrs
John Serbin. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Tate. Mr and Mrs. Leonard Treister
Ur. and Mrs. Ed Galler. Mr. ar.d Mrs. Mortie Hill, Mr. and Mrs Ber-
nard Windt, and Mr. and Mrs. Alex Miller.

ITS A LONG WAY TO GO
Cathy and James Lewy moved to Ft. Lauderdale about a vear
ago, but you d never know it. They have a Miami telephone number
and their friends make the long jaunt just as if it were only to Bav
Harbor. They had a pre-Thanksgiving Day dinner, which meant tur-
key, of course in honor of the senior Leonard Lewys, of Chicago
K^fSv^J^ ?& ^S,o Bukf,e1' Shirle-V and M Rauun.
*^ n.-u*n ?' the ,rv B*nnorn^ Fran and Joe Gardner and
Judge Milton Friedman and his Sylvia. A hot poker game for the
fellows and canasta for t!ic- gals made the evening fly b\
* '
rVOBODY REMEMBER ED-MUCH
'Mnini.birr^y-.h^y S?l)h Sairl forlornl-v *> 'r.end. Sandy
Mrs. Jules, Arlen. that nobody remembered it was her birthdav-
w Kni,uPreSen,' no CUke L,tt,e did she kno ,ha< ^r husband.
Martin, had been planning a surprise for days. Judy and Martin went
out for dinner with the senior Smiths. Helen and Milton. After dinner
they stopped at home supposedly for an aspirin, and Judv found forty
of her friends, a Hooternany singer, a pizza man complete with his
pizza machine and a huge ice cream birthday cake with red flowers
and candles. The two Smith boys, Steven 84, and Brian It* had to
come down to see the goings on. Among guests were Barbara and
Ronny Donn, Davida and Happy Levy, Rene and Bob Schradel Judv
and Tom Gerard. Ronnie and Elliott Egert, Joyce and Judge Irving I
Scjiulman, and Joan and Milton Lyman >
Groh, Rosen
Exchange Vows
An early evening ceremony on
Saturday, Oct. 26. united the for-
'irier Lois -Sheila Croh and How-
ard Joel Rosen. Performed by Dr.
Irving Lehrman. the nuptials were
held at the DiLido Hotel where a
reception followed.
Attendants to ine couple includ-
ed Sharyn Groh. maid of honor,
Joan Rosen and Janis Groh.
bridesmaids. Joshua Sirkin, best
man. and Gar Groh, junior usher.
Daughter of Mr. anci Mrs. Leon-
ard Groh. 1750 SW 20th Ave., the
bride is a graduate of Miami Sen-
ior High, attended the University
of Miami and graduated from a
Miami Commercial College.
Now attending tiie University of
Miami School of Law. the bride
groom is an alumnus of Miami
Senior High and the University of
Florida where he was a member
of Tau Epsilon Phi Fraternity.
His parents are Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Rosen. 7294 Gary Ave.
The newlyweds wul live in
Miami.
Si
\\ .i n. r K .i t li
Reception Fetes
White Nuptials
A reception and dinner at La
Peat's followed the Saturday
evening wedding of the former
Mrs. Shirley Pepper Frishman and
George D. White on Oct. 19 at
Temple Beth El.
On their return from a honey-
moon trip to New York the newly-
weds will live in Coral Gables.
The bride is the daughter of Mr
and Mrs. Morris Pepper. 1683 SW
17th St., and granddaughter of Mr
and Mrs. A. Pepper, pioneer
Miamians.
MKS. HOWARD ROSIN
Bazaar for Tamid Ladies
Bazaar luncheon and card party
sponsored by Temple Ncr Tamid
Sisterhood will be held at noon
Thursday. Nov. 7,
Planned to accumulate mer-
chandise for a forthcoming bazaar,
admission to the atfair is sale-
able goods.
Chairmen are Mrs Charles
Raab. Mrs Ruth Goldstone and
Mrs Harry Levin. President i*
Mrs. Henrietta Fine.
Mallingers Tell
Of Marcia's Troth
Mr and Mrs. Gilbert J
tm. 2161 SW 38th Ave., F; Laii.
derdale. announce The engaj-ment
of their daughter. Marcia, > Xer.
rj If. Reisman, son of Mri
Charles Seritin and the late Albert
U. Reisman of Miami Bea*. ..
The future bride will be i De-
cember graduate of the Diver-
sity f Florida where she is a
member of Delta Phi Epsilon Sor-
ority. She graduated from Strafe
ahan High and is presenti
dent teaching at Ft. Laudt-rdalr
High School.
Her fiance graduated fro.n the
University of Florida where he
was a member of the Pi Lambda
I'hi Social Fraternity. He is now
attending the University of Miami
Medical School and is a member
f Phi Delta Epsilon Me
Fraternity.
The wedding is planned for Dec,
29. in Ft. Lauderdale.
Deborah Luncheon
Greater Miami Chapter of De
borah will hold a general mem
tership luncheon meeting at the
Barcelona Hotel on Tuesday at
11:30 a.m.
Mrs. Morris Weiirjerger. presi-
dent, will conduct the business
agenda to be followed by games.
Temple lion Sisterhood
Honors Past Presidents
Annual past presidents ball un-
der the auspices of Temple Zion
Sisterhood is slafed for Saturday
evening. Nov. 9. in the Temple
social hall.
Music fir dancing and a late
beef -upper are included in
the affair.
Past pn -idei in charge of
n -.nations are Mrs. Max Rubin.
Mrs. Seymour Samuels and Mrs
Louis Grossman.
What
looks
June Wedding Date
For Nancy Wollitzer
A June wedding in 1964 for Miss
Nancy L. Wollitzer and Richard
David Kirshberg of Miami Beach
Announcement of the engage-
ment was made recently by the
future bride's parents. Mr. and
Mrs. Herman Wollitzer of Great
Neck. 1.1.
A master's degree candidate at
the Simmons School of Social Work
in Boston, the bride-elect attend-
ed Wheaton College and graduat-
ed last year from New York I'ni-
\ ersity,
Son of Mrs. Milton Kirshberg,
1500 Bay Rd.. ;!nd the late .Mr
Kirshberg, Richard received his
early education on Miami Beach.
A 1961 alumnus of Northwestern
University, he was a member ut
the two-man team which won the
National Intercollegiate Debating
c hampionship in i8 and 1959.
Last year he was selected bj the
Institute of International Educa-
and the English Speaking
Union for the two-man debating
team which represented the Unit-
ed States in a two-month lour ol
British l liversities.
A member of the Legal Aid So
net,', and direel f d< bate al the
M achusetts Institute <> T eh-
noli gy, Kirshberg atti nds Harvard
Law Schi
Radiologist at Beth Am
On Sin lay morning Dr v.. >
well Dauer, professor of rad
at the University of Miami School
o| Medicine, addressed the adult
education class of Temple Beth
Am.
MISS MAKC.A MAttiNCH
Spa Conference
A conference on "Prevention nl
Heart Disease'" i pianne & :
Friday, Nov. 15. at Carlsbad Sp
Hollywood, Fla.. under the I
tion of Yoel Kisen. Carlsba : 3j
has accumulated statistics
indicate thai Spa living cai
tribute to a reduction in fac -
which lead to cardiac dege
tion,
Oeicfc. Butler in Joint Recital
Pianist Natalie Deic!) and
prano Amy Dej itfa r i il
.1 joint recital 0:1 Snndaj
p.m at the V ins Cl 1
Minorca.
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IN ASSOCIATION WITH
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ANNOUNCE THEIR CONCENTRATED
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Friday. November 1, 1963
* few j nnr/dtoan
Page 9-B
ctrrninglu.
ours.
h
SATURDAY evening Temple
Menorah held a State of Is-
rael dinner of tribute honoring
.Maurice Revitz, at the Ameri-
cana Hotel. For this special oc-
casion Mrs. Revitz chose a black
velvet sheath with hand embroid-
ered beading on the sleeves of
sequins, bugle beads and drop
\v\ >tals.
Mrs. Mayer Abramowitz se-
lected a white silk sheath with
.1 scattered abstract print in
charcoal and black. Her match-
ing >tole was fringed with black
and white maribeau feathers.
Mrs. .lack Popick's royal blue
peau de soie had a fitted bodice
and controlled fullness in the
skirt It featured an all over
embroidered pattern of blue
sequins and cavier beads with
imported silver inserts. Bril-
h multi-colors brocaded with
geld created the fitted cocktail
suit worn by Mrs. Max Weitz.
Mrs. Sol Frankel's choice for the
evening was a black velvet
h trimmed with a deep band
! black fox at the hemline and
. nh a matching velvet stole.
Mrs. Raymond Nathan chose a
Mack silk organza full skirted
-liort formal with a fitted bod-
ce of black chantilly lace. A
.old sheer wool sheath was worn
> Mrs, Bert Josephscn. Her
bodice at ol ll'ii > i h an
asymetrically placed lie at the
l^'icck Miss Blanche Silver's
^^ hoice for the evening was a
Heart Association
Honors Shoshana
Shoshana Chapter of B'nai
irith Women will be honored at
'<- Heart Association of Greater
mi on Friday. Heart Day in
tx tween 2 and 4 p.m.
Miss Uta Quejado, executive
will welcome the group.
Alvin Savage, Heart ASM
lairman ol the board, will dis-
ss the association's year round
i "i research, education
mmunity service.
altending from Shnsh-
1 ipter are Mrs, Morion
no, president; Mrs Samuel
- Mrs. UJlton Pandler, Mrs.
1 KatZ. Mrs. Murray Skup.
"s Newton Hofstadler. .Mrs. Joll
hlcr and Mrs. A! Tyler.
pp
silk dinner suit in shocking pink.
A silk surrah print in royal blue
and black was worn by Mrs Sue
Winton.
Mrs. Stanley Jonas wore a
navy silk chiffon with a full
skirt and fitted bodice. Her
bodice was covered with the
sheer chiffon in a capelette ef-
fect. Silver and gold brocaded
11ame was the choice of Mrs. Ed-
ward Scheaffer. Her theatre
coat and fitted bodice were of
the brocade and her full skirt
was in white chiffon. A black
silk crepe sheath, topped with
a gold sequined sweater was,
worn by Mrs. Lillian Rothchild.
Mrs. Joe Rubin's black crepe
sheath skirt featured a white
lace bodice with a widely scoop-
ed neckline. A magenta colored
silk dinner suit was the choice
of Mrs. Julius Bernstein.
* *
lu|RS. Jules Channing wore a
" stunning ensemble from'
Hong Kong. It was a black se-
quined sheath with a matching
Chanel styled jacket also cover-
ed with hand sewn sequins. Her
jacket featured bracelet length
sleeves which were trimmed
with black fox cuffs, and the
dress had an oriental mandarine
collar. Mrs. Leonard Solomon's
two piece suit of porcelain blue
was covered with matching col-
ored iridescent sequins. The
skirt was a sheath, and the
sleeveless ovcrblouse had a
high-rounded neckline. Miss
Janice Revitz wore a white bro-
caded peau de soie theatre coat
over a white two piece satin
dress. Her dress was lightly
quilted around the,scooped neck-
line.
A champagne colored .-heath
was worn by Mrs. Jerome Kim-
mel. It was brocaded with gold
llame and had a self-fabric roll-
ed belt. Mrs. Philip Revitz wore
a most outstanding ensemble.
The fabric from Paris was a
white Alencon lace reembroi.1-
ered in Nile green and white
wool. Her theatre coat was cut
along the "A" line silhouette
with a modified standaway neck
line, and was lined with green
chiffon. The sheath skirt Of her
dress was "I the same wool and
lace fabric, and the bodice was
a semi-halter with radiating lines
from the neckline to the wai-i
Hadassah Groups
Stage Programs
Following groups of Miami
Beach Chapter of Hadassah have
scheduled events for Monday:
Herzl Group luncheon meeting
I 12:30 p.m., at the Algiers Hotel
A film, "Holiday in Israel," will
' be shown. Mrs. Ben Zeigmund is
president.
*
Morten Towers Group integra-
tion tea will be held at the home
of Mrs. Jos. Manischcwitz aiulcr
the auspices of Mrs. Harry Buch--
baum and Mrs. Phyllis Reuben.
membership chairman. Guest
! speaker w ill be Mrs. Maurice
Kahn, membership vice president
of Miami Beach Chapter. Mrs
Samuel S. Goldberg is president
* a
Henna Senesch Group regular
' meeting is called for 12:30 p.m..
I at the Algiers Hotel. Program will
be a film entitled "Henrietta
Szold," and a report on the na-
tional convention by Mrs. Eva M.
Blum. President is Mrs. Sam
Feldman.
Left to right are Ira Mogul. Mrs. Bob Sprunq, David Willens
and Michael Isenberg, cast members of "The Happy Time"
being presented by Temple Israel Players evenings of Nov. 9,
10, 16 and 17 in Wolfson Auditorium of Temple Israel of Great-
er Miami. Also appearing in the three act comedy of love by 1
Samuel Taylor under the direction of Mrs. Joseph Portnoy are
Dr. Leslie Bukstel, Joseph Gardner. Mrs. Lanny Hoffman, An-
thony Lane, Miss Andee Portnoy, Joseph Ross, Arnold Scher
and Mrs. Marshall T. Stern. Ticket chairman is Mrs. Joseph
Gardner.
Mesivta Women Coffee To Welcome New Members
Mrs Harry G. Rosenberg will be of the Women's group is Mrs. Ir-
hostess to a member-bring-a-mem- win Makov.-kv.
ber desert coffee for the Women ... ,. _,___,.
, Chairing The annual membership
of Mesivta High School on Wed- ._ At.- ,l. a >
....),.. ... u aliair are .Mis. Alexander Mos
nesday at 1 p.m. in her home.
kovitz and Mrs. Larry Lerner.
Rabbi Morris Hcrovitz. princi-
pal ol the school, will discuss the
achievements and accomplish-
ment- of Mesvita graduates at
Harvard. New York University and
the University of Miami.
Spiritual leader of the school is
Rabbi Louis Roltman. President
Skit for Beth Moshe Women
A skit was presented by the Sis-
terhood of Congregation Beth
Moshe in North Miami at a mem-
bership get-acquainted'' col fee
on Tuesday evening at the home
of Mrs^lrving Kelton, 10O \l
125th Tcr.
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Inler-Com System connecting
residents with nursing station
24-Hour Stati of registered
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excellent Care at
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Shaded Fishing Area
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DR. ALVIN STERN
Administrator
S. L. LICMTENFELD
As$t. Administrator
The Perfect Solution lor Comfort, Safety one" Well-Being ol your loved Ones
: BIRTHDAlt :
Steven Mitchell, born Oct. 2:i.
joins brother Lee Jeffrey in the
home ol Mr and Mrs. Chuck Sjm-
mers, 37,io \\v 2nd Ter.
Lori Ann. born Oct. 2-1 to Capt.
and Mrs. Ralph Jacobson in New
Hampshire where the father is a
dentist stationed with the Air
Force. Brother Michael, two
years and one day older than his
sister, celebrates his birthday
Oct. 2!i. Maternal grandparents.
:.ll local residents, are Mr. and
Mrs. Irving Jacobson, and great
grant mothers, Mrs. Mollie Lirial
and Mrs. Sarah Jacobson. Patern-
al grandparents. Mr. and Mrs
Stanley Weiner and great-grand-
father W. Weiner. all of Balti
more, Md.
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Oobre non-toxic and Bio-Wove perma-
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hair coloring expertly done at Jack
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DR. HENRY De STEFANO
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FOR THE PRACTICE OF
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Nursing staff on duty 24
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SERVE! to; Phyllis Wolff, Penn Yan, New York


Paqe 10-B
+ k**l*t fhridian
Surburban League officers Mrs. Dan Franco (left) and Mrs.
Kenneth Treister (right) are seen with Mrs. George Lewis (cen-
ter), president of Variety Women's Committee, at their Fashion
Show in King's Bay Yacht and County Club. More than 200
attended tha event, a benefit for Variety Children's Hospital.
President of the Suburban League is Mrs. Charles Himmel.
Mrs. Treister was chairman of the luncheon.
Honor Miamians as
National Founders
Local residents honored in Chi-
cago at ,liie.-12oth anniversary
celebration of B'nai B'rith were
Mr and Mrs. Joseph M. Lipton,
Mr. and Mis. .lack S. I'opick and
E. Albert Pallot.
Held on Oct. 13. at the Conrad
Hilton Hotel, the dinner marking
the occasion paid tribute to hon-
orary president, Philip M. Klutz-
nick, and 120 distinguished guests
from throughout the nation.
Emulating the twelve Founders;
of B'nai B'rith whose voluntary
contributions established the first j
B'nai B'rith program in 1843, the
distinguished group of 120 persons |
were honored for establishing a
Founders Fund to inaugurate the
second cycle of B'nai B'rith ser-
vice to the community.
Patsy Abbott Headlines
Yeshurun Sisterhood Dance
Ccmedicne Patsy Abbott will
bt featured at the Temple Adath
yeshurun Sisterhood dance sched-
uled for Saturday night. Nov. 9, in
the social hall
Dancing and cocktails and hors
d'ocuvres will follow the enter-
tainment
Co-chairmen are Mrs. Joseph
Liedman and Mrs. Abe Kessier
Mrs. Daniei Bimberg ard Mrs,
rge Crcenberg arc in charge
n| reservations
Gefters Announce
Crcmwel! Opening
Hi ard Mrs. Abe Getter an
nee that iii : ie I torn well Hotel,
or. the ocean at 20th Street, again
opening under their management
"dietary laws under rabbinical
nip i vision will be strictly ob
serve
Centrally located, the Cromwell
Hotel offers lree TV in every room,
central air-conditior.ing and heat-
ing, salt water swimming pool and
a Kosher snack bar. All rooms
overlook the ocean, and self-park-
ing adjoins the hotel.
Cabanas are available and all
guests are offered free beach
chairs, umbrellas, chaise lounges
and mats.
For the coming season, the Get-
ters are planning special teen-
. g< acti\ Itiea during the holidays
in addition to a day camp and
nt pat re I for smaller children
ithout charge. A gl la New
Year's Eve. including a floor
' mu u a i e banquet, will
be ofl re gratis to th
Academy Names
Dinner Chairman
Louis Merwitzer, president of
the Hebrew Academy, has an-
nounced the appointment of B. I.
Binder and Maurice Revitz as
associate chairmen of this year's
oinner committee, which is head-
ed by Leonard Rosen.
Binder, well-known hotel opera-
tor, is honorary life president of
ilie Academy. He has served as
president of the school for the
pasl seven years, and endowed
the Academy's English Library.
Revitz, note! communal leader.
is chairman of the Hebrew Acad-
i my Executive Committee. He is
president ol Temi le Menorah, and
recentlj rec ived the Redemption
\ < r Award of the State of I-rael
The ifith annual scholarship din-
ner >ill take place at the Deau-
ville Hotel on Jan. 5, in honor of
Jacob C. Cohen, nationally-known
philanthropist and honorary vice
president of the Academy.
JOSEPH At. UPTON
Veterans to be Guests
On Sunday. Nov. 3. the Norman
Bruce Brown Post, Jewish War
Veterans of the U.S.A.. and Ladies'
Auxiliary will hold a picnic at
Matheson Hammock picnic
grounds. Highlight of the day
will be entertainment and refresh-
ments for 25 to 50 ambulatory pat
ients from the Veterans Hospital
in Coral Gables who will be guests
from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Famous Restaurant Plans
Daily Service Stcrtinq Nov. 21
m us Res-
:ni Beach
spot ro io. ly Mon-
r thi
\ iv. 21.
Adath Yeshurun
Slates Courses
Courses in elementary Hebrew.
customs and ceremonies, and Jew-
ish historj are being offered ;it
Temple Adath y/eshurun on Mon-
day evenings 8:30 to 10 p.m.. and
: mornings from
Io 12 noon.
In- i re Rabbi Jonah E.
ol the eon
S i hi la .-
director of the Re
ol
1 Mon-
faj i Nov. 11.
t
?
Varied Menu from
95
pl-..n.o., CAItA. l*D
BANQUET FACILITIES
It' Forking
k OHN All YIAK
JE 8-0523
?
?
I Ask for your CHIP-INS
'estafrsfit^ ?*
Frra
7 m.
U
Ian.
Sit
) in.
Cur BoAer Has
A Trick So Yoc're
in lor a Treo.'.
HAPPY
HAUOV.'UN
c the corner
111 Miracle Mile. C.S.
Ph 446-7031
for T3-0ut Service
KING
ARTHUR'S
COURT
The
SINGING STRINGS
DINNER SUPPER
MIAMI
SPRINGS
VILLAS
500 Deer Run TU 8-4521
RT MUNS. Ce-Ownw
Monroe Nash, president of I. Rokeach cmd Company, surveys
some of the 58 Kosher products now produced by the 90-year
old firm. Rokeach, founded in 1870 to ease the vnric iS)
Kosher homemakers, today serves a wide public through
supermarkets from coast-to-coast.
20th ANNIVERSARY ABE GlfTtR'S KOSHER OPERATION ON MIAMI BEACH
PHONE JE 4-2141
FREE PARKING
THANKSGIVING DAY
THURSDAY, NOV. 28, 1963
OPEN: 4:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m.
BANQUET DINNER DRINKS
OffCHfSTRA TIQPR SHOW
ALL FOR S5.00
2 1
PAY FOR 0H -
SECOND ONE GRATIS
CHILDREN UNDER S.X
SI.10 Each
MENU TWEIVE COURSE THANKSGIVING DINNEt
COCKTA'l SELTZER
HAIF INDIAN RIVER GRAPEFRUIT
STUFFED CABBAGE SWEET I SOUR
HEART OF CRISP CELERY EN BRANCH
CARROT STICKS ROSEBUD RADISHES HOMEMADE Dili PKKUt
FRESH GARDEN VEGETABLE SOUP
I NT R [I S
ROAST YOUNG LONG ISLAND TURKY DRESSING
ROAST PRIME BRISKET OF BEEF (if desired)
CRANBERRY SAUCE SWEET POTATO YAM
GREEN VEGETABLES STUFFED DERMA
DtSSIRT
FRESH WATER ICES
FRUIT PIES PUMPKIN PIE
BEVERAGE
CAFE N0IR ORANGE PEKOE TEA
H?WMT^**** Fs5
For the most elegantly Catered FunctionsVJc sugar.!
THE CRYSTAL ROOM of the LOMBARDY HOTEL
Catered by Sandill Strictly Kosher Offerers
Call UN 6-6226 Under Strict Rabbm-ca:
J
FRI.
The Finest in
Jewish-Amer.
Dining
OPEN 3 DAYS ONLY
UNTIL NOVEMBER 21st
SAT.
FREE
PARKING
Your Hosts
THE LERNERS
SUN.
FAMOUS
RESTAURANT
671 WASHINGTON AVENUE
Phon. JE 1-398-
The Old.n Jwri>AmriB Restaurant oh Miami laach
ROYAL HUNGARIANS
KOSHER
CATERERS
' WEDDINrsW.B^krin? f0r Yoor Fa" Factions
rsra*: ^sfe. wttasri star
Please Call JE 8-S401


Friday. November 1, 1963
"JlpW/f <#> flmrnrlfam
Page 1 IB
% Ep Alumni
fcdicate House
Pachner One-Man Showing
At Beach Art Gallery
The James David Gallery, Ltd..
i Pi Alumni Assoga- "i i'SLE"6 Concourse, Bay Har-
,.. Greater Miami has dcdi-11' I"w. a havi g a one-man
the library at the local Phi "fw for William Pachner during
,, Fraternity House on the Uni- November. Pachner's palnt-
|, r-si'y of Miami campus to Law-j
|enc< Levine.
"It's Hard to be a Jewish Athlete"
By STAN FISCHLER
ADL Bulletin
ings and drawings will be on dis-
play.
The youngest American painter
Mr, Levine was a 1945 graduate Foundation
| the University and a noted|award for pajnting jn 19M ^ ^
luriside inercnant. ^ {orm o[ a retrospective exhibition
Speakers at the dedication in- circulated nationally by the Amer-
liided Morton Galen, president ofiican Federation of Arts. William
le local association; Dr. Donald j Pachner has been conc'ucti'g win-
lichelson. director of the L'M ter classes in painting at his own
Jllel Foundation; anl Paul Shiek- school in Clearwater, and at the
pn, of Coral Gables. Tampa Art Institute.
Pachner and his work will be
introduced at a champagne pre-
view to be held at the Gallery on
Women's Auxiliary of Dadej Saturday. Nov. 9. from 8 to 11
unty Optometric Assn. will hold p.m.
[in for Optometric Women
Inthly meeting on Monday, 8
Y, in the Everglades Hotel.
(resident Mrs. Mary Sezzin will
Iv a series of educational film
l>- entitled Adventures in See-
and Helping People to
Showmen Will
Assist Cedars
iple Zamora Party
Ki'-plc Zjmnra Brotherhood an
Miami Showmen's Association
has pitched in to help Cedars of
Lebanon complete the upper three
floors and add 171 beds to the hos-
pital.
Secretarj Mart] Weiss, who is
u Halloween costume confined to a wheelchair much ol
to be held on Saturday. Nov. the tune, knows what n means to
0 p.m., at the Temple social be in and out of hospitals..
lie says his Association has
pledged to jive Cedars $200 a year
"lor life." and that means as long
bs ^bowmen are in existence.
fflRtsflftd when- he turned pro "In (ewe, Larry has"had a
with the Quebec Aces at the age tougher time than Jackie Robin-
cf 20. Bv this time, the fans had son .id when he broke into pro
Larry Zeidel unconsciously nib- become as much a prcblem as op- baseball," one vvell-k.xw n hockey
bed his finger along a scar sit- poiition piayers. "In some" of the expert explained.
ting atop his eyebrow, lie owns ,owns ,ike Vaevfield and sher- ..Rohjnson wa, ,_. lrai, _.__
the scar for every one of the 20 ,.,.,,!, ,ho rrowri would ride me" Kobinson was tne trail Diazer,
years he marauded through or- T L'"1 orce he made il' hunrireds ,,f
ganized hockey. Negro ball players followed, and
"What about the piayers'" he Negro no longer is a curio in
was asked. "They might call me lhe sport. But Zeidel has been
a 'Goddamn Jew- in a fit of an- the only Jew in hockey for years.
ger," Zeidel explained. He has been a marked man with
, nobody else around to help him.
Often, such taunts produced He had to ftgW all by himself to
catastrophic results. During the cstab|ish a reputation and earn
Since body contact is legal in 1952-53 season, while playing for the respect of his friends and foes,
hockey, opponents have been Edmonton in the Western League,
running" at Zeidel with impun- Zeidel and Jack Evans, an equal- Tough Player
ity since he first laced on a pair lv rugged defenseman for Saska-
of skates. More often than not, toon, clashed at center ice. Each "w," P-a>'ers cfc,obbe"n8 hlm
Larry ran back at them with an broke his stick over the others *ame af'er *ame' he had a much
abandon that left an indelible head; then thev went on to en- more difficult time than Robinson
mark on his superstructure. Con-; gage in a bloody j .listing exhibi- fiVJMjl*} W*V milder game
servative estimates place his tion that is regarded as one of the
wounds (major variety) at a frac- goriest in hockey history,
lured skull, two concussions, torn
"When you're the only Jew in
this bloody game," said the 35-
year-old Montreal native, "you
have to prove you can take the
rough stuff more than the aver-
age player."
of baseball.'
But Larry proved himself so ex-
pertly he no longer bears the label
'They just k-ow me as a pret-
tj good tough player," Zeidel ex-
plained. "And that's the ua\ it
-hould be."
ligaments ,n both knees, a nose ^t^ESTTS S SSt "* '
broken about a dozen times, and pi.oficie,,, d,,ft.nscim,n in pro hock.
a collection of miscellaneous ,, him contracts with the
wounds worth more than 300 Detroit Red Wings and Chicago
stl,cnes- Black Hawks of the top-flight Na
Ground Rules | tional Hockey League. After 92
games in Ihe majors, he v as sent
"Hockey i- a game ot survival to the miner pro league, when
of the fittest," explained Zeidel. he has since excelled.
who plays defense for the Heishey.
S. Cutchins, presi-
md a director of the
& Williamson Tobac-
^p.. will be the guest of
at a dinner of Broad -
and Advertising Di-
of the American Jew-
smmittee's Appeal for
Relations at the New
lilton on Nov. 25. Cut-
[has been president of
& Williamson since
He joined the firm in
ifter seven years in the
bo export business with
iments in Europe, Asia,
le Near East.
Opera Women
Plan Dinner Fete
Young Patronesses of the Opera
have christened th-ir fall dinner
party "Aboard the SS Operatique."
The mythical ship will be anchor-
ed in the Assembly Room of the
Fi.pont Plaza Hotel on Saturday
I evening. Nov. 16.
Proceeds of the party will go to
the Opera Guild Scholarship Fund.
1 the only fund-raising project oi
the >ear lor the YI'O.
The Young Patronesses have en-
gaged the Johnny Masters Orch-
estra for dancing. Shipboard at-
tire is black tie. Chairman is
Naomi (Mrs Richard K.I Fink, and
co-chairman is Peggy (Mrs l ail
ton) Parsons.
Pa.. Bears in the American Hock
ey League, second most important
hoc-key league in the world. "Be
ing a Jew, I learned the ground
rules for surviving earlier than
most kids, and it's helped me out
ever since."
Larry. 5 ft 11 in.. 185 lbs..
His career contrasts with that oi
llymie Buller. another Jew who
retired from hockey In the fifties
at the prime of his career.
Like a Gentleman
Buller was the antithesis of Zei-
del. Slow to anger. Buller often
was raised in the rough Park Ex- d,d no< counter-attack when op-
tension area of Montreal. The Joncn,s m'ested him. Once this
Zeidels were the onlv Jewish fam- became general knowledge in
ilv in the neighborhood, a fact h"ckev crcIe*' morc al?d more
that literally was punched home Plavers attacked Buller. his elf.c-
to him at the age of five. "I got |enc>- decreased, and. many be-
my first taste of anti-Semitism llCve- "* "* W" P^rnatur. K
when I started school." he recall- c"Ier?!^- uZc'dcl considers that
ed. "The kids knew I was a Jew fuller failed because he didn | hit
They'd gang up on me. First it back-
was one gang, then another." "If Buller had belted those guys
Zeidel credits the neighborhood when they belted him, he'd have
jungle for his reputation as one been a real star for years." Lar
of the roughest skaters in the his- ry explained "He had a lot of
tory of hockev. "A psychiatrist finesse, a lot of ability, but he
could have fun with me." he con- always acted like a gentleman,
tinued. "He'd say I got that Yu can't do that in this game,
tough on account of having to fight He shouldn't have taken all the
for my rights as a Jew. It makes rough stuff they gave him.
sense when you think of it
Subscriptions Available
Miami Beach Symphony Orches-
I tra still has a few subscriptions
I available for the 1963-63 series of
i concerts, which begin Nov. 17.
I According to conductor and music
1 director. Barnett Breeskin, the
, subscriptions will be available
every Sunday morning, beginning
; Oct. 20, at Committee Room 3 just
( off the Municipal Auditorium lobby.
Turns Professional
"I figured if I beat up the lead-
er of the class gang, I'd be in good
shape. I kept doing this through
public school and, pretty soon, I
got a reputation, and they left me
know I wouldn't have."
"What about the crowds need-
ling you?"
"I don't hear them any more.
I concentrate so much on the
game. I'm not conscious of what
they yell in the stands. I look
at it this wayanyone who shouts
alone. When I got into hockey. at me for ^ a Jcw has ,0
I It .,(., lit 1,1 II. i, tllil i '-miii tiW>M ^t m _-
I thought I'd use the same tech
nique. I'd go for the bullies who'd
be sick in the head. I figure he
needs more help than I do. So, I
\QWis the Time to SUPPORT
TOM KELLY
!N HIS FIGHT TO END
METRO'S "ONE-MAN RULE"
VOTE FOR
METRO AMENDMENTS 1, 2 & 3
ENDMENT NO. 1
B make the Office of Sheriff Elective Again.
ENDMENT NO. 2
make the Office of Tax Assessor Elective Again
ENDMENT NO. 3
a Prevent Annexation of Unincorporated Areas
fithout A Vote
J0R BACKS TOM KELLY TOM KELLY BACKtlABOR
Tom Kelly brought Civil Service l-rotection to the
{Sheriffs Department in 1958.
[Tom Kelly is a former member of the Machinists Union
((Pierce-Arrow Motor Co., Buffalo, N.Y on strike since 1915)
("Torn Kelly is a former member of the Fireman, Oilers and
j Water Tenders Union.
\ACK TOM KiLLY WITH YOUR VOTE ON NOV. 5
try to run me outa the game andj^n't pay any attention to them
let them have it." unless ,hey do mc boday harm."
Zcidel's strategy worked in mm
. u i. -., i .,,.,,a I sually, it s Zeidel who does
oi amateur hockev and proved ,. ,,.
the hurting. His aggressivcnes
lad Hershey to playoff victories in
Post -Confirmands, ,h<\ *" V,easue ?"!''; c",p
series with Baltimore last April.
Zeidel hit our stars so often they
became timid," said Aldo Guulol
in, coach of the Baltimore Ciip
pcrs. "H was the guy respon
sible for putting us out of the
series "
Out of the arena Larry gives
the impression of being the sue
cessful businessman. He regular-
Meet at Beth Am
1M Pol, Adv.
Post Confirmation Club of Tern
pie Beth Am held its monthly ciin-
mer meeting recently in the
Youth Lounge.
Rabbi Herbert If. Baumgarcl led
the discussion following dinner.
Among 11th graders present were
Bonnie Blum, Jim Baiter. Matt
Fngel Jeff Freeman. Loren Rap- '> rt'ads Barrens and the Wall
i>ort, Sharon Kurland. Barbara street Journal, and works for a
Harrison. Merrie Blocker. Muriel |'cal estate firm in Harrisburg. Pa.
Light. Penny Masters. Shelley Impressive Record
Perch, George Fisher. Robert
Feldman, Linda Green. Debbie "My parents wanted me to go
Fien, Marcia Orovitz. Dorre Korn- to college like my older brother
berg, Jack Gunther, Jack Gold- Sol," he says. "But I got so fas-
stein, Karen Kruglick. Ellen Glas. cinated with hockey I couldn't see
son, Ted Silver, Jan Kantor, Har doing anything else. I guess my
old Sanes. Michael Leone, Hen folks were disappointed at the
Rapp, Greg Levine, Jud Marcus, time, but I've made the family
Twelfth graders present inelud Prot f me with my hockey rec
ed Judy Clein. Susan Sarbey, Ron- ord "
aid Lieberman, Judith Spiegel. hjs record is impressive. Lar-;
Leslie Reiken. Richard Roth and rv wai a member of the Stanley
Susan Bernstein. Cup (world) champion Delro.t
Leslie Heiken is the new ly-ap- Red Wings and played on several
pointed chairman of the group, championship teams in the Wcst-
which holds monthly dinner meet en) and American Leagues, where
ings at the Temple. The group is he achieved All-Star recognition,
composed of all young people who a- well .is the respect of players
have been confirmed. and coaches,
S. J. "POP" SPECTOR
SAYS:
BILL DOCK ha already nroven
h'S leadersh;p ability tin1.* and
time again. Because of his consist-
ant efforts in making Miami a bet-
ter place to live. BILL DOCK it
my choice in the GROUP 3 City
Commission race. I urie all my
friends to Join me In supporting
this outstanding candidate. '
IN FACT
MIAMIANS EVERYWHERE
ARE SAYING:
PUT YOUR STOCK
IN
BILL DOCK
For City
Commissicner
Pull Lever 9A


id Page 12-B
+Jewist>fk>rk#ar7
Friday, November I,
Younaster Holds Temple Sinai Cotillion
fOUngbTCI |-|Vii Tcmpie Sinai's Youth
10 Swim Titles
Records showed that eight-year-:
old "Rebecca" Seitllh, of South Mr
ami, currently holds ten of the 32
possible swim marks of the Flori-
da Gold Coast AAU in her age
group. Rebecca, who swims for
Weslbrooke Country Club, set all;
(f the marks during the past tern
months.
Westbrooke Swim Coach Bob
record
Commit-
tee announces that the Cotillion
which meets at the Temple on
Tuesday evenings at 7:S0 p.mv;
will continue for 20 weeks and is
open to girls and boys, 12 to 14.
Those interested in joining may
contact the Temple olfice or Dav-
id Greene.
Sanctions Against
Moroccan Jews
Friedman said that the
books list 32 events for eight-and- CASABLANCA (JTA) The
under-girls. Of these, Rebecca wel>kiy "Marocain." which rcgul
holds records in the 100 meter ar)v publishes violent attacks on
breaststroke. 100 meter back- Moroccan Jewry, demanded this Sinai Garden Club Plant Salt
Annual plant sale of the Mt
Mt. Sinai Will
Have Heliport
M.t. Sinai Hospital and the Of
fice of Civil Defense mutually
launched an official Restricted
Emergency Heliport on h
grounds of the hospital on Fri-
day at 2 p.m.
The heliport, according to pres-
ident of Mount Sinai Hospital, j
Gerald Lewis, is licensed for ue
in emergency life saving opera
tions only, and was meted
with the cooperation of the C S
Coast Guard.
stroke. 100 meter freestyle, 100 cck tnal the Moroccan Govern-
rd breaststroke, 100 yard back- ment prociaim sanctions against
Stroke, 50 yard freestyle, 50 meteri Moroccan Jewry,
backstroke. 50 motor butterfly. 100 demanded
JfftSSSfJS!, n *nds ,hat Morocci
The youngster has won over 70
New improved Zenith products are on the way, says Stanley
Gould, local Zenith dealer, who has just returned from Chi-
cago after confering with William H. Greenbaum (left), direc-
tor of engineering, and W. L. Wagner (right), manager of
training. While inspecting the newly enlarged TV production
line, Gould saw the millionth 1963 TV set being completed.
The sanctions
on grounds that
obeyed a rabbinical directive pro
claiming a special prayer for Rus
sian
despite the fact that no prayer
1 was recited for Russian Jews in
and: the synagogues.
The weekly charged that the
Government was "afraid of the
i Jews," and urged the Government
to "clear out" Jews from Govern-
ment Ministries and the Moroccan
ribbons, medals and awards in her s-an Jevvry during Yom Kippur
first year of competitive swim-
ming.
She is the daughter of Mr.
Mrs. Louis Seitlin, of Miami
Student Group Elects Officers
Burt Levy and Sanford Kuttler, i Chairman of Religious Commit-
rabbis, and Jane Hirschberg, pres-itee, Russell Kagan; hostesses,
ident, newly-elected officers of; Penny Hirschberg. Benna Solo-
Beth Torah Congregation Student
Congregation, presided at first
Sabbath services recently.
Other officers are vice presi-
dent, Paul Herman; treasurer,
Terry Abraros; secretaries, Dobra
Cohen. Jacklyn Kirsehenbaam,
Honnie Book.
Chairman, ways and means,
Michael Leb; gabbi, Robert Good-
man; sharuash, Larry Burrows,
Kenny Goldberg, Andy Hall, Rich-
ard Kaufman, Mark Shantzis.
mOB, Henrietta Langer, Linda
Augenstein, Wendy Hahl.
First board of directors meeting
was held Friday afternoon.
ajIfrNVwcr LwBtM C OH MwlfiwQ
Admission to the membership
luncheon of Ner Tamid Sisterhood,
scheduled for Thursday noon. Oct.
17, in Sklar Auditorium, is a new
member. Chairman is Mrs. Harry
Kflsten. President is Mrs. Henri-
etta Fine.
Phi Ep's Will
Install Officers
inauguration of new officers will Administration. It also called for
be the highlight of the next gen-j a ban on Moroccan Jewish publi-
eral meeting of Phi Epsilon Pi cations, and a ban on sale of the
Alumni Assn., at the Fraternity Pans journal, Notre Parol.
House, 1531 Brescia Ave., on Wed.
Sinai Hospital Garden Club is slat-
ed for Monday. 11 a.m., at the
Miami Beach Garden Center and
Conservatory.
Chairmen are Mrs. Emamiel
Lorber. Mrs. Mark Cirlin and M'-_
Sue Berkowltz. I
President Is Mrs. Alex Gordon.
Fall Card Party
The 52 Association of Greater
Miami, which brings entertain-
ment to veterans hV the VA Hos-
pital in Coral Gables, and finan-
cial aid to their families, held
its fall card party on Tuesday even-
ing, at the Algiers Hotel. The
affair included refreshments and
presentation of a Zenith Hi-Fi set.
Mark 20th Anniversary of Martyrs
ncsday, Nov. 6, at 7:30 a.m.
Incoming officers are Morton
SatVrat^ice *& Si ROME (/FA, ~ The coUab- Franciscan monastery on the Isle
ner Solomon, secretary, and Mike, oration of Jews and Italians in of Tiber, facing the ghetto, 400
Miller, treasurer. I partisan fighting against the Nazis Jews were saved from the Nazis,
New directors are Mike Bre'ss- .. .: judge Piperno stressed. The Jew-
ler, Gary Frank, Stuart Lands- ncre *"" fWorld "' ;ish leader pointed out that the
'the efforts of many Italians, in- Njjzis wefe particulariy bent on
chiding priests and nuns, to res annihilating Jewish children. Of
cue Jews from Nazi deportations.' 8 000 Jews deported, he said, only
were recalled here recently in | 600 survived, but of the 1.400 Jew-
solemn ceremonies marking the >sh children among the deportees.
20th anniversary of the beginning; n0* one returned,
ol the Nazi campaign to extermi->
man, Gerald Olin, Coleman Rosen-
field, Warren Sherwood and Don-
ald Traarlg.
Auxiliary Smorgasbord
Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary
is having a smorgasbord at the
had a smorgasbord at the home | nate Italian Jewry,
of Mrs. Michael Marks, 6316 SW
14th St., on Saturday at 8:15 p.m.
Doral Hotel and Country Club Opens for 3rd Season
with many golf
On Friday, Nov. 1. the Doral
Hotel and Country Club in Miami
resumes full guest operation,
opening its 318 rooms for vacation
stays. After catering only to local
solfers for the summer, Doral
swings into its usual resort opera
these weekends
ing locals.
Dolan has announced that the
popular dinner-dance galas will
resume Saturday night, Nov. 2.
Complete "country club evening"
is offered, including dinner in the
ment in the Blue Room at popular
prices.
tion in the lavish Conquistador! Conquistador Room and entertain
dining room, the chic Blue Room,
tennis, swimming and other ac-
tivities. New this year is a lush
new tropical garden in front of the
Gazebo Coffee Shop.
Going into its third full season.
Doral is introducing a brand-new-
executive manager, Jchn Dolan,
well-known local golfer and club
manager, and teaching pro George
Buck, who joins Doral after a long
tenure at famed Longshore Coun-
try Club in Westport, Conn.
Nearing completion is the 36th
Street Overpass, linking 36th St.
directly to the Palmetto Express-
way, literally at Doral's front
door. This new route eliminates
the former by-ways and turns and
makes Doral even more accessibles
to localites.
Doral again features its popular
Golf Weekends, which have caught
on with local golfers, not only giv-
ing them an opportunity to match
.-cores with the nation's top pros
on the Blue Course which is the
.-(cic of the annual $50,000 Doral
Invitational, but also to enjoy the
retort features of what is univer-
sally considered one of the great
_olf resorts of the world. The low-
fall weekend rate has established j T
Tournament director, Frank
Strafaci, will again be on hand to
direct the 3rd Annual Doral Invi
Most shops in the Jewish quar-
ter of Rome were closed for the
ceremonies at the Portico Otavio.
That is the site at which the Nazis
rounded up the first batch of 2,000
Jews in Rome marked for exter I
mination, on the morning of Octo-
ber 16, 1943. In the presence of
19-22, 1964.
Doral Hotel and Country Club,
as well as its sister resort, the
Doral Beach Hotel in Miami
Beach, is under the direction of
Jean S. Suits, vice president.
H l ~f. m\}\T0Nl Imarinara ) works wonders
II SAUCE j with Slew
BUITONI MARINARA SAUCE u
tational which takes place March j")""?' thousands of Romans, in
eluding members of Italy's high-
est courts and delegations repre
senting the Parliament, Defense
Ministry and the Army, the prin-
cipal address was delivered by
Judge Sergio Piperno, president
of the Union of Jewish Commun-
ities of Italy.
Noting that at least 2,000
Jews fought the Germans in the
Italian partisan units. Judge
Piperno pointed out that seven
Jewish partisans received gold
medals for their heroism.
Among the seven was the young-
est partisan hero, 13-year-old
Franco Ceseno, who got his
award posthumously, when he
was raised to the rank of cap- i
tain.
But Italians fought the Nazis'
alongside the Jews, Judge Piper!
no recalled. "The German atro-
cities," he said, "provided the oc-
casion for the genuine Italian soul
to prove its solidarity, to excel i
in helping the persecuted." He
quoted Father Bernedetto, an Ital-
ian priest who helped reopen
Rome's Great Synagogue after
the liberation in 1944, saying that
"monks and nuns opened their
monasteries to Jews." In the
ELECT
GEORGE B.
COLLINS
FOR YOUR MIAMI
MAYOR
REBUILD MIAMI
INTO A CITY
FOUR SQUARE
D
1. Industrial Parks Near
Downtown.
Rebuild Police A Fireman
and all Civil Service Morale
Clear Trash out of Streets
and off the Streets.
4. Maintain Streets and Side-
walks for Safety's Sake.
5. Let's stop the Miami crime
wave; ifs the highest in
our Miami history.
Elect a Business Man to Help
Create A Better Business Cli-
mate to Attract and Create
More Jobs.
PULL LEVER 1-A
NOV. 19th
Ftt. I'ol. A.,/.
2.
3.
Picturescjue corner of the plush Doral Hotel and Country Club,
which re-opens ior its third season on Friday.
Call SYLVIA MILSEN JE 2-3231 I
"YOUR PERSONAL FLORAL CONSULTANT"
for an AFFAIR to REMEMBER
BLOSSOM SHOP
1572 Washington Ave., Miami Beach
re IS a Difference in Flowers-TRY OURS
WEDDINGS-BAR MITZVAHS-GARDEN PARTIES
BIRTH0AY ANNVERSARY
& HOSPITAL BOUQUETS
FREE DELIVERY ALL GREATER MIAMI


iday. November 1. 1963
**vi** nnriHrprt
Page 13-B
J^ar JHitzyctli
Renee Lynne Book
i'ay evening services at Beth'
h Congregation on Nov. 1, will'
fcde the Bas Mitzvah of Renee
Book with Rabbi Max A.:
mitx officiating.
pee, who plans to continue
Hebrew education, started at:
[Torah School when she was
|i old, and is now a student |
ntu High School where she
as secretary treasurer of!
sT club,
also attends North Miami
trwm
Sheldon Weiss
-
|tth. and. i a member of
orchestra and of Future
[of America. Her special
Ire music and cooking.
I Mrs. Harold Book, par-
h< NMHnl* '*'" nonor
eception Saturday even-
Bir home. 12905 Cherry
a *
Sheldon Wo its
morning services at
nv Beth El. conducted
olomon Schiff, will in-
5ar Mitzvah of Sheldon
low 2.
\lr. and Mrs. Morton
SW 19th St., Sheldon
grade student at the
?my.He also studies
his-ihobbies include
ling, tennis and swim-
It ha ceremony a Kid-
for of the celebrant
Ad in fhe evening.
kcftios at the Royal
pit' lake place.

fiton Tannenbaum
irking the Bar Mitz-
te of'Lloyd Gordon.
Mrs. Herman Tan
y\>i> held at Temple
.Miami on Saturday
morning, Nov. 2, with Rabbi Dan-
ieKM. Lowy officiating.
A fine all around athlete, the
celebrant is in the eighth grade
at Parkway Junior High and has
been a student at the Temples
Religious School for the past three
years.
Following the ceremony, Lloyd
Win be honored at the Kiddush "in
the Temple, and again at a re-
ception and dinner in the Fon-
tainebleau Hotel in the evening.
*
Melvin Alan Farber
Melvin Alan, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel Farber, 820 43rd Ct.,
will be Bar Mitzvah on Saturday
morning, Nov. 2, during services
conducted by Rabbi H. Louis Rott-
man at Beth Israel Synagogue.
An eighth grade honor student
at the Hebrew Academy, Melvin
is a member of the school choir
and science club.
The celebrant's father is a mem-
ber of the Hebrew Academy and
bis mother, a life member of He-
brew Academy Women, serves on
the board and PTA.
Jack Farber, brother of the Bar
Mitzvah, now attending Massa-
chusetts Institute of Technology
their son at a reception following,
the ceremony.
* 0 *
Robin Deborah Lundy
Bas Mitzvah of Robin Deborah,
daughtfr of Mr. and Mt*. Jerome
Lundy,. will be celebrated on Fri-
day evening, Nov.- l, at. Beth Dav-
id with Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro
officiating.
An eighth grade student at Shen-
andoah Junior High, Robin plays
UM President Talks To Beach Students
O*boro Mart *enee leek
and Mr. and Mrs. I. Farber, of
New York, his grandparents, will
be here for the ceremony.

Stuart Adelstein
Temple Ner Tamid will be the
site of the Bar Mitzvah of Stuart
Adelstein on Saturday morning.
Nov. 2, during services conducted
by Rabbi Eugene Labovitz.
Stuart is a student of Ner Tamid
Religious School and Nautilus Jun-
ior High.
Mr. and Mrs Phillip Adelstein.
9760 Bay Harbor Ter.. will honor
Melvin farber Lloyd Tannenbaum
the piano and enjoys all sports.
Parents of the celebrant will
host the Oneg Shabbat in her hon-
or.
ana
Neil Corwin
Bax^btzvah of Neil Corwin was
cele5raled during Mincha services
at Temple Emanu-El on Saturday,
Oct.- 26. Dr. Irving Lehrman of- j
floated.
Neil is in the eighth grade at,
Ida If. Fisher Junior High and
plays saxophone in the school'
band.
The celebrant is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Max Corwin, and grand-
son of Harry Cohen who came
from New York for the occasion, j
A.reception at Surfcomber Hotel
followed the ceremony.
* *
Debora Harriet Mart
Rabbi Leon Kronish will officiate
at the Bas Mitzvah of Debora
Harriet Mart during Saturday
morning services at Temple Beth
Sholom on Nov. 2.
Debora is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Alfred Mart, 1211 100th
St.
She is a member of the Beth
Sholom confirmation class of 5725.
* 4 *
Charles Kenneth Weiner
Services on Saturday morning.
Nov. 2. at Beth David will in-
clude the Bar Mitzvah of Charles
Kenneth Weiner. Rabbi Norman
N. Shapiro will officiate.
An eighth grade student at South
Miami Junior High. Charles is an
Dr. Henry King Stanford, presi-
dent of the University of Miami, \
v. ill speck on "Your Child and
College,*? Tuesday. Nov. 19, at 8
pTWl/'-Hi the Miami BeaWSl'llluT'1
High School Auditorium to par-,
ents and students of the school.
Also participating in the an-
nual "College Night*' program
will be the High School's PTA,
and coordinator Harold Ruby, as-
sistant Principal in charge of
guidance.
Following Dr. Stanford's talk,
informal sessions will be held by:
Harry W. Pickup, director of pub-
lic relations, Florida College, rep-
resenting that evening, Florida
College and the University of
Tampa; W. D. Mundy. director of;
counciling for admissions, Florida
Southern; Dr. G. Harold Massey.j
assistant director of admissions,
Florida State; Dyer Moss, a.lmis-.
avid reader and also participates
in boxing, bowling and football.
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Weiner will
honor their son at the Kiddush
following the ceremony, and at a
reception in Spector Hall on Sun-
day afternoon.
4 4*
Steven Becker
Rabbi Simon April will officiate
at the Bar Mitzvah of Steven
Becker on Saturday morning, Nov.
2, at Congregation Beth Emeth-
Yehudah Moshe; H\J t
Steven is a student in the Con-
gregation's Hebrew School and at
Westview Junior High where he
is a member of the chorus
Lawrence Becker will host the
Kiddush in Popiel Social Hall in
his son's honor.
sions councilor, Rollins ollege;
Gary Meadows, assistant li rector
ot admissions, Stetson; R. 4 Jcin
son, registrar, University df Fior-
1WT"*i."ln'rt",J: TnamiW-.-'-dean
ol admissions and records, Univer-
sity of Miami; Dr. Gil Hertz,
University of South Florida. There
will also be representatives from
Dade County Junior College.
At two, one-half hour sessions,
parents and students will have
the opportunity of speaking to
any of the above college repre-
sentatives. College Night is open
to the public.
Steve Moore is principal of
Miami Beach Senior High School,
and Mrs. Harry If. Kaplan is PTA
president.
North Boy Village Lions
Sponsor Village Fair Auction
A "Village Fair and Auction"
will be held on Sunday, Nov. 10,
by the North Bay Village Lions
Club on Treasure Island, 79th St.
Causeway, with all proceeds go-
ing to local charities.
The Fair will begin at 8 a.m.
and end at 8 p.m. A pancake
breakfast will served until noon.
A "white elephant" sale will be
leatured in addition to the sale of
new merchandise at reduced
prices. Entertainment and games
will be provided.
Charities benefiting include the
Miami Beach Guild for the Blind,
Hope School, Bascom Palmer Eye
Institute, South Florida Eye
Board in addition to assistance to
individuals suffering from eye
disorders.
Atau/tal* normandie parkway
iscAm h.vt>. araHQffijrw como. way t
MK
PAX
;wc
MIAMI KACH
Op.n6:45 | Opn 1:45
Open 6:45
nSEBOtG-w BAKER
,/67-cW
. / Sf>iwna\
IN THE
stvIe
^*Ott0^4L~
Own 6:45
UUGWET
RUTHERFORD
mKRT FIOM
MORIEY ROBSON
MOW CHRISTIE'S
'^!

YOUR FAVORITE
DDIS
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MON.-FRI. 11 A.M.-12 NOON
SUNDAY 3:15-4:15 P.M.
WEDR-FM
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YOUR HOST JACOB SCHACHTER
BROADCAST LIVE DAILY FROM
iin: Ki.ukvrovi: hotel
80t WASHINGTON AVE., M.B.


-
* M istfk ri-fl^r
Friday. Novt
IS
i
1
<
1
i
i
<
1
i
i
n
j
t.
ti
Mrs. Mindiln Dlec;

Mount
-
Sk< MOM '. '-'-- ^ --' --
.i been
prior
Out
Mr Mindiin U rr.err.
to the
a Mo-her hi I-rael erf the
.-.. Vesaes On
I member of th* National
Nasser Offered Non-Agression Pact
lem rr.A -i
Israel an-,
inspection."
He issued h:s new cnsllf*,
ideal Garr.a.
- at a gala dinner here hon-
oring the United J*h Appeal
n eonipd '.; 120 leaders
.
Referring to an afldress by Mr.
Najse' last we*V. in wheh the
Egyptian President charged that
Israel is "a base for aggression
and aims at expans-oni*,"
Premier Eshkel rated that great
quantities of arms, military
equipment and financial support
enable Nasser to intervene mili-
tarily m Yemen as well as in the
Algerian-Moroccan cispute.
Dr. Schwartz Reflects
Israel Bond Confidence
MtS. fAMilt miHDUK

had rettf Dad from H '.->.-
I-rael and E
She was a life member of the
Zionist Organization of America,
and a member of Beth David
and Anshe Ernes Congregations
of Miami and the Pioneer Wom-
en, Miami Chapter.
She aT'S her late husband were
.
: the Sa il y
I DtemplatjOB Room of the hos-
.. in memory of their WO.
riving are ton Leo execu-
ire editor '-f The Je rish Pier-
Helen
; and Mrs
NY, and
grand) lildre Ji i my and
/act
iee en lay in
n inter-
ment in 'he family plot at Mount
Nebo f Kh Rabbi Nor-
man Shapiro officiating.
CORDE'.
.,.* |>
KAPLAN.
I I < p II
WOLFSON. H man III
. <: died i m ;. rs<>rdi n
ALPCRT. .-.. ii. I
Ml. .
BERICK. Ml
-I: I HI '
N V Ki.'-iu'l-
BERNSTEIN. Penn-
I n Stamford,
' 'of. r. ..I.
kramer. Bum .n. i '..:. '.r :\ sw
n '..i imbua, O
Klvei
LEVIT&ky. Harry, 1. of 713 Coltlna
'. 'Ion
BLOCK. I.. ..i- ..f Mtf) Allison
Rd I N ::. .
GINSBERG, Ii
Oct. IS Ken i -
.ri ''I..' ... .).
KLEIN,
I Hi...
BA LINf si:
i...... r. in..
FEINBERC Ii i '.,;.
HATOvVbKI. Fljn
PEYSEK. !: .

WEIV,.
rubin.
I
I
'.AFffA.
I
WYLOGI

EOCHNER. I KW
i. don
GOLOHAGEN. Kmm v ol 2120 BW
Hi Si ni. .in lor
GRIMALDI, Ml Sophie, |v, f i 111
Mli-I, II Avar., .1.. .1 ml. 21, Rlvi r-
IPEHMAN, i-i, j. ;-,;, Jef-
ferson .U... (II.-i i .. 2 k, ,,i.
KURLANSIK, lira. I i.i... .;.,.......0
Ooaan I >r. Bervlei In Morruttown,
n..i. Riverside.
-HIV/TON JTAl The
ional plan
Baads, stl
'-aler=
from the.United Statei ar. :
'. vith the adoption of a
intensive cam;..
..eivir.g messages
from Prime Minister Levl Eshkol
-.-'-..'. Israel reliance on wid-
er American bond support.
Dr Joseph J Schwartz. \ice
president of the Israel Bond Or-
ganization, reported that during
the period from January 1 through
September 13. 1963. cash sales of
Israel Bonds amounted to $34,000.-
000 or 15.500.000 more than the
amount obtained dunng the lame
period of last year. The resotti
of the 1963 drive to date repre-
sent an increase of approximate-
ly 18 percent over the result- of
1962 The 1963 quota 175,000
000
Reporting on redemption of
bonds which began last May,
Dr. Schwartz stated that since
then the State of Israel paid out
$7,500,000 in principal and in-
terest on Israel Bonds tiuring
that period, or 50 percent of the
total amount due to be redeem-
ed. Bonds maturing in 1963
amount to $24,500,000.
Dr. Schwartz said the fact that
only half of the maturing bonds
have been presented for collection
reflected a high degree of con-
fidence on the part of the bond
holders. It was also a gratifying
demonstration of solidarity with
Israel that more than half of the
$7.250.000 paid out was immediate
ly reinvested in new Israel Bonds.
Josef Almogi. Israeli Minister
of Development and Housing, told
the delegates that while the Cold
War is growing less intense in
other parts of the world, things
are getting hotter in the Middle
Bast, Israel, he said, continued
to be "the only country in the
world whose neighbors daily
threaten to destroy her" and sub-
sequently must build deterrent
power to prevent aggression.
Mr Almogi outlined a program
l pioneering development that
|j ild reclaim large portions of
i i Negev and the central Galilee
for irr 'ment. H
ertaking so Is-
He told of 1
: 2 ". in the
>e and further ez| toit
..irces of the Negev.
He cited as an example of
problems the fact that Israel is
now building 16 hcusir.j units
per 1,000 population, as compar-
ed with a rate of seven per 1,000
in the United States. The Is-
raeli population, he said, was
growing by four percent annual-
ly100,000 per yearbased on
immigration and natural in-
crease compared with a rise of
less than two per cent in
wealthier nations.
Abraham Feinberg. president of
the I-rael Bond Organization,
characterized the beginning of the
it-demption of the first I-rael
Bonds la-' May as a g;a."
toward the attainment of
omic self-reliance Twel'
I-rael savings bonds purcha
1851 are now being rep.
rate of 150 cents on the dollar, he
pointed out. He said
the last question mark about Is-
economic future and af-
i the effectr. f tne
bond program
Arych Manor. Economic Minis-
ter of the State of Israel, told the
delegates that Israel's depend-
ence on bonds is much greater a^
the state is being "phased out"
of U.S. Government assistance
programs because of her economic
progress. He said some U.S. au-
thorities feel that Israel, which
no longer receives grant-, should
not even receive low interest gov-
ernment loans. Bond sales are
needed, said Mr. Manor, to "get
us completely over the hump" be-
cause "we can see the top."
Dr. Abba Hillel Silver, chairman
of the board of governors of the
bond organization, noted that "the
generous financial aid which
Egypt has been receiving from
the United States for non military
purposes" has helped President
Nasser divert Egyptian fund- to
military acquisitions from the Sov-
iet Union. He said "the people
ol Israel cannot and will not per-
mit themselves to live in a fool's
paradise."
me." sai rentier
I :-
tei dictated his need
srmi ar.d that. sriU prepar-
ing to attack Israel, he put- these
arms to use m other Arab coun-
'
Would it not be wiser." he ask-
ed, if Pre-ident Na--er -topped
bis sabre-rattling and. instead, en-
tered into competition with me in
advocating and implementing
peace in the Middle East- Rath-
er than use vast sums for weap-
osts, the Arabs could compete In
King peace, devoting these
-urns to the eradication of hunger.
ise, poverty and illiteracy."
Turning to the task- to which
the United Jewish Appeal il
pledged. Mr F.-hkol I : Mi-
member- 'What moral pow-
er '-. absolve the in the
free world from their responsibiii-
:rd the Jewish ;
seeking refuge irning
home'' There is no objective rea-
the decline in UJA activ-
iual or c The
remaining barren land cries
that Jews come Is-
rael ia their name, voices their
but deafening cry
"Israel, which c"oes not exist
for its present population alone,
has assumed great responsibili-
ties nd the cost of security
and defense which completely
falls on its own shoulc'ers and is
staggering. No moral power on
earth can absolve Israel of these
responsibilities for the security
ard well-being of its citizens of
today and for preparing and pre-
serving a home for the hundreds
of thousands yet to come."
i ngratulating thr UJA on em-
its second quarter-4 en
tur>. I ihe UJA to meet
the tr. I of the "Decade of
the V nd to Ii' e up to the
tness Ah.ch the
in Jewish commun-
ity earned in the j
Dade School Tea:', bJ
Dr Paul Ws"
in the Dade ( .-;. -
j-r.d an author.tj
problems. iMsfiiirrrl re
book Stepping Stones {-J
standing Ourselves.''
Medical Center Lunch
At the membership luncheon
red by Coral Chapter. Amer
ican Medical Center at Denver,
members each brought a dish
prepared from a favorite recipe
Annual affair was held on Wed
nesday noon at the Coral Gables
Women's Club. Membership vice
president. Mrs. Joe Nurenberg. was
in charge of reservations.
Women's Corps Dinner
Women's Corps of the Papani
colaou Cancer Research Institute
ol Miami will hold its annual
dinner, dance and show at the
Carillon Hotel Saturday. Dec. 21.
Featured entertainment will be an
all new Parisian revue by Lou
Walters entitled "Oui. Oui Paree."
In charge of reservations is Mrs.
Sidney Raffel, program chairman.
Donation Goes to friends
Downtown Lions Club has an-
nounced a $500 donation to Friends,
anti-suicide organization in Dade
County. The award, club officials
declared, will go toward support
of the Friends' program here. The
check was presented by Norman
Bean, member of the Downtown
I.urns Club, to Mrs. Elizabeth
Binai, president of Friends.
The restyled Ford Fairlane for 1964 presents a big-car appear-
ance and boasts engine performance that was proved in the
Indianapolis "500." Although new styling makes the middle-
weight Fairlane look bigger, it remains about the size of the
1956 Ford on the outside and the 1959 Ford on the inside. Five
engines are available, Ihree of the same basic design a3 the
Fairlane V-8 that powered Lotus cars to second and seventh
places in the Indianapolis race. These include two 289-cubic-
inch V-8s, one 260-cubic-inch V-8, plus 10- and 200-cubic-inch
six-cylinder engines. Combined with five transmissions, these
power plants oflei a full array of performance and economy
choices for 1964.
Dignified, beautiful and
reverently cared for
surroundings for our
departed loved ones are
a source of very real
comfort to all.
i .i:i...-
AND COMMUNITY MA
MO 1-7693
r :i


s
Stamp and Coin Show
The Stamp and C in d Bourse and Show hat
for Westbrook-
on Sunday. Oct. 13. _r ,;,n
Children's Hospital
benefits The show fr m
to 7 p.m.. is open wii chi
However, voluntar
it the door will b< |
full to the childre.
. I
V T
I
Panel Discussion Slatod
Mollie Kaha-.tr >:-'
Beth Torah Con.
a meeting on
p.m.. in the Social H
discussion on In'.
lowed by a qoest
I, was presei
pant- were Rabbi
Dr Samuel Feldn..
Atraham Augensteir.
Apn;
n"'
an
Pan
r.d )
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDE =
FICTITIOUS NAME .AW
- HERE
ui -nsani
ler the I ....
RfiWN KV:ST.\I'KA.\
- -i lnt-n't- -
w Itli ih. Ctel ,i
. .
BENJAMIN -
.ME ; GREENE
-
-
- 9
V -T
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAVE .AW
v. .'I'li'i: is HB4U S I
-.. i |

1 ASH1) NS >nv |
s v. i "
Courl
HIN
S'
.7
'
r
:t
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
W'

. '
111 : .1
c
S E :s HERE!
-

.. Sh
n ami Bl .
Mi.i hi til. n>l-
.* hii ih.-
..f Dade Coum
MARIAN PREI
Sol)

CIRCUIT COURT. V.TM JLDICIA.
CIRCUIT. OADE COLA-v. FLA
IN CHANCERY
No. SJC 9912
JAMES KXl .\v
i;..i tut,
\
IKlROTn V 8.VOW,
I tofendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
V"l". ImliiiTIIY -V.IV II lie
I .ii niuiKi..n. Qeorsria. nt>lllleil '
-. i \.. a copy <>f your an*wi to I'l-
v> i Comptalm (ii^.i .?.-"- '
I'lhintiff attorney, '>EOR4/E NICH-
OLAS, SIS N.W. ISth Avi Miami,
ii.. sad tile original with *-'
tl.iw Court on or bef..... Novi lei
IKS3, otherwlae complaii I I
f. s.-mh! l.v you.
l lATED: i ictobei !
K. II. LEATHERMAN j^
Clerk ..f the Clix-u IB
-.ill B) N A HEW BTT
Denut]
'
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY (ilVEN I '
the ui..I
is m- r>
\i i.i. iln i:.' S
'*.-:.....' tb
|. rk : i !
IHWIN II

IN THE COUNTY JLDGE S COURT
IN AND FOR DADt COL'NTV,
IN PROBATE
No. 60123- A
IN Hi: Estate of
Si iriliA Kl'SHBLKVjKT,
I ii ceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and \ Pi r>ns HaA
iii>; Claims or Demands Agaimit 8>l E>tate:
V.iu are hereby notified and r,
ciulred t. preaenl an. > alms anil rte-
manda wlilih v..u ma) have i i
I the estate ..f SOPHIA K i.-lll-;i.K\-
skv deceased late ot li.nl.- Count>,
Kkirlda t.. the Count: -i idses ol Dad.
Counts', and file th.- tame in dupllcat.
mid as provided in Section 7SS.li
I i.iri.la Statutes, In their ffire.s III
the County Courthouai In Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, within six i ... ndar nmntli
ii..in the tinif of ill- irt iiiihiioaii..'.
hereof, or the name > i be barred.
Doled :il Miilini. Fl.Tida, this in.
day of October, A I>. 196.1.
MAIM.KV O KITSHEL
As Executor
First publication of this notice I i
the 1Mb day of October, 1SSS.
H i:\ltv NORTi Hi 'fk
Attorney for Executor v
uus Blacayna HUIk-
Mi.uiii t:. Ha.
r0/lS-!B, ll/l--


November 1, 1963
+Jewish Fhridllan
Page 15-B
LEGAL NOTICi
NOTICE UNDER
TITIOUS NAME LAW
i< HEREBY GIVEN that
;-..,'i, ,1. n< string i" engugi in
he fictitious nanii ni
l|.;M.TH WELFARE
all Coral Way, MIAMI
I, ilnier mid name
. i ih. i iu-uit '"Mil
Florida.
u tl. INSURANCE
mh:i:\\ RITRRM, Nl\
I TRAIRK1
, ,p| Hill
, iiiilldini
i
l" J5, ii 1-8-13
NOTICE UNDER
-TITIOUS NAME LAW
- 111 i:I:i: v fllVKN that
Ii |nu t" engage In
lli-.I OUS 'l.t 'm- ..f
i: i i -rs ..i li'i" North
Mliunl, Florida In-
,ji.', -.i ill in.- w nli th<
ih,- i-ii,-nil Court of I'.mI. i
riilii.
,, vxcM tCTI'RIVO rORP .
I,, nrporatlnn
i a Hnltsman
' t|Han Manufacturing
W \ llnl.T/.M \N
i" 25, 11 i-v-ir, |
_----------------------------------1
NOTICE UNDER
'TITIOUS NAME LAW
.; |S HEREBY, ill VEX that
il, desiring In engage ill
iiir n, titious name of
- UTS at ,80 BSnd Bt., Mi-
l":i.. in',ml In r. l I
'i,,- i Merle I ii.i.i. i'ount) Floridn
I i:\XK SHBHKS
1 it BHERES
S ,|. i itth. i s
v I' V Alt)
" i .in.l loudlss
r ii
Miami Beach, Fta.
II/I-*
NOTICE UNDER
CTITIOU-5 NAME I AW
- HEREBY UIVI'.X thai
I, desiring in engage In
i. ... rirlltlniia n.i" nf
| FARMER'S MARKET *
;-"' X.W. 1 >:-.! -. Fla., intends to reg-
. w rli 111.- I 'li rk Of Hi'
iMil. County, i-i.ir-
REB YANKEES*
/>*/
))U&crv OK,NOW SAY OY/
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICF
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IH HEREBY tllVHN thai
il.. undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
JIMMIES BARBERSHOP m 1241 W.
Plagler Kl Miami, Plorida intends t.i
n glstet said name wiih the Clerk of
I'"- Circuit Court of Hade County.
Florida.
VINC1E ToRRKLL
'. R. MAYERS
Attorney for Purchaser
"".l* Conarexn Hide.
Miami IS, l-'i.i
I" 25. II 1-8-15
FARMER'S MARKET,
F '..... > Bole Owner
v COHEN ft ROBERTA
Ipplii i.in
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 60946
IN RE: Estate of
HA RAH ALTAIAN
Deceasi .1
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All cr.idliura nnd All Ivi-ai.- Ilnv-
i" 11-18-25. ii'iiiiM, Clalma or Demands Against said
I-:.-t;it. :
Vim are hereby notified nnd re-
quired in present any claim* and de-
mand* which you may hav< against
the estate of sakaii ALTMAN de-
.. -.-.I late of Dnde County, Florida,
to the County Judges of Dade Coun-
ty, mm.I file the same in duplicate and
.is provided in Rectlod TSS.ll!, Florida
Statutes, In their offices In the Coun-
tv Courthouse In Dade Countv, Plor-
Ida, within six calendar months from
ii.,- time ..i the flrat publication here-
of, or the -.ni..- will be burred.
Dated :il Miami I'1!.'ill;,, this iMll
duj nf i toliei .All IRS '
WILLIAM .1 HOLDWORN
As Executor
I'h m publlca) i..ii nf Hii-. not on
:hi : .'ii iln> of i ii i..I., i. IH63.
v 11.1 i \.\i i (ii il.DWt ii:.\
i Allot n. fi : Km hi..i
Ii i.in. nlii lt<>a i,,
NOT'Gt UNDER
:titious> name law
: IS HEREBY niVBK 'tin*
ile> ring to engage in
- t. rh< fletltloim name .f
IAI! i \11: mi Mil Lincoln
11, ii ii intenda to register
: h tlti Clerk of the i'lr-
i nli ''Hint) I'll.i ill..
i: Ivll \\ii:i: a k 'n
m iim KK \.mi:i:
Sule 11\\ ii-1-
tt'i In* a Lyona
le.inl
Si Miami
II 1-8-15-22

NOTICE UNDER
-ITIOUS NAME LAW
REII1 rilVEN thai
t to I lr.
nua name ..f
I VIII ;,i |6ll I.in. ..In
mi. mis t.. res;.
II thr i lerk < the
1' iuni i i'i..i i.i.i
HER n k ..
III tMER
1
I \.
mi


d to
. Ii-
.ii m
li'H-
laini.
rk of
rr 25,
Q
r .'
b
ii

I.
II:, v -
Iteid
I r.
il .I, -
I i i
l.KV
,'in* .
D.i.l.
II.-.,-.
VH III
.(I'll
nth
Ultii. i
pad.
i 141 ,
J
11/1-
"v jiinGF': mi irt
r"R DADE COUNTY,
""IBATE
" 60805 B
RiiTBSTEIN
j > rpm TOP VII l'. i mm, Hat -
ind* Aaralnat .-.mi
1 K> notified ,.n.I i, -
nnj rtalina and da
inuj have amiinel
I l Kl IH-' l| Ki ,.|-u
tie ..f I'mI.- County.
i .In.l ... ,.r .
-..ni. in duplli iite
in Section : 13 i...
"i their ..in..... in .
iai in Oade r......-
In ili ii lar month*
tin rimt pulilli
- will l... I,.hi-..I
I !..li.l.i. II,
i. All I'..;::
v liOLnSTBIN
Kxei in..i
',' "' this in,i.....,,
i. i!>n
VEPMAN
' lute
illdlna
II 1-S-l."i-L'2
TV JUDGES COURT
>R DADE COUNTY.
!N PROBATE
61150-B
K.
0 CREDITORS
ml All Persona Hav-
I'niiinils Ak:iIiisi Bald
fby notified and re-
M in\ i-lHlmM anil !-
I'll may hnve against
IB KANK deeeuaed
ri'lty, Kloi-lilii, to the
J>i Dade County, and
|i'iiplii-ate anil as nro-
ss.16, Plorida si.ii-
'1; in the I'linnn
"I.- County, Plorida,
[:>r mi.mils from Hi.
'''i''l.-.ii.,i, hereof,
" barred,
. rturlua, thla _'".111
Ii. |... ;
b Kane
.iih i\
'"' Ihla nmli. i,
1-8-15
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELFVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY.
No. 63C 10538
HE WILD \\l S VVINCB I'.ANK.
Plaintiff,
\ H.
III IM AS A I' VTRII'K, '
I iii. nilanta
NOTICE OF SUIT
Tii: Thomur A. "utrlck ami Norma 'i
I'ati ii-U. Iiis arlfe, Residence 1'n-
known lust mailing address i o
(li ii. nil l v.n, i <. i:ln. iiriil. West
\ .mini.,. :ui I il rental ri.-il. their
unknown >|.,.u- .. if living and If
iiiail. ili,- ii'ikiinvii heirs, devisees,
grantees asslBiie-s, llenors, iTeilitore,
trustees in other claimants, elalmlni
by, through, uiiiiet >.i .in..iii-i an) >>(
tin abote ii. nil-.I defendants who are
.1.. ., --.ii
t'..u are herebj notified thai the
nlstve i'.i,.ii..ii. ii .i.iH.n has been in-
stltuted against you In the Circuit
i niri of tin 111 i Judli la I i' n-iiii of
I-I..I Ida in ..ml for l lade Count) to
i.i.. >-. n mortgage upon the follow-
| inu ili snitii il real ptoperty:
I m 13, lllock I BCtrTT I AKE
MANOR SECTION ONE, according
to the Plat thereof, recorded In Phil
UiHik .: .. Page !9 of the Public
Records of Dade County, rlorldn,
together uitn Buburban Oaa Wall
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 63C 10650
DOLLAR BAVINC1S HANK "I THE
i ll'Y i >! NEW V> IRK,
Plaintiff,
\ s.
i'Si-AII JARBOB, -I u\. .-t ni,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO; Oscar Jarboa and Emily Jarl......
his Iwlfe, Residence L'nknown.
and if remarried, their unknown
spousi >. if living anil if dead, the un-
known heirs, devlaeea, grantees, as-
signees, lii'tinre. creelitora, trustees ..r
ther claimants claiming by, through,
under or againac any of tin- above
named defendants who are deceased.
You are hereby notified that the
I..IY. oaptloned action has been in -
titutnl against yon In the Circuit
Court of the nth Judicial Circuit of
Plorida in and for Dade County' to
foreclose a moftgMPa upon the follow-*
in*r described real property:
Lot 4. Block IS. SCOTT LAKE
MAM dt. SECTION SIX. according
to th. Plat thereof, recorded in Plat
Itook 6.". at P.iki- 11 of the Public
Reeorda ol Dad.- County. Florida,
together With Venetian Blind*.
You are required to file your an-
swer tn plaintiff's complaint with the
Clerk of the aforesaid Couvt, and
serve a cop) thereof upon plaintiff's
attorn. > MARTIN l-INK. 14th Floor,
Dade Federal Building, Miami '!-,
Plorida not later than Novembet 25,
IMS, or a Decree Pro fonfesso will
I,. itti red ngalnsl s ou.
DATED; October :':'. 19(3
i: II. LEATHERMAN
i'Ii-i k of the Circuit Court
I is.iili lit : N. \ HEWITT,
| I leput) Clerk
M VRTIN PINE
Attornej for Plaint Iff
i itli F.....r Dade Federal Bldg.
Miami 32, Florida
1" 25, 11 M-15
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY, IN CHANCERY
No. 63C 1059
I'lli: W1LUAMBIJLRUH
JAVINUB RANK,
Plaintiff,
HOMER MARSH \l. JOHNSON, nx.
I lifellllallt.
AMENDED NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: Homer Mai.-mil Johnson and
Pranct I.. Johnson, Mis wife,
47 Bc'hubert Avenue
Olendale Heights, Illinois
You are her >b) nutlfed thai the
ibove captioned action naa been Insti-
tuted against you In the Circuit Court
a tin- Eleventh Judicial Circuit of
Plorida in and for lmde County to
foreclose a mortgage upon the follow-
ing described real propert) :
i.i.i 12, Itli., k 3 MYRTLE ORl VE
SUBDIVISION, according t.. th.
Plat thereof, recorded in Plat Book
.".:; at rat:.. ;" of the Public Reeorda
of Dade County, Florida, together
with Hotpolnl i'i.-|.,.-.il. Hotpulnt
Refrigerator; Hotpolnl Oven &-
Range; Alum. Venetian Blinds-
Sbap and Detergent Bpray and
illass shower I '....I s.
Von ore required to file your an-
wer to plaintiff's complaint wittt
the Clerk ..f the aforesaid Court, and
serve a copy thereof upon plaintiff's
attorney MARTIN FINE, nth Floor,
Dade Federal Building, Miami ;:z.
Plorida not later than November is,
IMS, or a Decree Pro Confesso "ill be
entered against you,
DATED: October 10, 1963
E. 1'. LEATHERMAN
Clerk of the Circuit Court
CaaaJJ By; K. M. i.vman
Deputy Cli i k
MARTIN FINE
Attorne) for Plaintiff
llth Floor Dade Fuderal ni.ly
Miami 32, Florida
______________________________1U/IH-25. 11 1-S
NOTICE UNDER
FICTiTIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IB IIHRHBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
SCl'llAVITS' HEALTH PRODUCTS
at :'Mil I'.inl Road intenda lo register
I said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court ni l Mil. County, Florida.
DR. MARVIN M. BILVERBBRU
Bole i iwner
1 All, KWITM'.V
Sirversteln, Kwltney A Coudlss
Attorney for Applicant
420 Lincoln Road
___________ l 25, ll l-ft-15
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
*Jenist Fhwi(fiar7
solicits your legal notice*.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
Mai FR 3-4605
ior messenger service
Type Oven Model imic-iiv Subnr- ,
ban l-Burnei 'las Sin fin I "ii
Model Tiis -_':. Hotpolnl Refrig-
erator st*2403!i: Venetian Blinds:
Parade Water Heater Model B-30-1
px#umst
t'on are required to file your an-
swer to plaintiffs courplalnt ttith th*-
Clerk of the aforesaid Court, and
*. ii.. a cops thereof upon plaintiffs
attorney MARTIN FINK, nth Floor.
I'mil- IV.Iiml Ciiihllnu. Miami 32,
Florida not later than November '-'"'.
IMS, or a iH-eie-e Pro Confesso will
l.r entered agnini-t you.
DATED: October 22. 1963.
E. B. LEATHERMAN
ci.-il, nf the Circuit Court
(aeal) By: N. \ HEWITT,
l 'i-Duty Clerk
MARTIN FINE
Attorney for Plaintiff
11th Fl..... t'.-.de Federal lildg.
Miami S>, Florida
II 1-8-1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY flfVEN thnt
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
I ualnesa under the fictitious name of
hi II si- i.n w.ity \i VRKKT at 67
.\".\y sth Street, Miami, Florida, in-
i.mi to register said name nii the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
i ount). Florida
IRVIND Cl 'UN'
Ri 'BALI N COHN
siNFORD FREED
A I I..I li.-\ !..| A '
i n-i--r., ii. i
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No 6IC8D-C
IN RE ISl.il.- nf
NORMAN CONRAD BARKISI >FF,
,i k .i Nnl.MAN C, SARKISOFF,
I.....us. |],
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
I.. All Credit' rs and All Persona ll it
inn Clalma ,.i Demands Agalnsi Bald
Estati
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present an> claims and de-
mand* which you may have against
th. estate of NORMAN CONRAD
SARKISOFF. n'k/a NOIIMAN C.
SACK isi ill- deceased late of Dude
County, Florida, to the County Judges
..I Dnde CoUllty and lile tin- same in
duplicate and as provided in ejection
. is Floiida Statutes, In their of-
floeii in the Count) Courthouse In
Dade County, Florida, within six cnl-
.ii.i.ii months from the time of the
rimt publication hereof, or the same
win in- ban id.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this ImIi
daj of ". ii.iii-i. A l IMS
KI.I.A MARTHA SINKS
As Executrix
I'i.si publication "f this n.ii ,. on
the -".Hi da) ni i "Otober, 1983.
HARRY Zl'KEHNICK
Attorney for Executt Ix
t.i. Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach
in :'.'.. ll 1-8-15
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY, IN CHANCERY,
No. 63C 10989
MERCEDES del CARMEN
FREBNBDO,
Plaintiff,
MANUEL A I'ltKs'NEDQ.
Defendant.
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
TO: Manuel A. Fresnedo
Centro Comurvlul Veneiuela.
Local L'l rairera 19 entte 30 ) 11,
Kstn.ln ISSTS
Kaniuisimetro. Wnesueln.
Yi.r. MANUEL A. FRESNEDO,
present residence Centro Comercuu
\'eiie/.ii.l.i. Local, tl Carrera It entre
3n y 31, Bstodo Lara, Barqulslmetro,
Veneauela, are required to file your
answer to the oomplalnt for divorce,
witli the Clerk of the al'ove Court,
and serve a copy thereof upon OINO
P. NEOKETTI, Attorney, H0-11 Con-
gress Building, ii N.E 2nd Avenue,
Miami. I'loiiila. on or before the ISth
da) of November, 1963, .!* else com-
plaint v^i11 be taken as confessed
1 mi. il this llth da) "i l '. tolw ,
E. B l.i: VTHER.M t\
Clerk of Hi.- Cli cull Court
i i.i le i 'ount). l'l. rlda
,., By: C. P. Ct (PEL \\!'
i',
|... is-55, ll 1-8'
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 6O970-A
IN RB: Kstate ..t
sam i-i.i:ss
I (eceoepd.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All en.Minis ami All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Bold
Estate:
Yi.ii in-.- hereby notified and re-
quired in present an) claims and de-
mands which you may havi against
the estate < BAM PLBKS deceased
late i.i Dade County, Plorida, to the
'..iintv Judges .i Dade County, and
file the same in duplicate nnd as pro-
vided in Section 733.16, Florida Stat-
utes, in their i.in-.s in the County
Courthouse In D.ul< County, Kiono.i,
within \ ulend ir inonl hi from the
lime ..i the fi' si piilillcn'lnn In fcof,
or the same ill be barred.
Dated al Miami, hionna, iiiis isth
day i.i i M..I..I-. Al'
HA It BY Zi KKItNICK
As i-:c<.in..i
Fit si publli utlon ol i1 i ol I.
the :' .i li .Im ol i k'tohi
II WWW /.i KERNICK
Attorni > for K;te> utoi
12" Lincoln Rd Miami III .,, I
l" 25, :' l-S-15
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE S COL'hT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 60897.A
I N RE; Kstat.. of
THE I-MA II (RUES
I leceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creelitora and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims in Demands Agalnsi said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired ti. present any clalma and de-
manda which you may have against
the .state of TIH'.l.MA POROBS de-
ceased late of nmli- County, Florida,
t.> the County Judges of Dade Coun-
ty, and file the sum,, in duplicate and
as provided In Section 73S.16, FI.....la
Statutes, in their offices In the Coun-
l) Courthouse In Daile County, l-iiu-
Ida, within sis calendar months from
the time oi the first publication in re-
in', or th. name will be barred.
Dated ..t Miami. Florida, iiii~ ;Tih
da) ..f i'. tohr, A.I >. I96S.
OEOROE i 'HERKN
As Adminlsi rator, i "ra
Flrat publication of ihls notice on
the -Mh day of i 'i-t..l..i, 1963,
CHERENA GOLDEN
Attorne) for Administrator CTA
SO] Olympia Bldg., Miami :;-. Fig.
____________ 10/25. 11 1-8-15
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 60881-A
IN RE: Estate of
CHARLES BJXON,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREOITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona Hav-
ing Claims or DetnumU Au.iuist Saiil
Kstate:
foil are hereby notified and re-
qulred to present any claims and il.
mamls which you may hntv asalnst
the estate of Charles ddcon, de-
i.i-.il late ni' Dade County, llurida,
to the County Judges of Hade ('.11111-
ty, ami file the same in duplloate and
as provided in Beetlon 7SS.lt, Florida
Statutes, in their offices in the Coun-
ts Courthouse In Dade County, Flor-
ida, within six calendar months from
the Hun. of tin- first publication here-
of, in- the same win be barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, tin- llth
da) of 11. 1..in 1, A.l>. I-..; 1
CHARLES A DIXl IN
Ah Executor
Fit at nublii ..ii......1 ihla not Ice on
' hi ili il., \ .1 ii. 1,.I.,-1 1963
RI IBERT Hit ITT KAI'FMAN
tn..1 a. ) for xi cutnr
I
ll A Itldg., Mi.inn. Fla,
1" 25. 11 l-S-15
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S CO' PT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 6'.IU.C
IN RE: Estate ..1
KIRV1N K. SHAFTON
I i.i...1- .1.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors m.I All Persona Hav-
ing Clalma or Demands Agulnsl .-. (
Estate:
You are hereby notified and -
quired to present nil) claim* and de-
mands which Mm may have against
the estate of KIRV1N K SHAFTON
deceased int.- of Dade County, Flor-
ida, to the Count) Judges of Dnde
1 'ounty, and fll the sun,.- In dupll -
..t,. a.1.1 ..- provided In flection !
l'l..1 Ida Statutes, In tin r ..;fh?i h i':
tl.i. Count) i'..in 1..us.- in 1 laile I'-niii-
i\ Florida, within six cilendnr months
fr.-in the time "i the flrsl publication
hereof, or the sutne win he htiired,
luiteil 111 Miami, Florida, this 22nd
day of 1 k-tober, A.D l!i3
ELAINE II BHAFTON
As i;\i.i-utri\
Flrsl publication of this notici on
the '.'.'.ili day < > ictober, 1*63
LEON KAPLAN "t
Myers, lleiniaii. Knidnn ^ Catsran
At torney for KxecutriN
1 Co S.\Y. Fit al si 1 eet
111 25, 11 1-s-r.
IN THE COUN TV JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 60668-A
IN RK: Estate ..i
HENRY BCISOREK
Deceased,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Defuiinda Against fcfotd
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quireii tn present any claims and de-
mands which you may nave against
the estate ol iik\i:\ eVlSOKKK .....
censed late ..f Dnde ''.unity. Phi Ida,
to the Count) Judges of Dnde County,
and file tin- sain,- in their offices In
the County Courthouse in Dnde Coun-
ty, Florida, within six calends 1 month*
in .in the dot 1 of the first publication
hereof, or th- same ill be Iw
BELMA R1CKLES, Executrix
II \i:i:y bteinberi;
a i tome)
R25 \i thi.i- OiHlfn v Road
Mi...... Beach, Florida
.....
IN THE CIROU. I COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CiRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. iN CMaNCERY
No. 65C 11395
MARY .I EANIN K I'k.i t 1 .
Plaiiitllf
V s
III '111 PfcSAVV,
lief' ndnnt
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
YOl' III Ill l-EAVY Ites
l'nknown, an 11 lilti -
..1 > ..111 answer lo Dlt -i 1 Con
.1 .,-.iin-i you on I'lulnt Iffa ..:i r-
1 1 I1EI >Rl IE Nli'H. IL \s. B12 N \\
'^'ih A\.-. Miami, Fla., and file orig-
inal with Clerk of this Court on 01
Ih fore November 25, la6S. nthert
i-omplalnl win I... eonfesseil h) .
DATED Octobei 22, I9
i: II, LEATHERMAN
del k ,,r tin- Circuit Court
(sealj B) K. M, I.Y.MAN".
I '..put v 1 'lei k
Id 25, II 1-8-15
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No 63C 10891
I'OLLAR BAVINOS I'.ANK OF THE
CITY OF NEW YORK.
Plaintiff,
\ s
BRI'CE D PETILLO, el us. el al,
I 'el.-nil.1 lit s.
NOTICE OF SUIT
Tl'. Bt ni-.. I Petillo an.I All, I*i til-
lo, his wife. Residence I'nkfiowu,
nnd if remarried, their unknown
spouses, if living and if dead, the un-
known heirs, devisees, grantees, as-
signees, lii'in.is. eredltors, trustees or
other claimants claiming by, through,
under or against any of the al......
named defendants who are deceased
You are hereb) notified that the
above captioned action has been In-
stituted against you In the Circuit
Curt of the llth Jodioial C iiiuit of
Florida In and t..r Dade Count) to
foreeJose a mortgage upon the Billow-
ing dcscrlht-ii real properf>':
Lot IS. Hlock 42 BIN ITT LAKE
.manor. SECTION six, according
to the Putt thereof, reci riled In Plat
lt..ok 6:. at Page ll ,>i ihi Public
Records of Daile County, Florida, to-
gether with Venetian r.llnils. Vi'est-
InghoiiHe Refrigerator HI.-12 and
Westlnghouse Automatle iVagtiar.
Y.ni are required t" file yoor on-
sw-.r to plalntlfPa complaint with the
Clerk of the aforesaid Court, and
erve a copy thereof upon plulhtifPa
attorney MARTIN FINK, llth Floor,
I "ih Federal Building, Miami St,
Florida not later than November S3,
11NJS, or a Decree Pro Confeaso will
in entered agalnsi you
DATED: Octidier 22, 1983
k 1: le \'i'in:i:.M \\
1 :iii k ,.r iii. 1 ii run 1 .11
B) N v HEWITT,
I leput) 1
MAIfl'IN PINE
ttii.ni,
1 Hh FI ; I ndi Federal II
Mi.inn 32, Fl


-. -- -..--
* Itmiit fkrrii^r
MK* THE S7UCT SUfEimO* Of
H STUN
PRICES
EfFECTTVE
THRU
HUOAY
NOVEMBER 1st
?2?2&*
GOOD THINGS TO EAT COST LESS
AT YOU* NEIGHBORHOOD
FOOO FABt KOSHER MARKETS
AND YOU GET MERCHANTS
GREEN STAMPS TOO!
BROILERS
orROASTERS
STUCTW fOSMEt
FRESH KILLED POULT1Y
I Shoulder Chops 79'*
Baby Lamb Chops 99' *
Necks or Shanks 19'.
- Lamb Breast 10'.
FYNE TRIMMED FOR BROILING
CHUCK
STEAK
GROUND
CHUCK
H rrriuiiJ.
3
ITEAS BELO* AVAILABLE ONLY AT
965 WASHINGTON AVE., MIAMI BEACH
REALPRUNE
PRUNE JUICE
a
25

CHICKEN OF THE SEA >-* CAN
CHUNK LIGHT TUNA
4'3-OZRKG CEREAL *^ "T
KELLOGGS "K" ^ /
MANISCHEWITZ
|AM lAM5 REGULAR OR ONION
12-OZ. PKG.
25
IN OUR APPETIZER DEPT.
STURGEON
49
IB
HERKING FOR PICKLING
MILKERS 2/25
MERCHANTS G"EEN STAMPS
HAVE A WONDERFUL
SELECTION OF USEFUL
ARO EXCITING GIFTS
LAKE
WHITEFISH
CHICKEN
carp ass
FRESH
CUT
JERSEY
FLOUNDER
FILLET
FOREMOST
QUART CONTAINER
BUTTERMILK
(A DAIRY DRESSING
SMETINA
RASKAS
PINT CONTAINER
NEW CROP TENDER fNA J J LONG GREEN SLICING g^
GOLDEN CORN Z 11 CUCUMBERS 2
INDIAN RIVER PINK
GRAPEFRUIT
SEEDLESS
3
FOR


~<3Tewislh Floridian
__ Miami. Florida. Friday. November 1. 1963
Section C
Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare
Funds a Fountainhead of Leadership
!
n
On October 30. 1932, in Cleveland, O, the
Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare
Funds was formally organized "to offer a med-
ium for the consideration of common interests
and problems of Jewish federations and welfare
funds."
The Constitution set three basic goals which
remain Council objectives:
To develop and promote standards and
principles of effective community organization,
To foster cooperation on an inter-city
basil among Jewish communities;
To facilitate the relationship of local
communities to national and overseas organiza-
tion^
Representatives from fourteen communities
were present to form the new organization-
Akron, Baltimore. Buffalo, Canton, Chicago, Cin-
cinnati, Cleveland, Detroit, Indianapolis, Louis-
ville, Memphis, New Orleans, New York and
St. Louis.
William J. Shroden, of Cincinnati, the first
president of the newly-established Council, serv-
ed as chairman of the organizing committee.
Since its membership was open to "any local
federation, welfare fund or similar organization
which has for its purpose the centralization of
planning and/or of financing Jewish social
work," the Council grew rapidly from the origi-
nal 14 communities to 218 member federations
which now serve 800 communities populated by
5.000.000 Jews in the United States and Canada.
The Council, which met the growing needs
of the increasing number of central commun-
ity organizations, followed three predecessor na-
tional organizations, the National Conference of
Jewish Charities, the Bureau of Jewish Social
Research, and the National Appeals Informa-
tion Service.
Rapid Growth
Fragment of the Past
CJFVVF *^3^C.
At the 20th General Assembly of the Coun-
cil of Jewieh Federations and Welfare Funds
in Chicago in 1961. Left to right are Stanley
C. Myers, former five-time CJFVVF presi-
dent; Julian Freeman, Indianapolis,- the late
William J. Shioder, Cincinnati, and Sidney
Hollander, Baltimore.
1,200 Community Leaders Will Gather
At the Diplomat for Top Level Sessions
Twelve hundred representa-
lives <>i 217 central community
rganizationi serving more than
000 Jews in the United
tea and Canada will convene
": 32nd General Assembly
: 'he Council of Jewish Federa-
s and Welfare Funds at the
'Kit Hotel, next Wednes-
Nov t> to 10. it was an-
ced this week by Samuel
oise, cif Philadelphia, chair
: the Assembly Program
ittee.
fronting an agenda which
- a broad gamut of Jewish
eds, responsibilities and pur-
here and abroad, they
til toius on community plan-
the financing of essential
' b, the raising and distri-
nion ol philanthropic funds,
cruitment and developing lead-
hip, and the improvement and
nsion of health, welfare.
ion and other programs to
el "ie mounting needs of the
' '-h people.
Representing the Greater Mi
ami Jewish Federation on the
national Program Committee are
Stanley C. Myers and Judge
Irving Cypen, vice presidents of
' ''ion; Stanley C. Myers,
three-time president of Federa-
tion here and for five years pies
' oi the Council of Jewish
lions and Welfare Funds;
"(I Arthur Rosichan, executive
director of the Miami Federa-
tion.
The Program Committee, which
developed the agenda, is com
posed of community leaders
from all parts of the United States
and Canada.
Four communal leaders of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion head the Hospitality and
Arrangements committee for the
General Assembly, They are
Sidney Lefcourt. Federation pres-
ident; Sirs. Stanley C. Myers.
vice president; Samuel N. Fried
land, honorary president; and
Mrs Carl Weinkle. a trustee
The CJFWF is the national
association of the local federa-
tions, welfare funds and com-
munity councils which annually
raise the bulk of all Jewish phi-
lanthropic funds. The Council
provides its member agencies
with central services in lund
raising, community organization,
health and welfare research and
planning, personnel recruitment,
budgeting and publicity.
The theme of the Assembly
will be set by Louis Stern, of
Newark, N.J., CJFWF president,
in an opening address on major
issues facing Jewish communi-
ties. His talk will be based on
;. symposium of views on the
changing needs and central prob-
lems of our time, and their im-
pact on Jewish life, the nation
and the world.
These views have been sub
nutted in writing by more than
25 experts religious leaders.
Continued on Page 3-C
The National Conference was founded in
1899. It sought to promote "the cooperative and
uniform conduct of philanthropy among the Jew-
ish poor of the United States." In 1916. this
group merged with the Jewish Social Workers
Association, an organization composed of pro-
fessionals. This enabled the Conference to
initiate a field service designed to provide di-
rect and continuing help to communities who
were organized or in the process of organization.
This fust attempt at a field service ended in
1918. but the Conference continues to this day
as the National Conference of Jewish Communal
Service.
In 1918, the Bureau was established to help
develop standards through surveys, studies and
consultations. Maintained by federations, indi-
vidual contributions and foundation gifts, it re-
vived the field service in 1928 and led to the
present CJFWF operations by emphasizing joint
planning by Federations. It was merged with
the Council in 1935.
Providing Cultural Services
The Information Service was created in 1927
by several of the federations to provide a cen-
tral source ol information about the budgets and
programs of iund-seeking agencieslocal, na-
tional or overseas. This is now the principal
activity of the Council's Department of Budget
Research,
Established by its member agencies as their
joint instrument, the Council is also governed
and maintained by them. It reflects their needs,
and provides central services to assist them in:
financing, budgeting, planning, coordination, and
lifting standards of services, analyses of national
and overseas developments and programs, public
relations, leadership development, personnel
practices and recruitment, cooperation and col-
laboration among cities on common needs and
in national local relations, basic community or-
ganizations, fpccialized consultations in comniun-
Continued on Page 2-C
Overseas Assembly Delegation
Israel's former Prime Minister David Ben-
Gurion meets members of the Overseas
Delegation to Europe and Israel of the
Council of Jewish Federations and Wel-
fare Funds for 1961. With the Prime Min-
ister are (left to right) Irving Kane. Cleve-
land; Philip Bernstein, executive director.
CJFWF; Lawrence Iiell, Los Angeles, S. P.
Goldberg, budget research director,
CJFWF; Irving Levick. Buffalo; Morris Sa-
tinsky, Philadelphia; end Donald B. Hur-
witz. Philadelphia.
Cjreater ^/Vliami UJclcomes the 32nd
\^4enera
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Toung Leaders WiU km
Peers in Tcp Deliberatiei
At 32nd Assembly Here

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Greater Miami Jewish
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By SIDNEY LEFCOURT
President &f*r Miami
W. of tfce Qnmta Uiax: Fed
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jy. November 1. 1963
+Jmist> rkridficnn
Page 3-C
[ymposium by Specialists on Major
;sues Facing Organized Jewry Now
forty-tv 0 leading educators,
fare officials, social sclen-
ts, rabbis and medical experts
(l contribute their views to
hymponuin on "Major Issues
|, .. Organized Jewish
mmunitj which will keynote
32nd General Assembly of
Council of Jewish Federa-
ls and Weliare Funds at the
Etlomal Hotel from Nov. 6 to
I: rsisals they submit
form (lie basis tor the As-
bbly'i opening address. Wed-
Way evening, Nov. 6. by Louis
fcrn, ol Newark, N.J.. CJFWF
tsident. Tnose contributing to
sj rnposium include:
fcconomy end SocietyDr. Wil-
Tin Haber, Dean of College of
kerature, Science, and the Arts,
[iversity oi Michigan. Ann Ar-
Micb. Dr. Haber is also
PM.Icnt (i American ORT "ed-
ition,
'opulationDr. Philip Hauser.
ofessor, Department of Soci-
jj I'nivtrsity of Chicago.
The Nation'* ManpowerDr.
Ijmour W'.lfbein, director. Of-
|( of Manpower. Automation
Training, U.S. Department
Labor.
immunity RelationsDr. Dan
Dudsoi director, Center for
|man Ri lationi and Commun-
New York Univer-
in R. Epstein, na-
inal din rtor, Anti-Detamation
}agu< nai B'ritb; Will Mas-
e director. Ameri-
|n ii ongress; [saiah ML
nkofl utfve vice chair-
nn. Nai .1 Community Rela-
Council; Dr. John
l.i soi ecutlve vice presi-
jnt. Ai .m Jewish Conimit-
Siiir i Z. Vincent, associate
[rector, Jewish Community Fed-
lation i: '.leveland; Wbitney
Y Jr., executive direc-
Dff. SAMUtL BtlKIN
reshivo University
r - hs^ T
fl b

, ya Self
1 -';'3Rj w t 1
1 vi Pr'* A
L. ^ it'.-.j '4B L'^Saa- ~.~- **
OR. LOUIS flNKUSTtlN
Jewish Theological Seminary
,200 Leaders to Gather
Contirvt from Page 1-C
: in sociologists, demo-
laphers, .,ial wotkars, cduca-
|rs, phyi ..ans, mental health
becialis public welfare au-
lorities ai government lead-
IMajor general sessions will in-
lude i. flowing:
Thursday, Nov. 7An address
the reasing need tor long-
Mge planning by federations
projt ctjng their services and
nancinj he session will also
aluat. : federation pro-
Ii'.1 iii.
pattern of alloca-
lons, i composition and
feadersh roupt.
Friday M.orning, Now. 8An
Ixamination of overseas needs
Inil resj -bilities in Israel.
Europe and her areas. The ses-
lion will dx ,1 with the specific
Me of American Jewry in the
Rehabilitation and reconstruction
f" Jewish life overseas.
Friday Jttternoon A review of
pajor sources available for fi-
nancing Jewish-sponsored health
>nd welfare programs Partici-
pant will examine the possibil-
ity "i increased revenue from
lovernmirt funds and private
ndowments, will investigate ac-
ceptable techniques for maxi-
mizing income from service-users,
fnd will consider ways to in-
crease income from federation
tontributions and community
pests ar.d united funds.
Saturday Mornine,. Nov. .
I he Assembly Sabbath Services,
foe sermon, "Jewish Principles
P" Ue Anvil of Conflict." wiU
peal with Jewish concerns im-
phcit in tiie struggle for integra-
tion, five years after the bomb-
J"g of synagogues In the South.
Sattrdey EveningThe third
porbert R. Abeles Memorial Ad-
freas. "American Human Goals
1 Paradox of Affluence and
Poverty," at the traditional As-
sembly banquet. The address.
dedicated to a past president of
the Council. v%ill be followed by
presentation ot the eleventh an-
nual William J. Shroder Mem-
orial Awards, given in honor of
the Council's first president to
Jewish-sponsored social agencies
for pioneering achievements in
the advancement of human wel-
fare.
Throughout the Assembly per-
iod, the delegates will participate
in numerous specialized work-
shops, clinics and committee
meetings in an effort to work
out the detailed aspects of plan-
ning and service involved in
meeting local and overall Jew-
ish responsibilities.
The workshops will discuss
planned programs of campaign
improvement, the role of fed-
erations in relation to the civil
rights crisis, the changing needs
Of \outhand the "youth ex-
plosion," change in community
responsibility lor Jewish center
services. Federation concern with
public welfare programs, Jewisb
and voluntary agency mental
health services, planning for the
aged, the changing role of vol-
unteers in community service,
planning and action to improve
Jewish education, building com-
munity understanding of needs
and services, women's commun-
al service, forces affecting fed-
erations in smaller cities, and
leadershio development.
In addition, a pre-Assembly
meeting will be held by the
Large City Budgeting Confer-
ence, representing the 23 larg-
est welfare funds. The confer-
ence will prepare joint reviews
of the 1964 budgets of participat-
ing national and overseas agen-
cies. The CJFWF Resolutions
Continued on Page 5-C
tor. National Urban League.
WelfareHarry L. Lurie. for-
mer executive director, Council
of Jewish Federations and Wel-
fare Funds; Leonard W. Mayo,
director, Association for the Aid
of Crippled Children, New York
City; Sanford Solender. execu-
tive vice president. National
Jewish Welfare Board; Dr. Maur-
ice B Hexter, executive vice
president, Federation of Jewish
Philanthropies of New York;
Samuel A. Goldsmith, executive
vice president, Jewish Federa-
tion of Metropolitan Chicago.
Public WelfareNorman V.
Lourie. deputy secretary, Penn-
sylvania Department of Public
Welfare; Dr. Wilbur J. Cohen,
assistant secretary, U.S. Depart-
ment of Health, Education and
Welfare; Loula Dunn, director,
American Public Welfare Asso-
ciation; Elizabeth Wickenden,
technical consultant on Public
Social Policy.
ReligionDr. Samuel Belkin,
president, Yesbiva University;
Dr. Louis Finkelstein. chancellor,
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America; Dr. Mordecai Kaplan,
professor emeritus, Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary ot America;
lounder and rabbi emeritus of
the Society lor the Advancement
of Judaism; Rabbi Morris Lieb-
erman. Baltimore Hebrew Con-
gregation.
CultureDr. Salo W. Baron,
Department of History. Colum-
bia University; Dr. Judah J.
Shapiro, secretary, National
Foundation for Jewish Culture.
EducationDr. Azriel Eisen
berg, executive vice president.
Jewish Education Committee of
New York; Dr. Louis J. Kaplan,
president, Baltimore Hebrew Col-
lege and Teachers' Training
School; Isaac Toubin. executive
director. American Association
for Jewish Education.
OverseasLouis A. Pineus.
treasurer, the Jewish Agency.
Jerusalem; Louis D. Horwitz. di-
rector, Overseas Studies. Council
of Jewish Federations and Wel-
fare Funds; Isa.ior Lubin, con-
sultant for programs in Israel,
and Gottlieb Hammer, executive
vice chairman, Jewish Agency
for Israel. New York; Moses A.
Leavitt. executive vice chair-
Continued on Page S-C
SANFORD SOUNDER
Jewish Welfare Board
ISAAC TOUBIN
Jewish education
BENJAMIN R. EPSTEIN
Anfi-Defamafion league
IRVING KANE
Past President ClfWF
DR. WILLIAM HABER
ORT President
JOHN SLAWSON
American Jewish Committee
A Fountainhead of Philanthropy
Continued from Page 2-C
in the thirties through the "Mobilization for
Jewish Needs."
The Mobilization was launched at the 1934
General Assembly because needs were mount-
ing overseas, and federations, which had been
organized primarily for the support of local
services, were overwhelmed by the avalanche
of appeals to help Jews overseas.
Many federations included these new appeals
among their beneficiaries, and others helped
establish welfare funds which conducted united
appeals. This avoided the conflict, waste and
duplication inherent in competing drives.
The Mobilization accelerated this process by
organizing communities to finance non-local ap-
peals, and by interpreting the needs tnd pro-
grams of national and international agencies.
Another consequence of the grave crisis
overseas brought on by the rising might of Nan
Germany was the establishment in 1938 of the
national United Jewish Appeal by the merger of
the campaigns of the Joint Distribution Com-
mittee, the United Palestine Appeal and the Na-
tional Refugee Service.
Organixed Cooperation
The UJA was in danger of dissolution by the
contracting parties in 1945. Acting on behalf
of its membership, the Councilwhile doing its
utmost to help restore unitybegan to help local
communities raise the funds and to distribute
them directly. Fortunately, with the continued
urging and assistance of the CJFWF, the parties
came together shortly there-alter and reconsti-
tuted the agreement which has continued unin-
terruptedly.
A method of effecting organized cooperation
among the national community relations agen-
cies has been sought through the years.
At the 1944 Assembly, the establishment of
the National Relations Advisory Council brought
together local as well as national community
relations agencies. An advisory agency, the
NCRAC conducts studies, analyses, problem loca-
tion, exchange of information on ways to elimi-
nate duplication and conflict, the seeking of
agreement of policies.
Hoping to develop even further cooperation,
the large federations joined with the NCRAC
and its member national services in 1950 to spon-
sor a special study. Conducted by Dr. Robert
M. Maclver, this study resulted in a disagree-
ment over its implementation. The American
Jewish Committee and the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith then seceded from the
NCRAC.
Ever since, the Council and its member com-
munities have striven to bring the two organiza-
tions back into the fold.
In a dramatic moment at the 31st General
Assembly in Philadelphia last year. Label A.
Katz, president of B'nai B'rith, rose to announce
that negotiations aimed at healing the breach be-
tween the NCRAC and the ADL would soon be
initiated. This has now been done and the
negotiations are now proceeding.
Continued on Page 5-C
ti" eki Meal


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m
Dr. Buell Gallagher Will Deliver
Third Annual Abeks Memorial Talk
Miaai Greets AssewUy
y ~*E VLx'+ V l
JLccturcJiip C^staUislicJ in 1961
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Friday. November 1, 1363
+Je*lst> tkiHn,
Page 5-C

A Fountainhead of Philanthropy
1,200 Leaders to Gather Here
Continued from Page 3-C
Kilort; arc continuing to establish a recon-
ciliation with the AJC also.
At the Philadelphia Assembly, the Anti-De-
famation League al-o promised to open ncgotia
linns with the Large City Budgeting Conference
which had been set up in 1948 by the large city
federations, except New York City, to review
ill,. Impels and programs of participating na-
tional agencies.
This past June, the ADL became the 14th
national agency to participate with the 23 large
city ledciations in the LCBC progress.
Overseas Programs
Representing its member communities which
allocate 60 percent of their funds to overseas
agencies, the Council has been especially con-
riiii.d with the plight of Jews in foreign coun-
tries.
Thus, the Council goes beyong its campaign
i\ices and basic budgetary reports on these
overseas ;.gencies It also studies, analyzes and
reports on new trends and developments, agency
relationships, government programs and financ
ing o. hich affect Jewish responsibilities and
economic influences.
In 1958 and 1961. the CJFWF sponsored Over
seas Deletations composed of local community
leaders which visited Jewish communities in Is-
rael, Knrope and North Africa. These delega
linns were productive on both sides of the globe
-resulting in closer cooperation to meet needs
adequately and including a scries of sug-
- [or the most effective use of American
philanthropic aid overseas. Involved in these
i -tion- were:
''Consolidation" of agricultural settle
ments in Israel to hasten self-support;
Housing construction and rental poli-
i ics.
Debt control;
*~ Strengthening* welfare "Standards and cct- '"
ordination;
Definition and criteria of priorities;
Selection of American responsibilities;
Fiscal and accounting procedures;
Administrative controls and economies:
Long range planning;
Greater involvement of community lead-
ership in responsibilities and policies.
Seeking to prevent unnecessary multiple ap-
peals, the Council was instrumental in the estab-
lishment of the Committee on Control and Au-
thorization of Campaigns, which operates under
the auspices of the Jewish Agency for Israel.
The Council's Committee on Overseas Ser-
vices also began this year to participate in a
cooperative budget information and consultation
process with the United Jewish Appeal and its
two major constituents, the Jewish Agency for
Israel, Inc., and the Joint Distribution Commit-
tee.
Through the years, the Council has also help
ed bring about merger of the maintenance ap-
peals of the Hebrew University and Haifa Tech-
nion; merger of the overseas migration services
of Hias, JDC and United Service for New Amer-
icans into the United Hias Service; and other
actions, at very substantial savings in campaign
costs.
Foundation of Culture
Jewish culture in America was the subject
of a two year study conducted by the CJFWF
betwien 1957 and 1959. The report, a compre-
hensive assessment of the various national facets
of Jewish culture in this countryresearch,
libraries, archives, scholarships and publications
analyzed existing activities, plans and aspira-
tions for the future, the methods and adequacy
of financial support for cultural programs and
the unmet needs.
Continued on Page 8-C
Continued from Page 3-C
Committee will also meet prior
to the opening session to begin
She JormiHatmn -t~resolulirrs-
for Assembly action.
At the final business session
on Sunday, Nov. 10, the dele-
gates will act to define the
CJFWF's 1964 goals, programs
and services through passage of
resolutions originating from
community suggestions, the Coun-
cil's committee work, and Assem-
bly considerations.
Implementation of Assembly
decisions will begin with the first
meeting of the newly-elected
Board of Directors immediately
after the closing of the Assem-
bly.
Great Voices Echoed At
Past CJFWF Assemblies
PROF. AlBfRT HNSTtlN
DR. CHAIM WEIZMAHN
Second Decade of Shroder Awards Will
Be Launched at Assembly Workshop Here
This >tar begins the second
cade ,: the William J. Shrod-
ri Memorial Awards, which were
established in 1953 by the Coun-
cil >i! Jewish Federations and
Welfare Funds as a living tribute
to the humanitarian ideals and
purposes of the founder and
p i : enl of the Council.
Traditionally, two awards are
presented each year at the Gon-
A-'imbly of the Council.
in..; go to a large city
community organization serving
; Jewish population of more
th.hi U>,000, to one of its bcnefic-
.> i t)( ies, or to a national
hi international agency under
' .-h auspices in recognition
ol .i piineering social weltare
' of ultimate benefit to
humanitj
The 196" award in this cate-
gory l* going to the Associatod
YMYWHAs of Greater New
York for the collaboration of its
Moshulu Montetiore Community
Center with Montefiore Hospital
in two experimental projects.
These bridge the fields of group
work and medical care to pro-
ide social and recreational pro-
grains for orthopedicatly handi-
capped youngsters, psychiatric
patients and the people of its
neighborhood
Dynamic Planning Process
The second goes to a smaller
"immunity, less than 40,000
Jewish population, or to one of
H" local agencies, for either a
new pioneering activity or speci-
applications of existing forms
"t service which gam new mean-
ing front their new form and
use
This awtrd was won this year
by the Jewish Family Service of
'he Jewish Community Council
f Tucson, Ariz., for a dynamic
process of social planning for its
sed population. The program
ll'd to the establishment of a
M bed nursing home for the
ascd, a new Jewish homemaker
service tnd the addition of a
trained geriatric caseworker to
severely retarded youngstersto
a program of foster home place-
ment for the aged
Pilot Efforts Emulated
The presentation of the Shrod-
er Awards has brought the
winning projects wide public at-
tention and helped them become
prototypes for general common
Continued on Page 7-C
rtUX WARBURG
DR. ABBA HiL'.fl SILVER
ABIDING FAITH IN THE ABILITY OF HUMANITY
William J. Shroder: The Man Himself
WILLIAM I. SHRODER
In Mcmoriom
the family agency. It also help-
ed create a community-wide co-
ordinating committee and state
liaison group which work to ex-
pand services to the aged.
Occasionally, the Award Com-
mittee also selects outstanding
achievements for honorable men-
tion. This year, the Jewish Vo-
cational Service of Toronto re-
ceived the Committee's commen-
dationthe first Canadian agen-
cy to gain such recognitionfor
its successful vocational rehabi-
litation and retraining program
for technologically displaced
workers.
During the past decade, the
achievements honored have rang
ed
from the developmeent of
the country's first comprehen-
sive home care program for the
chronically illto the effective
large-scale mobilization of vol-
unteers for community service;
from a productive social
worker recruitment programto
a succcsstul merger of major
overseas services;
from the development of a
special educational program for
The William J. Shroder Mem-
orial Award exemplifies the man
for whom it was named.
Established in 1953 by the
Council of Jewish Federations
and Welfare Funds, it fittingly
carries forward the ideals and
the humanitarian objectives of
the man who was chairman of
the committee which organized
the Council and who served as
its first president.
Born in 1876, Mr. Shroder
passed away in 1952 after a life
whose hallmark was service to
his fellow men. A distinguished
and respected lawyer and bank
er, Mr. Shroder devoted most of
his time to communal activities
His interests touched many
causesand to each he gave
brilliant leadership locally, in
Cincinnati, to his Jewish Fed-
eration, Welfare Fund, and Com-
munity Council, to the Commun-
ity Chest and Council of Social
Agencies, to the Board of Educa-
tion and Governmental Research
Bureau; nationally, to the Coun-
cil of Jewish Federations and
Welfare Funds, National Appeals
information Service; internation-
ally, to the American Jewish
Joint Distribution Committee; to
mention but a few.
To each he brought a fresh-
ness of spirit, an imaginative
mind that constantly searched
for new and better methods to
overcome society's problem*.
Focus on Needs
His focus was always on the
total needs to be met and the
total good to be served. In this
broad perspective, he viewed
each agency not as an isolated
operation, but as part of a com-
munity team achieving together
what none could accomplish
alone
While never neutral in matters
of principle, he maintained a
fairness ot judgment and a per-
sonal integrity, combined with a
calmness of appraisal and a nev-
er failing good humor, which won
him the respect of all factions
and his unique role as a har-
monizinc influence.
In essence, he had an abiding
faith in the ability of all groups,
reflecting all backgrounds and
points of view, to work together
for their common good.
Symposium by Specialists
Continued from Page 3-C
man. American Jewish Joint Dis-
tribution Committee; James P.
Rice, executive director, United
Hias Service.
HealthDr. Jack Masur, assist-
ant surgeon general, U.S. Pub-
lic Health Service, and director.
Clinical Center, National Insti-
tutes of Health, Bcthesda, Md.;
Dr. Morris Hinenberg, medical
care consultant. Federation of
Jewish Philanthropies of New
York; Dr. Cecil Sheps, professor
of medical and hospital admin-
istration. Graduate School of
Public Health. University of
Pittsburgh.
Mental HealthPhilip E. Ryan,
executive director, National As-
sociation for Mental Health.
Personnel Dr. Nathan E. Coh-
en, Dean of School of Applied
Social Sciences. Western Reserve
University; Dr. Ernest F. Witte,
coordinator of Social Welfare
Education, California State Col-
leges, San Diego. Calif.
Community Organization Isi-
dore Sobeloff, executive vice
president, Jewish Welfare Fed-
eration of Detroit: Harry I. Bar-
ron, executive director, Jewish
Welfare Federation of New Or-
leans.


"re -.-C
* Jem-ia FkrH&r
Friday, November 1 iggj
Greater Miamians Whc Have Achieved
Distinction in National Jewish Ccrrmunity
TMBoratT leader*
'.Jiei o* tbe I
-*da expeCed a-
i. IUimM; of
I edera'ion
...
'
rPWl am liter .-?ip-.ir
r i
. < -ed
C Myer* served
atssM m dMirnu of the
e for the
I basag heed &**e
.'her memberi of tbe Gen
id A**embiy cat m it tee include
anlej C. Myers, Judge Irvinsj
- pen. and Federation Executive
tor Arthur S. Rosichan In
>a to service wi'h tbe
until. Mrs. Myers is a nation
-ted leader ol the National
mceti "g Ml ltd a- vice) pre'ident lor
ea
Stanier I .-
'ater Munu Jew
- Bvc
-
tbe Count tl
and FerJera'.jors
. -
)Tt%rtm Oversea* Semee*.
J Shro.tr As .--3 C.mmittee-
Ha-
oer.t of Federa:. .- active ea
tbe mil ;e and Larz<
j C -.ferenoe ol --

Manj leaders of Miami :
eratasa have teen honored by
riatiaoai aflatta .' CJFWF
Preside** of Federation. Sidney
Lefeourt. serves oc the
.Mobilization I a*. Mr*
Aaron Farr on the Women'-
' .iirrur.al Service Past Fed-
eration presidents. Max Orovitz
and Sam J. Ueiman have taken
an important role the CJFWF
program- Orovitz also serves on
the Health Service- Committee,
and Heiman : a past president
ON WELFARE PROGRESS
Our local Agencies
Offer These Programs

Jewish
P r.-i-n from leu
^n 140,000 in
> Greater Miami
UOD I I Odd of Us
and their many
01
-the
neral A lembly, the Jewish
-sine for the Aged will dedicate
ed Ahlin Memorial
Ulitl Ming the number
I th- Hone will be able
serve, from 101 to 216. Larg-
Jewisfa Moaic for the Aged
Item part of the
IM Jewish Home
- th'- v. ed Men Is unique
Ii< idual tingle and
provid-
I ior>al appear-
u a training ground in
. riatrici .'or leading uni<
i- facilities an'i proframi for
k, pbyai-
;1 s rpational the- ip<
itudied .'.> leaden m th<-
Id ol g< by the medi
1 profet on bj locial work
-. and by community and civic
del ten ted in i|,- well-
ing ol our aged
The Bureau of Jewish Edu-
cation and eontaini the
rgest Library ol Judaica m the
ithe : the- United
ite The B U ixton
ogram Living Hebrew," en-
ADVANCE PLANNING
The 32ml Assembly actually
began earl, in March. 1963.
I the I i aaeettag of the
Program Committee. Under
*he ch:iii nanthip of Samuel
Frldgoisc. of Philadelphia. the
Committee members gathered
n Ne York City to formulate
a preliminary program based
ipon recommendations that
merged at the 31st Assembly,
"he special needs and prob-
ems of their local Federations
^nd the ovirall retirements
i the Jew Ian community.
Oaea outlined, the Prclimin-
ry Program was forwarded
0 ever) member of the Conn-
il in the US and Canada for
tudy jnd evaluation.
lers ,i sixth j ear i f pop .
for the community
eekly classroom tele
to oiler the view-
er basic instruction m the lan-
Bureau also conducts
Jewish Book Month and J.
Teachers Day celebrations loc-
ally. Important programs in-
clude the Hebrew High School
..n; the College of Jewish stud-
The Bureau is a source for
certifying and lieeasing of re-
-chool teacher- for which
it ha- received national authori
nation. The Bureau also spon-
sors an annual enay-art contest
for Religious School students on
a topic of significance to the
b community.
Oldest voluntary welfare
m the community, re-
gardless ol sectarian affiliation.
Jewish Family and Children's
Service, which will open a group
treatment home shortly in con-
junction with Jewish Children's
Service in Atlanta, conducts
many important programs here.
Jewish Family and Children's
Service offers case work, psy-
chiatric assistance, family and
personal counseling for every
age group, infant adoption and
(oeter care, and has just launch-
ed a program making available
a prole--ional counselor one af-
ternoon a week at one of the
community's leading temples to
meet the counseling needs of its
congregants. This agency has
also received national awards
from the Child Welfare League
of America for it foster home
care of 115 unaccompanied ref-
ugee children and supervision of
42 additional Cuban children in
the homes of local relatives.
Baron de Hirsch Loan Fund
is among the oldest of Federa-
tion agencies in the Greater
Miami community, organized
more than a quarter of a cen-
tury ago to offer interest-free
loans designed to serve as a re-
source to the small borrower
who cannot otherwise qualify
for borrowing.
Celebrating its fifth anni-
versary, Jewish Vocational Ser-
vice offers a wide range of ser-
vices, inducing youth vocational
guidance, career counseling and
psychological testing. The agen-
cy also maintains and operates
Continued on Page 7-C
: the
Co*.:
'
J- .-". Appeal, a
he chair-
rd of
Tr
inner
krship
!. sdership
Deve. ree. and
i- on the
' '
Public Welfare
' alfj".
In addili to Mrs. Myers, Mrs.
Farr the National
CaaapeJga Committee of Nation-
meal I .' l$fa Women as
; .ic<- chairman, and is a nation-
al board member, a position held
y Mrs Sidney Lc
Ta I h;^h officeri of the Na-
tional Jewish Welfare Board
hiw- been prominent in local
n activities. Federation
Vice President Leon Kaplan is
a r.ationai vice president of the
Welfare Board, anu Mrs.
Mill >n Sirkin. a I Fed-
tioi
then -
the Jeui>h v..
mai
sen
' Mai oi i] i IK d Jewish
v | Le i ubi-
R Le n Ki ipiri-
: Temi le Beth Shol-
.'ional vici president
ol the American Jewish Con-

Jack S Popick, a member of
the Board of Gavcrnosi of Fed-
eration, holds the position as
pre,i lent of the Southeastern
Region of the American Friends
of Hebrew University, and Mrs,
Sam Sitnoi boTJ 1- a national ol-
of the Women's Committi
The importance ol the develop
ment of national organization oi-
ncers by the Miami community
- one in which Miamians take
greal pride, for they assist in
carrying the name of the Miami
community and ol the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation into
the realm of national recogni-
tion.
SIAMLtf C. MIIKS
>A. Hi..ma/4
^^as^W^* ^^
UON KAPIAN
SAM UlANK
MRS. MILTON SIRKIN
MAX OROVITZ
*
Mt. Sinai H(
ple.ed in 1959, was built adjcfcenTtoTh'e "Z. SVeWi5h COf"munity facility was $10 mil-
pital's old site at 4300 Alton Rd. Cos. of this 10n'pIuS-
*~l
iiiiivn^iiY

t *
L 4.
4-HuiU
Architect's rendering showinq Doualas rn, m,
dens. Jewish Home for the Aged of GreaSr* fl&Ku*1!?^ has added two addiUonal
Muunt. Recent adcUtion to ,he Jack AwE bed ca^fy 'S' nd bS,ed ** ^^


Fiiday, November 1, 1963
f>. It-m cfi fhrfriBbM*
Page 7-~
The Shrcder Awards
Co- .ued from P.-.-e 5-C
jtv d< ipment. Federations
. t the country have
adapted the models
for thei own community use.
\; til vIrnmo;.t a pencil -.
I ci i ai I national, have helped
ancc xpansion, or have re-
! ieir own programs using
n of these pilot efforts.
\ few i stances will il.u-trate.
In the Field
and Health:
of Medical Care
The Home Care Program ol
Montefiore Hospital, New York
City, -elected for the first
Shroder Award, has been di-
rectly responsible for seme 4oo
such programs now in opera
lion throughout the United
Stales and Canada.
The Community Health plans,
last y< ar's winners, developed
independently but simultan-
eously by the Associated Jew-
ish Charities of Baltimore and
the Jewish Federation of St.
Louis, have set a pattern, Im-
measurably helpful, to other
i mmunlties now coordinating
local health -services.
In the field of aged care:
The vocational rehabilitation
techniques for men and wom-
en over 60. pioneered by the
Federation Employment and
Gutdai co Service of New York.
have been closely copied by
similar agencies and by the
V S Office of Vocational Re-
habilitation in seven cities and
more such programs are being
planned.
The Foster Home Program
[or the Aged of the Jewish
Community Services of Long
Island has grown in size and
- concept extended to the
non-agFd chrornca'ly ill. Agcn-
des across the country learned
from this experiment that fos-
ter homes are a u*eful resource
for many groups other than
temporarily homeless young-
sters.
In the field of mental Illness:
In the past six years, the
educational program for brain-
injun and retarded childrei
established by the Jewish \'o
cational Service of Milwaukee,
has won national attention.
Ihe Wisconsin Legislature has
made matching funds avail
able to encourage other com
reunifies to develop similai
programs. The Wisconsin DI'W
has recommended that the pro-
gram >erve as a demonstra
tion project throughout the
state
Similar recognition has come
to the Psychosomatic and Psy-
chiatric Research and Training
Institute of Chicago's Michael
Reese Hospital, and to the
Children's Residential Treat
ment Center set up by the Jew
Ish Hospital Association of Cin-
cinnati, and to other award-
winning mental health pro-
grams.
In the field of Community Or-
ganization:
The service and organization
programs developed by the
Federation of Southern Illinois
and by the Jewish Community
Center of N'orristown have set
standards for small and rural
communities. So also have
the leader, hip training pro-
grams of the Cleveland and
Worcester federations. These
have served as guides to some
10 other community groups
who have developed systematic
leadership programs based
upon their example.
Perhaps the most unique ac-
complishment in the field of
community organization was the
establishment of the standing
Conference of European Jewish
Community Services in 1960.
This group, created jointly by
the American Jewish Joint Dis-
tribution Committee and the
Jewish communities of 11 coun-
tries, represents the culmination
of postwar work of the JDC,
which had gone from rescue and
relief to the reconstruction of in-
dividual Jewish communities and
community organizations to the
inter-county organization.
Home of the Miami Branch of the YM and ami "Y" also operates branches at three othe:
WHA at 450 SW 16th Ave. The Greater Mi- sites throughout Dade County.
Greater Miami Agency Distinctions
Continued from Page 6-C
the Vocational Workshop to help
the aged and the mentally and
physically-handicapped train for
employment in the general busi-
ness community. Over 600 per-
sons have benefited from this
program in five years by earning
salaries totalling over $150,000
in their work program. In that
time, the agency placed over 700
people in competitive industry,
including 450 handicapped indi-
viduals.
Mt. Sir.ai Hospital admitted
over 13,000 patients in 1962 and
treated over 35.000 in its emer-
gency and out-patient depart-
ments. The hospital maintains
extensive facilities for research
and for continuing education ior
its medical staff, as well as a
school of practical nursing. Mod
ern electronic equipment and
cobalt and radiation therapy are
among the facilities and equip-
ment at this noted medical in-
stitution.
[Large City Budgeting Conference LCBC:
Its Important Programs and Purposes
By HAROLD THURMAN
Chairman, LCBC Comfflifl: on
B'nai B'rith Youth Service
\Ianj years ago when I was
become a member of
jr.r. i accepted with a deep
pse al bewilderment. This
the age of alphabets (we
ii nol outgrown them yet) and
fen LCBC was translated into
City Budget Conference,"
K still wavering in the tin-
I'v.n. But the picture has uu-
|ded"Large City" meant the
- in the United States that
the largest Jewish popula-
li.
I I Igeting" meant a review
many of the budgets of Na-
(ial and Overseas Jewish
pneies.
found out that "'Conference"
not mean the gathering to-
|her of persons only to listen
then discuss, but rather to
[this only after deep and thor-
Investigaiion, study and
lew, and then to draw up
cific recommendations.
recall my first "conference"
it a decade ago. There were
and women from all over
country. People devoted to
problems of their Jewish
imunityand the entire Jew-
1ci mm unity in America and
I. They were knowl-
tahle, realistic and sym-
M-'lic to the needs and pro-
pis of the agencies. The ses-
are serious and long, and
Id be tiring if they were not
HuROLO THUKMAN
so stimulating and interesting.
At these sessions the top eche-
lon of lay and prolessional work-
ers of national and overseas
agencies present their programs
and needs. These are explain-
ed and reviewed frankly and
openly. Nothing is held back.
Discussion is with "bars down"
and deeply searching.
Standing committees of com-
munity leaders and top profes-
sionals maintain year round con-
tact with each cooperating
agency. Each committee meets
with its assigned agency for a
comprehensive budget and pro-
gram review at least once a
year. Findings are presented to
the conference for further re-
view and evaluation. For ex-
ample, in the past year the
LCBC committee on B'nai B'rith
National Youth Service Appeal,
of which I am the chairman, met
three times with the agency's
top echelon. In recent years a
deeper and most searching pro-
cedure has been evolved by the
LCBC.
Thus, top leadership of both
member communities and the
participating agencies coopera-
tively discuss and consider the
needs that must be met, the ser-
vices that must be given, and
the budget each agency requires
to carry out its responsibilities.
This voluntary give and take
probes thoroughly into every
aspect of each agency's program
and finances and underscores
the current critical needs. The
LCBC then produces advisory
recommendations which it dis-
tributes directly to its member
communities in the U.S. and
Canada by the Council of Jew-
ish Federations and Welfare
Funds.
The LCBC reports supplement
and comprehensive detailed
analysis prepared as budget di-
gests by the CJFWF.
Were it not already in exist-
ence, many welfare funds would
be seeking to create the Large
City Budgeting Conference, or
something like it In the 15
years since its establishment, the
Continued on Page 8-C
Young Men's and Women's
Hebrew Association of Greater
.Miami, formerly the Greater
.Miami Jewish Community Cen-
ter, maintains programs for every
age group at four centers to
meet the needs of residents in
central Miami. Miami Beach,
and in the rapidly growing sub-
urbs of Northeast and Southwest
Miami. Early Childhood Devel-
opment Program of our "Y" has
been rated among the finest of
any in the country'- Skilled di-
rection is given to teen-age clubs
and young adult groups, and such
programs as the Sunday Cele-
brity Scries brings outstanding
cultural experiences to "Y" par-
ticipants.
National Council of Jewish
Women has received national
recognition for its outstanding
volunteer services to the lot;:
Jewish community. Its p. .-
grams for the visually and he
ing handicapped child are con-
tinually expanding and the Coun-
cil is noteJ lor its Braille bu -
cry and library. The Council's
voluntary program for resider. -
of the Jewish Home for the Ag-.d
has received great rccogniti n
for outstanding services render-
ed during the past eight years.
As a member Federation, t .-
Council receives support lor its
New Americans program on be-
half of alien residents in the
Miami community. Working
jointly with United HI AS, the
Council provided outstandir. j
facilities for Cuban refugee fam-
ilies in the matter of resett:-
ment here and in other parts if
the United States.
Miami Greets Assembly
Continued from Page 4-C
and in programming them for
the local community.
We are extremely proud that
the Council has accepted our in-
vitation to hold the General As-
sembly here in honor of our Sil-
ver Anniversary. Among those
with an intimate understanding
of CJFWF here is our executive
director. Arthur S. Rosichan.
whose association with the Coun-
cil of Jewish Federations and
Welfare Funds goes back to the
days of its predecessor organiza-
tion. While attending the Grad-
uate School of Jewish Social
Work, the then executive direc-
tor of the Bureau of Social He-
search lectured to each class on
the problems of Jewish commun-
ity organization in the United
States.
After a hiatus of a few years,
Mr. Rosichan became a staff
member of the Council of Jew-
ish Federations and Welfare
Funds and spent four years
learning the Jewish communi-
tiestheir organizations, their
needs, and their problems.
As Greater Miami Jewish I
eration's executive director se- I
it. 'the CJFWF has made a
unique contribution to Jewish
life in our timesone which can
never be measured by an asses-,
ment today, because history will
have to do the assessing. If any
one organization can be said :o
have transformed an amorphous
Jewish community into organis-
ed Jewish communal life in this
country, it is the Council.
"It organizes the unorganized
communities and intensifies and
stimulates ihe activities in these
organized communities aimed a:
bringing a universal standard of
excellence in function and per-
form-.nce of Jewish social,
health and welfare agencies in
local communities."
Nat'I. HI A in Budget Assist
The National United Jewish
Appeal and its two principal
component agenciesthe Jewish
Agency for Israel, Inc., and the
Joint Distribution Committee-
are particiuaing in a budget in-
formation and consultation pro-
cess with the Council of Jew ish
Federations and Welfare Funds.
The process involves explana-
tion by each agency of its bud-
yet and financial experience,
and of its underlying needs and
programs to the CJFWF Com-
mittee on Overseas Service.-,
with full opportunity for discos
sion, questions and reactions at
meetings which are held period-
ically throughout the year.
Reports of the pertinent sub-
stance of these meetings are pre-
sented to Committees on Over-
seas Services in the member
communities of the CJFWF.
Irving Kane, of Cleveland, a
past president of the Council, is
chairman of the CJFWF Com-
mittee on Overseas Services
Serving with him from Miami
are Stanley C. Myers, former
five lime president of the Coun-
cil ol Jewish Federations and
Welfare Funds, and Harold
Thurman, chairman Of CJFWF's
Large City Budgeting Confer-
ence.


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Pcge 8-B Jmistt fkridiar Friday. November 1. 1963 [STHIK WOMAN OF THE WEEK Esther Weinkle has the eift of happiness. It clings to her like a fragrant perfume, celighting those wi h whom she comes in contact. Her southern accent tells you that she was born in Savannah. Ga. The youngest of a la'ge family, she was greatly attached to her mother. After taking a business course, she helped her father at work. Thanksgiving Day is a very special one in the Weinkle family. It has nothing to do with turkey of the Pilgrim Fathers. It was in Atlanta on Thanksgiving Day that Esther met Carl, and they were married the following year. After living in Atlanta for eleven months, they, along with al! the Weinkle boys and Lena, followed Grandpa Weinkle to Miami. L"~;her found out how to deal with people, one of her most outstanding capabilities, in the School of Experience—the Weinkle Stores. She discovered that it is possible to learn something new from every person with whom you deal. She also found that it is just as easy to get along with your husband in business as it is at home—"especially if your husband is a? understanding and sweet as Carl.** The Weinkles still belong to Beth David Congregation and have close ties there. When they moved to Miami Beach, they joined Temple Emanu-EI. which is also very dear to them. Both of the Weinkles have played an important role in Greater Miami. From a woman's point ot view Esther, has had a part in every phase of communal affairs. She tras active in B'nai B'rith Girls for six years, and served as scholarship chairman of National Council Jewish Women, chairman of life membership for Hadassah, on the Advisory Board •./Miami Beach Auditorium. Jewish Home for the Aged, and Mt. Sinai Hospital. Esther is particularly interested in the "Y" of which Carl was iirst president. She remember* that as a little &irl she took advantage of all the Jewish Alliance—now a Jewish Center—had to offer in the. playground, the cooking and -ewing classes, and even the Glee Club, which would never unhappily manage to sing on key. Today, Esther: enjoys being with her grandchildren—there are six of them, belonging I to Julian Weinkle a: d his wife Mary Norms. Emice Weinkle is married to Dr. David Yidaillet. Now that Carl has retired, they take ad\antage of the freedom to travel. For a person on whom the spotlight is directed. Esther maintains a model demeanor of humility. She feels that all the work she does is shared by so many wonderful people that she should hardly get all the recognition. The Wrinkles believe Miami has been good to them and are glad to be able to share in attempting to make Miami a city in which the Jewish community takes a leading role. WHAT IS YOUR THWARTED DESIRE? Marcella Heiman had a birthday party for her Louis on a very' •mportan; birthda>— the 60th. Guests came in costume to the dinner tt the Algiers Hotel Just beVore the cake was cut. she read a poem she had written, "I'll go on loving him forever." The cake featured a hcrse astride it since Louis likes horses. That was why he reoeived a pa:r of binoculars for a present. His children. Mr. and Mrs, jene Heiman. and Mr. and MrHi Perlman. of New York, came i ; > irlap -deks and long red underwear and bare feet to put on a er sk:t. Winnie and Leo Chaiken and Martha and Carl Susskind also put on a skit. The guests" costumes had to be seen to be believed. The Heimans themselves wore orange Calypso duds made in Jamaica square dancing was fun fjr all until the band blared out "Until We Again • • HOOTENANNY AT WESTVIEW COUNTRY CLUB The club wa_. hopping all right. Centerpieces of orange at the dinner tables carried out the fall festival air. The band was goodno one went home until one o'clock because they were having such fun. Among guests were Mr. and Mrs. Alfred H. Daniels, Mr and Mrs Bernard Sidcrman. Dr. and Mrs. Richard Deutch, Mr. and Mrs John Serbin. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Tate. Mr and Mrs. Leonard Treister Ur. and Mrs. Ed Galler. Mr. ar.d Mrs. Mortie Hill, Mr. and Mrs Bernard Windt, and Mr. and Mrs. Alex Miller. • ITS A LONG WAY TO GO Cathy and James Lewy moved to Ft. Lauderdale about a vear ago, but you d never know it. They have a Miami telephone number and their friends make the long jaunt just as if it were only to Bav Harbor. They had a pre-Thanksgiving Day dinner, which meant turkey, of course in honor of the senior Leonard Lewys, of Chicago K^fSv^J^ ?& ^ S, o Bukf,e1 Shirle V and M !" Rauun. *^ n .-u* n ££?' the ,rv B nnorn ^ Fran and Joe Gardner and Judge Milton Friedman and his Sylvia. A hot poker game for the fellows and canasta for t!icgals made the evening fly b\ •* rVOBODY REMEMBER ED-MUCH 'M n ini. bi rr^ y -.h^ y S ? l ) h Sairl forlornl v *> %  'r.end. Sandy Mrs. Jules, Arlen. that nobody remembered it was her birthdavw K n i u PreSen ,' no CUke L,tt,e did she kno ,ha < ^r husband. Martin, had been planning a surprise for days. Judy and Martin went out for dinner with the senior Smiths. Helen and Milton. After dinner they stopped at home supposedly for an aspirin, and Judv found forty of her friends, a Hooternany singer, a pizza man complete with his pizza machine and a huge ice cream birthday cake with red flowers and candles. The two Smith boys, Steven 84, and Brian It* had to come down to see the goings on. Among guests were Barbara and Ronny Donn, Davida and Happy Levy, Rene and Bob Schradel Judv and Tom Gerard. Ronnie and Elliott Egert, Joyce and Judge Irving I Scjiulman, and Joan and Milton Lyman > Groh, Rosen Exchange Vows An early evening ceremony on Saturday, Oct. 26. united the for'irier Lois -Sheila Croh and Howard Joel Rosen. Performed by Dr. Irving Lehrman. the nuptials were held at the DiLido Hotel where a reception followed. Attendants to ine couple included Sharyn Groh. maid of honor, Joan Rosen and Janis Groh. bridesmaids. Joshua Sirkin, best man. and Gar Groh, junior usher. Daughter of Mr. anci Mrs. Leonard Groh. 1750 SW 20th Ave., the bride is a graduate of Miami Senior High, attended the University of Miami and graduated from a Miami Commercial College. Now attending tiie University of Miami School of Law. the bride groom is an alumnus of Miami Senior High and the University of Florida where he was a member of Tau Epsilon Phi Fraternity. His parents are Mr. and Mrs. Harry Rosen. 7294 Gary Ave. The newlyweds wul live in Miami. Si \\ .i n. r K .i t li Reception Fetes White Nuptials A reception and dinner at La Peat's followed the Saturday evening wedding of the former Mrs. Shirley Pepper Frishman and George D. White on Oct. 19 at Temple Beth El. On their return from a honeymoon trip to New York the newlyweds will live in Coral Gables. The bride is the daughter of Mr and Mrs. Morris Pepper. 1683 SW 17th St., and granddaughter of Mr and Mrs. A. Pepper, pioneer Miamians. MKS. HOWARD ROSIN Bazaar for Tamid Ladies Bazaar luncheon and card party sponsored by Temple Ncr Tamid Sisterhood will be held at noon Thursday. Nov. 7, Planned to accumulate merchandise for a forthcoming bazaar, admission to the atfair is saleable goods. Chairmen are Mrs Charles Raab. Mrs Ruth Goldstone and Mrs Harry Levin. President i* Mrs. Henrietta Fine. Mallingers Tell Of Marcia's Troth Mr and Mrs. Gilbert J %  tm. 2161 SW 38th Ave., F; Laii. derdale. announce The engaj-ment of their daughter. Marcia, • > Xer. rj If. Reisman, son of Mri Charles Seritin and the late Albert U. Reisman of Miami Bea*. .. The future bride will be i December graduate of the Diversity f Florida where she is a member of Delta Phi Epsilon Sorority. She graduated from Strafe ahan High and is presenti dent teaching at Ft. Laudt-rdalr High School. Her fiance graduated fro.n the University of Florida where he was a member of the Pi Lambda I'hi Social Fraternity. He is now attending the University of Miami Medical School and is a member f Phi Delta Epsilon Me Fraternity. The wedding is planned for Dec, 29. in Ft. Lauderdale. Deborah Luncheon Greater Miami Chapter of De borah will hold a general mem tership luncheon meeting at the Barcelona Hotel on Tuesday at 11:30 a.m. Mrs. Morris Weiirjerger. president, will conduct the business agenda to be followed by games. Temple lion Sisterhood Honors Past Presidents Annual past presidents ball under the auspices of Temple Zion Sisterhood is slafed for Saturday evening. Nov. 9. in the Temple social hall. Music fir dancing and a late %  beef -upper are included in the affair. Past pn -idei in charge of n -.nations are Mrs. Max Rubin. Mrs. Seymour Samuels and Mrs Louis Grossman. What looks June Wedding Date For Nancy Wollitzer A June wedding in 1964 for Miss Nancy L. Wollitzer and Richard David Kirshberg of Miami Beach Announcement of the engagement was made recently by the future bride's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Wollitzer of Great Neck. 1.1. A master's degree candidate at the Simmons School of Social Work in Boston, the bride-elect attended Wheaton College and graduated last year from New York I'ni\ ersity, Son of Mrs. Milton Kirshberg, 1500 Bay Rd.. ;! nd the late .Mr Kirshberg, Richard received his early education on Miami Beach. A 1961 alumnus of Northwestern University, he was a member ut the two-man team which won the National Intercollegiate Debating c hampionship in i8 and 1959. Last year he was selected bj the Institute of International Educaand the English Speaking Union for the two-man debating team which represented the United States in a two-month lour ol British l liversities. A member of the Legal Aid So net,', and direel f d< bate al the M achusetts Institute <>• T ehnoli gy, Kirshberg atti nds Harvard Law Schi Radiologist at Beth Am On Sin lay morning Dr v.. > well Dauer, professor of rad at the University of Miami School o| Medicine, addressed the adult education class of Temple Beth Am. MISS MAKC.A MAttiNCH Spa Conference A conference on "Prevention nl Heart Disease'" i pianne & : Friday, Nov. 15. at Carlsbad Sp Hollywood, Fla.. under the I tion of Yoel Kisen. Carlsba : 3j has accumulated statistics indicate thai Spa living cai tribute to a reduction in fac which lead to cardiac dege tion, Oeicfc. Butler in Joint Recital Pianist Natalie Deic!) and • prano Amy Dej "• itfa r i il .1 joint recital 0:1 Snndaj p.m at the V ins Cl 1 Minorca. ELECTROLYSIS HUft UIMINATtD F0RF.VIB LATEST ELECTRO\ C VET" Endorsed By P1yicin SKILI FOLLY REVO.ED FRO'.' FACt-AKMS-llGS-IODI 9 a.m. to 5 r — SHiRlEY GRAUBART-R.N. 2; •• tirj' Expt--< %  ? 310-95HiST. SMfSJDf Phcne 865-8015 (of Aop't. F'-P.irkim Re[• Bldg. Our Mink Collection is the loveliest in yeors. Come and see yourself in this exciting season's exciting new fashions. fur Raffling HI 6-2536 GROVE I I RRIERS 3 H0 Commodore PJaio, Coconut Or. RUTH FOREMAN of Studio M IN ASSOCIATION WITH ROY OLIVER of MIAMI CONSERVATORY ANNOUNCE THEIR CONCENTRATED COURSE IN MUSICAL COMEOY For Teenagers and Adults TO START ON SUNDAY, NOV. 3 AT THE STUDIO M PLAYHOUSE COURSE INCLUDES2 Soc!T!L C Tr *. inin! '.. b >' Ruth Foreman 3 Bodt n fruc "1 by Roy Oliv.r •JBody Movements by Olg. So.rex For Information Call HI 6-2523 S.W.J AVE. ll0 Mil*. Doctor ,n. ,-027.. 4-5437 ^^^J^nv^Rooms JewUh-Sty.. Cc^in,



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Friday. November 1. 1963 %  *kwlst ncridi&n Page 13-A Dr. Salo W. Baron Inaugurates Contemporary Affairs Lectureship American "Jewish "communitiesmember that the ff~is 'really 15P! still will be discussing whether than scven per cen For the 87 Jewry can survive in the year ,.„ ... 2063. Dr. Salo W. Baron told a ther m r !" ** involve 174 Jews capacity audience of 650 commun"gainst the 13 in the mixed ones." ity leaders Tuesday night at the Dr. Baron pointed out. Fontainebleau Hotel. „ „ And he noted that there are alSpeaking at the first annual most as many conversions to Contemporary Jewish Affairs Lee Judaism among he m xed m r tureship, the world-renowned hisriages as the net loss. Menbers of the dinner committee oi the Bureau oi Jewish Education meet to plan the profram.e r.eld" on Wednesday, Nov. 27, 6:30 p.m., : ct the Diplomat Country Club. Standing (left to :.~ht) ate Mrs. Joseph Duntov, Louis Schwartimcm. Mrs. Dorothy Krieger Fink, Al Ossip. Rabbi Shimon Azulay. Seated are Mrs. Frances Makovsky. Al Sherman, and Oscar Mamber. Guest speaker will be Dr. Peter Masiko, president, Miami-Dade Junior College. torian said there is no reason to believe that the Jewish communThe Contemporary Jewish Af ity of the United States cannot surfairs Lectureship, endowed by the vive without the menaces of antiSam Blank and Family FoundaSemitism and totalitarianism. i tion. drew many of the pioneer ..... ... Greater Miami leaders who help He also dismissed fears that in iCdfound ^ Greatcr Miami Jew termarnage was becoming a majish Peder jt j 0II at ^ t^me of Mr. or menace as American society becomes more integrated in its relations between Jews and Christians. atzen Now enior Warden op,. mef „c ^?-*fs R e i n hard Receives nt ,l IdI! %  Aurd" M. "Kbtren, vice prcsitho .Norton Tire Company, %  active civic-worker, now %  posj of senior warden i.-cus Lodge 275. Masonic i < %  ,tci)iid higtaM ranking Kat'zen will be next in : tilt; Worshipful Master s I9&1, climaxing eight years ubersnip ill the Lodge, which %  i I as ah officer for the yeai& kf*i will be one of (h> L'c-t Worshipful Masters -late! K..'. %  %  : ia University of Miami le with a degree in Busi|rc\tration, and is a m. n of Pi Lambda Phi Frater n 11 > Hi '.-ides with wife Barbara • ree children, at 6325 SW |62n • Tcr., in South Miami. KO.VARD KATZIN |onefco Art Theatres 'he iues taken from G< Idinga novel of the opens Wednesday, No[ < ; ta Wometco's Mayfair, i ndie, Parkway and Sunset • atres, FHA—VA RESALES IN PERFECT CONDITION |D'DE 4 BROWARO COUNTY 1 $150 00 down $50.00 Mo. JV.AN INSURANCE A REAL ISTATE NW 3rd ST. FR 1-2421 Ve Hnnik Insurant of All Kinds Regular monthly feting, af the Dadc County Optometric Assn.' will be held on Monday. 8 p.m.. m the Everglades Motel. President. Dr. Arthur Helfman. has announced that Dr. Agnes Austin will report on the free visual screening conducted.. by the association for school children" In September and Qctober. Steve CM Pledges Plan of progress Steve Clark, active Democrat,, and a resident of Miami for "28 years, is a candidate for Miami City Commission, primary election date Nov. 19. The 39-year-old candidate, a successful general contractor, asserts that 'The City of Miami needs a businessman councilman, and we feel we fit that description." In Clark's platform, he has set lorth a "plan of progress" which includes "steps to improve the business climate of Miami." "Many businesses have moved from the Miami area in recent months." he contends, "and one of my first steps as a City, Commissioner would be to appoint a businessman's committee to determine why, and then act to remedy the situation." "As part of the program." Clark says. "I would ask the busi' ressman committee to help in attracting new business and industry Revitalization of the downtown area is also important and I feel sure that adoptiofl of the Magic City Plan and moving the remainder of the City ol Miami offices downtown would greatly benefit thai area." A member ol the honorary board of directors. Beth Kodesh Men's Club, Clark is also an ac-| live civic worker He serves as vice chairman <>f the Statewide Retarded Children's Christmas and Chanukah Toy Pro gram; is director. Mental Health Society <>t Dade County: vice [.president of Grapelancl Heights Civic Assn.; and on the advisory board of Retarded Children's So.ciety of Dade County. Samuel Reinhard of Miami Beach, has been named a recipient of the 1963 Amudin Award of Torah I'mesorah. the National So ciety for Hebrew Day Schools, according to an announcement by Samuel C. Feuerstein of Brookline. Mass., national president o f the organization. The award, given each year to outstanding leaders in the American Jewi-h community who have shown dedication, initiative and rision in the field of Jewish education, will be presented at the Twentieth Annual Dinner of Torah I'mesorah to be held on Sunday. Nov. 3 at the Hotel Pierre in New York. and Mrs. Blank in 1938. The Tuesday night program was part of the 25th anniversary cele"When you read that 13 per cent \ br tion 1 Fe raUo '!:. of marriages among Jews are ,. J fc ewi K*£ ^ l \ or and „ pub without our faith, you must re" sher f^ K shochet was cna,r — i man of the evening. Vice presi I dent Harold Thurman represented Ij -> w \ a"* Flat AI AlAiarrJ Federation in the absence ol pres VUJ JUIUUI MfralU idem Sidney Lefcourt, who was Mr. Reinhard. who resides at not in the citv 4180 Chase Ave., is a founder and | Blank introduced Dr. Baron, difirst vice president of the Great rector of the Center of Jewish er Miami Hebrew Academy and is Studies at Columbia University. a founder of the Mesivta High i M r rs fh S,a l t ?' £ Myers chairma n of the 2at'i anniversarycommit School of Miami. A member of | tee. also participated in the two the boards ot the Greater Miami hour program. Jew ish Federation and the Miami Israel Bond Organization. Mr Lectureship committee mem Reinhard has also been active in bcrs delude J amt s M. Albert. support of the Jewish Home for Mvron Behrman. Mrs. Myron the Aged in Miami. !<> n rman. Mrs. Ruth Johnson Ber ger. Sam Blank. Julian Burg, Ed Torah Umesorah provides a com ward Cohen, Mrs. Dorothy Krieger prehensive program of service to Fink. Mrs. Jean C. Lehman, Dr. Hebrew Day Schools throughout Irving Lehrnian. Leo Mindlin. the United States and Canada Stanley C. Myers. A. Arthur Pekelwhich combine a full program of.ner. Mrs. Harold Rand. Seymour secular studies with religious in-;Samet, Dr. Peretz Scheinberg, struction for Jewish youth from j Mrs. Samuel Simonhoff and Louis kindergarten through high school. Schwartzman. NOW! VALUABLE GIFTS FOR NEW CHECKING ACCOUNTS Salton-Ray tibia hot plate beautiful decorator piece, functional. 'ERIENCEO PET DEALERS ^ EXPERT DOG GROOMING < BOARDING ANIMAL KINGDOM PET SHOP |05 NW 119th ST. MU 1-3021 ROOM and BOARD For Elderly People. Special lew summer rales, strictly Kosher. Warm atmosphere-. Car service. Also Efficiency —reasonable Rate. Mrs. H. levin, 1545 Euclid Ave. JE 1-3741 4 /VW"WV^^**r**A*A****Ai^ fORDON ROOFING AND fKT METAL WORKS INC. 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Friday, November 1, 1963 *hist n-rridliciri Paae 7-A 600 Hear Morse at Bond Dinner Temple Bond Dinner For Murray Shaw More than GOO persons Joined U.S. Senator Wayne Morse in hon onus Maurice Revilz at the Tern1 pie Menorah-lsrael Dinner of Trib ute last Saturday night at the Americana Hotel. Responding to a message by Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. spiritual leader of the Temple, Mends of Revitz purcha>ed $301,000 in Slate of Israel Bonds in his honor., Sen. Morse presented Israels Redemption Year Award to Revitz lui his •'service to the Lard of Israel, the Peuple of Israel and' the Faith of Israel." and lauded Revitz for his role in helping to develop Israel's economic independence. The Senator emphasized that "Israel is the only free democratic nation in the entire A'/Jdie East and that by helping Isi.iel Americans *re helpir.j the causa of Democracy. "Therefore." he added, "an investment in Israel's freedom such' acalled for by this dinner tonight ials) an investment in her politi \ cal ireedom and democracy." Dinner chairman was Joseph j M.ui-bach; honorary chairman was. Rabbi Abramowitz. Highlighting the program was the ceremony of the Israel Manor ah tit Statehood conducted by Rabbi Abramowitz. Participants were Michael Bronin, torch bearer; Leonard Rosen, chairman. Greater Miami Israel Bond Organization, bearer ol the pilot light; Sol Frankel. Leon ard Solomon. Sam Schiffman. ( harles Sommer. Irving Billig. Louis DeCovcuy, Mrs. Abraham I slander, Joseph Matisbach. Jack Burstein, Abe Appel, Joseph Den mark, Samuel Graubart. Isadore Dull. Murray Friedman, and Mrs. ra Revitz, mother of the hon Another tribute, from organiza lions in which Revitz is a leader and from his many friends, was presentation of a Book of Honor. I'eremony was conducted by Leonard Solomon, with members of the host committee which included Mrs. Elsie BeUky. Herman Beispcl, Mr. and Mrs Abraham Selecoff, Mr. and Mrs. I. Ben Glofstein, Mr. and Mrs. Morns Berger, Mr. and Mrs. Jack S. I'opick, Mr. and Mrs. Jaime Goldemberg, Mr. and Mrs. Julius Bernstein. Mr. and Mrs. Irving Billiu. Mr and Mrs. Oscar Ilecker, Mr. and Mrs. Milton Singer, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Schiffman. Mr. and Mrs. Maurice J. Weil. Morris Black. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Josephson. Mr and Mrs. Charles Sommer. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Rosenberg. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Suskin, Mr. and Mr.-. Ben Zimmerman. Mr and Mrs. Morris Nash, Mr. and Mrs. Morris Uri-t, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Eisenberg, .Mi and Mjs,. Jack Burstein. Mr. and Mrs. Hy Rottenberg. Mr. and Mrs. Lieber Ringer, Mr and Mrs. -scr>r "ambe>\ Mr. a'-d Mrs. William Waller. Mrs. Sonia Danovitz. ui. ai.u .MIS. Jack I. Korenblit. Mr. aid Mrs.. Jerry Lelchuk, Mr. ii.d Mr-. Ben Lazarus and Mr. and Mrs. AK'x Friedman. Award Holders fo Host Guests Three winners of the Presitert's Leadershjp Award of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation and the'r wives will serve as chairmen for pre-dinner hospitality to President's Award Winners and other young Federation leaders lroni the United States and Can•d i taking part in the General Assembly. Marshall S. Harris last year's President's Award winner, announced that young leadership hospitality in suite 540 at the Diplomat, will be chaired on Wednesday 4:304:30, Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Harris; Thursday 4:30C:30, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel N'eal Heller. Heller will be the recipient of this year's President's Award: Friday 5:30-7:30, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Fine. Many Federation leaders and their wives will join the chairmen in offering Miami hospitality to the visiting young leaders attend Ing the assembly. They include Mr. and Mrs Ronald Albert, Dr. and Mrs. Carl Baumann. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Brickman, Morris Broad. Dr. and Mrs. Arthur Gilbert. Herbert Gruber. Mr. and Hat Sam Luby. Jr. Alto, Mr. and Mrs. James Mack. Kenneth Myers, Mr and Mrs. Norton Pallot. Mr and Mrs. Richard Pallet, Mr. and Mrs. Herschel iiusenthal, Mr. and Mrs. Stuart Uothchild. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Ruskin, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Shapiro. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Stone. Bed Mr and Mrs Richard Traurig. Murray Shaw, president of Temple Ner Tamid, will be honored at the Temple's Dinner of Tnbute at the Americana Hotel, Saturday evening, Nov. 23. In announcing the event. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz, spiritual leader of Temple Ner Tamid, said, "the dinner honoring Murray Shaw will be one of the most significant events in the history of our congregation. We will be honoring one of our most beloved leaders in a cause which is closest to him and to Ner Tamid." Shaw will be honored for "his service to his congregation, the community and the State of Israel." Recently returned from his third visit to Israel where he met with President Zalman Shazar. Shaw said. "I shall not try to hide the depth of my feeling in having been selected as the honoree of the Temple Ner Tamid-Israel Dinner of Tribute. No cause means as much to me as the State of Israel. To have been selected for honors is an unexpected reward where the privilege of being of service is ample reward in itself." Named to head the committee of outstanding Temple and community leaders as chairman of the dinner is Dr. Michael L. Horowitz. Dr. and Mrs. Horowitz have invited members of the hosl committee to a social reception at their home. 4510 N. Michigan Ave., Sunday evening. Nov. 3. Dr. Horowitz said plans will be made to make the dinner honoring Murray Shaw one of the most memorable occasions in the history of the Temple, "in view of the fact that this dinner will reflect our love of Israel, our loyalty to Temple Ner Tamid, and our esteem for our honored guest." Murray Shaw, president of Temple Ner Tamid. receives the congratulations of Rabbi Eugene Labovitz, spiritual leader of the Temple, upon being named honoree of the Temple Ner Tamid-Israel Dinner of Tribute to be held Saturday evening, Nov. 23, at the Americana Hotel. Shaw will be honored for his service to the Temple, the community and the State of Israel. Chairman of the dinner is Dr. Michael Horowitz. Weizmann Farband to Select Delegates A meeting of the Chaim Weizmann Branch of the Farband habeen called for Tuesday, 8 p.m.. at the Washington Federal Auditorium on Normandy Isle by Moe Levin, chairman of the branch. Agenda will include election ol delegates to represent the Chaim Weizmann Branch at the national convention of Farband in New York City on Dec. 24. Mrs. Dorothy Kneger Fink, vice pn sidenl Florida Region of lladassah and parliamentarian of Miami Beach Chapter, will be guest speaker. Hosts for the evening will be Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Rakatansky. Rabbi Ever Attends Zionist Convention Rabbi Dr Isaac Hlrsh Ever, of Agudath Israel Hebrew Institute, will be a delegtae to the 54th Annual Convention of the Religious Zionists of America which will be held in Long Beach. NY., from MOV. 13 to 17. Rabbi Ever was a former president of the Greater Miami Religious Zionists. While in the north Rabbi Ever will confer with publishers re garding the publication of several of his recent works. U.S. Sen. Wayne Morse presents Israel's Redemption Year Award to Maurice Revitz as Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. spiritual leader of Temple Menorah looks on approvingly a he tribute to the Temple's president. Revitz was honored at the Temple Menorah-lsrael Dinner of Tribute last Saturday night at the Americana Hotel. St MOOT •MJUtMD WHISKEY-Sift CHAIN NCI 1KM-PIHU-. i MMKilil-l c..,l.oLliULI.L.KV. i Soft Whiskey fools you. It swallows easy So easy you forget that it's 86 proof.



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Friday. Ntwmber 1. 1963 +Je*istiFk>ri(fiar) Paq* 5-A JFK Greets Hadassah Conference —• continued *rom Page 1-A stands-BefSYe 'the bar of world opinion accused by its own act* political areas, it is more imporand po | ic j #tTn Kremlin mutt ,ant that "voluntary initiatives" be „,, ,,, permitted to believe that expanded. He said that "every the WOfW wi|| tak at fac# „,,„, citizen and every organization whose program advances human welfare anywhere fulfills an important national purpose." its claim of having prohibited anti-Semitism by law." The President spoke in a tape recorded message to the 4th ntaional convention of Hadassah. More than 2,000 delegates, representing Hadassah's 318,000 members in 1,320 chapters and groups throughout the United States and Puerto Rico, r attending the four-day convention. "By their reaction to earlier protests," Sen. Javits continued, "the Soviet Union and its leaders have shown their sensitivity to charges of anti-Jewish discrimination. In view of the continuing ures and economic difficulties in the USSR." Mrs. Siegfried Kramarsky, national president of Hadassah, told the convention that the United States should "take the initiative in urging the United Nations to use the appropriate machinery for impressing upon the leaders of the Soviet Union that the community of nations will not tolerate continued discrimination against their Jewish citizens." She stressed that '"the price of reliable reports from the Soviet Union, the Kremlin owes the apathy and indifference is too high; world an explanation which should f r lls a s Jews, as Americans and [be clear and unequivocal. Spiria* human beings. We cannot af-| Mr. Kennedy's message stated: ua genocide is n0 i ess destruelord to be silent. Free nations, •Your organization has long i (jve than mass physical slaughter, cannot afford to condone by inplayed an active and important and we must do evcrv ,hing in our action, conditions that undermine part in the advancement of civil j power individually and collective'he very foundations of human rights, the protection of civil lib-1 Jy 0 spcak ou against it | freedom and mock the ideals of erties, the relief of poverty and hardship, and the enhancement of human dignity at home and Dr. Leonard Margolis (right), of Homestead, and Dr. Arthur Heliman (left), of Miami, president of the Dade County Optorr. etric Assn., were hosts to Dr. Paul Kessler, of Orlando, pies ident of the Florida Optometric Assn., at a state conference held in Miami last week. The conclave heard reports on ccvances in highway safety, hunters' and motorists' vision. A great wave of indignation I now from all parts of the world %  the United Nations." On the American scene, Mrs human oignity av .,.... .. .,.,... ... K-. .. -<-~ Krama rskv called on Congress to abroad. It stands in the finest can prove powerful enough to stop. J m s .% v0rkaWe .. civi f rignts traditions of voluntary public serthe deadly progress of Soviet disgj| Mon adjournment ln dis vice. "Israel, the vour actions and health care abroad, has a major university medical center as a result of your efforts. crimination and persecution of %  -.„„ .-..uu ... '--""•'"'"' cuss i ng Hadassah's work, she anchief beneficiaryof; fg** !" i ** ^?Tt wnS I "ouiiced that Dr. Kalman J. Mann. to improve hospital "T*" Krem in is sens t.ye to world director ral of the Hadassah It napublic opinion on tiJ^h per-, ion fc srael secution ano has shown by its reNovember for! action that ^j^ssure of public J !" % JJJ^ ^ hea th | setVM the people of all nations I protest m non^ominu t coun^ rf Basutoland Becnuana without regard to their politics.! fries does have some effect. and gnd Swaziland she said religion, race or color. There is t Declaring that "there can be, that Dr. Mann's mission is being no better symbol of universal | n o mistake about Khrushchev's undertaken at the request of the brotherhood. 1determintaion to destroy the Jew-, Department of International Co•Your many other activities,! i sn iif e of Soviet Jews," Sen. Javoperation of the Israel Ministry' Mich as the programs of vocation-j its stressed that "the range and for Foreign Affairs. Dr. Mann al training, land reclamation, intensity of recent Soviet discrimwill also evaluate the work of child rescue, and education, also .{nationsI should remove any doubts Hadassah physicians now workcontribute to the same goal. As i that Jews are being singled out ing in Nyasaland. Tanganyika, and the world faces increasingly com-|f 0 r punishment and being made Ethiopia. plicated economic, social, and politht scapegoats for domestic fallMrs. Mortimer Jacobson, ticl challenges, it becomes increasingly important that voluntary initiatives such as yours be expanded This is the very basis id international understanding. Every citizen and every organiza lion whose program advances human welfare anywhere fulfills ,.ii important national purpose. Democracies such as Israel and the United States must have the assistance of voluntary efforts such as youn. 1 congratulate you for .•hat you are doing for mankind and I wish you a very' successful convention." Sen. Jacob K. Javits, New York Republican, addressed the convention with a call for increased protests against Soviet anti-Semitism. He said: "The United Nations, our own Government, organizations like Hadassah and civil and religious leaders all over the world— civilized men everywhere— should be heard in protest against Soviet persecution of Jews. The Soviet people must be told that their government Beth David USY Installs Officers United Synagogue Youth of Beth David Congregation installation dance on Saturday evening, 7:30 p.m.. is open to all USY groups throughout the Greater Miami area. Officers to be installed are: president, Fred Wellisch; vice presidents, Ann Scherr. Arthur Kurtz and Ann Marie Steinberg: recording secretary, Judy Schiff; corresponding secretary. Ellen Schachter, and treasurer. LarryStein. Judy Schiff and Arthur Kurtz are co-chairmen for the evening Coffee board meeting of the Miami Beach Chapter Brandeis University National Women's Committee is called for Friday, 10 a in., at the home of Mrs. Sam A. Goldstein, 5185 Alton Rd. Agenda will include plans for the group's general meeting on Nov. 15. First session of the committee's Study group, which meets at tbfl Lombardy Hotel the first and third Tuesday of every month will be Nov. 5 at 10 a.m. Subject will be "Great Novels." Croup is under the leadership of Mrs William Maxwell. tional treasurer of Hadassah, told the convention that during the 1962-1963 fiscal year, which ended June 30, Hadassah raised a total of $10,962,821. The budget for that liscal year was $3,838,243. She reported that in the last ten years Hadassah raised $*0 million for Its operations in Israel. The funds went primarily to advance Hadassah Medical Organization, Youth Aliyah, the building fund of the HadassahHebrew University Medical Center in Jerusalem, the Jewish National Fund, and Hadassah's vocational educational services. Senator Hubert H. Humphrey, Minnesota Republican, reviewed the general world scene and ad\ances toward peace by the major powers. He commended Isn, l for its assistance to the free world through Israeli aid programs to underdeveloped countries, now u."der way in Africa, Asia, and Lat.a America. Stressing the importance of South America at this time, tie Senator said Israel had alreacy undertaken to train 200 Late Americans in agriculture. Ke j added that no one was more com! petent than the Israelis to do suci i training because of Israel's "miracle in the desert." He noted that Israel in the last five years has : extended its help to almost 80 r.aj tions. Emphasizing the need for world | peace, the Senator, a leading a • vocate of controlling armaments, cited the traditional Jewish de' >• tion to peace. Smoke all 7 filter brands and you'll agree: some taste too strong others taste too light. But Viceroy tastes the way you'd like a filter cigarette to taste I not too strong...not too light... Viceroy's got-the taste that's right! 1963. Brown & Willimon Tobacco Corporation



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Friday, November 1, 1963 ^JewisiithrMiair Page 7-3 Academy Women End Member Drive •Give Thanks and Join Our Rank*." theme of the Hebrew u-a'emy Women's year %  long ,iriuui;i-hip drive, wiUjjjliuuiJUc Beach High PTA Plans Luncheon ior Past Presidents "V" for •Veteran.-'' will be the theme of the luncheon being planned by .Miami Beach Sei ior High school PTA to he held in the sc'iool cafeteria on Monday, noun, Nov. 11. In addition to being host to members of the school faculty and administrative staff, members of the PTA board will horor all past presidents of the school's PTA. Steve Moore, principal, and Mrs. Harry M. Kaplan, PTA president, will extend greetings. "Still Small Voice" on WCKT The second in the "A>k the Rabbi" series will be presented Sunday morning, 10 a.m., on the "Still Small Voice" program over WCKT on Ch. 10. Moderated by Rabbi Alfre I Waxman, Temple Zion, guest pan el will consist of Rabbi Morton Malavsky, Temple Beth Sholem. Hollywood; Rabbi Solomon Schiff. Beth El Congregation; and Rabbi Morris Skop. Temple Beth Shirah. Letters dealing with religious and communal subjects sent in b) viewers will be read and discussed by the rabbis. in a brunch on Wednesday, Nov 21. at the neauville Hotel, accorc irg to an announcement by Mrs Leonard Rosen, president. Mrg. M. H. Kosenhouse, membership chairman, and Mrs. Her ry Gewilz. life membership chai> man. state "this year our men bersbip brunch will stress tha-ks giving for Academy Women have much to be thankful for. Ou school has grown to a magnificent edifice and the Jewish commiir i'y has come to recogn.ze the in port ant role the Hebrew Academy plays in I he developme-1 and pairing of its future leaders and citizens." "The response to our membership call has been overwhelming." the chairman added, "an.I we predict that this will be a banner year for our group." Planning committee members are Mcsdamcs Arthur Bergman, Louis Bunim, William Goldstein, Harry Kaplan and Frieda Koch. Reform Judaism is Subject First brunch-seminar in the Hollywood Temple Beth El adult Jewish education program will be held on Sunday at 9;30 a.m. in Tnhin Auditorium. Subject will be Reform Judaism." A prospectus of a new monthly evening leries on "Community Affairs" will be discussed at the first session on Monday at 8.'.5 p.m. in the Temple library. Seated (left to right) are Mrs. Max Sternstein. membership chairman, and Mrs. Isaac Berlin, life membership chairman, making arrangements for the annual membership dessert coitee to be held by the Women of Mesivta Senior High School at the home of Mrs. Harry Rosenberg, 8391No. Bay Rd., on Wednesday, at 1 p.m. Not shown is Mrs. Irwin D. Makovsky, president. Mesivta Senior Hiah School is the only all day Heibrew English Senior Hiah School south of Baltimore, Md. ttw %£^/' ? i EXfclTMWlY'j DIFFERENT ^lorceloM 9 Hebrew Academy PTA welcomes the more than 65 new parents who have joined the Academy family at a reception in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Murrey Rosenbera, 3100 Prairie Ave. Left to right (standing) are Mesdames Yeshayahu Almagor, Raphael Sinuk, Solomon Sandier, Morris Belitzky, Mai Englander, Daniel ZalK Frances Singer, Harolf Bellman, Zevi Greenwald. Burton Gudwir. Leonard Adler. Seated (left to right) are MesHomes Harrv Rosenbera. Zvi Berger, Leo Reir.hard, Sam Shapiro, Rabbi Alexander S. Gross principal. Mesdames Sam Rosner. Miltoa Ehrenreich. and Bernard Bastacky. HOTEL -Pe/tjectiOM in Casing... 5SSi for evr*y occasion ij your cmuronce of on uBui lo 'fmembet weddings. reception*, coil "ot om and organization cflui's take on on added meaning and stature ... a compliment to your guests when caigcd by out staff o* epe-ts. MAKE IT THE NEWIY DECORATED BARCELONA TO MAKE IT BEST! FOR INFORMATION CAU: Oil! MAXINE CLARK r Mr. OPPENHEIM JE 2-33 1 ON THE OCEAN 43rd TO 44th STS. MIAMI BEACH LUNCHEONS WEDDINGS j BANQUETS FASHION SHOWS MEETINGS RECEPTIONS i $-IW$Q Plan your Next Bvenl at the Westbrooke c T,T 8500 ON THE TRAIL • CA 1-8000 Minute* from everywhere...,u*t off the Palmetto Dramatic Presentation Mrs. Sanford Jacobson will give a dramatic presentation of The Deed" by Gerold Frank at the next meeting of Beth Torah Congregation's Mollie Kahaner Sisterhood. Event is slated for Thursday. Nov. 7. at 9:30 a.m.. in the Tempi.' social hall and a continental breakfast will be served. Menorah Membership Tea noon, in the social hall. Refreshments will be served flTemple Menorah Sisterhood will lowed by an afternoon of cards hold a joint •member bring a .Mrs. Sam Uelsky is Sisterhood member" tea and "paid up mempresident aid lira. Lee Gottlieb, bership" party on Wednesday membership vice president MRS. LEONARD ROSIN Expanded Program At Westbrooke Expanded program of evening activities at Westbrooke Country Club on Nov. 1, adds Friday game light to PAL teenage da-ces and Wisdom workshop lectures already scheduled for Fridays. An additional innovation is Hie plan to keep the club's Terrace restaurant open until midnight on Friday s. On Tuesdaj nights at the club. it.movies, on Thursdays, games, and all athletic facilities are callable Tues ay, Thursday and i ri laj <'N enings. Subject for the Workshop round lahle disi ussi in on Friday, Nov. 8, will be "The Role of Religion 'i mi IJ 'So< iety." on Nov. 22, psychologists Dr. Heiken and Dr. Florence ,'., %  ill discuss 'Husbi rids and Wiv< •' Roles in Marriage Town Hall Forum Friday "What's Miami Beach Really, 1 ike?" will be the topic ol The pie Speak, Town Hall Forum. on Fridaj evening at Washington Federal Auditorium, 1234 Wash. _i ii Ave. Discussants will be Jack Woody. superintendent of recreation; Leon-I nrd Baker, manager. Miami Beach Chamber of Commerce; Capt.' .i.-se Webb of the Miami Beach Police Department; Oscar Everhart, head librarian, and Councilman Hyman Galbut. principal speaker. Topic chairman is Annette Scldon. your next affair *"""•"* KML with a wonderful choice of Miami Beach's Newest Luxury Hotel DORAL BEACH HOTEL A new standard of elcganca en Miami Beach. Superbly planned and executed weddings.. .connrm;ition3, luncheons, business meetings ... ranging from 10 to 1000. or A Stunning 2400 Acre Country Club Setting In Miami DORAL COUNTRY CLUB True plu.-lino'.n a country club setting. SpacJOUMUM is the keynote for your affair amiil-t the magnificent decor of the Doral Country Club. Rooms that Ideally accommodate social groups from the most intimate party to hanquet* •D the grand seal*. For complete details, please call Mr. Oiiciri Kocats Doral Beach Hotel and Country t tub JE 2-3600 roo' taVnel if i-> ^m4 ve The ultimate compliment to your guests—an imitation to have your function catered by Fontcinebleau experts... with the finest cuisine, beverages and service worthy p/ the world'8 most beautiful hotel. BANQUETS • WEDDINGS RECEPTIONS Also available Kosher catering and personalized Fontainebleau catering at your homt Call Harold Beck. Banquet Marustr t/ ttterson B-Otfll ON THE OCHAM AT <*th 3THBET MIAMI BSAOH



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~<3Tewislh Floridian __ Miami. Florida. Friday. November 1. 1963 Section C Council of Jewish Federations and Welfa re Funds a Fountainhead of Leadership n On October 30. 1932, in Cleveland, O, the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds was formally organized "to offer a medium for the consideration of common interests and problems of Jewish federations and welfare funds." The Constitution set three basic goals which remain Council objectives: • To develop and promote standards and principles of effective community organization, • To foster cooperation on an inter-city basil among Jewish communities; • To facilitate the relationship of local communities to national and overseas organization^ Representatives from fourteen communities were present to form the new organizationAkron, Baltimore. Buffalo, Canton, Chicago, Cincinnati, Cleveland, Detroit, Indianapolis, Louisville, Memphis, New Orleans, New York and St. Louis. William J. Shroden, of Cincinnati, the first president of the newly-established Council, served as chairman of the organizing committee. Since its membership was open to "any local federation, welfare fund or similar organization which has for its purpose the centralization of planning and/or of financing Jewish social work," the Council grew rapidly from the original 14 communities to 218 member federations which now serve 800 communities populated by 5.000.000 Jews in the United States and Canada. The Council, which met the growing needs of the increasing number of central community organizations, followed three predecessor national organizations, the National Conference of Jewish Charities, the Bureau of Jewish Social Research, and the National Appeals Information Service. Rapid Growth Fragment of the Past CJFVVF *^3^C. At the 20th General Assembly of the Council of Jewieh Federations and Welfare Funds in Chicago in 1961. Left to right are Stanley C. Myers, former five-time CJFVVF president; Julian Freeman, Indianapolis,the late William J. Shioder, Cincinnati, and Sidney Hollander, Baltimore. 1,200 Community Leaders Will Gather At the Diplomat for Top Level Sessions Twelve • hundred representalives <>i 217 central community rganizationi serving more than 000 Jews in the United tea and Canada will convene ":•• 32nd General Assembly : 'he Council of Jewish Federas and Welfare Funds at the 'Kit Hotel, next WednesNov t> to 10. it was anced this week by Samuel oise, cif Philadelphia, chair : the Assembly Program %  • ittee. fronting an agenda which a broad gamut of Jewish eds, responsibilities and pur• here and abroad, they til toius on community planthe financing of essential B, the raising and distrinion ol philanthropic funds, cruitment and developing lead•hip, and the improvement and nsion of health, welfare. ion and other programs to el "ie mounting needs of the '-h people. Representing the Greater Mi ami Jewish Federation on the national Program Committee are Stanley C. Myers and Judge Irving Cypen, vice presidents of ''ion; Stanley C. Myers, three-time president of Federation here and for five years pies oi the Council of Jewish lions and Welfare Funds; ••"(I Arthur Rosichan, executive director of the Miami Federation. The Program Committee, which developed the agenda, is com posed of community leaders from all parts of the United States and Canada. Four communal leaders of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation head the Hospitality and Arrangements committee for the General Assembly, They are Sidney Lefcourt. Federation president; Sirs. Stanley C. Myers. vice president; Samuel N. Fried land, honorary president; and Mrs Carl Weinkle. a trustee The CJFWF is the national association of the local federations, welfare funds and community councils which annually raise the bulk of all Jewish philanthropic funds. The Council provides its member agencies with central services in lund raising, community organization, health and welfare research and planning, personnel recruitment, budgeting and publicity. The theme of the Assembly will be set by Louis Stern, of Newark, N.J., CJFWF president, in an opening address on major issues facing Jewish communities. His talk will be based on ;•. symposium of views on the changing needs and central problems of our time, and their impact on Jewish life, the nation and the world. These views have been sub nutted in writing by more than 25 experts — religious leaders. Continued on Page 3-C The National Conference was founded in 1899. It sought to promote "the cooperative and uniform conduct of philanthropy among the Jewish poor of the United States." In 1916. this group merged with the Jewish Social Workers Association, an organization composed of professionals. This enabled the Conference to initiate a field service designed to provide direct and continuing help to communities who were organized or in the process of organization. This fust attempt at a field service ended in 1918. but the Conference continues to this day as the National Conference of Jewish Communal Service. In 1918, the Bureau was established to help develop standards through surveys, studies and consultations. Maintained by federations, individual contributions and foundation gifts, it revived the field service in 1928 and led to the present CJFWF operations by emphasizing joint planning by Federations. It was merged with the Council in 1935. Providing Cultural Services The Information Service was created in 1927 by several of the federations to provide a central source ol information about the budgets and programs of iund-seeking agencies—local, national or overseas. This is now the principal activity of the Council's Department of Budget Research, Established by its member agencies as their joint instrument, the Council is also governed and maintained by them. It reflects their needs, and provides central services to assist them in: financing, budgeting, planning, coordination, and lifting standards of services, analyses of national and overseas developments and programs, public relations, leadership development, personnel practices and recruitment, cooperation and collaboration among cities on common needs and in national local relations, basic community organizations, fpccialized consultations in comniunContinued on Page 2-C Overseas Assembly Delegation Israel's former Prime Minister David BenGurion meets members of the Overseas Delegation to Europe and Israel of the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds for 1961. With the Prime Minister are (left to right) Irving Kane. Cleveland; Philip Bernstein, executive director. CJFWF; Lawrence Iiell, Los Angeles, S. P. Goldberg, budget research director, CJFWF; Irving Levick. Buffalo; Morris Satinsky, Philadelphia; end Donald B. Hurwitz. Philadelphia. Cjreater ^/Vliami UJclcomes the 32nd \^4enera I ^Awsscvyibl\ l a



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Friday. November 1, 1963 few j nnr/dtoan Page 9-B ctrrninglu. ours. h S ATURDAY evening Temple Menorah held a State of Israel dinner of tribute honoring .Maurice Revitz, at the Americana Hotel. For this special occasion Mrs. Revitz chose a black velvet sheath with hand embroidered beading on the sleeves of sequins, bugle beads and drop \v\ >tals. Mrs. Mayer Abramowitz selected a white silk sheath with .1 scattered abstract print in charcoal and black. Her matching >tole was fringed with black and white maribeau feathers. Mrs. .lack Popick's royal blue peau de soie had a fitted bodice and controlled fullness in the skirt It featured an all over embroidered pattern of blue sequins and cavier beads with imported silver inserts. Brilh multi-colors brocaded with geld created the fitted cocktail suit worn by Mrs. Max Weitz. Mrs. Sol Frankel's choice for the evening was a black velvet h trimmed with a deep band %  black fox at the hemline and .• nh a matching velvet stole. Mrs. Raymond Nathan chose a Mack silk organza full skirted -liort formal with a fitted bodce of black chantilly lace. A .old sheer wool sheath was worn > Mrs, Bert Josephscn. Her bodice at ol ll'ii %  %  > i h an asymetrically placed lie at the l^'icck Miss Blanche Silver's ^^ hoice for the evening was a Heart Association Honors Shoshana Shoshana Chapter of B'nai irith Women will be honored at '•• „....),.. ... u aliair are .Mis. Alexander Mos nesday at 1 p.m. in her home. kovitz and Mrs. Larry Lerner. Rabbi Morris Hcrovitz. principal ol the school, will discuss the achievements and accomplishmentof Mesvita graduates at Harvard. New York University and the University of Miami. Spiritual leader of the school is Rabbi Louis Roltman. President Skit for Beth Moshe Women A skit was presented by the Sisterhood of Congregation Beth Moshe in North Miami at a membership •get-acquainted'' col fee on Tuesday evening at the home of Mrs^lrving Kelton, 10O \l 125th Tcr. FINE HOTEL LIVING AT ULTRA-MODERN CONVALESCENT HOME Otojjal Glades CONVALESCENT HOME 16650 W. Dixie Highway North Miami Beach Ph. 945-7447 • Strictly Kosher Cuisine • Air Conditioned t\ Heated • Inler-Com System connecting residents with nursing station • 24-Hour Stati of registered and practical nurses • excellent Care at Reasonable Rates • Shaded Fishing Area on premises DR. ALVIN STERN Administrator S. L. LICMTENFELD As$t. Administrator The Perfect Solution lor Comfort, Safety one" Well-Being ol your loved Ones : BIRTHDAlt : Steven Mitchell, born Oct. 2:i. joins brother Lee Jeffrey in the home ol Mr and Mrs. Chuck Sjmmers, 37,io \\v 2nd Ter. Lori Ann. born Oct. 2-1 to Capt. and Mrs. Ralph Jacobson in New Hampshire where the father is a dentist stationed with the Air Force. Brother Michael, two years and one day older than his sister, celebrates his birthday Oct. 2!i. %  Maternal grandparents. :.ll local residents, are Mr. and Mrs. Irving Jacobson, and great grant mothers, Mrs. Mollie Lirial and Mrs. Sarah Jacobson. Paternal grandparents. Mr. and Mrs Stanley Weiner and great-grandfather W. Weiner. all of Balti more, Md. JARO HAIR SHAPING KEEPS YOUR COIFFURE LOVELY There's more to a good hair cut than just cutting your hair. It takes artful thinning, tapering ana shaping It must be moulded to your features, styled to your type, "fit to your Mead" contour and individualized to your personality in keeping with the fashion. Hair shaping, $2.50—Natural organic protein treatments for thining hair, Oobre non-toxic and Bio-Wove permanent custom blocked, and creative hair coloring expertly done at Jack Jore, 182 N.E. 168th St., North Miami Beach, phone Wilson 73021. See our ad in the Yellow Pages TUTORING All School & Business Subjects Testing 8. Guidance PL 7-7623 IY.3S. HARSY ROSENBERG DR. HENRY De STEFANO ANNOUNCES HIS ASSOCIATION WITH Dr. Arnold G. Clement FOR THE PRACTICE OF GENERAL DENTISTRY AT 3163 N.E. 2nd AVE. PL 7-1737 HOURS: M0N. THRU SAT. Evenings By Appointment FRIENDLY, GENTLE CARE FOR THOSE YOU LOVE LEO HOHAUSER PLUMBING CONTRACTING • REPAIRING Serving Dede County Ovtr 25 Years 1811 S.W. 14th ST. HI 6-9904 Cleaning-Laundry Storage 1201 -20th Street Miami Beach JE 8-6104 J OPfN 7 AM. %  • PJ*. Same Day Senrite Never An fxtro Choree. OPEN A-1 EMPLOYMENT DOMESTIC HELP DAY WORKERS Ph. FR 9-0401 ^ N AUTHORIZED DEALER 'tiiTM Quality HEARING AIDS $50 to $285 *N ServiceAll Make* 1 *J 1 latter-its — Mold? STANLEY GOULD 1238 Lincoln Road i "•


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.-;ge 8-A %  keotat.-.e in the race relations crisis, addrt. the American Jewish C .Timittet s National Executive I ard meeting. Mr. Marshall 1 deliver a major stater--nt on civil right; at the Saturc: ;• dinner session. The Committee's National Elective Board, its top policy-making body, is holding itannual week]> meetint in Chicago, which will 1 -chide Nov 3. Iorris Abram. prominent at• ney and Ur-i legal chief of the *-ace Corp?, who is Executive L ard Chairman, announced the c.enda of the organization's polii -making body here this week. The Committee, founded in 1*0*, is the eldest human rela1-ens agency in this country, with chapters and units in 14 c ties, and members in 400 com•-unities. Ir Abram said that the Execu• Board will coeeider ;--ues tcttefl %  the civil riants strug. arv! r ce relations, including: Quotas for Negroes in employr-ent and housing; responsibilit es of Jewish communal organizations; and the American Jewsh Committee's role in organ ix-g and developirg programs in ••^e U.S. industrial community fa *xp*nd employment oppor•-nity for Negroes. "he Executive Board will also %  %  rial report on anti ir.Tiitism in the L'S.. with parti1 iar emphisi;0.1 the increase of te liter: ture produced here and .'use in European countmThe situtaion of Jew > in North A ica wil! be under di?cu-sion at Exeet -t Board on the basirecent reportfrom the Com r .ttee's European office. Mr A ram sa:J >ther subjectunder con.-idera• n at the Executive Board will The status and security of Jews ?rseas. particularly in the Sov Union and Argentina; The Committee's program on • rman educators who were >ught to this country to learn "nerican methods on educatior demo*. Progress reports on action rerding bias in religious texts and ching material?: Reportor growing cooperatior d fnen -hip among the major ths in tit 'S. and free world The American Jewi-h Commit cameon an extensive humar tiatconi gram here and abroad protect civil rights of Jews. mbat ar.'.i-S<-mitism. and advance be cause of improved human re c ions for all arouoInternational Education ne WL-A German educators. T %  in the United States for two r *nth 5 to study American teach % meth'r!-. -tarted a nationwide • ir on Sun jay of educational inr tutwns at all levels, with par%  ular emphasis on high schoo: t urses ir. citizenship and human }• ation 1 This is the sixth such group 'o visit this country, under a program started five years ago fcy the American Jewish Committee and sponsored by the Inttitwte for International Educa• on that seeks to advance new : attorns of democratic education t West Germany. fhe German team, which arrived in New York last week, will fly to Pittsburgh, where they will pr"H rjYCU^eks in an orientation program supervised by Dean Paul H. Masoner. of the University of Pittsburgh's Department of Edu cation. The group will visit the university, then study the city's public school system and local community programs related to education and civic activity Between Nov. 10 and 26 the group will disperse, to visit communities and institutions in their fields of special interest. Two of the group will spend their time at schools and research centers devoted to educating the handicapped They return to Germany Dec. 12. Once back in Germany, the present group will join with previous groups in a three-pronged attempt to shape pro-democratic attitudes through education. They will seek to infuse German education with American techniques: they will create curricula reflec'ing an emphasis on democratic process*-; they will try to stimulate a growing awereness among educators of the need to create in German schools a strong framework of democratic interest both in terms of teaching content and methods. The program was financed originally b\ grants from the Ford Foundation ard the Ne.v World Foundation later by governmentsi and private foundation grants Last month the F"rd Foundation announced a further grant of $50,000 to be used at the rate of $10,000 a year for live year-, which will allow the teams of German educator> to come to the United State twice :nstead of once a year Lehman Award The Herbert H. Lehman Human Relations Award has been established by the American Jewish Committee to honor "those individuals who have been responsible for significant and creative advances in the field of improved human relations for all groups in this country and abroad." A. M Sonnabend. of Boston. President of the Committee, announced. The first Lehman Award will be made to Mrs. Henry' Ittelson. an 88-year-old philanthropic and community leader who has devoted her life to childcare. mental health and social work in the U.S. and throughout the world. Pr entation of the Award will take place at an American Jewish Com mittee dinrc-r on Wednesday. Nov 6. at the Hotel Pierre In announcing the establishment of the annual Lehman Award, Mr. Sonnabend declared that it has been named after Governor Lehman since "he embodied, in his life and work, the highest principles of statesmanship and an unswerving dedication to the struggle for human rights for all. Governor Lehman's passion for social justice has inspired his more than halfcentury of public service and his great achievement in government, community leadership, economic progress and human welfare." Mr. Lehman ha^been a Governor of New York State. U.S. Sen ator. a national political leader, and a Director General of the United Nations Relief and Rehabilitation Administration. He habeen active for many years in community and philanthopic affairand has been one of the leaders ol the American Jewish CommitAmerican Jewish Committee Executive Board Members tc-e Currently, ne is Honorary Vice President of the Committee. Mr. Lehman. A:lai E. Steven son. U.S. Ambassador to the United Ntak>ns and Robert S. Benjamin. National Chairman of the U.S. Committee for the United Natioo>. will be principal participantat the Committee's Human RelatiooAward dinner The event will be one of the high points of the American Jewish Committee's 1H3 Appeal for Human Relations, a nationwide fond raising campaign whose goal this year is $3,7*7,000. William Rosenwald, industrialist and philanthropist, and Honorary National Chairman of the Appeal for Human Relations, will serve as toastmaster. Ambassador Stevenson will make a presentation to Robert S. Ben jamin to honor his "outstanding leadership in the world search for human dignity and equality hti Benjamin was recently app for the third successive jrear : %  President Kennedy athe National Chairman of the U.S. Committee for the United Nations. He also continueaa Director of the National Board of the American Assocut.ori for the United Nation* and as a member of the Executive Committee of th> 1 itizeiu Committee for International Development, posts he has held since 1961. He is Chairma-, of th< Board of Directors of United Artists Corp rati • and a member of the New York law f.rm of Phillip* Via r Benjamin. Krim and : %  .. V tit the fab-' STARLIGHT ROOF <4.m.Tira's Smarted 6upp*r C .. 3 for Fufwh Dmir.g art Digl I ... Dancing :o MAL MALKIN II. %  Piano and H:> Oixht ttra COMPLETE DINNERS from *5.50 v • n v /o' '• i, • OoU C 'All KM BEACH HOTEL C/-. Mi Ocrei at 46:h bt. MB8BMVATIOMS! Ratal JE 2-3600 STEVENSON LEHMAN MT.S.'ITTLESON BENJAMIN' NOW! Highest Dividends • Paid in Dade County! A'.: --< .9 ANHLAl WVI0EHD PAID t COMPC'.'NDfO QUARTERIY ^"transfer of funds from anywhere in the United St.t l^iniversity* ^^*— %  """1 S NOi D lOW ASVOO*T.ON JHecieraJ ) 0 coti CAWS MirtMto Mile .t Ponce de Leon OPEN FRIDAY EVENINGS UNTIL 8 PM DOC RAW EVERYNiGHT SUNDAY NO MINORS //st/ise Alar.hall Sonnabend Abra Nightly Thru Jan. 1 CORAL TERRACE RESTAURANT WK AT-FM FROM BRAHMS TO BARTOK You'll Hear the World's Finest Music on WK AT-FM 93.1 on your FAA dial MIAMI'S ONLY PURE CLASSICAL MUSIC STATION Programming MORE LIVE Concrtsl WKAT-FM



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Page 2-A +JelstFkrid&r Friday, November 1, 19 63 National Director Hillel Foundation Is Guest Speaker Benjamin M Ksju i D C naboaal director B r.:h Hillel F in. tM •-'. chairman o: bicfc •• ": -d by the Hatikvah Lodge of mi Beach aritli J I em. serving ." s n< -*. -of boys and gi:!> v\h: nbers of the AZA and BBG ;rea are being invited i bear Rabbi Kahn and Hoc Fine tiainnaa Florida of B'r.ai B'rith Lodges, taik t : oi B'na; B'rith and parents to beco.-ne active in • Recently appointed to the Peace Corps Advisory Council by Pi y. Rabbi Kahn. a na•.-::. Mass., :< a grad•of Harvard University He served as H... irector at the Pel 5t a U.ihri rs "• tt ".: 1910 10 1959. it I te College as lecturer in Hebn and is the autnor of many bookcurrently being used at uses throughout the country B'na: B'rith Hillel F and rsaips serve the reliof Jewish students a* 24T colleges Stati Israel, Austr Federation Board Fall Meeting At Home of Aged BASS/ BINIAWH KAHN Fall meeting of the Board of Miami Jewish I ike place ?i 4i" 'he Da\ Care Room of the J< Lefcourt s r to the of the board will nc Abtin Memorial ice PearLtein. • r of the Home The mo<*rn nwrsing. medical care and residential facilities for the aged, which will double the Home's capacity to 216 residents, are scheduled for official dedication in late November. Major item or. the Nov 4 agenda will be the report and recommcn.-iatiors of ffle joint YM and the Metro Community Relations YWHA—Federation Stody Com Board will br Presented by scy %  nee, which charts a future for nwur Same, acting director of tot the "Y" programs serving areas hoard, and c director of throughout Dade County. the Greater Miami Chapter of the A report OB the program! Of American Je\>ih Committee. 1 Jewish Family Children's Service Gets 3 National Awards for Visual Materials Jewish Convalesce,.! Home of South Florida 310 COLLINS AVENUE Ph. 532-6491 MIAMI BEACH'S ONLY KOSHt* NURSING NO/WE mi HEALTH CENTER OFFERING THE NEWEST APPROACH Tcta: C? e a Conr.ep-. netrra to Ccomt Spc tuai. Medical Needs of the "c vd. Agmg, Recuperative, and C>ron cily II A Cheerful Htme of Worii'fc arffi Every Convenience Ir.dvding EVvofor, Television, Etc. S'DNEV SISOEL. Executive Director Formerly A*s't Dn*cctoi*of th B r ooklyn Hebrew Henii fcr the Aged. Guarantee* UNDERSTANDING C CJ/H/A^/A^/A^/A^/H/A^/A^/S/H/A^/B/'BJQ Mt. Sinai Offers Cardiology Course The Cardiovascular Division of the Department of Internal Medicine of Mt. Sinai Hospital will hold a postgraduate course for doctors Nov. 18 to 22. in the Wolfson Auditorium at the hospital. The week-long course on "Physiology and Pathophysiology in .-ical Cardiology." will be chairi by Dr. James C. Warren, proJOT and chairman of the Department of jf< Uetec I Sal • %  :• rse I er a limited area of the I cardiologj is offerer! every I year. acccr&r.:: ;o D'. H :-: gal Jewish Family and Service of Greater Miai beer, ^elected to receive three I tant awards for printing and visual materials pr luced for that ..DM •. nni e Ass lions if America, taking place Francisco. Nov. 13 to 16 Mrs. Burton B. GoWstein, president of JFCS, and Leon D. Fisher, executive director, both of whom will attend the conference, were notified of the agercy's se'ection far excellence in visual and printed matter chosen frcm entries submitted by 700 family services agencies throughout the nation. :ed to • '.* all be first place ii visual display category. An outstanding five foot h.gh. three pan_ exhibit. d< ugn Faui Berg of the Gold. Ye ft Agencj of Miami Shore;, • Us of the a.. many services to the roridents. of the community. Featuring two red and black panels ard one b!ue AN ISRAEL BOND Is the Greatest Security for YOU and YOUR CHILDREN S CHILDREN MeysAie friedberg and black panel • ring photo: : a young couple ar.d an aged mai • lighlights livtties 5 is a | less i fa m ilj % %  i tion, servici to the senior citizen to ther personal Bl formation and referral .r %  place mmenl the V and second in special apt .: brochure descr:b:r.; the "• group treatment home which JFCS iplanning to launch in junction dren's Servic. Ner Tamid Breakfast • Club :' T -1| .. E on S -day at 9 3o speaker. Rev TtaeoI :.-B head of the Florida S'AACP and Segregation." From 9 a m. to neon, club ben will participate in the group's annual blood bank drive. President ir. :ROOF LEAK? vie TOR cmxx Let us repair it or apply a new one. For free estimate phone: ^^ ACME • ^ ItOOl l\<. # 685-1952 INDIAN RIVER ORANGES AMD •INK Ot WHITE SEEDLESS GRAPEFRUIT H*lf $495 Z %  : S A Bushel MU'l Ot05*S PB-0/v-.PTl Y FILLED BOHDlD-IMSilBlD-GUAtAMTtlD ir 1789 BISCAYNE BLVD. FP 4?7'o_ee 4-8783 FREE ORANGE JUICE Wf fC EM *ITt Hftl I AM. TO It PM DAILY silvertisJH Urlcin takt of your home -S^' ^pp^e etwee PRESCRIPTION OPTICIANS FASHION CENTER OF THE SO'J'H Largest Selection in L*tert Styles for Men and Women WEI MfffW SPACt IN IIA* COMVEMIENT TO iUSIS 728 LINCOLN ROAD rOa the Moll Phone JE 8-0749 OCULISTS' MlSCtlPTIOMS HMD CONTACT LENSES 'psmvl-H-i^Sit^vsw obbi Joseph L Rodtovsky %  *•• If MS9S MS MKNI6AN AVI., MIAMI BEACM G ranada il I1'M,. Artm MIAMI tt,c YEARLY BASIS $ 151 p %  .z %  %  D: _c 3 KOSHER MEALS DAILY Phone JE 1-0496 "Progressing with Our Many Satisfied Customers" ANOTHER LOCATION FOB Y0UB CONVENIENCE TEXACO WE INSTALL GLASS FOR EVERY PI RPOSE STORE FRONT PLATE AND WINDOW GLASS furniture Topi, Beveled Mirrers mni Retilverine Our Specially L. & G. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS 136 SW. 8th STREET Phone FR 1-1363 Mtrrit Orlin INSURANCE ONE STOP AGENCY JIWILRY—FURS— MISCILLANIOUS HOAYIM AUTOMOBILE LIABILITY PHYSICAL DAMAOI Limits to mm ,;, mii TW AfMcr that CAN MJT TISI Dea't M T—T ee—t set "h Coa't U Deaso" ACKERMAN INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. „ Sff3?Si &a6& Ml funeral sn re than R dignified and fitting fan-well: it .Riverside directors give their persona] .''h detail... makiiv-' arrangements... easing bur I iu Flori: si heantiful ehapels-aO witti vats rnfadliUes-Ua(aTOnghlv experienced men and vomen of int. grity, reliability and undWanchng ensnrc a nner personal service at a cost no greater tlian ordi service. Moreover. River^i.i. Chapels...convenientlvlot in coral Gables. Miami Beach and North Dade County... serve all fifty states. That is why so many families ask Riverside to take charge jntiaicsc.; stress. riverside memorial chapel, inc. FUNERAL DIRECTORS Drive l',Hhaud A S.W. 17th Street • Ill BUM • IQ Ml TOM BORNS. FO. n



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jy. November 1. 1963 +Jmist> rkridficnn Page 3-C [ymposium by Specialists on Major ;sues Facing Organized Jewry Now forty-tv 0 leading educators, %  fare officials, social sclents, rabbis and medical experts (l contribute their views to hymponuin on "Major Issues |, • .. Organized Jewish mmunitj which will keynote 32nd General Assembly of Council of Jewish Federals and Weliare Funds at the Etlomal Hotel from Nov. 6 to I: rsisals they submit form (lie basis tor the Asbbly'i opening address. WedWay evening, Nov. 6. by Louis fcrn, ol Newark, N.J.. CJFWF tsident. Tnose contributing to sj rnposium include: fcconomy end Society—Dr. WilTin Haber, Dean of College of kerature, Science, and the Arts, [iversity oi Michigan. Ann ArMicb. Dr. Haber is also PM.Icnt (i American ORT "edition, 'opulation—Dr. Philip Hauser. %  ofessor, Department of SociJJ I'nivtrsity of Chicago. The Nation'* Manpower—Dr. Ijmour W'.lfbein, director. Of|( of Manpower. Automation Training, U.S. Department Labor. immunity Relations—Dr. Dan Dudsoi director, Center for |man Ri lationi and CommunNew York Univerin R. Epstein, nainal din rtor, Anti-Detamation }agu< nai B'ritb; Will Mase director. Ameri|n ii ongress; [saiah ML %  nkofl utfve vice chairnn. Nai .1 Community Rela%  Council; Dr. John l.i soi ecutlve vice presijnt. Ai .m Jewish ConimitSiiir i Z. Vincent, associate [rector, Jewish Community Fedlation i: '.leveland; Wbitney Y Jr., executive direcDff. SAMUtL BtlKIN reshivo University r % % %  hs^ T fl b • %  ya Self 1 -' ; '3Rj w t • 1 1 vi Pr'* A L. • ^ it'.-.j '4B L'^Saa~.~** OR. LOUIS flNKUSTtlN Jewish Theological Seminary ,200 Leaders to Gather Contirvt from Page 1-C : in sociologists, demolaphers, .,ial wotkars, cduca|rs, phyi ..ans, mental health becialis public welfare aulorities ai government leadIMajor general sessions will inlude i. • flowing: Thursday, Nov. 7—An address the reasing need tor longMge planning by federations projt ctjng their services and %  nancinj he session will also aluat. :• %  federation proIi'.1 iii. pattern of allocalons, i %  „ %  composition and feadersh • roupt. Friday M.orning, Now. 8—An Ixamination of overseas needs Inil resj -bilities in Israel. Europe and her areas. The seslion will dx ,1 with the specific Me of American Jewry in the Rehabilitation and reconstruction f" Jewish life overseas. Friday Jttternoon— A review of pajor sources available for financing Jewish-sponsored health >nd welfare programs Participant will examine the possibility "i increased revenue from lovernmirt funds and private ndowments, will investigate acceptable techniques for maximizing income from service-users, fnd will consider ways to increase income from federation tontributions and community pests ar.d united funds. Saturday Mornine,. Nov. •.— I he Assembly Sabbath Services, foe sermon, "Jewish Principles P" Ue Anvil of Conflict." wiU peal with Jewish concerns imphcit in tiie struggle for integration, five years after the bombJ"g of synagogues In the South. Sattrdey Evening—The third porbert R. Abeles Memorial Adfreas. "American Human Goals 1 Paradox of Affluence and Poverty," at the traditional Assembly banquet. The address. dedicated to a past president of the Council. v% ill be followed by presentation ot the eleventh annual William J. Shroder Memorial Awards, given in honor of the Council's first president to Jewish-sponsored social agencies for pioneering achievements in the advancement of human welfare. Throughout the Assembly period, the delegates will participate in numerous specialized workshops, clinics and committee meetings in an effort to work out the detailed aspects of planning and service involved in meeting local and overall Jewish responsibilities. The workshops will discuss planned programs of campaign improvement, the role of federations in relation to the civil rights crisis, the changing needs Of \outh—and the "youth explosion," change in community responsibility lor Jewish center services. Federation concern with public welfare programs, Jewisb and voluntary agency mental health services, planning for the aged, the changing role of volunteers in community service, planning and action to improve Jewish education, building community understanding of needs and services, women's communal service, forces affecting federations in smaller cities, and leadershio development. In addition, a pre-Assembly meeting will be held by the Large City Budgeting Conference, representing the 23 largest welfare funds. The conference will prepare joint reviews of the 1964 budgets of participating national and overseas agencies. The CJFWF Resolutions Continued on Page 5-C tor. National Urban League. Welfare—Harry L. Lurie. former executive director, Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds; Leonard W. Mayo, director, Association for the Aid of Crippled Children, New York City; Sanford Solender. executive vice president. National Jewish Welfare Board; Dr. Maurice B Hexter, executive vice president, Federation of Jewish Philanthropies of New York; Samuel A. Goldsmith, executive vice president, Jewish Federation of Metropolitan Chicago. Public Welfare—Norman V. Lourie. deputy secretary, Pennsylvania Department of Public Welfare; Dr. Wilbur J. Cohen, assistant secretary, U.S. Department of Health, Education and Welfare; Loula Dunn, director, American Public Welfare Association; Elizabeth Wickenden, technical consultant on Public Social Policy. Religion—Dr. Samuel Belkin, president, Yesbiva University; Dr. Louis Finkelstein. chancellor, Jewish Theological Seminary of America; Dr. Mordecai Kaplan, professor emeritus, Jewish Theological Seminary ot America; lounder and rabbi emeritus of the Society lor the Advancement of Judaism; Rabbi Morris Lieberman. Baltimore Hebrew Congregation. Culture—Dr. Salo W. Baron, Department of History. Columbia University; Dr. Judah J. Shapiro, secretary, National Foundation for Jewish Culture. Education—Dr. Azriel Eisen berg, executive vice president. Jewish Education Committee of New York; Dr. Louis J. Kaplan, president, Baltimore Hebrew College and Teachers' Training School; Isaac Toubin. executive director. American Association for Jewish Education. Overseas—Louis A. Pineus. treasurer, the Jewish Agency. Jerusalem; Louis D. Horwitz. director, Overseas Studies. Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds; Isa.ior Lubin, consultant for programs in Israel, and Gottlieb Hammer, executive vice chairman, Jewish Agency for Israel. New York; Moses A. Leavitt. executive vice chairContinued on Page S-C SANFORD SOUNDER Jewish Welfare Board ISAAC TOUBIN Jewish education BENJAMIN R. EPSTEIN Anfi-Defamafion league IRVING KANE Past President ClfWF DR. WILLIAM HABER ORT President JOHN SLAWSON American Jewish Committee A Fountainhead of Philanthropy Continued from Page 2-C in the thirties through the "Mobilization for Jewish Needs." The Mobilization was launched at the 1934 General Assembly because needs were mounting overseas, and federations, which had been organized primarily for the support of local services, were overwhelmed by the avalanche of appeals to help Jews overseas. Many federations included these new appeals among their beneficiaries, and others helped establish welfare funds which conducted united appeals. This avoided the conflict, waste and duplication inherent in competing drives. The Mobilization accelerated this process by organizing communities to finance non-local appeals, and by interpreting the needs tnd programs of national and international agencies. Another consequence of the grave crisis overseas brought on by the rising might of Nan Germany was the establishment in 1938 of the national United Jewish Appeal by the merger of the campaigns of the Joint Distribution Committee, the United Palestine Appeal and the National Refugee Service. Organixed Cooperation The UJA was in danger of dissolution by the contracting parties in 1945. Acting on behalf of its membership, the Council—while doing its utmost to help restore unity—began to help local communities raise the funds and to distribute them directly. Fortunately, with the continued urging and assistance of the CJFWF, the parties came together shortly there-alter and reconstituted the agreement which has continued uninterruptedly. A method of effecting organized cooperation among the national community relations agencies has been sought through the years. At the 1944 Assembly, the establishment of the National Relations Advisory Council brought together local as well as national community relations agencies. An advisory agency, the NCRAC conducts studies, analyses, problem location, exchange of information on ways to eliminate duplication and conflict, the seeking of agreement of policies. Hoping to develop even further cooperation, the large federations joined with the NCRAC and its member national services in 1950 to sponsor a special study. Conducted by Dr. Robert M. Maclver, this study resulted in a disagreement over its implementation. The American Jewish Committee and the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith then seceded from the NCRAC. Ever since, the Council and its member communities have striven to bring the two organizations back into the fold. In a dramatic moment at the 31st General Assembly in Philadelphia last year. Label A. Katz, president of B'nai B'rith, rose to announce that negotiations aimed at healing the breach between the NCRAC and the ADL would soon be initiated. This has now been done and the negotiations are now proceeding. Continued on Page 5-C ti" eki Meal



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Page 12-A +Je*istifk3rX0arr Friday, November 1 JOE ZALI5 Zalis Elected Beth El President New president of Congregation Beth El is Joe Zalis, a member for more than 20 years who has served as treasurer, recording i.nd financial secretary. Other officers arc Isadore Schwartz and George Bass, vice presidents; A. S. Woger, treasurer; Irving Miller, Jos. Rotenberg and Sam Philips, secretaries; Philip Berkowitz. honorary life president. Zalis is a past president and honorarylife president of Great er Miami Free Loan Assn. of Greater Miami and serves on the executive ;md directors board of the Bureau of Jewish Education. He fa a member of B*nai B'rith, Scottish Kite Mason and Mahi Shrine. GELB MONUMENTS INC. Open (vein Poy • Closed Sabbath 140 SW 57th Ave. MO 1-8583 When your family celebrates a Special Family OccasionWelcome Wagon Calls When your family celebrates a I tteenth birthday, announces an engagement or the birth of a new baby, or moves to a new Siomc, your Welcome Wagon Hostess will call with a basket of gifts... and friendly greetings

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November 1, 1963 +Jewish Fhridllan Page 15-B LEGAL NOTICi NOTICE UNDER TITIOUS NAME LAW i< HEREBY GIVEN that ;-..,'i, ,1. n< string i" engugi in he fictitious nanii ni l|.;M.TH WELFARE •all Coral Way, MIAMI I, ilnier mid name i ih. i iu-uit '"Mil Florida. u tl. INSURANCE MH:I:\\ RITRRM, Nl\ I TRAIRK1 ,p| Hill iiiilldini i l" J5, ii 1-8-13 NOTICE UNDER -TITIOUS NAME LAW 111 i:I:i: v fllVKN that Ii |nu t" engage In lli-.I OUS 'l.t 'm..f i: %  • i %  i %  • -rs ..i li'i" North Mliunl, Florida In,ji.', -.i ill %  %  %  in.w nli th< • ih,i-ii,-nil Court of I'.MI. i riilii. ,, vxcM tCTI'RIVO rORP %  I,, nrporatlnn •i A Hnltsman t|H a n Manufacturing W \ llnl.T/.M \N i" 25, 11 i-v-ir, | 1 NOTICE UNDER 'TITIOUS NAME LAW .; |S HEREBY, ill VEX that %  il, desiring In engage ill i iir n, titious name of UTS at ,80 BSnd Bt., Mil":i.. in',ml In r. l I 'i,,i Merle :-.! */ ))U&crv Bole Owner v COHEN ft ROBERTA Ipplii i. in IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 60946 IN RE: Estate of HA RAH ALTAIAN Deceasi .1 NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All cr.idliura nnd All Ivi-ai.Ilnvi" 11-18-25. ii'iiiiM, Clalma or Demands Against said I-:.-t;it. : Vim are hereby notified nnd required in present any claim* and demand* which you may hav< against the estate of SAKAII ALTMAN de.. -.-.I late of Dnde County, Florida, to the County Judges of Dade County, MM. I file the same in duplicate and .is provided in Rectlod TSS.ll!, Florida Statutes, In their offices In the Countv Courthouse In Dade Countv, PlorIda, within six calendar months from ii.,time ..i the flrat publication hereof, or the -.ni..will be burred. Dated :il Miami I' 1 !.'ill;,, this iMll duj nf %  i toliei .All IRS WILLIAM .1 HOLDWORN As Executor I'h M publlca) i..ii nf Hii-. not on :hi : .'ii iln> of i ii i. .I., i. IH63. v 11.1 i \.\i i (ii il.DWt ii:.\ i Allot n. fi : KM • HI.. i Ii i.in. nlii lt<>a NAME LAW : IS HEREBY niVBK 'tin* ile> ring to engage in t. rh< fletltloim name .f IAI! i %  \11: MI Mil Lincoln 1 1, II ii intenda to register : h tlti Clerk of the i'lri %  nli %  ''Hint) I'll.i ill.. i: Ivll \\II:I: a k 'n M IIM KK \.MI:I: Sule 11\\ ii-1tt'i In* A Lyona le.inl Si Miami II 1-8-15-22 NOTICE UNDER -ITIOUS NAME LAW REII1 rilVEN thai t to I lr. nua name ..f I VIII ;,i |6ll I.in. ..In mi. mis t.. res;. II thr i lerk %  •< the 1 iuni i i'i..i i.i.i HER n k .. III tMER 1 I \. mi %  •d to Ii.ii m li'Hlaini. rk of rr 25, Q r .' b ii • %  • I. II:, v Iteid I r. il .I, I i i l.KV ,'in* D.i.l. II.-.,-. VH III .•(I'll •nth Ultii. i pad. i 141 J 11/1"v jiinGF': mi IRT r "R DADE COUNTY, %  "IBATE %  60805 B RiiTBSTEIN j • > rpm TOP notified ,.n.I i, nnj rtalina and da inuj have amiinel I l Kl IH-' l| Ki ,.|-u tie ..f I'mI.County. %  i %  .In.l ... ,.r • -..ni. in duplli iite in Section : 13 i... "i their ..in..... in iai in Oade r In ili II lar month* tin rimt pulilli will l... I,. HI-.. I I !..li.l.i. II, i. All I'..;:: v liOLnSTBIN Kxei in..i ',' % %  '• "' this in, i ,, • %  •••• i. i!>n VEPMAN lute illdlna II 1-S-l."i-L'2 TV JUDGES COURT >R DADE COUNTY. !N PROBATE 61150-B •K. 0 CREDITORS ml All Persona HavI'niiinils AK:IIIISI Bald fby notified and reM in\ i-lHlmM anil %  !%  I'll may hnve against IB KANK deeeuaed ri'lty, Kloi-lilii, to the J>i Dade County, and |i'iiplii-ate anil as nro%  ss.16, Plorida si.ii' 1 ; %  in the I'linnn "I.County, Plorida, [ : >r mi.mils from Hi. '•''i''l.-.ii.,i, hereof, barred, rturlua, thla _'".111 Ii. |... ; B KANE • .IIH i\ '"' Ihla nmli. i, 1-8-15 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELFVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY IN CHANCERY. No. 63C 10538 HE WILD \\l |.,.u%  .. if living and If iiiail. ili,ii'ikiinvii heirs, devisees, grantees asslBiie-s, llenors, iTeilitore, trustees in other claimants, elalmlni by, through, uiiiiet >.i .in..iii-i an) >>( tin abote ii. nil-.I defendants who are .1.. ., --.ii t'..u are herebj notified thai the nlstve i'.i,.ii..ii. ii .i.iH.n has been instltuted against you In the Circuit i '• niri of tin 111 i Judli la I i' n-iiii of I-I..I Ida in ..ml for l lade Count) to i.i.. > %  -. n mortgage upon the follow| inu ili snitii il real ptoperty: I m 13, lllock I BCtrTT I AKE MANOR SECTION ONE, according to the Plat thereof, recorded In Phil UiHik .: ..• Page !9 of the Public Records of Dade County, rlorldn, together uitn Buburban Oaa Wall IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 63C 10650 DOLLAR BAVINC1S HANK "I THE i ll'Y i >!•• NEW V> IRK, Plaintiff, \ s. I'SI-AII JARBOB, -I u\. .-t ni, Defendants. NOTICE OF SUIT TO; Oscar Jarboa and Emily Jarl his Iwlfe, Residence L'nknown. and if remarried, their unknown spousi >. if living anil if dead, the unknown heirs, devlaeea, grantees, assignees, lii'tinre. creelitora, trustees ..r • ther claimants claiming by, through, under or againac any of tinabove named defendants who are deceased. You are hereby notified that the I..IY. oaptloned action has been in •titutnl against yon In the Circuit Court of the nth Judicial Circuit of Plorida in and for Dade County' to foreclose a moftgMPa upon the follow-* in*r described real property: Lot 4. Block IS. SCOTT LAKE MAM dt. SECTION SIX. according to th. Plat thereof, recorded in Plat Itook 6.". at P.IKI11 of the Public Reeorda ol Dad.County. Florida, together With Venetian Blind*. You are required to file your answer tn plaintiff's complaint with the Clerk of the aforesaid Couvt, and serve a cop) thereof upon plaintiff's attorn. •> MARTIN l-INK. 14th Floor, Dade Federal Building, Miami '!-, Plorida not later than Novembet 25, IMS, or a Decree Pro fonfesso will I,. itti red ngalnsl s ou. DATED; October :':'. 19(3 i: II. LEATHERMAN I'II-I k of the Circuit Court I is.iili lit : N. \ HEWITT, | I leput) Clerk M VRTIN PINE Attornej for Plaint Iff i itli F r Dade Federal Bldg. Miami 32, Florida 1" 25, 11 M-15 LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, IN CHANCERY No. 63C 1059 I'lli: W1LUAMBIJLRUH JAVINUB RANK, Plaintiff, HOMER MARSH \l. JOHNSON, • %  nx. I lifellllallt. AMENDED NOTICE OF SUIT TO: Homer Mai.-mil Johnson and Pranct • I.. Johnson, Mis wife, 47 Bc'hubert Avenue Olendale Heights, Illinois You are her >b) nutlfed thai the ibove captioned action naa been Instituted against you In the Circuit Court a tinEleventh Judicial Circuit of Plorida in and for lmde County to foreclose a mortgage upon the following described real propert) : I.I.I 12, Itli., k 3 MYRTLE ORl VE SUBDIVISION, according t.. th. Plat thereof, recorded in Plat Book .".:; at rat:.. ; %  of the Public Reeorda of Dade County, Florida, together with Hotpolnl i'i.-|.,.-.il. Hotpulnt Refrigerator; Hotpolnl Oven &Range; Alum. Venetian BlindsSbap and Detergent Bpray and illass shower I '....I s. Von ore required to file your an•wer to plaintiff's complaint wittt the Clerk ..f the aforesaid Court, and serve a copy thereof upon plaintiff's attorney MARTIN FINE, nth Floor, Dade Federal Building, Miami ;:z. Plorida not later than November is, IMS, or a Decree Pro Confesso "ill be entered against you, DATED: October 10, 1963 E. 1'. LEATHERMAN Clerk of the Circuit Court CaaaJJ By; K. M. I.VMAN Deputy Cli i k MARTIN FINE Attorne) for Plaintiff llth Floor Dade Fuderal ni.ly Miami 32, Florida 1U/IH-25. 11 1-S NOTICE UNDER FICTiTIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IB IIHRHBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of SCl'llAVITS' HEALTH PRODUCTS at :'Mil I'.inl Road intenda lo register I said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court ni l Mil. County, Florida. DR. MARVIN M. BILVERBBRU Bole i iwner 1 All, KWITM'.V Sirversteln, Kwltney A Coudlss Attorney for Applicant 420 Lincoln Road l 25, ll l-ft-15 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! Jenist Fhwi(fiar7 solicits your legal notice*. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates Mai FR 3-4605 ior messenger service Type Oven Model IMIC-IIV Subnr, ban l-Burnei 'las Sin fin I "ii Model Tiis %  -•_' %  :. Hotpolnl Refrigerator st*2403!i: Venetian Blinds: Parade Water Heater Model B-30-1 px#umst t'on are required to file your answer to plaintiffs courplalnt ttith th*Clerk of the aforesaid Court, and *. ii.. a cops thereof upon plaintiffs attorney MARTIN FINK, nth Floor. I'milIV.Iiml Ciiihllnu. Miami 32, Florida not later than November '-'•"'. IMS, or a iH-eie-e Pro Confesso will l.r entered agnini-t you. DATED: October 22. 1963. E. B. LEATHERMAN ci.-il, nf the Circuit Court (aeal) By: N. \ HEWITT, l 'i-Duty Clerk MARTIN FINE Attorney for Plaintiff 11th Fl • t'.-.de Federal lildg. Miami S>, Florida II 1-8-1 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY flfVEN thnt the undersigned, desiring to engage In I ualnesa under the fictitious name of HI II sii.n W.ITY \i VRKKT at 67 .\".\Y sth Street, Miami, Florida, ini.mi to register said name nii the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade i ount). Florida IRVIND Cl 'UN' Ri 'BALI N COHN siNFORD FREED A I I..I li.-\ !..| A i n-i--r., ii. i IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No 6IC8D-C IN RE ISl.il.nf NORMAN CONRAD BARKISI >FF, ,i k .i Nnl.MAN C, SARKISOFF, I us. |], NOTICE TO CREDITORS •I.. All Credit' rs and All Persona ll it inn Clalma ,.i Demands Agalnsi Bald Estati You are hereby notified and required to present an> claims and demand* which you may have against th. estate of NORMAN CONRAD SARKISOFF. n'k/a NOIIMAN C. SACK isi illdeceased late of Dude County, Florida, to the County Judges ..I Dnde CoUllty and lile tinsame in duplicate and as provided in ejection is Floiida Statutes, In their offloeii in the Count) Courthouse In Dade County, Florida, within six cnl.ii.i.ii months from the time of the rimt publication hereof, or the same win inban id. Dated at Miami. Florida, this IMII daj of ". ii.iii-i. A l • IMS KI.I.A MARTHA SINKS As Executrix I'i.si publication "f this n.ii ,. on the -".Hi da) ni i "Otober, 1983. HARRY Zl'KEHNICK Attorney for Executt Ix t.i. Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach in :'.'.. ll 1-8-15 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, IN CHANCERY, No. 63C 10989 MERCEDES del CARMEN FREBNBDO, Plaintiff, MANUEL A I'ltKs'NEDQ. Defendant. NOTICE OF PUBLICATION TO: Manuel A. Fresnedo Centro Comurvlul Veneiuela. Local L'l rairera 19 entte 30 ) 11, Kstn.ln ISSTS Kaniuisimetro. Wnesueln. Yi.r. MANUEL A. FRESNEDO, present residence Centro Comercuu \'eiie/.ii.l.i. Local, tl Carrera It entre 3n y 31, Bstodo Lara, Barqulslmetro, Veneauela, are required to file your answer to the oomplalnt for divorce, witli the Clerk of the al'ove Court, and serve a copy thereof upon OINO P. NEOKETTI, Attorney, H0-11 Congress Building, ii N.E 2nd Avenue, Miami. I'loiiila. on or before the ISth da) of November, 1963, .•!* else complaint v^i11 be taken as confessed 1 MI. il this llth da) "i l '. tolw E. B l.i: VTHER.M t\ Clerk of Hi.Cli cull Court i I.I le i 'ount) l'l. rlda ,., By: C. P. Ct (PEL \\!' i', |... is-55, ll 1-8' IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 6O970-A IN RB: Kstate ..t SAM i-i.i:ss I (eceoepd. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All en. Minis ami All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Bold Estate: YI.II in-.hereby notified and required in present an) claims and demands which you may havi against the estate • %  < BAM PLBKS deceased late I.I Dade County, Plorida, to the '..iintv Judges .i Dade County, and file the same in duplicate nnd as provided in Section 733.16, Florida Statutes, in their i. in. s in the County Courthouse In D.ul< County, Kiono.i, within \ ulend ir inonl hi from the lime ..i the fi' si piilillcn'lnn In fcof, or the same ill be barred. Dated al Miami, hionna, iiiis isth day I.I i M..I..I-. Al' HA It BY Zi KKItNICK As i-:c<.in..i Fit si publli utlon ol i 1 i ol I. the :' .i li .Im ol i k'tohi II WWW /.i KERNICK Attorni > for K;te> utoi 12" Lincoln Rd Miami III .,, I l" 25, :' l-S-15 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE S COL'hT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 60897.A I N RE; Kstat.. of THE I-MA II (RUES I leceased NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creelitora and All Persons Having Claims in Demands Agalnsi said Estate: You are hereby notified and required ti. present any clalma and demanda which you may have against the .state of TIH'.l.MA POROBS deceased late of nmliCounty, Florida, t.> the County Judges of Dade County, and file the sum,, in duplicate and as provided In Section 73S.16, FI la Statutes, in their offices In the Counl) Courthouse In Daile County, l-iiuIda, within sis calendar months from the time oi the first publication in rein', or th. name will be barred. Dated ..t Miami. Florida, iiii~ ;Tih da) ..f i'. tohr, A.I >. I96S. OEOROE i 'HERKN As Adminlsi rator, i "r A Flrat publication of ihls notice on the -Mh day of i 'i-t..l..i, 1963, CHERENA GOLDEN Attorne) for Administrator CTA SO] Olympia Bldg., Miami :; %  -. Fig. 10/25. 11 1-8-15 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 60881-A IN RE: Estate of CHARLES BJXON, De c e a sed. NOTICE TO CREOITORS To All Creditors and All Persona Having Claims or DetnumU Au.iuist Saiil Kstate: foil are hereby notified and requlred to present any claims and il. mamls which you may hntv asalnst the estate of CHARLES DDCON, dei.i-.il late ni' Dade County, llurida, to the County Judges of Hade ('.11111ty, ami file the same in duplloate and as provided in Beetlon 7SS.lt, Florida Statutes, in their offices in the Counts Courthouse In Dade County, Florida, within six calendar months from the Hun. of tinfirst publication hereof, inthe same win be barred. Dated at Miami. Florida, tinllth da) of 11. 1..in 1 A.l>. I-..; 1 CHARLES A DIXl IN AH Executor Fit at nublii ..ii 1 ihla not Ice on hi ili il., \ .1 II. 1,.I.,-1 1963 RI IBERT Hit ITT KAI'FMAN tn..1 a. ) for xi cutnr I ll A Itldg., Mi.inn. Fla, 1" 25. 11 l-S-15 LEGAL NOTICE IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S CO' PT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 6'.IU.C IN RE: Estate ..1 KIRV1N K. SHAFTON I I.I... 1.1. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors m.I All Persona Having Clalma or Demands Agulnsl .-. ( Estate: You are hereby notified and • % % %  quired to present nil) claim* and demands which Mm may have against the estate of KIRV1N K SHAFTON deceased int.of Dade County, Florida, to the Count) Judges of Dnde 1 'ounty, and fll the sun,.In dupll ..t,. a.1.1 ..provided In flection l'l..1 Ida Statutes, In tin r ..;fh?i H i' : tl.i. Count) i '..in 1..us.in 1 laile I'-niiii\ Florida, within six cilendnr months fr.-in the time "i the flrsl publication hereof, or the sutne win he htiired, luiteil 111 Miami, Florida, this 22nd day of 1 k-tober, A.D l!i3 ELAINE II BHAFTON As i;\i.i-utri\ Flrsl publication of this notici on the '.'.'.ili day % %  < > ictober, 1*63 LEON KAPLAN "t Myers, lleiniaii. Knidnn ^ Catsran At torney for KxecutriN 1 Co S.\Y. Fit al si 1 eet 111 25, 11 1-s-r. IN THE COUN TV JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 60668-A IN RK: Estate ..i HENRY BCISOREK Deceased, NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Defuiinda Against fcfotd Estate: You are hereby notified and requireii tn present any claims and demands which you may nave against the estate ol IIK\I:\ eVlSOKKK censed late ..f Dnde ''.unity. Phi Ida, to the Count) Judges of Dnde County, and file tinsain,in their offices In the County Courthouse in Dnde County, Florida, within six calends 1 month* in .in the dot 1 of the first publication hereof, or thsame ill be Iw %  BELMA R1CKLES, Executrix II \I:I:Y BTEINBERI; A i tome) R25 \i t h I.IOiHlfn v Road Mi. Beach, Florida ..... IN THE CIROU. I COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CiRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. iN CMaNCERY No. 65C 11395 MARY .I EANIN K I'k.i t 1 Plaiiitllf V s III '111 PfcSAVV, lief' ndnnt NOTICE BY PUBLICATION YOl' II I Ill l-EAVY Ites l'nknown, an 11 lilti ..1 > ..111 answer lo Dlt -i 1 Con • .1 .,-.iin-i you on I'lulnt Iffa ..:i r1 1 I1EI >Rl IE Nli'H. IL \s. B12 N \\ '^'ih A\.-. Miami, Fla., and file original with Clerk of this Court on 01 IH fore November 25, la6S. nthert i-omplalnl win I... eonfesseil h) DATED Octobei 22, I9 i: II, LEATHERMAN del k ,,r tinCircuit Court (sealj B) K. M, I.Y.MAN". I '..put v 1 'lei k Id 25, II 1-8-15 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No 63C 10891 I'OLLAR BAVINOS I'.ANK OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK. Plaintiff, \ s BRI'CE D PETILLO, el us. el al, I 'el.-nil. 1 lit s. NOTICE OF SUIT Tl'. Bt ni-.. I • Petillo an.I All, I*i tillo, his wife. Residence I'nkfiowu, nnd if remarried, their unknown spouses, if living and if dead, the unknown heirs, devisees, grantees, assignees, lii'in.is. eredltors, trustees or other claimants claiming by, through, under or against any of the al named defendants who are deceased You are hereb) notified that the above captioned action has been Instituted against you In the Circuit Curt of the llth Jodioial C iiiuit of Florida In and t..r Dade Count) to foreeJose a mortgage upon the Billowing dcscrlht-ii real properf>': Lot IS. Hlock 42 BIN ITT LAKE .MANOR. SECTION six, according to the Putt thereof, reci riled In Plat lt..ok 6:. at Page ll ,>i ihi Public Records of Daile County, Florida, together with Venetian r.llnils. Vi'estInghoiiHe Refrigerator HI.-12 and Westlnghouse Automatle iVagtiar. Y.ni are required t" file yoor onsw-.r to plalntlfPa complaint with the Clerk of the aforesaid Court, and erve a copy thereof upon plulhtifPa attorney MARTIN FINK, llth Floor, I "ih Federal Building, Miami St, Florida not later than November S3, 11NJS, or a Decree Pro Confeaso will in entered agalnsi you DATED: Octidier 22, 1983 K 1: LE \'i'in:i:.M \\ 1 :iii k ,.r iii. 1 ii run 1 %  .11 B) N v HEWITT, I leput) 1 MAIfl'IN PINE ttii.ni, 1 Hh FI ; I ndi Federal II Mi.inn 32, Fl



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Friday. November I, 1963 Jmlsti flvridliiaM Page 3-A Prcpose Policy en Mid-East Co'. ^jed from Page 1-A govern experts attended the Prececng Harriman's address, the As't.-nbly heard a slatement from Dr. J'*Ph E. Johnson. presiaVof the Carnegie Endowment faf International Peace, and fo-^er special envoy of the Unites Nations Palestine Conciliatior. Commission to th Middle Ei'. Dr. Johnson proposed that tr* Arab states and Israel be pen-aded to adopt a policy of "acquiescence" for th sololion of i^eir disputes, even if no fcrmapeace treaty between Israel and her Arab neighbors is as yet ;: -sible. He also, like Mr. Harrimar, foresaw possible Soviet aj-ttment on such a course. i.iii told the Asserriould be alert to the modification of Sov. in the Middle East, anil such possibility on the i:u~i;iTis whenever mighl lie brought to advantages* oi contrirather than detracting Uj in the area. Such would be in our inan awareness." he unlike the United ich iconstantly worki eful conditions in the East, :li' Soviets seek to A stability and buy short-term propaganda victories." Hi then cited, as an example, the : the Israeli-Arab arm> aring Moscow's aetions in (hi ares have "been disruptlVI in.: I .MIII, in his address, proposing Hi policy of Arab Israeli quieM'ence" which, he said. (hi Sovu'1 Union miyht be persuaded "at least not to block." dealt ength with the Arab ref. >tion. As the PCC's DJ to the Middle East. Ji I -un had been charge.l with trying to find a solution to thai problem, A plan he had pro posed informal!) I r a type oi plebiscite among the refugees on their withes to return to Israel or accepting eonipen.-.itn n Ironi Is rael had been rejected by both fie Arab states and Israel and. consequently, was never formally presented to the United Nations. In general, he said, the Middle East area was beset by two major problems which he identified as mutual Arab-Israeli fear of attack and the problems of the Arab r< fugecs, Leon I. Eil. retired attorney, author and philanthropist was elected to serve a third term as Jewish National Fund president at a meeting held Wednesday night at the Fontainebleau Hotel. Officers and committee chairmen who participated in the annual election of the JNF Council of Greater Miami, are (left to right) Benjamin Appel, Sam Schachno. Al Sherman. Mrs. Jacob B. Davis, Leon J. Ell, Dr. Michael Sossin, Zev W. Kogan, Peter F. Heller, Johann Berman and Mrs. Dorothy Kaminetzky. Serving with Ell will be Rabbi Mayor Abramowitz and Zev W. Kogan, chairman of the executive board; Johann Berman and William Borenstein, vice presidents; Mrs. Jacob B. Davis, recoiding secretary; Benjamin Appel, treasurer; Al Sherman, comptroller; and Sam Schachno. financial secietary. Ell is a director of the national board of JNF, a member of the White House Conference on Refugees, past president Temple Beth Sholom; director of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, director of the United Fund, and a director of the Mental Health Society. Ell recently visited Israel, where he viewed the building of Me Ami, a settlement in Israel named in honor of Greater Miami Jewry. Recently he was named the "Man of the Month" by members of the JNF. Strong Vet £afe-GrVe* Hours of Continuous Relief from Minor ARTHRITIS MM hourl >f rolitimtoitM arthritis' minor pains— i i hronir pain •.rising from Inacln also reand Inflammation. In • : oei o thai It's easier i afflicti I limbi again. The i Tablet 'an so esToc. > they contain the pain 1 t recommended by doctors • %  edient not found pirlns or bu f fcrcd *Take as directed. DR. JOSEPH NAROT Dr. Narot Concludes Y Adult Discussions "The Love of Ones Fellow Man" will be the subject of a talk to be given by Dr. Joseph R. Narot at the fourth and final session of the ar'ult discussion series sponsored by the Miami YMHA Branch, Monday night, at 8: 1 5 p.m In his lalk he will explore such areas as does the I planned. Chairmen appointed to assist in plans for the evening are. timetable, Dr. Lester A. Russin; theme and decorations. Mrs. Leonard A Wien and Mrs. Robert Z. Greene; gifts. Mrs. Shepard Broad; reception, Benjamin Kline; and an ad\ isory committee of 35 men and women to coordinate details. An innovation this year for the Jubilee Ball is ringside tables at $ioo per person. General ticket sales oilier than ringside will remain ta S50. Wein announced that ticket sales will be limited to 1.000. and that several hundred reservations have already been received by the Development Office of the hospital, where reservations can be made. IB Years Uptrieos* Home Owned Horns Operate* TERMITES? ROACHES? ANTS? Safe, positive pest control with regular service for the home TRULY NOLEN EXTERMINATORS .."The Sign of Good Housekeeping" COSTS LESS THAN YOU THINK ALl FR 7-1411 y Greater Miami's Largest Exterminator BETH DIN OFFICE RABBI DR. TIBOR H. STERN 1061 Michigan Ave., Miami Beach JE 1-1969 JE 1-6150 Complete and Dependable Title Service IAMI TITLE & Qktract Co. 37 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY • ESCROWS • ABSTRACTS • TITLE INSURANCE 104 Northeast First Street Telephone FRanklin 3-8432 r Jfam&i f < 2wto0Autm&titHome Locm



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f*T JZK2B& ~* MHBHi ...— ..iu. Ml -,,., %  r_ 90HHB' :l*_ 1 H iftK% ^-i ... %  MM MO'B< Mil Vi • rr hrKi Aorsr *BBT^ T"~T:~ :rr:~ ~. _*_. _. Mans MS *' at.-. ~ %  "KBSn.' rrr— '•-.~ M



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."syi —. • • • n j ALITt by ISABEL GROVE m %  > 1 %  i i &* l\S to. ?* N-# United Fund campaign leaders on Miami Bea::. are seated (leit to right) Mrs. Aaron Fan residential chairman for the campaign clue get under way on Nov. 10. and associate .-..airman. Mrs. Harold B. Spaet. Standing (let: te right) are Mrs. Malvin Englander, area an. north of 71st St., including NorLv \&£JA mandy Isle; Mrs. James Ruby, chairman for South Beach, and Mrs. Anne Reiff, co-chairman for South Beach. Not shown, Mrs. James Keller, chairman for Venetian and Sunset Islands, and Mrs. George Brumlik. chairman for Central Beach. the HJornan s lAJorld Jewish Floridian Tifereth Ladies Breakfast Tifereth Israel Sisterhood will hold a breakfast in the Temple Social Hall on Sunday, starting at P:30 a.m. Games parties, sponsored by the Sisterhood, are held every Wednesday evening. IKir.Flor.da. Friday, November 1, 1963 Section B Capacity to be Present At Esther Weinkle Tribute the ncwlyinbe Mr*. Carl .Miami civic day, history will be made In (irtiter Miami with the premji : %  esentation of the israeP" 1 Roosevelt Humanitarian Bt a luncheon in the Fun.u Hotel under auspices of G • ater Miami Israel Bonds l\ um" Division. First recipient of •stiiiiif. award will V I i prominent 1' The presentation will be n ide Mrs. Tama Eshkol Shochat i i ightn of Israel's J'rime Levi Eshkol Mrs Sam Blank is luncheon < n Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers is chairman of the Israel i .'.omen's Division. '' t of Mrs. Weinkle as the hrst reeipieni of the Israel KUai Roosevelt Humanitarian A an in recogniton of "her dist:ri :111,| service in behalf of Israel an 1 humanity in the finest an tradition and that of In i heritage and her people." has received unanimous approval. Also to be featured on the program will be a collection of haute couture originals by leading world designers, assembled as ;. tribute to the spirit of modern! Israel Commentators for the fashion festival will be daughters and daughters-in-law of patrons of the luncheon including Mrs. Neal Amdur, daughter of Mrs. Isadore Hecht; Mrs. Jerry Blank, daughter-in-law of Mrs Sam Blank; Mrs Irving Cowan, daughter of Mrs, Samuel Friedland; Mrs. Melvin (ireen. daughter of Mrs. A. J. liar ris; Mrs. Marshal Harris, daugh ter of Mrs. Joseph M. Lipton; Mrs. Sam Luby. Jr., daughterin law of Mrs. Sam Luby, Sr.; Mrs. Robert C. Ma goon, daughter and Mrs Lloyd Ruskin. daughter inlaw of Mrs. Dan Ruskin and Mrs. John Shapiro, daughter of Mrs. Sydney Cans. I l-Eleanor Mrs. Carl Weinkle (left), first recipient of the Israel-Eli Roosevelt Humanitarian Award to be presented al a lunch p o n Friday in the Fontainebleau Hotel, shown here with Mrs. s cm Blank, chairman of the luncheon, to be held under the auspices of the Greater Miami Isiael Bonds Women's Division. Short vacation in Puerto Rico for Dr. and Mrs. Robert E. Rosenthal who left last Saturday Six weeks ago the Rosenthals drove the Dr. Max Peppers up to Port Everglades where the latter boarded the SS Queen Frederica for an extended tour of Europe and Israel Landing in San Juan on their flight back to Miami, the Peppers got the surprise of their lives Sunday when they found the Rosen thai* at the airport there waiting to greet them Attractive brunette Barbara Cohen very chic in a turquoise frock as she and husband Lewis greeted their guests at a gala Halloween party on Saturday night Joining them at the entrance to their newly decorat ed Southwest residence was a huge candle-lit pumpkin which flickered a greeting to the 17 couples who stayed till midnight enjoying cocktails and wonderful hors d'oeuvres made with Barbara's own secret recipe lewis an attorney, is president Of the Young Married at Beth David. Back from a week in Mexico arc Myra and Aaron Farr who* attended the ASTA World Travel Congress there They had a gay time with parties competing with business seminars for the attention of the guests Aaron has been named general vice chairman of the 1964 convention which will be held on Miami Beach All he'll have to worry about is around 3.500 people from 92 countries Couple returning to their New Rochclle home from the Mexican meeting by way of Miami. Muriel and Bernie Karlan, who spent a brief 48 hours visiting with relatives here Rcz (Mrs. Milton) Kirshberg, in \iw York since early September, will be moving into her new Morton Apartment when -!i<' gets back within the next few weeks Exciting highlight of her visit, announcement of son Richard's engagement to Miss Nancj L. Wollitzcr. daughter of the Herman Wollitzers of Great Neck, L.I. ... It will be a -urn iner w edding. ?Jw SuNS M, ^t 'S Mi Oss %  a wonderful kind of ring: vendome stretch band Such extravagance at vour fingers! Our giant-sized rings include 30 tailored, jewel set end mock-pearl combinations ... all with Vendome's unique s-t-r-e-t-c-h band tha' puts an end to knuckle and ring-slip problems! Each exciting style is handpol ; shed to give that quality look usually found in higher priced styled. The collection, 7.50 to 12.50 each. pricti plus 1M COSTUME IEWE'F V MIAMI (STREET FLOOR). ALSO DAOHIANO. MIAMI BEACH. 163rd STREET. WEST PAIM BEACH



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h Friday. NOTBU* Corrratescent Home Plans Expansion MB Iwtu aatr "K presiaeii: Texcpjt Jer Tanc SisterniKX. wrzSz. Tut ranmune* cr tas OBI 1^ 30-oac pcrrry hear n. Scior Awiirnun. rkrmrrar Jei" ;: xajxC are Mrs. im "juseuerc; M=E Beat F:c* ronns. )fa Lu^eae arnw-L"^. Ser e: jet c osr. are Mrs. Sar "jreeaiieir. Mas Bar "joi-mrm *fet MOCK. JE=1C —-n % %  : % %  ? • %  — '" %  %  mi-i.T* TT -T-M -T ax sarmr are >fcs '-yn Sxalaaar. Mrs. ?*auime Lri' .ie i !fcxjacx JOOI rrar Mrs. Searse MeiseL Miami tedassah Chapters to MghBght Youth Airyah For Hovenber Mtet'is •*—n ^faapcc of Tartan II h jaea-iiBitaBj Youtz. Ai'vax ciT"in{ emaer A! group; wiL xxrai* TB* _3ir.x arrr" —3 cr Yoira Air<-ax. 0" ta aMi % •! K W mmmm a i jouc iuacaeox: at MOBC2? coax. 1 i • M act Z-aunrrspe&Ksr r>n H-.aaer act raCTuwt sao* Dt present?: bj I*--.: V *%ai-mgt u ..rieraoax i."! Un. Pniin jcnif ior A'rt AL-. Jlaoi*e. &eraux. Xeaarat. ptanaec iar Sfciutar ew.au .;. i %  id £. ^BMI -raun. "ii...: BBBJ umcaeor or Su:.:. :" a" ^"31 T -it. WTL x nelc 3* to* noxttt o: Jdrjaenr^ J-tk. am* ieraarc" V Piacior XXJ.KT >-zaaaaaai tat .".* ir-raleaoaBi Haas* af BaM •".".: ei*a %  ••• : '"•' *' nil— i t" Mrs Jwrpi Kr> • : aajM %  .,. aottiaor *• % %  -" %  **** %  adjaeei _-e*ea ijozx* wit i* ar r-t*a:'-K*ee Beam am wott : SHtt-TC-JVi • aaaatj %  %  St mcreasec u 91 '• er anB{ ac: near* c ^ac. • hi lafi ec aasaim:_"-r".ar of I eieraii I RsMaaaatEl 11 Maaa-.Air axjc v i. ;.--.j-.i.c cr*-r" •' to* .-c*-c Bx aetara aoxnt aac BMfMal f Ml KS&I u. VEL Haaai eaaaa n 1 I jn?ih* :i} rein rr .:: o Den.r :TT -: I XIK H"ni* It^i ai-rr.? • I.otl. Mn Caaras BUTEII Has Kaa %  %  Li.: •' i %  aatau tb Topae utt caaaia^ Mn f UHaaaaT aaj Mr> Uttut 7-.*'-***r ont Horn* *J u*trt *r* 'Meai„-r. \attiac Baa TV•.* Umne .•x Fkirvl* -i rt* UK lewufe Faaeratiea • .= HaaaM ^uc daf Aaawieaa Nanma H'^ITK l •/: -^t F>*r*l Ktnneret Miirachi Fete Hew Members z.... -•*-crjtwCT %  : -..: z.^zxr*r. C**tr* ke aeal at f •-•• %  • <'. :_--r rie basnK parowt of •^i* kfsnei : -' • '%  %  *r.-.'%  '.< !" %  %  tamccocai i MB B Stfier-f Tin t Fat*s-al Mizrti. Han r Mi' ; kllC -.%  %  ft BMg ---.•I". ;•.-,a oi OM ganra. xceeircr ar Betr iMtx Torai I orier-ratnit ux KoiBaj T,mt wiL xneiunt i laJt r: Mn lioratetrieaer Ftot JX 5aaaa> Not :it preui wfl. ant k -*Tr.'f pimi' c-^Tnf z: ViJiki %  B*Mi ri-T TXH aa> iC iaaaarc & iataer-sax vaittfeai pun* aBBBl aaj i trea-arr* Mar. iln. feaaj Vsrmai %  car aajaj aoL ex Jiia?? XMOi. Nm ajBBj BMal coazrerl KiSt Bcs-'vi Eterr T A) eal : ( .,.[. i h iat< (l i Isra efu Tien ng s ti Iral ll Vorl gee y l ori an) ipo Th •ret eat ,um d o ".ole "T ed o recoi fly popu as tl death :strai *.!— Emttir vil me: ox Mimci;' oiKJi. D i Mxaxn. hK-azt ': aast, e wiL .ai oi %  "•-ar :j-stiinT sno* a] Betr V.-ier ace com nxfK-ai a I aeal tec rountri ~iui iL :;.-c at Mo::: juraaeaker v ii XK 11Ttrar B u; ^,< .-far j| 11KE: Javunecn. Yoixtt Air-ax siznet itUCJOMS vrt of remxxij J?-isr cniiara ^H \c terror anc arTT ajaj aett tt Israt. act safetj Baaji oecaoe:agi. Srxirt txtex. "Tiiiaita. trun •tuer iaa6t iacec witt xer ran a' {Kiiersr sort xcarK-c tr ri IE/— ITD ira lmT anC P KI'gSalOX Cave suit | ornt im-ier tc. -.! %  s-oprait can Yn; cuvc aattiec anc | M strC"' Mr left kmimimltW&.bomctUbrmry Opemng Scfcedvle :~u~r:.i. ..%  tx! Harw-s: ... -. %  ^poE?orK t"n : : Sauraa? nipxr. KB : rrjr.rr.^ aaajajhan %  vc. tiran Mr "arrix. %  ad Mn TIM Saaaaa Ldrarj r w.' ga ca^t an: ct^ bcniM-c I :r BBBI %  c; | Banaaai | i wedraeca %  ~ n al assiKiai %  %  Hn Baaai Mn OffT JsiMder CWffer fectvres HcvtTt F wpaf J -rf-:r : r ; T-^ • %  ~r i :%  • -... .; Ike Oceai Laaajg DBI Roerr : (au I l*H1ll > • i ?i aad dM l %  ; .~ %  S4.BU %  : :~ ;. -;-; %  ; : • %  Ka na Shore Post iac I Aux^i-arj ST? Jf* .ft %  ;; enaM of t&t (MM 8b *iTrcrjck are ceararafecf tracf Ij a-itfc dair~ r:ut' snoo at Satcrsri tee Earcekna Hw* T tut orrct -; Sor ^ %  '^ %  ^ Bex Saber; eaaaauader y Sfaetaer{ JJ atrril.i %  an asesess PE1\CE ROSE *%• Sown aaai .miai-oi ox. I B --NJRSEs AD! : an r -.••-. j,.. 7V ... THE W/09ING SHO*f BtVU Cm* N>->t N 4-0t,t Annoiir(ifirnu — fctglmw j 3 GBAVi SrTB ^art •• Eatate Cl F* 7-3411 £rMX7 EX"St!EWCE£ IK CEaUF'ET^' i.OTS E2" NORTH MIAMI BEACH CONVALESCENT HOME 2201 K.L 170* ST. NORTH MIAMI BEACH — PHONE 945-1403 SMALL anough fts Bssuni FVSOTIBI Attention LARGE anawyai aarttM tf-j most .^todate Geriatric Requirements aaa casc •> fa -t-t r>eaf — FMaMBl b*~ 1 --a** a-\c rta-c Facilities > WOUK CAKE r>v rjjRsaiste'es Ptanan aAi — us: posses: ro-rxwssor aio n ^. % %  TD" "je-.ar-f: PMMaB aaja* aaaurir mat WJiov-;c Die: :>r HajaMd as ioT3-ez Sjests • OlM ATTBACTIVE AND INVITING 0IN4NG ROOM w.ll ,„,Ke Md, ^a, 4 peasant event in tha ..,, %  ( ,., ,.,,, jp. nents PHYSICAl THERAPY Ur,v,,., • ... %  • • %  •"•r rigid tuptn i or re •'%  '•''• ,l1 fining in the ..-,-.. Visit Us and Satisfy Yourself c ^ itfa Uwe %  aM r g Ml ...; %  .*Cni CEMTH PMARMAa Wt pan — Mi ~ 97J7 UX 2tl iMM Mia m i SHores Ft 1-2924 JH/H/H/B/E/B/B



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-^"3' Wf tUtCMI I Page 4-A *3eistncrHkw Friday, November 1. 1963 -Jewish Floridian =7 ICE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-4605 T^.etype Communications Miami TWX MM 396 -" FEED K. SHCCHET Editor and Publisher LZO MINDUN Executive Editor EZLMA M THOMPSON Asst to Publisher ISRAEL BUREAU Sheraton Hotel — Tel Aviv. Israel BAY U BINDER Correspondent f a hothead idealist who ignores the realities of power. He fearthat if he speaks ou: against Hitler he will enr.'ge him to even won cruelties against the Jews: that instead of turning the Germans again-t Hitler he would only be welding them closer to Hitler: and that, abow everything else. Germany nnat be kept intact as a bulwark against tne Russians and a balancing torce between East and West in Europe. Despairing of action by his church. Riccardo pins the Star David on himself, joins a transport of Jews to Auschwitz, and pen--,, there, after a macabre final scene (not the final one in the printed play i of an encounter with the Eichmann-like figure of "the doctor who taunts Ricardo with the inaction and perhaps the powerlessne-of his God. • • • Is this true history or is it a columny against a Pop* and his Church"* Certainly it is Hachhuth's version of history I am quite sure that even as a psychological portrait of Pius it is harsh. vindicCv and oversimplified In a letter written when he was still Cardinal Montini, the present Pope—Paul VI—calls the Hochhuth portrait Pius one that -entirely misrepresents him.'" and gives his own evalua tion of him as "a noble and virile character, capable of taking very firm decis and oi adopting, fearlessly, positionthat entailed rabie risks x"e( the problem is not so much whether the character portl laccurate, but whether Ihe policy of avoiding a confrontation with morally valid The play is weak in characterization %  h lies in the moral issue il raises, which goes beyond Popi Church exti Protest I and Jews, kings and presidei and women ol everj faith and nation and class II the problem of *hat happens to (he human heart and what hap %  hlstorj .'her., in the lace of monstrous evil, those who cm it or e\,n merelj speak out against it fail to do so. problem is more complex in the case of Pius because he fact ravaged bj what was happening to the Jews, and tried %  to help as many possible to find safety in monasteries i r.i eaways. But this secret aid docs not reach to the heart Ol Pius was a public figure, the head of a great structui ratM. a rymbol for hundred, ot millions. His words could have swaj them. He may have felt that bis words would be futile and !" ,., u t0 re P risals by Hitler, against Catholics and Jews to finer In that case it is his political judgment that history now judge. Hochhuth 1 fiery indictment is one contribution to that judgment, not the final one bv any means hi !" "' h 5 the r '9 h • !" ke it, and we hay. the duty to listen to „?v f.Ti y w i ,h01 wtt-rifc*teianesB. For the story is in some ways about us all. iho rlUt 3 S ,:" cceeded b v Jhn. and John bv Paul. The climate ol iberahsm vi H C f **?, ,S ,hat of an ecclesiastical and political manv „hn h rCnt lTOn the conservatism of Pius. There are saidI it ,? u SU u' Wh> rake l, P ,his old bi of historyThey trial which M Bl nGunon *Wed on a fiercely public Bicbmai r^hunr', SCe 'J '" Hann:,h Arendfs recent book' questioned the behavior of many of the Jew, themselves. lhos?wno y Dl.!Si^ W T bc rakcd up for in i ud in ihe moral "^ '" and te 1. n, M '""^"l "* l it we are constantly shaping Plm r %  ht in 0W0 n,0n beUe and co d c Some day another o t'l l v; J 1 "V""-^ • !{,,lf Hochhutll, will rake up the h,stoi> ,,,;"•"• M '"->'' Md ask what we said and did In the oi man, inhumanity ,„ „,.,,. in America f% 6 •



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* M istfk ri-fl^r Friday. Novt IS i 1 < 1 i i < 1 i i n j t. ti Mrs. Mindiln Dlec; %  Mount Sk< MOM '. '-'•%  ^ % %  -' %  -%  .i been prior %  Out Mr Mindiin U ••'•• rr.err. to the a Mo-her hi I-rael erf the •.-.. Vesaes %  On I member of th* National Nasser Offered Non-Agression Pact LEM rr.A -i Israel an-, inspection." He issued h:s new cns l lf*, ideal Garr.a. at a gala dinner here honoring the United J*h Appeal n e o ni p —d '.; 120 leaders %  Referring to an afldress by Mr. Najse' last we*V. in wheh the Egyptian President charged that Israel is "a base for aggression and aims at expans-oni*," Premier Eshkel rated that great quantities of arms, military equipment and financial support enable Nasser to intervene militarily m Yemen as well as in the Algerian-Moroccan cispute. Dr. Schwartz Reflects Israel Bond Confidence MtS. fAMilt miHDUK %  had rettf Dad from H '.->.I-rael and E She was a life member of the Zionist Organization of America, and a member of Beth David and Anshe Ernes Congregations of Miami and the Pioneer Women, Miami Chapter. She aT'S her late husband were : the Sa il y I DtemplatjOB Room of the hos.. in memory of their WO. riving are ton Leo execu• ire editor '-f The Je rish PierHelen ; and Mrs NY, and grand) lildre Ji i • my and /act iee en lay in n interment in 'he family plot at Mount Nebo f Kh Rabbi Norman Shapiro officiating. CORDE'. .,.* |> KAPLAN. I I < %  • p II WOLFSON. H man III <: died i M %  „ %  ;. rs<>rdi n ALPCRT. .-.. ii. %  I • Ml. BERICK. Ml -I: I • HI %  N V Ki.'-iu'lBERNSTEIN. PennI %  n Stamford, 'of. r. ..I. KRAMER. Bum .n. i •'..:. '.r % % % %  :\ sw n %  '..i imbua, O Klvei LEVIT&KY. Harry, • 1. of 713 Coltlna '. • 'Ion BLOCK. I.. ..i..f Mtf) Allison Rd •! • I N • ::. GINSBERG, Ii Oct. IS Ken i %  .ri ''I..' ... .). KLEIN, I •• • Hi... BA LINf si: %  i %  %  r. in.. • FEINBERC Ii i '.,;. HATOvVbKI. Fljn PEYSEK. !: %  WEIV,. RUBIN. I I '.AFffA. I WYLOGI %  EOCHNER. I KW • i. don GOLOHAGEN. Kmm v ol 2120 BW %  Hi Si ni. .in lor GRIMALDI, Ml Sophie, |v, „f i 111 Mli-I, II Avar., .1.. .1 ml. 21, Rlvi rIPEHMAN, i-i, j. ;-,;, Jefferson .U... (II.-i i .. • 2 K, ,,i. KURLANSIK, lira. I i.i... .;., 0 Ooaan I >r. Bervlei In Morruttown, N..I. Riverside. -HIV/TON JTAl The ional plan Baads, stl '-aler= from the.United Statei ar. : %  '. vith the adoption of a intensive cam;.. ..eivir.g messages from Prime Minister Levl Eshkol -•.-'%  ..'. Israel reliance on wider American bond support. Dr Joseph J Schwartz. \ice president of the Israel Bond Organization, reported that during the period from January 1 through September 13. 1963. cash sales of Israel Bonds amounted to $34,000.000 or 15.500.000 more than the amount obtained dunng the lame period of last year. The resotti of the 1963 drive to date represent an increase of approximately 18 percent over the resultof 1962 The 1963 quota 175,000 000 Reporting on redemption of bonds which began last May, Dr. Schwartz stated that since then the State of Israel paid out $7,500,000 in principal and interest on Israel Bonds tiuring that period, or 50 percent of the total amount due to be redeemed. Bonds maturing in 1963 amount to $24,500,000. Dr. Schwartz said the fact that only half of the maturing bonds have been presented for collection reflected a high degree of confidence on the part of the bond holders. It was also a gratifying demonstration of solidarity with Israel that more than half of the $7.250.000 paid out was immediate ly reinvested in new Israel Bonds. Josef Almogi. Israeli Minister of Development and Housing, told the delegates that while the Cold War is growing less intense in other parts of the world, things are getting hotter in the Middle Bast, Israel, he said, continued to be "the only country in the world whose neighbors daily threaten to destroy her" and subsequently must build deterrent power to prevent aggression. Mr Almogi outlined a program l pioneering development that |J ild reclaim large portions of i i Negev and the central Galilee for irr •• %  •'•• m ent. H ertaking so IsHe told of 1 • : 2 — • ". in the >e and further ez| toit ..irces of the Negev. He cited as an example of problems the fact that Israel is now building 16 hcusir.j units per 1,000 population, as compared with a rate of seven per 1,000 in the United States. The Israeli population, he said, was growing by four percent annually—100,000 per year—based on immigration and natural increase compared with a rise of less than two per cent in wealthier nations. Abraham Feinberg. president of the I-rael Bond Organization, characterized the beginning of the it-demption of the first I-rael Bonds la-' May as a g;a." toward the attainment of %  • omic self-reliance Twel' I-rael savings bonds purcha 1851 are now being rep. rate of 150 cents on the dollar, he pointed out. He said the last question mark about Iseconomic future and afi the effectr. • f tne bond program Arych Manor. Economic Minister of the State of Israel, told the delegates that Israel's dependence on bonds is much greater a^ the state is being "phased out" of U.S. Government assistance programs because of her economic progress. He said some U.S. authorities feel that Israel, which no longer receives grant-, should not even receive low interest government loans. Bond sales are needed, said Mr. Manor, to "get us completely over the hump" because "we can see the top." Dr. Abba Hillel Silver, chairman of the board of governors of the bond organization, noted that "the generous financial aid which Egypt has been receiving from the United States for non military purposes" has helped President Nasser divert Egyptian fundto military acquisitions from the Soviet Union. He said "the people ol Israel cannot and will not permit themselves to live in a fool's paradise." me." sai rentier I :tei dictated his need srmi ar.d that. sriU • preparing to attack Israel, he putthese arms to use m other Arab coun' • Would it not be wiser." he asked, if Pre-ident Na--er -topped bis sabre-rattling and. instead, entered into competition with me in advocating and implementing peace in the Middle EastRather than use vast sums for weaposts, the Arabs could compete In King peace, devoting these -urns to the eradication of hunger. ise, poverty and illiteracy." Turning to the taskto which the United Jewish Appeal il pledged. Mr F.-hkol I :• Mimember'What moral power '-. absolve the '• in the free world from their responsibiii:rd the Jewish ; seeking refuge irning home'' There is no objective reathe decline in UJA activiual or c The remaining barren land cries that Jews come Israel ia their name, voices their but deafening cry "Israel, which c"oes not exist for its present population alone, has assumed great responsibilities nd the cost of security and defense which completely falls on its own shoulc'ers and is staggering. No moral power on earth can absolve Israel of these responsibilities for the security ard well-being of its citizens of today and for preparing and preserving a home for the hundreds of thousands yet to come." i ngratulating thr UJA on emits second quarter-4 en tur>. I ihe UJA to meet the tr. I of the "Decade of the V nd to Ii' e up to the tness Ah.ch the in Jewish community earned in the j Dade School Tea:', %  bJ Dr Paul Ws" in the Dade ( .-•;. j-r.d an author.tj problems. iMsfiiirrrl re book Stepping Stones {-J standing Ourselves.'' Medical Center Lunch At the membership luncheon red by Coral Chapter. Amer ican Medical Center at Denver, members each brought a dish prepared from a favorite recipe Annual affair was held on Wed nesday noon at the Coral Gables Women's Club. Membership vice president. Mrs. Joe Nurenberg. was in charge of reservations. Women's Corps Dinner Women's Corps of the Papani colaou Cancer Research Institute ol Miami will hold its annual dinner, dance and show at the Carillon Hotel Saturday. Dec. 21. Featured entertainment will be an all new Parisian revue by Lou Walters entitled "Oui. Oui Paree." In charge of reservations is Mrs. Sidney Raffel, program chairman. Donation Goes to friends Downtown Lions Club has announced a $500 donation to Friends, anti-suicide organization in Dade County. The award, club officials declared, will go toward support of the Friends' program here. The check was presented by Norman Bean, member of the Downtown I.urns Club, to Mrs. Elizabeth Binai, president of Friends. The restyled Ford Fairlane for 1964 presents a big-car appearance and boasts engine performance that was proved in the Indianapolis "500." Although new styling makes the middleweight Fairlane look bigger, it remains about the size of the 1956 Ford on the outside and the 1959 Ford on the inside. Five engines are available, Ihree of the same basic design a3 the Fairlane V-8 that powered Lotus cars to second and seventh places in the Indianapolis race. These include two 289-cubicinch V-8s, one 260-cubic-inch V-8, plus 10and 200-cubic-inch six-cylinder engines. Combined with five transmissions, these power plants oflei a full array of performance and economy choices for 1964. Dignified, beautiful and reverently cared for surroundings for our departed loved ones are a source of very real comfort to all. i %  .i:i...• AND COMMUNITY MA MO 1-7693 r :i s Stamp and Coin Show The Stamp and C in D:-'• Beth Torah Con. a meeting on p.m.. in the Social H discussion on In'. lowed by a qoest I, was presei pantwere Rabbi Dr Samuel Feldn.. Atraham Augensteir. Apn; n£"' an Pan r.d ) LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDE = FICTITIOUS NAME .AW HERE ui • %  •-nsani ler the I .... • RfiWN KV:ST.\I'KA.\ • -i lnt-n't• w Itli ih. Ctel ,i • BENJAMIN %  .ME •; GREENE • 9 V T NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAVE .AW v. .'I'li'i: is HB4U S I -• %  • %  .. i | •• • 1 ASH1) NS >NV | • %  s v. i Courl HIN S' .7 r :T NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW W' 111 : .1 %  c S %  E :s HERE! %  %  • %  .. Sh n • • ami Bl Mi.i HI til. n>l.* hii ih.. • ..f Dade Coum MARIAN PREI Sol) • CIRCUIT COURT. V.TM JLDICIA. CIRCUIT. OADE COLA-v. FLA IN CHANCERY No. SJC 9912 JAMES KXl .\v i;..i tut, \ %  IKlROTn V 8.VOW, I tofendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION V"l". ImliiiTIIY -V.IV II lie I .ii niuiKi..n. Qeorsria. %  • %  nt>lllleil -. i \.. a copy <>f your an*wi to I'lv> i •• Comptalm (ii^.i % .-• %  %  • %  I'lhintiff attorney, '>EOR4/E NICHOLAS, SIS N.W. ISth Avi Miami, ii.. sad tile original with *•-' tl.iw Court on or bef Novi lei IKS3, otherwlae complaii I I %  %  f. S.-MH! l.v you. l lATED: i ictobei K. II. LEATHERMAN j^ Clerk ..f the Clix-u IB %  -•.ill B) N A HEW BTT Denut] •' • %  NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY (ilVEN I the ui..I is Mr> %  \i %  i.i. iln i:.' S '*.-•:.....' tb •|. rk : i % %  IHWIN II IN THE COUNTY JLDGE S COURT IN AND FOR DADt COL'NTV, IN PROBATE No. 60123A IN Hi: Estate of Si iriliA Kl'SHBLKVjKT, I ii ceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and \ Pi r>ns HaA • iii>; Claims or Demands Agaimit 8>ltate: V.iu are hereby notified and r, ciulred t. preaenl an. > alms anil rtemanda wlilih v..u ma) have i i I the estate ..f SOPHIA K i.-lll-;i.K\SKV deceased late ot li.nl.Count>, Kkirlda t.. the Count: -i idses ol Dad. Counts', and file th.tame in dupllcat. mid as provided in Section 7SS.li I i.iri.la Statutes, In their %  •ffire.s III the County Courthouai In Dade County, Florida, within six i ...• ndar nmntli ii..in the tinif of illir—t iiiihiioaii..'. hereof, or the name > i be barred. Doled :il Miilini. Fl.Tida, this in. day of October, A I>. 196.1. MAIM.KV O KITSHEL As Executor First publication of this notice I i the 1Mb day of October, 1SSS. H i:\ltv NORTi Hi 'fk Attorney for Executor v uus Blacayna HUIKMi.uiii T:. Ha. r0/lS-!B, ll/l



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Friday. November 1. 19G3 *Jfn1slh Fkridfiaiti LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FlCT.TIOUa I-.HI.IC. LAW WVrlCK IS HBRBHY CIYKN linn ', undersigned, desiring t" encase in under the rictltlous name ,,> rvi'K'H BANYAN BAH al 1880 Coral \y,n Miami, Florida Intends tn reg.,, n "ii. ni'li the Clerk of the i'...m ol Dade County, Flori >. II. DeSHl N Sole < hvner R A OARS .,,..,,,.,._ for Applicant ., \\. 181 Stre< t l" 18-25, II l-s in: NOTICE UNDER FICTiTIOUS NAME LAW TICK IS 111-: i; !•: I: v GIVEN that ndcrslvned, ilealring to engage in — under rhe fictitious name of I'll; IIAR al M5 N. Royal Tolnlloulevard, Miami Springs, Flori,tends to register said name with I, rk of the • 'ircult • 'oui i of l lade .. Florida. tt II.I.IS II. ST HAWSER Hole IWlier GR A UARh' for A ppllcant W, i-t S'i' el I" 18-23, II 1-s N THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, IN PROBATE No. 60492A RK: Rotate "f i \.-i in si 'HREIIU8R ...%  i l-E NOTICE OF PROBATF STATF OF %  %  %  v.I. PERSON'S INTERESTED IN BSTA I-. or ^ .re hereby notified thai %  ATIIm enl purporting to be the .. win .. II.I testantenl of aald dece,been admitted to probate In hi I'ourt. V.Mi are hereby commandin -i\ calendar month* I or te ..f the first publication of •i %  e i" appear In .-.nil Couri .\ HIS... if any ran can, why lion ol Raid Court In admitting II to probate should not stand [•Ml IV. I". PLANT' >N < 'ount) Jadae i us ir\~T"i:Kir-:i.n, i'l. rk i • p iblli at Ion of thl notli .• th day ..f October, 1963, rti %  %  BOTTS, Attorney .T\ Trust Itldg. igler II.. i Ida mi 10 1 *-?', I .s MVBKU lA. Page 15& BY HENRY LEONARD "Ah, Sarah, if the Lord would only grant that I could enjoy Goldstein's successes as much as his failures!" Copr. ^9ll, boywiw Production! LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE |N THE COUNTY JUDGE S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No 321S9-B I ml r>l I \ Cl ill\ iI -IOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE iF 3 L CATION FOR DISTRIBUTION AND FINAL DISCHARGE S' 'Til '!•: : I>] given lll.it We 111 Repi l I .ili.l I', uDlstrihuUon Hint Final IrtaI \ II.. i of lhi rstati "f %  i'l and th.it i.n • ; Wivi ml., r, 1963, ill mi .1 niv.es K oi Ida, I. i approval l:. ;.i i .mil i,. iilisii li.ui -. .iEx. of 'h. above-named deli da) "I i mil. i. FIRST V VTIONAL BANK I 'I, MIAMI I lonald i: Thompson \ i.. I'I. 1,1. HI and %  T ual ifflo r t, V I t %  -1 11. > ..f n. III HI. Kaplan A i 'ataman u 1-1 Sn ... l •.. r i" I-.-:''., n i-v THE COUNTV JUDGE'S C->'IRT N AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORI r> > ••' •"'1BATE No. 60998-B %  'N M:I> CHARI.BS KESSLER • l.E< IN \i:n c KEbSLBR i .i NOTICE TO CRFDITORS ml All i'eraons iluv.uii,..,, i lemanda Against bald hen by notified and re• il an) clalma or deli you ma) have anainal %  LEONARD CHARLES | %  % %  %  % % %  %  'i late of I'M. i.. 1 %  Ida, to the fount) Jung, nty, und nie the same In i .' %  i.r..\ HI.'.I in .,., iion %  Si 'HI. R, in their of!' 'he ...niiy i-ounlioiiH In V, Hi rlda, within -i\ al"•"iiiiII .in ib,. Hi,,,. ,,f ,h,.: %  :>l atlon hereof, or the aa haired. 1 i' Miami, Florida, thli 16th I IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY, IN CHANCERY No. 63C 10718 I:I I. \l.l \ VMADO MANTEL. Plaintiff, \ s, OI'RT WO A MANTEL, I >• f. nd.nt. NOTICE OF PUBLICATION T<' ''.I ST.W'i i \ MANTEL !i Eaton .-• eel i'roi Id, II. • • Rhode (aland Ylrt". Ol'STAVll \ MANTEL, presn.t i 1 1 r. ... 98 i:.ii,.ii Street, Cruel%  Rhode l .ii n.l. are i .-. i iii i. .1 to file \..m answer to fh< ComplnlW r,,r I' ...r. .. uith rIi. i'i, 'k ..I the aoove i MM. ..ml -, r\ .. ) rvmy th,i'...f upon UlNt) I'. NI:CI:KTTI. Attorney-, M0I < *. rl •_-1". : llllildimt, 111 N.E. -11.1 Vventie, Miami, hlorld.i, .,n or before ihe I -iii da) of November 196a, or %  • %  implalnt will !> %  takvn as coni. --..I i 'in.il this ith da) of letober, IMS. I".. i: LKATH Kl'.MAN • %  k if th< 'iiiii 'rnirt Miami, I '.id.i %  ..mm 1-1,.11 i i '-...ill K \l LYMAN I %  pUt) 'I' I ii l" II-:25, II I IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, IN PROBATE IN RE: Betate ..f No. 6I0O5-A K' >SE i'l \ I.I.I :ii-.. know n n Rl I8K i ILSHAK, I'.,-. RH. 'I NOTICE TO CREDITORS Tn All Creditor* ami Ml i"> i—.i.i i..\ nii: I'ljiini.ii li.iuMi.lAffalnal s.n.l i:.-i.ii, You ii •• hen by notified and required lo IT. -fin nn) .i.ilinand dein;tii.iwhi.h you may have aarainal I'I. eatate • %  < KOKK BIALLO, alao known ... ROSK (HJtHAK deceaaed late of Kinui '..null. New York, to the Count) iii.ii;.of Hade County, anil file the name In tlupllcnti and aa ;" %  kled in >'. .'... Klorlda Siiirii.s. in Ihelr offlcea in Ihe Co inly i '..in iii..ii.. In hal.' County, Florida, within M\ %  ..i.n.i.ir month* from lhi in. 'I tii. ifRl publication hereof, ir iii. Rame will lie haired. i' i• .1 %  M.I ri la, tini nh da) .if i. lobei v i' SYLVI IIKKl TN ,\. Anrlllar) Vdnflnlatratrln i pnblli ai II ••! i ini itlce 'ii ib. Mih rtai ..f •' : %  .! %  i. 1963. KRKHKRICK ZEIiiKR Ai 'I.I n. > foi >'>i\ '.i I:, i. 'in. A i .-ill ir) Vdmlnlxtraii i.\ ltd i.iiuoiii Road in I8-2S, Il 1-S IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. C3C 10748 B QLEA SON, JR., aa Administrator ..i Veterana Affaire, ar f)fffci %  1 the I'nil.'l Rtatea of America, and ini, %  .,...,.!I,I Ruch office, and Iiior (heir aaabjna, Ilalnttff, \... M M'Ki.ivi: A. PER RONE, a single a/bin m. el ai. 1 '• t. mlants. NOTICE OF SUIT TO: MADELINE A. I'BRRO \"E, a Rinaie woman, and LOI8 A. MAcrrx. ., -infle woffMn, if llvInc, In.lii'linc any iffllfnown -iii.ii-cs ,,f -,,jil 11. f.-ndaius rf the) li.-nv married, and If dead, Hi. ir unknown heir*, d<\ .-..-. aranteea, creditors, Henora, Iruaii".-. aii.1 all other peraona claiming by, through, under or ngarnat the-, l '. i. ii.ianTs. whoae real•l. m i • unknown, Tor ARB HEREBY NOTIFIED that a -nil his been brougnl agalhal \.u l'\ I. H lil.l-: AS< >.\. IK i\illliilil-trator of Veternnn Affaire, nn Officer ..f the L'nlti 'l State* of Am. i Ii a, and i ,.,-,--..1.. ni Ruch office, .in. I hla or ih.ii aaakina, t.rarecloae i mortgage encumbering the following dea.i Hi. .1 |.i-.,|i. i -t\. !... it: I...i 22, in Block I, "f WINDWARD I :sr.\ ii :s, SECTION i >NB, .. rdInir tn the I'liit thereof, arecorded in Plat Book %  '."., at page 112, of (ha public recorda ..f Dade County, l'"|.ii Ida: and you arre required to file your gnawer with lhi Clerk of the Circuit Court .if Dade County, Florida, al the Conrthmiae In Miami, Florida, "ii or i., i.H %  \..\ ember 12, 1963, and l a cop) '.i HUI h gnawer upon I'lalntlff'a aiioin.v-. MYKIIS. HKIMAN, KAPLAN .vCATHMAN, whoae addreRl Is I'leAen Klft) Building, 11.10 S.W. I"ii st Street, Miami M, Florida, "ti "r before aald .late, arequired by the lawa of Florida. If you fall to do so. ihe complaint will lie taken aa confecaed by \..II and a l'... i.-. Pro ConfeRao will be t-nit red ngafhal you for the relief demanded In thcomplaint. NATKli tlil;ih day "f i lobi r, 161 K i: MCATrlRRMAN I'lerii of ihe rircull Court I 'a.i.' Count). Florida -..i'i n> %  • p ii'i'i:i. \\i> I. puty Clerk Mi i i -. Hi i ma II. Kaplan & rats man I"', MM Flflj Ifnlldlng ii:." s \V Kli -• sir, et Miami ::ii. Floi Ida 1 11-1--.'".. II 1 '' toliei. AH. i6:i • MALI.: KRSHLER \ Bxecutrbt I 'I.aii..i, ,,r ii, ls notice on I %  da) ,.r October, 1963. [ > v KOD2IN ey for K\.. utiiv ell Avi Miami :;2. Ha. I" I"--':.. II '1-8 I A E | U < rP U ^ TY JUDGE'S COURT L'\ D 0 F 08 DADE COUNTY, IFLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 61047.C I -lal. ,.f PMN'S K I'i 'lll:\ *i "a—il. NOTICE TO CREDITORS '-d't' %  ; %  .Hid All I'eraMM Hnv'""i Demand* Againjil Ha id I re hereby notiri.-d and Iwhli'h "" '"' y ,Mn I Lit. rer demay have ngalnal i ll'-NMNS K. COHEN 'of Hii.ie County, rior' 1'ity Judge* ..i Had. "'"' 'Ue Hi.-am,i„ dupTi'i. 'I in s,-.'i i..n :::.: L6 in Ihelr ..if Hi..ii-. in ii.i.i,. -,,,,, !l -iv oalendat month* f Hirirst iiobll.atloa "'' %  n. mm |„ |,., n ... | Miami. I'l.Mi.i;,, ilnn, u, "'" \ 1. 1963 \\ W rOHEN 1 ON K U'l.AN '""|' N ''f"tiiis "i October, IMS, n, Kaplan ,M Cataman 1 •'' kman 'I'.N.i'llt.u | I'llAl tin III a.. in.i i f'.r .' %  10/18-25, 11/1-8 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. *3C 10044 1 ii"' wii.l.i \,M-i:nii;ll H V \ I Nils HANK, Plaintiff, i I" > MEN ICO NH "\< I'll". ,i R|| .1.. man. ; Defendant. NOTICE OF SUIT TO: I '"iii.'iii. •' V. a-:i... a slngli man 106 Power Road Pawtucket, Rhode l-lan.l Y'.n gr h.-r. I.y hdllfled that Hie above captloned action has been ln "liini.d HCHinsi you in the Circuit %  i.iM-t ..f the (Seventh Judicial Clr.nit of Florida in and for Dade CounI, l.. foreclose a in... ttay.' ll|i.m the foflotrlng d.s.'rlh.'d real property: l.ii HI, llloik .1 CORAL PARK ESTATES, SKa'Tl'iN .". acoordtns t.. the Plat thereof, fecorded In Pint Bonk 18 ai Page :'l of the Publlo It.'.'.iuls ..r Dade I'ounty, Flerlda Yon nr, i-ri|nlr. .1 to file you* anRwe* to piaiiniif's innrpfalni with the Clerk "f the af.'i. said Court, and serve u eop) thi n |ilaiiitiff's attonic) MARTIN FINE, Uth Fl.*>r. ".nie Federal BulMrmr. Miami 32. Florida. n..i fitter ii.ui November IS, I1K3, "i a Ik Pro Confeaao will be .ii-; you DATED: >. i.i.. E, B. IJ5ATHERMAN i'I. ,k of lhe i'i ."lit ''.nut .-.•nil l:> l< \l 1^ M \.\ I leput) i'.. i 'M \I:TI.N I INK Attorne) for Plaintiff l nil l-1....!' Dade Fi Ii al 111 1st, Miami 82, PI la 10/18-25, 11 1-S • NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTlCfc IS HEREBY GIVEN that lb, underalgned, deairlng i" eiigng. in i.n.-iii..-s under ti" (ictltlolla name "f IJM'I BROKERAOE CO. HI 108 NAV. ifajrd Street, Miami. Florida Intend t" register said ii.i'in' with th.clerk nf Hi. I'ii.nii Court of Dade County, Florida. IRVING TORTUS one-Half Intereal I:HPKI:\N/.A TORHIS one-Half Interest \ A in IN M. KANNKR ."". Si -iii-it v Trust Itldg. Miami :".'. Florida 10/15, nl-t-l.-. IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 57435 C IN MK: Rafale ..f ALBERT HOLDNBR NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION AND FINAL DISCHARGE NOTICE I* hereb) given that 1 have tiled my Final Report and Petition for I Hxtrlbutlon and. Final ok* h i Adminlalrgtrix of Ihe eatate of ALISERT OOLDNER, deceased: and thai mi the 12th day of November, K I \^ ill apply i" i'" i l.'ii'i. aiii. Ii.!,;.Of Ii.i.i.' I'.. null. FloTldg, f..r approval of aald l Inal Report and for l,-i i iliiili.iil ami final ilisi II.IVdmlnlati atrlx if the i utate of the .1...1 e-named di cedi il I'l.i18th da) nf Auguat, IMS. SADELLF flOUINER C MDIN A ROTHENBERd \"..i III i s 105 Blaca) ne Building :.' \\ I'l.ml.i St Miami. Fla II, 1 NOTICIi UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY IIIVBN thai the undersigned, deairlng to eng but n. -under Ihe flei ii loua name ..! ALL STATES'PCBLISHINU CO. inol Inc.) al III.i N E. Miami Court, Miami, Fla., Intend* lo register Raid n.nn.. with the clerk "f the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. JOSEPH (1REENBERU Soli i iw n. r Ml IRRIH i'i IHEN Attorne) for Joa. ph Orei nberg I" I-I1-2S. 11 I IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUD CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA, IN CHANCERY. No. 63C 10779 THK PROVIDENT Ivs'i'i'i'lTii'S' Ii,II SAVINGS IN JERSEY CITY, ,ii corporation dul) chartered ler I iii. lawa "f Hi. State ..r New Jersey. Plaintiff, : 'II VIII.KS E JCSTICE and NIIIIMA M Jl'BTICE, his wife, 1 lefendants. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION Tl CHARLES E. JCSTICE and NORMA M. JUSTICE, Inwife i Residence i 'nknon n) YOU AND BACH OF VOD are hereby notified that a Complaint to Fore%  !.-. %  %  certain IM..I tgage on the following described proiiertv, to-wlt: I."I ... Illoek I, I'Alltl.AWN i:sTATBS, irdfng to the Plat thereof, as recorded In Plat Book "•:•. at i'.'-" 11. of th.Public Recorda of Dnile i'ounty, Florida, ins been duly filed aaalnat you and you are required t" serve a ropy of your Answer ..r Pleading i" the Comi idaiiit "ii Plaintiff's attorney, MALCOLM H I'ltlKl'M \N. 245 Security Trust Ituliaing, Miami 82, Florida, and (lie Hi. anginal Anawer or Pleading in ihe i ifflee "f ihe Clei k ..f the "iieiiii Court, mi or before the 12th day of Novel r, 1988. If you fail to do -.., |udgm nt by default will be taken against vou for (he relief demanded in th.Complaint. This notice shall be published once each '.'•••. k for four i n con i week* in THE JEWISH Kl.OltllHAN DONE \.\li ORDERED ai Miami, la, T his Vih ,la\ ..| del..I., r, A.D., ISM. K ft. LEATHERMAN, clerk, Clrcall Court, l' "le P. .iinn. Florida i-.aK l) K. M LYMAN l '• in,'> i llerk I" 11-is--.'-,, ii i LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT O r FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, iN CHANCERY NO. 63C 10636 PHILIP BRl 'Is, Plaintiff, \ ANNE w 'li.si IN BRl 'is. I lefendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: ANNE WILSON BROl 318 Baal 92nd Street Brookl) n, N.iv York You, ANNE WILSON PP.Ol'S ;, hereby Ifled thai a Bill of ''"' plaint for I Uvo %  >-. %  has been fiii ..ii.iii,-1 >..a. ami you ar. required l i serve a copy "f your Answer • Pleading i" the Bill ol Complaint on Hi.Plaintiffs attorney, MILTON H l;i' ll\ii IN 11, me Lincoln Road Bull' i ML: Miami I!, i.li. Florida, and fi 1 'iii. o |lnal Answer or Pleading in tl •• office ..I the i 'lerk of th< i 'Ircult Cou ..ii or I1.1..1 •• Hi,, nth da i of N her. IH...I. If > ..ii fail I .-.. .i'.nlinent by default will ltaken again you for the relief demanded in tl %  tail "i i" plaint. Till* notice shall be published on oneh week for four consecutive wet in THE JEWISH 1-1.' HUMAN. DONE AND ORDERED al Mian Florida, i his Srd day of October, A i"i. I, E. B. LEATHERMAN i 'l.i k of tinCircuit i 'oiirt 1 >a.I.• i '.unity. Florida (seal) B) : I. .1. NELSi >N Deputy Clerk Mll.'li IN H. RICH MoNH < m. I.i In It,.ad Building Miami I:, a Ii :::•. Florida Attorne) f.'i "Plaintiff 10, 11-18-25, 11 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 57846-A IN RE: Estali if M vr:v M, i II!I:NI.AMI 1'. .eased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS T All i'i. .lit-i— ..n.l All I'.i-... s llav'"— Clalma or Demands Vga n-i Said Bstati You a' • %  hen by notified and i, %  in i' 'i to i' • -.in am claim* ami demand* hl.li j ..ii may have .. tin eatal of MARY M. OIIBNLAND rt I lati %  nadi County, Florida, lo the County lu.-s of Dade Count! .a 'I i I. %  %  %  'i ." %  • %  IIcate an.l a|irovlded In Section 731.16, Floi Ida Statutea, in their offl i In ihe Count) Courthouse in Ihiue County. Florida, Hithln six oalemlar monthi from the time %  •( Ihe first publication h. reof, ." the -..nn M ,|| !., ,. Dated al Miami, Florida, this Ith da) ol October, A.D. I91 SANFORD M SWBRDL1N, aa Realdi in Kgi nl for CARL A. OBBNLAND, Administrator, < %  T \. I M -i publication ..r this n tl n the iliii da) of i ictobi r 196.1 10 II-M-:'-.. 11 I IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE IN RE: Eat No. 60892-B JAMES I. I'I ILLATZ 11. c e as e d. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditor* jind All Persons Having (''aims or Demands Against Said I'M., i. V"u are hereby notified and required t.. preaeni nn) claims ami demands which you may have ngalnal the .state of IAMBS .1. ii il.l.ATZ "• • eased late of I >nde Count!. Florida, in the County Judges of Dade County, ami file the Rame In duplicate .mil i|.r..\ Ifled In S. i lion 7 I I 18 Floi Ida Statuti -. In ihelr offlcei In Ihe i 'mint) I 'oui thouse in Dade County. Florida, within six calendar months from the time "f the first publication herenr. or the Mine will be barred. Dated al .Miami. Florida, tl.i-4 %  11 day of October, A n IMS K V T III; Y.\, .Mel' I, AN A HAN A Adrhlnlsimtrlx Mist publication ..f this nntl ">• 11 th day of i i,i..i., -. I:":::. SHEMM1N l.l.'l.iHPK Attorn,., r,„ Adminlstiatrlx M Pisoayn,. Bldl Miami, Florida in 11-18-25, 'I I NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY C.IVEN that (he underalgned, desiring to engage In i"C, %  %  ';' %  /. .'"V.' 1 ""' ri '"'i">'s name ..f AMERICAN III. MK P.BMoDELINtl ai 5S8S Alton Road, -Miami Beach Floridaint. nd* t., reelster said name with the i loik of tinCircuit Court "i Dade C.itnti, Florida HARol.D CHESKY ESSEN ,Q ESSEN AHoThet* f"i \pplicant ii i s, ,i„,id in, IK. -Miami R, Ffoflda 10 ll-lv-l'-.. Il i NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE Is' III:I;I:I:V iilVEN that the mid. r.siirne.i, desiring t,. png l.dslness Tiii,l,-i the fictitious name of 'IIII-: SCNSHINK COMMITTEE ai 900 N'.rthu.st Mil. St.,., t, Miami, Florida Int.n.l tn r, (later the said name wliii th. clerk ,.f (he Circuit Court .a Dade ( '.nun i. Florida, i ai Miami. Florida, this lal flay of October, 1968. GLORIA M. HICINBOTHEM Soul n %  -t I! Sir. et Weal Miami. Kiel i M Ml III \ I AI'IIY 11 Baal 13th Stn et Hi.. Ida 10/11-18-25, n, 1 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORiDA IN PROBATE No. 57261-C IN RE: Bstati of MARIE GORDON Deceased. NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAK£ APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTiO I AND FINAL DISCHARGE NOTICE is hereby given that I ha' filed Hi) Final Report and Petition iI'lstrlbution and Final Ids.-barge ; %  i Ixi nn Ix .a ihe estate of MAlll : GORDON, deceased: and thai on the Ttli da) of November, 1988, will app!> to the Honorable Count; Judges Mail. Count}', Florida, for approval i said Final Report and for dlstrlbutli i ami final discharge as Executrix the estate Of Ihe above-named dd dent. This 6th day ..f Sept, 1988, BERNICE I' MIIIM ROBERT II. TRACRIQ At* : li' | 1133 iluPonl Building Miami 12, Florida 10 11-18-25, II IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLOR.DA IN PROBATE Ne. 54985-C IN RE: Estate of GBRTHCDESMOLEN* GERTRI in: SMOLENSKY, 11. lea.1 NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION AND FINAL D.SCHARGE Ni ITICE he. eb) alien thai 1 lia filed n PI I Ri port and I '. i Ition fi Distribution an.l Final Discharge .lo.miii.-ti at..i of the estate "f GEI I Rl*DE SMOLEN a k .. GERTRUD N'MOLENSKY, deceased: and that < | Ihe l-'ili da) of November, 1988, a nppl) to the Honorable County Judgi .a l 'a.I,. 'ount). Floi Ida, foi approi of said Final Report and for dlatrib tlon and final discharge aAdmlnl .f tin estate of the abo> d. %  ."i. nt. 'i'liis Srd day IIAltnl.D MANN HAROLD MANN ARONUVITZ, SILVER .n SCHER Attorne) '.a. Ain-l. y Building Mia mi :;.', Florid • 10/11-18-25, li IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 56856 C IN RE: Eatal BENJAMIN BENZMAN I i.r.a I NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTIOM AND FINAL DISCHARGE NOTICE I* hereb) given thai I ha filed mi Final Report and Petition f. Distribution and Final Discharge *' Executrix of the estate of Benjaml Bensman, deceased: and thai "ii ti ith da) "f November, 1963, will app :.' tinHonorable County Judgi. Dade County, Fiorina, (or approi nf said l"lniil Report and r. dlatrlbl tlon ami final discharge aBxecutr of (he estate of the above-named .1 cedent, This 2nd day "f October, I9i JENNY SPIRA BENZMAN BLIAS SOREN Attorney for Executrix Wi -t Ilairl. r Street Miami 12, Florida in ii-is-;-., n tiatol n..m. .1 i n-tobe NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to ens h sines* under tin fictitious name i HONG KONG TAtLORS at 112 I. Hagler St., 15 Lorraine Arcade, Mami, Fla., intends to register -.. name wiih the Clerk of the Clrcu Court >.f i'ad,, p..not v, Florida. DON IVERSON l" IS-25, 11/1-100 COPIES-$2 (PHOTO OFFSET) Anything you need copies of BULLET?NS ) Reproduced an LISTS Bend Paper WHILE YOU WAIT Cash & Curry FORMS REPORTS CONTRACTS Serving Miami Since 1946 SUNSHINE PRESS 95 N.E. 13th Street PHONE FR 1-0815



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Friday. November 1, 1963 Jew 1st norkttaun Paae 9-A Miami GRT Chapter t To Hear Executive DaiiNeaJ ilcl!cr. president pro temp !" afD^ances that the f rst Miami chapter, American ORT Kedeba ion. recently orgarized, will hi' c the inauguration and instattat. n mee irg on Wednesday evening at the Deauvi'lc Hotel. •New elected .Officers arc Jac<|iicS I. Brit, president; George R. Stfiu .nl Le.-'-rRosentha!, vice presidents; Harry A. Rosenblatt, treasurer? Morris Teller and Harry I!' man, ?ecretaiis. Insisting officer will be Paul I. Bcrniel executive director of the America ORT Federation. BT nick ha^ visited Israel, North Atrioa ar d Europe to study conditions oi Jewish lite abroad, and has mspected ORT schools and installations in Iran. Morocco. Tunisia. Israel, France. Italy and Switier• land. s toure the United States. -.;: on the situation among oversci Jewish communities and on the ocatlonal program of economic r sistance and education provider ;. ORT., and has lectured ai dr Sew School for Social ReM'ar.i n New York. An article by Bcrnick on voca tional (duogtion for underdevelopid an. appeared recently in the Inten onal Development Re\ ICtt Civic and political Heads Address Beach Democrats Civic and political leaders of city and state will address the j next meeti-g of the Democratic, Club of Miami Beach scheduled i for Wednesday evening in the Semi Isle Hotel, according to president \ Judea forum Sunday Wally Gluck. Times, "Freedom of the Press;" Joseph A. W'anick, Miami Beach City Attorney. "Legal Aspects of, Scadade." Among topics to be discussed by State Sen. Cliff Herrell will be some of the bills which he has| sponsored, the "Apartment House Rental Tax" and "Advanced Education." State Rep. Rich art A. (Dickr Pettlgrew will speak on "Some Ob-; scrvations on the Election in 1364;" James P. Wendler, editor and publisher of the Miami Beach Dr John Knoblock of the University of Miami Department of Humanities will speak on "Buddhism ard the Boat of Zen" at a coffee-forum to be held Sunday. 10 a.m., at Temple Judea. This is the fifth session on comparative religion sponsored by the Temple's board of education, chaired by Mrs. George Baum. Knesset OK's Eshkol Policy hostility to the Soviet Union— Continued from P.ge 1-A e ^ achmg hearts H e the newly instituted relaxations added that the House could not permitting free movement for conceal its concern and its belief most Israeli Arabs without the I in the right to contact the Jews formerly required travel permits, 0 f the USSR nor, he said, could only the "framework" of military. the House ignore the evidence givnile was being maintained. The en by many individuals and from Government, he said, was looking, prC ss reports on the situation of forward to complete elimination the Soviet jews, ol military rule. He a(so condemned the kibbutz The Premier also dealt with. members who, he said, came to criticism of Israel's reaction to Jerusalem on a recent Sabbath anti-Jewish discrimination in the : armed with sticks. He called on Soviet Union made by Communist the entire House, including Mapam deputy Shmuel Mikunis. The members to join in his condemnaI'remier stated that "there is no tion. He report! PAUL BERNICK flameless Electric Cooking %  • Take a Progressive Step Forward... VOTE FOR SOUTH SHORE PARKWAY (METRO BOND ISSUE QUESTION #2) Sir* iKiawi ] says VOTE FOR f S*i m .->. F.i" There should be some pattern and consistency to expressways. Fifth Street fits naturally into the scheme of the new East-West facility which will connect with Palmetto Bypass. Vade County stands in need of access to more and better beaches. A finer Fifth Street would open up one of the most beautiful and least patronised oceanfront recreation areas in Florida. r, frau --> a II **. ;. &* QBilfcV A broad boulevard along Fifth Street would point the South Shore up. The area's rehabilitation would benefit the entire county. A widened and beautified Fifth Street, tying in with MacArthur Causeway and the East-West Expressway, would offer tourists an exciting perimeter route of the county. County Commissioner ALEX GORDON says VOTE FOR "Improvement and widening of the easterly approaches to MacArthur Causeway • can be done at a fairly nominal cost • will make more accessible one of the finest beaches on the east coast.. will stimulate the upgrading of one of the most populous areas of Bade County • should constitute an excellent investment to all the freeholders of Dade County!* Alexander S. Gordon County Commi$ioner ..f,. 2.3-C rt.m.avr.



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T "Oewish Floridian Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEfftlT ie 36 — Number 44 Miami. Florida, Friday, November 1, 1963 Three Sections — Price 2C: merican Leaders Propose Policy on Mid-East fe're Willing tc Ask kscow to Assist in kiddle East Solution IARRIMAN. N.Y — (JTA) — University, at a weekend AssemI United States is willing to talk i b i y convened bv Columbia Uni|hr Soviet Union about possible 1^ Qn lhe topjc „ The Um ed &„^ rab n Is h ae.i M d^utes E w : I States an, tne Middle East." Sevfill HSa. Under Secrefnty leading American educators of state for Political Affairs, businessmen. Industrialists and lured here. Citing the Soviet! "new, ascending and dan5 spirals in the Arab-Israeli race," he warned that the icov. Government is %  •not likeabandon Us troublesome pracis in the region. evertbeless, he declared, the ,. ,1 States must be "on the jt" toward possible enlistment 1 Soviet cooperation for the [pvement ol stability in the Hie Eart. Mr. Ha trim an was the principal speakers ui m House, his family's former ,t now owned by Columbia *alots Attack rael Ministry; \ooms Damaged Religious Incidents Page 11-A JERUSALEM — The binet Sunday dealt with riotin Continued on Page 3-A W. AVERiLl HARRIMAN Harriman Calls for Pressure Against Policy on Jews Urge Reducing Possible Armed Conflict and Push End of Refugee Problem NEW YORK — (JTA) — Sevennot be assumed that every particity prominent Americans, leaders! pant necessarily subscribes to in government, education, indusevery recommendation." try ^ !" a ??Ji'S l8 2 The names of the participants proposed a broad United States 1 „,„,.„, ... policy for the Middle East. The! were not made public. Howeier, program called for American op1 among the speakers who addressposition to border changes along ed the Assembly were Under Seethe Israeli-Arab frontiers, opposed reary of State W. Averell Hama military treaty between the man and Dr. Joseph E. Johnson, USA. and Israel, and outlined a until recently the special emisplan for solving the Arab refugee sary of the United Nations Palproblem through a plebiscite thatUstine Conciliation Commission to would Kive the refugees the op-, deal with the Arab refugee piobNEW YORK — (JTA) — Undersecretary Of State W. Averell Harriman Sunday night challenge I Soviet Russia's "elaborate denials" of anti-Jewish discrimination In lhe USSR. He disclosed that during his last visit to Moscow he had raised the question of religion with Nikita Khrushchev, following the visit of his son-in-law. Alexei Adzhubei. to the late Pope John. The Soviet leader replied that he is an atheist in an atheist government." Mr. Harriman reported. He closed the door to any thought lhat the Soviet government might alter its anti-religious policies." In an address here before the American Jewish Congress. Gov. Harriman charged that "the hcavurdav night by ultra-Orthodox, j es t burden" of the Soviet governlots in which a mob of resimC nfs campaign of religious "sup Is of Jerusalem's Meah Shearpression" and -discrimination quarter broke into a nearby na d been borne by Jews. kcation Ministry ties are pushing ahead with plans for a major show trial of two Soviet Jews—3. I. Roifman and M. Shakerman—accused of being the "leaders" of a group charged with "economic crimes." Continued on Page 6-A portunity Ol choosing resettlement outside the Middle East. The policy was detailed in the final report" of the American Assembly, held at Harriman, NY.. under auspices of Columbia University. The report, made public by the universitj today, noted that. while there was "general agreement" on the contents, "it should lem. Listing the recommendations, the final report stated: "1. Stress should be put on reduction of the danger of armed conflict resulting from any arms race within ths Middle East. The United States should seek international cooperation Continued on Page 16-A DR. GALLAGHER KEYNOTE SPEAKER ... SEE $FC. C 32nd General Assembly cf CJFWF Opens Here Nov. 6 at Diplomat; Expect 1200 T-.J < r.. Rolls hci-s suhiei Twelve hundred representatives Miami Host Committee are Fedof 217 leading Federations and oration president Sidney l.efcourt. Welfare Funds from throughout vice president. Mrs. Stanley C. the United States and Canada will Myers: honorary president Samuel attend the 32nd General Assembly \. Eriodland: and Federation trus 0 a nearby had been borne Dy Jews. nc atu n( | the 32nd uenerai Assemuij rnrauuu, ...u ... building, called for "relentless exposure of of hc Council of Jewish Fedora,,e Mrs. Carl Weinkle. 1 *.. ,. ._, *_.,4.-lftf Cn.rint anti. .. I \i.. u...... I'linrlc at lh* ishlng doors, windows a-^d furthe real facts" of Soviet and, ions an( | Welfare Funds at the lie, resulting in damage and semitism "to the spotlight of world nip i oma t Hotel. Hollywood, begin it ruction in about 20 rooms ot opinion." ning Wednesday. Nov. 6 and con i„.;i,iinn ... i iniiin<_ through Sunday building. i report on the incident, in, ich the rioters also attempted [set fire to a police patrol car Iked outside the building, was He to the Cabinet by Education Im-ter Zalman Aranne. Prime [n ter Levi Eshkol reiterated ling the Cabinet session that fv.mment and police will take measures to prosecute those Isponsible. The attack on the Education Ministry building followed dayContinued on Page 12-A (A report from Moscow Saturday said that the Soviet authoritinning through Sunday Serving as co-chairman of the HUUIUH MSTRICTIONS UStO Knesset Approves Eshkol Policy Statement by 51-34 The General Assembly will provide an important opportunity for leaders of the Greater Miami community to learn about the programs, the needs, and the plans of Federations and their agencies throughout the country and Canada. Dr. Bucll G. Gallagher, president of the City College of New York, and a foremost educator who served as Chancellor of the Calilor, ma State Colleges, will deliver the Herbert R. Abcles Memorial Address at the Saturday evening ban (pet. Dr. Gallagher's subject will be "American Human Goals — A Paradox of Aflluence and Povuty.'* A highlight ol the Assembly will be a symposium on major issues a.ing the organized Jewish Community, at which 42 outstanding welfare officials, educators, social .dentists, medical experts and re'.igious leaders will contribute their views. Members of tile M ami community are invited to take part in sessions ot the Assembly. Of particLih r importance for those who can,01 be present for the four-day meeting, will be participation in lhe Wednesday evening reception welcoming the delegates. Thurslay's first lull luncheon, and the Saturday night banquet. IAVITS TALKS SALEM (JTA) isthough alliances or guarantees are | reel's Parliament approved this possible, weekbva vote of 51 to 34 Premier, Levi Eshkol's first policy state-, IFK Greets kdassah Confab ment since he took office. The premier had called on the major powers to safeguard peace in the Middle East, announced the abolition of major military rule restrictions on Arabs in some parts of Israel and pledged continued efforts against aid by West German WASHINGTON -(JTA)Presiscientists to the Egyptian weapons. ipening session of the Hadassah, lhe irem fonowing dua national convention that Hadassah UMtl ,. he possibility of has done work vital to freedom | !" ^ ^J antC es to preserve end that "democracies such as Isa anice. ^ „ we arc J-eal and the United States must %  J inue t0 act as ave the assistance of voluntary, -ting h u ^ ^ rf ^ ^ plforts such as yours." Me. Kennedy said that In reply to critics who asked for more details on Israeli plans for peace with the Arab countries, the Premier recalled the six-point plan presented to the United Nations General Assembly earlier this month by Mrs. Golda Meir, Israel's Foreign Minister, in which she reiterated Israel's readiness to discuss unresolved issues with the Arab countries. He added that at the first serious hint of a desire for peace by tha Arabs, "we will have something; to say and we are prepared to sit down at a peace table." He counseled patience over dcSpy Ring Broken Up As Israeli Arabs are Arrested TEL AVIV — (JTA) — Israeli officials announced this week that three Syrian agents and a number Israeli Arabs had been arrest guns, pistols, hand grenades and knives. The number of Israeli Arabs arrested was not disclosed. Police aaid ihev were residents in westtf.?5rjs £-bras'ss-a court next week. n ggentg Qnc of the arrest The Syrian agents, one of them e ;, ies js a native of Palestine I 'i li-jnc,. or guarantees. as ,he our mvn strength hut we shall • | military goverment over the Isjvorll faces complicated chalJ(> lv0r jn evc rv possible way to res in the economic, social, and ^.^ wj |(>r internationaMinder Confinoed on Page 9 -A Continued on P.*. 5-A ending and we C u. -„ | HC ITIUIiaviv" I relying on man ds for complete abolition of rment over the lslaeli Arabs. He noted that with shall act as! known to be active for many I, spcaks fluent Hebrew. yean in the Syrian intelligence service, were caught two weeks ago in the upper Gallcc \ 25-vear-old Israeli, identified as Shalom Zacharia. pleaded guilty in Haifa District Court to They were fovnd hiding in an charges ol espionage for^ Lebanon orange grove by border police. The defendant, who has .• P^ Thev were heavily armed, the vious criminal record, had been Jllk. s.W. listing" their equipdischarged Iron, the paratroopers ment as including submachinebecause Of his record.



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"re -.-C Jem-ia FkrH&r Friday, November 1 iggj Greater Miamians Whc Have Achieved Distinction in National Jewish Ccrrmunity TMBoratT leader* • '.Jiei o* tbe I • -*da expeCed a•i. IUIMM; of I edera'ion ... %  rPWl am liter .-?ip-.ir r %  i < -ed C Myer* served %  atssM M dMirnu of the e for the I basag heed &**e .'her memberi of tbe Gen id A**embiy cat m it tee include anlej C. Myers, Judge Irvinsj pen. and Federation Executive tor Arthur S. Rosichan In >a to service wi'h tbe •until. Mrs. Myers is a nation -ted leader ol the National mceti Greater Miami UOD I I Odd of Us and their many 01 • -the neral A lembly, the Jewish -sine for the Aged will dedicate %  • ed Ahlin Memorial Ulitl Ming the number %  I thHone will be able serve, from 101 to 216. LargJewisfa Moaic for the Aged Item part of the IM Jewish Home th'v. ed %  • Men Is un iq u e • • %  Ii< idual tingle and providI •'•• ior>al appearu a training ground in riatrici .'or leading uni< ifacilities an'i proframi for k, pbyai ; 1 s rpational theip< %  • itudied .'.> leaden m thn Sirkin. a I Fedtioi then the Jeui>h v.. mai sen '• • Mai oi i] i • IK d Jewish v | Le i ubiR Le n Ki ipiri: Temi le Beth Shol.'ional vici president ol the American Jewish Con• Jack S Popick, a member of the Board of G avcrnosi of Federation, holds the position as pre,i lent of the Southeastern Region of the American Friends of Hebrew University, and Mrs, Sam Sitnoi boTJ 1a national olof the Women's Committi The importance ol the develop ment of national organization oincers by the Miami community one in which Miamians take greal pride, for they assist in carrying the name of the Miami community and ol the Greater Miami Jewish Federation into the realm of national recognition. SIAMLtf C. MIIKS >A. Hi.. MA/4 ^^ %  as^W^* ^^ UON KAPIAN SAM UlANK MRS. MILTON SIRKIN MAX OROVITZ Mt. Sinai H( ple.ed in 1959, was built adjcfcenTtoTh'e "Z. SV eWi5h COf "munity facility was $10 milpital's old site at 4300 Alton Rd. Cos. of this 10n pIuS *~l iiiiivn^iiY t L 4. 4-HuiU Architect's rendering showinq Doualas r n m, dens. Jewish Home for the Aged of GreaSr* fl&Ku* 1 !?^ has adde d two addiUonal Muunt. Recent adcUtion to ,he Jack AwE bed ca^fy 'S' nd b S,ed ** ^^



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%  Friday. November 1, 1963 •"JlpW/f <#> flmrnrlfam Page 1 IB % Ep Alumni fcdicate House Pachner One-Man Showing At Beach Art Gallery The James David Gallery, Ltd.. i Pi Alumni Assoga"i i'SLE" 6 Concourse, Bay Har%  ,.. Greater Miami has dcdi1 !" 1 I"w. a havi g a one-man the library at the local Phi "f w for William Pachner during ,, Fraternity House on the UniNovember. Pachner's palnt|, r-si'y of Miami campus to Law-j |enc< Levine. "It's Hard to be a Jewish Athlete" By STAN FISCHLER ADL Bulletin ings and drawings will be on display. The youngest American painter Mr, Levine was a 1945 graduate Foundation | the University and a noted| a ward for pajnting jn 19M ^ ^ luriside inercnant. ^ {orm o[ a retrospective exhibition Speakers at the dedication incirculated nationally by the Amerliided Morton Galen, president ofiican Federation of Arts. William le local association; Dr. Donald j Pachner has been conc'ucti'g winlichelson. director of the L'M ter classes in painting at his own Jllel Foundation; anl Paul Shiekschool in Clearwater, and at the pn, of Coral Gables. Tampa Art Institute. Pachner and his work will be introduced at a champagne preview to be held at the Gallery on Women's Auxiliary of Dadej Saturday. Nov. 9. from 8 to 11 unty Optometric Assn. will hold p.m. [in for Optometric Women Inthly meeting on Monday, 8 Y, in the Everglades Hotel. (resident Mrs. Mary Sezzin will Iv a series of educational film l>entitled Adventures in Seeand Helping People to Showmen Will Assist Cedars iple Zamora Party Ki'-plc Zjmnra Brotherhood an Miami Showmen's Association has pitched in to help Cedars of Lebanon complete the upper three floors and add 171 beds to the hospital. Secretarj Mart] Weiss, who is u Halloween costume confined to a wheelchair much ol to be held on Saturday. Nov. the tune, knows what n means to 0 p.m., at the Temple social be in and out of hospitals.. lie says his Association has pledged to jive Cedars $200 a year "lor life." and that means as long BS ^bowmen are in existence. fflRtsflftd whenhe turned pro— "In (ewe, Larry has"had a with the Quebec Aces at the age tougher time than Jackie Robincf 20. Bv this time, the fans had son .id when he broke into pro Larry Zeidel unconsciously nibbecome as much a prcb lem as opbaseball," one vvell-k.xw n hockey bed his finger along a scar sitpoiition p i aye rs. "In some" of the expert explained. ting atop his eyebrow, lie owns owns ike Va „ evfield and sher .. Rohjnson wa ,_. lrai _._„_ the scar for every one of the 20 ,.,.,„,!,„ ho rr owri would ride me" Kobinson was tne trail Diazer, years he marauded through or, !" T L '" 1 orce he made il hunrireds ,,f ganized hockey. Negro ball players followed, and "What about the piayers'" he Negro no longer is a curio in was asked. "They might call me lh e sport. But Zeidel has been a 'Goddamn Jew in a fit of anthe only Jew in hockey for years. ger," Zeidel explained. He has been a marked man with nobody else around to help him. Often, such taunts produced He had to ftgW all by himself to catastrophic results. During the cstab | ish a reputation and earn Since body contact is legal in 1952-53 season, while playing for the respect of his friends and foes, hockey, opponents have been Edmonton in the Western League, •running" at Zeidel with impunZeidel and Jack Evans, an equalTough Player ity since he first laced on a pair lv rugged defenseman for Saskaof skates. More often than not, toon, clashed at center ice. Each w, Pa >' ers c fc ,obbe n8 hlm Larry ran back at them with an broke his stick over the others ame af er ame he had a much abandon that left an indelible head; then thev went on to enmore difficult time than Robinson mark on his superstructure. Con-; gage in a bloody j .listing exhibifiVJMjl*} %  !" W*V milder game servative estimates place his tion that is regarded as one of the wounds (major variety) at a fracgoriest in hockey history, lured skull, two concussions, torn "When you're the only Jew in this bloody game," said the 35year-old Montreal native, "you have to prove you can take the rough stuff more than the average player." of baseball.' But Larry proved himself so expertly he no longer bears the label 'They just k-ow me as a prettj good tough player," Zeidel explained. "And that's the ua\ it -hould be." ligaments ,n both knees, a nose ^t^ESTTS S SSt "* broken about a dozen times, and pi oficie ,,, d ,, ft nscim n in pro hock a collection of miscellaneous ,,„ him contracts with the wounds worth more than 300 Detro it Red Wings and Chicago stl,cnes Black Hawks of the top-flight Na Ground Rules | tional Hockey League. After 92 games in Ihe majors, he v as sent "Hockey ia game ot survival to the miner pro league, when of the fittest," explained Zeidel. he has since excelled. who plays defense for the Heishey. S. Cutchins, presimd a director of the & Williamson Tobac^p.. will be the guest of at a dinner of Broad and Advertising Diof the American Jewsmmittee's Appeal for Relations at the New lilton on Nov. 25. Cut[has been president of & Williamson since He joined the firm in ifter seven years in the bo export business with iments in Europe, Asia, le Near East. Opera Women Plan Dinner Fete Young Patronesses of the Opera have christened th-ir fall dinner party "Aboard the SS Operatique." The mythical ship will be anchored in the Assembly Room of the Fi.pont Plaza Hotel on Saturday I evening. Nov. 16. Proceeds of the party will go to the Opera Guild Scholarship Fund. 1 the only fund-raising project oi the >ear lor the YI'O. The Young Patronesses have engaged the Johnny Masters Orchestra for dancing. Shipboard attire is black tie. Chairman is Naomi (Mrs Richard K.I Fink, and co-chairman is Peggy (Mrs l ail ton) Parsons. Pa.. Bears in the American Hock ey League, second most important hoc-key league in the world. "Be ing a Jew, I learned the ground rules for surviving earlier than most kids, and it's helped me out ever since." Larry. 5 ft 11 in.. 185 lbs.. His career contrasts with that oi llymie Buller. another Jew who retired from hockey In the fifties at the prime of his career. Like a Gentleman Buller was the antithesis of Zeidel. Slow to anger. Buller often was raised in the rough Park Exd,d no < counter-attack when optension area of Montreal. The J oncn,s m 'ested him. Once this Zeidels were the onlv Jewish fambecame general knowledge in ilv in the neighborhood, a fact h ckev c rcIe *' morc al ? d more that literally was punched home P lavers attacked Buller. his elf.cto him at the age of five. "I got | enc >decreased, and. many bemy first taste of anti-Semitism llCve %  "* %  "* W P^rnatur. K when I started school." he recall c Ier ? ^u Zc dcl considers that ed. "The kids knew I was a Jew fuller failed because he didn | hit They'd gang up on me. First it back was one gang, then another." "If Buller had belted those guys Zeidel credits the neighborhood when they belted him, he'd have jungle for his reputation as one been a real star for years." Lar of the roughest skaters in the hisry explained "He had a lot of tory of hockev. "A psychiatrist finesse, a lot of ability, but he could have fun with me." he conalways acted like a gentleman, tinued. "He'd say I got that Y u can't do that in this game, tough on account of having to fight He shouldn't have taken all the for my rights as a Jew. It makes rough stuff they gave him. sense when you think of it Subscriptions Available Miami Beach Symphony OrchesI tra still has a few subscriptions I available for the 1963-63 series of i concerts, which begin Nov. 17. I According to conductor and music 1 director. Barnett Breeskin, the subscriptions will be available every Sunday morning, beginning ; Oct. 20, at Committee Room 3 just ( off the Municipal Auditorium lobby. Turns Professional "I figured if I beat up the leader of the class gang, I'd be in good shape. I kept doing this through public school and, pretty soon, I got a reputation, and they left me know I wouldn't have." "What about the crowds needling you?" "I don't hear them any more. I concentrate so much on the game. I'm not conscious of what they yell in the stands. I look at it this way—anyone who shouts alone. When I got into hockey. at me for ^ a Jcw has 0 I It ., %  (., lit 1,1 II. i, tllil i '-miii tiW>M %  — %  ^t m _I thought I'd use the same tech nique. I'd go for the bullies who'd be sick in the head. I figure he needs more help than I do. So, I \QWis the Time to SUPPORT TOM KELLY !N HIS FIGHT TO END METRO'S "ONE-MAN RULE" VOTE FOR METRO AMENDMENTS 1, 2 & 3 ENDMENT NO. 1 B make the Office of Sheriff Elective Again. ENDMENT NO. 2 make the Office of Tax Assessor Elective Again ENDMENT NO. 3 a Prevent Annexation of Unincorporated Areas fithout A Vote J0R BACKS TOM KELLY • TOM KELLY BACKtlABOR Tom Kelly brought Civil Service l-rotection to the {Sheriffs Department in 1958. [Tom Kelly is a former member of the Machinists Union ((Pierce-Arrow Motor Co., Buffalo, N.Y on strike since 1915) ("Torn Kelly is a former member of the Fireman, Oilers and j Water Tenders Union. \ACK TOM KiLLY WITH YOUR VOTE ON NOV. 5 try to run me outa the game andj^n't pay any attention to them let them have it." unless hey do mc boday harm." Zcidel's strategy worked in mm u„ i.„ -., i .,,.„, ,„A I sually, it s Zeidel who does oi amateur hockev and proved ,. • ,,. the hurting. His aggressivcnes lad Hershey to playoff victories in Post -Confirmands, ,h <\ *"£• V, easue ?"!'' %  ; c ", p series with Baltimore last April. Zeidel hit our stars so often they became timid," said Aldo Guulol in, coach of the Baltimore Ciip pcrs. "H was the guy respon sible for putting us out of the series Out of the arena Larry gives the impression of being the sue cessful businessman. He regularMeet at Beth Am 1M Pol, Adv. Post Confirmation Club of Tern pie Beth Am held its monthly ciinmer meeting recently in the Youth Lounge. Rabbi Herbert If. Baumgarcl led the discussion following dinner. Among 11th graders present were Bonnie Blum, Jim Baiter. Matt Fngel Jeff Freeman. Loren Rap'> rt ads Barrens and the Wall i>ort, Sharon Kurland. Barbara stree t Journal, and works for a Harrison. Merrie Blocker. Muriel | cal estate firm in Harrisburg. Pa. Light. Penny Masters. Shelley Impressive Record Perch, George Fisher. Robert Feldman, Linda Green. Debbie "My parents wanted me to go Fien, Marcia Orovitz. Dorre Korn' %  to college like my older brother berg, Jack Gunther, Jack GoldSol," he says. "But I got so fasstein, Karen Kruglick. Ellen Glas. cinated with hockey I couldn't see son, Ted Silver, Jan Kantor, Har doing anything else. I guess my old Sanes. Michael Leone, Hen folks were disappointed at the Rapp, Greg Levine, Jud Marcus, time, but I've made the family Twelfth graders present inelud P ro t f me with my hockey rec ed Judy Clein. Susan Sarbey, Ronord aid Lieberman, Judith Spiegel. HJ S record is impressive. Lar-; Leslie Reiken. Richard Roth and rv wai a member of the Stanley Susan Bernstein. Cup (world) champion Delro.t Leslie Heiken is the new ly-apRed Wings and played on several pointed chairman of the group, championship teams in the Wcstwhich holds monthly dinner meet en) and American Leagues, where ings at the Temple. The group is he achieved All-Star recognition, composed of all young people who awell .is the respect of players have been confirmed. and coaches, S. J. "POP" SPECTOR SAYS: ••BILL DOCK ha already nroven h'S leadersh ; p ability tin 1 .* and time again. Because of his consistant efforts in making Miami a better place to live. BILL DOCK it my choice in the GROUP 3 City Commission race. I urie all my friends to Join me In supporting this outstanding candidate. IN FACT MIAMIANS EVERYWHERE ARE SAYING: PUT YOUR STOCK IN BILL DOCK For City Commissicner Pull Lever 9A



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Page 2-A •JmfjJi Fhricffin Friday, November 1, ig 63 National Director Hillel Foundation Is Guest Speaker Rabbi Benjamin M. Kahn of Washington, D. C.. national director of the B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundations, will bt guest speaker at a special program commemorating the120th anniversary of B'nai B'rith on Wednesday evening, 8 p.m., in the Hillel House of the University of Miami. Judge Milton Friedman, past president of District 5. will introduce Rabbi Kahn. Dr. Donald Michaelson, director of the local Hillel group, is chairman of the evening's program which is sponsored by the Hatikvah Lodge of Miami Beach with Joseph Gorcnstein. president, serving as host. Parents of boys and girls whe are members of the AZA and BBG units of the area are being invited to hear Rabbi Kahn and Moc Fine pold, chairman of (he membership committee South Florida Counci of B'nai B'rith Lodges, talk on the work of B'nai B'rith and urge the parents to become active in the program. Recently appointed to the Peace Corps Advisory Council by President Kennedy. Rabbi Kahn, a native of Lowell, Ma>s., is a graduate of Harvard University. He served as Hillel director at the Pennsylvania State University from 1940 to 1959. at Pennsylvania State College as lecturer in Hebrew, apd is the author of many books currently being used at Hillel Houses throughout the coun try. B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundations i and Counselorships serve the reli-i gious and cultural needs of Jewish students at 247 colleges and universities in the United States, Canada. Europe, Israel, Australia and South Africa. Federation Board Fall Meeting At Home of Aged RABBI BINJAM'H KAHN Fall meeting of the Board ol Governors ol the Greater Miami Jewish Federation will take place Monday evening, Nov. 4. in the Day (are Room of the Jewish Home lor the Aged. Federation President Sidney, Lefcourt said that prior to the 1 meeting, members of the board i will be taken on a tour of the newly expanded Ablin Memorial facilities by Maurice Pcarl.-tcin. executive director of the Home The modern nursing, medical care, and residential facilities for the aged, which will double the Home's capacity to 216 residents, are scheduled for official dec'ication in late November. Major item on the Nov. 4 agenda will be the report and recommendations of Ine joint YM and the Metro Community Eolation YU11 A—Federation Study Com Hoard will be Presented Ins mittee, which charts a future for mour Samet, acting director of t£ the "Y" programs serving areas board, and executive director \ throughout Kade County. the Greater Miami Chapter of \hl A report on the programs of American Jewish Commiu ee Jewish Family Children's Service Gets 3 National Awards for Visual Materials Mf. Sinai Offers Cardiology Course The Cardiovascular Division of the Department of Internal Medicine of Mt. Sinai Hospital will hold a postgraduate course for doctors Nov. 18 to 22. in the Wolfson Auditorium at the hospital. The week-long course on "Physiology and Pathophysiology in Clinical Cardiology.'' will be chaired by Dr. James C. Warren, professor and chairman of the Department of Medicine of Ohio State University. The concentrate;! course to cover a limited area of the f.cldlof cardiology is offered every secend year, according to Dr. Victor H. Kugal. head of the cardiovascular division of Mt. Sinai. Jewish Family and Children's Service of Greater Miami has been selected to receive three important awards for printing and visual materials produced for that pgency. at the biennial conference of the Family Service Associations of America, taking place in San Francisco, Nov. 13 to 16. Mrs. Burton B. Goldstein, president of JFCS, and Leon D. Fisher, executive director, both of whom will attend the conference, were notified of the agency's selection for excellence in visual and printed matter chosen from entries submitted by 700 family services agencies throughout the nation. Top award to be presented to JFCS will be first place in the visual display category. An outstanding five foot high, three panel standing exhibit, designed by Paul Berg of the Gold, Ye. lin & Berg Agency of Miami Shores graphically tells of the agency's many services to the residents of the community. Featuring two red and black panels ard one blue and black panel, containing photographs of a child, a young couple and an aged woman, the display highlights the agency's activities and notes that JFCS is a profess ional social case work agency providing: family counselling, foster care and adoption, service to the senior citizen, help with other personal and social problems and information and referral service. Other awards are a second place for the publication "Comment" in the Newsletters. Quarterly and Bulletins category, and a second in special appeals for a brochure describing the new group treatment home which JFCS is planning to launch in January in conjunction with the Jewish children's Service in Atlanta. mice silvex-fisH AN ISRAEL BOND Is the Greatest Security for YOU and YOUR CHILDREN'S CHILDREN Mayshio Friedbcrq Ner Tamid Breakfast Men's Club of Temple Ner Tamid will hold its monthly breakfasl meeting on Sunday at 9:30 a.m. Guest speaker. Rev. Theodore Gibson, head of the Florida Chapter NAACP will discuss "Integration and Segregation." From 9 a.m. to noon, club members will participate in the group's annual blood bank drive. President is Irving Engel. ROOF LEAK? CALL VICTOR COXX Let us repair it or apply a new one. For free estimate phone: --^ ACME • ^* icooi i\. 685-1952 W&M*e INDIAN RIVER ORANGES AND PINK 0 WHITE SEEDLESS GRAPEFRUIT Half Bushel MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED BONDED-INSURED-GUARANTEED Delivered Anywhere U.S.A. 1789 BI5CAYNE BLVD. F9 4-2710FR 4-8783 F£EE ORANGE JUICE WF PACK EM RITE MERE 8 AM. TO 10 P.M. DAILY etwee PRESCRIPTION OPTICIANS FASHION CENTER OF THE SOUTH Largest Selection in L?test Styles for Men and Women fREE PARKING SPACE IN REAR CONVENIENT TO BUSES 728 LINCOLN ROAD (On fke Mall) Phone JE 8-0749 OCULISTS' PRESCRIPTIONS FIILE D CONTACT LENSES Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky Phone JE 1-3595 M5 MICHIGAN AVI., MIAMI BEACH G ranada YEARLY BASIS $1C1 p r Month I3| P?r P-rton Double Occ. Including KOSHER MEALS DAILY Eve and Terry Sponder Phone JE 10496 Jewish Convalesrent Home of South Florida 310 COLLINS AVENUE Ph. 532-6491 MIAMI BEACH'S ONIV KOSHlrf NURSING NOME and HEALTH CENTER OFFERING THE NEWEST APPROACH Total Car* A Concept reared to Combine S u r Spiritual. Medical Needs of the ndivdu.il for tht hi Agmq. Recuperative, and Chron cally III. A Cheerlul Home of Warmth arjfl Every Convenience • %  Including Elevator, Television, Etc. S'DNEY SIEGEL. Executive Directs (Formerly As't. Director of the Brooklyn Hebrew Home 4 Hospital for the Aged. Guarantees "UNDERSTANDING CARE") B/H/B/B/H/H/B/H/H/B/S/B/B/BJS' "Progressing with Our Many Satisfied Customers ANOTHER LOCATION FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE C0ULT0N BROS. "ART" • % %  MAURI%  "NAT" TOUR TEXACO BOYS Coral Way & S.W. 27th Ave. 840 S.W. 8th St WE INSTALL GLASS FOR EVERY ff RPOSE STORE FRONT PLATE AND WINDOW GLASS furniture Tops, Beveled Mirrors and Resilvering Our Specially L. & G. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS 136 S W. 8th STREET Phone FR 1-1363 Morris Orlin INSURANCE ONE STOP AGENCY JIWIlY-#US— MISCILLANIOUI PiOATIM AUTOMOBILE LIABILITY A PHYSICAL DAMAM Limits to moot your a**4l Tko Afoocv that CAN say YISI Dwi'r to* your agent My "It Con't U DON" IT I.L 1st ISC PI (-2111 • FR I-4IM ACKERMAN INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. &206& % funeral ...is niiirc than ,i dignified and fitting farewell: it comforts he ramib. Riverside directors give their personal attention to each detail...making arrangements...easing burde i %  Here, iu Florida's most beautiful chapels-aJ] with unsurpassed, modern facilities-Uioronghly experienced men and women of integrity, reliability and undi'i-staiiding ensure a imer personal service at a cost no greater than ordinary seryice.Morcovcr.Hivorsi(le(:bapels...convenienllvlo. it' i in Loral Gables. .Miami Heath and North Da.le Comity... serve all fifty stales. That is why so many families ask Riverside to take charge viu times ol stress. riverside memorial chapel, inc. FUNERAL DIRECTORS -Miami Beach: 1250 Normandy Drive • 19th and Alton Red ... JE 1-1151 Miami; Douglas Road al S.W.Uth Street. Highland 8-W KerUl Miami Beach: 16060 N.B. 19th Avenue • W! Mftl TOM BURNS, F.O.



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idfk>rk#ar7 Friday, November I, Younaster Holds Temple Sinai Cotillion fOUngbTCI |-|Vii Tcmp i e Sinai's Youth 10 Swim Titles Records showed that eight-year-: old "Rebecca" Seitllh, of South Mr ami, currently holds ten of the 32 possible swim marks of the Florida Gold Coast AAU in her age group. Rebecca, who swims for Weslbrooke Country Club, set all; (f the marks during the past tern months. Westbrooke Swim Coach Bob record Committee announces that the Cotillion which meets at the Temple on Tuesday evenings at 7:S0 p.mv; will continue for 20 weeks and is open to girls and boys, 12 to 14. Those interested in joining may contact the Temple olfice or David Greene. Sanctions Against Moroccan Jews Friedman said that the books list 32 events for eight-andCASABLANCA — (JTA) — The under-girls. Of these, Rebecca wel> ki y "Marocain." which rcgul holds records in the 100 meter ar)v publishes violent attacks on breaststroke. 100 meter backMoroccan Jewry, demanded this Sinai Garden Club Plant Salt Annual plant sale of the Mt Mt. Sinai Will Have Heliport M.t. Sinai Hospital and the Of fice of Civil Defense mutually launched an official Restricted Emergency Heliport on h grounds of the hospital on Friday at 2 p.m. The heliport, according to president of Mount Sinai Hospital, j Gerald Lewis, is licensed for ue in emergency life saving opera tions only, and was meted with the cooperation of the C S Coast Guard. stroke. 100 meter freestyle, 100 „ cck tnal the Moroccan Governrd breaststroke, 100 yard backment proc i a i m sanctions against Stroke, 50 yard freestyle, 50 meteri Moroccan Jewry, backstroke. 50 motor butterfly. 100 demanded JfftSSSfJS!, n !" nds ,hat Morocci The youngster has won over 70 New improved Zenith products are on the way, says Stanley Gould, local Zenith dealer, who has just returned from Chicago after confering with William H. Greenbaum (left), director of engineering, and W. L. Wagner (right), manager of training. While inspecting the newly enlarged TV production line, Gould saw the millionth 1963 TV set being completed. The sanctions on grounds that obeyed a rabbinical directive pro claiming a special prayer for Rus sian despite the fact that no prayer 1 was recited for Russian Jews in and : the synagogues. The weekly charged that the Government was "afraid of the i Jews," and urged the Government to "clear out" Jews from Government Ministries and the Moroccan ribbons, medals and awards in her s an Jevvry during Yom Kippur first year of competitive swimming. She is the daughter of Mr. Mrs. Louis Seitlin, of Miami Student Group Elects Officers Burt Levy and Sanford Kuttler, i Chairman of Religious Commitrabbis, and Jane Hirschberg, pres-itee, Russell Kagan; hostesses, ident, newly-elected officers of; Penny Hirschberg. Benna SoloBeth Torah Congregation Student Congregation, presided at first Sabbath services recently. Other officers are vice president, Paul Herman; treasurer, Terry Abraros; secretaries, Dobra Cohen. Jacklyn Kirsehenbaam, Honnie Book. Chairman, ways and means, Michael Leb; gabbi, Robert Goodman; sharuash, Larry Burrows, Kenny Goldberg, Andy Hall, Richard Kaufman, Mark Shantzis. mOB, Henrietta Langer, Linda Augenstein, Wendy Hahl. First board of directors meeting was held Friday afternoon. ajIfrNVwcr LwBtM C OH MwlfiwQ Admission to the membership luncheon of Ner Tamid Sisterhood, scheduled for Thursday noon. Oct. 17, in Sklar Auditorium, is a new member. Chairman is Mrs. Harry Kflsten. President is Mrs. Henrietta Fine. Phi Ep's Will Install Officers inauguration of new officers will Administration. It also called for be the highlight of the next gen-j a ban on Moroccan Jewish publieral meeting of Phi Epsilon Pi cations, and a ban on sale of the Alumni Assn., at the Fraternity Pans journal, Notre Parol. House, 1531 Brescia Ave., on Wed. Sinai Hospital Garden Club is slated for Monday. 11 a.m., at the Miami Beach Garden Center and Conservatory. Chairmen are Mrs. Emamiel Lorber. Mrs. Mark Cirlin and M'-_ Sue Berkowltz. I President Is Mrs. Alex Gordon. Fall Card Party The 52 Association of Greater Miami, which brings entertainment to veterans hV the VA Hospital in Coral Gables, and financial aid to their families, held its fall card party on Tuesday evening, at the Algiers Hotel. The affair included refreshments and presentation of a Zenith Hi-Fi set. Mark 20th Anniversary of Martyrs ncsday, Nov. 6, at 7:30 a.m. Incoming officers are Morton SatVrat^ice £*& Si ROME (/FA, ~ The coUabFranciscan monastery on the Isle ner Solomon, secretary, and Mike, oration of Jews and Italians in of Tiber, facing the ghetto, 400 Miller, treasurer. I partisan fighting against the Nazis Jews were saved from the Nazis, New directors are Mike Bre'ss" .. .: judge Piperno stressed. The Jewler, Gary Frank, Stuart Landsncre %  ""• f World „"' ;ish leader pointed out that the 'the efforts of many Italians, inNjjzis wefe particular i y bent on chiding priests and nuns, to res annihilating Jewish children. Of cue Jews from Nazi deportations.' 8 000 Jews deported, he said, only were recalled here recently in | 600 survived, but of the 1.400 Jewsolemn ceremonies marking the >sh children among the deportees. 20th anniversary of the beginning; n0 one returned, ol the Nazi campaign to extermi-> man, Gerald Olin, Coleman Rosenfield, Warren Sherwood and Donald Traarlg. Auxiliary Smorgasbord Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary is having a smorgasbord at the had a smorgasbord at the home | nate Italian Jewry, of Mrs. Michael Marks, 6316 SW 14th St., on Saturday at 8:15 p.m. Doral Hotel and Country Club Opens for 3rd Season with many golf On Friday, Nov. 1. the Doral Hotel and Country Club in Miami resumes full guest operation, opening its 318 rooms for vacation stays. After catering only to local solfers for the summer, Doral swings into its usual resort opera these weekends ing locals. Dolan has announced that the popular dinner-dance galas will resume Saturday night, Nov. 2. Complete "country club evening" is offered, including dinner in the ment in the Blue Room at popular prices. tion in the lavish Conquistador! Conquistador Room and entertain dining room, the chic Blue Room, tennis, swimming and other activities. New this year is a lush new tropical garden in front of the Gazebo Coffee Shop. Going into its third full season. Doral is introducing a brand-newexecutive manager, Jchn Dolan, well-known local golfer and club manager, and teaching pro George Buck, who joins Doral after a long tenure at famed Longshore Country Club in Westport, Conn. Nearing completion is the 36th Street Overpass, linking 36th St. directly to the Palmetto Expressway, literally at Doral's front door. This new route eliminates the former by-ways and turns and makes Doral even more accessibles to localites. Doral again features its popular Golf Weekends, which have caught on with local golfers, not only giving them an opportunity to match .-cores with the nation's top pros on the Blue Course which is the .-( %  cic of the annual $50,000 Doral Invitational, but also to enjoy the retort features of what is universally considered one of the great _olf resorts of the world. The lowfall weekend rate has established j T Tournament director, Frank Strafaci, will again be on hand to direct the 3rd Annual Doral Invi Most shops in the Jewish quarter of Rome were closed for the ceremonies at the Portico Otavio. That is the site at which the Nazis rounded up the first batch of 2,000 Jews in Rome marked for exter I mination, on the morning of October 16, 1943. In the presence of 19-22, 1964. Doral Hotel and Country Club, as well as its sister resort, the Doral Beach Hotel in Miami Beach, is under the direction of Jean S. Suits, vice president. H l ~f. m\}\T0Nl IMARINARA ) works wonders II SAUCE j with Slew BUITONI MARINARA SAUCE u tational which takes place March j")""?' thousands of Romans, in eluding members of Italy's highest courts and delegations repre senting the Parliament, Defense Ministry and the Army, the principal address was delivered by Judge Sergio Piperno, president of the Union of Jewish Communities of Italy. Noting that at least 2,000 Jews fought the Germans in the Italian partisan units. Judge Piperno pointed out that seven Jewish partisans received gold medals for their heroism. Among the seven was the youngest partisan hero, 13-year-old Franco Ceseno, who got his award posthumously, when he was raised to the rank of capi tain. But Italians fought the Nazis' alongside the Jews, Judge Piper! no recalled. "The German atrocities," he said, "provided the occasion for the genuine Italian soul to prove its solidarity, to excel i in helping the persecuted." He quoted Father Bernedetto, an Italian priest who helped reopen Rome's Great Synagogue after the liberation in 1944, saying that "monks and nuns opened their monasteries to Jews." In the ELECT GEORGE B. COLLINS FOR YOUR MIAMI MAYOR REBUILD MIAMI INTO A CITY FOUR SQUARE D 1. Industrial Parks Near Downtown. Rebuild Police A Fireman and all Civil Service Morale Clear Trash out of Streets and off the Streets. 4. Maintain Streets and Sidewalks for Safety's Sake. 5. Let's stop the Miami crime wave; ifs the highest in our Miami history. Elect a Business Man to Help Create A Better Business Climate to Attract and Create More Jobs. PULL LEVER 1-A NOV. 19th Ftt. I'ol. A.,/. 2. 3. Picturescjue corner of the plush Doral Hotel and Country Club, which re-opens ior its third season on Friday. Call SYLVIA MILSEN JE 2-3231 I "YOUR PERSONAL FLORAL CONSULTANT" for an AFFAIR to REMEMBER BLOSSOM SHOP 1572 Washington Ave., Miami Beach re IS a Difference in Flowers-TRY OURS WEDDINGS-BAR MITZVAHS-GARDEN PARTIES BIRTH0AY ANNVERSARY & HOSPITAL BOUQUETS FREE DELIVERY ALL GREATER MIAMI



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Friday. November 1. 1963 +Jewient on such a course. uin told Hie Assem| on Id bo alert to the : modification of SovI in the -Middle East, and such possibility on the Russians whenever might be brought to adi antagea" of contnrather Hum detracting litj in the area. Such : • would be in our inan awareness," he unlike tho United .ih is constantly worki>a aring Moscow's actions area have "been disrupts Or I ,-nn. in his address, proU %  policy of Arab-Israeli • nee'' which, he said. 11,. Soviei Union miyht be persuaded "at least not to block." cciilt ..• icnjih with the Arab ref%  -non. As the PCX's > to the Middle East. >r Johnson had been charge.l with trying to lit .1 a solution to thai problem. A plan he had pro posed informally I r a type ol plebiscite among the refugees on their withes to return to Israel or accepting comnensatii n from Is rael had been rejected by both Cie Arab states and Israel and, consequently, was never formally presented to tho United Nations In general, he said, the Middle East area was besot by two major problems which he identified as mutual Arab Israeli fear of attack and the problems of the Arab refugees. Leon J. Ell, retired attorney, author and philanthropist was elected to serve a third term as Jewish National Fund president at a meeting held Wednesday night at the Fontainebleau Hotel. Officers and committee chairmen who participated in the annual election of the JNF Council of Greater Miamj are (left to right) Benjamin Appel, Sam Schachno. Al Sherman, Mrs. Jacob B. Davis, Leon J. Ell, Dr. Michael Sossin, Zev W. Kogan, Peter F. Heller, Johann Bermon and Mrs. Dorothy Kaminetzky. Serving with Ell will be Rabbi Mayor Abramowitz and Zev W. Kogan, chairman ol the executive board; Johann Berman and William Borenstein, vice presidents; Mrs. Jacob B. Davis, recoiding secretary; Benjamin Appel, treasurer; Al Sherman, comptroller; and Sam Schachno, financial secretary. Ell is a director of the national board oi JNF, a member of the White House Conference on Refugees, past president Temple Beth Sholom; director of the Greoter Miami Jewish Federation, director of the United Fund, end a director of the Mental Health Society. Ell recently visited Israel, where he viewed the building of Me Ami, a settlement in Israel named in honor of Greater Miami Jewry. Recently he was named the "Man of the Month" by members of the JNF. Strong Vet £afe-GrVe* Hours of Continuous Relief from Minor ARTHRITIS MM A t I I I hour! of routhnioii$ arthritis' minor pains— hronie pain arising from Inacin also reand inflammation. In goes so thai it's easier •'' ted I imbi again. The ;•; Tablets'are so eaTee* %  they contain the pain recommended bydoetoi I o Ingredient no! foaad pirini or buffered %  ke ns directed. DR. JOSEPH NAROT Dr. Narot Concludes Y Adult Discussions "The Love of One's Follow Man"' will bo the subject of a talk to bo given by Dr. Joseph R. Narot at the fourth and final session of the adult discussion series sponsored by the Miami YMIIA Branch. Monday night, at 8:15 p.m. In his talk he will explore such areas as doethe love of human ity imply faith in humanity? Can one love humanity in general and vet not love individuals in parti cular? Dies love of one'iellovv man imply personal love'' Is man an end in hiinsell or ean ho be USed by Other men aa means in their ends.' How doeone show love lor other human beings to. whom one is out in any personal relationship? Dr. Narot. spiritual leader of Temple Israel, is the immediate pa$( president oi the Welfare Planning Council ol Da e County. Mt. Sinai Jubilee Honors Gertner Mt. Sinai Hospital's third annual jubilee ball, to he held at the Fontainebleau Hotel on Saturdaj evening, Dec. 14. will honor Samuel Gertner, executive din-, tor oi the hospital Chairman of the hall. Leonard A. Wcin. vice president, and a founder ol the hospital, stated that "the hospiial is pleased at the opportunity to pay tribute to Gertner tor 15 years of devoted and outstanding service'' A gala evening beginning with a cocktail party and continuing with many special highlights is planned. Chairmen appointed to assist in plans for the evening are, timetable. Dr. Lester A. Russin; theme and decorations. Mrs. Leonard A Wien and Mrs. Robert Z. Greene; gifts. Mrs. Shepard Broad; reception. Benjamin Kline; and an advisory committee of 35 men and women to coordinate details. An innovation this year for the Jubilee Ball is ringside tables at $100 per person. General ticket sales other than ringside will remain ta S50. Wein announced that ticket -ales will bv limited to 1.000, and that several hundred reservations have already been received by the Development Office oi the hospiial. where reservations can be made. Yeora Upermac* Home Owned Ionia Opera!** 1 TERMITES? ROACHES? ANTS? Safe, positive pest control with regular service for the home TRULY NOLEN EXTERMINATORS .."The Sign of Good Housekeeping" COSTS LESS THAN YOU THINK flLL FR 7-1411 y Groom Miami's Largest Exterminator pyer "cm ?*rov sin BETH DIN OFFICE RABBI DR. TIB0R H. STERN 1061 Michigan Ave., Miami Beach JE 1-1969 JE 1-6150 Complete and Dependable Title Service IAMI TITLE & Gkttact Co. 37 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS • ABSTRACTS • TITLE INSURANCE 104 Northeast First Street Telephone FRanklin 3-8432 Mated'gavctigj • L&o <39dt Home LeM



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rJenisii rkwHin.^ Paoe 8-A lr%*f fhrrMinr Friday, November 1, 1963 Lionel ftaumai. To Address Attorneys Here r-.rrat-r Miarr : >r lu-ehein in 'he PrtPnr:' Plan Hotel on Thursday. N>. t tear the Hebre %  < I'lrtvtfrsfty % %  particularly a> it ref!ft (o l*K le of attorneys In the futrir* > I-ruel i^ i -t!*!ii m of htgh-r l'-..tag. Pre^idinc a; The Tuffcri '.be J'iflcc Kcnne'h Oka. chairman, sifts and re?ictrMl mittee. South Florida BMsMa Aniei'lraii Friends of the Hehrc-' I Diversity. Lionel R Bsuman. national president Di the American Friend>. will present medallions to mem bers of the gifts ard lfaaci"> c>mmittee. as a token of the appreciation of the Hebrew University oi Jerusalem, accordi g to Jack S. Popick. president of South Fl-r ida Friends. Recipients of the awards will be Judge Oka. Metro Commissioner I Gordon; MrAnna Bre'ner nd Herbert S. Shapiro 1 -nizart of the fact that bereat%  (Of research in n r.ce. haw. lab^ra have Golden Age Club Observes Birthday ', ilen Age Friendship Club of YMHA v ill celebrate its i6:h anniversary on Sunday. Nov. R 7 p.m at the Miami "T." 150 SW 16t;i Aw HiEhlishting the dinner dance will be music by the Juan Cortez Orchestra v. hich has been provided by the Mtiician's Union. In charge of tickets are Abraham Berrin. president, and MrJacob Qsoddieod The ciub. open to men and women 55 and over, is sponsored by the YM YMHA of Greater Miami. LIONEL BAUKAH irships and provided student housing. a>-d have aide! the Librar\. Lav. S h "1 ar.d schools of den istrj i| the He the American .: %  attorneys Gival Ram campus and the t needs for the future I list an ce I it s {real Rappaport at Beth Torah Special events series on "Contemporary Jewish Community." held at Beth Torah the first Tuesday morning of each month, will feature Gilbert Rappaport. director of the Southeastern Region. Zionist Organization of America, on Nov. 5. at 10:30 a.m. Rappaport. who will dii "What Role Zionism Toda>." will speaker at Beth 'lorah Business and Profe-Mens' Luncheon at the i Nursing Home, 18650 W. on, 9|fc£ •*N ~Beautiful Lummus Park — A long, white, wide stretch of sparkling sand, gentle surf and Florida sun. Regarded as one of the finest beaches in the world, Lummus Park has been almost "cut off" from Dade residents as rising traffic congestion makes travel to the area a chore. The new South Shore Parkway, a bond issue project to be voted on Nov. 5, will provide a wide, modern highway to the beach end surf. For Progress ELECT STEV* CLARK .111.1319 I MTV rO>f3IISSIO> Honora'v Board of Directors Beth Kodesh Men's Club Past Chairman Miami Plannmq and Zoning Board BUSINESSMAN GENERAL CONTRACTOR 1M Pol. A< Bond Issue for So. Shore Pkwy. 14 i iunty-wide inten st In next Tuesday's balloting is the S2 million bond issue proposition for thi buildirg of a South Shore Park way to the ocean. The parkway, an easternmost link from the McArthur Causeway on the east-west expressway, would open for use by all Dade County the fabulous Lummus Park and Government Tract stretches of beach and surf. Entrance to the area at present is along nan dossed Fifth Street, a bumpy, -low approach to what have been called the world's finest beaches Other attractions include the Million-Dollar Fishing Pier, the only free fishing pier in Dade County, and the unique surfboarding area just north of Government Cut. the only such playground in the entire state. The project, lever 23-C on the long and complicated ballot, has received strong support from civic, fraternal and business groups, from community leaders and government bodies. County Manager Irving McNayr termed it "a good investment." Twelve of the Metro County Commissioners have voted for the parkway. Plans call for the demolition of all buildings on the south side of Fifth Street, widening of that arterial to six lanes and building of a garden median strip along the route. The entire expressway project would be self-supporting and it is pointed out that increased expressway traffic to the beaches would hasten payoff the bond issue through increased revenue at the LeJeur.e Road toll plaza. The culmination of years of planning by area business and civic leaders, the parkway would prove, in a dition. a fitting gateway for the hundreds of thousands ol tourists who arrive bv auto. YOUR TELEPHONE PROPERLY ANSWERED IS YOUR GREATEST BUSINESS ASSET Answerite. Inc. Telephone Answering Service SERVING JEfferson — Union Highland FRanklin Executive Office FR 3-5581 Harriman Calls for Soviet Pressure Continued from Page 1-A The Soviet Gove'nment organ Izvestia reported the case has already been ;?nt by the Procurator General Roman Rudenko to the Supreme Court and that Rudenko would demand e'eath sentence for tiie two Jews. The announcement is unusual even in the current campaign against "economic crimes" in which results are normally reported after trials are held.) mittee. only one is of Jeu: cent ard only one Ji a .. commander ot th> forces, he id i Gov. Harriman. a former r> Amba*--a or I So* lei it cftief negotiator of the nuclear test-ban agreement with the spoJM at a banquet in the V. A.-toria Hotel at which he f-d the American Jewish Ci Steihen S Wse Award f \ arcing human freedom In his address. Gov. Harriman expressed support of an appeal %  *•* %  ******* *•>* %  ) &f%  ay**..!(. of conscience" addressed to Soviet government leaders early this month by a group of 100 Americans headed by Supreme Court Justice William O. DotlgUs and Protestant Episcopal Bi-fnp JamcA. Pike of California. The appeal propos ed a -<\ i •. point program to lilt us ard cultural restrictions In 'he USSR an ti '.ike p isitive actii n i anti-Semit. Gov. Harriman sai l thai %  ath Jewin the I SSF ed a brief respite from th.* • of ti they ed during tor's fin al year-. But, he added, ne i ;, :i ssures have been < I against Sovii .'• Of l Comrr rty's O tral i n MAIL ORDERS J NOW! RICHARD TUCKER RECITAL SUNDAY, DEC. 29th at 8:15 S4$ 5$ 7 50 s 10 Z Send Check or Money Order to TEMPLE JUDEA 320 Palermo Ave. Coral Gables Ph. H< 4-9876 ***-** %  %  ***.**.*.*.** + .„.* A MOST IMPORTANT FACTOR IN YOUR PLANS... I, M ./ YOUR EXECUTOR Your executor has a big and complicated job. Your will states what you want done and your executor must do it — promptly, efficiently and economically. He will have many important duties and sessions involving your affairs ... and. if your executor is inexperienced, he will have to learn as he goes along. Or, if your executor should become ill or die. the court .may appoint another executor for you who would not he the one you wanted. The perfect answer is to call your lawyer and one of the Trust' (>Iiicers at Jl tcrcantHeNatwnal Bank of Miami Beach. We have the experience and responsibility to settle your estate properly. MERCANTILE tip NATIONAL BANK OF MIAMI BEACH 420 LINCOLN ROAD MALL-PH. JE 8 7831 TWIM < ITY GLASS CO. •IMMNTEE0 MIRRORS STORE FRONTS FURNITURE TOM ANTIQUE MIRRORS & RE-SILVERING AUTO CUSS INSTALLED WHILE YOU WAIT W IM S„ee,, M.R. CloM < j.^, T§| Jf ^



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iC %  £] • • J'r fit p> 'PC m •he ei *nd f e o o ll I tud A Fiirtiahfid •f PbiUatbrtpy Of* the Cocjnain ar _* •• 0 %  to Mr Large C7fy fiL'^ef Cofiferer.ee M*T m 1* Br i a •a — *• tat ** %  jri. ia — —— .aamsji %  a-*— %  B < a 49t3ELMBI %  % %  % %  %  arxme I Tfe Natieal FB4*I For Jewtsli Cdtare Aias At Assnf Ow TraditMi -K. Tlltll—I : -'em c *• "*Jr ^z ; an. mA % % % %  J



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iday. November 1. 1963 **vi** nnriHrprt Page 13-B J^ar JHitzyctli Renee Lynne Book i'ay evening services at Beth' h Congregation on Nov. 1, will' fcde the Bas Mitzvah of Renee Book with Rabbi Max A.: mitx officiating. pee, who plans to continue Hebrew education, started at: [Torah School when she was |i old, and is now a student | ntu High School where she as secretary treasurer of! sT club, also attends North Miami trwm Sheldon Weiss •• %  |tth. and. i a member of orchestra and of Future [of America. Her special Ire music and cooking. I Mrs. Harold Book, parh< NMH nl •'*'" nonor eception Saturday evenBir home. 12905 Cherry a • Sheldon Wo its morning services at n v Beth El. conducted olomon Schiff, will in5ar Mitzvah of Sheldon low 2. \lr. and Mrs. Morton SW 19th St., Sheldon grade student at the ?my.He also studies his-ihobbies include ling, tennis and swimIt ha ceremony a Kidfor of the celebrant •Ad in fhe evening. kcftios at the Royal pit' lake place. fiton Tannenbaum irking the Bar Mitzte of'Lloyd Gordon. Mrs. Herman Tan y\>i> held at Temple .Miami on Saturday morning, Nov. 2, with Rabbi DanieKM. Lowy officiating. A fine all around athlete, the celebrant is in the eighth grade at Parkway Junior High and has been a student at the Temples Religious School for the past three years. Following the ceremony, Lloyd Win be honored at the Kiddush "in the Temple, and again at a reception and dinner in the Fontainebleau Hotel in the evening. Melvin Alan Farber Melvin Alan, son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Farber, 820 43rd Ct., will be Bar Mitzvah on Saturday morning, Nov. 2, during services conducted by Rabbi H. Louis Rottman at Beth Israel Synagogue. An eighth grade honor student at the Hebrew Academy, Melvin is a member of the school choir and science club. The celebrant's father is a member of the Hebrew Academy and bis mother, a life member of Hebrew Academy Women, serves on the board and PTA. Jack Farber, brother of the Bar Mitzvah, now attending Massachusetts Institute of Technology their son at a reception following, the ceremony. 0 Robin Deborah Lundy Bas Mitzvah of Robin Deborah, daughtfr of Mr. and Mt*. Jerome Lundy,. will be celebrated on Friday evening, Nov.l, at. Beth David with Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro officiating. An eighth grade student at Shenandoah Junior High, Robin plays UM President Talks To Beach Students O*boro Mart *enee leek and Mr. and Mrs. I. Farber, of New York, his grandparents, will be here for the ceremony. • • • Stuart Adelstein Temple Ner Tamid will be the site of the Bar Mitzvah of Stuart Adelstein on Saturday morning. Nov. 2, during services conducted by Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Stuart is a student of Ner Tamid Religious School and Nautilus Junior High. Mr. and Mrs Phillip Adelstein. 9760 Bay Harbor Ter.. will honor Melvin farber Lloyd Tannenbaum the piano and enjoys all sports. Parents of the celebrant will host the Oneg Shabbat in her honor. ana Neil Corwin Bax^btzvah of Neil Corwin was cele5raled during Mincha services at Temple Emanu-El on Saturday, Oct.26. Dr. Irving Lehrman ofj floated. Neil is in the eighth grade at, Ida If. Fisher Junior High and plays saxophone in the school' band. The celebrant is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Max Corwin, and grandson of Harry Cohen who came from New York for the occasion, j A.reception at Surfcomber Hotel followed the ceremony. Debora Harriet Mart Rabbi Leon Kronish will officiate at the Bas Mitzvah of Debora Harriet Mart during Saturday morning services at Temple Beth Sholom on Nov. 2. Debora is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Mart, 1211 100th St. She is a member of the Beth Sholom confirmation class of 5725. 4 Charles Kenneth Weiner Services on Saturday morning. Nov. 2. at Beth David will include the Bar Mitzvah of Charles Kenneth Weiner. Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro will officiate. An eighth grade student at South Miami Junior High. Charles is an Dr. Henry King Stanford, president of the University of Miami, \ v. ill speck on "Your Child and Colleg e,*? Tuesday. Nov. 19, at 8 pTW l/ 'H i the Miami Be aWSl 'lll u T' 1 High School Auditorium to par-, ents and students of the school. Also participating in the annual "College Night*' program will be the High School's PTA, and coordinator Harold Ruby, assistant Principal in charge of guidance. Following Dr. Stanford's talk, informal sessions will be held by: Harry W. Pickup, director of public relations, Florida College, representing that evening, Florida College and the University of Tampa; W. D. Mundy. director of; counciling for admissions, Florida Southern; Dr. G. Harold Massey.j assistant director of admissions, Florida State; Dyer Moss, a.lmis-. avid reader and also participates in boxing, bowling and football. Mr. and Mrs. Irving Weiner will honor their son at the Kiddush following the ceremony, and at a reception in Spector Hall on Sunday afternoon. 4 4* Steven Becker Rabbi Simon April will officiate at the Bar Mitzvah of Steven Becker on Saturday morning, Nov. 2, at Congregation Beth EmethYehudah Moshe; H\J T Steven is a student in the Congregation's Hebrew School and at Westview Junior High where he is a member of the chorus Lawrence Becker will host the Kiddush in Popiel Social Hall in his son's honor. sions councilor, Rollins ollege; Gary Meadows, assistant li rector ot admissions, Stetson; R. 4 Jcin son, registrar, University df Fior1WT"*i."ln'rt" J: Tna m iW-.' -dean ol admissions and records, University of Miami; Dr. Gil Hertz, University of South Florida. There will also be representatives from Dade County Junior College. At two, one-half hour sessions, parents and students will have the opportunity of speaking to any of the above college representatives. College Night is open to the public. Steve Moore is principal of Miami Beach Senior High School, and Mrs. Harry If. Kaplan is PTA president. North Boy Village Lions Sponsor Village Fair Auction A "Village Fair and Auction" will be held on Sunday, Nov. 10, by the North Bay Village Lions Club on Treasure Island, 79th St. Causeway, with all proceeds going to local charities. The Fair will begin at 8 a.m. and end at 8 p.m. A pancake breakfast will served until noon. A "white elephant" sale will be leatured in addition to the sale of new merchandise at reduced prices. Entertainment and games will be provided. Charities benefiting include the Miami Beach Guild for the Blind, Hope School, Bascom Palmer Eye Institute, South Florida Eye Board in addition to assistance to individuals suffering from eye disorders. Atau/tal* normandie parkway iscAm H. vt>. araHQffijrw COMO. WAY t MK PAX ;wc MIAMI KACH Op.n6:45 | Opn 1:45 Open 6:45 nSEBOtG-w BAKER ,/67-cW / Sf>iwna\ IN THE STVIE ^*Ott0^4L~ Own 6:45 UUGWET RUTHERFORD mKRT FIOM MORIEY ROBSON MOW CHRISTIE'S '^! YOUR FAVORITE DDIS MUS MON.-FRI. 11 A.M.-12 NOON SUNDAY 3:15-4:15 P.M. WEDR-FM 99.1 meg. on your FM dial YOUR HOST JACOB SCHACHTER BROADCAST LIVE DAILY FROM iin: Ki.ukvrovi: HOTEL 80t WASHINGTON AVE., M.B.



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%  F krkMar Toung Leaders WiU km Peers in Tcp Deliberatiei At 32nd Assembly Here %  I ... i — pte V J — iM > s. i _. -%  ...... a :i -^i'. ... %  %  %  %  i%  — % %  ;. %  • % %  -. --.r a ate ay mtatrt-stf asm* : :.i : i % %  : v. -..-;-. "• it.: %  Irec"-: V;— fe .%  =•;£":.:— 111" 5.*rc r.e BITS. ..V= ?. e € '.:. ,n :: = 3; --. Seel ... -r.:.. i am j -:r*nr5:*g:. i _. r : 11 ... %  £ %  :*:*: % %  '-'-: %  : • b • :. A: : ;:.>ge i: : ;. ;^ ..-.-Kniifanc a=d 'Jer mil x HI fir : ••-"%  :: ::-"--' .-'-i:-r.-: ; %  • %  r; •: ---j • ": i-i -; • %  = i~ i-t: ;:... •* -.---. : i mpti i %  i : ... PttS/WWT WElCOmS KU6AT T S Hfftf Greater Miami Jewish Greets CJFWF Leaders to Sc. Florida Community By SIDNEY LEFCOURT President &f*r Miami W. of tfce Qnmta Uiax: Fed craCMc t Awthe opportaat; %  : tare las %  T Mac? ueabert ovr : —-.z.~ %  : ;:r*T %  -;.-. %  • keoi aire c .. a i ntaj c\s nipi^tir i AFoLntainhead of Philanthropy r r*era:*m %  I | *? cmiz:. con csc. are taw I i•;. PI, %  :' i • are 11 :'• r OWE. --• [ -ria**; TV -. \:> t~ H*4s ^.•.. %  M fcm,rj %  kpM tap — T: % %  • >' • :--. : • -r ....... %  % %  it ;ru" : .'.n. %  -" >:i: .HS Km "•• *?• X <* %  CJfW ft. $. !*•*



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Friday, November 1, 1963 Jewisfi n-rridliiciin Page 11-A USY Chapter Plan Friendship Dance Beth Tora'i USY will serve ahosts for an inter-chapter friendship dance to be held in the congregation social hall on Saturday. Nov. 9. at 8 p.m. Several hundred teenagers from Temple Sinai and Temple Beth Sholem in llollvvood. Temple Menorah and Temple Emanu-EI of Miami Beach. Temple Zion and Beth David Congregation in Miami and Congregation B'nai Raphael in North Miami are expected to attend. The "Whirlwin's" will provide entertainment, and refreshments will be served. Malshall Baltuch and Faith Rheinhard serve as advisors of the Beth Torah Chapters which meets each .Monday evening at 7:30 p.m. Rabbi Ever Yiddish lecture For Agudalh Israel Institute Rabbi Dr. Isaac ffirsb Ever will deliver his monthly Yiddish lecture at Agudath Israel Hebrew Institute on Saturday at 3:30 a.m. Subject will be "Who was the First Reformer in Jewish History?" Schedule of adult Jewish education at the Institute calls for a daily class in mishnah conducted by William Cohen, president, at 7:30 a.m.; Jewish laws anil customs, daily at 5:45 p.m.. Rabbi Meshulem Cohen; 'Portion of (he Week" at 4:30 p.m. on the Satur ays when Rabbi Ever docs not lecture. Hemophilia Luncheon Monthly luncheon meeting of Hemophilia Chapter of Miami Beach is called for 12:30 p.m.. on Thursday, Nov. 7, at the Bel Aire Hotel. Broward Institute Starts New Series Community Institute of Jewish Studies, under the auspices of the Broward Board of Rabbis and the $even Broward Temples, presents ; (.he second annual scries of courses for the adult Jewish student of Broward County. Sessions will be! gin at 8 p.m., Wednesday, in Tem, pic Beth El, first host. Other hosts to the Institute will be Tern.pie Beth Sholem. Temple EmanuuSl, Ft. Lau.icnlale. and Temple Sinai. The curriculum will cover HeI brew, at graded levels; Jewish history, and a rabbis' forqm. which will cover: the Bible in the evolution of Judaism; Yiddish literature; ethics of the fathers and Passover ritual; comparative religion and great Jewish books. The faculty, di..wn from the i Broward Board of Rabbis and Broward Temples' educational staff, includes Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe, Temple Belli El; Rabbi Richard M. I.eviton. Temple Emanu-EI, Ft. Lauderdale; Rabbis .Morton Malavsky, Temple Beth Sholem; Rabbi David Shapiro, Temple Sinai, and Rabbi We ss, Temple Sholom, Pompano; Ruth and Herbert Harari, Temple Sinai, and Baruch Richman, Temple Beth sholem. Louis Schwartzman, director, Bureau >>( Jewish Education of Greater Miami, is consultant, On the administrtaion staff are Mrs. Natalie B. Freedman, chairman of the Community institute; Alvin .1. Ennis, treasurer; and Mrs. Al Davis, registrar. Board members, representing the seven participating Temples are: Dave Stern, Mr. and Mrs. Alvin .1. Ennis, Mrs Herbert Heiden. Dr. Alvin Colin. Mrs. Irving Weiser. Mr. and Mrs. Al Davis. Mrs. Joseph .1. Schagrin, Mrs. Harry Kessler, Joseph Perry and Mrs. Natalie B. Freedman. Prospective students need not be Temple affiliated. Brochures listing the courses and other particulars may be obtained at participating Temple offices where registrations will be accepted. j M i >." ; '-^H m *4 Kpfl| ^*wtiyP"W Attending the testimonial dinner in honor of Dr. Abba Hille 1 Silver's '/Oth birthday, held during the recent ZOA conventic in Israel, Irving Shalom, delegate of the Southeast Region, shown reminiscing with former Prime Minister Ben-Gurio; They had met 18 years ago when Ben-Gurion was visitin: the Displaced Persons Camps in Germany. Sitting next I; Ben-Gurion is Dr. Silver, guest of honor. Religious Incidents Cited New banking facility for Dade County gets under way as area notables participate in groundbreakinq ceremonies for the new Jefferson National Bank at the corner of 41st St. and Pine Tree Dr., Miami Beach. Shown at the event are (left to right) Mayor Melvin J. Richard, Jack D. Gordon, chairman of the board, and Arthur H. Courshon, president ol Jefferson National Bank. The three-story structure will be built at an estimated cost of S700.000, end will be capitalized at one million dollars. Architect Charles Giller has provided for the addition of extra floors without altering the exterior design. ... are you the KM • kind of person? AGAIN OFFERING THE POPULAR SoffWeefcaiA %  ffXffll HOTEL AND COUNTRY CLUB ON 2400 ACRES IAMI On Friday, November 1st, Doral Hotel and Country Club resumes full operation as one ot the great golf resort hotels in the world. Open for vacation stays once again are all facilities, including Doral's 18 hole PGA championship Course; par 3 9 hole course, 18 hole putting green, Olympic swimming pool, tennis, nightly entertainment, dancing, superb dining and Doral's 318 decorator designed rooms and suites. 3 DAYS 2 NIGHTS from % 4F^kk ^aaev Ptf person double occ 60 01318ms. Indudis: Unlimited Fret Golf, 2 breakfasts. 2 dinners. Artitt tarty Fridayleant lift Sunday. Additional days $15 pti day For choice reservations call TU 8-3600 Jean S Suits. Eiecutive Director NOTE: Sarry, saM art from Mat. 131k tart Mtt. 16* JERUSALEM — (WNS) — Resort to violence as an instrument [or furthering religious purpose h Israel was sharply critic'z.'d tiiiweek on the I oor oi K tesscl bj i i I >put ies ho simi'ltan eously I -i ;l the i on r I tor failit g to censur • hooliganism by secular d< mo' strators. A leading religious deputy, for mer Min ster <>f Religions Rabb Ichemt'ir I. i Ai udas Israel told the lawmakers that all respon ible groups in religious Jewrj disassociat i themselves From such tactics as stone-throwi-g. Another rotijioul deputy, Kalman Kahana of Poale Agudas Israel, castigtacd the police for arresting the anti-mission demonstrators last month while failing to exercise similar zeal against the demonstrators of the League Against Religious Compulsion. He also challenged the recent ru i-j by the Magistrate's court trying the reli gicus offenders that testimony with respect to missionary activities was not relevant to the issue. He felt such evidence warelevant as a mitigating factor Similar views were aired Fhlomo Ben-Meir oi I e Natio Religious party, who charged the anti-religious demonstrat V ("•(• armed with sticks and ti i h i ns in their foi aj against so-called religious zealots, they were neither arrested nor ced by the government lie secular partit • \ diametrically \ %  Jpri % %  • %  ted by Mapai di i Guri, who said the r jious troublemakers were not i children but adolescents. Me ot condone the League act. Mr. Guri (kilned, adding that Hague's demonstration was a iction to the spate ul violence 'eligious elements, Mordccai &ar, Mapai deputy. tying thai only children were olved in the Sabbath ato' browing incidents ir. Jenisali ol. lemonstrators, calling them esirable visitors who eviri o n t e m p t for Jerusalem" % %  i larching on it with stirks Zim moves in the right circles There's fun in belonging...and you belong on Zim. Every third Friday a modern Zim liner sails from New York to Israel. Pick a convenient sailing date, (there are more than 20 throughout the year) and then get set for the good life. From the minute you step aboard you'll know you've found your kind of fun. You'll see it in the friendly faces, hear it in the gay laughter, feel it In every exciting detail. By the time you arrive in picturesque Haifa, refreshed, relaxed and ready to go you'll find yourself humming to the vibrant beat of the hora. For details, prices, and schedules, see your travel agent, or write directly to us. %  I"OUII oo UNESCO"* Owntr't rtprtstntativt: American \tHtM Shipping Co., Inc.,New YorK City, Chicago, Lot Angeles, Miami Beech, Montreal.


Page 2-A
+JelstFkrid&r
Friday, November 1, 1963
National Director
Hillel Foundation
Is Guest Speaker
Benjamin M Ksju
i D C naboaal direc-
tor B r.:h Hillel F in-
. tM -'. i special program cunrn'mTat-

i'rita on Wednesday ereaiag. 8
7 .- :ht HI
I : -. i; I atiai
Milton Friedman, past
Hi of District 5. :!! mtro-
. -- Dr D -
:rector of the I
Hillel group, i> chairman o: -
bicfc ":
-d by the Hatikvah Lodge of
mi Beach aritli J
I em. serving ." s n< -*.
-- of boys and gi:!> v\h:
nbers of the AZA and BBG
;rea are being invited
i bear Rabbi Kahn and Hoc Fine
tiainnaa
. Florida
of B'r.ai B'rith Lodges, taik
t : oi B'na; B'rith and
parents to beco.-ne active in

Recently appointed to the Peace
Corps Advisory Council by Pi
y. Rabbi Kahn. a na-
.-::. Mass., :< a grad-
- of Harvard University He
served as H... irector at the
Pel 5t a U.ihri rs "
tt ".: 1910 10 1959. it I
- te College as lecturer in He-
bn and is the autnor of many
book- currently being used at
uses throughout the coun-
try
B'na: B'rith Hillel F
and rsaips serve the reli-
- of Jew-
ish students a* 24T colleges
Stati -
Israel, Austr
Federation Board Fall Meeting At Home of Aged
BASS/ BINIAWH KAHN
Fall meeting of the Board of
Miami
Jewish I ike place
?i 4- i" 'he
Da\ Care Room of the J<
'
-
Lefcourt s r to the
of the board
will 'nc
Abtin Memorial
ice PearLtein.
r of the Home
The mo<*rn nwrsing. medical
care and residential facilities
for the aged, which will double
the Home's capacity to 216 resi-
dents, are scheduled for official
dedication in late November.
Major item or. the Nov 4 agenda
will be the report and recom-
mcn.-iatiors of ffle joint YM and the Metro Community Relations
YWHAFederation Stody Com Board will br Presented by scy
nee, which charts a future for nwur Same, acting director of tot
the "Y" programs serving areas hoard, and c director of
throughout Dade County. the Greater Miami Chapter of the
A report OB the program! Of American Je\>ih Committee.
1

Jewish Family Children's Service Gets
3 National Awards for Visual Materials
Jewish Convalesce,.!
Home of South Florida
310 COLLINS AVENUE Ph. 532-6491
MIAMI BEACH'S ONLY KOSHt*
NURSING NO/WE mi HEALTH CENTER
OFFERING THE NEWEST APPROACH
Tcta: C? e a Conr.ep-. netrra to Ccomt
Spc tuai. Medical Needs of the "c vd.
Agmg, Recuperative, and C>ron cily II
A Cheerful Htme of Worii'fc arffi Every Convenience
Ir.dvding EVvofor, Television, Etc.
S'DNEV SISOEL. Executive Director
Formerly A*s't Dn*cctoi*of th Brooklyn Hebrew Henii
fcr the Aged. Guarantee* UNDERSTANDING C
CJ/H/a^/a^/a^/a^/H/a^/a^/S/H/a^/B/'BjQ
Mt. Sinai Offers
Cardiology Course
The Cardiovascular Division of
the Department of Internal Medi-
cine of Mt. Sinai Hospital will
hold a postgraduate course for
doctors Nov. 18 to 22. in the Wolf-
son Auditorium at the hospital.
The week-long course on "Phy-
siology and Pathophysiology in
' .-ical Cardiology." will be chair-
i by Dr. James C. Warren, pro-
jot and chairman of the De-
partment of jf< Uetec I Sal
:
rse I
er a limited area of the I
cardiologj is offerer! every
I year. acccr&r.:: ;o D- '.
H :-: gal
Jewish Family and
Service of Greater Miai beer,
^elected to receive three I
tant awards for printing and vis-
ual materials pr luced for that
..- Dm nni
e Ass lions
if America, taking place
Francisco. Nov. 13 to 16
Mrs. Burton B. GoWstein, pres-
ident of JFCS, and Leon D. Fish-
er, executive director, both of
whom will attend the confer-
ence, were notified of the
agercy's se'ection far excellence
in visual and printed matter
chosen frcm entries submitted
by 700 family services agencies
throughout the nation.
:ed to
'.* all be first place ii
visual display category. An out-
standing five foot h.gh. three pan-
_ exhibit. d< ugn
Faui Berg of the Gold. Ye ft
Agencj of Miami Shore;,
Us of the a..
many services to the roridents. of
the community. Featuring two
red and black panels ard one b!ue
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PAGE 1

Fjge 14-A *, knisf nrricifrtn Friday, November 1, 1963 / Write as I Please By CARL ALPERT Artza Scrapped — But Memories Linger in Our Hearts ,> Haifa CROM (he railing of our terrace galop Mount Carmol we look out over K the city of Haifa, across the Bay. and beyond to the stream and port of Kishon. The tall red and white s'riped cranes mark the location of the Israel shipyards where ; 3,000 ton freighter is being rushed to completion. The th< ight brings a thrill of pride to the heart of every Israeli. But fi r us the pride is tempi rod with sorrow and regret. On the other side of the same shipyan workmen are busily dismantling and breaking up for so nip the 3.000 ton vessel Artza. This was the ship which brought us to Israel as immigrants Eleven years ago. It was from th.' decks of the Artza. at the Ugh of dawn, that we obtained our first glimpse of .Mount ( armel. which was to be our hoi le. and it was on the Artza tiat we came face to face with some of the problems which confront Israel even to tinday. There were hundreds of other passengers, from many countries of Europe and North Attica, but unlike us they travelled in that portion of the ship which in another day use.i to be called steerage. We talked to many of them during the voyage, feeling akin to them in our Joyful anticipation of the landin;; at Haifa until one turned to us arid said quietly, not maliciously: "You don't have have to go to a Maabara when you gel there, do you." What a complex of hopes and doubts and lears there were among these people. What has happened to Victor Samuel. who Used to bo a hank clerk in Egypt, and wondered if Israel could use him? Where is Adolph, the 22-year-old stowaway from Argentina, who did not mind Ihe hard work to which the captain assigned him. for was he not en route to Israel 1 .' What of the several dozen 10 and li-year-olds from Morocco who had been sent ahead !>\ their parents, and were to begin a new lile on a "kumboos," as they Called a kibbutz? They were bright, eager, excited What of Yaacov and Eliahu. born leaders, who had picked up a little English from Amen can soldiers in North Atr.ea and could clearly articulate: "(Set the hell out of here." The ship was small and the passengers many. We canning contact with them at every term. We could converse in broken French, faltering Yiddish, pigeon English or awkward Hebrew. We never knew in which language to say "excuse me" or "good morning." This was but one of many precious human cargoes which the Arlza had carried, for it had travelled tins course many times, and in its heyday had brought thousands of immigrants to Israel It had done its duly, and now ends its days ingloriously on the junk heap iis last flutter tor recognition, befofe the acetylene torches rip it completely apart results from Ihe laet thai Ike Aronoviiz headthe wrecking company which is converting UN Listeninq Post: By SAUL CARSON UNRWA Ration Card Still a Tarce' United Nations THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY'S Special Political Committee preparing at this writing to ~"1 open its annual Arab refugee circus. For w eeks, the committee has been debating Soulh Africa's apartheid. During hat long and arduous discussion, the Arab delegations tried ry bard to link the "Palestine uestion" with the subjeel of iism in South Africa. It took .-n Israeli. Deputy Permanent representative Joel Barromi. to Ivise them publicly to hold ieir fire, to curb their "antisraeli psychosis, blind rancor rid macabre dreams of ven-eance" until the Arab refugee em comes to the agenda. But .e Arabs can hardly wait. Already. their chief drum cater, Ahmad Shukairy, formerof the Syrian delegation, hit Tly of the Saudi Arabian group. here with a choice batch of ate filled anti-Israelis, prepar d to fire their heaviest guns at :~rael. weaping for the Arab refugees, calling for Israel's dismemberment, calling for the oustng of most jews from Israel n as to make room for the 1,210.170 irab "refugees on the relief rolls f the United Nations Relief and irki Agei cy lor Palestine Kel • gees. The "bible" to be used y the Arabs i^ the annual reort from UNRWA. It is rele ant. therefore, to examine that port carefully. The principal footnote of in rest is one thai recurs every .ear. in explaining that overall umber of the refugees register td on UNRWA's rolls. The lootr.ote reads: "The above statistics are based on the Agency's registration ecords which do not necessarily reflect the actual refugee population owing to factors such as the high rate of unreported deaths and undetected false reg.stration." Thus, the total figure of more than 1.200.000 "refugees" confesses that the principal of "until death doth us part" does not Our Film Folk: operate when it conies to possession of an UNRWA ration card. Dead or alive, the ration card is held by someone. By HERBERT G. LUFT Mcgul to be Honored BARNEY BALABAN, president ** ot Paramount Pictures, will be hon.i:e i by the Anti-Delama tion League ol B'nai B'rith tor h i 8 contributions to t h e l I g li i against racial and religious prejudices and discrimination at the 50th anniversary luncheon or the organization which was founded in 1913 to secure justice and fair treatment for all citizens. Benjamin Melnikcr, vice president of MG.M, and this year's chairman of the amusement division of the Anti-Defamation League, announces that members of ADL in the film industry have sought to eliminate from movies, play-, radio and television programs, offensive, hatebreeding stereotypes. I he motion picture division of ADL is currently engage;! in the MC'S drive for a fund of $3.iilu.000 for the development ot a five-point educational and research pro-ram designed to coinbat bigotry and prejudice, In preparation are dozens ol oneminute television spot announcements featuring such stars as Frank Sinatra. E. G. Marshall, Nanette Pabray, James Whitmore and Chuck Connors. Ben Ilecht has written the screenplay to "Circus World." his first motion picture assignment in many a year. The yarn is based on an original storj by Philip YorJan. co producer of Samuel Bronston on a series of multi-million dollar spectacles such as "King of Kings," "El Cid" and "55 Days at Peking" and the still unreleascd epic, "Fall of the Roman Empire." Yordan flew in to Hollywood for a few days to discuss with the press, filmization of Samuel Bronstons "Circus World." now before the cameras in Barce lona. Spain, with John Wayne. Rita Hayworth, Claudia Cardinal\ Lloyd Nolan, and John Smith co-starring. Off the Record: the AiiUa into scrap. Ike was the captain of the original famous S.S. Exodus which in 1947 was intercepted by the British with its cargo of 4,000 "illegals." who were sent back to Germany, He hopes to feed the ship's old bones into the steel mill at Acre and thus provide Israel's industry with precious raw material lor growth and expansion. As the scrap of the Artza will be melted down into forms, so are the human beings whom it brought here being fused a new people—the basic t ments ol the old being poure I into new molds for a new ii For us the Artza will con tinue to sail,' with its load ol memories, for as long a* w. can sit up here and watch th. vessels steam in and out ol Haifa harbor. It would be nice to have on our mantelpiece, too. some aonronriate last relu of the ship that brought us here to a new life of excitement and fulfillment. foreign News letter By JOSHUA JUSTMAN Yemen One Year After Jerusalem Y^MEN HAS in the past week been celebrating the first anniversary ol i'"revolution." We hardly need point out that the celebrations were ol a rather "restricted" nature. Nut that there was any lack of parading or pomp. Indeed, everything was done to make the Occasion as festive and as real as possible. However, there was very little rcahu about it all. and one could not hut wonder who was celebrating what. Surely there was very little cause for ihe Yemeni people to rejoice, as their country lay ravaged and torn in a seemingly endless war which has long ceased to be their own President Salal was rushed to the reviewing stand at Sana from a Cairo hospital to which he had been confined, for many months and to which he is now due to re turn for further "treatment." But his brief appearance in Ihe capital could bar ly obscure the stern reality that he iDOl Salal who rule. Sana but Nasser, and that the oppressive regime ol the Imam has been replaced by Egyptian occupation Travelers from Yemen find no words to describe the misery ot the Yeaieni people ai.d their bitterness a-ainst the Egyptian "benefactors." SI ill less was i hi, anniversary an occasion to rejoice for Mr. Nasser himself. For the Egyptian dictator this was an anniversary of a very costly adventure Indeed, the lull price and import ol which it is as yet too early to assess. In hard figures it has cost Mr Nasser more than 8;000 troops killed. and a staggering (400,000,000. However, this is onlv part ot the bill and by no means the end of ii. The 30,000 Egyptian troops are Dogged down kr.ce.lcep in Ihe sands of Yemen, with no prospects ol victory in sight and with the road to disengagement barred by the char knowledge that it would mean the instant collapse of the new regime and a public acknowledgement ot defeat. Surelj there ivery little reason to celebrate for Washington, which hastened to recognize Yemen's -new regim thereby sanctioning Nasser's armed intervention. Incidentally, it ino doubt significant that, on anniversary day, a new modem airtield was Inaugurated near San'a—an airfield built by Soviet technicians (whose number in the Yemen grew fivefold over the past year) and quite clcarlv intended to serve Hi,' growing Soviet interests on the African continent. For Washington, above all, this anniversary should serve aan appropriate occasion for taking a hard look back, which would reve.,1 not only the long chain of Nasser's broken promises i HI also underscore the need for a reappraisal of the docrine accepting as almost inevitable Nasser's forward march towards hegemony of th,. Arab world. It would seem the only ones with anv good reason to (eiebiale this anniversary in Yemen are the "defetaed" forces oi the deposed Imam which, hardly armed, have withstood the %  •vaugiit of the modern Egyptian army, equipped with the most modern weapons, and which are still in firm command oi much, ii not of most of the country a Bv NATHAN ZIPRIN Jewish Defections Via Intermarriage are on the MAI SIX MONTHS ago this columnist report sv^a^aw-*. ,>.. -_ .. BOOKS HFVIRWKD—— ON THIS PAGE AVAIUalf AT MOnRRXK ROOK SHOP Vnit Our Paper-Back Annex Over 7500 Titles Search Serv. for Out-of-print Booke PHONE 66*2568 5775 Sun.et Drive, So. Miami _MK Open Friday Eva. ^ mmmm ^ m COME SIX MONTHS ago this columnist report ed that Jewish leaders were sitting on a explosive finding to the ert'ect that Jewish de fcetions via intermarriage were taking on catas trophic proportions. That "scoop" has been confirmed and then is a good deal of frank talk going on about the development. It had generally been believed that the Jew ish intermarriage rate was no higher than 7 wL 8 per cent and that the total loss to the Jewish community was even smaller since many of the intermarried either returned to the fold when the marriage was broken up or persuaded their non-Jewish partners to join them in their trekking back to Jewishness. It is now evident however that the intermarriage oercentage may be closer to 18 than 8. If that is the case, it would seem that the great concern of the Jewish community at the moment is not v a ntHSertiitism-as Dr Samuel Margoahes recently observed in one of his columnsbut intermarriage, a development which could lead to the undermming if not the disintegration of the Jewish community m America. A r C ,K di, S t0 a Study by Dr Eric Rosenthal in the 1963 isAmhr ,1 A T r can Jewish Year Book, published jointly by the American Jewish Committee and the Jewish Publication Society or America intermarriage usually spells the end of belonging to the Jewish community" for the intermarried and at least for 70 per cent of the children of mixed marriages. ,nH,L i s !udy which is re P lete w "h Interesting facts Kenerauon nT S i^T* an interma !" *e 'ate f %  for third SK?? native-born Jews who had had some form of religious 3M£? A hC astoundi "g rate of 30.3 among men without oonSm 8 '; Cai n Whatever ,he rationale **>< this devel?LTJl^ if S SUb,ect more than one interpretation-the deeis[vT a rn n L a, J eWisb edueati0 ". or lack of it. is usually most decisive m propelsion toward intermarriage.



PAGE 1

Fiidcv. November 1, 1963 few i f: fhirictlnn Pone 3" Spinoza Forvm Meets %  •Mi d i' i Hsyi h ;! i fy" will topii Ihe U cture bj D %  Abraham v. i'.fs in, Buirsday. a.m. STARRING Mrs. Harry Kastan. membership vice president. Temple Ner Tarn d Sisterhood, was hostess to almost 300 members who attended the paid-up membership luncheon in the TempVs 3klar Auditorium. Fifty-four quests became new Sisterhood members and Mrs. Herman Frank, life membership chairman, announces that six signed up as life members. Entertainment :or the afternoon was a play, "Fashions of Modern Design in Jewish Living," with Sisterhood and Religious School participating. Appearing in the cast were Mesdames Ben Avick, Carlton Blake, Harry Brown, Herman Frank, Ben Fabric, Abe Gelfand, Michael Glazier, Rita Goldman, Seymour Horowitz, Milson Hurwitz, Louis Hirsh, Harry Jawitz, lark Meyers, Alice P : ncus, Dan Piver, Don Frichason, Harry Paulshock, Ira Rosenfeld, Jack Shaw, Eugene Schwarz, Sam Smiles, Joseph Steinbergcr, Irving Turbin, Pauline Unger, Paul Wilson, William Weisman, Daniel Zalis, Cantor Saul Preeh and Joseph Schreibman. Students were Patti Avick, Rosanne Freeman, Sherri Labovitz and B'nai Unger. Mrs. Henrietta Fine is president, and Mrs. Louis Cohen was in charge of program. National Council Women Division Meets Feature Jewish Book Month Programs The eight divisions of the Greater Miami Section, National Council of Jewish Women, will meet on Wednesday. According to Mrs Raymond R. Rubin, section president, -several facets of Council's work and philosophy will be covtr.il, but celebration of Jewish Book Month will get 'star bill, Bay Division, Mrs. S. Charles : i-!u : r. president, will meet at for petite luncheon at Washn Federal Bldg.. 1133 Nor|j Dr. Nationally-known poet nan Ratal will discuss her re1 published book, "Eve'l in if." Mrs Kahn has had more than -too poems published. many appearing originally in American Scholar, Harpers', Southwest Review, Ladies' Home Journal, Saturday Review, and children Limited. She won the International Sonnet Competition from the Poetry Society of Great Britain and America and her poems are included in the Bore stone Mountain Poetry Awards— Best Poems of 1956, 1958. and 1360. I.olden year Anthology and Poetry Society of American Anthology. Mrs Kahn, poetry e.iitor of the Miami Herald, was chosen as a Community Headliner by Theta Si urn a Phi in 1959, ami in 1962. received the Freedom Foundation George Washington Medal of Honor. To Grace Your Holiday Table Produced and Bottled by LKOVED WINE CO. Yonkers, N.Y. Evening Division, Mrs. Ernest Andich. president, will meet at 8:15 p.m. at the Tastee Inn. 7500 SW 8th St. Bell Telephone Co. will present a film and demonstration on "Space Communications." Indian Creek Division, Mrs Michael Mersel, president, will meet at 12:30 p.m., for danish coftee at the Venetian Isle Motel Program theme will be "How Council Earns and Spends Your Money." Islands Division will meet at 1 p.m. in the home of president, Mrs. David Brozin. 215 E. San Marino Dr. Mrs. Alfred Stone will review •.Marriages are Made in Heaven" by Rabbi Nathan Drazin. • • • Lincoln Division, Mrs Elias Cohen, president, will meet for dessert at noon at the Sea Gull Hotel. Mrs. Milton Ratner. immediate past president, will speak on "Thrift Shop Shores Division, Mrs. Burton Goldberg, president, noon luncheon at Westview Country Club. Mrs. Larry Hoffman, section proj gram chairman, will moderate a! forum on "What is Fulfilment for Modern Woman" called "The Many Faces of Eve." Panelists, are Hon. Mary Ain McKenzie,' Dade County Florida Kepresenta-. tive. Dr. May Brunson. Dean of. Women, University of Miami, and 1 Miss Dorothy Cason. executive director of Family Service. Mrs. Philip F. Thau, president of the Greater Miami Chapter of the American Technion Society Women's Division, was one of the leaders of the 1963 Israel tour sponsored by the Technion Women's Division. During her intensive tour of the Technion City campus, Mrs. Thau met with a number of the students. She is shown here with Obajolu Oluknmi in his national Nigerian garb. Now in his second year in Technion's Department of Agricultural Engineering. Obajolu is one of a number of African and Asian students at Technion City. Crittenton Fashion Show Hostesses and committee members of the Parisian Fashion Show to raise funds for the Florence Crittenton Home of Dade County building will be guests at a champagne punch preview on Friday morning, Nov. 11, ;it the home ol Mrs, Richard Swann, lo90o SnapTechnion Women Plan Brunch Mrs. Philip F. Than, president Greater Miami Women's Division of the American Technion Society, \ announces that the group's open-' ing membership brunch on Fri-; day. Nov. 8. at the home of Mrs. Jay Demur. 2525 Flamingo PI. Mrs. Ben Zion Ginsburg and Mrs. Trudy Hamerchlag are in charge of membership recruitment. Mrs. Meyer A. Baskin is program chairman and Mrs. Jack Kalzman is in charge of arrangements. A highlight of the program will be a documentary film on the Technion college, and a report from Mrs Thau on the National Conference on Science and Technology in Israel held in New York Oct. 26 and 27. A brief address will be delivered to new members of Leo RutStein, Southeast Regional Director of the American Technion Society. Hostess of the day. Mrs. Dermer. is a Sabra, a native-born Israeli v ho left Israel in 1952 to come to the United States. She attended New York State College for Teachers, the University of Miami on a scholarship, and is a public accountant by prolession. She teaches Hebrew at Temple Emanu-El as an avocation. Pledged to provide tuition fees and scholarships for eligible students at Technion, Israel's larg[ tst engineering college located in Haifa, the 300 members of GreatI er Miami Women's Division of the American Technion Society donate I the entire amount of their rather modest membership dues, and do no other fund raising. with five extra taundratives ...... FAB gets every wash far cleaner than the detergent alone because FA3 has more than a detergent ... adds five extra laundratlves to get wash clean clear through as the detergent alone cannot do. 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PAGE 1

1 Friday. November 1, 1963 vJewlstt florid for Page 5-B Friends of Hebrew U Select Mrs. Meyejs! Woman of the Year Lonn-awaitcrt announcement of | the Woman of the Year" to be hon-1 oied by the American Friends of the Hebrew University for 1963 uas made this week by Mrs. Sam1 ucl Simonhoft. president of the' Greater Miami Women's Division of the Friends. "For outstanding; ( (intributions on the local, state, I national and international scene." Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers nai heen selected Florida Woman of 1 tinYear. Presenting the award to Mrs. Meyers will be Mrs. Joan Comay, nited \ riter and lecturer, wife ofj the Israel Ambassador to the United \'n":ons. who will come to Miami for the event. (•receding the affair of the year (or the, Women's Division of the Atherican Friends of the Hebrew University will be a president's reception in the home of Mrs. Samuel Simonhoff on Nov. 22, honoring the vice president in charge ol the Woman of. the Year lunchton, Mrs. Jack. S. Popick. Speaker at the president's reception will be Leo Mindlin, executive editor of The Jewish Floridi.in, who will talk about his retent trip to Israel, including his visit to the Hebrew University tamiHia. Denver Medical Group Workshop American Medical Center at Denver is holding a leadership workshop and membership rally on Thursday, Nov. 7. Sponsored by the National Council, the conclave is slated from 10 a.m. to .4. p.m. at the Deauville Hotel, with all attending, invited as guests to the luncheon served at noon. Chairing the event is Mrs. David Bendell, president of Dade County Council, with the meeting under the direction of Mrs. George Edelson. national director of Auxiliaries, and Mrs. S. Steven Brodie, eastern regional director. The rally, called for 8 p.m., is open to all members and their husbands. Planning the President's Reception and the Woman of the Year Luncheon for the American Friends of the Hebrew University are (left to right) Mrs. Harry Rubin, Mra. Jack S. Popick, chairman, Woman of the Year committee, and honoree at the President's Reception. Mrs. Max Weitz, chairman of the December luncheon, Mrs. Emil Friedlander, program chairman, Mrs. Gerald Schwartz, secretary of Greater Miami Women's Division of the Friends, and Mrs. Betty Feuer. Pyfhians View Film George Gershwin Knights of Pythias Lodge 196 met Monday evening at Hibiscus Temple. Following the business agenda, cosducted by Fred Zeiger, chancellor commander of the lodge. Ladies Auxiliary members joined the group to view a film from the Cancer Research Institute. Dr. Oscar Ruskin was program chairman. Leon fisher Leads Beth Am Lectures CMSNorth Dade Women Musical Leon Fiaher, director of Jewthree sessions scheduled for Noun Family 3dd Children's Servember. vice, will deliver a s er ies of leeCovering the-age group of '-the tuns at Temple Beth Am withttireless two's" through the "fb\ ulous five's," Fisher's subject' 00 Monday at S p.m. will be "Growth and' Development." Surlside Concert Monday Next concert of the Surfside Musk Society will be held Monday at 8:30 p.m., in the Auditorium of the Community Center at 93rd St. and the Oceanfront. Artists to be featured include Bose Byrum. lyric soprano, LilStudio M and Conservatory Join tor Comedy Coorsc Starting Sunday, the Miami Conservatory end -Studio "M" will conduct, jointly, an accelerated musical comecy course. To be A musical program is being 1 planned for the Norm Dade ChapMrs. Jerome Rado. pres.dent, j £ B 'nai B'rith Women, annual NM, • %  *•" .*"**?, ,ff Women's Cancer League of Mi-; vMvp membership party to be ami Beach, will conduct thei^jj, Wednesday evening at the group's beard meeting and he! C oWen Gate Hote |. Mrs Ra i p h general membership meeting to; A bramson is in charge of inforfollow on Friday, Nov.'8, at the: Bla tion. Footuineblcau Hotel. Amelia Estivill. Cuban violinist. Sally Kaye will accompanyat 4he piano. Topic for Nov. 18 will be "The | Agen d a at the 10 a.m. board Temnle Judefl Holds Donee ggfj-y' "tSJ'Sl* ">"*"* -ill include detailed dis*££ 20V danee at cussion of plans for the league s; ^ e Judea wiI fifth annual luncheon slated for j ^tiglcs and heads for the ladies, I and hospital at Denver at the anWednesday. Dec. 11, at the Fon-, hp,^, and j^ts f or the gentlenual president's coffee Tuesday lecture will center on "The Emerging Personality." The family life sessions are an lorber Honors New Members Mrs. Marvin B. Guberman, president, honored new members of Tern-1 the Lorber Chapter of the Chilfeature baubles, i dren's Asthma Research Institute held at Studio "M," sessions will educational offering designed to < tainebleau Hotel. last from 12:30 to 5:30 p.m., with furnish information and make men, on Saturday 9 p.m. Music morning at King's Bay Yacht and lunco' served during the class. available facts about family life and its problems. Scheduled to run for five Sun riays.-Jthe course will give students the opportunity to work on stage AJenoroh Jamboree under the direction of Ruth Fore-1 TempIe Me „orah will The open meeting for members for dancing and entertainment wiU ( Country Club. The even Lj*" is scheduled for noon and will be be highlighted. Mrs. Leo Kopolow highlighted by a "Trick or Treat conducted during lunch. is in charge of information. audience participation game. hold man, dramatic*, and Roy Oliver. j ouma i jamboree card party on vocal, and Olga Suarez. body Sunday 7:30 prn ., m the social movement. na ]i Applicant* may register at the Chairmen are Mrs Ilyman Berj Miami Cor.*?rvatory or Studio gad. Mrs. Essie Wolf and Jack "M." Korenblit. the fabulous waterfront-skyfront Regency House Deluxe Rot2BatHs, with Den FIMI $240 rental apartments The unique roof-top pool, sun lounge and recreation area of Regency House is typical of the luxurious concept of this fine apartment residence. 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Friday. November I, 1963
Jmlsti flvridliiaM
Page 3-A
Prcpose Policy en Mid-East
Co'. ^jed from Page 1-A
govern experts attended the
Prececng Harriman's address,
the As't.-nbly heard a slatement
from Dr. J'*Ph E. Johnson.
presiaV- of the Carnegie Endow-
ment faf International Peace,
and fo-^er special envoy of the
Unites Nations Palestine Con-
ciliatior. Commission to th Mid-
dle Ei'.-. Dr. Johnson proposed
that tr* Arab states and Israel
be pen-aded to adopt a policy
of "acquiescence" for th solo-
lion of i^eir disputes, even if no
fcrma- peace treaty between Is-
rael and her Arab neighbors is
as yet ;: -sible. He also, like Mr.
Harrimar, foresaw possible Sov-
iet aj-ttment on such a course.
. i.iii told the Asserri-
ould be alert to the
. modification of Sov-
. in the Middle East, anil
such possibility on
the i:u-~i;iTis whenever
mighl lie brought to
advantages* oi contri-
rather than detracting
Uj in the area. Such
- would be in our in-
an awareness." he
unlike the United
ich i- constantly work-
i eful conditions in the
East, :li' Soviets seek to
a stability and buy
short-term propaganda victories."
Hi then cited, as an example, the
: the Israeli-Arab arm>
aring Moscow's aetions
in (hi ares have "been disrup-
tlVI
in- .: I .miii, in his address, pro-
posing Hi policy of Arab Israeli
quieM'ence" which, he said.
(hi Sovu'1 Union miyht be per-
suaded "at least not to block."
dealt ength with the Arab ref-
. >tion. As the PCC's
. DJ to the Middle East.
' Ji I -un had been charge.l
with trying to find a solution to
thai problem, A plan he had pro
posed informal!) I r a type oi
plebiscite among the refugees on
their withes to return to Israel or
accepting eonipen.-.itn n Ironi Is
rael had been rejected by both fie
Arab states and Israel and. con-
sequently, was never formally pre-
sented to the United Nations.
In general, he said, the Middle
East area was beset by two major
problems which he identified as
mutual Arab-Israeli fear of attack
and the problems of the Arab
r< fugecs,
Leon I. Eil. retired attorney, author and philan-
thropist was elected to serve a third term as
Jewish National Fund president at a meeting
held Wednesday night at the Fontainebleau
Hotel. Officers and committee chairmen who
participated in the annual election of the JNF
Council of Greater Miami, are (left to right) Ben-
jamin Appel, Sam Schachno. Al Sherman.
Mrs. Jacob B. Davis, Leon J. Ell, Dr. Michael
Sossin, Zev W. Kogan, Peter F. Heller, Johann
Berman and Mrs. Dorothy Kaminetzky. Serv-
ing with Ell will be Rabbi Mayor Abramowitz
and Zev W. Kogan, chairman of the executive
board; Johann Berman and William Boren-
stein, vice presidents; Mrs. Jacob B. Davis, re-
coiding secretary; Benjamin Appel, treasurer;
Al Sherman, comptroller; and Sam Schachno.
financial secietary. Ell is a director of the
national board of JNF, a member of the White
House Conference on Refugees, past president
Temple Beth Sholom; director of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, director of the Uni-
ted Fund, and a director of the Mental Health
Society. Ell recently visited Israel, where
he viewed the building of Me Ami, a settle-
ment in Israel named in honor of Greater Mi-
ami Jewry. Recently he was named the "Man
of the Month" by members of the JNF.
Strong Vet afe-GrVe*
Hours of Continuous
Relief from Minor
ARTHRITIS MM
hourl >f rolitimtoitM
. arthritis' minor pains
i i hronir pain .rising from
Inacln also re-
and Inflammation. In
: oei o thai It's easier
i afflicti I limbi again. The
i Tablet 'an so esToc-
. > they contain the pain
1 t recommended by doctors
edient not found
pirlns or buf fcrcd
*- Take as directed.
DR. JOSEPH NAROT
Dr. Narot Concludes
Y Adult Discussions
"The Love of Ones Fellow
Man" will be the subject of a talk
to be given by Dr. Joseph R.
Narot at the fourth and final ses-
sion of the ar'ult discussion series
sponsored by the Miami YMHA
Branch, Monday night, at 8:15
p.m
In his lalk he will explore such
areas as does the I itj imply faith in humanity? Can
one love humanity m general and
yel not love individuals in parti-
cular Does love of one'- fellow
man imply personal love? Is man
an i nd in himself or can he be
used by other men as a means to
their ends? How does one -how
love for other human beings to
whom one is on! in any personal
relationship?
Dr. Narot, spiritual leader of
Temple Israel, is the immediate
past president oi the Welfare
Planning Council ol Da "e Coun-
ty.
Mt. Sinai Jubilee
Honors Gertner
Mt. Sinai Hospital's third an-
nual jubilee ball, to be held at
the Fontainebleau Hotel on Satur-
. j evening, Dee u. will honor
Samuel Gertner, executive direc
lor of the hospital
Chairman of the ball, Leonard
A Wein, vice president, and a
founder ol the hospital, stated
that "the hospital is pleased al
the opportunity to paj tribute to
Gertner for 15 years of devoted
and outstanding service "
A gala evening beginning with
a cocktail party and continuing
with many special highlights i>
planned.
Chairmen appointed to assist in
plans for the evening are. time-
table, Dr. Lester A. Russin; theme
and decorations. Mrs. Leonard A
Wien and Mrs. Robert Z. Greene;
gifts. Mrs. Shepard Broad; recep-
tion, Benjamin Kline; and an ad-
\ isory committee of 35 men and
women to coordinate details.
An innovation this year for the
Jubilee Ball is ringside tables at
$ioo per person. General ticket
sales oilier than ringside will re-
main ta S50. Wein announced that
ticket sales will be limited to
1.000. and that several hundred
reservations have already been re-
ceived by the Development Office
of the hospital, where reservations
can be made.
IB Years
Uptrieos*
Home Owned
Horns Operate*
TERMITES?
ROACHES? ANTS?
Safe, positive pest control with
regular service for the home
TRULY NOLEN
EXTERMINATORS
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YOU THINK
* ALl FR 7-1411 y
Greater Miami's Largest Exterminator
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JE 1-1969 JE 1-6150
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PAGE 1

Page 14-B m. M—a n • Page 10-A njmifrft ncrkMar Friday, November 1, 1963 9&A ,? IOUS S< erviccs ^lus njJcc/tenJ IBUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle ave. i Drthodo Rabbi Isaac Ever. .Uny ri:30 p.m. SatarOaj 8:30 a.m. 1 i.i hii 3:30 ii.in. AN SHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th awe. Conservative. Rabbi Abraham Schwartz. • — E.ETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd ave. Con, servative Raboi Norman N. Shapiro. Cantor William W. Lioson. • May 1:13 i.m. It)!* Mit/vali Robin borah, ila iffhter "i Mi' and all %  ome Luml> UatuMa) n in. Bar -./.van: CUiirL** Kenneth, aon ol and M 11 lr> Ins V/e.lner. • :=TH EL. 500 SW 17h ave. Orthodox, tabbi Solomon Schiff. .i.i\ j:3u ..in. S.IUIMII.1 R:30 a.m. inon: Vnraham Inmrgi tor o! the ith." liar Mltavah: Sli.l.l.m. Run "i and Millorion Walna. ::TH EMETH YEHUDAH MOSHE. •M30 W. Dixie Hv.y. Conservative. Rabbi Simon April. Cantor Hyman Fine). la} 11:13 .HI. Iiiiiil k-ctuyv pn "90.II .liiii:,:II," i meg Shnnhnl boat: i -i.-il .i • I:• m !'••" iviih b'ivi II. Kon "i Lain 11 nc< kir. CAHDLWGHTING TIMl 14 Heshvan — 5:19 p.m. $ BETH ISRAEL. 400 PVaipio ave. Or•nodox. Rabbi H. Louis Rottm.in. la] '' :;n >.ni Suturda) '.• a.m. liar /.\:ili. Mi : vin i .ill" I • „ E ETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington ve. Orthodox. Rabbi Tioor Stern. Cantor Maurice Mamches. ,|iij .",::;.i >.m Hal uriliii K:30 .i m HI. n "H Hi; iun t'i in inn • %  Agi ." BETH KOOESH 1101 SW 12th ave Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max Shapiro. Cantor Fred Bernstein. rYldi > %  • %  %  •" mi ':1S p.m s. 111..T1 • -rii.i'i rnnl Alibi." Millln <"..k will heal iluUiieg Hnauba riatutvfA.} :d a.m. Sermon: "A Worth) So ." II %  |ii ivah: William, win of Mi.-. Arleni li.il mirk. 1.13 p.m. "Thi i'" tl> ol 1.1"." 3:3a p.in. "T.tie |ie?*cendantn." BETH RAPHAEL 119 NW 3ro ava. Orthodox. Ralph Krieger, secretary. — • — BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky • — BETH TORAH. 164th st. and NE 1Uh ave. Conservative. Rabbi Maw Lipschitz. Cantor Ber-'Zion Kirschen. baum KiiilaN s:::n p.m. Uaa Mltsvah: Keaee, daughter ol lr. and -MiHarold i look .\t III. milili forum following sen rest, Itiiblil l.ip.-. liitz w ill ilisrun "The Current Bta\tua of AntlS< iniiisiii in the Soviet L'nlon." BatCcmmitment Not Program 3y RABBI MORDECAI PODET Temple Judea Underlying everything we do or -k of ourselves as Jews is the > ovenant, the Brith; the felt obgation to live a higher, liner life; the obligation sensed vaguely by • or distant patriarchs, but suslined by them and their desendants until—at Sinai—It be, nine the clear, definite, eternal ; bligation of Jewry, of each Jew. The Covenant obliges US to strive j live truthfully, righteously, thically. mercifully. This is the lundation of all we do as Jews. Whatever cannot be related to lis foundation may be of value, f interest, even of importance —but it does not stand securely n the basis of our being as jews. Whoever denies the Coveant, whoever denies these obigations, may be an interested nlooker at Judaism but he is not Jew in any important sense of I lat word. How many programs for the ontemporary expression of Juda -m—for fulfilling the covenant I our time and circumstances— • ompete lor attention i.*! suport in the supermarket of Jewish communal exchange. Orthodoxy, Conservatism, Reform uciaism, the varieties of Jew-h secularism, all with their .ariations What we lack is not a program f specifics. There is a confusig abundance of content in con1'inpory Judaism. What we 'ack is seriousness. What we 'ack is commitment, caring such • nat it will pervade our meditatons as well as our public acts; uch that it will find expression' in our social life, our economic i.ndeavors. our political responbilitie.-. It is unrealistic to ask for such igorous commitment in contomorary American Jewry? No— i-e have only recently laid the oundations tor n only in recent decades has American Jewry attained the numerical and inancial strength t" be the cultural successor (o European Jewry. Only in recent d( ave the most able spoke-men II the various programs of eovei.ant fulfillment given serious I ttention to the mind of the American Jew. Only in recent %  ecades have there arisen among TEMPLE ISRAEL 137 N. E. 19th St. A Reform Congregation Dr. Joseph R. Narot, Rabbi Jacob G. Bornsiein, Cantor Services Friday, 8.-15 P.M. AMER CAN WAY OF DEATH' A Commentary on the r._ent best-seller. • ABB/ MOaOECAf PODET a higher, finer life us American Jews who can embrace their tradition without the handicaps of their father's fears and defiances. The American Jew is readier now than he has been ever before to give attention to fundamentals, to fulfill the covenant with piety and vigor, to find in the array of programs offered, one that expresses his highest hopes, his deepest understanding. It is up to you, the individual Jew, to choose that program which merits your serious commitment— and to give it wholeheartedly. urda) 8:43 a.m. Bai Mltavah: Michael, i Mr. and Mr*, iiac latbaton. .ONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1544 Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Abraham Strassfeld. DADE HEIGHTS JEWISH CONGREGATION. 1401 NW 183rd st. Conservative. Rabbi Harold Richter. Cantor Jack Lerner. rlda) vl~> p.m, Sermon: "30th enur) Jew Ian I%  H nln.' H • l> t -In...! .-Inl.in."ill lie <'..n-'' i II !•••! uneil Hhalilml h*t: HIMerltood. 1:1a ...in. Bihle % %  awi. p.m. Mlncha. -LAGLER • GRANADA 50 NW 51st pi. Conservative. Rabbi David Rosenfeld. Cantor Georpe Goldberg. I • Idin B 5 p.m. Bi' inon ; "Looklim Vhoad." IIII.M Hpraker, Judae Milton I'III.IIHIIII Tople: "ll'ii rear* "f U'nal i: riili." Saturday K:30 a m • FT. LAUDERDALE EMANL'-EL. 1801 E. Andrews ave Reform. Rabbi Richard M. Levit-jn. lii.ini R:in p.m. IsVrtiion: "The 7;-ue Meaaun of Man.' Morris Uolden "ill I, honored ..i I he .-< r\ i >• iiml 'li> i ineu Sniilibnt. HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pinetree dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S. Gross. • HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI, 1201 Johnson st. Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro. Cantor Yehuda" Heilbraun. ISRAELITE CENTER 3175 SW 25th T. Swirsky. Cantor Louis Cohen. St. Conservative. Rabbi Shmaryahu • — • KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave. Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield. Cantor Abraham Seif. • MINYONAIRES CONGREGATION. 3737 Bird Rd. Modern Traditional. Krlilny Kundown. Saturda) '.* a.m. OHEV SHALOM. 911 Normandy dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Phineas Weberman. • SOUTHWEST CENTER. 6438 SW 8th St. Conservative. Rabbi Zevi Greenwald. .'.:::•! and 8:13 p in Sermon: "The I." and Hie Destiny." Kuturda) 9 .i.ii.. • TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. 1025 NE 183rd St.. Miami Gardens rd. Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan. Cantor Maurice Neu. IVi.i.ti ". .-.'• and 8:15 p.m. .\i late MI vice i:;il>l.i i';i|il:ni will consecrate 33 new Rtudent* of i". Hebrew Kchnol. Parents of i". atudenta will hoal the OnK Khalibat. Saturda) S .'• a.m. Bible claim 1:13 p m TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall dr., So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Charles Kodner. Frldn> T::t11 p.m, I'mirili trade BtUdenta of the Rellnlous School will |ertlrlnate In family aervlcea. Baturda) UslS a.m. Bar Mltavah: Richard, .-." in Mr. mi.i Mra. Sidney Roblna. • —— TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLLYWOOD. 1351 S. 14 ave. Reform Rabbi Samuel Jaffa. riiii.t> 8:13 p.in. Sermon: "iBrael aa i Saw It." TEMPLF BETH SHIRAH. 7500 SW 120 thSt. Reconstructionist. Rabbi Morris Skop. Cantor Herman Gottlieb. TEMPLE B'NAI ABRAHAM. 387 ] NE 167th St. Conservative. Rabbi Nathan H. Zwitman. Cantor Ben Grossberg. TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Hollywood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservative Rabbi Morton Malavsky. Cantor < Ernest Steiner. — • — TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronish ; Cantor David Conviser. Krlflay 8:13 p.m. Sermon: "Majni lMus Ponfrontlna RellKlon." Saturday !":!"• a.m. rnMltsvah: I >. lira Harriet, dauaittei of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Mart. TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW 22 ave Conservative. Rabbi S M. Machtei. Plida) s::S" p.m. Rermon: "Soil, Root?. and I'riiii.' i iii.-u Shabbal boated b) .-••i \ Ice. TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH MIAMI. 12100 NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Daniel M. Lowy. Cantor Chet Gale. IViiiai 8:13 p.m. Hermon: I.-SM.MK from iln Mfe of Itelnrlch Heine ReUgloua School stuilenta will conduct ih, family aen-loe. Saturday, n a.m. Bar Mltavah: Lloyd Gordon, > f Mr. and M.Herman Tannenhaum. • --•— TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 951 Flamingo Way. Conservative. Ra'iti Hyman Gross. I'riiiai 8:13 p.m. Saturdaj 8 a m. .-"' %  mon: "Weekl) Portion "f the Law.-' • TEMPLE ZAMORA 44 Zamora v Rabbi Hershel Brooks. Cantor Ben Dickson. Friday 8:13 p.m. fcermon: >". i. n. •• and Rellulon." Smurdaj 8:l.i a.m. Sermon: "To K-ep K l' ilae TEMPLE ^ION. 5720 SW 17th ,. Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wax man. Cantor Leo Urlich. I'riilay s::in p.m. Sermon: "The Three IH vine MeHSencera," itabi-.l Wax nun will Install I'nite • Ryiiacoauc Vuuth .in, .is ii.aiini by Victor rwutenman i.'r.-iil, MI. Unas Shabbal boated by TIFERETH ISRAEL. 8500 N. Miami ave. Conservative. Rabbi Henry Wernick. Cantor Albert Giant. 'Friday 8:30 p.m. Sermon: ••|io I Mean A") iliiiiK'.'" Ones; Bhabbai boat. i-d by Hlaterl I. Saturday D ., m Sermon: "I'I.I .l.m of the Week." • YOUNG ISRAct. -u NE 171 t t Orthodox. Habbi Siierwin Stauber. I'riilay ',::IH p.m. Satnrda) % %  ., m -, ,. in. n "Vlabin of ll.-'iii. m Rabbi Max Shapiro, who in 1933 began the series of late Friday evening services at the old Beth David Synagogue at NW 3rd Ave., will mark the 20th anniversary of that event as he launches late servicBs this Friday at Beth Kodesh Congregation. I TEMPLE EM/NU-EL. 1701 Washing ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irvine Lehrmai' Cantor Hirsh Adler. i 'i Ida) %  :u p in Satu di>) 8 a m Balfour i ie< lai it Ion l>.<\ Kabbath. Minolta 30 p.m. TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th St. Reform. R.ibhi Josenh R. Narot Cantor Jacob Bornstein. Sisterhood. Huturda) :'::'i u "i Vmnli l-'rldai > 13 p.m. Kermon "Thi RahblV ti leanli-H Min'. ii .1 "The American Waj ol l '• ath'." TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo ave Liberal Reform. Rabbi MorderaPodrt and Cantor Gordon Richards. I' Ida %  p.m I • -. 11--1..11 Sahbatli i..| : \\ hi i. l: .!-• ii la I ..-ft Free." a TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th st Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram ow'tz. Cantor Edward Klein. 8:15 p in. Sel i Ii •" .ii. at) .1 In Jew lwh Thi rl< i s. nilnar) ..: i'.i arhere i:'l.i.i Vbramowlta a'na orrt • .1 I' ili.it ••• -i. Rabhl All. n M Ik .in.it..i. Southcu.il Ri ['tilted S> nuKKUe of Ann rli u. • TFMPLE NFR TAMID. 80th St. ano Tatum Waterway. Modern Trad! tional. Rabbi Eugene Laoovitz Cantor Saul H. Breeh. I i Ida) 8 13 p.m ;-'. %  n: "The Ami rli % %  Wa' of l >) Insj." Ratui da) • I." : .i IN Bai Mitv iii Stuart, son ..f .\ii and Mr.Phillip Adelateln. TEMPLE OR OLOM. Conservative B7S5 SW 16th St Miami. Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor Gershon Levin 10 p in. s, rmon: "Onl) Patience, M) I'liililnn •• Students at ii„. School will participate in ramll) nlaht, flrat late FVlda) service Baturda) %  r. a.m. Kvrmon: "Election Day: Abraham'! and l "n :, r. t. m MIIIIII.I THIS IS ONE OF OUR 337,111 BRANCH OFFICES THAT'S RIGHT. Sterling Savings is as close as your nearest mail box — a mere 5 hours away by jet. And what's more, Sterling Savings pays Air Mail Postage BOTH ways —makes it easier than ever to stve with safety. Every Sterling Saving's account is insured up to $10,000 by an agency of the federal government. Family members can open several accounts — individual, joint and partnership accounts. All are fully insured. Sterling Saving's accounts are a legal investment for Synagogue, corporate, union, trust and pension plans. %  SanTTTCa e H Miatbtr tf Ftatnl Kent Loan Bank SisttM Account! ap to $10,000 laiurtd s; F.S.L.I.C. (Current Annual Dividend FREE ROCKET COIN BANK 13" hlffi red, white and blue rocket an authentic replica of the famous U.S. Army rocket. Special bitter launches all coins. atakes savmt fun. •There are 337.111 snail boits in the U S. INSURED SAFETY NO RISKS FROM MARKET CHANGES FUNDS ALWAYS AVAILABLE FREE COIN BANK m, ct.ntst.or,> 10 EXTRA DIVIDEND DAYS (manor deposited %  > tie iota •nil tare mteisit trass tkt 1st) OAH AND LOAN ASSOCIATION fed, STERLING SAVINGS t LOAN ASSOC. Dept. DM P. 0. BOX 31 RIVERSIDE. CALIFORNIA > l gg!H. l .* l T cneck *• oen my account !L£S ,S! l0 J!' mLS**!!" "" co,n Mnk ,na "teratufc. Attach namei, amounts and descriptions for additional insured accounts.) NAME •OORESt, CITY -ZONE. -STATE. TTfE OF ACCOUNT: (check) IN0IVI0UAI COftPOIIATED l>AP.TNEP.SMIPa JOINT. I BOP.P0P.ATED PAPTNEPSHIPQ OTHER %¡ w — — — M Charge For Transfer of Funds From Other Institutions Newett fun ipot offers 3-doy, 2-night ael-ocquointed Adventure Pockoge. V3fl per pen.., 2 in o room, indudet oir-conditioned room, 7 gounaft assail, choice of fishing, sailing, bm ond boot tour, or water skiing plus swimming end other Island pleasures. Good until Dec. 1 cost of travel not Included. Fliarti daily from Welt Folm Oeoch, ft. Louderdole and Miami. Reserve thru Hotel teerasentirivet WILLIAM P. WOLFE Organisation, Inc., Chamber of Commerce Building, Miami, Florida. 3 Day,2 Night Adventure Package f^*tk ^P*^ per person, double occupancy | pjf%sf in a gorgeous twinbecMejei SJSJCJ roorn with all meal* TREASURE CAY INN 0 %  %  -.•%• %  *-"



PAGE 1

Friday. November 1, 1363 +Je*lst> tkiHn, Page 5-C A Fountainhead of Philanthropy 1,200 Leaders to Gather Here Continued from Page 3-C Kilort; arc continuing to establish a reconciliation with the AJC also. At the Philadelphia Assembly, the Anti-Defamation League al-o promised to open ncgotia linns with the Large City Budgeting Conference which had been set up in 1948 by the large city federations, except New York City, to review ill,. Impels and programs of participating national agencies. This past June, the ADL became the 14th national agency to participate with the 23 large city ledciations in the LCBC progress. Overseas Programs Representing its member communities which allocate 60 percent of their funds to overseas agencies, the Council has been especially conriiii.d with the plight of Jews in foreign countries. Thus, the Council goes beyong its campaign „i\ices and basic budgetary reports on these overseas ;.gencies It also studies, analyzes and reports on new trends and developments, agency relationships, government programs and financ ing o. hich affect Jewish responsibilities and economic influences. In 1958 and 1961. the CJFWF sponsored Over seas Deletations composed of local community leaders which visited Jewish communities in Israel, Knrope and North Africa. These delega linns were productive on both sides of the globe -resulting in closer cooperation to meet needs adequately and including a scries of sug[or the most effective use of American philanthropic aid overseas. Involved in these i -tionwere: • ''Consolidation" of agricultural settle ments in Israel to hasten self-support; • Housing construction and rental polii ics. Debt control; *~ Strengthening* welfare "Standards and cct'" ordination; • Definition and criteria of priorities; • Selection of American responsibilities; • Fiscal and accounting procedures; • Administrative controls and economies: • Long range planning; • Greater involvement of community leadership in responsibilities and policies. Seeking to prevent unnecessary multiple appeals, the Council was instrumental in the establishment of the Committee on Control and Authorization of Campaigns, which operates under the auspices of the Jewish Agency for Israel. The Council's Committee on Overseas Services also began this year to participate in a cooperative budget information and consultation process with the United Jewish Appeal and its two major constituents, the Jewish Agency for Israel, Inc., and the Joint Distribution Committee. Through the years, the Council has also help ed bring about merger of the maintenance appeals of the Hebrew University and Haifa Technion; merger of the overseas migration services of Hias, JDC and United Service for New Americans into the United Hias Service; and other actions, at very substantial savings in campaign costs. Foundation of Culture Jewish culture in America was the subject of a two year study conducted by the CJFWF betwien 1957 and 1959. The report, a comprehensive assessment of the various national facets of Jewish culture in this country—research, libraries, archives, scholarships and publications —analyzed existing activities, plans and aspirations for the future, the methods and adequacy of financial support for cultural programs and the unmet needs. Continued on Page 8-C Continued from Page 3-C Committee will also meet prior to the opening session to begin She JormiHatmn -t~resolulirrsfor Assembly action. At the final business session on Sunday, Nov. 10, the delegates will act to define the CJFWF's 1964 goals, programs and services through passage of resolutions originating from community suggestions, the Council's committee work, and Assembly considerations. Implementation of Assembly decisions will begin with the first meeting of the newly-elected Board of Directors immediately after the closing of the Assembly. Great Voices Echoed At Past CJFWF Assemblies PROF. AlBfRT HNSTtlN DR. CHAIM WEIZMAHN Second Decade of Shroder Awards Will Be Launched at Assembly Workshop Here This >tar begins the second cade ,: the William J. Shrodri Memorial Awards, which were established in 1953 by the Council >i! Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds as a living tribute to the humanitarian ideals and purposes of the founder and p i : %  enl of the Council. Traditionally, two awards are presented each year at the GonA-'imbly of the Council. in..; go to a large city community organization serving ; Jewish population of more th. HI U>,000, to one of its bcnefic.> i t)( ies, or to a national HI international agency under •' %  .-h auspices in recognition ol .i piineering social weltare of ultimate benefit to humanitj The 196" award in this category l* going to the Associatod YMYWHAs of Greater New York for the collaboration of its Moshulu • Montetiore Community Center with Montefiore Hospital in two experimental projects. These bridge the fields of group work and medical care to proide social and recreational prograins for orthopedicatly handicapped youngsters, psychiatric patients and the people of its neighborhood Dynamic Planning Process The second goes to a smaller "immunity, less than 40,000 Jewish population, or to one of H" local agencies, for either a new pioneering activity or speci applications of existing forms "t service which gam new meaning front their new form and use This awtrd was won this year by the Jewish Family Service of 'he Jewish Community Council f Tucson, Ariz., for a dynamic process of social planning for its ••sed population. The program ll 'd to the establishment of a M bed nursing home for the a scd, a new Jewish homemaker service tnd the addition of a trained geriatric caseworker to severely retarded youngsters—to a program of foster home placement for the aged Pilot Efforts Emulated The presentation of the Shroder Awards has brought the winning projects wide public attention and helped them become prototypes for general common Continued on Page 7-C rtUX WARBURG DR. ABBA HiL'.fl SILVER ABIDING FAITH IN THE ABILITY OF HUMANITY William J. Shroder: The Man Himself WILLIAM I. SHRODER In Mcmoriom the family agency. It also helped create a community-wide coordinating committee and state liaison group which work to expand services to the aged. Occasionally, the Award Committee also selects outstanding achievements for honorable mention. This year, the Jewish Vocational Service of Toronto received the Committee's commendation—the first Canadian agency to gain such recognition—for its successful vocational rehabilitation and retraining program for technologically displaced workers. During the past decade, the achievements honored have rang ed • from the developmeent of the country's first comprehensive home care program for the chronically ill—to the effective large-scale mobilization of volunteers for community service; • from a productive social worker recruitment program—to a succcsstul merger of major overseas services; • from the development of a special educational program for The William J. Shroder Memorial Award exemplifies the man for whom it was named. Established in 1953 by the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds, it fittingly carries forward the ideals and the humanitarian objectives of the man who was chairman of the committee which organized the Council and who served as its first president. Born in 1876, Mr. Shroder passed away in 1952 after a life whose hallmark was service to his fellow men. A distinguished and respected lawyer and bank er, Mr. Shroder devoted most of his time to communal activities His interests touched many causes—and to each he gave brilliant leadership — locally, in Cincinnati, to his Jewish Federation, Welfare Fund, and Community Council, to the Community Chest and Council of Social Agencies, to the Board of Education and Governmental Research Bureau; nationally, to the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds, National Appeals information Service; internationally, to the American Jewish Joint Distribution Committee; to mention but a few. To each he brought a freshness of spirit, an imaginative mind that constantly searched for new and better methods to overcome society's problem*. Focus on Needs His focus was always on the total needs to be met and the total good to be served. In this broad perspective, he viewed each agency not as an isolated operation, but as part of a community team achieving together what none could accomplish alone While never neutral in matters of principle, he maintained a fairness ot judgment and a personal integrity, combined with a calmness of appraisal and a never failing good humor, which won him the respect of all factions and his unique role as a harmonizinc influence. In essence, he had an abiding faith in the ability of all groups, reflecting all backgrounds and points of view, to work together for their common good. Symposium by Specialists Continued from Page 3-C man. American Jewish Joint Distribution Committee; James P. Rice, executive director, United Hias Service. Health—Dr. Jack Masur, assistant surgeon general, U.S. Public Health Service, and director. Clinical Center, National Institutes of Health, Bcthesda, Md.; Dr. Morris Hinenberg, medical care consultant. Federation of Jewish Philanthropies of New York; Dr. Cecil Sheps, professor of medical and hospital administration. Graduate School of Public Health. University of Pittsburgh. Mental Health—Philip E. Ryan, executive director, National Association for Mental Health. Personnel— Dr. Nathan E. Cohen, Dean of School of Applied Social Sciences. Western Reserve University; Dr. Ernest F. Witte, coordinator of Social Welfare Education, California State Colleges, San Diego. Calif. Community Organization — Isidore Sobeloff, executive vice president, Jewish Welfare Federation of Detroit: Harry I. Barron, executive director, Jewish Welfare Federation of New Orleans.



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Fiiday, November 1, 1963 f>. IT-M cfi fhrfriBbM* Page 7-~ The Shrcder Awards Co.ued from P.-.-e 5-C jtv d< • ipment. Federations t the country have adapted the models f or thei own community use. \; til v Irnmo;.t a pencil -. I ci i ai I national, have helped ancc xpansion, or have re! • ieir own programs using n of these pilot efforts. \ few i stances will il.u-trate. In the Field and Health: of Medical Care The Home Care Program ol Montefiore Hospital, New York City, -elected for the first Shroder Award, has been directly responsible for seme 4oo such programs now in opera lion throughout the United Stales and Canada. The Community Health plans, last y< ar's winners, developed independently but simultaneously by the Associated Jewish Charities of Baltimore and the Jewish Federation of St. Louis, have set a pattern, Immeasurably helpful, to other i mmunlties now coordinating local health -services. In the field of aged care: The vocational rehabilitation techniques for men and women over 60. pioneered by the Federation Employment and Gutdai co Service of New York. have been closely copied by similar agencies and by the V S Office of Vocational Rehabilitation in seven cities and more such programs are being planned. The Foster Home Program [or the Aged of the Jewish Community Services of Long Island has grown in size and concept extended to the non-agFd chrornca'ly ill. Agcndes across the country learned from this experiment that foster homes are a u*eful resource for many groups other than temporarily homeless youngsters. In the field of mental Illness: In the past six years, the educational program for braininjun and retarded childrei established by the Jewish \'o cational Service of Milwaukee, has won national attention. Ihe Wisconsin Legislature has made matching funds avail able to encourage other com reunifies to develop similai programs. The Wisconsin DI'W has recommended that the program >erve as a demonstra tion project throughout the state Similar recognition has come to the Psychosomatic and Psychiatric Research and Training Institute of Chicago's Michael Reese Hospital, and to the Children's Residential Treat ment Center set up by the Jew Ish Hospital Association of Cincinnati, and to other awardwinning mental health programs. In the field of Community Organization: The service and organization programs developed by the Federation of Southern Illinois and by the Jewish Community Center of N'orristown have set standards for small and rural communities. So also have the leader, hip training programs of the Cleveland and Worcester federations. These have served as guides to some %  10 other community groups who have developed systematic leadership programs based upon their example. Perhaps the most unique accomplishment in the field of community organization was the establishment of the standing Conference of European Jewish Community Services in 1960. This group, created jointly by the American Jewish Joint Distribution Committee and the Jewish communities of 11 countries, represents the culmination of postwar work of the JDC, which had gone from rescue and relief to the reconstruction of individual Jewish communities and community organizations to the inter-county organization. Home of the Miami Branch of the YM and ami "Y" also operates branches at three othe: WHA at 450 SW 16th Ave. The Greater Misites throughout Dade County. Greater Miami Agency Distinctions Continued from Page 6-C the Vocational Workshop to help the aged and the mentally and physically-handicapped train for employment in the general business community. Over 600 persons have benefited from this program in five years by earning salaries totalling over $150,000 in their work program. In that time, the agency placed over 700 people in competitive industry, including 450 handicapped individuals. • Mt. Sir.ai Hospital admitted over 13,000 patients in 1962 and treated over 35.000 in its emergency and out-patient departments. The hospital maintains extensive facilities for research and for continuing education ior its medical staff, as well as a school of practical nursing. Mod ern electronic equipment and cobalt and radiation therapy are among the facilities and equipment at this noted medical institution. [Large City Budgeting Conference %  LCBC: Its Important Programs and Purposes By HAROLD THURMAN Chairman, LCBC Comfflifl: on B'nai B'rith Youth Service \Ianj years ago when I was become a member of jr.r. i accepted with a deep pse al bewilderment. This the age of alphabets (we ii nol outgrown them yet) and fen LCBC was translated into City Budget Conference," K still wavering in the tinI'v.n. But the picture has uu|ded—"Large City" meant the in the United States that the largest Jewish populali. I I Igeting" meant a review many of the budgets of Na(ial and Overseas Jewish pneies. found out that "'Conference" not mean the gathering to|her of persons only to listen then discuss, but rather to [this only after deep and thorInvestigaiion, study and lew, and then to draw up cific recommendations. recall my first "conference" it a decade ago. There were and women from all over country. People devoted to problems of their Jewish imunity—and the entire Jew1ci mm unity in America and I. They were knowltahle, realistic and symM-'lic to the needs and propis of the agencies. The sesare serious and long, and Id be tiring if they were not HuROLO THUKMAN so stimulating and interesting. At these sessions the top echelon of lay and prolessional workers of national and overseas agencies present their programs and needs. These are explained and reviewed frankly and openly. Nothing is held back. Discussion is with "bars down" and deeply searching. Standing committees of community leaders and top professionals maintain year round contact with each cooperating agency. Each committee meets with its assigned agency for a comprehensive budget and program review at least once a year. Findings are presented to the conference for further review and evaluation. For example, in the past year the LCBC committee on B'nai B'rith National Youth Service Appeal, of which I am the chairman, met three times with the agency's top echelon. In recent years a deeper and most searching procedure has been evolved by the LCBC. Thus, top leadership of both member communities and the participating agencies cooperatively discuss and consider the needs that must be met, the services that must be given, and the budget each agency requires to carry out its responsibilities. This voluntary give and take probes thoroughly into every aspect of each agency's program and finances and underscores the current critical needs. The LCBC then produces advisory recommendations which it distributes directly to its member communities in the U.S. and Canada by the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds. The LCBC reports supplement and comprehensive detailed analysis prepared as budget digests by the CJFWF. Were it not already in existence, many welfare funds would be seeking to create the Large City Budgeting Conference, or something like it In the 15 years since its establishment, the Continued on Page 8-C • Young Men's and Women's Hebrew Association of Greater .Miami, formerly the Greater .Miami Jewish Community Center, maintains programs for every age group at four centers to meet the needs of residents in central Miami. Miami Beach, and in the rapidly growing suburbs of Northeast and Southwest Miami. Early Childhood Development Program of our "Y" has been rated among the finest of any in the country'Skilled direction is given to teen-age clubs and young adult groups, and such programs as the Sunday Celebrity Scries brings outstanding cultural experiences to "Y" participants. • National Council of Jewish Women has received national recognition for its outstanding volunteer services to the lot;: Jewish community. Its p. .grams for the visually and he ing handicapped child are continually expanding and the Council is noteJ lor its Braille bu cry and library. The Council's voluntary program for resider. of the Jewish Home for the Ag-.d has received great rccogniti n for outstanding services rendered during the past eight years. As a member Federation, t .-• Council receives support lor its New Americans program on behalf of alien residents in the Miami community. Working jointly with United HI AS, the Council provided outstandir. J facilities for Cuban refugee families in the matter of resett:%  ment here and in other parts if the United States. Miami Greets Assembly Continued from Page 4-C and in programming them for the local community. We are extremely proud that the Council has accepted our invitation to hold the General Assembly here in honor of our Silver Anniversary. Among those with an intimate understanding of CJFWF here is our executive director. Arthur S. Rosichan. whose association with the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds goes back to the days of its predecessor organization. While attending the Graduate School of Jewish Social Work, the then executive director of the Bureau of Social Hesearch lectured to each class on the problems of Jewish community organization in the United States. After a hiatus of a few years, Mr. Rosichan became a staff member of the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds and spent four years learning the Jewish communities—their organizations, their needs, and their problems. As Greater Miami Jewish I eration's executive director seI it. 'the CJFWF has made a unique contribution to Jewish life in our times—one which can never be measured by an asses-, ment today, because history will have to do the assessing. If any one organization can be said :o have transformed an amorphous Jewish community into organised Jewish communal life in this country, it is the Council. "It organizes the unorganized communities and intensifies and stimulates ihe activities in these organized communities aimed a: bringing a universal standard of excellence in function and perform-.nce of Jewish social, health and welfare agencies in local communities." Nat'I. HI A in Budget Assist The National United Jewish Appeal and its two principal component agencies—the Jewish Agency for Israel, Inc., and the Joint Distribution Committeeare particiuaing in a budget information and consultation process with the Council of Jew ish Federations and Welfare Funds. The process involves explanation by each agency of its budyet and financial experience, and of its underlying needs and programs to the CJFWF Committee on Overseas Service.-, with full opportunity for discos sion, questions and reactions at meetings which are held periodically throughout the year. Reports of the pertinent substance of these meetings are presented to Committees on Overseas Services in the member communities of the CJFWF. Irving Kane, of Cleveland, a past president of the Council, is chairman of the CJFWF Committee on Overseas Services Serving with him from Miami are Stanley C. Myers, former five lime president of the Council ol Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds, and Harold Thurman, chairman Of CJFWF's Large City Budgeting Conference.



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Paqe 10-B + k**l*t fhridian Surburban League officers Mrs. Dan Franco (left) and Mrs. Kenneth Treister (right) are seen with Mrs. George Lewis (center), president of Variety Women's Committee, at their Fashion Show in King's Bay Yacht and County Club. More than 200 attended tha event, a benefit for Variety Children's Hospital. President of the Suburban League is Mrs. Charles Himmel. Mrs. Treister was chairman of the luncheon. Honor Miamians as National Founders Local residents honored in Chicago at ,liie. -12oth anniversary celebration of B'nai B'rith were Mr and Mrs. Joseph M. Lipton, Mr. and Mis. .lack S. I'opick and E. Albert Pallot. Held on Oct. 13. at the Conrad Hilton Hotel, the dinner marking the occasion paid tribute to honorary president, Philip M. Klutznick, and 120 distinguished guests from throughout the nation. Emulating the twelve Founders; of B'nai B'rith whose voluntary contributions established the first j B'nai B'rith program in 1843, the distinguished group of 120 persons | were honored for establishing a Founders Fund to inaugurate the second cycle of B'nai B'rith service to the community. Patsy Abbott Headlines Yeshurun Sisterhood Dance Ccmedicne Patsy Abbott will bt featured at the Temple Adath yeshurun Sisterhood dance scheduled for Saturday night. Nov. 9, in the social hall Dancing and cocktails and hors d'ocuvres will follow the entertainment Co-chairmen are Mrs. Joseph Liedman and Mrs. Abe Kessier Mrs. Daniei Bimberg ard Mrs, rge Crcenberg arc in charge n| reservations Gefters Announce Crcmwel! Opening Hi ard Mrs. Abe Getter an nee that iii : ie I torn well Hotel, or. the ocean at 20th Street, again opening under their management "dietary laws under rabbinical nip i vision will be strictly ob serve Centrally located, the Cromwell Hotel offers lree TV in every room, central air-conditior.ing and heating, salt water swimming pool and a Kosher snack bar. All rooms overlook the ocean, and self-parking adjoins the hotel. Cabanas are available and all guests are offered free beach chairs, umbrellas, chaise lounges and mats. For the coming season, the Getters are planning special teen. g< acti\ Itiea during the holidays in addition to a day camp and nt pat re I for smaller children ithout charge. A gl la New Year's Eve. including a floor mu u a i e banquet, will be ofl re gratis to • th Academy Names Dinner Chairman Louis Merwitzer, president of the Hebrew Academy, has announced the appointment of B. I. Binder and Maurice Revitz as associate chairmen of this year's oinner committee, which is headed by Leonard Rosen. Binder, well-known hotel operator, is honorary life president of ilie Academy. He has served as president of the school for the pasl seven years, and endowed the Academy's English Library. Revitz, note! communal leader. is chairman of the Hebrew Acadi my Executive Committee. He is president ol Temi le Menorah, and recentlj rec ived the Redemption \ < r Award of the State of I-rael The ifith annual scholarship dinner >ill take place at the Deauville Hotel on Jan. 5, in honor of Jacob C. Cohen, nationally-known philanthropist and honorary vice president of the Academy. JOSEPH At. UPTON Veterans to be Guests On Sunday. Nov. 3. the Norman Bruce Brown Post, Jewish War Veterans of the U.S.A.. and Ladies' Auxiliary will hold a picnic at Matheson Hammock picnic grounds. Highlight of the day will be entertainment and refreshments for 25 to 50 ambulatory pat ients from the Veterans Hospital in Coral Gables who will be guests from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Famous Restaurant Plans Daily Service Stcrtinq Nov. 21 m us Res:ni Beach spot ro io. ly Monr thi \ iv. 21. Adath Yeshurun Slates Courses Courses in elementary Hebrew. customs and ceremonies, and Jewish historj are being offered ;it Temple Adath y/eshurun on Monday evenings 8:30 to 10 p.m.. and : mornings from Io 12 noon. In%  i re Rabbi Jonah E. ol the eon S i hi la .• director of the Re ol 1 Monfaj i Nov. 11. t &f Varied Menu from 95 pl„-..n.o., CAItA. l*D BANQUET FACILITIES IT' Forking k OHN All YIAK JE 8-0523 &f &f I Ask for your CHIP-INS 'estafrsfit^ ?*AmriB Restaurant OH Miami laach ROYAL HUNGARIANS KOSHER CATERERS WEDDINrs W B ^ k ri n ? f0r Yoor Fa Factions •rsra*: ^sfe. wttasri star Please Call JE 8-S401