The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Dade -- Miami

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1927?
Dates or Sequential Designation:
-v. 63, no. 20 (May 18, 1990).
General Note:
Editor: Fred K. Shochet, <1959>.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 5, no. 47 (Nov. 25, 1932).

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01827

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


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Full Text
"Jewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 37 Number 6
Miami. Florida, Friday. February 7. 1964
Three Sections Price 20c
UN Adopts First Position
Against Religious Bigotry
Minister of Israel Levi Eshkol discusses economic cl-
ef state with Baron Edmond de Ro'-hschild at a recent
( ng in Israel. Baron de. Rothschild will be guest of hon-
the international inauqural conference of Isreal Bonds
the Fontainebleau Hotel fiom Feb. 20 to 23. (See Story
- 5-A.)
By SAUL CARSON
UNITED NATIONS tJTA) -
For the first time in the history
ul the United Nations, and pos-
sibly in the history ol the world,
an official UN body formal!)
i.dopted this week a document
which v oul i outlaw ail forms ol
ius intolerance and make il
mandatory upon all governments
' i xti nd fullest Ireedoms lor the
practice oi all religions.
COMMON MARKET DISCUSSED
Israel, French Foreign Ministers
Meet for Top Talks in Paris
Washington Studies StanJ
On Israel's Water Project
Arab Chieftains
Off to Talk
About River Tiff
!.( DON (JTA) All ol the
13 Ar.b countries represented at
the n cnt summit conference in
.i plan to send their foreign
ministers to all major world cap
Hals i seek support for their
light gainst Israel's huge irriga
nun project, it was reported here
tlu ...ek from Beirut.
'i la itineraries ol the visits
n planned to assure that
I .ill parts ol the world will
the covered by at least one foreign
[minister of a major Arab state
(.oi ing to the program ever)
reigl minister of the Arab
I countries will visit Wash
I igtoi Britain, Russia and Prance
|li*' for second place; with Visits
heduled by 11 Arab foreign
ministers, either singly or In
kmall groups Communist China
ive three visits, and Na
China two 'I he Ei > ptian
minister will visit 2:i
Jordan, for reasons not indi-
I will exclude Britain.
|Apart from Russia, Jordan's for-
Continued on Page 3-A
WASHINGTON (JTA) Pro-
nouncements oi "full support" oi
Arab opposition to Israel's Irriga-
tion plan, voiced by the Moscow
radio and press, was seen by poli-
tical observers in Washington a-
.i Soviet attempt to reap propu
ganda benefits from an emotion
ally explosive issue, after the
threat ol immediate explosion had
lessened,
Washington circles pointed out
that tins technique is not new as
far as Soviet propaganda is con-
cerned in several instances in
the p.i>t. the Russians have wait
ed with their main expressions ol
support for the Arabs until the
immediate crisis passed its peak
It was noted that, in earlier So>
let comments, while the Cairo
conference was still In progress,
Moscow voiced the hope that the
water dispute would not result in
bloodshed This was seen as an
PARIS(JTA' Israel Foreign
Minister Golda Meir expressed
satisfaction here with her talks
with French Foreign Minister
irici Couve de Murville in
Minorities, bj the which, it is understood, the two
vote ol i2o with ministers reviewed overall Fran-
co-Israel relations and dealt es
l eciallv with Israel's efforts i"
reach an agreement with the Eu-
ropean Economic Community
The two foreign minister- met
Mondaj alter Mrs. Meir arrived
here on the first leg oi a visit to
Paris and Rome to discuss with
French and Italian officials Is-
rael's long-standing quest for a
viable economic link with the Eu-
ropean Common Market.
The document was adopted bj
the Human Rights Commission's
14-member Suhcommission on Pre-
vention ol Discrimination an
ection <>i
overwhelming
two al Mentions The abstentions
were cast by the Russian and Pol
ish member- ol the group who.
pearheading a long fight by the
Communist bloc at the UN, (ought
hard against passage of the in-
strument.
IN JAIL CELL
There were two reasons for
the Communist opposition. Open-
ly, they insisted that a docu-
ment dealing with religious free-
doms must also protect atheists
and other non-believers from
persecution by religious ele-
Bcnn Leader's
Security Chief
Hangs Himself
Continued on Page 6-A
Immediately after the meeting,
M. Couve de Murville told news-
Continued on Page 7-A
Crucifixion Libel Still Strong,
ADL Chief Epstein Declares
By Special Report
The notion that the Jewish peo-
ple have responsibility for the
death of Jesus "is still distressing
iy alive and cruel, critical factor
in perpetuating anti-Semitic preju-
dice." Benjamin R. Epstein, na-
indication that the Russians want tional director of the Anti-Defama-
efforts. The report was based on
a preliminary test in which mem-
bers of Protestant Congregations
replied to questionnaires on their
attitudes toward Jews.
Epstein spoke at the
Continued on Page 9-A
annual
BONNI JTA i F.vvald Peters,
49. chief security officer oi Presi
dent l.uebke an,! Chancellor Lud-
wig Erhard. hanged himself in hi-
prison cell at Dortmund Mondaj
lie had been in jail since last
Thursday, when he was arrested
in charges of having murdered or
aided to murder about 2.000 Jews
in Russia during the Nazi occupa-
tion Ol Soviet territory in World
War II.
Peters had been arrested only
a few hours after his return trom
Rome, where he had been in charge
id the security arrangements in
connection with Chancellor Er-
liar. '.- official visit to the Italian
capital Hi- arrest came a> a BUT
prise to some of West Germany's
highest ranking officials. The war
rant for his apprehension had been
Continued on Page 10-A
to avoid a" confrontation in the
Middle East, which would also
bring about a showdown on the
(xtent of their support of the
Arabs in such a confrontation.
Political observers in Washing
ton also pointe out that the later
soviet statements, such as the ix
pression ol support for the Arab
opposition to Israel irri [ation
plans, -till avoided expressing
dpi orl for i.v specifii Arab
counter-measures su< h as the
threatened diversion ol the head
ivaters ol the Jordan, whi< h could
n v ive the dan .er Ol armed COn
limitation.
lion League of B'nai
dared last weekend.
B'rith. de
Epstein reported that a Univer-
sity of California study of atti
tildes towards Jews on the part of
churchoriented Christians" made
dear that Christian leader-hip.
! r testanl and Catholic, must more
actively undertake the mission ol
rectifying "the centuries-old injus
lice ol anti Semitism."
The Survey Research .Center of
the University of California at
Berkeley is now conducting a
five-year comprehensive analysis
of patterns of human relations
LONGTIME JURIST APPOINTED
Bryant Names Judge Spaet
To Circuit Court Bench Here
BJ Cites Rickover at White House
[WASHINGTON (JTA) Pres
pent Johnson presented this week
American Heart Association
KM Heart of the Year Award to
[ice Admiral Hyman G, Rickover.
Pe brilliant Jewish officer who
|a- given the permanent rank of
[ice Admiral in recognition of
le role he played in developing
ke nation's first Meet of nuclear
Ibmarines.
|Adm. Rickover suffered a heart
|ack in July, 1961 but returned
lo dutj alter six week- as head
of the Navy's nuclear ship pro-
gram. The Heart Award is giv-
en annually to "a distinguished
American whose faith, courage
and achievement in meeting the
personal challenge of heart dis-
ease have inspired people every
v here The ceremony took place
in the White House.
Adm Rickover drew high prai-c
on hi.- 64th birthdaj this week
Florida Gov, Karri- Bryant on
Tuesday named Metro Commis-
ioner Harold Spaet to fill the Cir-
, uil i tot i bi nch i .nancy left by
the death last wei k ol Judge Rob
i it Anderson
Spaet immediately tendered his
resignation to the commission.
lis term would have been up later
this month, He did not run to sue
ceed himsell in the Jan. 28 dec
lion
when the Senate confirmed bis re .,,, .
Judge Spaet told The Jewish
tirement trom the Navy with the BtorWjan Ih:il am extremely
permanent rank of Vice Admiral. Haltered by Gov Bryant's ap
However, he will continue to serve pointment. and I hope to serve
the United States. President ui,h distinction."
Johnson has designated him to Jodge Ar,d.r50n.$ un,xpired
continue work as head of the term j$ throtgh May of thit
naval reactor's program. Sen.
George Aiken. Vermont Republi-
can. Said "there can he no retire-
ment for a man of the heart and
-pnit Of Admiral Hickovci
year, "but I expect to be a can-
didate. I have already made
that clear."
Whatever happen- alter that,
JUDGE HAROLD SPAET
fills vacancy
Gov. Bryant's appointment o t
Judge Spaet is through January,
19fi."..
Judge Spaet is a former two-
Continued on Page 2-A


Page 2-A
+.k**i$t ncrknan
Gov. Romney Will Receive Seminary
Award At Temple Emanu-EI Feb. 24
Gov. George Romney. of Michi-
gan, will be awarded the honorarj
( egrce of Doctor of Laws by the'
Jewish Theological Seminary ol
Vmerica al .\ special convocation
at Temple Emanu-EI on Monday.
Tell. 24. it was announced thi?
\ eek by Or. l.ouis Finkelstein.
chancellor of the Seminary.
Among the 1.000 guest! expected
tn attend the ceremonies will be
persona prominent In the affairs
of Greater Miami, as well as no-
tables in the tields of letters, edu-
cation, businesa and polities.
Following the convocation,
Gov. Romney will be guest
speaker at the annual convoca-
tion dinner in the DiLido Hotel,
where Emit Morton, Miami Beach
ouilder and civic leader, and six
other leading community figures
from other parts of the United
States and Canada, will receive
the Seminary's National Commu-
nity Service Award.
GOV. Romney will receive the
honorary degree in recognition of
his "valiant and impressivve effort
to put into action the beliefs con-
cerning the proper political tasks
ol civilized men which are the
foundation of American democ-
racy."
The citation which will accom-
pany the degree states that GOV.
Romney's career "has exemplified
in the world of business and poli-
tics how a man of religion may
bear witness to the truths of re
ligion in the workaday world."
The convocation, at which Dr.
Vladeck Memorial
Held in Miami
Morris Shapiro, of the Work
men's Circle, was featured speak -
er at a memorial meeting <*"
the occasion of the 25th ann.ver
sary of the death of B. Charney
Vladeck.
Vladeck. who died in 1938 was
prominent in the Jewish labor
movement and in the political life
in New York City.
Meeting was held at the I. L.
Peretz School. 1545 S\V 3rd St., on
Tuesday at 8 p.m. _
Friday, February 7, 1964
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
Phone Jl 1-3595
MS MICHIGAN AVI., MIAMI IIACM
I
Judge Spaet Named to Bench
Continued from Page 1-A
time vice mayor of Miami Beach,
and served on the Beach City
(oun.il for eight years. A former
associate municipal judge, he took
office as a Metro Commissioner in
January, 1961.
A practicing attorney for 32
yean, he has served as president
Ol the Miami Beach Bar Associa-
tion, was president of the Dade
County League of Municipalities
and is a former president of the
Florida Municipal League.
He is a former vice president of
the Florida State Elks Associa-
tion, a member of the Miami
Beach Kiwanis Club. Loyal Order
Ol Moose and Knights of Pythias.
Judge Spaet is a past presi-
dent of Temple Israel and the
Jewish Home for the Aged. He
is a trustee of Mt. Sinai Hos-
pital and a director of the Na-
tional Children's Cardiac Hos-
pital.
He is now honorary president of
the Jewish Home for the Aged and
a member of the board of Chil-
dren's Home Society ot Florida.
Judge and Mrs. Spaet have two
children. Hal 19. a sophomore at
the University of Miami, and Car-
nlvn 18. a l"M treshman.
GOV. GEORGE ROMNEV
Irving Lehrman. spiritual leader
of Temple Fmanu El. will deliver
the opening prayer, will be pre-
ceded by an academic procession
in which participants will be re-
nowned scholars, theologians, pub
lie figures and business leaders.
The Community Service Award
to be conferred at the dinner is
a brome plaque which the Semi-
nary gives each year to a limi-
ted number of persons whose
"distinctive and continuing ser-
vice to the community at large
perpetuates the Jewish tradition
of involvement in, and concern
for the well-being of all men."
In addition to Morton, the 1964
recipients will be Benjamin Ah-
rams, of Xew York: OUie A. Co-
hen. Brookline. Mass; Frank P.
Goldblatt, Hamilton. Ont.. Canada;
Louis Lerner. Cincinnati; Max Rat
ner. Cleveland; and Justin G.
Turner. Los Angeles.
THANK YOU!
100 COPIES-$2
(PHOTO OFFSET)
Anything you need copies of
i Reproduced on
Bond Paper
, WHILE YOU WAIT
BULLETINS
LISTS
FORMS
REPORTS
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Now Let's Finish the Job!
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the familj. Riverside directors give I heir personal attention
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Friday. February 7, 1964
* lew | gfi flhradfiiriir
Page 3-A

Tu B'Shevat At Beth Torah
'in B'Sheval was celebrated
Wednesday ;it Beth Torah Congre
gation with the planting of How
SX*~ and .shrubs on the syQggpgue
grounds and a school assembly.
Tova Ronnj. Israeli songstress, was
guest artist.
Students ot the Religious School
paraded on the school grounds
Elected to serve as officers of the newly-organized Asthmatic
Children's Foundation of Florida are Samuel L. Seltzer (left),
Miami Beach civic leader, named president, and North Miami
Beach real estate investor, Albert Hochberg, treasurer. The
group plans to build the south's first residential treatment
center for asthmatic children.
Group Elects Seltzer President
Miami Beach civic leader and
philanthropist Samuel L. Seltzer,
has been elected first president
of the Asthmatic Children's Foun-'
elation of Florida.
Seltzer, president of the Mer
rantile National Bank of Miami,
has long been identified with the
National Foundation of the organi-1
ration and serves as member of
its national executive board and
Board of Trustees.
pjnav "sid tows* sin
BETH DIN OFFICE
RANI M. TIBOR H. STERN
| 10*1 McMfcm Am. Mlwni teach
JE 1-1969 JE 1-6150
Elected to serve as treasurer
of the local foundation was Al-
bert Hochberg, North Miami
Beach civic leader and real
estate investor. Hochberg came
to this area about six years ago,
after many years of active par-
ticipation in national charities.
Israel Friedman, executive vice
president of the national group,
I was elected secretary. Friedman
announced that the National
, Foundation has opened offices at
420 Lincoln Road.
Seltzer said that the Founda-
tion plans to construct a $250,000.
lii-bed residential treatment cen-
I ter in Dade County for the care
! ol asthmatic children of all faiths.
| Plans call for the center to be in
i operation by July 1.
OTARION
HEARING AIDS
fir All M.k,
WHILE YOU WAIT
Meetee ** MeMt
Imperial Hearing Aid Co.
84 N.E. 2nd Ave. 377-1 Ott
TtTTMS TMDFS
Beth David Young Adults
Beth David Young Adults are
I planning a Valentine dance to be
1 held in the social hall on Satur
' day night, Feb. 15, starting at 8:30
p.m. Live music and refresh-
! ments will be features of the af-
I fair according to Barry Geltner,
president of the group.

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Home of South Florida
310 COLLINS AVENUE Ph. 532-6491
MIAMI BEACH'S ONLY KOSHER
NUMING HOMl and HEALTH CENTE*
OFFERING THE NEWEST APPROACH
Total Care A Concept aeared to Combine Social,
Spiritual. Medical Needs of the Individual for the
Aging, Recuperative, and Chronically III.
4 Cheerful Home of Warmth wiffc fvery Convenience
Including lltvoior, Television, Etc.
SIDNEY SIEOEL. Executive Director
(Formerly At. Director ot the Brooklyn Hebrew Home Hospital
for the Aged. Guarantee! "UNDERSTANDING CARE")
from the planting area to the
Synagogue Social Hall, where they
observed the donating of -nine 15(1
trees in the John P. Kennedy
.Memorial Sector Of the Freedom
Forest in Israel.
The school choir, under the di-
lection of Mrs. Berta Barnett.
sang a medley of Israeli songs.
and the Young Judaea dancers p<
formed the folk dances of Israi
Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz, spin-
tuul leader, opened the progran
and George Katzman, cnairmi 1
of the Board ol Education, intr
duced Miss Ronni.
Israeli fruits were served by tl c
I'TA of the Religious School
Arab Chiefs to Visit Capitals
Complete and Dependable Title Service
MIAMI TITLE & ^tU^t 2W*
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Continued from Page 1-A
eign minister will visit the
United States, Nationalist China
and some South American coun-
tries. Six of the Arab officials
will visit West Germany.
Experts on the Arab scene here
expressed some doubt as to what
the foreign ministers would be
able to do that their Ambassadors
cannot do. However, they added.
it appeared that the Arabs felt
they must take "every path in
seeking to square accounts" with
Israel.
From Tel Aviv, it was reported
that a leading American expert,
Prof. Burton V. Dean of Cleve-
land's Case Institute, has arrived
in Israel to advise on pipeline in-
stallations for a new irrigation
system.
What Do Doctors
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^r-
Page 4-A
vJewlst* WcridHar
i
^Jewish Flor idian
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-4(105
Teletype Communications Miami TWX
MM 396
Published ,vP,y Friday atoselMltoTheJ.wl8hnorldM
at 120 N.E. Btxtti siit-.-t. Mtaml Uf BSSSi.
Bacond-CtaM Poatac* Paid at Miami. Florida.
The Jewi.h F.oridian has absorbed th. .fg&JJS&tfA
the Jewish Weekly. lumber of JJjg J*"*,I'1 n.w.
Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. WOMdWMWj"
Se'rvice, Nat.onal Editorial Assn.. Arnenc. n A ,. .1
English-Jewish Newspape.s. and the Florida r-re.----------
FRED K. SHOCHET..............Editor and Publisher
LEO M1NDLIN..............................Executive Editor
SELMA M. THOMPSON..........Asst. to Publisher
The Jewish Florldtan doea not piarantee ,i,,; Kasl.riitl.
f the merchandise advertised In Us .ivn.ms.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
Local Area ,nn
One Year $5 00 Three Years $1200
Out of Town Upon Request_________
ISRAEL BUREAU
Sheraton Hotel Tel Aviv, Israel
RAY U. BINDER_____....... Correspondent
Volume 37
Number 6
Friday, February 7, 1964
24 Shevat 5724
CJA Campaign
Gets Going Sunday
The 1964 Combined Jewish
Appeal officially gets underway
at a gala function Sunday even-
ing in the Fontainebleau Hotel.
But planning for the campaign has
been going on among leaders of
our community over a long per-
iod of time.
The continuing announcement
of chairmanships during preced-
ing weeks, climaxed by Dr. Irv-
ing Lehrman's acceptance of the
'64 CJA helm, suggests that Great-
er Miami is once again galvaniz-
ing its forces to do an effective
job in the matter of assuring this
year's SI,386,500 goal.
Sec. C of The Jewish Flori-
dian's current issue is dedicated
to a variety of phases of the Com-
bined Jewish Appeal campaign.
There, reviewed for readers, are
the local Greater Miami Jewish
Federation agencies whose health
and welfare programs perform a
man-sized service throughout the
year. There, may be found the
jtory of CIA's very important con-
tribution to the United Jewish Ap-
peal in behalf of Israel.
And there, perhaps most important, will
be discovered the names and faces of friends
and neighbors who are selflessly devoting their
time and contributing their financial support
to the high purposes of the 1964 CJA campaign.
They are the most important because they
are men and women devoted to the proposi-
tion that theirs is the responsibility of brethren
in want; they are the most important because
it is their effort that helps fellow-human be-
ings here and across the globe.
As the 1964 Combined Jewish Appeal
campaign gets underway officially Sunday,
let each of us be determined to do our fair
share in the general community effort of the
largest and most purposeful goal of all: man's
humanity to man.
Breath of Fresh Air
The Benjamin R. Epstein presentation be-
fore the Anti-Defamation League in New York
City last weekend is no shocker. We have
long suspected the truth of his report.
Increasingly as the liaison is strengthen-
ed between the Jewish community and com-
munities of other faiths, there seems to be the
willing readiness to forget the differences that
have so long separated them.
On the one hand, this is good. For men
to cut down the mountains of contention be-
tween them and to bind up the wounds they
have so needlessly and inhumanly inflicted
upon one another is an achievement devoutly
to be sought.
On the other hand, such successes as we
have experienced occasionally make us too
heady, and we tend to forget that not all the
mountains have been scaled.
Mr. Epstein does not mean to place us on
malevolent or even suspicious guard. He is
merely reminding us of the proper propor-
tion of things; that Christians still cling to the
myth of their sad libelthat they still hold
Jews responsible for the crucifixion.
An offshoot of this, his report points out,
is the prevalent Christian belief that Jews must
continue in their literal state of disgrace until
they abandon their faith. Here, the meaning
is clear: in the minds of such men, anti-
Semitism will continue unabated until the total
conversion of Jews from their Judaism.
Properly, the onus thus lies upon Chris-
tian laymen and leaders, themselves, to deal
A TRIBUTE FROM A QREAT LEADER,
, TO A qREATlNSTTTUnON
: ***> i -
wnn such drastic notions. For part of the
emancipation tendency of the Jews over the
years of their relatively free acceptance has
been to believe that it is they who must bear
the burden of building sociological bridges to
the world outside.
Mr. Epstein's report is a realistic breath
of fresh air in a stagnant room of obseguious
human relations.
the week
... as i see it
by LEO MINDLIN
Judge Spaet Appointed
Gov. Bryant's apointment of Judge Har-
old Spaet to the vacancy on the Supreme
Court bench here is one we heartily applaud.
Judge Spaet has proven his juridical cap-
ability in the past. He is an able represen-
tative of his profession, and he has a long
and enviable record of civic contribution to
the welfare of both the general and Jewish
communities.
We are certain he will fulfill the trust of
Gov. Bryant, and that he will bring to the
bench the distinction that has long marked
his career in the law and his leadership in the
community.
Rickoyer's Successes
The Admiral Rickover story is a hearten-
ing one. The Admiral is a great American
in many ways: He has proven himself as a
genius in his military field. He is an enlight-
ed and outspoken sometime expert in acad-
emic education, whose utterances are both
studied and heeded. He is motivated by the
tenacity of the youthful ambition that belies
his years.
The awards and honors he repeatedly re-
ceives, crowned by the Presidential citation
at the White House, sharply delineate the bat-
tle Hyman Rickover has waged and won over
the Jewish roots of his pastroots that rankled
his naval superiors and legislators on Capitol
Hill throughout the years.
The sad thing is that Admiral Rickover
has been persecuted, if one may call his tri-
umph over adversity persecution, lor a Jew-
ish heritage he apparently neither practices nor
regards as important.
Still, the Admiral's successes are, if noth-
ing else, an object lesson in the absurdity ol
bigotry: that his Jewishness should have meant
something to others when it seems to mean
so little to him.
Friday. February 7, 1964
THE FRANKFURT trial of
former Nazis who served
at Auschwitz appears to be
(IU Hill! IMC Ht"K raising more than the kind of
considerations one can gen-
erally expect from the raking
up of Germany's still unbe-
lievable past. There are, ol
course, the usual shockers: a
parade of witnesses in an un-
relenting denial of their ^uilt;
the challenge to the authority
of the court by some, with an across-the-board refusal to testily;
Se willing admission of complicity by others, m many cases done
Jr defullv their roles corrected and exalted lest the world continue
mIts impression that they killed a relatively small number of Jews
whin in f-ict they are happy co tell you it was a far larger num-
ber ihc frussiw Clfckins of heels on leaving the stand; the unabat-
ino suggestion of contempt for the European status quo; the subtle
insinuation that a new .lay is dawning for the return of their gods
^SWftJSaw merely hopes to hear the te.iimo.iy of
the witnesses and sentence the Auschwitz offenders, then the Frank-
i-t trial i- a waste The will toward punishment is clearly great;
for in the punishment ol culprits who have publicly admitted their
Built the maiontv senses the possibility of exp.ating their own
sinslsins lor which they are not being called to task. This is ap-
parently necessary in Germany today: it is a subconscious cl-ment
of the massive effort to forget and bury the past
Witnesses who confess but cry out in despair that their role
WAS in fad a small one. and that the "big fish" seem pcrenially to
be getting away prove the point. They are not so much bemoaning
thru- own rate as they are diubting the -fairness" that the ithers
should be immune to due process at the very game time.
TAKING UP THE ADULT RESPONSIBILITY
THE FRANKFURT TRIAL is thus a macabre experience
rearward in his :'' '" recall. The indina
iuse :' app 'ars irtcrea
ditftcull li-ms ol the young. Nevertheless, it is
the young for whom the trial must have the profoundest meaning
if. indeed! il is to havt a" Eichmann's prose ition
in Jerusalem pr led th ubt; although other similaj
neration lor whose beni
hmes "i the Nazi atrocity whi
reality -!; | : orld in mind Germany ma;
the world al leasl part mind today. But the basic pi
nt the Frr.nkfurt Irial seems to be to take up the responsibility
thai the adult German community has been increasingly shunning.
That schools of the city are periodically gearing themselves to re-
leasing masses of students lo attend the trial proves the point.
Nevertheless not all elements "1 informed German opinion are
reacting to the trial in the same way. "The Tribune," an influential
English language digest of Wist German opinion, has thus far tailed
to print even a line about the trial. Last May and June, when former
Defense Minister Franz Josef Strauss visited Israel, there v a
similar silence in "The Tribune."
AVOIDING CHALLENGE Of CONSEQUENCE
THE FRANKFURT TRIAL i< thus a vestigial organ, a remnant of
Germany's distant past, which repeatedly embarrasses the pres-
ent. If the Germans cant forget about it, they now hope at least
to laugh, or frighten, their way out of the spectre of what once was.
Far from sensitizing the nrtion in the future to the Hitler horror,
it will only hasten the nation's rapid return to normalcy and total
forgctfulness The sin will be fully excised.
I said at the outset that other considerations can be expected
to arise here. For the most part, these will come from abroad.
Specifically, the fragmentation by Charles de Gaulle of the concept
of a United States of F.urop- will be a principal miscreant in the
German forgetfuine. s. Neither does it matter that the French may
be the first losers in such .- reshaping of the post-Hitlerian Ger-
man mind. For what de Gaulle has done by locking Great Britain
out of the Common Market and undermining the relationship be-
tween Bonn and Washington is to revivify the viciously selfish
European nationalisms that presumably lay buried beneath the ruins
of the Nazi Third Reich
The French leader began the process with his relentle-s in-
si itence upon the achievement of his country's personal atomic cap
ability II Germany thus tar manages to elude the symptoms of
the disease now spread anew upon the airs of the continent, it is
merelj that her moral posture has heretofore managed to avoid rhal
lenges of consequence
HOPE fOR GERMAN-JEWISH RAPPR0CHMENT?
BUT THE TIME is not far oil when the Western unity de Gaulle
has spurned m favor (.1 I.-, view of European unitv will give way
to rivalry abroad. The area of conflicting ambition has already
been staked out, Strangely, it lies in the Middle East.
Until recently, the Frencn were perhaps Israel's staunchest allv.
mittney no longer have colonial interests in that part of the world;
neither do they suffer any further the anguish of unkind Arabs en-
gaged in the process ol crushing their sovereignty. The surface
smilar.ty between the French and Israeli dilemma is thus gone.
Hence so is much of the sympathy between them, for de Gaulle
Zlr ,h i" !"T DrofltaWe to capture Arab markets than to
embrace the hand ol Israel's friendship as only he knew how.
she al bS V'Zma7 h:"' n" (",on,al Atonal '" the Middle East,
iv n, ,. iZ '"' '" ,WMl of KUilt and soulful responsible
uy. BUI the S866 milhon reparations agreement is now completed,
and Then ."h TlK ,a,'k a f'nal b,l,ion dollar lumP su<" settlement.
Once 1"?' h" cnsck'nce ma> henceforth balance,
thelnrirrTV ""'' Ger,"any emd sirangely unique among
U ,.n,e "r 'nS '" rejeCUn Arab ****** pressures regarding the
amnto of TZS^JT- todeed (:erma"y the proud ex-
am to .vlab l'l\ irt'PCa,t'("y and *** "fused to sue
hTlesson^Lni^W In ,he face of the French challenge,
im lesson seems to be forgotten
fratmentaiT,1rEnr0P d,7.o ,JZT' S,mply ,hat Fra"ce and Germany have
. he an' n(,,,o0,Km,lnn,'S mSt VO,a,"e nationS' as SS
mere remot* toll r "n moral P*ture seems thus far even
Middley h-" ""; ''", *** M> in he fire so far U the
West (Im L V?'' 'e Krankfllr< trial notwithstanding, the
laid mncklv p",lcu,arly in relation to Israel, is now being
-IM 11',,.: In';;,;;! 7" "- *> there for an ,r, ""' ....." ,0 bc compromised, what hope Is
.mate German-Jewish rapprochment?


Friday, February 7, 1964
* t4^Uh firrMUnun
Page 5-A
Israel Minister of Finance to Play
Leading Role at Bond Confab Here
Pinhas Sapir. Minister of Fi
nance and Minister of Commerce
and industry in the Cabinet of the
Mate of Israel, will be a special
guest at the international celebra-
tion df Israel's 16th anniversary
Mtd the launching of a new five
J ear ;.-rael Bond issue on Saturday
evening. Fob. 22, it was announced
by Samuel Rothberg, national cam
paign chairman of the Israel Bon.I
Orgi luxation,
Baron Edmond de Rothschild, of
11".' French branch of the famous
banking family, who is president
ol the Israel Bond drive in Europe,
will he guest of honor at the cele
bration in the Fontainebleau Ho-
tel a the highlight of the three
day 1964 international inaugural
conference for Israel Bonds that
weekend,
Si-.pir, who has been a leading
statesman since the establish-
ment of Israel in 1949, played a
decisive role in his country's im-
pressive industrial development.
He entered the Cabinet of Israel
in November, 1955, as Minister
of Commerce and Industry, after
serving as director-general of the
Ministry of Finance for two
yean. In June, 1963, he assumed
the added post of Minister of Fi-
nance, which became vacant
wit*. Levi Eshkol's appointment
as *rime Minister.
Th< conference will mark the
fori! al opening of the kmh cam-
paign to sell a minimum of $85,-
1,000 in Israel Bonds in 29 coun-
ti ii of the free world, and will
law h the new $400,000,000 Third
Development Issue of Israel Bonds
starting Mar. [, Rothberg, who is
serving as national conference
chairman, stated that the event
v ill also i ommemorate the Bar
' ih anniversarj ol the
; lond Irive
renowned Melropol-i
Opej star, will be guest
on ol the Na-
I ", on i'.'.: '."n of the Is-
to be held on I-'ri
at the Fontainebleau Ho-
tel The luncheon, which will in-
aufrt rate the 1963 campai [n u men's Division, will feature the
in'": j on premiere of the
V\; st I aurent-Israel Fashion
She.-. Mrs .' in Peerce, chairman
of thfl Women's Division, will pre-
side:
Speakers it the conference** "ill
Rise include Abraham Feinberg,
with trial subscription,
the current issue of
Commentary
IKe journal l IhontM opimo*
ipontorol *>"c >-"" n
the mtrieii Jewith Commitl?*-
which includes:
GERMAN CATHOLICISM, THE VATI-
CAN AND THE JEWS: 1925-lMS. bv
Ouenter l>w> Why Hope Pius XI:
nevtr lsuf*d a public protest m/un-r
the Nazi A--.;*;.it un the Jrv A \:w
Hard, meii0i.lj>iNi>' documented account
based <>n Dr. Lewy'l orlftnsl researches
Into Otrman archltl and papers in
Bonn and Wellington.
TWO STOniES. by the great Rusuan-
Jewih master. Isaac Babel, never be-
fore translated Into English.
THE MEANING OF NEGRO STRAT-
EGY, bj David Dnmig. How the Negro
sloe of yesterday rut* become the nu-s
movement ot today. A specialist in
ethnic politics answers In tr:m of A
continuing pattern in American hi u >.
If Ret pleated with free laaue let ua
taw within 10 Amyt aad your sub-
fftTlBtloa will be cancelled. This
oster Is for new aubtcrlbers ol).
COMMENTARY, Dept. MF-T
165 Carton St., New York, N.Y. 10022
Please send, ine, the next tout of I
COMMENTARY. In add>t-on, inter rr> |
I name for a 9-month trial soever.pticn ler .
$2.70. I may cancel alter first .free is-C
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president of the Israel Bond Or-
ganization; Ira Gullden, national
chairman; and Dr. Joseph J.
Schwartz, vice president.
Sapir's career has been mark-
ed by outstanding accomplish-
ments in the fields of farm set-
tlement, water development, de-
fense and finance. His govern-
ment service began during the
War of Liberation in 1948, when
he was deputy quartermaster-
general of the Israel Defense
Forces, in charge of fortifica-
tions, housing and transportation.
In that post, he played a major
role in sending relief convoys
into besieged Jerusalem.
Later thai year. Sapir was sen)
to Europe a.- a special representa-
tive ol the Ministry of Defense, in
charge of purchasing arms and
equipment, which helped turn tin
tide ot battle in the last stages of
the conflict, particularly in the
Negev.
In 1949, Sapir was named direc-
tor-general of the Ministry of Dc-j
tense. Two years later, he was ap-;
pointed simultaneously as director
uf development and water conimis-,
inner in the Ministry of Agricul-1
ttire. Subsequently, he was given
the added responsibility of direc-
tor of development in the Treas-
ury. He served in these capacities
until July. 1953, when he was ap-
pointed to the post ot Director
jeneral of Israel's Ministry of Fi-
nance.
A native ol Poland, where he re-
eived hi- elementary and high
chool i Sapir, in 1928,
headed the Pioneer Hehalutz move
men) in thai country, supervising
I he agricultural training and fi
ances ol II organiz i He was
v< i" | roup's
to Palestine
In 1930, aftW settling in The
country tj which he had helped
ser.d many others, Sapir became
a farm Ir.bcrer in th^ oranoe
grevos of Pcfah Tilcv.ih and Kfar
Saba, whore he still rrakes his
home. When the local bank and
water work* were established, he
wa; named to manage them. At
the same time, he became direc-
tor cf the Israel Loan Funds As-
sociation.
Sapir was also active, in the Jew-
ish defense organisation known as
rlaganah. When his Hannah ac
LETTER TO THE EDITOR -
Nixon's Offer to Represent
Egypt in US Rejected by Nasser
PINHAS SAPIR
livities were discovered in 1934 by
the Mandatory Government, he
was kept iii administrative deten-
tion for four months in the British
High Commissioner's residence in
Jerusalem, charged with organiz-
ing illegal" Jewish guard units
to stand watch over the orange
groves.
When released, Sapir established!
a housing company and entered
the directorate of the Worker's
Bank. During this period, he was
also elected to the Council of Kfar
Saba
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Personally, I believe that Rich
ard Nixon has a right to visit any
country he likes, and certainly he
is free to speak his mind.
I happened to be in Israel when
Mr. Nixon visited Egypt, which
made no stir at allonly when it
was reported that he offered Nas-
ser to represent Egypt in the Uni-
ted States for an annual fee of S2
million.
This certainly called for amaze-
mentthat American political
leaders are for sale and that
great leaders of state after re-
tirement exploit the offices they
held.
Such action embarrasses friends
of the United States and does no
honor to the calibre of American
officials.
That nothing became of Mr.
Nixon's offer to Nasser is due to
the price Nasser did not care to
pay. He gets what he wants from
the U.S.A. anyway, without paying
S2 million a year
I. C.
Miami Beach.
Greater Miami Deborah
Greater Miami Chapter of De-
borah held a regular mem-
bership luncheon meeting on Tues-
i ay noon in the Barcelona Hotel.
Morris Weinberg, president, con-
ducted the l usiness meeting, fol-
lowed bj card games Chairman
- Mrs. Louis C< "lei
CLOCK REPAIR
ANT OUES GRANDFATHER
4 ALL TYPES OF CLOCKS
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*-
Page 6-A
<* knist- fhrkfan
Friday. February 7, 1964

Hers
Pclitics
By MAX LERNER
W.
UN OK's Anti Discrimination Rule
Paris.
For once the spotlight of hero politics has shifted from its grand
xcmplar at Paris, de Gaulle, to an Ohio newcomer to American
jolitics, the astronaut. Colonel John Glenn, and his announced can
'idrcv'for the U.S. Senate. In his impressively understated first
pccch as s Presidential candidate, Gaston Deferre made it clear
that anyone who runs against a national hero in France will probably
>e beaten. Will Glenn's opponents for the Ohio Senatorship find it
qually true in America? .
That is doubtless the assumption of Glenn's political mentors who.
3ersuaded him to go into politics instead of accepting all the daz ,
ling business offers. The last time the Americans elected a hero
.'.ream candidate, hi>; name wai Eisenhower and the Republicans got,
lim against the competition of Democrats who seemed bemused by
ke's peculiar brand of verbal post-war hashish. Historians will have
0 decide how much that particular dream cost the Americans in terms
t missed national opportunities.
I should guess that, aside from deeper inner drives, Glenn opted
jor the Democratic label partly because of the memory of John
Kennedy, who befriended him and proudly showed him off to the j
oriel; partly also because the Ohio Republicans are already pledg |
d to Robert Taft Jr., who bears the name of the man about whom,
many Republicans have a bad conscience because they passed him1
I. in 1952 and chose a glamor-general instead. It looks as if Ohio
ill witness a kind of reprise of that 1952 fight, and again a Taft
ill run against an Eisenhower-type hero.

If Glenn wins in the Democratic primary, the Ohio campaign
et-.ien him and Taft will focus world attention as few Senatorial;
attics do. A G'enn victory would also help the Johnson national
.ampaign in Ohio, and Glenn might even aspire (as it were) to go
igl'i P.
But these are distant vistas. What interests me now is the hero
nage as it operates in politics on four continents. The French have
iven political rewards to their military heroes, from Napoleon to
. c Gaulle. The Germans had a brief but nasty experience with two
.enerals called Von Ludendorfl and Von Hindenburg. British com-
ion s^nse has stayed clear ol it (helped by their system of Cabinet
government), anJ from Wellington to Alexander the great British
.enerals have failed to strive for the Prime Minister's post.
The Americans had a good experience with Jackson, a bad one
ith Grant, and a mediocre one with Eisenhower; but to their credit
hey didn't draft Mac-Arthur. The Asian and Africa nation founder
.crocs come from political jails, rarely from the Army. The Com-
munists have been known 'as witness Ho Chi Minh and Castro) to
mild up political heroes from their guerrilla commanders when it
tuited their purposes.
I am not equating Glenn's case with this clour history, nor sug-
gesting that he does not have a citizen's right to run for whatever
ffice he can get elected to. He may even, for all I know, accidentally
urned out to be a good senator. His lack of experience has been match
d by others who made it. 1 note only how curious it is that the more
technology changes the more the hero appeal remains the same.

Although he is (or was) in the Marine Corps, the right adjective
1 ir his kind of hero politics is not "military" but "technological."
)n the whole, that is a giant step forward for all of us. If Ohio sends
im to the Senate it will rot be because he killed, but because he
urvived: he was a good test pilot, trained well, mastered gadgets,
-. ndured, followed instructions, kept his nerve, used his head, and
. ame through.
' We seem so struck by the conquest of space that we expect a
How who circled the planet from outer space to have some pipe-
< ne to the divine, and to know therefore what to do about the tangled
flairs on earth. Which is, incidentally, exactly what the German
thinker, Max Weber, meant by his classic concept of the hero-with
(harisma.
For a while there was hope that the space navigators might her
Irl a new kind of man, with a new dimension of grasp and detach-
ment. But the hope has dimmed. There are no supermen; there are
nly super-problems for extraordinary men of the ordinary breed to
ttack. If Glenn proves one of such men I shall tip my hat to him.
ill because he put on a kooky suit and shut himself up in a funny
tile chamber to be plummeted through space, but because he knows
"he real problems are on earth.
Continued from Page 1-A
ments. Covertly, they opposed
the move because many of the
clausos in the adopted document
aim directly at the USSR's dis-
crimination against Soviet Jew-
ry-
The document was entitled
Draft Declaration and Draft con-
vention on the Elimination of All
Forms of Religious Intolerance. AI
declaration is merely an enuncia-]
tion of principles. A convention^
however, would become an inter- j
national treaty when ratified by a
sufficient number of member.
states.
The Declaration-Convention was
adopted after a motion for its pass-
age in principle had been intro-
duced by Morris B. Abram. the
United States member of the sub-
commission, who is chairman of
the executive board of the Amer-
ican Jewish Committee: and Pet-
er Calvocoressi, the British expert
in the group. All members of the
subcoinmission serve officially as
individual experts but represent
the thinking of their govern
ments.
The adopted draft was a revision
ol an earlier document prepared
by Arcot Krishnaswami, of India,
who, in redrafting, accepted many
admendments proposed in separate
earlier drafts by Abram and by,
Calvocoressi. Sons S. Ivanov. of |
the Soviet Union, and Wojcc.ch
Ketrzynski of Poland, fought to
' the very end against adoption of
i the Krishnaswami text. They
i were supported-as they had been
throughout the long debates on this
iSSUe_by procedural rulings hand
ed down by Hernan Santa Cruz.
of Chile, chairman of the subcomi
mission.
The document will go to the
bcommission's parent body,
the Commission on Human
Rights, which is scheduled to
convene Feb. 17 for a month.
The religious item is second on
the full commission's provision-
al agenda, first place being giv-
en to a previously adopted Con-
vention for the Elimination of
All Forms of Racial Intoler-
ance.
Two years ago. the Communist
bloc in the United Nations sue
ceeded in putting through resolu-
tions in the General Assembly.
separating racial bias from reli-
gious intolerance. Since that
move, the Communists have been
using every parliamentary device
possible to keep a religious free-
dom document from even being de-
bated.
It was expected that the lull
Human Rights Commission wilt
adopt the draft orpossibly-
even make it more liberal. From
the Commission, the document will
go to the Economic and Social
Council and. finally, to the Gen-
eral Assembly. Thus it will take
at least two years before the in-
strument can become internation
al law. However, most members
of the .subcommission hailed Dr.
Krishnaswami and his chief sup-
porters, including Mr. Abiam and
Mr. Calvocoressi.
Throughout the debate on re-
ligious freedom in the last two
years, culminated by the dis-
cussions at this year'* subcom-
mission session worldwide Jew-
ish organizations, as well as Is-
rael through an official observ-
er assigned to the UN sobcom
mission, have been insisting en
the adoption of precisely the
kind of document that finally
emerged.
Jewish organizations, including
those friun Israel, and other cham
pions of religious freedoms have
constantly voiced sharp criticism
during these debates against of
finally condoned anti-Semitism in
the Soviet Unionwithout men-
tioning the USSR by name.
WM 'Co
What
'Condominium*
Means To You
Condominium it i method ot o*nt'-
ship m which in individual purcnutr
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lust, Mil oi mortfiit your ipirt-
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the Janie Corporation
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Country Club,
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The Shores is the only apartment building overlook-
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DR. A. H. SHAPIRO
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Announces the Removal
of his Office
to new quarters at
909 Normandy Drive
(71 st Street)
Miami Beach
Florida
Phone 864-0500
THE CITIZENS OF MIAMI BEACH
PERSONALLY ENDORSE MILT THOMPSON
A. O. Frishman
Rafael Yunes
Florence Alberts
Richard W. Wasserman
Samuel Rubin
Jack Arkus
Charles Gertler
George Swartz
Frederic Zeiger
A. Hayman
L. E. Abel
Bing Kossoff
David Kay
?
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EVERYONE IN DADE COUNTY CAN VOTE FOR
MILT THOMPSON PULL LEVER
5-A


Friday, February 7, 1964
* lewis* #fer idT/ar?
Page 7-A
Israel, French Foreign Ministers
Meet lor Top Talks in Paris
Rabbi Pinchas Teitz, of Elizabeth, N.J., found-
er of the "Talmudic Seminar of the Air," is
shown during his fir lecture on the Talmud,
entirely in the English language, a* last Sun-
day's broadcast, which originated from the
Dora Cohen Building of the Hebrew Academy.
Shown (left to right) are Max Goldin, Harry
Genet, Rabbi Teitz, Rabbi Alexander S. Gross
and Samuel Reinhard. Also present were
Louis Merwitzer, president of the Hebrew
Academy; Max Cohen, of Chicago, now a
resident of Miami Beach; Rabbi Max Kirsch-
blum. na'ional president of the Mizrachi Or-
ganization of America; Joseph Wolinsky, of
Winnipeg, Canada; and more than 30 persons
interested in the study of Talmud. The broad-
casts will be heard weekly for the next nine
weeks over station WEDR-FM.
Dr. Unterman To Speak for Yivo; Banquet Slated
Dr. Isaac Unterman will be (unction will be Zalman Zilberz 'il their pacing. Dr. Yaakov
KUMl speaker at the weekly meet weig. He will discuss the three Shatzky. Shmuel Niger and Mendl
ing of the Yivo Forum on Sat
guiding personalities of Yivo un- Flkin.
Continued from Page 1-A
men that he sincerely hoped
"that the prolonged negotiations
between Israel and the Common
Market will soon reach a success-
ful conclusion." At a press con-
ference later in the day, Mrs.
Meir expressed the view that Ts-
rael's prospects with the EEC
"improved" in recent weeks.
She said that all six member na-
tions of the EEC "are filled with
good will" towards Israel and
her application for association.
As to Israel's negotiations with
the EEC. Mrs. Meir said. "We
hope that an agreement with the
Market will be reached in the near
future. We also hope that this
agreement will, at some future
date, be developed into a global
pact." She said that "not one of
the six stales is opposed to Israel
On the contrary, all are friendly
and want to help her reach a sat-
isfactory agreement."
Among the issues discussed was
the recent Arab summit meeti j
in Cairo which. Mrs, Meir sail,
docs not seem to improve ihe pros-
pects for peaceful coexistence in
the area. She stressed that al-
though Israel's basic policj has
been one of peace since the estab-
lishment of the state. "Israel must
be powerful enough so th;:t its
strength should serve as a deter-
rent to any .Uab aggressive plan- "
Artist Soned
Lectures Here
Warren Soned was to be heard in
a talk on "Art TestsCriteria and
Appreciation" on Thursday, Feb.
G, 8 p.m.. at his Art Unlimited
School and Gallery. 8233 NE 2nd
Ave.
The talk was to be partis illus-
trated by slide projection. Soned is
listed In "Who's Who in Ameri-
can Art" and is known as a mui-
alist and interior designer.
urday evening at the Farband
Center. 842 Washington Ave.
A renowned Hebrew scholar
and Talmudist, Dr. Unterman has
written extensively in Yiddish and
English on Jewish philosophy and
religion.
His most recent work is "The
Ethical and Moral Sayings of
the Fathers." On Saturday
evening. Dr. Unterman will dis-
cuss "The Reevaluation and Re-
turn to Jewish Values."
Saturday's session precedes the
annual Yivo banquet slated here
Sunday evening, Feb. 16, at the
Seville Hotel.
Guest speaker at the Feb. 16
______________________________I
Rev. Gibson
Speaks Monday
Rev. Theodore R. Gibson, pas
1or of the Christian Episcopal
Church, and president of the
Miami Branch of the National
\--Dilation for the Advancement
ed speaker at the North Shore
B'nai B'rith meeting at Washing
ion Federal Savings and Loan As
sociation Auditorium, lil3 Nor-
mandy Dr., on Monday.
Rev. Gibson's topic tor the
ever- was "Am 1 My Broth-
er^ Keeper'" E. Alfred Rowen,
president ol the lodge, con-
ructed the meeting
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Page 8-A
*JewistMcriidten
By: EDWARD COHEN
People Still Crowd for Gabriel Heatter
Nostalgia is a
voice surround-
ed by Gabriel
Heatter. It over-
whelms youand
dates you sit-
ting at a PTA
meeting, the Rotary Club, a
Golden Age Center, your Amer-
ican Legion post. Or just loung-
ing over a cup of coffee in his
spacious North Bay Road home,
swapping stories of the turbulent
30's.
The famed radio commentator
is conscious of the effect on the
two generations which fell under
the spell of his distinctive voice.
"I can sense it from the plat-
form of a large hall," he said
the other day, "even before
the questions begin. And I
have to confess that the per-
son-to-person experience is a
good teal more exciting than
all the fan mail that used to
come through the radio sta-
tions."
For the past several months,
Heatter has joined the executive
staff of the Miami Beach Fed
eral Savings and Loan Associa-
tion, with the most imposing title
he has ever enjoyed, director of
community relations. The role oi
guest speaker i not a particul-
arly new one for him, since he
has been greatly in demand
since moving to Miami some 20
years ago. Now. however, he's
on the platform circuitfrom
Senior Citizens to elementary
school assemblies on the Beach
just about five days each week.
Strenuous Schedule
And. for a man who "never
used to get out muchas a mat-
ter of fact 1 even hated to go
to the studio tor my nightly
broadcast so I arranged to do
them from my home when I got
important enough" the tall
Heatter figure ar.J orotund voice
are scon and heard in many
- these days At 73, he
seems to take his strenuous
idule in stride.
GABRIU MATTER
the past recalled
erly in our society. There's no
better place than Miami. I
imagine, to translate this con-
cern into action.
"So, for general groups I talk
about how to make their old-
er years worth living, by be-
ing active, by doing every-
thing but sit around. For pre-
dominantly Jewish groups, I
plug Israel as a form of activ-
itydoing scmething for Bonds,
for UJA, for any of the many
organizations that r.eed volun-
teer help."
ing from the audience on the
major issues of the day. But the
biggest thing for him, today, as
it has been in various guises for
almost 40 years, is the care of
the elderly in the United States.
Stomps for Medicare
'There was something wrong
with this business of growing old
in this country that demanded
action for a long time," he re
lates. "and then there was Frank
lin Delano Roosevelt. My first
invitation to speak on radio as
a commentator came after that
article on Social Security I wrote
in The Nation before FDR was
first elected, and when he came
into office I used my new night
ly broadcast to crusade for Soc
ial Security. As a matter of
fact. I did a lot of crusading for
a lot of the social measures "I
the New Deal and 1 think that's
why. to so many of that genera
tlon, I have a bit of a halo to-
day."
Up-dating his concern, Heatter
is in the midst ol the fight for
medicare under Social Security
and talks fervently against the
"pauper/s oath of the Kerr-Mills
Bill."
"Medical care for every citi-
zen should be a matter of
right, paid for like any other
insurance through Social Se-
curity, and as a dividend for
your contribution as an Amer-
ican," he tells enthralled
groups of Senior Citizens. As
he speaks of the "Poor House"
days, or how Jewish children
and family would buy the old
folks "a little can:'y store" so
that they could eke out their
existence, Heatter can see the
heads shaking agreement in
the audience at he challenge*
"those who would return to
those days."
Heatter is convinced that his
crusading spirit stems from his
Jewish heritage, a tradition f
which he continues to nourish ?
today through active member >
ship in Temple Emanu-El and ?
more than occasional attend
ance at Orthodox services." the ?
latter an atavism he finds dif ?
ficult to explain. Born on New t
York's Fast Side, he feels his >
family and social environment
cast him in the Judaic mold. ?
"The jews gave this country a >
bloo less revolution when they ?
conceived the New Deal." he > 666 2519
says rattling off a long list of *...-.
men and women of Jewish birth
who influenced FDR with a pride
that Mime might consider chau-
vinistic. Heatter take- such
criticism in stride
Friday. Februcry 7, 1364
and minister) is held today it
a major reason for our la:k of
values. "Nobody lister; any
more."
That doesn't happen to Gabriel
Heatter. He gave up hi> radio
broadcasts when they were cut
to five minutes because, "be-
tween the time 1 cleared my
throat and the commercial, there
was no time for saying :.omc-
thing." But here he has time
to talk, and a lot of people seem
to be taking the time to listen.
REAL ESTATE
LICENSE SCHOOL
Continuous Course
Evening Clctses
Start Any-r.e
, C. PEACOCK CO.
REALTORS
Suite 2, 1st Nail. Bonk Porn
Sooth Miami
Pride in Heritage
"The only time 1 was serii -
ly challenged for my "Jewish
prejudice' was when 1 began a
Mutual network broadcast with
-IIt-it. Bevin.' in calling attention
to the British policy in Israel al
ti i World War I! 1 am Jewish,
.is i told the minister who in
viti ri me to speak before a Pres-
byterian ministerial group some
tune tin- month in llialeah."
And there is no mistaking his
pride in that.
His message for the minis-
tersequally pertinent for the
rabbis, he feelswill be "The
Difficulty of Being a Minister
Today." For he believes
strongly that the low regard in
which the teacher (read rabbi
SISTER ANGELINA
Gifted Spiritual Adviser
She gives you advice on id
problems! Also caret readings.
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\- far hack as I can remem- He talks about our ton
Hi tter recalls, "I have policy, and is cor tantly amaz
tii [or the eld ed !: th .....queslion-
ELECT A STAND-UP FIGHTE3 .
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YOUR COUNTY
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Pull Lever 1-A Feb. 11
''"I'll* Kl All! I I'Hill |l) I 1,11, k II.,11 ., i I
>


Friday, February 7. 19&4
+Jewi$ti Fk>ridH<3ir
Paqe 9-A-
Crucifixion Libel Against Jews Strong as Ever
Continued from Page 1-A
meeting of the League at the Sa ,
^ ,,y Hilton Hotel in New York.
Among the test tindings were
these: I
Eighty-one percent of adult
Christian church members
studied believed that Pontius
Pilate wanted to spare Jesus
from the Cross. More than 48
percent of the total thought
that he failed to spare Jesus
because "n group of powerful;
Jews wanted Jesus dead."
Nineteen percent believeu
that Jews have been perse-
cuted because "God is pun-
ishing them for rejecting
Jesus." Another IS percent
were undecided on the issue.
Savior." Another 18 percent 'The findings of the preliminary
were uncertain as to whether study merely reinforce us in our
or not Jews could be forgiven' longtime speculation on the role
ings of its preliminary study now,
because there is urgent need to
solve the problem of religiously
motivated anti-Semitism.
unless they turned to Jesus.
The meeting also heard a report
by Samuel Dalsimer. chairman of
' the League's Program Committee,
on the scope of the University of
e Forty-five percent agreed that I California research program into
"Jews can never be forgiven; anti-Semitism, directed by Dr.
for what they did to Jesus un-! Charles Y. Clock. The live-year
til they
Of church institutions in develop-
ing ambivalent and often tragic
attitudes towards Jewsa specu-
lation that led to the study itself,"
Epstein declared.
The ADL director cited the pro
posed Ecumenical Council docu-
ment, rejecting the notion that the
"Christianity, it is repeatedly
said by Christian leaders, owes
a profound debt to Judaism for
its origins and tenets. Yet the
treatment of Jews throughout
historyin the words of many
Christian theologiansrepresent*
a failure of Christendom," he
declared.
Breakfast Series At Emanu-EI
I think that Jews have every
\v accept him as The True program, underwritten by the Anti-; Jcwish pcoplc were responsible for i light ,0 call upon Christian lead-
Defamation League at a cost of lhe dcath of j0sus, as "a significant ,,rs and friends and expect
half a million dollars, was initiated
in 1981. When completed, it will be
j the most comprehensive study of
I)r Max Arzt, vice chancellor of licve" theme on Feb. 23 and Mar.' American anti-Semitism ever con-
lie Jewish Theological Seminary l. Dr. Sherman Kaplan is chair- ducted, covering such areas as
t America, will be first speaker man of the Breakfast Forum. 1 prejudice in adolescents, the rela-
n this year's Breakfast Forum Serving with him are Mrs. Leon-! tionship of Christianity to anti
-,ries of Temple Emanu-EI, an- aid Abramson, Mrs. Seymour Al-I Semitism. political values and I t&^JZVZP*Jfi? *u.gtf
ounced Mr. Joseph M. Upton, terman, Mrs. Max Boderman, Mrs. anti-Semitism, the extent and lo
fcmple pre.-ident. Sherman Kaplan, Mrs. Alexander cation of anti-Semitism, and the
Directed by Dr. Irving Lchr- Kogan, Morris Lapidus. M r S.I institutions in American life sup
man, the congregation's spiritual Charles Rosenblatt, O. J. Rosen- porting it.
In his report on attitudes ol
church-oriented Christians toward
development, which could, il
ac.optcd, presage a major and pos-
itive change in attitudes through-
out the world."
He said that 1963 had been a year
of progress in the field of inter-
League had made public the find
pect that
they themselves will increasingly,
seek to rectify the centuries old
injusticeand barbarismof anti-
Semitism. Christianity better'
serves its high spiritual purpose
ry serving as a shield against,
prejudice not as its lance.* Ep-
stein added.
eader, the series will take place
n three successive Sunday morn-
Ai:;. Feb. 16. Feb. 23. and Mar 1
rhemc is -What Can We Mod-
ii- Bclieva," and the firsl ses-
n on Feb. 16. at 10:15 a.m.. at
North Branch Building will be
y ited lo a discussion by Dr. Aral
n Whal Can We Mud.tin lie
v, "kboul God?"
Dr. Ant serves as Israel Gold-
stein Professor of Practical The-
ology on the faculty of the Rab-
binical School of the Seminary.
He is a member of the Transla-
tion Committee which is prepar-
ng a completely revised English
translation of the Holy Scriptures
order the auspices of the Jew-
ish Publication Society of Amer-
ica.
lhe first volume. "The Torah
rhi Five Books of Moses," has al-
been published
Dr Aral i- contributing editor of
ism," and his latest book,
i e and Mercy." on the ori (in
ii.I contemporary meaning <>t the
strauch, Michael Taines, Joseph
M. Lipton. Shepard Broad, Mrs.
Robert Prank, Mrs. George Gold-
berg, Abe Green, Irving Schatx-I
man and Michael Sossin.
Beth David Youth
Plan Functions
Beth David Young Adults will
have a Valentine dance on Satur-
rlj \. Fc 15, 8 30 p.m., in lhe
social hall
Dancing will be to the music ol
Harry Robi ison and his band, and
n lre-iii.'i in v ill be served.
On Tuesday "vening, Feb. is
Palph Re i ik. vice president in
charge of news at WTVJ. will be
guest speaker for lhe group. So--
ial dancing and refreshments "ill
follow.
'Wizard of Oz'
Jews, Epstein said that the pro-
portion of persons indicting Jews
for the death of JesUS uas smaller
in large, liberal congregations
than in conservative and funda-
mentalist groups. He pointed out
that 55 percent of large, liberal
congregations blamed .lews for
lhe crucifixion, while 84 percent
of the fundamentalists did.
He added, however, that the
report indicated that all groups
ttrded to remember Judas as a
Jew, no' as a Christian, and said
the "sinister connection" was
rsinforced by the similarity be-
tween the words "Judas" and
"Judaism."
IF YOU'RE
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as the, fourth presentation m the
re- Sunday Celebrity Series for chil-
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and The performance will take place
will continue Sundav, :' 30 p.m., at the Miami
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THE


Page 10-A
Kknist flcrlc/ian
Friday, February 7, 1964
Bonn Chancellor's Security Chief Hangs Himself
Continued from Page 1-A
ls-ucd by the Municipal Court
hire. awU specified- only^Uwl Jio
was a "suspect.'' While no details
ol the crimes of which he was sus-
pected ha,1 been announced offi-
cially, he \va< suspended from duty
immediately by Minister of the In-
terior Herman lloecherle.
The high security officer had
served in Russia with the Ger-
man forces during the war, be-
ing designated as a police offi-
cer, but was not a member of
either the Gestapo or of the SS,
Hitler's Elite Guard. A spokes-
Rabbi Horovitz
To Address
National Body
Rabbi Morris L. Horovitz.
assistant principal of the Hebrew
Academy of Greater Miami, will
jiddress the 16th annual conven-
tion'of the National Association of
Hebrew Day School PTA's to be
held Feb. 15 to IT at the Promen-
ade Hotel. Long Beach, N.Y.
More than 400 delegates repre-
senting some 250 Hebrew Day
Schools throughout the United
St.ites and Canada arc expected
to attend the three-day conclave,
which will evaluate the progress
ol Hebrew Pay Schools during the
past decade and consider plans
lor their future development
through plenary sessions, work-
shops and .eminars conducted by
leading personalities in the fields
ol religious and general education.
The National Association, an af
Jiliate of Torah Umesorah. the
National Society for Hebrew Day
Schools, serves all Hebrew Day
School PTA s in the area of pro-
graming, patent education and or-
ganizational aids.
Progress ol Israel Film
The public is invite;! to attend
the showing of a new film on the
'Progress of Israel" at Washing
ton Federal. 1234 Washington Ave ,
on Thursday. Feb. 13. 9:30 p.m.
Sponsor is the Greater Miami
Chapter. American Medical Cen-
ter at Denvir
W. Palm Service
For First Time
West Palm Beach Temple Beth
El held all of its services in the;
new Temple on Friday night for
the lirst time. Rabbi Irving Fi.-h-
man, formerly of Tyler, Tex., is
-pintual leader.
The new building is the first I
phase of a $168,000 complex which j
will eventually include another^
Temple. The present structure
will then be converted into anj
auditorium.
President of the congregation is,
1 Irving Moss.
man for the Central Office of
Investigation of Nazi Crimes, at
Ludwigsburg, said Peters' ar-
rest was not related to any in-
vestigations conducted by the
agency.
While Peters' assignment was to
protect the Federal Republic's
highest officials, he was actually
;i member of the Federal Police
Bureau, detailed to the Bonn Se-
curity Group. As such, he accom-
panied Chancellor Krhard last De-
cember when the Chancellor went
t-> Texas to confer with President
Lyndon B. Johnson. It is believed
that he was also in charge of se-j
curity arrangements when the late
President Kennedy visited Ger-:
many last year.
One of the 22 Nazis on trial in
Frankfurt for the mass murder of
Jews and other inmates at Au-
schwitz meanwhile admitted that
he had been awarded a high Nazi
decoration, the Cross of Merit,
shortly after a series of mass mur-
ders at the death camp in Poland.
The defendant-witness, taking the
stand again on Monday morning
as the trial went into its seventh
week, is Herbert Scherpe. 56.
Along with several other tormer
members of the SS on trial with
him, he is accused of having ad-
ministered lethal injections to 119
children at Auschwitz.
Henry Ormond. one of the private
prosecutors representing families
of A u s c h w it z martyrs, asked
Scherpe whether it is not lruc
that, in April 1943. two months
after ;i series <>f mass murders ;it
Auschwitz, he had received the
Cross of Merit with Swords Mr.
Ormond charged that that Nazi
decoration was awarded to Scherpe
and to two other co-detendants.
Joseph Klehr and Oswald Kaduk.
Scherpe argued that he had re-
ceived the decoration "without
swords," and was supported in
that contention by Klehr and Ka-
duk. Except for that point, how-
ever, Scherpe insisted he remem-
bered very little about his activ-
ities during the five years he had
served as medical corpsman at
Auschwitz and at other death
camps in countries occupied by
the Germans. He told the court
that the number of fenolic acid
injections given inmates at the
Auschwitz hospital where h e
worked never exceeded more
than one or two a day.
He denied specifically murder
ing the 113 children, but conceded
tiiat he had witnessed mass kill
ings. 'They were all quiet except
one.'' he said, "this one screamed."
He maintained that he had "re-
fused" to participate in the killing
of children or in other executions
"Does this mean thai you dis
oheved orders''" asked Mr. Or-
mond. "Yes, it does," a-.5wer-*
Scherpe.
The next witness. Amiel Mantel,
61. also denied that he ha! given
fatal injections to children, but
said lie had witnessed sue. deeds
performed by Klehr. Wher. Klehr
denied such accusations. Hantel
said "he is lying." Hantel -aid he
had seen Klehr on dut) in the
oeath chamber at Auschwitz on
Christmas Day. 1942. Klehr had
previously denied he had been on
duty al the hospital on that day
and that he had killed 2; > Jews
through fatal injections during
that period. Hantel told (lie court
"my only duty in the hospi-,1 block
was only to write the dcta cer-
tificates."
I
GET
DADE'S
ECONOMY
MOVING
ESTATE PLANNING
FOR ATTORNEYS
Subject: LIFE INSURANCE IN ESTATE PLANNING
A discussion of income, estate and gift taxation of life
insurance, including the types of insurance and optional forms
of settlement. The panel members will also explain some of the
tax problems involved in funded and unfunded revocable and
irrevocable life insurance trusts, including Schedule I) of the
Federal Estate Tax ReturnForm TOO"
MODERATOR: PHILIP E. HECKERLING
Vice President and Estate Planning Officer
Mercantile National Bank of Miami Beach
PANELISTS: DAVID EMANUEL, Attorney and C.PA.
(Forrest* Emmanuel)
- IRA E. MOGUL, C.l.U.
(General Manager, Fidelity Bankers
Life Insurance Company)
- MANUEL ZAIAC, Attorney and C.P.A.
(Zaiac, Morrison & Co.)
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 13,1964-3:30 P.M. to 5:30 P.M.
COMMUNITY ROOM
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Miami Seach, Florida
420 Lincoln Road Miami Beach, Florida
(Please Use Drexel Avenue Entrance)
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If we're to continue enjoying the benefits
of our main industry tourism we must
guard against attempts to pollute our Bay and
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Dade County is so famous. Hardy Matheson
encourages all necessary industry, but he is
unalterably opposed to oil refineries in our
wonderful community. This is a firm stand
taken by a dedicated native Miamian!
Hardy Matheson is a Qualified,
Experienced Candidate!
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Daily News!

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Continental breakfast!
i "Midnight snacks!
Duty-tree shopping
: onboafdl
PULL LEVER
6-A
TO ELECT
Lew Whitworth
* 40 years old,
married, one son
* Attorney and
Hialeah
Councilman
* Air Force
Combat Flyer
* Member Dade
School Board s
Committee on
Quality Education
and Adult Educa-
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Committee
* Former
FBI Agent
w
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DISTRICT TWO
1 A K

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4-DAY CRUISES SAIL
MONDAYS AT 4:45 RM
nations, see your Travel Agent, or
STEAMSHIP Til ,P,ierNo-2.BiscayneBlvd.10t'iSt.
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Member -_f the extinguished Flagler Svstem
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\


I
Fric'ry. February 7. 1964
. Iwlsti n^ridffrnr
Page 11-A
Candidates Will Vie in Finale Here Tuesday NEVER?
de Countians fio to the polls Tuesday in the Feb. 11 runoff for
Uyos of Darle County and seats on the Metropolitan Commission.
folio ins O a partial list cf candidate* seeking clear victories. For
|h< istings, Mte Sec. B:
Get Out
end
Vole on
\Tuesday
Ear I Starnes
|Esj Starnes is running for Metro
n Uaoa irom District 7.
iblic office
_______ The 38 year old
candidate is presi-
dent of tbc South
Florida Chapter of
the American Insti-
tute of Architects.
He is a native Flo-
ridian and making
his first bid for
|a g-aduatc of Florida Southern
Id the University of Florida, he
II -co chairman last year of the
iariii "Operation Fix-Up" cam-
lift and ha> served on the Mi-
[ii Minimum Housing Board of
jipei -
Starnes. who lives at 6140 SW
?Vth Ct.. says he is "strongly
rV.'tro because only through
ptr. can D.ide County progress."
t .ted. he pledges to "keep
t linns informed, maintain a
\irxi planning policy which will
tlui guarding the county's purse
rinj-. establishment of a good
I-. -s climale to attract new in-
jjstr planned 50-year capital im-
pcov ients program, rigid zoning
... ion- to protect neighbor
lot and expanded arterial roads
p |e incorporated areas."
Walter Weiss
I In District 8. Walter Weiss is
Dg to Kin a seat on the re
-i"1 'pd Metro Commission.
BWi ss, f>;, is a Homestead real
>:..: operator and former owner
of an automobile agency. He is a
former chairman of the County
Commission, and has been a Dade
County resident for 23 years.
Weiss was a member of the first;
Board of Directors of the Greater!
i Miami Crime Commission and a|
director in the Chamber of Com-'
1 merce. He was a member of the)
, Metro Commission from 1957 toj
1961, and lives at 104 NW 20th St.,!
Homestead.
If elected. Weiss pledges "to:
'. create a better industrial climate |
in order to produce more jobs and
more stable economy, intensified1
water control and water conserva-j
1 tion. expansion of aviation facili-
ties, a more effective welfare pro-
gram, development of the mass
transportation system and further
i development of the medical center
'around Jackson Memorial Hos-'
pital."
Chuck Hall
Chuck Hall. 46, a member of the
County Commission since 1957, is
seeking the new office of Mayor of
Dade County. The 46-year-old can
didate is owner of a Miami Beach
travel agency and a graduate ot
Northwestern University.
A Navy veteran of World War
II, he has been active in real es-
tate and investment on the Beach
since 1948. He is a member of some
80 civic, political, professional and
fraternal organizations and lives
at 975 41st St.
Hall's platform emphasizes "vig-
orous leadership as mayor with
dignity and integrity, economic
relief to the taxpayer through new
modern and clean industry, in-
creased tourist promotion, non-
political planning and zoning, fair
reassessment guaranteeing tax re-
duction, mass rapid transit to
break traffic bottlenecks, far-
sighted highway and express pro-
gram, and an economic Metro
government devoid of duplication '
in services."
-T. ;. t
Harold Greene
Harold Greene, 37, of 1380 NE
160th St., No. Miami Beach, is run-
ning in District 1 for Metro Com-
mission. He is a member of the
Government Research Council of
the Miami-Dnde Chamber of Com-
merce and president of Temple
Sinai.
A U. S. Navy veteran, he is a
graduate of the University of Flor-1
ida and University of Miami Law
School.
If elected. Greene pledges to
work for "sound, stable govern-
ment which can only be achieved
by citizens who are willing to be
come candidates and not those
who stand on the sidelines and
criticize our public officials."
In addition. Greene feels "a
basic failure here has resulted
from the limited thinking of those
who overlook that Dade County is
one economic unit which can be
developed only if rid of political
sectionalism."
*
Milton Thompson
Running for Metro Commission
in District A is Milton Thompson.
'Ihe 61-year old candidate is a
roofing contractor, who served
three terms on the Hialeah Council
and won Hialeah's seat on Metro
in the I960 special elections.
Thompson, who lives at 347 E.
4th St.. Hialeah, says he is "run]
ning on my record," and cites his (
role as chairman of the roads com-
mittee. "My behind-Uiescenes liai-!
son and friendship with key offi-1
cials have been instrumental in i
the county's moving ahead with]
an expansive road construction:
program."
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The degree of Fellow is granted
by the College to certified radiol-
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a period of years. Fewer than
1.000 of the College's approximate-
ly 5,200 members hold the degree
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Dr. Altman was graduated from
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phis. He is-u member of the staff
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Page 12-A
vJewlst ftcridliain
Friday, February 7, 1964
k
Or. Frederick Grant Lectures at Temple
Israel Maurice Gusman Institute Monday
Dr. Frederick C. Grant, one of
ihe renowned names in American
Biblical scholarship, will be lec-
turer at the annual Maurice Gus-
man Institute lor the clergy at
Temple Israel of Greater Miami
on Monday.
On Friday evening, Dr. Grant
will be pulpit ^uesl of Rabbi Jos-
eph R. Narot at Temple Israel.
and "ill give the sermon on "The
Christian Heritage from Judaism."
Services begin at 8:15 p.m.
Emeritus Professor of Biblical
Therlogy at Union Theological
Seminary, Dr. Grant will lecture
twice on Monday to the Protes-
tant, Catholic and Jewish clergy-
men of Greater Miami, more
than 200 of whom are expected
to be in attendance for the In-
stitute which has been a long
tradition at the 42-year-old Re-
form Jewish synagogue.
At the morning session. Dr.
Grant will speak to the spiritual
Zion AZA Dance
Zion AZA Dance will be held
on the Carousel Terrace of West
imokc Country Club Saturday.
leaders on "The New Testament
Representation of the Pharisees"
and, at luncheon, in the Morris
D. Wolfson Auditorium of the
Temple he will discuss "The Trial
ol Jesus."
Although he retired from active
teaching in 1939. Dr. Grant has
continued his work in the field of
Biblical scholarship and his active
participation in church affairs.
During the first session of the
Ecumenical Council in 1962. he
was an Official Protestant observ-
er by appointment ot the Arch-
bishop of Canterbury and the Pre-
siding Bishop of the Episcopal
Church in the United Slates.
Now engaged in editing the Re-
vised Standard Bible Commentary,
an international project, he was
one of the few men entrusted with
the task of translation from the
original tongues, which resulted in
the American Revised Standard
Version of the Bible, and also con-
tributed the critical explanation of
the Gospel of Mark to the 12-vol-
ume Interpreter's Bible.
In recent years, while teach-
ing at Oxford and Cambridge,
he has published books display-
probablv the world's smartest supper club ...
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,..nd delightful dancing to the music of Mnl Malkin. His Piano
and His 15-piooi Orchestra with charming Lisa Hall. In addition,
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Reservations requested...M. Benni JE 2-3600
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DR. FREDERICK GRANT
ir-g a wide range of scholarship,
"Ancient Judaism and the New
Testament," which is being
translated into Hebrew, among
other languages, and "Basic
Christian Beliefs," which was
the study book of the women of
the Methodist Church for 1960-
61.
He also wrote a book. "Translat-
ing the Bible." for the Episcopal
Church commemoration of the
350th anniversary of the King
Ji-mes Bible (1611).
Dr. Grant is one of the many
distinguished Jewish and Chris
tian scholars who have appeared
at Temple Israels Institute for the
Clergy sine it was inaugurated
some 30 year- ago by Dr. Jacob
II. Kaplan. Rabbi Emeritus. This
v ill be the nth consecutive In-
stitute under Dr. Narot's leader-
ship ami. since I960, it has been
in lowed bj Maurice Gusman, a
member I Temple Israel whose
interest is in stimulatin under
standing through scholarships
Cantor Kusevitsky
At Kneseth Israel
Kneseth Israel Congregation,
! f j Euclid Ave.. will present the
world-renowned Cantor David Kus-
evitskv for Sabbath services. En-
day, Feb. 14. 5:15 p.m., and Satur-
day morning, Feb. 15. at 8:30 a.m.
He will also present a concert
on Sunday. Feb. 16, at 8 p.m.
Cantor Kusevitsky has appeared
;.t the synagogue several times in
the past.
As a child. Kusevitsky was lead-
ing alto m Vilna Chor-School, and
later in the Vilna Great Syna-
gogue. He then entered the Vilna
Academy of Music, where he grad-
uated with highesl honors. At the
age of 18. he was invited to take
over the position of choir leader
in the synagogues m Kremanice,
Lemberg aid Rovno He officiated
in various cities in Europe until
he acccpteJ the post of chief can-
tor in Rovno.
Shortly after, he accepted a call
to the ilendon Synagogue, one of
the leading synagogues in London,
where he remained 12 years, dur-
ing which time he was also lec-
turer at the Jew's College of Cha-
zanuth.
Cantor Kusevitsky has further
added to his laurels by outstand-
ing successes in Israel, Canada,
many European countries, and on
extensive tours through South
America.
CANTOR DAVID KUStVITSKV
Temple Zamora lecture
Rabbi Ilershel Brooks w ill lec-
ture on "The Prayer ol Hallel"
on Monday. 8 p.m., in the Temple
nit education class
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,
riday, February 7, 1964
*Jenisfi Meridian
Page 13-A
%A
\CflOUS
&
crvices
Jhls (JJeekend
5UDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle ave. "Our
Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever.
SHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th ave.
nn|yvaji^. Rabbi bra]jm Sch-
TH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd ave. Con.
ervative. Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro.
antor William W. Lipson.
i,. R:is pin. Junior rsv sab-
h, Saturday a.m. Bar Mltsvah:
i,lulli. BOH ( Ml. anil Mrs. James
lii'ii. Newly formed Junior choir,
rtii direction of Cantor Union, will
rtii ipata in servloe.
PfTH EL. 500 SW 17th ivi Orthodox,
abbt Solomon Schiff.
In) 8:80 and 8:8s p.m. Combined
tsh Appeal Sabbath. Sermon:
' ommunltj Bhai na Its Rene- -
fit* .mil uVxponslblliiies. Saturday
s 10 o in. .--, mi. .11 r. rnona
,>atlon."
Parllvl-
BETH ISRAEL. 711 40th St! Orthodox.
Rabbi H. Louis Rottman.
!' Ida)
Sermon:
UthUa."
: p.m. S.il unlay : a.m.
"The Wrong Synagogue of
BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington
ave. Orthodox. Rabbi TiBor Stern.
Cantor Maurice Mamches.
Prldny r,:30 p.m. Saturday s:::ii am.
Sermon: "The Law ami m, Masti
BETH KODESH 1101 SW 1ith ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max
Shapiro. Cantor Fred Bernstein.
Fri'la.. p.m. Sabbath "f Shekol-
'"' Sermon: 'Why Rabbis Quit!"
iim TTiri'iuirninniri'inuiniiwuiimii Luuprnmm
CANDLEUGHTING T//ME
24 Shevat 5:49 p.m.
Congregation President Charles Hab-
low and Mr* Hublov. will hoKl the
ones Shabbal In l.......r of Rnbhl
Shapiro** ihir.l year with the Temple.
Saturday vr. a.m. Sermon: "Ari
Vou i 'ounti 'i '
BETH MOSHl CONGREGATION.
13630 W. Dixie Hwy. Conservative.
Rabbi Simon April. Cantor Hyman
Fain.
Hi i;i> S:15 p.m. Sermon: "Orthodox
JudalHm." < >neg Shabbnl homed by
ii-t.iho.> Mltxvah: Steven, Bon .f Mr and Mrs.
; Herman <'antor.
I
!M Vice President to be Honored at Fete
or Yeshiva University Graduate School
Dr. E. R. Piore, vice president and the corporation of Brooklyn
all scientific research of Inter polytechnic Institute. In addition.
tional Business Machines Cor- .,
ration, will be honored at a re- ht' ls a mpmbcr of ,hc corporation
ption in behalf of the Belfer :in<1 trustee of Woods Hole Ocean-
luale School of Science of Ye- ographic Institution, and a trustee
C Univeisity on Feb. 23 at the
aincbleau Hotel.
Innouncernent of l)r Pfore'a se-
mm as the honors* of the re
[)U0I1 was made by Joseph M.
la ;i mr-niluT oi' the Board of
ii-;,. ni Sfeshh a Universitj
ixer served as chairman ol Ve
iva University's year-long 75th
,ii\ celebration d u ring
62 academic year.
The meeting, which will begin
t 4:30 p.m., Feb. 23, will initiate
national effort to build a great
ew science center to house the
e'fer Graduate School of Sei-
ne*. Established in 1958, the
chool offers programs in math-
matics and physics, leading to
he Master of Science, Master of
forts and Doctor of Philosophy
Jegrees.
In Piore is a vice president
no group executive and a member
f the Board of Directors of In-
jrnarjonal Business Machines Cor-'
> on. He joined IBM in 1956
s director of research and was
leited vice president in 1960.
Dr. Piore was associated with
e Office of Naval Research from
at" to 1955, serving as chief sci-
tist for the last four years of
Is period. Prior to joining IBM, I
was vice president for research
the Avco Manufacturing Corpo-1
tion.
He is a member of the National
ol the Sloan-Kettering
lor Cancer Research.
Institute
Dr. Piore is a member of the
National Academy of Sciences
and a fellow of the American
Physical Society, the Institute of
Electrical and Electronics Engi-
neers, the American Academy of
Arts and Sciences, and the
American Geophysical Union.
D' Piore received his BA and
BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave. I
Orthodox. Ralph Kneger, secre- |
tary.
BETH TFILAH, 935 Euclid ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovaky.
---- ----
BETH TORAH. 164th st. and NE 11th
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip.
schitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschen-
baum.
Friday 5:8(1 and 8:15 p.m. fomhlned
.i> wish Appeal Sabbath, Saturday
via a.in.
8"NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 N W 183rd St.
Conservative. Rabbi Harold Richter.
Cantor Joel Lerner.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Boy Seotits of
f America will be honored. Sermon:
[-"Compatible Fanatics." tinea Snub-
i Inii hosted b> Sisi.rlin.nl Saturdaj
| v:;" a.m. Iar Mltivah: Jeffrey, son
I of Mr .ni.l Mi.-. I....mini In. III.anil.
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1544
Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Abraham Strassfeld.
----
FLAGLER GRANADA. 50 NW 51st
pi. Conservative. Rabbi David Ros-
enfeld. Cantor George Goldberg.
|."iiila> h i". p.m. Sermon: "The World
Today."' 'men Shnbbal sponsored by
Mr. and Mi*. Morris Klm-nlx
'.i :n a in.
120 thSt. Reconstructionist. Rabbi
Morris Skop. Cantor Herman Gott-
lieb.
rridaj 7:30 p.m. Sermon: "How to
Knjo) Uelng Jewish!" Saturdn*
10:3(1 .i in Bar Mltsvnh: Rli-hai d, son
of Mr. ami Mra. Milton Kutc.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly-
wood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservative
Rabbi Morton Malavskv. Cantor
Ernest Steiner.
Frldaj I." p.m. Sermon: "The l-ori
is My Shepherd." Saturdaj I a i
Junior Cantor, Steven Sternbi'ig i'
Muxaf Club.

TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase
ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kromsh.
Cantor David Conviser.
FYlday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Meaning
and Morality of Jewish Philanthropy
Saturdaj l": i", a.m.
TEMPLE B'NAI ABRAHAM. 38/
NE 167th St. Conservative. Rabbi
Nathan H. Zwitman. Cantor Alex-
ander Cohen.
---- ----
TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW
22 ave. Conservative. Rabbi S.
M. Machtei.
Friday 8:30 p.m. Sermon: "Are I -*
JuhI or l 'njii-i'.'" Saturdaj 9:3il a.in
Bar Mltsvah: Steven, boh -if Mr. ind
Mis Murray Laaker.
TEMPLE EM/NU-EL. 1701 Washing,
ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman Cantor Hirsh Adler.
Fi-idn) 8:30 p.m. Saturday *fl a.m
-----
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th St.
Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot.
Cantor Jacob Bornstein.
|.'riila\ K:J5 p.m. tSuesI Hiienker, Dr
i i. i, i' c Irant, I'nion Thi ol iv
en I Si mlnarj Subject "Thi I 'I I*-
tlun Herltagi from JudaiKiu."
TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo ive.
Liberal Reform. Rabbi Mordecal
Podet and Cantor Gordon Ricn irds.
l-'i Ma) 8:15 p in S ilomil I Ii
Sabbalh Sei.....ii \; Bonn
. ,,i \\ Bo) .-
FT. LAL'DERDALE EMANL'-EL. :801 Tro : 61 u II apoi Oni
E. An irews ave. Reform.
RiLUd'Q M. Leviton.

Rabbi bill
DR. I. R. PIORE
lie has also been associated with
MiD degrees from the Universitj ,..,,, corporation oi America, Co
ol Wisconsin in 1930 and 1935 He
also served a> an instructor at
SRAELITE CENTER 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Shmaryahu
T Swirsky. Cantor Louis Cohen.
I'll.
R Krnni'i
K.i. i and W iii-;i.ii
u i ...;. i. ...
s. > mon 'Hi.
i.. \ T ilioiu "
lumbia Broadcasting System, and kneseth israel. 1415 Euclid ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehmeld.
the I" S. NaVJI Bureau of Ships. Cantor Abraham Seif.
Wiscim-iii from l!)3il until 19:55. In ^ ,, ". ,,
1962, he received the honorary tie- ln,nn *or,d War "' lu' sl'rvi'd M^BN,rAaIRREds NTodeNrnG TradltVn'a^
as a lieutenant commander in the 3737 e,rd Rd' M"ern Traditional.
gree of Dm tor of
I'nion College.
Science from '
Navy.
OHEV SHALOM 911 Normandy dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi Phineas Weber-
man.
TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owitz. Cantor Edward Klein.
--------
TEMPLE NER TAM.D. 80th st. ana
ratum Waterway. Modern Tradi.
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz.
Cantor Saul H. Breeh.
In

\l 'i
i
TEMPLE OR OLOM. Conservative.
8755 SW 16th St. Miami. Rabbi
Samuel April. Cantor Gershon Levin.
Ki i.i.i ; > p in. s. i ni.ni. I ii. I
I.,. in .. I in nil 2, l "one I f*tui di
I a in Bar Mil/.\ ah : JOl I, 81
Mi .ni.l Mi f Samui l Rom nblum.
We Must Have Uniform
Purpose in Religious Life
By RABBI TIBOR STERN
Beth Jacob Congregation
The Prophet Zacharias tells us
about a dialogue between God
and Joshua, the High Priest, with
God accusing Joshua that Satan
was standing at his right. We
are incorrect in our notion that
Satan is always at the left, and
the community with regard to
what type of religious high
school education we desire.
Wrong is oemg done in the name
of right.
ttniiTMwccT r-FNTFR K41* SW Bth TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH MIAMI.
SOUTHWEST .CENTER. 6438ISW 8th 121M NE 15th ave. Reterm. Rab-
Lowy. Cantor Chet
St. Conservative. Rabbi Zevi Green-
wald.
FYlda) 3:30 and 8:15 p.m. Sermon:
"Our Future Generation." Hebrew
School -tinl.-ins will participate
service. Saturday a.m.
100
bi Daniel
Gale.
I i Iday s:15
Making "f
M.
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 45
Collins Ave. Rev. Cantor Sadi Nah-
mias.
KYiduy t P.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m.
Sermon: "Unity of the Torah."
p.m. Sermon: "The
President," booh by
In Theodore White. Children observing
birthdays in February will be bless-
ed by Rabbi Lowy.
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 151
Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi
Hyman Gross.
Friday 8:15 p.ns. Saturday a a.m.
Sermon: "Portion of the weak.'
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. 102S I ------
NE 183rd St.. Miami Gardens rd-! TEMPLE 2AMORA. 44 Zamora Ave.
Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan. Cantor j Conservative. Rabbi Hershel Brooks.
Maurice Neu. Cantor Ben Dicxson.
Friday 8:13 p.m. Sermon: "Can Y.m Friday S: 1.". p.m. Conihliinl Jawls
Legislate Social Behaviour?" Baa
In my opinion. Greater Miami I $&^U!F8ZTZl&J&- M8
Appeal Sahbaih. Sermon: "iiw and
Charity." Ones; Bhabbat will honor
Boy Scouts. Saturday 8:13 n.ni. Ser-
son for liar Mltz-
should have a high school system a.m. Sermon: "Law and Order." Bar mon: "Thi Reasoi
similar to that of the Hebrew In- jgS^hotaT* "" a"d ___
stitute of Long Island, or that
lence Board, the Naval Research ,hat au satanic and sinister
Idvisory Committee, the Defense
iii-try Advisory Council, and a
Hnier member of the President's
flic nee Advisory Committee,
i r memberships include the
rd of Physical and Biological
nces of the University of Penn-1
^rania. the board of the Graduate I
arch Center of the Southwest, j
TEMPLE ISRAEL
137 N. E. 19th St.
' A Reform Congregation
Dr. Joseph R. Narot, Rabbi
Jacob G. Bornstein, Cantor
Services Friaoy, 1:15 P -
l>r Frederick r liraui "f ih'-
I'nion Tlieojoalcnl Seminar}
^uei >). uk.i. lii- subject will be J
Tin- Christian Heritage From J
Judaism" 4
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Ave., MB.
OonMrvattva
JR. IRVING LEHRMAN, Rabbi
Hirsh Adler, Cantor
rrMay Evening Service 8:30 P.M.
Community-Wide CJA Sabbath
Sermon Topic:
tfO BUIIO IS TO BE REBUILT
i day Morning Service 9 A.M.
Sermon 10:30 A.M.
llV,i Invite Your Inuulrli-M
Bfcariliiix Kaiiiilv Mi'mbt-rshlps
JE 8-2503
MINYONAIRES
SYNAGOGUE
3737 Bird Road, Miami
Ph. 446 2181
tAHItlllT ana* KADDISH
iDaily 8 a.m. and 6 p.m.
L| Sun., 9 a.m. and 6 p.m.
thought or action comes from the
leftist camps. We are also wrong
to condone everything that is
done in name of the rightist ex-
tremists in the name of zeal and
shrouded piety. The prophecy
warns us that Satan does
exist also at the right. This
Satan is even more dangerous
than the one at the left, because
if Satan is vested in a garment
of piety with all the ultra-tradi-
tional trimmings, people mis-
judge such a Satan for a "tzadik."
We suffer from it in the State
of Israel, and we suffer from it
here in this country. We suffer
from it on the political scene,
which concerns the very unity
and the survival of the State of
Israel. It is very pitiful when
two Satan figures fight, the one
from the right and the other from
the left, and they leave the cen-
ter in a vacuum.
The State of Israel is in need
of a religious movement without
a political platform. Such a re-
ligious movement would success-
fully combat the danger of the
missionary inroads in Israel.
Presently, organized Israel is
only offering its citizens politics
with a yarmulke and without
one.
We suffer from it on the edu-
cational scene, especially on the
high school level. In Miami
Beach, a handful of a non-repre-
sentative element is capturing
the education of our boys which
can only bring harm to the fine
structure of elementary religious
all-day school education that we
have. An immediate investiga-
tion would be in order to find
out the consensus of opinion of
of Kama/, or that of Boston!
schools that are acceptable to1
the entire Jewish community and i
to both sexes. We have no right
to burden and to tax the com-
munity for the exceptions and to
neglect the need of the majority. !
The growth of our international-
Office designa
nd furnishings
direct from manufacturer
Kridav 7:80 p.m. Religious Bchool
iiih grade students will participate in
services. Children celebrating reb-
ruary birthdays iii '' blessed.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLLY-
WOOD. 13S1 S. 14 ave. Reform
Rabbi Samuel Jaffa.
ly famous, fine Hebrew Academy *&,... ".i;;,,,,^"!;^,:''^
depends upon a high school tor ----- -----
boys and girls, established on temple beth shirah. 7500 svd
the principles and traditionalism
without rightist stubbornism to
please the ego of some indivi
duals.
We suffer from this breed of
ill information also on the na-
tional as well as local scene in
the field of kosher food consump-
tion. The commercialization of
the recently-invented "glat" kosh
er food products makes the aver-
age religious couple suffer tre-
mendously; they simply can not
afford the prices for this so call-
ed "glat" kosher meat. My
twenty years of experience in the
kosher meat field suggest that
"glat" kosher meats can not be
marketed en masse. This view
is supported by people like the
representatives of the Chief Rab
binate of Israel who do not pur-
chase the "glat" meat for Is-
raeli consumption.
We live in an era when tradi
tional observant Jews must have
a unified platform to make reli-
gious observance palatable and
above all economically feasable.
Our religious programs and ser-
vices must be for all our people
and not only for some of our
people. We can not afford to
tolerate separationist groups. We
don't have to respect Satan re-
gardless of his stand, left or
right. In the name of right we
must do right.
TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th St.
TEMPLE BETH AM. 6950 N. Kendall Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wax-
dr., So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi i man. Cantor Leo Urlich.
Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Charles | Friday 8:80 pin. sSaturday 9 a.m.
Kodner.
6500 N. Miami
Rabbi Henry
TIFERETH ISRAEL.
ave. Conservative.
Wernick.
Friday B:80 p.m. Sermon: "A Hml
has Two Bnda." Ones Shabbal host-
ed by Sisterhood. Saturday 'J a.m
Sermon: "Tin Portion of the Week "
YOUNG ISRA^i.. 0 NE 171 St.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber.
Friday *'' p.m Saturday 8 a.m.
Sermon: "Laws and Statutes.1*
OFFICES OF DISTINCTION by PAVLOW
Desks, Chairs,
Sofas, Credenzee,
Lamps, Everything
for the Office of Distinction
Interior design and.
space planning.


^' >
:j_.. T^mnnrv 3, 19b*
Page 14-A
*. If** Iffi ftnrffcf*rio
Friday, Februcry
1964
Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINDUN
Zionist Mortimer Mays Dedication to Jewish Principle
MORTIMER MAY: Foot Soldier in Zion. By Sam Shank
man. 224 pp. New York: Bloch Publishing Co. S4.50
TWICE ELECTED national president of the Zionist Or
ganization ef America, part-time Miami Beach resi
dent Mortimer May stands in the front row of the dedi
cated Jewish leadership. This new biography of Sam
Shahkman is a forthright presentation of the kinds of
forces, ideological and personal, which produced such a
man in our lime.
It is a book which leans heavily on fact and sub-
stance, almost, one would have to say. to the point of
dryness. In place, however, of the personal glimpses
and anecdote-type vignettes of the man himself, which
Mr. Shankman eschews, he offers instead generous ex-
cerpts from Mr. May's speeches and articles on subjects
of particular interest.
One misses the small intimacies of character and
being which would have enhanced the book and lent it
a needed warmth. But the expressions of the noted
leader's own beliefs in his own words is a valuable ad-
junct to the biography. Many of the beliefs are con-
Foreign News letter By JOSHUA JUSTMAN
Early to Evaluate the Impact of the 'Summit'
Jerusalem
IT IS TOO EARLY to evaluate
the results of the "summit"
conference of the heads of thir-
teen Arab states which took
place in Cairo last week. The
conference was called at the
initiative of Egypt's dictator
Nasser to plan action against
the implementation by Israel
of its National Water project.
However, no less time was eon-
-umed by the conference in de-
liberating the torn internal
Arab scene.
The fact that all Arab rulers responded to Nasser's
invitation and came rushing to Cairo, was by no means
an indication of 'heir love for him. Indeed, they hardly
UN Listening Post:
By SAUL CARSON
A Diplomatic Tactic
United Nations
THE RUSSIANS here have suf-
' fered one of the worst beat-
ings ever inflicted on them at the
United Nations in connection with
their officially condoned anti-
Semitism. It's been a long time
since those at the UN who are con-
cerned about the fate of Russia's
__captive Jews have enjoyed so
thorougniy the Soviet squirming on this issue. In the
process of putting the Russians on the spot, their
anti-Semitism came into sharp focus.
There are some Jews in this country who be-
lieve that there may have been too many protests
leveled against the USSR in connection with the
Jewish problem. One very recent occurrence may
be the answer to such people, and they include
some who are high among Jewish leadership. Last
August, a Russian court handed down a sentence
of death by shooting against a man in Piaitigorsk,
identified in the Russian press as Rabbi Benjamin
GavritOv. He had been convicted of "economic
crimes." Worldwide protests followed. Just as the
Russians at the UN were being put on the spot
because of their anti-Semitic policies, word came
that Rabbi Oavrilov's sentence had been commut-
ed to 15 years' imprisonment. The moral is ob-
vious. Nowback to the UN.
The Subcommission on Prevention of Discrimi-
nation and Protection of Minorities, the so-called
anti-bias unit of the Human Rights Commission,
convened for three weeks in January. On the
agenda were a number of items dealing with var-
ious types of discrimination. Two of these were a
Draft Convention for the Elimination of All Forms
oi Racial Intolerance, and proposals for the adoption
of a Declaration Against All Forms of Religious
Discrimination.
It is well known that the Russians favor any
condemnation of racismas long as the target ii
neither the USSR nor any other pro-Moscow gov-
ernment. The Russians, therefore, favored the
anti-racism convention, along with everybody else
in the subcommission. It is equally well known
that they don't like debates on the religious is-
suebecause that would open them to attacks on
their own anti-Semitism. For these reasons, they
tried to drag out the debate on the anti-racist item,
thus hoping to bury the religious item. But they
counted without noting the skill of the United
States representative on the 14-man subcommission.
He is Morris B. Abram, of Atlanta, one of the most
prominent civil rights attorneys in the Southand
chairman of the executive board of the American
Jewish Committee.
Adhering strictly to the rules of the subcom-
mission. which forbid criticism of any country by
name, he di.l not mention the USSR. But it was
evident that the shoe fittedand it pinched. For
the Soviet and Polish representatives protested,
volubly, against these strictures.
It was wonderful to see the Russian and the
Pole fidget when the Russian anti-Semitism was
exposed here.
had any othei choice, in view of the conference's declar-
ed objective: Joirt action against Israel. What Arab
ruler could afford not to respond enthusiastically? What
Arab ruler could jlford to lay himself open to charges
of v.iccilation on the point of fighting Israel and so pro-
vide Nasser and his agents with such a powerful in-
strument of subversion?
Thu- they all came and Nasser was all set to make
the most of it in recapturing his lost prestige and In
taking 9 step towards placing himself at the helm ol
the Arab world. Ii was to this end thai he put torward,
as the central item on the agenda, the plan lor the
establishment of a unified Arab military command
V ith Egypt's Marshal Aamer at its top. Nasser himself
ruled out an all-out war against Israel at this juncture.
lie said so openly and there arc a number oi reason;
behind it.
For one thing, Nasser knows that militarily he is
not yet ready for the task, especially when 30,000 of
his crack troops are still bogged down in Yemen, when
he is militarily also engaged in the Algerian Moroccan
crises and when lie is far from certain about the posi-
tion of the other .Arab states in case of war. Moreover,
Nasser needs United States aid, which any aggressive
move could cut oil and, moreover, bring about a sharp
reacticon not only by Washington but also by Moscow,
which indeed, in its Arab language broadcast, cautioned
the Arab leaders in Cairo from turning the water issue
into a bloody war. Such a course would have quite
clearly run counter to Moscow's present policy line aim-
ed at reducing rather than widening of the cold war
area between Russia and the United States.
Hence Nasser's objective at this stage was to bring
about a settlement of the inter Arab issuesespecially
of the crisis >n Yemento boost his prestige and to en-
sure his leadership of the planned unified Arab com-
mand.
There is ground to assume that as far as inter-Arab
relations go. only partial reconciliation has been achiev-
ed and that the basic issues remain unsolved. There is
no indication that Nasser will soon be able to pull his
troops out of Yemen and indications are that his rift with
the Syrian Baath leaders remain as sharp and as acute
as before.
There is no clear picture as yet regarding the steps
decided upon by the conference to be taken against Is-
rael's water projectwhether the Arab League will in-
deed move to divert the Jordan headwaters or whether
and to what extent the planned unified military com-
mand would he put into operation and in this connec-
tion whether one may expect any limited militarv opera-
tions aimed at harassing Israel's waterline It is also
not clear whether or not the Arabs might try to halt the
Israel project through bringing the matter before the
United Nations.
However, in evaluating the Cairo "summit" one can-
not but be struck by the lack of any reaction on the
part of the world powers as the very phenomenon of
leaders of 13 states convening with the declared objec-
tive on their agenda of destroying a neighboring coun-
try, a member state of the UN.
One tries to think what would be the reaction if a
similar "summit" were convened, let us say, in Moscow
with that same objective being directed at some other
uf.w fc hW.Knd5*d, '"Zoning to see the complacency
with which the declarations vowing the detraction oi Is-
rael are being received by the world powers
troversial to Jews, and thus generate their own xcih
ment and warmth.
The first session of the American Jewish ." infer-
ence in 1943. in which Mr. May represented Nashville,
is remembered as one of the stronger efforts to set up
a permanent national body which "would give represen-
tation on the American scene to the total community "
Its failure was felt keenly by Mr. May. "He believed]
then as he does now that American Jewry needs an
overall organization on a democratic basis, a common
meeting place where all Jews can discuss thei: prol>-
lems and take action that will give voice to the:- needs
and aspirations." It was and is a courageous s*ind, in
spite of the many points of disagreement it still en-
genders.
Other statements, equally provocative if ttot ;is
argumentative, deal with Jewish name-choosing, civil
rights, the generosity of American Jews, rep-r*s on
Russia and Israel, and the main body of an artick which
Mr. May, a staunch Republican, did for The Jewish
Floridian after the I960 election on the Jewish vote.
A splendid piece of logic and analysis of Jewish voting
patterns, it still has much to say of and to Jews.
It is a book which, despite its weaknesses, bj read
able, interesting and educational, a deserved see 'ad
for a man who has spent many years of his life la%ead-
ership of his people and his nation, and whowith all
of uslooks forward to many more years of the Same
noble, courageous service.
Our Film Folk:
By HERBERT G. LUFT
Fabulous Showman
HoHj ood
JOSEPH E. LEVINE. the tabu-
" lous showman and party giver
who skyrocketed his Embassy Pic-
tures within three years from a
moderate distribution company to
a multi-million dollar produc'ion
organization, was in Beverly Rills
for a few days to close a new con-
tract with Paramount and to serve
as host at a reception for exhibitors to Stimulate
the release oi his "Zulu" film shot in South Africa
in Technicolor and Technirama 70 m.m., and :'.ar
ring Stanley Baker and Jack Hawkins. At the
luncheon we were together with George Jessel, ^"
dots special exploitation for Levine; Paramo-ms*
vice president, Jack Karp; and "Zulu's" director,
Cy Enfield,
At a private interview in his suite at the
Beverly Hills Hotel, the amiable Mr. Levine told
your JT.\ correspondent in his inimitable enthus-
iasm about the S30.000.000 deal just linahzed with
Paramount'* president, Barney Balaban, and pro-
duction head Karp, In addition to four pictures
already completed or being produced at the pres-
ent, there will be four more films doubling Uu
total budget for the Levine-Paramount collabora
tioi.. Fifteen million dollars are invested in 'The
Carpetbaggers," based on the best-seller by Harold
Robbins and starring Carroll Baker (Mrs. Jack
Garfeini as Hollywood's sex symbol; "Where Love
Has Gone." from another best-selling book by Rob-
bins, a production whose launching we attended
late in December with stars Bette Davis and S-:-an
Hayward. as well as director Edward Dmytryk.
Also "Nevada Smith," a sequel to "The Car
petbaggers. which is being prepared at the pres
ent time, probably again with Dmvtrvk at tht
helm as his third Harold Robbins opus; and "Zulu '
completed last year in the dark continent. The
add.tional pictures are "Imperial Woman," barf
on the best-selling novel by Pearl Buck to be phoil-
gr.iphed in the Far East to the tune of $10,000 000
with Tad Danielewski writing the screenplay; 'The
Sand- oi Kalahari" from the Putnam Award-win
lung novel by William Mulvih.ll to be Umed in col
or in Africa; "A House is n, a Home,- based on
Polly Adler s autobiography.

I
Between Ifou mi Mr: By BORIS SM01AR
View cf Jewish Experience in the Far Future
,,i .inn ii.ii ii
i
JJOW WILL AMERICAN Jewry lool
20. or even 10. years from now
The immediate future of the America
Jewish community was widely discus
ed at a very impressive and unique cor
lereace sponsored by the National Jew
i-h Welfare Board, in its capacity a
the national association of Jewish Com
munlty Centers. The Jewish Commur
ity Centers, which are one of the insti
lutions closest to Jewish day-to-day Lie are sensitively
These changes are partly the result of certain factor,
S ,k .8.v'ng, lar"'r b0m -vear ,0 There is UM
act that he Jewish family ln America .- getting re*
el?'" 'r WbU* '"^marriage among American Jew
of 28T? F0";*81 There is ,he gWwia Proporuon
of Jewish families in the middle or better Income classes.
t*J*EUH a ?"U'nt generation which drift. *
nt es. i'"irn aml ? b-omi"g ex-Jewi-h although not
nl ehln '" any.0,her r,|'S'n- These and other <**
catfmTV ,American '** life have their finpli
ar a. r,'h" JeW'Sh Cen,,'rs an ,heir activities
inmLh C"Tn ,0 0,hor Jew,s" communal bodiei
sn me in this country.
Jewish6 (Vnf'rt'nCr W3S ,hercf0re ai<"i "OI H ) by
eominun, xofves, but also by Jewish educators
SSS^SST1 federat,on execu,,ve^ 00,af
I
i
;
1

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y
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ii
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Ifridcy. February 7, 1964
+Jewls* ncridian
Page 15-A
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELE,ENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
Of "LORIOA. IN AND FOR
OAOE COUNTY. IN
CHANCERY.
No 64C 717
d m ,EAHON, JR., ;i.- Adiniiusti n-
, .teian- Affairs. .111 > Iffli 'I
1. ,1 States "f Ani.-i i. ... ..ii'l
. nKon in miih offli.-. Una
I .11 Benign*,
tintiff.
1, ,| i.i'.i: REESE, et ux,
l.-mlaMls.
NOTICE OF SUIT
,. RBY LEE REESE and
I KHARA LBE RBESE
.1 Bll*t.....I
1 mllali, Ohio
v,,i \ki: HEREBY NOTIFIED
i,,, a 1 1 haii 1 .*--11 brought again*!
I I. fc i;l,K,\SdX. JR.. :i> Ad-
InlBin lor ol \ eteeran* MMni, an
Jffio 1 ol lha L'nlted State* .'f Amer- 1
1 ai his aucceasora in *u. h lid hi- ir theli aaaigna, to forecloae
mortgage encumbering the follow-
is c|. :rlbed property, to-wll:
l.oti 10, II : I ,., .~TTH .MIAMI HEIGHTS,
ADDITION "E", according! to the
plat : of. as recorded in Plal
Hook : I, i pane Mi ol the I'Ublii-
,., ol 1 *'! County, t forlda
11.1 >. .hi* required to file your an-
I -ii the Clerk of tin: Circuit
.iiii Dade County, Florida, al the
unit :-. iii Miami, Florida, on or
.: '. hrilary -li. IM4, .illil to s. rve
I such iiii.Mvii upon DAVID
ca" s.man. Plaintlffa attorney,
ddreees In 101 East Flagler
. :. Miami 33, Florida, oil or be-
bi .! date, as r*M|Ulrod by the
.s Florida, if yon fall to do
tti......iplalnl win be taken at
nf.....1 lv you and a Decree Pro
nfi -- will 1.....ntered agalnat you
tl relief demoniled in the com-
ilnl
. \ 1 in- Si day of January,
: p.. LEATHBRMAN
k if tli' 1 'li.-iiit Court
.nil- County, Florida
By: K. M I.VMAN
Deputy fli rk
CAT8MAN
I laser Street
. Florida
1 .'i. 31, .'
rDAmtU
BY HENRY LEONARD
LEGAL NOTICE
f

'MorrTi, romind m fo make som
flofilt* fish for noxt Shabbas."
Crr. 1MJ, &** fttlltfeeel
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
NO. 61665-B
In RHi Estate of
JOHN HESS,
1 tecenaod.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All <"i> dltom and All Pi reons
Having claims ur i '< >iuuii Bald Batate:
t .ii are hereby notified and re-
quired i. preaenl any claim* and
demand* which you may have against
the .->tuii- of JOHN 11 ess, .....
teased late of Dade County, Florida.
i, the County Judffea "f Dade foun- ;
ty, and tilt- the name In duplicate
ami an provided in Section 1 is, i
Florida Statute*, In their offlcea In
1I1. County Courthouse in Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, within six calendar
month* from the time "f the firm
publication hereof, or the aume will
be barred.
Dated at Miami, Florida, tlii 81 *t
daj of January, A.I'. 1964.
/a/ ISEGINA HKBS
Aa Executrix
First publication of thla notic.....1
tli- Jltli day Of January, 1964.
THEODORE H. NELSON, ESvi ,
Attorney for Executrix
HOT) Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, Fla.
1 24, 31, 2/7, 11
LEGAL NOTICE
11
, THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 61577 B Don! n3
HE -tate.'l
'IK Lol'ISB l'.AHIMIN. ;>'. 11 k
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 61875-B
Iii 1:1: Estate of
AARON WBINKLE
I'. C.-.l-l-ll.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor* and All I'eraon* Rav-
ine Claim* or Demand* Aua1n.1t Said
Batate
You are hereb} notified and re-
quired i" preaenl any claim* and de-
mand* which N"ii mas have lutalnal
the eatate 11I \ A RON VVBINKI.E !.--
. .-.-,~.-.| late nl liade County, Florida.
lo the County -liubti-H nf Dude i'ouii-
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. IN
CHANCERY,
No. 64C 806
ri n.nrtT r. Harrison,
Plaintiff,
JOAN E, HARRISON,
Defendant,
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: .MAN B. HARRISON
::."i Sergeant stri->-t
Nutly, New Jeraey
You. JOAN E. HARRISON, are
hereby notified that a Bill "t Coin-
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
thi aHdaralajiwd, dealrinf lo eniraKe
111 bualneaa uiul.r tin- flctioua name
of KKI.I.IK INTERNATIONAL Wins
.11 Bade county, Florida, intend* 10
reaiater sold name with the Clerk
of 1 hi- Circuit Court of I'ade Coun-
ty, Florida.
KEL.L.1E INTBRNATIONAL
WIGS, INC.
a I'loi idn Corporation
.':i Security i'ru.-i I'.ldu.. Miami. Fla.,
OH in-r
1 84, 31, 3 T. H
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
olicits your legal notice)*.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
Dial 1 IK 3-4605
tor messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY HIVh.N thai
the .iml.-rsi---n.il. dealrliuj ... 1 nl K> In
buaineaa umler the fictltloua ,,.,.. of
MIAMI DIAL REFINISHINO M 139
N E 1st St.. Miami Intend* to ree
later -aid ..am.- with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Hor-
08CAR8AR%-54.31.2,7
n i.-- 1.ah mini .s. a k a un i>i. Iv .,,, f||, ,|,,. -.,,. m duplicate pininr for Divorce has been filed
i.\iim.\.;. a ka i-.n-'ii-: I...1 ISR aod .,- provided In Section "33.16, nralnat von, and yon are required
D'.AII.MIN'IS, a ka KFFIK I.OI'ISE Florida Statute*, in their offleea In t Herve*a copy ..1 your Answer ...
BCAHMING, a ka BFFIE IxR'ISE the Count) Courthouee in Dade Coun- I'lendlnR to the Bill of Complain! nn
p| |.\ MS, ., ka l.olisi: MINNIS, I ty, Klurlda, iih.n -i\ ralendar m,- Plaintiff* attorney, V. ROBHR1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GI\ EN thai
the undei-HlKned, dealiinK to engaKe In
bualneaa under Ihe flctl|>u."'
DRESS DESIGNS at 1"-" N E, mi 1
Road, Miami, Fla., intend* to resi*
lev aaul name with the Clerk "i the
circuit Court nf Dade County, Florida
PATRICIA RAKER
s,,ie owner
RIKGEI., AT/BBRT. WEISS & LTONH
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT! Attorney a for owner
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. 1 34, 31, -- "
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE | _,-----------------------------_ -
No. 61761-B NOTICE UNDER
In RE: Batata of FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
ABRAHAM SILVER, NOTICE IS HERBBY GIVEN thai
I>ecen8ed. | |h'. lin,,,.r:.im,e,i, deau-lng in .1 -..-. I11
NOTICE TO CREDITORS buainea* under the rlctltlou* name of
To All Creditor* and All Person* miss PAT ORIGINALS at 1>20 VE
HuvinR claims or Demand* Aguinat I 7tn Road, Miami. Fla., Intend* to
Said Ectute: reaiatet aald name with lha Clerk 01
Veil an- hereby notified and !"-,,,, circuit Court of latde County,
quired ... preaenl an) claim* and Fi0,ida
demand* iii.-li you may have aaalnal
n.....Mate ..f ABRAHAM SHAER
llsi-: ItEHMINC. I month* froiit the time of the first
..-..1 p-inii. :,i.. 11 hereof, or the aume will
NOTICE TO CREDITORS be barred
IT v lltora and All I'eraon* Hav- Hated ... Miami. Florida, tins 20th
K ci. 1 or Demand* \^.. ual Said dai of January, ,\.D. 1V64
I I Flit ST NATIONAL BANE UF MIAMI
Y..11 hereby notified and re- U> IkiNALD R. THOMPSON
quired piesent nn> i*lalni* and Vli'e-l're*ldenl and Senior Truat
1 huh >...! may h..\. again*i Officer
... Ci'l'li: LOl'ISK ItAlll- I Ah Executor ol Batate ol
|.N.;> .. ka l.cClSi: KAIIMINGS, Aaron W .inkle. ......aaeil
.1 ISK RAHM1NC 11 k 1:1
ll'li; I. isi: ItAUMINGS, 11 k a EF
I IE I/ -I isi: |< VHMINCi. .. k 11 KF
,. 1. I.i ISE MINNIS, a k a l.ol'ISE I1SU ^ 1*1 Stl
LmINNI.- a k 11 l.oll.-i: RKH
MYERS, HEIM \N *t KAI'I.AN
It) la mis H El MAN
Attorney* hd Executor
1, Miami. Florida
1-34, 31, ;-7. II
f Lade
Count) I |N THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
.MI.N.i, deceaned late
ii... Fluridu, lo th
I 1'a.ie Count)......I file the I "" |N AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
! "- h duplicate and a* provided FLORiDA. IN PROBATE
illot] '.;!... Florkla Statute*, in N0. 61741 C
|n Ir Ice* in th,- Count) Court- in RE: Eatate 01
us. Duile County, Florida, with- MORRIS II. BRILLIANT
mx ,-. 1,-ndar month* from the time 1 > .,..-.,1
st publication h...... the NOTICE TO CREDITORS
: > : he Utrred.
..1 Mi.in.. Florida, Ihl*
iry, a D. i'".i
Al i>i.v STR \. IIA.V
As Adminlal rator
ildlcutlon .a i Ins not Ii
...|l, mi.1 1 I (Hit
UIIIS AND It" iBINN 'N
t..i A.lmiiiisli.ili.i
i-a.i- I- 1- ral Illda
in r ruin, ;l :i
1.24, 1.2
ifflc'e* iii
III I M.l. '..lili-
Vttorney* for Applicant
1 11,.' W l- lagli 1 Slrei 1
PATR1CI \ R KKBR
s..i.- < iwner
filed cenaed late ol I'a.ie County, Florida. I peMe| \||>ert, Welaa & Uvon*
1, ihe Count) Judge* of Bade pun-
l\ and file the same In dUPl'"'
and as provided in Section
Flm Ida Statute*, in th. Ir
,^':;;'::;:i:,rs;''',lNi:;n''- --.
nieiiih- rrem tin- time of the first
publii'iitlnn hereof, ... the same ill
be Imi 1 ed, ,
lial.d ill Miami. Florida. Ihl* --"'
da> of January, V.I>. l.
Mll/roN R. MANNHEIMER
As Executor
Firat publication this noli, e or
the g4th tiai "f January'. IWI4.
KOVNER & MANNHEIMBR
1 31, '-' T-14-21
Miami :::'. Florldtu and ill
glnal Anawer or ('leading In th.....-
fi. .- ..1 the Chrk ..1 the Cir. 1111 "nit
on or before the -' ith day ol Feb-
ruar) i'.".i if >"" fU '" ''......
judgment by default "ill be taken
agalnMl you f.-r ihe reJiel demanued
in th.- Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be publlahed once
-aiii iie.k for four i-onaeoutlve eekl
11 THE JEWISH I'l.oltllHAN.
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 61952-A
'N JKANNETTE A. l'.fll.l.AM V
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
T,. All .'.....lltora and All Peraon* >'"
.,,-. 1 'laims or I muiida Agali -1 -.. 1
Eatat.
DtiNE AND ORDHRBD at Miami, 300 Duia.nt Plaja t entet You are hereb) notified and re-
F|orlda, ,,s ..,,, day ... January. .Miami ..I M. ^ ;.. .,,,; re*. ,1 an) ell.....- and rte-
A",:''k LEATHBRMAN. Clerk X"'"^_^ i^ni.^.i, ^-^ ^^ A^s^r^ ^.{T
Circuit Court, l'nie County, noim.i _------------_--------------------- T ,,,.,.,.,.,.,1 ,,,,,. ,,, \,-\, Count).
(Circuit Court S.-ah THE C0UNTY JUDGE'S COURT j.,,,,,,, ( the County Judge* I '
Bi ','; '','.'.Vi' I IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, fjjjf* ,. ,. ,,...
Deputy Clerk
V ROBERT CARLISLE
J(l S.IO. Isl Avenue
Miami 33, Florida
11
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 61736-C
In RE: Batale of .....
THEORIA BATLES HO< STON,
I 1, .-. a.a.r
on
11
SCTICE BY PUBLICATION
[THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
iVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
'LCBIDA IN AND FOR DADE
jCOcNTY, IN CHANCERY.
No. 64C 960
1 KARP,
.
I',. All 1 're.litol ami All I'i 1 aon
Having Claim* or l>emanda Against
Said Batate:
you ai< here*) notified and re-
quired in nreaanl any ckttona and de-
m.hi.1- which you nave have again*!
th. eal l ol MORRIS It, i'.KII.I.IAN I
,1,, .... .1 bite "f I'a.i. County, Flor-
ida, lo Ho- Count) Judge* of Dade
County, ..ml file the sain,- 111 dupli-
cate and as provided In Section r3a 16,
Ktortd* Statule*. in their offices 111
Ihe C.nntv 'i.iM-tlloilse in la.le C..101-
tv, Florida, within *ix ..il.nd.u
nienlhs from the time of Ihe first
publication hereof, or the same win
Dated III Miami. I'lori.la. tins lit*
,:;i\ of January, A.D. l>64.
JENNIE 11. BRILLIANT
A* Executrix
Flral publication of ihl* notice on
the IT1I1 da) of January, 1964.
MILT>N A FRIED
All.en. v for BXeCUtl IV .
::., N.E. -isi Street, Miami 37
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT, _0 A ,-,,,ii,,s ami All Peraon* Ha\-
IN ANO FOR DADE COUNTY, |. (,|u|nlg 1 ., in.ill.Is Agallial Said
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE Eatate: ,.
No. 60336-A v,, :,,,. hereby notified ami re-
i-lalm* and
BILES D. K VRP,
ilunl
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
iHLKtf D. KARI"
del i.k 1 'n Iiii
1..-1 ;. -1 Sire, t
:c
llan, N. n Vork, N V
e> ; K111 p. a. In rob)
nl .. Hill of Complaint lor
.as 1., ,-n filed ngnlnal you,
1 1 u 11. .1 1., s.-i ve a 1 up)
Anawee ,.r Pleacilnaj lo Hie
.mpiuini ..n tin- i'i.liini'fs s-,i. 1 Bairn
Sum I:loom, :'" b'.E, Flial You are hereby
sllaiul, h lorlda and iii. the quired In preaenl :
... Pleading m the mund* which yoi
the Clerk of the Circuit the eatot* "t
or 1.....re the 2nd da) of I deceased lat.
'**!* k if you fail t.i do ao, Ida, i" th-
.""aSi .leii,nit u-iii 1
rice* in thi '..uni\ < "ourtho -.
I hide County, hlorlda. within aix raj
.mlai months from Ihe rtati
nrsi iiublli an- n hereof. < r the -..me
v. iii be barred
LEATH \ Ii WILLIAMS
I'v, ruti is
CAlHIN ,v Ri ITHENBERG
Attornei s for Kxecnti i\
,.r. Ill*, aj ne Rttildint
M........ ".....'- ::,. :':-11-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY
No. 64C 970
Rtil'LBVARD NATIONAL BANK OP
rpur.il i.ai exlatlnn undi 1
McOtHtMICK .I.e.as..I late of 1 'a.le. eii.lar montn* mm .."- '",'_..,. MIAMI, a corporation exlatlmc iiiuiei
fotintv i-lorida to e Countr JudiRM i.si pul.....itlon hereof, oi the auim ,,.,, s ,,,,,. r,.,.,i s.aies ...
ol Dade County, and tile the aame .iiii b. barred. America, 11 National Banking
n .npieate anil as i.rovlde.l in See- n,,.,!,, Miami. Flor Ida. thla.'th ,
".11 738.16, Florida Statute*. In their tiny t>f Janjmry.A.D. 1964. 1 i-ialmnf. .
offlcea in the County Counlfouae In .. BARRETT M.ROTHRNIifc.Ka v> ,
Dade County. Florida, within alx: cal Aa A*mlnlatrator C.t.a. roY OODW1N and
.n.lar months from the time of the Fl, publication ol Ihla not a 011 RA,.HRL......WIN. hla wife, et nl.
SET ....i.ii..,.n.. hereof, or the smie ,i i ,i,n ,,i .lanuaiy. I'.'t.l. ,, ,.... ,.....,
first pubiicatlon hereof, or the aame tn< .., a) of ';,'.''V!'. 1\1. .
ill Imi barred h CAIDIN & ROTHKM.l
1 -,!. .1 ai Miami. Florida, turn Bth
,1- \ of January. A I' l**j- ,
^ CI.A1PI-: M BARNES
\s Executor of the Latate "f
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT fjenieve Ouaale McCormUrk
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, fl-ACDH M. BARNES
Florida, in probate vttornex for Executor
No. 613962-B _,.. (-.,|,0,., Building
Miami, 33, Florida f.M-Sl-S "I
hi for ihe n III f di in.hi.i.
a .'omplulnt.
i..- shall I... publlahed on. a
tk i.ii 1,.in ns. e,i, u weeka
I JEWISH l-'l." IRIDIAN.
AND IIRDBRRII al Miami.
his '.';iii p. 1) ,,f January,
. LEATHBRMAN, Clark,
Com 1. I lade Count) FI01 Ida
Bj : K. M. I.VMAN
Deput) Cli rk
i" m
si Avenue
>.: i.la
f' r Plaintiff
1 31, 7-14-21
In RE: Batate ,,,
HAROLD F. HILLIARD,
I... .i^. a
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
T0 All Creditor* and All Per*n>
Having Claim* or Demanda Againat
notified and ir-
.. \ claims and de-
mave have anainst
1 \i:,.|,l. 1-. HILLIARD
of Dade County. Pror-
Mlml. .Indites "f I'a.ie
faken 1 County, ami file the aame In nupll-
AtVo*rne\ for Admlnl*trator, C.T.A.
::,r. BI*. it) n. Building
Miami. Florida ., .
.111. and a* provided in S.-.n..n 7:t:: l.
Florida Statute*, In tneli offlcea
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF BAM
FLORIDA IN ANO FOR DADE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY,
No. 64C 542
PALMIRI 1 I'i: LA TOBRE,
Plaintiff,
.I1ANA D*E I.A TORRE,
Defendant. _____
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. IN
CHANCERY
No. 63C 13911
llli: WILI.IAMSBCRGH SAVINGS
Florida Mtnline*, m ",lr", ,",.,' SUIT FOR uivoni.c
the fount) c,.,nil.ii-e in. I':uli- < 'u I,,:,,,;, ii,- U T..rr,
ty, ii..,lda. within aix cnlen Realdence Cnknown
mntha from the tint* of the nr jUBna de la Torre, are hereb)
,,,,,.,,. hereof, or the eaten will i(|i:(| ,h Bln f complaint for
.... % orai ^B
1 jf^i^eeel1
. 1.1I Bil......
NOTICE UNDER
ITI0US NAME LAW
Is HEREBY GIVEN that
I. ill Si in; I,, ,-'i-.lKe ill
ider Ihe ffctltlikU* name !
BE vi TY SALON al iXlS
M ami, I lad.- Count) .
nib 1 egiati r aid name
erk of 1 he Cn*. nil 'oui 1
m Florida.
vii' 11 KOOERS
RI
tMted at Miami. Fieri.la, tins 13th
,i.n ,.i January, AJ> l64.
MARY HILLIARD
\- Adminlatratrix
of the Eatate of llan.Id H.
Milliard. Deoeueed
First publication "f tnl* notice on
ihe 17th dn> of January, l|4.
CLAl'DR M BARNES.
Attorney for Mar) Hllnard,
A.lmilii-lraU i\
OS Calumet BulkHng
Miami. Florida
l 17-34-3L-I/1
e.. i
I
I*
Bldg.
1 1T-JI-::!-: I
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY G!\ EN thai
undersigned, desiring to em:a. In
business under Ihe fieiiii..us name n
DIVERSIFIED PI BLIt"ATION81 al
loso 9th sii.-.i. \:.<> li irhor isi utds,
Miami I F Intend* lo regl*ter
RBld II. mie UUh the 1 lelk of the > I
CUI, ,,.,:.-, ... p ,!.- Ciiuntv, tlorlda.
SAM GOI I'MAN
MAI".........'St:
Partners
1 I7-I4-S1-S .
Divorce ha* been filed againet you.
and i "u are required io serve a con)
of your Answer <- Pleading to the
Bill of Complaint on the plaintiff
i \\li:s E. RICE. .1 UX, .1 al.
Oefendaui
NOTICE OF SUIT
in JAMES E. RICE.
I'I".. L' :nl Si reel
Gulfport, Mlaalaalppl
Yon nn ......b) notified that the
.hove rtintloned action has liven In-
stituted a-.-ainsl v ,.ii ill the Cn. nil
I'.......i ih, mii Judicial Circuit id
Florida In and f< r Dade Count) In
,,i, ,-h.se a mortgage upon Ihe lel-
IllWinU .h-erihed real |'l"l.erl>:
l.i ... block I- Flral Addltloa to
Carol Cits according to the Plat
therof, recorued In Plal IjonU
I lefendant*.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: ROY GODWIN nnd RACHEL
tlODWIN, his wife, realdence un-
known, If ii* Ing: unknown *p.
if remarried, and If dead, then ur
known apouaea, II mai i led; H
unknou n heir*, det l/eea, gru tee*,
.,.. ne. -. heii..is. creditor*, tru*-
i, Ps ,,| nthei wie clalmlna b)
through, nii.h-r ..i againat Ihe aol
ISi iY .a 'I 'WIN nil RA1 Ml'-1.
. ;. .1 .\\ I \. his ii.-. and again*!
all oilier iieraon* ha* Ina m clu '
Ing to have an) right, title, or li
., -i in or lo ii"- projiert) hei eln
deacrlbt-d
V. If ANI' BACH "I' > "I are hi n
i.% notlfl.....hnl a Complain! to t
, lose a certain mortgogi on the fol-
lowing desei iheil property, to-wit:
I ,,i .; in Block IK. of I.BB M VNi":
Ft -I I: I'll ADDITU IN. nommling
the Plal thereof, r.....'ded In I in I
i:,,k ii:. ii Page "6. of the Public
Record* .a l Wde Count) r rldj
nis.. knou u ..-
l.,,i ;, lii.sk is. LEE MAN"': ES-
TATKS, according i" Ihe l*lnl II
of as recorded in Plat Book I,
Pane 76, of ih. Public Record* ul
i lade County, Florida:
has been duly tiled agalnal you and
in thi Bill of Complaint.
This notici shall i" publlahed one*
each week for foui conaecutlve weeka
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
BONE AND ORDERED ftl Miami,
Florida, thla 15th day ol January.
V.I i. 1964.
E B LEATHBRMAN. Cl ':.
Circuit Court, i'a.i.- County, Flm Ida
,...,|i B) : K, M I.VMAN
I lei my Clerk
MANl'EI. /A i a.'
:":' Biacii i < Building
Ml imi, Floi Ida
Vttorne) fm Plaintiff
1 IT-'.'l-
llih l-'l.. ... I'ad. Federal Building
Miami 33, FI. rid i
n..t latei than February 26th, 1964, or
,i 11,, i,., ito 'onfeaao III bi entei -
. .1 igainal you.
Hat. d: Ian. '-"'. 1"6I.
r II I BATHERMAN
. '.. k of the > Ireuli Court
|l>: O I' .". IPEI.ANI >
I '.null Cli ik
M VRTIN ll.Ni:
Attorn,') tor Plaintiff
1 in, FI in Dadi I ii< ral Bldg
Mia in Florida
1 24, II, 8-7, II
: Mm h I'm.I II i.ai lull In .1.
ludgmenl b) default "ill l>e laken
ngalnat you for ihe relief demanded
in ih. .'omplnlnt
This notice ahi II !. publlahed on.
,.,, I, ^, ,|, |. foul 'i' onaei uii>
v.. ,-i,s iii THE M'.W ism I'I.. iRIDI \N
BONE \M ORDIIREII nl Mlum .
Florida, thi* 27 til ^- of January,
A !> 191
B 11 I.E VTHBRM \N. Clei k,
hi 'oiirt, Dad. C lUnt) FI
i.. H B) .' r ."' 'I'KI.A.NI
Beput) > "li i I.
i SI, 7-14-21


Page 16-A
m. V.. !# n^-rX^g^T
Friday, February 7 ;:::;
,1
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V
Co-cr. airmen of Initial Gifts Committee of Combined Jswisn
Appe-ri Women's Division plan the luncheon for Feb. 17 a'
g. the Eoen Roc Hotel. Left to right are Mrs. Inez Krensky and
Mrs. ':.'.< Ablin.
Fashionplate '64 Set
By Women's Group
. rl Weinkle, chairman ol
v.. m's Division, Combine i
ih appeal, Mrs. Inei Krensky
Mi Faj Ablin, chairmen ol
ts, announced formation
nittee ol leading women
lor thi resentation >>i Fashion
.it the Women's Division
tial fts Luncheon
Herbert Mathes is serv
! as animator to the Fashion
I'late mmittee for the event
I ce :it the Eden Roc Hotel
(ii Mom ay noun Feb. 1"
Helj tu make the Fashion-
plate pj >entatioii, which will fea-
ture < usive couturier creations
available through the courtesy <>i
.-. number ol local fashion salons,
.ire Mr- Stanlej Frehling, Mrs,
E E Bloom Mrs. A !. Glickman
Mrs. S .1. Halpern
Dr In ii : Lehrman. 1964 chair
man, will i>< guest speaker at the
lun< heon.
oilier appointments include Sol
Friedman ai d Mrs, Joseph Hart as
chaii men ol decorations, and Mrs.
I'll ip Isaacs, chairman of lies-
lesses
A report meeting for the Feb
it event will be hosted by Mrs.
A. L. Glickman ;it the Imperial
House mi Monday
n
j
bv ISABEL GRCVE
.
Th< -V A. Rosens, v ho shuttle
(I forth between then
. imc at the Hampshire
, i artmehts on Miami
Beach ind their Westport, Conn .
. ,e left h< re for some
:iit* sports in their northern
domiciic while the snout and ice
last Rosen, who recently
built t 21-story Grace House in
Manh: rtan, has several large
Fli r apartment projects un-
ilei'v. ay
\: .'.ended tour ol Europe,
i in eded by a visit to Israel, for
Rev, nd Mrs, Morris i Adele i
Mrs. Evelyn Decky. 935 9th
St., nets been named area
chairman of the Mothers
March of Dimes covering 1st
St. to 52nd S'., Miami Beach.
Mrs. Decky is president of
Jewish War Veterans Auxil-
iary 5
Vli ger, ol the Morton Towers .
They'll leave on the SS Jerusalem
from New York, but will make a
stop in Charleston, s C first to
visit with daughter Claire, hus-
band Herbert Rephan and their
liny princess Before her
marriage several > e a rs ago,
Claire attended Beach High and
the University of Miami The
Magers also have a son, Gerald,
assistant attorney general in Tal-
lahassee.
Happy days ahead for Mae
virs Benjamin I Davidson, ol
Stillwater Dr. Daughter Toni,
after whom the Davidson Tom
shops were named, i- expected
from California for a visit .
Lati r, Ma'. who travels to exotic
places as casually as the average
woman goes downtown to shop,
will join husband Ben in the
Orient where he is on a buying
trip .
Kstelle Hoberman, talented pi-
anist, arlist and dancer, who had
received a surprise anniversary
gift of an electric organ from
her husband. Surfside Vice May-
or Louis Hoberman, turned the
tables on him. and gave a cur
prise concert on the organ last
week The party included
main musicians of the area who
are familiar with Estelle's man>
talent- and enthusiastically ap-
plauded her new accomplish-
ment
A bruncheon and cards for 2,i
guests to be hosted hy Mr- .lack
Canter on Wcdncsda.v in the Cav-
alier Room at the Deauville Ho-
tel
ike (JJc
ovnan s
lAJ.rU
* Jfewis]h FHoridian
Miami, Florida, Friday, February 7, 1964
Section B
Orient, Furs
Opti Mrs.
Theme Here
Fashions with a Far East flav-
or and "Furs Fabulous" is the
ineme of the Opti-Mrs. Club of
Miami Beach luncheon meeting on
'hie.-.lav at the Barcelona Hotel.
I'ulh Mook. of the Ruth Mook
Shop in Miami Beach, and Jerry
Lindenbaunt of Fredericks Furs
in Surfside, "ill present the lat-
est in Hong Kong imports and
un ruinating fur fashions.
The business agenda will in-
clude a i*eussion of final plans
fir the club's annual fund-raising
dinner dance to be held on Mar
_' at the Fontainebleau Hotel, star-
ling the (yd Charisse, Tony Mar-
tin revue.
Mrs Murray Sonnett will pre
side.

Mrs. Louis Baron, president of the Southeast Florida Region
of Women's American ORT, together wi*h Mrs. Harry Ros-
enblatt, national vice president, and Mrs. Jack Fils, Execu-
tive Committee chairman, are greeted by Mrs. Mark Cirlin
at the door of her home, 4550 No. Michigan Ave., to plan the
1964 ORT Day membership campaign.
for
*e great Hf<
ouson swimsuits
M ''

Relaxed tops that come
to a stunning stop over molded
briefs- that's the new direction
in slimsui's led by topnotch
designers and followed by the
best-looking beauties on the beach!
Hero from Bordine's blouson
boun'y: Cc'c of California's
white nylon jersey top over
blue or lilac print briefs
Sizes 10 to 16. 26.95
pool & paiio shop,
third floor DOWNTOWN M AMI
(at all 6 Burd ne's stores)

v. i*^


Page 2-B
*lfi*ist>fk>r/drtoii
Cocktail hour and donor dinner dance was
sponsored by Temple Beth Sholem and Sis-
terhood of Hollywood last Sunday at the Diplo-
mat Hotel. Twenty women were presented
with diamond pins for their contributions to
the successful s'aging of the function. Dia-
mond Donor earners are first row (left to right)
Mesdames Harry Zimmer. Milton Klier, Irwin
Salitsky. president of Sisterhood, lack Roth-
iarb, Julian Bli'z. Second row are Mesdames
Beach Hadassah Slates Functions
Ethel Toback. Harry Miller. Sadie Sperling.
Alexander Rosen. Nathan Starr and Jack
Frank. Standing are Mesdames Leah Katz,
Viole'. Kaplan, Jack Shapiro, Ralph Leckert
Manuel Solomon. Jack Lemishow and Jack
Sherman. Not shown are Mrs. Harry Levitt
and Mrs. Irving Strauss. Rabbi Morton
Makavsky offered the invocation and bene-
diction.
Bay Harbor Group of Hadassal'
ill hold its regular luncheon
meeting at the Singapore Hotel on
llonday, 11:30 a.m. Guest soloist
x ill be Robert MePherson. with
Hga Bibor Stern at the piano.
President is Mrs Gus Roberts
Brandeis Group will hold an
Eye Bank'" party at the Fontaine-
hleau Hotel on Monday. President
Mrs Earl Coplon,
Samuel Sakrais. and an audience
participation quiz show will fol
low. Mrs Norman Meyers is presi-
dent.
Morton Towers Group will hold
;> meeting Monday, 1 p.m.. in the
Recreation Room at Morton Tow-
ers A film. "Our Children." will
be shown, and Eva Blum, chapter
coordinator for Youth Aliyah. will
be the guesi speaker President is
Mrs. Samuel s Goldberg
be shown, and Mrs Henry B Wet
nick will be guest speaker. Presi-
dent is Mrs Herman Feller
Stephen S. Wise Group will hold
its meeting on Monday noon at the
Deauville Hotel. Program will in
elude songs by members of the
chorus and a skit. "For Life and
Livelihood." President is Mrs.
Harry P. Cohen.
Zamora Ladies
Plan Events
Brotherhood Month will be the
theme of the Temple Zamora Sis-
terhood meeting -condm-ted by
Mrs. Dorothy Greenberg on Wed-
nesday evening. .....
\ tilm. "The High Wall, will
he shown, followed by a discus-
sion period led b) Mrs. Rose Gal
ton. ,
Mrs David Kivel. social action
chairman, and Mrs. Michael Fied
ler. Judaism in the Home chair-
man, are in charge of the pro
gram, which will be followed by
lefreshments
February Circle of the Sister
hood, chaired by Mrs. Stanley Sil-
vern, is planning a Valentine
luncheon for Thursday noon. Feb.
13, at the Temple. Cards and
games will lollow.
Hostesses for the month are
Mesdames Sam Altman. Milton
Binstock. Sam Davitz, Shirley Fish
man, Ann Goldberg. Nathan
Goldy. .
Me~damcs Sam Gursky. Israel
Kussner. William Lauretz. .Joseph
Ostrie. Michael Schachter
Survival Course
On Wednesday
Community Women's Club ol
Surfside. Bal Harbour and Bay
Harbor Islands will hold a three
in-one course on survival, medi
cal aid and self help.
The course began on Wednes-
day and will be held each Wed
nesday thereafter for 20 hours at
Surfside Town Hall
Mrs. Jack Zuckerman. chairman,
said that instruction begins at 8
p.m.. and is open to both men and
women. President is Mrs. Milton
Levinson
Friday, February 7. 1964
Judea Sisterhood Dance
Hearts and Flowers" is th.
theme for the dinner dance >p.>i
sored by the Sisterhood of Tern
pie Judea. 320 Palermo Ave
Coral Gables, on Snurdaj evei
ing. Mrs. Leo Kopolow i-
chargc of reservations
'Intermarriage'
To be Subject
Intermarriage" will be the
subject for t <> People Sp.
Town Hall Forum on Friday,
p.m.. in the Washington Federal
Building. 1234 Washington Ave
Discussion will feature ( li.nle.
I'lotkin. director, YMHA Branch
Bernard Baron. Miami Beach Sot
ial Service Department case work
er; and Dr. Joseph J. Hurwitz,
ol the Hebrew and Humanities li,
partment. I'niverstty of Miami
Chaim Rose is moderator
Question period follows \ .,,
mission is charged.
Suganne
tjufBT-iauaai
oura-n
ajMWlWBnaM
crot irttom
rat iiuma
*-i Mint
GUARANTEED NON-FATTENING!
Emma Laiarus Group will hol.l
regular luncheon meeting on Henrietta Siold Group will hold
klonda) noon at the Barcelona it- regular meeting Monday at the
Hotel. Guest speaker will be Mrs. Algiers Hotel All Israel film will
Have Kasha with noodles tonight
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Friday, February 7, 1964
few/tf rtrriicffifmin
Paae 3-E
iir
Variety Banquet 'Rearing 20s' Dance
Set Sunday Night
< am it patients .; Variety Chi
The "Roaring 20s," the young
adult group i.i the Miami YMHA,
"' announces its first annual Sweet
dren s Hospital will benefit from
proeceds ol ;i banquet and
heart-Esquire Hall on Thursday
10W evening, Feb; 13. 9 p.m at the
night sponsored by the Suburban Miami YMHA Branch. 460 SW lS
League on Sunday at the Deauville a.,
Hotel. AW
President Mrs Charles Himmcl
has named .Airs. Morris Levitt as
general chairman of the event.
"This is our climax fund-raiser
AVIV A HAIABAN
Surfside Society Music Month
Next concert of the Surfside
Vu>ic Society will be held in the
Music Hall of the Surfside Com-
munity Center on Monday, 8:30
p.m. The program will highlight
Jewish Music Month.
Artists to be featured include
Aviva Halaban, Israeli lyric col-
oratura, ami Kstelle Hobcrman.
Israeli interpretive dancer. Sally
Kaye will accompany both artists.
Miss Halaban has represented
:-rael at many international folk
festivals and I'nitcd Nations cele-
brations. She has sung in the Li-
brary of Congress in Washington.
D. <_'., and lias appeared through-
out the U. S. on stage, radio and
television, including the "Tonight"
program.
Mrs. Hobcrman, formerly with
the Chicago Theatre Ballet, was
featured in 1961 at the Temple Ner
Tamid annual concert, and has
performed for the American Jew-
ish Congress. Hadassah, ORT, Em-
pire Club, Jewish Home for the
Aged, Miami Beach Recreation
Rabbi Stern on Television
Rabbi Tibor H. Stern will appear
on Ch. 10, Jewish Worship Hour,
of the talis and the tefillin will be
hown and explained.
Department, and on television.
Ben Yomen, music director of
Temple Emanu-El. will explain
the significance of Jewish Music
Month, with Louis Hoberman. Mu-
sic Society president, acting as
master of ceremonies.
in behalf of the hospital," Mrs.!
Himmcl announced, "and we ex- j
pect a sell-out crowd.
1
"Star attractions will be lamed
Story-teller and comedian Myron
Cohen, and the song and dance!
star of Broadway, Carole Law \
rence."
I
A cocktail reception at 6:30 p.m.
will precede the dinner and show, i
according to Mrs. Arthur Pepper,
vice president in charge of ways
and means.
Arrangemmts Committee in
dudes Mesdames Harry Barson.
Malcolm Kushner, Alan Hertz and
Dan Alman; Mrs. Larry Mizrach
and Mrs. Jerry Wernick. reserva-
tions; Mrs. Sam Berkowitz, ad
journal; Mrs. Seymour Tyson, in-
vitations; Mrs. Arthur Berk, fav-
Forty-Niners
Plan Programs
Dr. Hyman Rosenkrantz will
speak on "Stress" at the Temple
Emanu-El Forty-Niner February
educational meeting on Monday,
7:30 p.m.. in Sirkin Hall. Refresh-
ments will be served.
Forty-Miner's annual Purim ban
quet is being planned for Thurs-
day, Feb. 27. 6:30 p.m.. in Sirkin
Hall.
Special entertainment will fea-
ture Fred Pichler, pianist, com-
poser and singer, Cantor Hirsh
Adler and Ben Yomen.
In charge of reservations are
Elias Halpern, chairman, and Irv-
ing Schatzman, president.
New Steak House
At Miami Airways
Leonard Wicn announces thi
opening of his new steak house am
lounge, Lenny's Hlde-A-Way, ii
the Miami Airways Motel. 5053
NW 3o'th St.
The restaurant, featuring man.
of the works of art from Wicn -
private collection, is open to
lunch, dinner and supper with boM
complete meal and ala cart
menus.
Also open is a complete COffefc
shop, Lenny"s Cafe, located adja-
cent to the Hide-A-Way in the re
furbished motor hotel. It is lo-
cated midway between the Palmet-
to Expressway and the Airpoi"
Expressway on the recentiy-wid
ened 36th St. connection betweei.
the two.
ors and souvenir program; Mrs.
Morris Levitt, publicity
Course of Lectures
"Our Human BodyIts Wonder--
and Care" will be the topic of a
course of lectures by Dr. Abraham
Wolfson to be given on 12 con-
secutive Thursday mornings, 10:30
to 12 noon before the Spinoz;
for Adult Education, meeting in
the Auditorium of the Washington
Federal. 1234 Washington Ave.
extra
laundratives
FAB gets every wash far
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has more than a deter-
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JEWISH
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in Jewish homes. Their matchless quality has
been constant for three generationsconstant
in giving joy and good cheer at meal time, re-
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not have a cheering cup
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Fine Products
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Page 4-B
fJ&% St:lh Mr-irXHIiicmi
Friday, February 7, 1964
^Tc^rSdP^iSe* Wednesday
. I iA V.WWi^> "Stepping
Sophie Tucker adds another humanitarian deed to her philan-
thropic record by signing her name in the ORT Golden Book
which will be shelved in the library of one of the ORT Train-
ing Centers now being built in Israel. With Miss Tucker are
Southeast Florida Region executives (left to right) Mrs. William
Fishman, membership vice president; Mrs. Louis Baron, pres-
ident; Mrs. Florence Kupperman, education vice president;
Mrs. Bernard Hoffenberg, reenrollment chairman.___________
U sanfi d Seltzer wOl join
B am and
,ns m a p
.. i PTA's. of 1
reau of Jewish "
] IC workshop sessions will be
,,..,,I .. remple Beth Sholom, 4U4
Chase Ave., on Wednesdaj al 8
p.m.
Rabbi Seltier is director of the
Southern Region of the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations.
Jeannette B. Schwarti is direc-
tor of Early Childhood Develop-
ment and consultant in Family
Life Education to the YM and
YWHA of Greater Miami. Mrs.
Bernard Stevens is a well known
community leader, parent and
teacher. Louis Schwartiman,
executive director of the Bureau,
wilt act as moderator.
the workshops will
Temple

Bureau
break up into three buzz ses
Sefirsl session, on "Educa
nnel." will be el
Ewald Ziffer, of Beth Torah
on. Recorder will
Mrs Wilbur Wi her, ol
Menorah, with Herbert
asso. ';"r "' ""'
as consultant.
The second buzz session, on
-Educational Objectives and Struc-
ture." will be chaired by Pro! Ed
ward FOX, Of Tenule Beth Am.
Mrs Bennetl Lee, ol remple Beth
Sh< lorn, will be the recorder, and
the consultant will be Los
Schwartzman, ol the Bureau.
Third buzz session, on "The
School and the Community." will
be chaired by Mrs. George Balber
of Temple Judea. Recorder will
be Mrs. Robert Frank, of Temple
Emanu-El, and the consultant will
be Rabbi Sanford Seltzer.
Theme of the workshop will
be "Stepping Stones to Good
Jewi;h Schools," and is sponsor-
ed by Council of PTA's f the
Bureau of Jewish Education.
Mrs. Norman L. Harrow, of
f ..nj^T Atonorah, is *tM*tdent
of the Council.
Mrs. Harrow and Mrs |
(apian, chairman ol the school
board of Temple Sholom. will ex-
tend greetings to delegate* of the
JO schools expected
Invitations to the work
have also been sent to all the
choola and educational commit-
tees of congregational echo
Workshop sessions are based on a
paper, "The Good Jewish .School.'*
written by Louis Schwartiman,
executive director of the Bureau,
with the collaboration of Herbert
Berber and Dr. Nathaniel Soroff,
which was presented at the an-
nual convention of the National
Council for Jewish Education.
Pioneer Women Plan Meetings
Mrs. lsaar Pushkin, president
of Golda Meir Club, Pioneer
Women, will hold a regular meet
ing on Tuesday, 8 p m., at Beth
El 'Congregation,
. Mrs Nathaniel Soroff will intro-
fl i e Samuel Berkenblit, lecturer,
who will speak on "Jewish Culture
m Germany During the 19th Cen-
turj."
Program will be followed by a
social hour arranged by the hos-
pitality committee.
Mrs Joseph Krantz. president
ot Club One, announces a lunch
New and delicious!
con on Wednesday noon in the Ral-
ligh Hotel will honor Dr. and Mr.-.
A. Rosett.
Guest speaker will be Mrs. Mil
ton Green, Council president.
Mrs, Jennie Seitlin -is chairman
ol the affa Proceeds earmark-
ed tor the Child Rescue Fund in
Israel.
Kac'imah Chapter, Mi- Jack
Sills president, is holding a regu-
lar meeting on Thursday. Feb. 13.
S p Mi., in the home of Mr- Leo
Goldman, 2655 SW 25th Ave.
In celebration of Jewish Music
Month. Mrs. Goldman has arrang-
ed a program to be presented by
Miss Cecelia Goldman, her daugh-
ter.
UNO
KOSHER
SLICED
PASTRAMI
Qualify
Coral Chapter
Dinner Dance
Mrs. Jules Weston. president.
Coral Chapter. American Medical
Center of Denver, announces the
chapter's ninth annual dinner
dance will be held on Sunday.
Fwb. 16, 6:30 p.m.. at Miami
Springs Villas Playhouse.
Funds raised will be channeled
to the new Cancer Research Lab-
oratory to he completed and ded
' icated by AMC early in 1965.
Star entertainment at the din-
ner dance will be the Tip Topners.
Chairman of the affair is Mrs.
Irving Rubinstein, with Mrs. Bert
Kfare, Mrs. Irving Wallick and
Mrs. Joe Nurenberg in charge of
: reservations. Entertainment chair-
! man is Mrs. Milton Ross.
Flavor Bank Director Elected
Kashrulh
CORNED BEEF
FRANKFURTERS
SALAMI
BOLOGNA
WILNO KOSHER
SAUSAGE CO.
(of Chicago)
MIAMI BRANCH
2181 N.W. 10th AVENUE
Phone FR 1-6551
Stockholders of City National
Bank of Miami at their annual
meeting elected Gerald A. Keller,
president of City National Bank
of Miami Beach, and Max Orovitz.
financial executive, as directors of,
the bank.
COFFEE "On the House" While
Your Prescription Is Being Filled
ACCOUNTS INVITED
REX DRUGS
1596 S. Dixie Hwy.
I Xi-m -ii (IK Feed Stm .->
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FREE DELIVERY
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DICK BUHRMAN
EMORY BRANDENBURG
Reg. Pharmacists
Make meat loaf tastier with Kasha!
TOtte
HASH
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EASY New recipes and menu ideas for modern meals
TO and entertaining with Kasha. Address request
SERVEI to: Phyllis Wolff, Penn Yan. New York
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Fiiday, February 7, 1964
+J*wisti n&rtdteM)
Page 5-B
Miami Hadassah Meeting Monday
MRS. SARAH CZECH
Mrs, Czech Will
Mark Birthday
Mrs. Sarah Czech will celebrate
her birthday in the Hebrew Acad
eroy Women's Board of Director?
Room which she endowed.
Mrs. Czech will mark her 88th
birthday on Wednesday, and will
be feted at a birthday party b>
the women's board at 1 p.m.
Since the erection of the Acad
cmy'a new building at 2400 Pint
Tree Dr., "Mother Sarah" has
chosen to spend her birthday a
the schi Cl.
.lust beiny with the youngster.-
and bearing tin- learning and wis-
dom they are acquiring makes m>
feel yoi 'ig all over again." Mr.-
Czech declares.
Invitations to the birthday part;
have been sent t the many friend
, "! wishers who are all anx
ii us to extend birthday greetings
Mrs. Leopard Rosen is presiden
Hebrew Academy Women.
Mijs M. II. Rosenhouse. vie
president of the Academj Women
, in i In rge ol all arrangements
Regk'-otions Accepted
Registrations are now beil 3 ac
cepted ;.t Surfslde Community
(cine: [or cooking classes schedul
ed in begin Mar 23. The "How-TV
1 .:.. geared t<> the beginne
ai cl tin experienced, will featun
wine)sauces and hors d'oeuvres
Miami Chapter of Hadassah will
hold regular meetings on Monday.
Chapter president is Mrs. A. Ed-
.\ard Cohen, and Mrs. Max
Schwartz i.-- membership chair
man.
Aviva Group, Mrs. M Herman,
resident, will meet 10:30 at the
>ome of Mrs David Gair. 7240 SW
"titli SI Oscar Rapport, attorney.
.ill he guest speaker. Luncheon
.ill he served. On Saturday eve
in", I'd) 15, group will hold an
nnual auction at Westbrook Coun
rj Cl iii. Refreshments will be
erved.
Chai Group, Mrs, M. Simmons.
resident, will meet at 8:30 p.m.
t Belii Torah Congregation. No.
[iami Beach Blvd. A fashion show .
r accessories by Hartley's will be
tven. On Feb. 16, 2.30 p.m.. at
ic Jefferson Store Auditorium, a
[other (loose fashion show will be
taged, with members' children as
iodels Admission is one Eyej
ank.
*
Albert Einstein Group, Mrs.!
harles Roth, president, will meet;
t Washington Federal Savings
Qd Loan Association, NE 163rd
Saporitissimi!...
(iesluiiakste!
...The tastiest!
Whether you describe it in
Italian. Jewish or English
this deliciou-. spaghetti dinner
from Chef Boy-Ar-Dce is just
about the tastiest this side of
Milano!
CHEF I0Y-AR-DEE*
Spaghetti Dinner
*ghett'
Cemplete in this one package!
Cook spagr-Mti to toil*. H#a
and add avrtwntlc Italian Mush-
room Souc? Top with loll of
zippy the***. Easy, quick, gh-
mokste.. tut'obuonol Col only
about I5 par torving.
St., and NE 6th Ave. Mrs. Louis
Kantor will give a first-hand re-
port on her recent trip to Israel
and Hadassah installations.
Menorah Group, Mrs. S. Stein-
berg, president, will meet at the
Hillel House on the University of
Miami campus at noon. Entertain-
ment is by Mrs. Thersa Bavly,
lecturer, author and teacher of
ancing.
..
Mt. Sccpus Group, Mrs, 1. Alex
mder, president, will introduce
.'.Irs. Irwin Liss, president. Florida
legion ol Hadassah, guest speak
tr. Program will be a memorial
tribute to the late President John
F. Kennedy. His address to the
recent national Hadassah conven-
tion will be heard and seen on
tape video. Refreshments will be
served at Beth David Social Hall.
Naomi Group, Mrs. A. Gross-
man, president, will greet mem-
bers at 8:30 p.m. at the Tayitce
Inn, 7500 SW 81 h St.
* *
Tikvah Group, Mrs. E. Silver-
ston, will meet on Thursday, Feb.
13, 8 p.m.. at the South Miami Fed-
eral, Program will feature the
Spring Festival of Purim. Table
settings will be on display, and
traditional foods will be served
Group will hold a card party at
the home of Mrs. Sidney Langer,
4209 Granada Blvd. on Thursday
evening. Feb. 20.
Torah Group, Mrs. S. Langer.
president, will meet at Pythian
Hall, 4601 W. Flagler St.. at noon.
H-Day luncheon featuring the
"Three Penny Opera," has been
postponed.
Chaim Weizmann Group. Miss E.
Bernstein, president, will meet al
0 p.m. at the Miami Pioneer Club.
L30 NW River Dr.
Medical Center
VaEenfine Dance
Greater Miami Chapter of the
American Medical Center at Den-
Mr is planning a Valentine dance
and show on Saturday. Feb. 15. at
8 p.m.
To be held at Washington Fed-
eral Building. 1234 Washington
[ Ave., the affair will feature live
music, entertainment, games and
'. refreshments.
Ticket chairmen are Mrs. Her-
man Schoenfeld and Mrs. Mae
Moses.
Yiddish Revue
At the Lucerne
An all-new revue. "East Side
Hulie-Nany." has opened at the
Lucerne Hotel starring Yiddish
theatre veteran Michele Rosen-
berg.
Rosenberg, billed as "Atta-Boy."
is featured in a show also starring
singer Jackie Hilliard, comedienne-
Barbara Gale and vocalist Frie-
dele Oysher. talented sister of
Moishe Oysher.
Lucere owner B. I. Binder and
general manager Jack Parker will
present the revue, a take-off on
the current Hootenany name,
nightly at 9:45 p.m., in the Alpine
room, with shows at both 9:45 and
midnight en Saturdays.
Rosenberg vim played in Mau-
rice Schwartz productions all
with Schwartz and Oscar winner
Paul Muni, has been in the Yiddish
theatre for 38 years. He lirst ap-
peared in Miami Beach in 1937.
Emma Lazarus Dinner
Emma Lazarus Chapter, B'nai
B'rith Women, sponsored a din-
ner and card party on Sunday, 6
p.m., at the House of Hoo. Miss
Mae Blum was in charge of reser-
vations. I
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research indicates liquid corn oil such as used
in Fleischmann's helps reduce the saturated fat
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porated at P. 0 Bon 206?, Birmingham 1, Alabama. Oiler good only
in U.S.A. This coupon epires on May 27. 1964.


Page 6-B
*. fcnitt Fk)rSdfif*r
Friday, February 7, 1964
<^/n the r^calm of Society
Shoots to Live fn Coral Gables
Former Meris Belle Schreiber
and Lawrence Michael Shoot ex
changed nuptial vows on Saturday
evening. Jan. 25. at the Diplomat
Country Club, where a reception
followed. Officiating clergyman
was Rabbi Max Lipschitz.
For the ceremony the bride
chose a Bianchi original, floor-
length gown of imported silk
peau. It was designed with a
molded bodice and appliqued with
imported reembroidered alencon
lace, enhanced with clusters and
sprays of tiny seed pearls. The
bridal bouquet was made up of
white phalenopsis orchids.
Maid of honor was Myra Wcin-
stein. and bridesmaids included
Rana Schreiber, bride's sister.
Mimi Weiner and Diane Yudin.
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leon-
ard Schreiber. 17400 NE 12th Ct.,
newlywed Mrs. Shoot is a grad-
uate of North Miami Senior High.
and is now a sophomore at the
University of Miami.
The bridegroom is the son of
Mrs. Faye Shoot. 1256 So. Alham-
bra Cir. Taking prelaw at the
University ot Miami, he is a grad-
uate of North Miami Senior High.
Young Mr. and Mrs. Shoot will
live in Coral Gables following a
honeymoon in Montego Bay.
Michael Schreiber, the bride's
brother, served as best man. An-
other brother. Floyd Schreiber,
Gerald Jones and Barry D'Aneillo,
were groomsmen.
Adath Yeshurun Dance
Tradewinds will furnish the
music for the dance at Temple
Adath Yeshurun on Saturday. Feb.
8. at 8 p.m., sponsored jointly by
Ruach Yeshurun. Exodus and
Tamin.
\WriHT-K;ilin
MRS. ARNOLD ZWIBH
Zwibel, Gold
Married Here
At Doral Club
An heirloom diamond bracelet
belonging to her maternal grand
mother was worn by Marlcn
Susan Gold when she married Ar.
nold Nathaniel Zwibel on Sunday.
Jan. 25. Officiating clergyman
was Rabbi Eugene Labovitz.
Held at the Doral Country Club,
a reception followed the evening
nuptials. When they return from
a honeymoon in Nassau, the new
lyweds will live in San Francisco,
Calif.
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Har-
ry M. Gold. 735 So. Shore Dr., th
bride has a degree in elementary
education from the University of
Florida.
The bridegroom is a graduate
of the University of Florida with
a degree in architecture. He i- i
member of Gargoyle. His parenti
are Mr. and Mrs. Jack Zwibel.
1217 Normandy Dr.
Attending the couple were Lindi
Lee Dires and Annand Perlmaa
Werner-Kahn
MRS. LAWRENCE SHOOT
Artists Invited
To Exhibition
El Al Israel Airlines is inviting
alented amateur artists of Great
r Miami to visit the current Is-
ael Art Exhibition at 1079 Kane
Concourse and to try their hand
it rendering their interpretations
I the painting. 'Jerusalem, the
loly City." by Ludwig Blum.
The contemporary Israel Art
Exhibition opened Sunday and
% ill remain open until Feb. 25.
Amateur artists who wish to par-
icipate may visit the gallery from
. to 5 p.m., and 8 to 11 p.m. In
hargc is Miss Yurika Mann.
On Monday. Feb. 10, a jury com ,
toscil of local artists and art ex
crts will select the best rendi-
ion of the original Blum "Jem-
aleni."
The art exhibition is composed
t some 100 paintings representing
he work of 15 artists.
Tropical Chapter Luncheon
Tropical Chapter. American
ledical Center at Denver, will
iold a luncheon meeting Friday
oon in the Riviera Room of the
Dcauville Hotel.
tAqlicWim
comes to
mi am i
Donizetti's
LelisiR
&\moR
! In Italian'
FERRUCCIO TAGLIAVINI
mac
Maria Dalla Spezia
coloratura soprano
Salvatore Baccalonl
basso buffo
Chester Ludgin, baritone
1>ADI COUNTY AUD.
Mon lob. 17 & Sat.,Feb. 22
MIAMI B1ACH AUD.
Wed., Feb. 19
Opera Guild of Greater Miami
Ariiiro DfFiHppi, Managing Director
A)thon> Stivancllo, Stage Manager
Dr. Enur-on Buckles, Conductor
TICKETS AVAILABLE AT:
Did" County Aiirlitorn.m Miami Beach
A iditorjum PliiliJitt's downtown Suniiand
Stationery & Gift Shop Peirine Shopping
Center, Doubleday Book Shop Lincoln Road
Mai' Burdine s Op^ra G-nld Office.
/ rapped on the table and I shouted:
"You call that
?
collective bargaining?
I call it just plain
'chutzpah!"
And I added:'
"If 'Chutzpah' was brains, you fellows
could be college professors instead of waiters"
I felt my partner tug at my sleeve. I heard him
mumble: "Take it easy, Harry, you'll live
longer." That's one of Moe's favorite expres
sions. But I continued my explosion:
"You men know that we have always
been ready to talk with you about wages,
hours, working conditions, fringe bene-
fits. However, when it comes to running
this restaurant, that's another matter.
Moe and I own it and we intend to run it.
Without the help of your committee!"
If you think my outburst disturbed the men.
you're wrong. Sam, the shop chairman, took
the floor. Sam is a good waiter and a fine man.
Only he thinks that because his son is a
lawyer, he has to talk to us as if he was ad
dressing a jury.
"Boss," spoke Sam. "What you say is
incompetent, irrelevant, and immaterial
Paragraph 3, Subhead A in our last con-
tract reads:'All matters pertaining to
the net earnings of the waiters shall
be subiect to discussion and/or arbi
tration.'"
"And what, may I ask," I asked sneer-
mgly, "has all of that to do with the
ketchup we serve?"
Sam had his answer ready.
"Boss," he said, pointing his finger
dramatically, "the income of a waiter
comes in good part from tips. It is well
known in the trade that satisfied cus
tomers leave the biggest tips. If the
service is good, if they like the food
they are generous. If not, the waiter
feels it in his pocketbook. Not always'
But often enough! When we hear wise-
- find ab"t thC KelChUP We Serve' we
I interrupted "Sam's speech. Now I was really
"Nonsense," I shouted. "Utter non-
sense! We serve a very good ketchup.
And we serve it in a beautiful red plastic
squeeze container. As you know well,
Sam. our ketchup container even looks
like a tomato."
"The only container the customers
want," Sam countered, "is a glass
ketchup bottle with a Heinz label. Heinz
is the ketchup they see in all the best
restaurants. It's what they expect to see
on our tables. Just today, boss, one fel-
low said to me: 'Cutting corners a bit.
aren't you, Sammy boy? If this was
Heinz Ketchup, it would be too thick to
go through this narrow tube.' Boss, that
fellow deliberately left a dime under his
plate. I lost more on that one tip than you
saved on a whole quart of ketchup."
Any new outbreak on my part was prevented
by my partner. Bless his sweet disposition!
He urged the men to go back to their posts;
he promised to take the matter up with me.
Then Moe gave me the lecture I needed:
"Harry," he said, "Why must you treat
every incident like a crisis? Why make a
collective bargaining issue out of a good
suggestion? You're afraid that if you
give in on this one point, the men will
try to tell us what prices to charge, what
dishes should go on the menu. Let them
tell us. Let's listen. Let's say thank you
and adopt the good ideas and reject the
others. Take it easy, Harry. You'll live
longer."
There's no doubt of it. My temper is my worst
enemy. rm lucky that Moe is my partner.
Well, next day we called the men in and told
them we were changing to Heinz Ketchup.
Whether or not they were really losing tips is a
question we did not try to decide. Who knows?
Who cares? As Moe always says: "What's
right is right, irregardless."
But now we have a new problem. What are we
going to do with eighty-three red plastic
tomatoes? Got any ideas'
An aJrtniumtnl ///. J. t/ffa Com puny
fillibur/h, /'cimiyirunia


Friday. February 7. 1964
+Jf*>lstFhrMfair}
Bernstein, Lerner Exchange Vows
Page 7-S
The Sterling Hotel was the set-
ting for the wedding of Miss Cyn-
thia Lerner and Zayle Bernstein
on Saturday evening, Jan. 25.!
Rabbi Sheroin- Stauber officiated
at the ceremony which was follow-
ed by a reception und dinner at
the hotel.
Daughter of Mr. an.l Mrs. Har-
ry Lerner. 17101 NE 5th Ave..
newlywed Mrs. Bernstein is ;i
graduate of the University Of
Miami.
The bridegroom, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Bernstein, 1201 NE
154th St.. also graduated from thc|
University of Miami and was al
member of Phi Eta Sigma, Delta'
Sigma Phi and Beta Alpha Psi.
For the wedding, the bride wore
a floor-length gown of peau de'
soie and carried white orchids on
a Bible. The three-tiered French
illusion veil was held by a crown
Of tiny seed pearls.
Maid of honor was Merry Roth
wax. Carole and Sharon Lerneri
were bridesmaids. The groom's
brother, Sidney Bernstein, was
best man, with Allen Stretcher and
Mel Lerner. the brides brother.
I'shers.
The nevWywejls will liye JD Holj
iywood, Fla.
Houtz, Snoke
Engagement Told
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Houlz. of
Miami Beach, announce the en-
gagement Of their daughter. Jud-
ith Enid, to J. Arthur Snoke. son
Of Dr. and Mrs. Albert W. Snoke,
Harnden, Cunn.
Miss Houtz attended the Univer-
sity of Nigeria at Ibandan during
her junior year and then taught
a' the Mayflower School in Ikcnne.
She graduated from Stanford Uni-
versity and is now in the Master
ol Arts in teaching program at
Harvard.
Her fiance also graduated from
Stanford University and is current
iy in the graduate program of
Yale University.
A June wedding is planned.
MISS BtRYL MILICR
Miller, Saluk
Eye Aug. 16 Rites
Miss Beryl Ann Miller, daufl
ler Of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Miller,
.irid Paul Howard Kltk, sun 0(
Mr and Mrs George Saluk. 2255
SW 24th Ter., are planning to be
married on Aug. 16.
The bride-elect is graduate of
Miami Senior High, where she
was president of Phi Sigma Tan.
she is now attending Miaml-Dade
Junior College and is vice pre-i
dent of Phi Theta Kappa honor-
ary. She plans to attend the In
versify of Florida in April.
The future bridegroom is also
a graduate of Miami Senior High,
where he was a member of Sigma
Rho Fraternity. He is now at-
tending the University of Florid:
Sfter completing three years of
service in the Armv.
Roosevelt Temple Marks Birthday
Fourteenth birthday for Roose- day evening,
velt Temple 33. Pythian Sisters, AJso honored was Mrs. Malvine
was celebrated with a "Sing-along | stern, marking her 40th year -
Party" at Pythian Hall on Wed- a Pythian Sister.
Ottbt-rl
MKS. IAYLE BtKNSTVN
Women Hear
Dr. Ruth Simons
Mrs. Morris A. Skop, program
chairman of Temple Beth Shirah
Sisterhood, introduced neurologist,
Dr. Ruth Simons, at the meeting
Wednesday evening at the Tem-
ple.
Dr. Simons spoke on the sub-
ject, "Let's Debunk Dr. Casey and
Dr. Kildare."
Mrs Esther Yagoda, Sisterhood
president, presented plans for
coming events.
STEAKS
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MIAMI BEACHJE 8-1861
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To merit the mark, and a Federal stamp as
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DISTRIBUTED BY: BENNY LAPOF POULTRY CORP.
325 Collins Ave., Miami Beach, Fla. For Information Phone 538-9200


K^
a iad4
Page 8-B
ismfirt n^irf'J^n
Friday, Februcry 7, 1964
Gaffin, Channing Exchange Vows
Bouquet of white orchids and
lily-of-thc-vailey completed t h e
bridal ensemble chosen by Jill Sue
Channing for her marriage to Har-
old L. Gaffin on Saturday, Feb. 1.
Officiating rabbi was Dr. Irving
Lehman.
The Fontainebleau Hotel was the
setting for the double ring, candle-
light evening ceremony and the
reception and dinner dance which
followed.
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jules
P. Channing. 781 Fairway Dr.. the
bride was attended by Priscilla
Kane, maid of honor. Rosalind
Lehrman and Myra Lenhoff. Jon
{"banning was ringbearer.
Best man to the bridegroom was
Michael Gaffin. with Michael Wal-
lace. David Nissenberg and Joel
Channing serving as ushers.
Young Mrs. Gaffin, now a junior
at the University of Miami, is a
graduate of Miami Beach High.
Her husband, vice president of
Gaffin Store Equipment. Inc.. is
an alumnus of Williston Academy.
Easthampton, Mass.. and the Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania, where M
was a member of the Undergrad-
uate Council, and Junior Honorary
Society, and served as president
Gl the junior class. His fraternity
is Phi Epsilon Pi. He is the son ol
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Gaffin. 18971
NE 20th Ave.
On their return from a honey-
moon in Mexico, the newlyweds
will live at 1950 S. Treasure Dr.
Judea Women
Set Luncheon
Sisterhood of Temple Judea is
planning a Iniongram Luncheon
and card party on Wednesday. 11
a.m.. in the Theater Room.
Greeting cards that support Sis-
terhood's Yes Fund for youth, ed
ucation anJ service, a short skit
on the story of Cniongrams by
Beckers Reveal
Daughter's Troth
Mr and Mrs. Edward L Becker,
2290 SW 26th Ln.. announce the en-
paganunt of their daughter,, ita
Myra, to Alan- Swlney Pogel, son
61 Mr. and Mrs. Jo?eph Fogel, 6345
SW 39th St.
No date has been set for the
wedding.
The bride-elect is a gra luate ol
Miami Senior High and of Dade
County Junior College.
Her fiance graduated from Cor-
al Gables High and at present i*
attending the University oj Miami.
Soy Seoul Sabbalh
Saul Silverman and Bernard \i
'er. members of Temple riferetl,
Jacob, who recently ocean- Eagli
Scouts, will participate in Boy
Scout Sabbath on Friday evening
Mrs Irving Hecht and the Sister during services conducted it the
hood players, will be presented. Temple by Rabbi Hyman Gro--
r. man Belkin is in charge Oneg Shabbat will be hosted by
of reservations. '" Sisterhood.
IT A BKKIS
u ii.r-Kalin
MRS. HAROLD GAfFiN
Third Year
At Beth Kodesh
Rabbi Max Shapiro will begin
his third year with Both Kodesh
Synagogue on Friday evening. For
his anniversary Sabbath Sermon,
he will discus- -Why Rabbis
Quit "
Serving in the (ireater Miami
, rea since 1932. Rabbi Shapiro is
,i past president oi the Greater
Miami Rabbinical Council and the
Zionist Council, was on the {acuity
oi the limvi mI> o| Miami and a
member oi iho R.irii" Round Table
lor man) years
regation pn I' nt, Charles
Hablow, and Mrs Hablow, will
I the Oneg Shabbat in honor
ol the occasion.
LEO HOHAUSER
PLUMBING
CONTRACTING REPAIRING
Serving Dade County Over 25 Years
1611 S.W. 14th ST. HI 6-9904
PRIVATE &. StMI-PRiVATt
SPANISH LESSONS
MR. AND MRS. REGOJO
Cell: CE 8-2669
<
*
il
<
4

<
HAIR MM.NATt!) fOPfVfP
LATEST ELECTRONC MCTHOD
Endorsed By P 11 s
SKILLFULLY REMOVED FROM
fACE-ARMS-UGS-BOOY
9 a m. to 5 p.m.
SHIRLEY GRAUBART-R.N.
20 Yea-s' Expe'-ie-ice
310 95th ST. SURFS1DE
Phone 865-8015 for App'l.
Free Parking Res-- of Bldg.
r ----"1
YARNS
Lining Blocking Free
Instruction Finishing
BOUTIQUE YARN SHOP
Mrs. Madge Monahan
Phone 885-2134
i
FOR SALE:
FHA CO-OP
1 BEDROOM APT.
Terrace Towerson the Bay
Venetian Causeway
Faces West Over Pool
S4600.00 DownUnfurnished
$196.00 per mo. Adults Only
JE 1-7461
All over Dade County the voters are swinging to
WALTER

why did
RALPH POSTON ENDORSE WALTER WEISS?
for COUNTY COMMISSIONER DISTRICT 8
RALPH POSTON
RALPH POSTON ANSWERS AN IMPORTANT QUESTION
Why Have f Endorsed WALTER WEISS?
"The question ol my endorsement of Walter Weiss deserves an honest answer lor
the thousands of Dade Countians who voted for me in the primary and since then,
have called to ask that question.
My answer to them has bee>i the seme as what I now make public:
First, I believe that the primary campaign gave me an opportunity to learn to
know Mr. Weiss under the most difficult circumstances. We were hard fighting
opponents seeking the same office, and each trying just as hard to win.
My decision to endorse Walter Weiss is based on what I leorned about him as on
opponent. He is courteous, well-informed, and exhibits the best qualities of
leadership we could hope for in our county government. I was impressed with his
stable and calm approoch in debate, as well as his bosic knowledge of the prob-
lems facing our entire county.
I found Walter Weiss to be concerned with problems in Hioleoh, Miami Beach, and the unincorporated areas, such
as Carol C.ty as he was with those of his own district. He convinced me that he was an .ndependent thinker, and
Nil philosophy of government and service to the people, no matter where they ore on the economic ladder il
closest to my own ph.lo.ophy. Walter Weiss is just a. concerned about the little guy a. he is the bin guy/
l.VL I.'"*!' i! 12 rny knowledge of h record of fairness to business and organi.ed labor enabled m. to
decide whom I should support ,n the run-off in what I feel arc the best interests of Dade Counly
h.nll J..1'tkB-7h. d ^H ,h:U,an.d, rh VO,ed '" '*"' ~"ld "* "dorsed Mr We.,., if I did no.
honestly feel that he deserved and merited my support. I am asking those who sup-
ported me to seriously consider voting for Walter Weiss on February 1 1 '
RALPH POSTON
_
_RalpVi *>slon cho
,ber-W
m
The Swine
FOR r\tM 60MEW
'^
\&
ClBLmTtMSTSY0ttl
o-
WALTER WEISS, THE MAN
# Sndt'a'r-ndtefl? Si!* '*' '** P$t M ***"' Ma"ied- Two children
ana a grandfather twice.
OUTSTANDING former Chairman of the Dade County Commis5,on
"Your vote can help me to serve y^u" P'ace '" wh'ch to ,ive and "**
______________ WALTER WEISS
PULL THE
"RIGHT" LEVER
Pd Pol Ad.


Friday. February 7. 1964
'Jmisfi noridHnn
Page 9-B
nADE CourtJ Classroom Tcach-
* er's Association held its fifth
unnual Scholarship Ball last
weekend at the Fontainebleau
Hotel. Some 4,000 attended the
;:ala function, which was chaired
by Mrs. Sidney (Bea) Stepkin.
Her floor-length gown was an
embossed lame in silver and gold
with leaf appliques swirled from
an empire waistline to just be-
low the knees. The TurZel Origi-
nal was created so that the eve-
ning -length was attached under
the swirls, so that the gown could
be worn at cocktail or formal
length. A brocaded emerald
icon fitted stole and green ac-
cessories completed her ensem-
ble. Mrs. Joe Hall, whose bus-
I and is D.ule County Supcrinten-
i enl "t schools, chose a gold -ilk
brocade in a modified oriental
styling, Her sheath had a high
roun eil neckline and cap sleeves,
. iicl her tunic-length coat fea-
tured a mandarine collar.
Wife <>f the executive director
of CTA, Mrs Pal Tornillo, wore
an embroidered black silk or-
gatlza over beige satin which
i reated an interesting charcoal
.Meet Mrs. Joe Welpton, wife ol
the CTA president, was in a
v lute brocade ensemble with ir-
idescent sequins detailing her
high jewel neckline. White was
-ii the color choice of Mr- Al
Dermer. Mis.- Roberta Stepkin's
gown was a black chiffon with
i strlch leather- at the hem and
v orn over a black silk crepe
-heath tied at the waist.
i
kJRS. Leonard Greenbaum
" chose pink snd tupped her
gown with .i matching pink bead
eater Mrs. Lew Leon made
her black -heath which featured
.. wide capelette collar Black
. organta was worn bj Mr-.
Murraj Dubbin. Her fitted bod-
i had a bateau neckline,
sheath skirt followed
popular wraparound lines.
i her u ho chose bl.uk for
i ening was Mrs, Eugene
i erry. Her chiffon had .i
i >ed neckline and controlled
Hi ess ill the skirt. Multi colored
wers ere pi inted on Mrs.
': i rice Simmons' row n,
\ rs Albert Bleich detailed
fl >ral print In sequins.
Scho I Boat d m e m b e r
I red Helen) Vosloh wore a
i rantx rrj i oli red silk and satin
gown with a -cooped neck and
cip sleeves. Her fitted bodice
featured asymetrically inserted
and
the
An-
the
\v.
low
and
her
Mr-
panels of alternating silk and
satin, and her skirt was in a
matching colored silk crepe.
Mrs. Jack Gordon, whose hus-
band also is member of the
School Board, selected a wool
cocktail suit in brown and gold
brocade. Her waistline-skimming
jacket had a high scooped neck-
line and bracelet-length sleeves.
ulRS. Emanuel Pushkin's em-
" erald green brocade sheath
had a hip length tunic and was
worn with an emerald green sat-
in theatre coat. Goya red chan-
tilly lace was chosen by Mrs.
T Adam- lor the ball. The fitted
bodice had a decollete scooped
neckline, and her sheath skirt
featured an overskirt which be-
gan over each hip Black silk
crepe with modified fullness in
the skirl was the choice of Mrs.
Samuel Barisb, Mrs Arthur'Stein
blended blue and green in her
silk brocade cocktail ensemble
Oriental Influence was seen in
the frog closing Of her semi fitted
jacket.
White silk crepe in the sheath
silhouette was worn by Mrs. Alan
Straiten. Black was the color
choice of Mrs. Sam I. Silver.
Jet beading encircled her neck-
line and sleeves. \ black cock-
tail suit with a draped white chif-
fon blouse was Mrs, Maxwell
Waas' choice for the evening.
Mrs. Louis Geiger's emerald
green Chiffon was over B crepe
sheath. Her bateau neckline dip-
ped to a decollete cowled effect
m back. Jewel toned turquoise
was worn by Mrs Mac Mermell.
Her sheath skirt and fitted hip-
length jacket were in silk satin
and her ovcrblou.se was beaded
with iridescent se quins and
fringed in satin lined bugle
beads.
at a Stairway to the Stars
" luncheon las) week at the
Doral Beach Hotel, Mrs. Sam
Belsky, president, chose a yellow
and grey checked lightweight
wool leath dress with matching
full-length coat. A yellow hat
and -1) o c comph ted the en-
semble.
Mrs No n in Harrow, chair-
man, \' ore 'i al blue silk suit
v ith prinl blouse and white or
, nz > picture hat Mis E Iw ard
Kit in < h si .i r le \ iolet wool
skirt and long eveless coat
w ill matching silk blouse and
tiny violet wool pillbox hat.
ANNOUNCtMtNT ANNOUNCtMtNT ANNOUNCtMiliT ANNOUNCtMtNT
s LEWIS IMPORTS
644 Salih Street, Opa-Locka
FLORIDA'S LARGEST SELECTION OF
PLASTIC FLOWERS, PLANTS
Buy Retail at Wholesale Prices
- NO GIMMICKS -
rnrr DESIGNING BRING YOU*
rixEC OWN VASl OR contain:*
5 We Will Be Open EVERY DAY from 9 A.M. 4 P.M.
3? CLOSFD MONDAYS
o
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We offer the finest f'oral arrangements in our
FLOWER RENTAL SERVICE
for Office, Homes, Churches or Bus-ness
PLANTER BOXES ARTISTICALLY FllLED
Phone MU 8-0100 or NA 4-3470
for FREE Estimates
We Welcome You to Visit Our Place

c
ANNOUNCEMENT ANNOUNCtMtNT ANNOUNCtMtNT ANNOUNCtMtNT
FROM: So. Franke, and Joseph Neve.
An Important Announcement
And A
Warm Personal Welcome
nd challenging has happened in out busi
. has lost announced our
szi..-.....*-
,he well-known Nash Miam.
We have acqo.red -he assets ^ ^U
soloes, inc., and ** con^J* Vene,,an
and convenient locat.cn a. the .V
Causeway.
lh. p,.pr. o. pe'^.Hv ""'"9 ^ "JT ^
" h>Ves ASHING MC If*-* <~~" \m m.v be
T ee 0 OP, P..OCIP.1. *-*-; ^HBW,
AND You w, ee. m ,- <~~'
,a anvwhere else!
RAMBLER than you can anyw
u voU to visit VENETIAN RAMBLER *[* all
We warmly ." you to ^ do^.own. (We
.to see how mucn yo
money
ufM and serving you.
We ,ook (orwa,d to see.ng you
SOL FRANKEL
President,
Pershmg Auto leasing. Inc.
JOSEPH A. NEVEL
Vice.President
pershing Auto Leasing, Inc.
VENETIAN RAMBLER.W-
At the Niimi entrance
545 N.E. 15th ST.
t0 Venetian Causeway
FR 9-2626


1 10*54
I
Page 10-B
aWjc*. tt*rMli7*r>
Friday, February 7. 1964
By EDYTHE SCHINDLER
Private World of an Orthodox Family
Slioshana is her
name. She is fair
and lithe, yet
strong as the lily
for which her fa-
ther named her.
Rabbi Phineas
Weberman read
in Hosea of the lily that shall
bloom and strike its roots in
Lebanon. And so the father
named his child.
The house where Shoshana
lives with her seven brothers
and sisters and her parents is
not a large house. Situated at
7620 Dickens Ave.. Miami Beach.
it is dwarfed on either side by
looming apartment houses. But
in this house there is firmness
of purpose.
It is not a cozy house, but a
busy one. In it people are liv-
ing a prescribed lifeand glad-
ly. There is no television set,
no apparatus for escape into
fantasy. This family has no
need for a dream world. They
are disciplined. They are cer-
tain. They are Orthodox Jews
,n the strictest sense of the word,
rejecting popular custom, usage
and modern tradition as alien to
their prescribed world.
Slaughters Own Poultry
The Rabbi, who always want-
ed to be a Rabbi, who would
RABBI PHINIAS WCBIKMAN
education fundamental
want his son to be a Rabbi
his daughter to marry one.
educated in Brooklyn. N.Y.
and
was
at
the hilarious
\\
EAST SIDE HULIE-NANY"
STARRING
"ATTA BOY"
MICHELE ROSENBERG
WITH
JACKIE MILLIARD JOHNNY BACHEMIN
BARBARA GALE FRIEDELE OYSHER
Enjoy a thousand laughs!
ShowT'me 9:45
2 Srfbws Saturday
9:45 & Midnight
*
For Reservations Phone
Leonard
JE 2-2541
ON THE OCEAN AT 41st ST., MIAMI BEACH
mn~f~
.4m
*$?-
0*.;- \tivtca.sTAfcc:
PCRSI
^ "Barbara Curriw#"
F Anita Adams*
Jim *l *Ma*'JHI,WPmT0'"m WNC
Continuous lUfett,,dpiln...%M'tyMJCf
Yeshiva Torah Vodaalh and
yeshiva Nesevoa Olum. He is a
schochet and mohel. Reluctant
to rely on others, the Rabbi
slaughters his own poultry in or-
der to make certain that it is
kosher. He is imposing enough
for that, with his huge, authori-
tative beard that hardly dis-
guises his youth and detracts
only little from his otherwise
athletic-looking person.
Mis father is an attorney in
New York City. His maternal
grandfather. Samuel I. Horo-
witz, was one of the founders of
the Horowitz Margarcten kosh-
er food firm.
Upon rising in the morning."'
said the Rabbi, "the Orthodox
Jew gives thanks to God for all
his bodily functions." In his
prayers he renews his awareness
of the marvelous structure that
is manhis sense of balance,
eyesight, nervous system. He
appreciates the thing that is man
and thereby enjoys his life.
The New Israel
Rabbi Weberman's congrega-
tion sponsors Bible study groups
and evening classes for women.
"It is what it was meant to be
a house of study. Once a
month, on Saturday night, we
gather together for a social even-
ing."
All social gatherings, said the
Rabbi, should revolve around the
Temple.
Frequently. Rabbi Webcrmar.
seeks the counsel of the Luba-
vitcher Rebbe in Brooklyn, rev
ered leader of the highly Ortho
dox Lubavitcher movement and
its Merkos L'Inyonei Chinuch.
Rabbi Weberman is enthusias-
tic about religious education tor
women. Because of the pace
and demands of modern life upon
the husband, the responsibility
for the children and their reli-
gious orientation rests on the
mother.
"Preferably, children should
be -eparated in school according
to sex," the Rabin believes "But
if this is not possible, then a paro-
Beffi Kodesh Sisterhood
Beth Kod.-'i Sisterhood will hold
its monthly luncheon and card
party on Wednesda). 12 30 p.m.,
in the auditorium
All
EEEEfl
Shows Continuous from :30
LEON SCHACHTER'S
YIDDISH-AMERICAN
VAUDEVILLE & FILMS
ON STAGE IN PERSON
JACKIE WINSTON
' .iM nn Yid-h- Vnn
RICHARD RYAN
IiiUtiui lonnl Slnis h
JEANIE LANE
V Mi-h SnnitNtli --
CARITON & KARROL
Mux Hi X..V. Ill
Schechter & Stein in Comedy
ON SCREEN
I IMU* Ylfl list) i ". .t, ,|X
GREEN FIELDS
i'li Kiik! xh Sul,ml.-
Miin Ma ... \ |,|| n -, |
Matinee Evenings
55c ?.25
chial school is acceptable.
Jewish children must go to a
i, iigious school."
For Shoshana and all 'us ch>'
dren. the Rabbi prays. He pray.!*
for the rejection of the "easy
way." he prays for redemption,
and he prays "for the \ -ue Is.
rael."
"Not the one we ha' now,"
according to Rabbi Weberman
supreme symbol t hi- Ortho?
doxy.
your next affair
-~]I1L
with a wonderful choice of
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DORAL
BEACH HOTEL
A new standard of eleganca
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lelOOO.
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In Miami
DORAL
COUNTRY CLUB
True p!u*hness in a country
club aetting. Spanou: i.i-si
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flair amidst th* maginS-
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Country Club. Rooms that
ideally accommodate serial
group* from th* most in-
thnaU party to basqucta
a the grand scale.
For complete detaih, pleaee eaU
Mr. Dacld Knraei
Btrml Beach Motel and i oum/ry flmm
JE 2-3000
;
__ ftftff OC.AH AT^tfr T,,T U
fine arts as
list at Collins JI 3-2111
" l*4r 5 15 M
>( Shew* a> 7 00-0 45 M.
ffddie SthafUr Presents
JtWISH.AMtMCAN
VAUDEVILLE
ON STAGl IN PERSON
BILLY HODES
J*ih Moeretoi Merlttsee t Issnl
HELANE BALDWIN
1....."' -. ttriiu
GEORGE CARROLY
MCMCM
AVIIUSlI
MEET PERFECTIONISTS
IN THE CATERING FIELD
They ire unequalled In their profession.
They are tha diLido's catering staff. They
will make a success of any party...
wedding... a Bar Mitnah*... a business
meeting or a social luncheon. They will
serve from 20 to 1000 diners with fine food
expertly prepared In the diLido's newly
decorated Cotillion Room. They'll arrange for
whatever space you require. Call
Mr.Telchner at JEfferson 8 0811 for the
best function you've ever hadl
d.T.cle
A Slrkln Family Enterprise
0CEANFR0N1, COLLINS AVENUE AND LINCOLN ROAD MALL


Fricay. February 7. 1964
*. kwisli flrrnrta^m
Page 11-B
Candidates Vie in Tuesdays Runoff
tndidatei will be running this weekend until the final bell in
[Tuesday's finale Dade County election. Contests include runoffs in
ber ol district races for Metro Commission seats and
contest tor the new post of Mayor of Dade County.
Ilisting of candidates who will appear on the Feu.
lothe- listings, sec Page 11A:
see I'a;
Lew Whitworth
a two-in an
Following is a
11 ballot. For
Hi> family donated the lands on
which Matheson Hammock now
stands.
lmisSi< n. Tlit
Li Whitviorth is running in
District 2 lor a seat on the Com-
40-year-old attorney
is a member of the
Hialeth City Coun-
cil. He is a former
FBI agent, has been
a teacher at the
Dade County Police
Academy and con-
ducted classes in
civil defense.
was a combat flier
War II and served
School Board Corn-
He
G(* Out
and
Vote on
Tuesday
Wl -.worth
lliir.np World
mi the Dade
kuttee on Quality Education.
ivei ut 144.-> W. Sixth Ave.. Hia-
[;&.
ttiitworth is for "a strong nm-
'.: government working with
!etru which should handle county-
ride functions." He urges "closer
loopi-atior between Metro city!
lovernments because it is the tax-
layer who -offers when govern-
lent -ails to function efficiently."
T. D. O'Milley
lr I iStrict 4. T. D. OMalley is
running for a seat on the Metro
Comn ssior \ Miami attorney,
the :"-yearold candidate is the
on of a former Wisconsin con-
ressman and labor leader. O'.M.i
ey .-.tended Loyola in Chicago.
nd was an honor graduate from
he University of Miami with a
egre in business administration.
le is a past president of the
fating Democrats of Dade County.
nd spent three years in service
v-ith the Marines. He lives at 10555
j\K L*nd Ave.. Miami Shores.
O'B alley believes in "a prosper-
ous economy resulting from in-
fl
ased emphasis on tourism and
julate economic growth,
j ol Interama and other
tion projects here."
speed-up
construe-
Tom Sasso
Three-time Mayor of North Mi-
ami, Tom Sasso, 45, has been on
/the Metro Commission for some
/two years. He is a past comman-
' der of AmveU. was a president of
the Tri-County League of Munici-
palities and is past North Dade
lirector of Civil Defense.
Now in the hank in:; business.
Isso is a former metalsmith and
lyes at 11S5 KW 128th St.
Sasso feels that "Dade County's
rcatest need is light industry. I
Urge accentuating new business
kpportunities which will provide
)s before we start discussing the
of bii government."
Sasso say, my primary concern
to create a favorable climate of
Pbusincs activity."
Pi
Hardy Matheson
Haroy Matheson. 44. an attorney,
li" a pioneer Miamian and a grad-
uate of Yale and the University of
|OToriria Law School.
'^Bj
Matheson believes that "less
public bickering is an absolute
. irerequisite to an improved Dade
i County image." He wants "planned
Matheson served with the Navy i cooperation with municipalities."
during World War II. was presi-j He is opposed to "abolition of any
dent of the Dade County Research municipality \\ ithout a vote of the
foundation and on the Da .e Coun- residents involved," and feels that
ty Budget Commission as an ap- "Metro must attain political sta-
pointee of former Gov. LcRoy Col- bility in order to attract new in-|
lins. 'clustry."
Busine-
E
Specia
Have that
IS Meeting,
anquet, or
I Occasion

You'll find complete
facilities to exactly satisfy
your needs in the Kismet,
Aladdin, Scheherazade and
Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a
wedding or a private party I
5,
FOR YOUR MOST ELEGANT OCCASIONS .
it th
;lK


use the facilities of our
BEAUTIFUL
CRYSTAL ROOM
LOMBARDY HOTEL
6305 Collins Avenue
Consult MR. WEISS at
UN 6-6226
^

tor Inlormallom
HAZEL ALLISON
Catering Director,
JE 1-6061
Mh St. Collins Av(.
1
\JYJ
UUK LktSTAL ROOM RESTAURANT OPEN DAILY 70 THE PUBLIC
Cuisine bv
SAND-ELL CATERERS
under strict Rabbinical
supervision
|
1
i
I
THE
BISCAYNE TERRACE
340 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD MIAMI FLORIDA
UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT
The Newest Downtown Hotel
on Biscayne Boluevard
FACING BISCAYNE BAY
Strictly Kosher facilities
Under Supervision of Rabbi Tibor H. Stern
+ RECEPTIONS ir BAR MITZVAHS
BANQUETS WEDDINGS
Where the Stars and Heaven Join Your Festivities
at the Beautiful Newly-Decorated
STARLIGHT BALLROOM
Parties Up to 300 Free Parking
Exquisite Cuisine Expertly Prepared Fine Wines
* CATERING AT YOUR HOME -fr
FR 9-3792
CALL SHIRLEY, Catering Manager
Superb
catering
in a luxurious
new setting
Miami's newest, most beautiful accom-
modations for weddings, club luncheons,
banquets, bar mitzvahs, card parties, confir-
mations.receptions.etc.Parkingon premises.
For groups from 15 to 1500... superb cuisine
...fine wines, experienced personalized
attention. Call Joseph Meyers, Catering
Manager, 379-8861.
DUPONT PLAZA HOTEL
MIAMI

For Very Special Occasions..
COUNTRY CLUB'S
CALCUTTA ROOM
Just imagine having the entire Diplomat Country Club, youra
exclusively for weddings, parties or special dinners! Catering
facilities for groups of 100-300. available 7 days a week.
There's no other room quite like the Calcutta Room in thia
area! Unlimited free parking.
For reservations, call 943-9371 in Miami o' \VA 3-8111 in Hollywood
MOLLYWOOD-BY-T HE-SEA
-***"*
d^ir^j
For Elegant Functions *
Complete Catering Facilities for that Special
Party served in superb fashion setting that
will reflect your good taste.
.CONFIRMATIONS RECEPTIONS WEDDINGJ
BANQUETS MEETINGS PARTIES
A Tin j-im or a gala celebration with 3.SOO iumIi.
DIETARY LAWS STRICTLY OBSERVED UNDER THE SUPERVISION
OF RABBI TIBOR H. STERN
EAUVILLE
BILL COLORING. Eicuti food Director
PHONE: UN 5-8511
ON THE OCEAN AT 67lh STREET, MIAMI BEACH


^
T/^wnrrrv 3.
1964
Page 12-B
+Jcwist> ncrktiari
Friday, February 7, 1954
Planning Torah Vodaath dinner are standing
left to right) Herman Eisenberg, Jacob Schech-
ter, Morris Schertz, Rabbi Abraham Safra,
Rabbi Pincus Briskman. Seated (left to right)
are Samuel Reinhard, Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross, Harry Genet and Morris Fogel.
UM President Dr. Stanford Named
ADL Human Relations Award Winner
Dr. Henry King Stanford, presi-
dent of the University of Miami.
. been selected as 19C4 winner
of the Leonard L. Abess Human
Relations Award, the Anti-Defama-
"1111 League announced here.
Stanford a s described b y
.lie Chairman Burnett Roth as
a resolute champion of man's
it to freely pursue ideas" and
i. having zealously protected the
sures 01 education; to teach.
question, to discuss truth in an
losphere free of political re
-. or restrictions "
The reference was to the edu-
cator's challenge to political in-
terference in the affairs of the
University of Mississippi. "By
his forthright, timely statements
of principle, President Stanford
not only declared academic free-
dom off-base to political intimi-
dation, but meaningfully height-
ened the resistance level of ed-
ucators themselves," Roth ob-
served.
Paul Seiderman, chairman nf the
Wards Committee, revealed that
the committee also took note of
the University of Miami's refusal
to accept advertising in its paper
from firms which discriminate
against students because of race.
The award consists of a SI .000
(ontribution by Miami philanthro-
pist Leonard 1.. Abess in honor of
the awardee to ADL research in
the field of human relations and
a plaque
Previous awardee- have been
Gov. LeRoy Collins. William C.
BaggS, Dr. 11. Franklin Williams,
John B. Orr. Mayor Robert Kin.:
High, D. Lee Powell, the late Abe
Aronovltz arc! Cody Fowler,
The award luncheon will be held
on Mar. 22 i.t the Everglades Ho-
tel.
DR. HiNRi KING STAFFORD
Rabbinic Hour To Highlight CJA
Still Small Voice'' television
1 rogram on Ch. 7. Sunday, at Hi
a.m., will be conducted by Dr. Irv-
ing Lehrman. 1964 Combined .leu
i.-h Appeal chairman, and will be
entitled "(JAOur Community."
YESHIVATH TORAH VODAATH & MESIVTA
Invites you to attend
their annual dinner
on February 12th, Wednesday Evening
at 6 P.M.
at the Oeauville Hotel
in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Gonshor
For Reservations Call JE 1-7995
Appearing on the WCKT program
along with Rabbi Lehrman to till
ol their roles in the Federation
program and in the annual Corn
bined .Jewish Appeal campaign
will be Max Orovitz, co-chairman
ol Pacesetter-, and a member of
the United Jewish Appeal National
Campaign Cibinet; Arthur S. Ros-
ichan. executive director of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation;
Mrs. Sam Luby Jr.. campaign
chairman of the Young Women's
Division; and Mrs. Inez Krensk\.
a co-chairman of Initial Gifts,
Women's Division.
Participants will stress the role
ol their divisions, as well as the
role of Federation and Combined
Jewish Appeal.
PHOTOGRAPHY STUDIO
Specializing in
BRIDAL PORTRAITS,
BAR MITZAHS & CANDIDS
Living Color Photography
rai*j l>) Ralph w olfi
FP 9 4311
Ext.
373 or 374
A-l EMPLOYMENT
DOMESTIC HELP
DAY WORKERS
Ph. FR 9-8401
AUTHomzro dcaub
puol.fy
A HEARING AIDS
^ $50 to $285
Service All Mole,
Balttrics Moldi
STANLEY GOULD
1238 Lincoln Road i. mm u,
Ttiti-Trt PHONE JE 8-7*18

Yeshiva Torah Vodaath Dinner Here Will
Honor Joseph Gonshors Next Wednesday
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Gonshor,
Of 1027 Euclid Ave.. Miami Beach,
will be guests of honor at the an
nual dinner given by the Yeshi
vath Torah Vodaath and Mesivta
on Wednesday evening. 6 p.m., at
the Deauville Hotel.
Gonshor. a founder of the He-
brew Academy, is widely known
for his active support of Jewish
education in the United States.
Mere than 300 people are ex-
pected to attend the function.
Chairman of the affair is Louis
Merwitzer, associate chairman
is Harry Genet. Co-chairmen
are: Samuel Reinhard, Herman
Eisenberg, Sam Kalb. Max Kap-
lan, Morris Fogel, Bernard A.
Frank, Morris Schertz, Rev. Ja-
cob D. Katz, Milton Kahn, Isi-
dore Goldberg, Emil Moscowitz,
Rev. I. Krantx, J. Miller, Phil-
lip Weiss, Rabbi Harry Zaretsky,
Jack Ciment, Louis Ciment.
According to Rabbi Pinius Brisk-
man, director of activities for
Torah Vodaath, located in Brook-
lyn. N. Y.. the Theological Semi-
nary has become "one of the world's
foremost seats of Jewish learn-
ing." Rabbi Briskman said that
(lasses range from elementary to
graduate school levels.
Cancer League Meeting
slate oi officers nominated for
1964 1963 will be presented at the
regular monthly board and lunch-
meeting hi Ihc Women's < 11
rer League ol Miami Beach on
! riday al the Fontaim bleau Hotel
ent Mrs. Jerome Rado ha-
iled the board meeting to
tart al 10 m Luncheon is al
Occupying eight buildings in
New York City and its environs.
Torah Vodaath also maintains a
special Judaic research center in
Spring Valley, N. Y, where ad
vanced scholars may devote them
selves exclusively to Jewish learn
ing.
Guest speaker for the affair will
be Rabbi Alexander S. Linchnei
principal ol the Torah Vodaatl
Mesivta High School Department
His topic will be "Forty Year
Torah Vodaath on the Anicru .,
Scene."
Youth Service
At Beth David
On Sunday morning. Beth D.iv
,C. Synagogue will be host to teen-
agers of Beth David and then
friends at a youth service atul
breakfast. %
There will be a morning ser
Herbert E. Scher
Chapel at 9:30
Cantor William
W. Lipson has
selected Allan
Kaplan to be
chanter; Nora
Feldman. read
er; and Ann
.Scherr. son:
[leader.
Following -1:
l\ ices, bre ikl isi
will be servi
in Spector H
[liuhbi Mori
\ Shapiro -
RABBI TEPUTZ .,, ,,.,,,',,
Both David, has annoum ed l 1
Rabbi Saul I. Teplitz, ol <
gation S01 Israel in Wa
Island, will be guesl
(r
SKY LAKE
OttotykK
MIOH IS 'HI BLUE RIDOC MOUNTAINS
AU-CE GEORGIA
FOR BOYS AND GIRLS, 7 to 17. Complete camp activities,
small nrouos. 1000 acres of fullest equipped facilities.
Re9,S,ra,ion ,or "64 Season '* Now Open
IRA ftDONNA STUNMCTZ-Camp D.recfors-S/D ft MARILYN CRCtNSPAN
Ph. 6240692 ph. w, 5.6904
P. O. Box 159 Miami 45, Florida
NATURAL & ARTIFICIAL
FLORAL DECORATIONS
BLOSSOM SHOP
1572 Washington Ave., Miami Beach
Call SYLVIA MILSEN JE 2-3231
mt DiUVlRY ALL GREATER MIAMI
UN 5-7700
ARTISTS SUPPLIES
PICTURE FRAMES
OIL PAINTINGS
REPRODUCTIONS
PRINTS
GOLD LEAFING
SIGNS
ART CLASSES
1129 Seventy First Street
MIAMI BEACH, FLA.
rnorograpny" (
1 Ralph Mi.hi
HAVt A CUSTOM TABlt PAD r~~
ARROW TABLE PAD CO.
For Free Bstlmate and Samples
I at Your Homp C.ill
j HARRIET NABUTOVSKY
Entertaining
ORCHESTRA
featuring "TtRRV"
Wl 7-8124
iiirK) in WEDDINGS and BAR MITZVAHS
, ^R 3-459^ 1924 SW 8th ST.
DR. SIDN~Ey7."lERNER
Chiropodist-Foot Specialist
Now with
Miami Beach Medical Center
1218 Washington Avenue
_ Ph. 532-5424
23rd Annual
MIAMI ANTIQUE SHOW
Bay Front Auditorium 5th St. and Biscayne Blvd.
February 6-7-8-9
1 P. M. to 11 P. M. Daily
All Exhibitions For Sale
Admission $1.00 Tax included


I
iday, February 7, 1964
fJenist ikrSdHann
Page 13-B
man
r
We
the
Women
WOMAN CF THE WEEK
Her hair is the colonor Of honey, she attracts
people to her like the proverbial bee to a lovely
flower, and so it's no wonder that Mrs. A. L. Glick-
man is called "Honey'* by all her friends. Honey was
the spoiled little darling of Brooklyn, NY., accord
ing to her doting mother. Avidly interested in read-
ing and writing, Honey was the youngest girl ever
to enter Cornell University,
where she stayed for two years,
majoring in languages, at which
she promptly became adept.
She then went to France,
where she lived at Montmor-
;ency College, attending the
X Sorbonne every day. Her head
filled with the history of French
civilization. Honey came back
to the United State*, where
she mot hor husband-to-be on
a blind date. With a twinkle
m hor eyes. Honey recalls the
Balalaika orchestra as a spec-
ial memory. With the example
of her parents, who lived ac-
cording to Torah, always be-
fore iior Honey became Interested in Hadassah, Com-
bined Jewish Appeal and. of course, Israel.
After vacationing in Miami Beach for many
years, the Glickmans and their two sons. Richard and
Ronald, came to stay six years ago. Honey's personal-
ity fits right ir.to fantastic Miami Beach. Stunning,
with ability to design her own clothes and create a
costume by the use of unusual accessories. Honey is
a gregarious sort of person, outgoing and sparkling
with the kind of spirit not even sickness has been
able to dull.
Honey's firm belief in God keeps her Bible al-
ways available at hand, and she has acquired the
kind of reputation that brings people to her for words
of comfort and advice.
Travel is wonderful for Honey and Al. and easy
because Honey is such a good sport. They have re-
traced their way across Europe several times,
and just recently returned from a trip to the Orient.
A party-giver and excellent cook. Honey is at work
on a book of her wonderful recipes. But all these
things are now in temporary abeyance. As co-chair-
man of the Miami Beach Initial Gifts Luncheon for
Combined Jewish Appeal, she's knee-deep in ideas
those days, ideas for human welfare, that spell money,
money, money.
HONtY

YOUNGLING SPECIAL
AGE 1 YEAR to 12
FOR THE MONTH OF FEBRUARY ONLY
3 8x10 Silvertone Portraits for $25.00
Saving of $10.00
or 1 11x14 Color Portrait $47.50
$17.50 Savings
E. ALLEN BECKER STUDIO
426 Arthur Godfrey Rd., Miami Beach
JE 2-2351
p.
'
FRIENDLY, GENTLE
Coral
Gables
Convalescent
Home
NON-SfCMHIAM
i 8. W. aih STREET
JOI trie Ttmitmi Trill)
XIAMt. FLORIDA
roinand H. Roeenthal,
Ownvr-Olrector
r AM I. Dlrt.tar
. Siaai Mo.p Cltvrlaail
radar Jfwtiti HtMfl lor
HI Pltliburih
CARE FOR THOSE YOU LOVM
* Especially designed and
# equipped lor the care of the,
elderly and chronically ill
* Special diets observed
m Nursing staff on duty 24
hours a day under super-
vision of registered nurse*
f e Recreation, occupational
w therapy
Beautiful scrcer.ed-m-patio
Phone: CA 6-1363
rnt
Cleaning-Laundry
Storage
1201 -20th Street
Miami Btach
JE 8-6104
PEN 7 AM. 9 PM. Sam. Day StrWci JW*"?.?^.
Aa,4.^AAA VAa^a*VAdKa>d>>4.aVaV
~d
t
a I
(Opposing
Hughlan
Long)
Nofiva fraridion Agt 37 Groduole of Ifnivariity of florido
Porfner in Sfornei, Renficfter & Anoriofei. Archifecfi lives at 6140
JW 79fh Court with fin wife ond four children Acfive in bofh Civic and
Social Orgonijotioni Veferon of World War II
ENDORSED BY NEWSPAPERS
MIAMI HERALD, MIAMI BEACH SUN, CORAL GABLES TIMES AND GUIDE,
NORTH DADE CITIZEN, CAROL CITY CRIER, MIAMI DAILY NEWS
And the Following Prominent Citizens

CHARLES ADELMAN
IRWIN BLOCK
DR. LEO BRAVERMAN
EPHRAIM COLLINS
MRS. ISIDORE COHEN
DR. LAWRENCE FEINBERG
CIDELL FRANK
JESS M. PREED
NATHAN GINSBERG
IRVING GOODMAN
JOSEPH CORENSTEIN
BILL A. LEVEN
IRWIN M. LISS
DR. HERMAN MECHLOWITZ
DR. JACK MISHKIN
HYMAN MOSER
AL OSSIP
JOSH REPHUN
MAX RAPPAPORT
OSCAR RAPPAPORT
IRVING M. SACHS
ISIDORE SCHWARTZ
SOPHIE SCHRAGER
EMANUEL SERKIN
HAROLD TANNEN
TED TRUSHIN
A. SOL WEGER
JOEL ZALIS
HERE ARE THE THINGS THAT EARL M. STARNES
WILL ACTIVELY FIGHT FOR:
1. Greater participation by all Dade citizens in County govern-
ment. 2. Return County Commission to a legislative status;
get it out of administrative duties. 3. Better use of County funds
to cut down waste. 4. A better business "climate" that will
attract out-of-town firms. 5. Fast action on the Capital Improve-
ments Program Dade's plan for future growth. 6. More re-
spect for zoning laws to insure planned growth and protect
our neighborhoods. 7. Conservation of public lands and public
assets for future needs. 8. Stepped-up program for building
arterial expressways and transit systems. 9. Upgrading of
police and fire protection and public utilities for unincorporat-
ed areas. 10. Strengthen County "conflict of interest" law.
Everyone in Dade County can
% HfiB I
Vote for Earl M.
STARNES
for COUNTY COMMISSIONER
The Architect for Dade's Future"


t lQtU
Fcge 14-B
*. Iff* M> IFtorSdiiniin
Friday, February 7, 1964
^Tja^ ^yVlltzvah
Three-Week Teacher Seminar
Vicki Drucker
Vicki. daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
David Drucker, 7009 Trouvillc
E s p., observed
her Bas Mitzvah
on Saturday
morning, Feb. 1.
at Temple Beth
S h o 1 o m with
Rabbi Leon
Kronish officia-
ting.
Vicki is a stu-
dent in the Beth
S h o 1 o m Confir- Vicki Drucker
mation Class of 5725.
u
Kenneth Hilton
Kenneth, son of Mr. and Mrs.
James Hilton, will become Bar
Mitzvah at Beth David Congrega-
tion on Saturday morning, Feb.
8. Kabbi Norman N. Shapiro will
officiate.
A seventh grade student at
Shenandoah Junior High, the cele-
brant plays the accordian, an:l his
hubbies are golf, music and
dancing.
Steven Cantor
Steven, son of Mr. and Mrs.
',< rnian Cantor, will become Bar
.Mitzvah at Beth Mosht- Congrega-
tion on Saturday. Feb. 8.
Rabbi Simon April and Cantor
Hyman Fein will officiate.
Steven is a student of the Beth
I Moshe Hebrew School and attends
North Miami Beach Junior High.
Kiddush in honor of the cele-
brant will follow the services.
Marks to Serve
With Naval Unit
Paul H. Marks, president, Flag-
ler Federal Savings and Loan As-
sociation of Miami, has been ap-
pointed by the Department of the
Navy to serve on the Florida
, State Naval Reserve Officer's
Training Corps Selection Commit-
tee.
Composed of three members,
the committee includes a promi-
nent Floridian, a civilian educa-
tor, and a naval officer of the rank
of captain yet to be named.
Marks, who saw naval service
in Worll War II both afloat and
ashore" as a lieutenant command-
er, will attend the first committee
session in Washington the latter
part of March.
A three-week Seminar for He-
brew Teachers of all Jewish
schools, begining Feb t. was an-
nounced by Joseph Cohen, presi-
dent of the Bureau of Jewish Edu-
cation, The seminar will be held
on Friday mornings. Feb. 7. 14 and
21. at the Bureau of Jewish Edu-
i cation building under the direction
! of Dr. Nathaniel Soroff, Bureau
! consultant.
Subject for the seminar is
"Teaching Jewish Values" through
; prayer. Humash and Hebrew. The
seminar will feature panel discus-
sions for the first hour and teach-
er demonstrations for the second
hour in the three subject areas.
Panel speakers for the three
: seminars include Herbert Berger,
Louis Schwartzman and Dr. Nath-
i aniel Soroff. of the Bureau.
Discussants and demonstration ]
' teachers include Benjamin Alt-
shuller, of Temple Menorah;
] Sholem Epelbaum, of Israelite
t Center; Benjamin Niedzwetky, of
Or Olom Congregation; Harsh
Berman. Louis Gadon and Roch-
, clle Ross, of Beth David Congre-
gation; Rabbi Hershel Brooks, of
Temple Zamora: Meyer Samberg.
ol Temple Ner Tamid; Mrs. S.mi
Porush, of Temple Emanu-El;
Bruce Richman. of Temple Beth
Sholom of Hollywood; Yehudah
Seaal. of Adalh Yeshurun; and Abe
Gittelson of Beth Torah Congrega-
tion.
The seminar sessions are part
of the in-training program of the
Bureau of Jewish Education, which
also includes seminars for Sunday-
School and preschool teachers.
The fifth session of the pre school
seminar will feature a festival art
workshop, under the direction of
Al Hurwitz. of the Dade County
Board of Instruction, which will be
held at Beth Torah Congregation
on February 12 at 8:15 p.m.
Former
DINE AND DANCE IN
OLD SPAIN TONIGHT!
coledo
RESTAURANT
Aulhenh'c Spanish Cuisine Plus your favorite American Dishes
DINNER, PROM 2.oo
FAJARDO AND KI3 STROLLING VIOLINISTS
BELISARIO LOPEZ AND ORCHESTRA
SPANISH floor (how NO MINIMUM OR COVER
LUNCHIB START AT *l.OO
Owners, MONSIGNOUR &MONTMARTRE of Havana
204 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD, MIAMI
RESERVATIONS CALL 374-1752
DINERS CLUB AMERICAN EXPRESS CARTE BLANCHE
PROMENADE HOTEL
PUBLIC
INVITED



2469 COLLINS AVE.
AAiss Kitty, your Hostess
at the PROMENADE DINING ROOM
invites you to a
BUFFET LUNCHEON
served daily from 12:00 noon to 2:00 P.M.
ADULTS 99c CHILDREN 49c
i.
FULL COURSE
DINNERS
from $7.95 SERVED 5 P.M. TO 8 P.M.
TRADITIONAL FRIDAY NIGHT DINNERS
\
i
i
!
!
!
!
to
1 La.
Salutes the
BUSINESS WOMAN
OF THE WEEK
MARION TA8CH
Manager of I>r> 's
i 'i eaa j-1io|>
< "oral (Jublun
on tiit cornsr
Sll Hindi Mils, CX
Ph. 444-7011
Far Isks-Out Simca
'^* 4
CHANDLER'S
Is Open For Your
LUNCHEON
PLEASURE
' *>l*l l.. II IIA I I ItltO SPANISH RESTAURANT
Specialty of the House
"PAELLA VALENCIANA"
OPEN 11 A.M. Til 10 P.M. DAILY
2322 N.W. 7th STREET, MIAMI
Phone NE 3-9496
Now Open
Victor <
Bidone's
^A^iii^tdal
Where Elegance
in Dining it
A Tradition
1045-95th STREET BAY HARBOR ISLAND
RESERVATIONS: UNion 5-S224
[CHANDLER'S
RI(t*UR*NT. ,
2 1 if Sir ft ot* Collins A
Miami aoch
THE LERNERS
Catering for All Occasions
Established in 1945

Famous
671 WASHINGTON AVE.
JE 1398 7
MIAMI
FACILITIES BACH
l^esfaurant
m.vxKEis m:icvi:i daily
4 P.M. to 10 P.M.
KING
ARTHUR'S
COURT
The
STROLLING VIOLINS
DINNER SUPPER
MIAMI
SPRINGS
VILLAS
500 Deer Run % TU 8-4521
ART BRUNS, Co-Owner
Sculptor to be Speaker
Dubi Lcumi. Israeli sculptor,
will be guest speaker at the Tues-
day morning Women's Institute at
Beth Torah Congregation on Tues-
day at 10:30 a.m. Currently creat-
ing a piece of sculpture for the
City of Miami Beach. Leumi will
analyze the present Israeli poli-
tical situation in light of the re-
cent Jordan River diversion.
ABl GEFIER'S NIW KOJHCB
^ROMWELL HOTEL
ON THE OCf AN AT 20th ST., MIAMI BEACH
Famous Canto, Jacob K.in,.b..| will -llicim,., ff-SStSST
Yom.n-10 toIc. choir-Raliglou. S.rvlcas-2 Sadara at tha Cro.H Hsiil.
Celebrate with us. 20th Aoniversary-these Psoer Holidy._
Special Discount Paciage Plan for a Ocean-View Room-Seetion-C
Includes ) to 4 meals daily during Passover-(doubte occupancy-
2 in a room) per person.
Extra Special Discount Deal-Up to 49 Days-or 7 Weeks
March 13 to Mav 1st. 1500. per pers-----In addition we will
allow 15% Discount-$"5.-Nec J425. Single Occupancy
50*i higher. Shares Arranged, writ* or caU Dirsct-ABE ceftir
JE 4-2141, Miami Beach Also Open Eve. & Sunday
^.liIM!lf|JIJIIJJJH.aWMJj.ini-Mw-alJIMlMi'lM
AMBER LANTERN
RESTAURANT and BAR
212 N.E. 2nd Avenue Miami, Fla.
Continental m Kosher Caterers
WEDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS BANQUETS UNLIMITED
At Tour Home, Hall or Synagogue
Miami's Only "Shomer Shabbos" Restaurant Quality Par licellenco
8393 BIRD ROAD, MIAMI Phone 226-1744
MICHEL'S Kosher Restaurant ^
CATERING fOK All OCCASIONS BAR MITZVAHS OUR SPlCIAlTf
940-1st STREET, NORMANDY ISLE UN 6-o042
"The Nonpareil of Kosher Restauronts"
KATZ's PARADISE RESTAURANT
1451 COLLINS AVE. Phone JE 21671
KREPLACH KISHKE MATZO BALLS KNISHES
MEAT FISH STEAKS CHOPS CHICKEN
CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Excellent Cuisine Superb Service Modern Decor
Original
HOFFMANS CAFETERIA
* SERVING THE FINEST IN FOOD
ACCOMMODATIONS FOR
ORGANIZATIONS, GROUPS, PARTIES, ETC.
OPEN ALL YEAR
1450 Collins Ave. Miami Beach, Fla.
:i
STAR Dairy, Veg, & Fish Restaurant
<21st CONSECL T E YEAR Under Same Mail0.moM)
U,M SERVING LUNCH AND DINNER
NAT' SSS& Vo^TAKE OUT """
''....... '" T *N" '.* I'AIRY Itl *TAI KANT IX n
it 841 Washington Ave.
. .1 -y
ROYAL HUNGARIANS RESTAURANT!
731 Washington Ave.
(legant Catering lor Bar Mitivaht, Weddin
mmiwiVELTEfi* &
FR 4-2655


* A n /< # HrrMinr
Paae 15-B
Ave
lied V,
K.S. ,-
~liff Herrell congratulates Joseph Nevel on the opening
[of Venetian Rambler, Inc. Looking on is co-owner Sol Frankel.
rankel, Nevel
Acquire Venetian
'ambler Firm
Arr.f: can Motors Corp. has an-
|ounct-(i that Sol Frankel and Jos-
eph A. Nevai. co-ownors of I'crsh
|ng AotO Leasing, of Miami Beach,
lave acquired ownership of Yonc-
lian Rambler, Inc., in Miami.
I Fra- el and Nevel bring to the
lewly !i>rmed dealership a cont-
inued vital of more than 35 years
>f auf -notive experience.
Frankel, a Miami Beach resi-
Jfccnt >i_ce 1954. was prominent in
the ai.'.omobile field in Chicago
jtprior his arrival here. He join-
jvith Nevel to form Pershing Auto
l.easiri Inc.. and its subsidiary
Bcompa.'.ics in 1954 and has seen
f this organization grow to its pre>-
4 <'nt s;; tus as one of this area's
I largest nrms in its field.
Both Frankel and Nevel are
well-known in Miami and Miami
Beach for their many philan-
thropic endeavors and for their
active participation in such or-
flk *n\-., -ions as the Miami and
Y Miami Beach Chamber of Com-
merce Better Business Bureau,
Miarr- Beach Civic League, Bay
Harbc- Optimists Club, Ameri-
can Jewish Congress, American
Jewis- Committee, Temple Ju-
dea. Temple Menorah, Yeshiva
University, and Hebrew Acad-
emy.
c extremely proud ol the
m we have earned," Fran-
in aceptlng the franchise
'ard s Dobyns, American
Corporation's /one man
We are putting into effect,
. !f oi Venetian Rambler.
high standards of quality
lie that have worked so
Pershing. In the Rambler.
a product of proven su-
We are supporting this
with Miami's finest ser\
ities "
Jai-Alai Race Tight
The race for "The Most Games
Won" title is just as tight as it's
always been at the Dania Jai-Alai
Palace. Frias. Echave, Angel. Ver-
gara, Echaniz. Celaya and Adolfo
are all in peak form and making
a strong hid each night to scramble
the standings. After an action-
packed early season, the race for
the Singles title is still very much
in contention, with Ondarra main-
taining a small margin over Ver-
gara, Echaniz and Egurbi.
i 'arh
ride.
LEMBO. Prank, 64, ..f NVwnrk. N.J
died i---i,. 2. Servl. .- iii Newark.
lllHiik.
mednick. Abraham. Ml. of Btll-Ktll
s't. Ne wmn n.
WENDBOFF, >;' 111 '"in 11 i.l. ni 1121
I IKlIl..........I. Iff, Riverside.
JAY. i...in. ii. hi, i.i j.::. Santlllane
(lied I'. I. Rlversiile
LEVITT. Vetta, Sll, of 11 > S. \ ilia.
....... FVh -'. Rlv. rshli
PERKINS. I.i.ui. i: 60, ..f lll" \\
Hbj II.hi...i Dr., died Keli .'. Scr-
ui.s iii .\. w \ rk Riverside.
ROSS, I... '.. 16, ol 173 No. Shore In
dieil Fell Rh i rslde.
WEISSMAN. Sunn. 1. 87, of !..... SW
lotli T< i II.ill.in.I.,I,. iind I..hi i-
o.ii. S V. died Peli :' Services in
.\. v. V...K Riverside
KOSS. Hannah, Sv, of l.liil 11 i n >-
Av... i;, n......
MYERS. Frank, 74, of 222 16th St.
Blank
PENNINO. Paul, 8K. ..I Hi:'.'. NE 16Xth
St. Riverside.
THEODORE. lleorge 1'., 82, of Islfl
V.ui Cm. n St., Holiyw.....i. died
Jan. 30. Services in Baltimore.
Itlank.
VOLINSKY. Lewis, v., of SOI Meri-
dian Av,-., died .l.ui. 30. Services
in Pittsburgh. Blank.
STEIN. Samuel, '-'>; Colin* Av... died
Kt-h. I. Services in Baltimore.
Blank.
MEYERS. Prank. 71. of 822 S6th St.,
died Feb. -. Services In West Vir-
ginia. Blank.
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT ,N THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
N AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 62023 C
I In ItK: Kstate "f
MARY FKIML
Fvce.is.- I
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All iv rsonn
Having Claims or Demands Agii nl
Said i.'.-Lii,-:
V.ui an InTeli) notified and reiiulr-
.-ii to iireseni an) cIhIiiih and demands
which you may have against thi
estate .( MARY FKIML di i i il
N AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. N PROBATE
No. 61725-B
In RE: Kstate of
SAM HI :i I
i.....- a.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To Ml Creditors and All I
Having Claims or Demand* Aga nsl
Said Kstate
You are hi reb) noi Ifled and i
ed to present an) claims and demands
which you ma) have ngi Insl the
estate ..I SAM UK I'd .1
[late "i Kade County, Florida, late ol Had, County. I
to the i"......t) Judges of Kade Coun- (,, the Cou I) Fudges of Imde C.
i.i. .hkI file the same in duplicate n. .,,,.i |||e the same in dupli
anil .i- lirovlde.l In Section ".TUB and as provld<1 ;n Section i
Florida si.inn,-, m their offices in Florida Statutes, in theii office*
the Count) Courthousi In Dade Coun- th. Count) Courthousi in Kadi fAmi
ty, Florida, within six calendai i.. Florida, -il iln rul
"""",|- from Hi. mi.....f the flrsl nub- months from the time of tin I I
llcntlon hereof, or the same will be licatlon hereof, i the sunn nil
barred barred
Hated hi Miami. Florida, this .Mil. Hated ni Miami, Florida,
dn of January, A.I. 196-1 da) of FVbi lary, \ I >. Run
JEROME <;< 1.H..1.W r: I \ I >Y~ KKKi;
As Executot \. Vdmlnlstratrlx
First publication of this notice <>n Firsi |iul the ,ih da) ..i February, liitit the 7th da) of FVbrunrv, 1964
GOLDMAN, liiil.KSTKIN ISHEVIN, K.MAN ......TZMAN
\ PAC55IER
Attorneys for F?xecutot
2401 Went Flagler Street
!/", 14, SI. SS
At!..i ne>s for i Slad> l!ei K
::!; Seylsild liiilhlinu
.Miami J2. Florida
li. 21. :(
Times Chief, 54
Dead in Rome
Services for Milton Bracker,
brother ol" Miamian Charles Beck-
er, were held in Rome. Italy,'
where the 54-year-old foreign cor-
respondent died Jan. 28.
Bracker. who had been witn The
New York Times for 33 years, took
over as chief of staff of the Times
Rome Bureau late in 1963. At the
time of his death, he had just re-
turned after accompanying Pope
Paul on his trip to Jerusalem.
Bracker was on frequent as-
signment to Florida, being
among the first "Bird Watchers"
to repcrt on rocket launching
tests at Cape Kennedy, then
Cape Canaveral, during the mid-
50s.
He ma !e Ihe last of a half a
dozen Irips to Miami covering the
Cuban influx in April of 1963.
Bracker considered his on-the-spot
coverage 01 the death Of Mussolini
in be ihe high spot^of his years as
a war correspondent.
in addition to his brother,
Charles. Bracket" leaves his wife,
Virginia, also a journalist, who
was with him in Rome; another
brother. David, Savannah. (la;
and his mother, Mis. Violet Schiff,
Atlanta.
Ember, direct from the
Slipper Club in Las
headlines the new
^starting Friday at the
Theatre, 550 Washing-
'e., on Miami Beach.
Jack Ross, 56
Passes on Beach
Jack Ross, 56, public relations
executive, led here Saturday,
Feb. l.
Mr. Ross was former assistant
manager of the Miami Beach
Chamber of Commerce, historian
ni the Kootlighters Club and past
chairman <>t the Miami Beach
Public Relations Advisory Board.
Ha was also a member of the
American Society of Travel
Agents, Miami Beach Lodge of
Knights of Pythias and executive
director of the Florida Associa-
tion of Handbag, Jewelry and
Accessory Salesmen.
Some 500 persons attended ser-,
vices Sunday for Mr. Ross at Riv-
erside Normandy Isle Chapel.
when Dr. Irving Lehrman offici-
ated. Interment was in Mt. Nebo
Cemeter}
Survivors include his wife, Bea;
two brothers. Larry B. Ross and
Fred Rosenberg; and three sis-!
ters, Mrs. Hie Maslin, Mrs. Helen
Edelstein and Mrs. Mae Goldstein,
all of New York City.
SIRKIN. i-.irl. 71. Illemliel of :i pioneer
Wesl I ii Hi u< h i'.innl: died lh< re
i.,-. ntl>
GOOOMARK. Shelh, SS, ol '-"l SW
56tli :. Houston. Ti \ Rl -
HERSCM. v. iham 1. >. "i J"'lu
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 64 C 1387
IIAYXKI.I, HKS.IAUIUNS
Plaintiff,
vs.
Rl K3ER DESJARDINS,
l >efenda SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: ROGER UESJARDINS
:' l..nn|.i, j btreel
Newmarket, New Hampshire
You, Koifei 1 ,-.- .turdins. are hereby
notified that ;i Kill of Complaint for
Divorce has been filed aainsi you,
and you are required t. serve a ropj
..i your Answer or Pleading to the Bill
of Complaint on the Plaintiffs Httor-
my. Alnsiee R. Ferdle, Suite 20S-2IH
831.1 S\v LeJeune Road, Coral Habits,
Florida 33134 and file the original An-
gwei or Pleading in the >>rri. ,.f the
Clerk of the Clrrull Pourt on or before
iii,- th day of March, IM4. If you tail
to ci" ... Judgment by default in be
taken ugalnat > -n f.>r the relief de-
manded in ill,- Kill of Complaint.
i In- notice shall l> published once
each \\,-,-k for four uonaecutlve \\-,'i.s
in tiii: .h:\visii i-i.< human.
imi.m: anu i >kih-:ui-:i> at Miami,
Florida, this ,".ili das
A I'. I!"-.I
I-: II I, RATH Bit MAN. Clerk,
Circuit Pourt, !>ail. County, I lorlda
Is, .,1 I l!\ ; I P. Cl H'KI. AM i
lvmii\ Clerk
ainsi.i-:i: i: F'KRDIi:
Suit! -'"--'' I
2315 SW I...I.mi. Road
Poral labli i- ..i 131 11
Telephone I In-i'OIn
.' 7- I -_' -_
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 64 C 1364
\NICETA XI i'i:i:.\a\m:x
l 'lainl Iff,
V H
HF> "T< "i: H ii:::na nm:x.
I lefendant.
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
ii i iif:iti ik ii i- i:i:nani F*oar \\ inds and Sevi n Sen
It. slain.ml
I Intel Sun Juan
s.i n Juan, Puerto Rieo
Y'H hector ii. pi:i:.\anim:/.
F*oar Winds ami Seven Sea Restuu-
i.ihi. Hotel San Juan. San Juan,
Puerto Rico, are required t" fib yitui
answer to Ihe (Nimphilm for Divorce,
with the clerk <<< the above Court,
.iii.l serve ., cops thereof upon Olno
r N'egrettl, Attorney, : l -11 Congress
Building, .Miami, li.ni.ia. on or befori
the 9th das of March, 1964, or else
lomplulnl ill be taken as confessed
Dated FVbruars nth, l64,
i:. k i.i:a riiKCMAN. clerk,
i'ii, nil Court, Kail,- County, Florida
(si ill i rty: C I*. i'i>l'i:i.ANI i
I', niij CU rk
: 1-14-21-2!)
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 64C 1233
JAMES P. MrllAI.K,
Plaintiff,
vs
s \.\m;a m, ii a i.i:.
I lefendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
ri i SAM d:.\ Mi ifdl.K
120.1 [ngnthnm N. w.
Washington, H. C.
ami
Ti i HANI IRA XlcHALF:
.. i ienenil I lellvers
Washington, I V
Yii. S VNDKA Ml-HALF: are here-
by notified thai a Complaint for Di-
vorce has been filed against s..... and
you iiiv required to serve a cops of
v..ni Anewer "i Pleading t- the I'om-
plainl on the I'ltiintlffs attorney, i
DAVID I.Ii:kma.\. 633 North Kn.me
Avenue, Homestead, Plorlda, ana file
iii. original Answer or Pleading In
tin office ..i the Clerk of Ihe Circuit
Court "n or before the im|i da) of
March, ll64. If you fall to do so,
judgment bj default will be taken
again! you for the relief demanded
in ih.. lllll of I'omplntnt.
This n..ii. sli.il i. published onee
each week for four conaecutiva weeks
in Tin: JEWISH KLORIDIAN,
hum: AND im:I'i:i:ki> ai MIAMI,
F'lorlilH, tlii 3rd das of FVbruars
A.I'. 1964.
i: It LEATHERMAN, (Jerk,
Circuit Court, Dade .tint \. i kin
I Clrrull Court S'eal)
By: C I''' IPEI.AND,
I leputy i ierk
i l'AVID i.ikkman
633 North Krome Avenue
Homestead, Florida
ah..i tie) Wn Plalntifl
2 :. l I, 21, :>
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 61869- B
In RE: Rstati of
SAMl'EL s Kl IVACM
Dei eased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors mid VII person*
Demands Against
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 61720-C
In RE: Estate of
iMHHiK iiaii:k
I leceaaed
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All I', sons
Having Claims or Demands Against Having Claims
Said Estate: Said Eatal
V,.n are hereby notified ami requlr- i'ou are h. rehj notifieil ami requir-
ed to present an) claims and demands ,! to present nn> claims and demands
which vii may have against tin which \.....na> have against the
estate ..r ISIDOR HA PER deceased estate .,( KAMl'EL KtlVACM de-
late of Dade County, Florida, in the ceased late .a Dade I'ountv, Florida,
County Judges of Dade County, anil to the Count) Judges of Dade Coun-
file the sain,- in iluplli-ate and as nm- tv, and file (he same in duplk-ute
vided in Section 733.16, Florida Kta- and as provide*! In Section 731,|g,
tni.s. iii their offices In (he Cnont) Florida Statutes, in their offic-o n
( nun house in Dade County, Florida, the Count) Courthouse in i>..... Ooui
within si\ calendai n.....ths from the ty, l-'l.....la, within six calendar
tin.....i (he fn-i publication (hereof, months i...... (he time of the flrsl pub-
or the same iil be barred. licatlon hereof, or ihe same ill be
Dated it Miami. Florida, tin- uh barred
da) ,.l February, 1964, Ihitcd ai Miami, Florida, this It Ii
- l''l:Eli|-:p.li'K S. SCHER da) of F'ebruary, A.D. 1964
As Admlnlstratoi CTA l.iU'ls i: KOVACM
First publication ,,t tins mi notice a- Administrator
on the 7(h day nf February, 1964.
ARllNOVmS, Sll.VKi: ,v KCHKR
Attorneys for Vdmlnisttal, r CTA
'."7 Ainale) llldg., Miami. Kl..
- 7. II. 21, 21
i"imi Ti -'am, n Alillexo
l-'.rst publication .a* this not I, (
the 7th day of February, 191 I
l.l'.i INARI i". Ei SEKT
i'l- MYERS, WF2IMAN A KAI'I.AN
Attorneys fot Administrator CTA
ll."ii S.W. 1st Street
Miami 36, Florida
2 :. ii. :<
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. iim PROBATE
No. 62056-C
In UK: Estate ol NOTICE UNDER
lll'TII STKINI.K FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Deceased NOTICK Is IIF7REHV IIIVEN tint
NOTICE TO CREDITORS the lindersigue-I, desiring to engage i-i
To All Creditors and All Person* business um (ltious mime ol
Has ng Claims or liemauds Againsl AKS-sil ct.i. it i.lli* 79th s;. Causi
Said Estate: way, North Ha) Village, Fin., hiti
V'.ii ..... hereb) notifieil and i>-,|;m r" reglstei said name with (In Clerk
cl I,, pi-esent .mi claims and demands "' the Circuit Court of Dadi i
which you may have against (he Florida.
estal, of KITH STEINF7R deceased JOHN A DeVIVn
late Dade County, F'lorldn, lo (he Sole tiunei
I',.hum Judges of Dude ('......ly, ami ANtiFILO \ ALI
file Ihe same in duplicate ami sis i......Utonic) i. (I
hi Section 733.16. Florida Ma- '<"' Alnsle) llldg., .Miain
tuti .-. In i In ii ofl ii e In Ihe i int) I I
Coiinhoiisi in Dade County, F'loiida,
within si\ calendai months from tin
time of the firs! publication t h. i, ..r.
or the -am. will be barn
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME i-AW
Nt iTICF: is hi:i:i:i'.v ciVEN
I'ai.iiai Miami, Florida, this 3rd undersigned, desiiing i.. .
busim .-- innl. r t in- ficl ii ious I
CXITED SI S'DKV SCPPLY H
S'outhu Ti n in Mia ml, FTa.
531 11. Intends In i gls(et said name
with tin i 'Ii ik ol 'i Circuit
,.f I i.i.l. i 'oui I' rldu
ALBERT ALLEN PiAIMH,
1 17
NOTICE UNDER
FICTIT.OUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY <;iVi:N that
Ihe undersigned, desiring lo engage
in business under thi ficllous name
ol l.a,- l.an Compan) at 1704 I'om -
de I.....ii Blvd., Coral Cables 34, h -
lend i" register s.ii.l nun. with the
i let k of the "Ircult i *"in i "i Dad*
fount), Florida
CAROL A. I'.IO'.s
NANCY I. UH IKS
1 24, 31. -' T. It
da) ol Fi hruai v. i:...i
AKi: VHA.M M MIII'KAT
As Executoi
I Ii -i piiblicai i. n .a ii, s noil
on the 7( h da) i I I', h iai i
ABK Ml \.\l II Sill K VI'
Atlonie) for Ksla.e ol
RI'TH s I-ELVER, I .. .____i
I2 Lit ..In Road,
Miami Hi |.. I in ;,;.,
-'7. II. J|,
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 61768-C
IN RE Kstate of
MINNIE SILVER
I.....I.- I.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All I'rudltors and All Persons
Having Claims m Demands Against
s.inl Kstate:
You .,,. hereb) notified and re-
IN COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
DADE COUNTY. FLOR-DA
No. 56572-A (Blanton)
quired to present nn) claims and de- |>k F"MT\TF7ol
man,I- which you nut) have against IIXI'.OI.I'S NEWTON,
"" ?',.....' MINNIE SILVER ,1.- [!,., ,.', ,V
I late ..i Dade County, Florida
lo the Lount) Judges of Dade Coun-
ty, ami file the same in duplicate
and as provided in Section 733.16
Florida Statute*, In their offices in
Hi- lount) Courthouse In Dad, Coun-
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR FINAL
DISCHARGE
Xiii'li'l", is he-ebj given thai I have
fltt-il ii>\ tiii I reiiort and >
Final Discharge as FJXKCl'TOR of th-
Florida, within six calendai esiiiteof HAROLD S. NEWTttN.de-
"'"'I]'" "'"!' > Hi.......' "> rirst ceased and thai on the 2nd day of
nn.ii. an,ni hereof, ... (he same will MiRPH i";i will appl) In the Hon-
i ...V' r*"'", % .-, nrable W F BLANTON County
i>atetl at Miami. Florida, thi- 29th Judge of Dade County, Florida, fo
' ;l','!v?',-V" l'"'1 approval of said final report ami ro
MKNK1 A. KAMI' fi,,.,, discharge EXF3CPTOR of the
BENJAMIN A.:,!..Nou" 25 "' "U:"'" ^ N':UT,,N' "'
Attorne) for Executor This 27th day of January, IM4
-II lalnimt Building SIDNEY NAISHTAT
I 7. II. 11, :>\ EXECCTOR of (he Kstuti
II \i-i M l S m:\VT' IX, I'.. a ed.
.N THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT HAROLD SHAPIRO
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY Attorne) t.a Kxecutor
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE 7-14-81
No. 61806 B
IN RE: Estate of IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
MAX I : ii IDMAN IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
I'' as,.,!. FLORIDA IN PROBATE
NOTICE TO CREDITORS No. 48577-C
lo All Creditors ami All Persons IN RE: Estate of
Having Claims or IVmands Against D.vvi I lllKsn
Said Kstnti Deceased.
s mi are hnreb) notified and re- NOTICE OF intention to m ake
quired t" present an) claims and de- pplicat;on for distributor
man,Is which >.....\ut> have against AND FINAL DISCHARGE
im estate ,.t MAX (iOODMAX de- NOTICE Is hereb) given that I have
eased ute of Ma.I, County, Florida, filed it Final Report and Petition t -
... in,- tount) Judges ol Dade Coun- Distribution nn.l Final Dlschargi
i>. ami in.- Mi. same in duplicate FTxectitrlx of the esiate ,.i DAVID
mi a., provided In Section 733.16 lllltsll. dei-eased: ami that on the
',',' ,u,Ju,eV,n ,l"'1' offices m i lmh i ln\ of March, I94. will appls to
in. i.'i'iiM.....iimiis^. m Dade Coun- Hi- Honorable Count) Judge* of D
,'.,if "",'' ""!' s,x ah-miat County, Florida, for apt roval ol -.1
1 r,i !""i' "";.'"" '"' Ihe firsi Final Report and for dlKtrlbutlo and
ii'.il.. 11... hereof, or the same will final discharge ..s Executrli
,,^1-im, estate of the above-named decedent.
- .11 .sl-.l'H T rjl H ..M \\
s UlTil 1: Ol '. .1 "MAN
i:\,-,tit,.i>
1 a mix \ rothf:xbeim!
Vttot in > s for Kxecutors
Ml iml, Florida
:" K,-..,.ii. Building
'-' '. 11. 21, 2S .
fhls '.'iii. da) of Janunr). 1964.
s SYLVI \ M I KSII
Rxecutrix
KOVNF:r .y M \\Miri\ii:i:
Son 1 >uponi Plain 1 'enter
Mi.n.i Florida
B) v\ ulier 1' Kovm r. At (ornev
1 31, 1 r-it-.-t


Page 16-B
-f h*i*t-fh-rMfar
Friday, February 7. 196^
PRICES
EFFECTIVE
THURSDAY
THRU
WEEKEND
QUANTITY
RIGHTS
RESERVED
GHEFN STAMPS
I
$&$. Saki
l
TOP U.S. CHOICE PSG BRAND
STEAK
TOP U.S. CHOICE PSG BONELESS ROAST MOW jagg
CROSSRIB 74
MERCHANTS GREEN
STAMPS WITH
EVERY PURCHASE
CRISP TENDER WESTERN
1 -lb CELLO BAG
APPETIZER SPECIALS
AVAILABLE AT THESE FOOD FAIR STORES
1825 NE 185 STREET N MIAMI BEACH 1020 ALTON ROAD MIAMI BEACH
1431 NF 163 STREET N MIAMI BEACH 1845 ALTON 9400 HARDING AVENUE SURFSIDE 7410 COIUNS AVENUE MIAMI BEACH
I<00 5 OIXIE HWY CORAl GABIES
FRESHLY
SMOKED CARP
69c lb.
FRESHLY (SLICED TO YOUR ORDER)
SMOKED STURGEON .... Va lb. 49c
SLICED TO YOUR ORDER)
. T" V4 lb. 49c


T
"Jewish Floridian
Miami, Florida, Friday, February 7, 1964
Section C
Opening Gala at Fontaineb'eau Hotel to Feature
NBC News Correspondent Sander Vanocur.
See Story, Page 2-C.

CJA Campaign Will be Launched Sunday;
Greater Miami Gears to Reach $1,386,500 Goal

DR. IRVING LEHRMAN IS CHAIRMAN OF THE 1964 GREATER MIAMI COMBINED
JEWISH APPEAL CAMPAIGN, WHICH BENEFITS 57 AGENCIES THROUGHOUT THE
WORLD, INCLUDING MAJOR LOCAL HEALTH AND WELFARE ORGANIZATIONS.
I
\m~*om&i*ted Jewish ^tppeal Supplement: J ribute to LVc/farc I


^MB^MMl
. *r\f i
Page 2-C
+Jew1sti ncridOar
Friday, February 7, 19B4
1964 CJA Campaign Gets Underway Sunday
Greater Miami to Seek
$1386,500 for Needs
Here and Across World
The 1964 Comined Jewish Ap-
peal to meet a goal of $1,386,500
lor local, national and overseas
needs will be officially launch-
ed at a campaign Opening Gala
and black tie dinner dance on
Sunday, Feb. 9, 6 p.m., at the
Fontainebleau Hotel.
Campaign Chairman Dr. Irv-
ing Lehrman, spiritual leader of
Temple Emanu-El for 20 years,
is heading a distinguished list of
volunteers forming the campaign
team to raise the goal.
The 1964 CJA goal is some
$100,000 above the total raised
in 1963.
As chairman of the Combined
Jewish Appeal, which is spon-
sored by the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation, Rabbi Lehrman
spearheads the second largest
Philanthropic campaign in the
community, which through one
drive serves 57 agencies locally,
nationally and overseas, meeting
the needs of some 500.000 men,
women and children annually.
NBC News White House Cor-
respondent Sander Vanocur will
be guest speaker at the Opening
Gala. Vanocur represented NBC
News throughout the administra-
tion of the late President John
Fitzgerald Kennedy, following
the President's activities from
before the time of his nomina-
tion.
Vanocur has been cited for his
distinguished coverage of White
House activities, and today con-
tinues in this important position
for NBC, following President
Lyndon B. Johnson and the news
of national and international in-
terest emanating from the White
House.
In addition to Vanocur, a pro-
gram will be presented at a cock-
tail reception featuring Israeli
art under the auspices of El Al
Airlines and Miss Yurika Mann,
director of the Jerusalem Art
Center. The Fontainebleau Or-
chestra will play for the recep-
tion and dinner, and following
the program there will be danc-
ing to the end of the evening.
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion President Sidney Lefcourt
said that "Federation and the
entire community are indebted
to Samuel N. Friedland, chair-
man of the board, and Joseph
M. Lipton. president of Temple
Emanu-El, as well as to the en-
tire congregation for allowing
Federation to share with them
the outstanding abilities and the
dedication to 'Tzedakah' which
Rabbi Lehrman possesses.
"Dr. Lehrman's deep insight
into the work of Federation and
the United Jewish Appeal has
provided him with an outstand-
ing background of the lifesav-
ing needs that must be met in
the 1964 campaign, said Lef-
court. "His dedication to his
fellow man in the local commun-
ity and his deep concern for
Jewry in Israel and throughout
the world have provided him
with inspiration and foresight
into the job that must be done
by our central Jewish commun-
ity through support of Combin-
ed Jewish Appeal in the com-
ing year."
Assisting Dr. Lehrman in key
positions are Mrs. Carl Weinklc,
chairman of the Women's Divi-
sion, and Pacesetters Chairmen
Samuel N, Friendland and Max
Orovitz.
Seven leaders serving as Initial
Gifts co-chairmen are Sidney
Ansin. Nathan Gumenick, Jay I.
Continued on Page 8-C
Combined Jewish Appeal
Chairman Dr. Irving Lehrman
Reveals Why He Took Post
SANDH VANOCUR
appears here Sunday
By DR. IRVING LEHRMAN
Chairman 1964 Combined
Jewish Appeal
Many people have asked me
why 1 accepted the campaign
chairmanship of the 1964 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal. I am more
than tempted to ask myself the
same questionand my answer
is that I had no alternative.
AUSPICIOUS RISE IN PROFESSION
White House Correspondent
Sander Vanocur to Speak
At the age of 35, Sandy Van-
ocur, special guest speaker at
the campaign Opening Gala and
dinner dance of the 1964 Combin-
ed Jewish Appeal at the Fon-
tainebleau Hotel on Sunday,
numbers many important
achievements as a television
journalist.
First and foremost are his
four years of service as NBC's
White House Correspondent
throughout the administration of
the late President John F. Ken-
dey, and with the current first
family, that of President and
Mrs. Lyndon B. Johnson.
Vanocur's name is not usually
included on the list of "resi-
dents" of the White House, but
the NBC news correspondent has
virtually been one during work-
ing hours ever since the 1960
national elections.
Vanocur's auspicious business
address is the result of an NBC
News assignment four years ago.
'
MIAMI ORGANIZATIONS ARE BENEFICIARIES
Your Gift Helps These Agencies
The annual campaign of the Combined Jew-
ish Appeal represents 57 agencies in all parts
of the world. These include a number of or-
ganizations in Miami which are dedicated to the
health and welfare of the community on a var-
iety of lronts.
As Greater Miami has grown from a Jew-
ish population of 20.000 to close to 100.000, the
community looks to the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation for new leadership, planning on be-
half of these agencies and for financial support
to make possible new programs and facilities
necessary to meet the health and welfare needs
of our growing community. CJA agencies in-
clude:
Jewish Home for the Aged, the largest
in the South, will serve 216 aged residents as
a result of the recent completion of the Ablin
Memorial expansion program and the Louis and
Helene Breasler Pavilion and Administration
Wing, as well as the Baron and Polly de Hirsch
Meyei Pavilion and the Henry L. and May Hey-
inann Pavilion. Its facilities and programs for
medical and social work, and physical and oc-
cupalional therapy, are studied by leaders in
the field Of geriatrics, by the medical profession.
by social workers, and by community and civic
leaders interested in the well-being of our aged.
Bureau of Jewish Education sponsors and
contains the largest Library of Judaic a in the
itheastern part of the L'mted States. The Bu-
reau's television program, "Living Hebrew," in
its sixth vear, has popularized Hebrew lor the
community through weekly classroom telecasts
cicsigned to offer the viewer basic instruction in
Ihe language.
The Bureau also conducts Jewish Book Month
*
and national Jewish Tcacheds Day celebrations
locally. Important programs include the He-
brew High School and the College of Jewish
Studies. The Bureau is a source for certifying
and licensing of religious school teachers for
which it has received national authorization.
The Bureau conducts the annual Keren Ami pro-
gram on behalf of CJA and other philanthropies
which is conducted by the religious schools of
.-ynagogues in the Greater Miami area.
Jewish Family and Children's Service is
the oldest voluntary welfare agency in the com-
munity. JFCS, which conducts many important
programs here, including ca-e work, psychiatric
assistance, family and personal counseling, in-
lant adoption and foster care, will launch a
Group Treatment Home lor youngsters with
emotional problems.
The agency has also received national awards
from the child Welfare League of America lor
its foster home care ol 115 unaccompanied ref-
ugee children and supervision of -12 additional
Cuban children in the home ot local relatives,
Baron de Hirsch Loan Fund is among the
oldest oi Federation agencies in the Greater
Miami community, organized more than a quar-
ter of a century ago to ffer interest-free loans
designed to serve as a revenue to the small bor-
rower whe cannot otherwise qualify for borrow-
ing.
Jewish Vocational Service offers a wide
''"' wrvices, inclui In youth vocational
guidance career counseling and psychological
testing. The agencj also maint; i End operates
a Vocational Workshop to help Ihe aged ant the
mentally and physicaUy-handicapped tram lor
It was his job to cover the ac-
tivities of then Sen. John F.
Kennedy, who was bidding for
the Democratic Presidential
nomination in various primaries
throughout the country.
The XBC newsman stayed with
the Kennedy entourage during
the ensuing election campaign
and the subsequent Kennedy Ad-
ministration. It has been his
headquarters ever since.
Vanocur was born January 8,
1928, in Cleveland. He received
Continued on Page 8-C
My wife and many of my
friends thought that it would be
impossible for me physically to
carry on with my responsibilities
as the spiritual leader of a large
congregation, deeply involved as
I am in o many activities, and
at the same time to do justice
to so important a task as the
Combined Jewish Appeal re-
quires ol its chairman.
When I was approached by
the committee. I acted on im-
pulse and accepted the post.
Why? Because, a* I said. I had
no alternative. 1 have just con-
cluded 20 years of service as
Rabbi 0i Temple Emanu-El. My
congregation and the commun-
ity have been very good to me.
I am indeed proud to be asso-
ciated with the people who make
up Miami. I felt that I owed
something in return. When I
was told by the leadership of
Federation that my chairman-
ship would contribute to the sue-
cess of the campaign. I offered
my services, because even
though it means much time and
much effort, it is most gratify-
ing to play a part in so impor-
tant and so sacred an effort. I
*ay ">acred" advisedly because
that is another reason for my
having accepted the post.
As a Rabbi, 1 preach Judaism.
Continued on Page 6-C
Meeting to Plan Program
Accepting the invitation to meet treasurer of the Jewish
Agency Louis Aiyah Pincus at the Advance Gilts Dinner of
Combined Jewish Appeal are (left to right) Emil Morton, Jos-
eph M. Lipton and 1964 CJA Chairman Dr. Irving Lehrman.
Pincus is shown at right. Invitees responded to the Isreal
executive's message with a resounding 13 percent ta in-
creases. r
Continued on Page 7-C

discussing resul,P 0f a breakfast m?eting on bshalf of the 1964
^omcined Jawfch Appeal to which all residents of Surfside
were invited on Sunday. Feb. 2, at the Surfside Civic Center
are (left to riahtl Chairman Max Kolker. Surfside Mayor Sid-
ney rvmg and Surfside Vice Mayor Louis B. Hoberman.


Friday,.February. 7. 1964
vJewlslifkrldtor)
Page dC
'ows
"Plus-giving is a must," say these key leaders man Mrs. Inez Krensky, who set the pace
of the Women's Division as they meet to plan through their dedication to the principle that
the 1964 campaign which will be highlighted plus-giving not only sets the woman of the
by their Initial Gifts Luncheon featuring Fash- community aside as an individual, but also
ionplate '64 at Eden Roc Hotel on Feb. 17. Left as a proud supporter of the agencies of the
to right are Co-chairman of Initial Gifts Mrs. Combined Jewish Appeal and the Greater Mi-
Jack Ablin, 1964 Women's Division Chairman ami Jewish Federation.
Mrs. Carl Weinkle, and Initial Gifts Co-chair-
GREATER MIAMI MUST MEET THE GOAL
Federation President Studies Needs
By SIDNEY LEFCOURT
President, Greater Miami
Jewish Federation
As we initiate the 1964 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal campaign,
sponsored by our Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, it is extreme-
ly important that we recognize
the significance of this campaign
and the far reaching effect it has
upon the services and institu-
tions of our local community.
As president of the Federation,
I am very much Aware that our
lot ill and national needs are IB-
creasing at .i rapid rate. Over-
seas, these have not diminished,
but are in fact becoming even
greater. The United Jewish Ap-
peal, as everyone knows, is des-
perately seeking dollars for the
absorption and resettlement of
75,000 Jews which Israel antici-
pates it w ill receive in 1964.
Our Combined Jewish Appeal
campaign organization. under
the inspiring leadership of Dr.
Irving Lehrman, stands fully-
aware of the enormous task fac-
ing all of the volunteers. This
task can best be comprehended
on the ba institutions, national institutions
and overseas programs.
A successful campaign will be
one that meets and surpasses our
goal of Si .386.500, which is ap-
proximately $100,000 more than
raised last year. This will help
our local agencies restore sig-
nificant services that have been
curtailed due to insufficient allo-
cations, In additon, much need-
ed personnel and programs could
again lie nu de available through
the 1964 campaign
Our Jewish Family and Chil-
dren's Service has had to dras-
tically curtail its intake; our YM
and YWHA has had more schol-
arship applications for service in
1963 than in any previous year;
our Jewish Vocational Service
badly needs to institute a full
program of individual vocation-
al guidance aimed at teen-agers;
our Mount Sinai Hospital is do-
ing more free service in its Out-
patient Clinic and service beds
than ever before; our Jewish
Home for the Aged has expand
SIDNEY LEFCOURT
tomorrow's horizons
serve the aged people in this
community; our Bureau of Jew-
ish Education has had to restrict
the basic service that it gives
to congregations, and needs more
staff so that our young people
can secure a better Jewish edu-
cation.
These are only some of the
needs. If space were available.
I could write endless pages on
the things that we must do in a
community which is growing
rapidly and whose human needs
are growing as well.
We are not too proud of our
record of allocation to our na-
tional community relations and
service agencies. With decreas-
ing campaigns, we have cut the
amounts which they need so
badly in their work for the pres-
ervation of human rights ^tnd the
fight against anti-Semitism.
I am happy to state that with
the selection of Dr. Lehrman as
campaign chairman, I have seen
a new spirit permeate every sec-
tion of our campaign organiza-
tion and every area of the cam-
paign. The Rabbi's dedication,
his own deep personal interest
and his status, not only as a
member of the rabbinate, but as
a member of the community for
over 20 years, is helping to de-
velop the most effective pre-
Continued on Page 8-C
Women s ULnit v/c
LA np recede n tea *^5itpport
Jo Welfare Ksavnpaian
Under the chairmanship of
Mrs. Carl Weinkle, the Women's
Division of Combined Jewish Ap-
peal is embarking upon a pro-
gram of women's activities to
bring unparalled support to the
1964 campaign and to Campaign
Chairman Dr. Irving Lehrman.
Mrs. Weinkle announced that
the pace for the important pro-
gram would be set by the Initial
Gifts Luncheon at the Eden Roc
Hotel on Monday, Feb. 17, under
the chairmanship of Mrs. Jack
Ablin and Mrs. Inez Krensky.
Chairmen of the Initial Gifts
for the Town women are Mrs.
Stanley C. Myers and Mrs. Sam
Simonhoff. The Beach Women's
Initial Gifts chairmen are Mrs.
A. L. Glickman and Mrs. Abe
L. Cassett.
A trio of young women who
are members of well-known fam-
ilies in the community will head
the program of the Young Wom-
en's Division, which has expand-
ed its activities greatly follow-
ing its first year of reorganiza-
tion. The young women are Mrs.
Marshall S. Harris, education
chairman; Mrs. Sam Luby Jr.,
campaign chairman; and Mrs.
Albert Weintraub, division chair-
man.
Pacesetters luncheon and out-
ing at Hialeah Race Course on
Feb. 17 will keynote the Young
Women's program on behalf of
CJA. Mrs. Daniel Neal Heller
will be chairman of the Feb. 17
event. Mrs. J. Allen Siegel will
be coverage chairman, and Mrs.
Sam Luby Jr. will be program
chairman.
Luncheon is also scheduled in
March at Westview Country
Club on behalf of the Young
Women's Division. Mrs. Daniel
Franco and Mrs. Robert Hart
will be chairmen of this event,
to which new prospects for the
division will be among those in-
vited. For this event, Mrs. Mar-
vin Tavel and Mrs. Howard Trinz
will serve as chairmen of new
prospects. Mrs. Richard Brick-
man is heading the Committee
of Town Workers for the lunch-
eon, and Mrs. William Binder
is chairing the Committee of
Miami Beach Workers.
Many additional events are
scheduled to bring the Young
Women's Program home to all
future Women's Division leaders
in areas throughout Dade Coun-
ty.
Mrs. Ruth Johnson Berger is
heading a special committee to
bring the CJA Women's Division
campaign home to all residents
of high rise apartment houses
in the community. Mrs. Louis
Glasser is heading a special pro-
gram to enlist the support of all
members of the boards of or-
ganizations in the community in
the 1964 Women's Division cam-
paign.
Mrs. Weinkle stressed that
'plus-giving is must-giving" on
the part of all members of the
Women's Division and the Young
Women's Division. She an-
nounced that additional activities
in the planning stage for the cur-
rent campaign will be two addi-
tional division luncheons.
Mrs. Jack Katzman will be
Continued on Page 7-C
IMMIGRATION FANTASTICALLY HEAVY
Israel's Cities Bright,
But They Far from Tell
The Real Story Today
Most people who visit Israel
see a bright, growing country
charged with a dedication to the
future, the promise of a good
life and the development of a
stable economy.
But the tourist rarely if ever
sees the real Israel, a country
whose continuous reception and
absorption of the homelss from
Algeria. Europe, and all parts
of the world has created a ser-
For the third year in a row actual immigration need basic resettlement aid. The United Israel
into Israel is far exceeding advance estimates. Appeal-Jewish Agency for Israel, with funds
ed'us'capa^ity^^^Vdsr's'o This year, including the incoming tens of raised by UJA, must meet the costs of immi-
that it can more adequately thousands, 308,000 immigrants in Israel will grant resettlement. J.
ious economic drain on the conn-
try's economy.
Despite the preeminence of Is-
rael s achievements, which are
mainly evident to the tourist who
visits Israel's major cities, three
years of high-power immigration
has brought in its wake much
suffering to the young demo-
cracy Tiie backlog in immi-
grant housing is frightening, and
several thousand persons still
live in temporary shelters; ad-
ditional thousands live In asnes-
tos houses.
Some 30.000 families, compris-
ing five to eight members, or
about 180.000 persons, still live
in one room or a room and a
half apartments. The implica-
tion of this is farreaching for
mental and social health. There
is no place for school children
to do homework. Married
couples continue to live with
their parents and intensify the
crowded conditions. Three gen-
erations often have to live in one
or two small rooms.
Social Problems
All of these conditions create
social problems, and if not rem-
edied can challenge the basis of
democracy in the country. The
present heavy immigration will
be a blessing, but in certain re-
spects it is creating overwhelm-
ing burdens for the people of
Israel. Owing to this immigra*
Continued on Page 7-C ^


?c^4C
Sidney Ansin
*k*UtncrkHai
Friday, Febiii
1964 CJ. A. CAM PA
CAMPAIGN CABINET Shown obove arc the following members of the 1964 CJA Compaign Cabinet. Standing I. to r.. Federation Executive Director Arthur |
Joffe A. C. Fine, Shepard Broad and Judge Milton A. Friedman. Seated I. to r. are: Erneit Janis, Norton Pallot. Sam luby, Jr., Manhall Harris, Joseph Upton, Emil Mortor
Dr. Irving Lehrman, Joseph Rose, Jay Kislak, Federation President Sidney Lefcourt, Leon Kaplan, Sam J Heiman and John Serbin. Members of the Cabinet not shown art: I di
Aronoviti, Jacob M. Arvey, Jerry Blank, Sam Blank, Jack Corner, Samuel N. Friedland, B. B. Goldstein, Herbert Gruber, N. S. Gumenick, Howard Kane, Lou Kenin, Sam C
Myers, Max Orovitz, E. Albert Pallot, Arnold Seeder, Jake Sher, Harry Sirkin ond Carl Weinkle.
INITIAL GIFTS CO-CHAIRMAN
Nathan Gumenick Jay I. Kislak
Sam C. Levenson

John Serbin
Carl WeinRle
MIAMI BEACH RESIDENTS COUNCIL
Emil Morion
GENERAL
SOLICITATION SYNAGOGUES
Max Kolker Mayor Sidney King Oscar Member Mike Sossin Judge Milton Friedman Rabbi Schiff
_ Vice Mayor Hoberman
Kenneth Myers
TRADES AND PROFK
CONSTRUCTION DIVISION
BUILDERS ARCHITECTS REAL ESTATE
FOOD & HOTEL DIVISION
. A. Pallot
Jomes M. Albert Don Kaplan
David Fle.man Robert L. Turchin Morris lopidu. Norman Rosen J.rry Blank
FURNITURE FURNITURE
RETAILER MFGRS. JEWELRY
SERVICES
DIVISION
TRANSPORT DIVISION
METALS
Km Clifford
/
Dove Melin
Morris Rabinowiu tltrt9n ., Goldstein Norton Pgtlet
Sidney Cam Robert Somerite
"I Max Temchin 5. Ronald Pallot Robert B. loi
AMUSEMENTS VEND. MACH. CLEANERS LAUNDRIES
TRAVEL
BEAUTY
SUPPLIES OPTOMETRISTS
LAWYERS
FINAN<
MM Wolfson Van Mye
Irving Berlin
Jerome HershowiU Aaron Fer
Albert Hi.Kh
Dr. Emanuel (,,.* G.or9. Tal.onoff L. Jul.s Ark
* Compaign CommiM.es still in formation Only th,.. 1 .1 1.
,^ammm^mm -t-- Only those p,c.u,.,^g, bM. at time of prinlinfl appear in M, action.
Standing. I-"X0"
S. Falkan.Ma"
r. or.: HljW EJ
mm***2 Li*


binary 7. 1964
+JenisfincrJ(ffar)
Page SC
i/GN LEADERSHIP
PACESETTERS CHAIRMAN
sichan. Dr. Neman
ampoign Chairman
dney Amin, Sidney
evenson, Stanley C.
Samuel N. Friedland
TRADES AND
PROFESSIONS COUNCIL
Max Orovitz
WOMEN'S INITIAL GIFTS

Leon Kaplan Marshall Harris
YOUNG CHAIRMAN
MEN'S DIVISION WESTVIEW C. C.
Mrs Krensky Mrs Jack Ablin
TOWN CHAIRMEN

-.
WOMEN'S DIVISION
CHAIRMAN
Mrs Carl Weinkle
YOUNG WOMEN'S DIVISION
Mrs Marshall Harris Mrs Sam Luby, Jr.
Mrs Albert Weinlraub
BEACH CHAIRMEN
Sam Luby, Jr.
Dr. Norman Jaffe
Mrs. Stanley C. Myers Mrs. Sam Simonhoff Mrs. A. L. Glickman Mrs. Abe Cassetl
FBSSIONS COUNCIL
'
FOOD
HOTELS
PRODUCE
MOTELS
MERCANTILE DIVISION HANDBAGS
FURNITURE
APPLIANCES
kck Stein
Irving Cowan
Ed Dokson
Morton Stein
David Porvin
PROFESSIONAL
CHEMICALS DIVISION DENTISTS
DRUGGISTS
Wm. 5. Ruben
PHYSICIANS
Joseph E. Brookj Byron Topol
ACCOUNTANTS
A. i. Alexander
COMMUNAL
SERVICES
James Aberman Sidney Aranavtu Or. Richard Deutch Mrri 'Tat" Groan*
DIVISION
LIQUOR DIVISION
RESTAURANTS
Or. Stanley Frehling Albart J. leer
INSURANCE GROUP
A. I. Wiener
Edward Coh
PHYSICIANS
i rjnanhall S. Harris, Walter Leo A. Chaikin Jerry Halpern
,a"T* Eninar- Seated, I. ta
isi (oienljjl. Honorary Chair-
Fin *, mism j,Mph M.
no Upton.
Irving Kaplan
| Irving Rubin
Htrb Login
Mil Wtinkll
Wanhall I. Wolper a| Ossip
/nilton Gaynor
' s B *
' iwmk f* t fjliiiiiiiiH
Dr. Sol Centei Dr. Arthur Gilbert Dr. Mouritt Rith


Page frC
* Itwitt n^rktiar
Friday, February 7. 1964

1963 CJA Dollars Were Allocated to These Organizations
>
LOCAL AGENCIES
Baron de Hirsctl Loan Fund
Bureau of Jewish Education
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
HiUel-Universlty of Miami .......
Jewish Family and Children's Service
Jewish Home for the Aged .
Jewish Vocational Service ____.........
Mount Sinai Hospital ....................
National Council of Jewish Women
Retirement Plan ................
VM & YWHA
$ 720.898
S 100
69.000
79.916
1.150
151:088
42,000
36,000
137.250
3.000
18.000
183,394
OVERSEAS AGENCIES
United Jewish Appeal ........__ .........
American-Israel Cultural Foundation .....
Hebrew University Technion .......................
National Committee for Labor Israel ..........
Pioneer Women's Organization .
United HIAS Service .........................
NATIONAL AGENCIES .........................
American Association for Jewish Education
American Jewish Historical Society
B'nai B'rith National Youth Services Appeal
CJFWF National Scholarship Plan .......
Dropsie College.................................
Histadruth Ivrith ............._...............
Jewish Children's Service of Atlanta _
Jewish Occupational Council ..
Jewish Publication Society ..........
Jewish Teachers Seminary ___
Jewish Telegraphic Agency .............
Leo N. Levi Memorial Hospital
National Foundation for Jewish Culture
National Jewish Welfare Board
Y1VO Institute for Jewish Research
530,950
514.600
2,500
4,500
1,100
2.000
6,250
$ 16,225
1,000
200
3.000
250
250
225
600
250
100
25
700
25
600
8.500
500
Hotels Play Active Role
Miami area hotels are taking an important part in the Hotel
Zivision of Combined Jewish Appeal, according to Lou Kenin,
president of the Algiers Hotel and chairman of the division.
Shown are two leading Miami hotlemen, Abe Allenberg (left),
at the Miami Colonial, and Robert L. Jackson, Leamington
Hotel.
Hotel Division of 1964 Combined Jewish Appeal under the
chairmanship of Lou Kenin, president of the Algiers Hotel,
c nd associate' chairmanship of Irving Cohen,- president of
Lie Diploma? Hotel, will cover every hotel here, it was an-
nounced by Kenin. Joining in the first meeting of the division
ere leaders of the Town campaign. Left to right are Irving
Frankel, Fairfax Hotel; Abe Allenberg, Miami Colonial Hotel,
end Hoberl Jackson, Leamington Hotel.
In*25 years of service to men.
women and children around the
world and in our Greater Miami
community, the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation and Combin-
ed Jewish Appeal have allocated
over $26,000,000 to better Jew-
ish life.
In that time, almost $12,000.-
000 was provided to the United
Jewish Appeal and its agencies
in Israel and 27 countries
throughout the world. At the
same time, over $10,000,000 was
provided for Greater Miami
Jewish Federation agencies in
our local community.
The following indicates the im-
portant causes served by your
Federation and Combined Jew-
ish Appeal dollar in 1963. and
the amount allocated to each by
Combined Jewish Appeal:

COMMUNITY RELATIONS AGENCIES $
American Jewish Committee S
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith
American Jewish Congress .
American Labor Committee
Jewish War Veterans
Nat'l. Community Relations Advisory Council
29,400
10.000
10.000
4.500
1.500
1,500
1.900
Total Agency Allocations.....
Combined Jewish Appeal (Fund-Raising &
Collection Costs) _____.......
Dues (Council of Jewish Federations 4
Welfare Funds and Large City
Budgeting Conference) ......._.........
Reserve for Collection Losses -......
TOTAL
SOURCES OF FUNDS
PROCLAMATION
CJA Sabbath
Pledges Aid
Of Rabbinate
Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami this week is-
sued a proclamation desig-
nating Friday night. Feb. 7.
and Saturday. Feb. 8. as
Combined Jewish Appeal
Sabbath.
The proclamation, issued
in the name of the associa-
tion by its president. Rabbi
Solomon Schiff, coincides
with the launching of the
1964 CJA campaign at a gala
function Sunday evening in
the Fontainebleau Hotel.
The Combined Jewish Ap-
peal, which is sponsored by
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, is the oldest and
largest fund-raising arm of
the Jewish community." the
proclamation declares,
"It provides the humani-
tarian needs of the Greater
Miami Jewish community,
the national Jewish com-
munity and also the needs
of Israel and 27 countries
abroad."
"The Rabbinical Associa-
tion of Greater Miami calls
upon all synagogues and
temples to support our cen-
tral Jewish fund-raising pro-
gram in accordance with the
sacred Jewish tradition of
Zedakah, which implies both
charity and mutual respon-
sibility."
The proclamation also
calls for "full cooperation
with Dr. Irving Lehman,
general chairman of the
CJA campaign, as well as
with the entire Federation
leadership."
In issuing the proclama-
tion, Rabin Schiff declared:
"A community machine can
nol tunction properly, nor
can its services be adequate-
ly delivered, unless each of
its member parts performs
in accordance with its ca-
pacities. Only in this way
can a better life be provid-
ed for countless number-
here and abroad."
Combined Jewish Appeal Campaign
Reserves Prior Years .. ........_.....
United Fund* ___........
TOTAL
$1,207,473
159 834
12,375
90.055
SI.559.737
Sl.286.500
1X525
259.712
SI.559.737
The Federation gratefully acknowledges receipt of this
grant from the United Fund of Dade County; this money
is reflected as a portion of the allocation to the following
three agencies:
Jewish Family and Children's Service
Jewish Home for the ARed
YM & YWHA of Greater Miami
Taking part in a recent "Pattern for Survival" Federation of
Jewish Women conference at the DiLido Hotel are standing
(left to right) Mrs. Charles P. Feinberg, chairman of the day-
Mrs. Sol Goldstein, program chairman; and Mrs. Milfcn Sir-
kin, Youth Panel moderator. Seated (left to right) are Mrs.
Sue Felt Stevens, Human Relations Panel moderator; Dr. Judah
J. Shapiro, guest speaker; and Mres. Anna Brenner Meyers,
president of Federation of Jewish Women.
Planning their participation in the 1964 Combined Jewish Ap-
peal campaign are these members of the Finance Division.
Left to right are Walter S. Falk, chairman of Mortgages;
Joseph Lipton, honorary chairman, president of Dade Fed-
eral Savings and Loan Association; and Matthew Et'.inger,
chairman of Small Loans.
Dr. Lehrman at the CJA Helm
Continued from Page 2-C
What is Judaism if not a way
of life? Is it not living with
love, kindness and service-
charity" Does not our tradition
teach us in the words of the
Rabbi not to separate ourselves
from the community? Do not
the ancient Rabbis tell as that
we are responsible for our tel
lOWmen, and that we are indeed
Our brother's keeper' And has
not the synagogue always been
the instrument of service to the
community" n-,s not the syna-
gogue always assumed leadership
in meeting the needs; in help-
ing the sick, in lifting the fal-
len, in comforting the bereaved,
in sharing with the community?
This is Judaism. This I have
always preached. And this I am
proud to implement in any wqpB
possible in my efforts as chair^
man of the 1904 Combined Jew-
ish Appeal.


Friday, February 7, 1964
*. I; h #<#> nmrfHHnn
Paoe- 7-C
,>* -
^
Vr*
-fi
lenders of the Jewish War Veterans were eral Solicitation Chairman Judge Milton A
he first communal organization to launch Friedman (center). On the chairman's riaht
th"^?^10" ln ther,1964 Co*** ^- is National Commander of JwTanl Neal
h Appeal campaign. They are shown meet- Heller.
Hig on behalf of the organization with Gen-
FOR WHAT MUST BE DONE TODAY AND TOMORROW
'our Gift Can Make the Difference
You. as an individual, can do
so many things with your gift
Ito the 1964 Combined Jewish Ap-
peal. Your gift can make the
difference between helping some-
lone or not giving them the help.
Jit can give a person hope, or it
lean take hope away. It is what
I you do individually by giving to
JCJA that makes the difference
to the thousands of people who
fare helped.
O 3
Your Gift Can Make the
Difference here at the Bureau of
[Jewish Education. It can give
la young man who wants to go
jinto Jewish communal life a
, scholarship to the Bureau High
H School so that he can pursue his
I higher education in Jewish stud-
T ies and become possibly a rab-
Jbi, or a Hebrew teacher, and
Ihelp countless others to know
their Jewish heritage.
Your Gift Can Make the
)ifference at the Jewish Home
the Aged for an applicant
vho is living on Social Security
^nd who has a heart condition
nd needs the protection of a
jstodial institution. By your
|ft, you can insure an extra $90
month which is the difference
Itween Social Security and the
of care at the Home so that
old person can live in com-
and dignity.
Your Gift Did Make the
Difference at the Jewish Home
lor the Aged, where an elderly
couple who couldn't take care of
themselves and thought their
lives were coming to an end,
were taken into the Home even
though they had no resources.
Today they are living in dignity,
participating in the activities
and leading useful lives.
* <<
Your Gift Can Make the
Difference at Jewish Vocational
Service. You can be responsible
for a personal evaluation of a
man who thinks he is unemploy-
able; and for $10 per week more,
he can go into a personal ad-
justment training program that
will put him back to work as a
useful member of society.
Your Gift Did Make the
Difference at JV'S for a 55-year-
old man recovering from a heart
attack who felt that nobody in
the community would employ
him, and who, by working in the
Vocational Sheltered Workshop,
found himself abic to do an eight-
hour day and later was placed
by JVS in commercial employ-
ment.
Your Gift Can Make the
Difference at Mt. Sinai Hospital.
Mt. Sinai has 68 free service
beds and over 50 clinics in its
Outpatient Department. The
sum of S12 will pay for a visit to
an OutPatient Department for a
person who can not afford to pay
a doctor's fee, and thus give
relief from pain to that indivi-
dual.
Your Gift Did Make the
Difference at Mt. Sinai Hospital,
where a man who could not con-
tinue working because of back
trouble was treated at the Ortho-
pedic Clinic and helped suffi-
ciently to resume his work and
retain his job.
a
Your Gift Can Make the
Difference at the Jewish Fam-
ily and Children's Service by
providing enough money for a
Homemaker to be put into a
home with a family so that the
mother who needs an operation
can be properly treated and her
family kept together white she
is recuperating and until she is
able to resume her work.
Your Gift Can Make the
Difference at JFCS as to wheth-
er an emotionally-disturbed child
whose problems are part of a
family problem receives treat-
ment to enable the child to re-
main in school, and where the
parents are helped to understand
how they are contributing to the
child's problems.
Your Gift Can Make the
Continued on Page 8-C
1A $ Helped Them in '63
Continued from Page 2-C
kploymenl in the general business community,
\cr 6oo persons have benefited from this pro-
am in five years of earning salaries totalling
sr $150,000 in their work program. In that
ac. the Dgency placed over 700 people in com
Utive industry, including 450 handicapped in-
(iduals,
YM ar.d YWHA of Greater Miami serves
Bdents in every 'Tea of Dadc County through
ogi'.uiis ranging from nursery school to golden
groups. Included in the "Y" programs
special events, holiday events, a cultural
(gram, an elementary school activities pro-
>m : teen aged club program and many oth-
serving Greater Miami families.
Four "Y" branches now in operation ta-
pe brandies in Miami, Miami Beach, North
pity uid Southwest Miami,
Mt. Sinai Hospital, an e: Jit story struc-
on Collins Island, contains 375 beds, served
14,000 patients in 1963. delivered some 1,400
lea ami treated more than 35.000 In its Emer-
py and Out Patient Departments. Its loca-
on Miami Beach and the predominance ol
laged population there, has led Mt. Sinai to
pmo a specialist in the field of geriatrics.
non sectarian institution sponsored by the
Jewish community of Greater Miami and af-
tiliated with the Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion. Mt. Sinai offers medical and nursing care
to all regardless of ability to pay.
Notional Counil of Jewish Women pro-
vides volunteer services for residents ot the
Jewish Home for the Aged and has received
recognition for its eight years of distinguish-
ed service.
The ( Duncil's program for the visually and
hearing handicapped child are continually ex-
panding, and the Council is noted for its Braille
bindery and library.
As a member of Federation, the Council also
receives support for its New Americans program
on behalf of alien residents in the Miami com-
munity. Working jointly with United Hias, the
Council provides outstanding facilities for Cuban
refugee families in the matter of resettlement
here and in other parts of the United States.
Among the many other vital programs
supported bj Federation and Combined Jewish
Appeal here is the fight for human rights and
dignity conducted by the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith. American Jewish Con-
fess and the American Jewish Committee.
The annual campaign also supports the
activities of Hillel House for Jewish students at-
tending the University of Miami.
Stcry Needs Telling
Continued from Page 3-C
tion, there has been a serious m-
crease in the number of people
needing social welfare aid which
has now reachced 200.000 per-
sons, or 23,000 families.
Israel has never had enough
means to prepare for the future
of any prospective wave of im-
migration. Today, therefore,
immigrants are sometimes put
into houses in towns where there
are no jobs. In additon, the
large number of unskilled per-
sons who come into Israel has
intensified the problem, which
can be tackled only by devoting
adequate means of solution.
The burden of meeting the cost
of the humanitarian work of re-
ceiving immigrants has not been
shared equally between Jews
outside Israel and the Israeli
taxpayer. In recent years, the
Israel taxpayer has borne as
much as two-thirds of the bur-
den. For 1964, with continued
heavy immigration still facing
the country, the situation truly
demands an adjustment in the
sharing of the burden.
Israel today, while making
great economic strides, is a
prosperous nation beset by a soc-
ial problem involving as many
as one-fourth of all the immi-
grants who have come into the
country in the last 15 years of
Israel's existence.
Unskilled Labor
In addition to the housing sit-
uation, there are immigrant fam-
ilies dependent upon the earn-
ings of their unskilled fathers,
many of whom are untrainable
and overage and cannot get
regular employment. Also, the
agencies of United Jewish Ap-
peal and Joint Distribution Com-
mittee must treat thousands
social cases who are either bhr. i.
handicapped, or ili with serii
disease,
Not to he overlooked, too, a
the thousand-, ot teen agers
immigration families who an
finished with primary schoo:.
have no secondary school t'i
which to go, and arc lacki
recreational facilities, ThVy
are on the brink of a dangerous
future.
We can all be proud that with
the continued help of Combined
Jewish Appeal, in its 25 year-
of experience, the United Jew-
ish Appeal has successfully be-
come the largest voluntary phi-
lanthropic effort ever organise;
However, today the needs that
meet the United Jewish Appeal
and its constituent agencies, the
United Israel AppealJewish
Agency for Israel, the Jojnt
Distribution Committee, United
HIAS Sendee, and New York
Association for New Americans,
are of such dimensions and ur_
ency that a revitalization oi ef-
fort is a necessity.
Miami's Contribution
The Greater Miami Combined
Jewish Appeal, which has made
almost SI 1,000.000 available to
the United Jewish Appeal in 25
wars, is led by men and women
who see the true picture of Is-
rael and have dedicated them-
selves to meet the needs of an-
sorption and resettlement that
plague the country.
In this year, when every gift
makes the difference to Combin-
ed Jewish Appeal, this is equal-
ly true too of Jewish men, wom-
en and children in Israel and 27
countries who seek the key to
their future and the start of a
new life.
Women Vow Support
Continued from Page 3-C
chairman, and Mrs. Sol Silver-
man and Mrs. Trudy Hamcrs-
chlag will be co-chairman of the
S52 Minimum Luncheon. Mrs.
Jean C Lehman will serve as
chairman of the Chai Lunch-
eon.
"I know all of us in the com-
munity owe a debt of gratitude
to Dr. Irving Lehrman for ac-
cepting this position as chairman
of our Jewish community's cen-
tral agency campaign," Mrs.
Weinkle stated. "On behalf of
the Women's Division, I pledge
not only a program to bring the
message of Federation and Com-
bined Jewish Appeal to every
woman in Dade County, but also
a year Of active support with
plus-giving' as the keynote.''
Mayshie Friedberg, long-'.ime South Beach resident, is one of
the most active workeis in the General Solicitation Division
of the Combined Jewish Appeal. Known to all as "Mayshie,"
he devotes untold hours of volunteer labor in behalf of CJA,
as well as a host of other Jewish humanitarian and Israeli
causes.


Page 8-C
Je*istncridX>n
Friday, February 7, 1964
You Make the Big Difference
i
Continue) fr*tw Pg 7-C
Difference at the YM and YWHA
lor a youngster who needs to
go to day camp in the summer,
so that his mother can continue
working to keep the family to-
gether. $20 a week will give
this child care and enable him
to have a satisfying summer
life.
Your Gift Did Make the
Difference at the YM and YWHA
to a 9-year-old girl who could not
be controlled by her mother and
who was \ery unhappy. For a
year she took part in children's
pley activities at the "Y"
learned how to live with other
children, and is now part of a
normal household.
0 4
Your Gift Can Make the
Difference as to whether Jewish
college-age students can receive
.some Jewish training while go-
ing to college away from home,
because your gift helps main-
tain the Hillel Foundation, not
only at Miami, but at over 200
college campuses in the country.
Your Gift Can Make the
Difference for a man who needs
Sander Vanocur
Continued from Page 2-C
a degree at Northwestern I'm
versity in 1950, and then went
to England, where he enrolled
in the London School of Econ-
omics. After serving with the
VS. Army from 1952 to 1954, he
joined the staff of the Man
Chester Guardian in London.
His career in broadcast news
began almost as a sideline.
While on the Guardian, he began
doing a weekly news analysis
program on radio for the North
American Service of the British
3roadcasting Corporation. This
led to an assignment as a string-
er for the CBS News in the Brit-
ish capital.
In 1935. Vanocur returned to this
country and joined the city stafl
of the New York Times. Two
-.c;us later, he joined the NBC
New g.
In his first NBC post. Vanocur
served as Midwestern corres-
pondent, and he distinguished
himseli with coverage ol the Our
Lady ol the Angels grammar
school fire in Chicago, which
killed 93 children. He also cov-
ered Premier Nikita Khrush-
chev's tour of the I 5.
Among other assignments
since becoming White House cor-
respondent for NBC News. Van
ocur accompanied Mrs John F
Kennedy on her trip to India and
Pakistan early last year and
served as anchorman for a full-
hour TV program recapping the
trip.
In addition to covering the
White House. Vanocur serves as
anchorman for the weekly NBC
News "Saturday Report" tele
cast which originates in Wash
ington. He recently received a
Merit Award for his reportorial
work from his alma mater.
Northwestern, and a Broadcast-
ing Leadership Award from the
Yale Broadcasting Company.
His wile, the former Edith
Pick, is from Vienna. Their two
children are Nicholas 6. and
Christopher 4. The Vanocurs
make their home in Washington.
Among 'hose who will attend the Feb. 17 Founder Luncheon
of the American Friends of the Hebrew University are Mrs.
Jacob Rifkin, Judge Louis E. Levinthal, of Philadelphia (cen-
ter), and Jacob Rifkin, shown receiving the Founder Award
for helping to "achieve the rebirth of Israel's World-renown-
ed institution of higher learning and research." Levinthal
is chairman of the Board of Governors of the Hebrew Uni-
versity in Jerusalem. In 1964, the university will receive add-
ed support from your Combined Jewish Appeal gift.
help in securing his citizenship
status but cannot afford to pay
an attorney's fees. Through the
National Council of Jewish Wom-
en that gift can help this man
become a citizen of these United
States.
* *
Your Gift Can Make the
Difference to a youngster train-
ing for a new life in Israel. For
$320 a year, a boy can receive
training as a mechanic, an elec-
trician, a carpenter, in an ORT
School in Israel, in France, in
Morocco, in Algiers, and have
a whole new life before him.
ORT is a beneficiary of the
Joint Distribution Committee
and of our campaign.

Your Gift Can Make the
Difference for a child in school
in Morocco because, for S37 a
year, the .IDC can provide one
hot meal a day.
Your Gift Can Make the
Difference in whether a family
jii's Morocco for Israel or re-
mains behind. For $225 a man
can he transported from Moroc
to Israel through the United
Jev ish Appeal.
From left to right, heading the campaign of the Town Physi-
cians on behalf of Combined Jewish Appeal cue Dr. Saul
Center and Dr. Arthur Gilbert, vice chairmen, and Town
Chairman Dr. Maurice Rich.
Our Needs
In Miami
Continued from Page 3-C
campaign excitement thai I have
-ecu in many years.
We are witnessing a revitaliza-
tion of our campaign organiza-
tion because of his leadership
:.nd his ability to secure new
people and new areas ol inter-
est
Tins year, his campaign chair-
manship is bringing a new ele-
ment into the campaign. Not
only have his fellow members ol
the rabbinate increased their
own gilts, imt the Rabbinical
Association ol Greater Miami
has adopted a four-point pro
gram which brings into the cam
paign the active participation ol
their membership lor the first
time ui our community's historj
our Women's Division has
been responsible for the develop-
ment ol a Young Women's group
winch is bringing to the fore new
leadership. Our campaign or-
ganization is liberal!) sprinkled
with young men who are devot-
ing tremendous time and effort
to every facet ol campaign ac-
tivity. The significance of par-
ticipation by this wonderful
group of younger people is that
thej represent the up and com
ing communal leaders.
We are looking forward to a
FUCC) ssful campaign It the en-
thusiasm ol our campaign chair-
man, the enthusiasm generated
by our campaign leadership.
pin- the most active participa-
tion I have ever seen in any
campaign, fulfills its preliminary
promise, then I am certain that
these important needs will be
met.
"Yes," savs Chairman Leonard A. Wien, of
Mt. Sinai Hospital's third annual Jubilee Ball,
"our annual affair was a smashing success."
Discussing results of the event held at the
Fontainebleau Hotel here recently with Wien
ore (left to right) Mrs. Louis Glasser, Mrs.
Sally Krone, Mr. Max Cogen. Mrs. Lou Har-
ris. Mrs. Stanley Frehling, Dr. Frehling, Mrs
Carl Weinkle, and Mrs. Yale Levinson. Mt.
Sinai Hospital is a major annual beneficiary
of the Combined Jewish Appeal.
Co-chairman of the Metals Group of the Manufacturing end
Transportation Division of the 1964 Combined Jewish Appeal,
Max Temachm (left) end Robert Somerstein. discuss details
of their division's contribution to the CJA campaign in Great-
er Miami.
Campaign Opens Sunday
Continued from Page 2-C
Kislak, Sam C. Levenson, Emil
Morton. John Seibin and Carl
Weinkle.
Mrs. Inez Krcnsky and Mrs.
Jack Ablin, past chairmen "f the
Women's Division, are serving
as chairmen of the Women's
Initial Gifts Committee.
Sam Luby Jr. is chairman of
the Young Men's Division. For
the Young Women's Division.
Mrs. Albert Weintraub is serving
as chairman.
Mrs. Sam Luby Jr. is cam-
paign chairman, and Mrs Mar
shall S. Harris is serving as edu-
cation chairman.
Division. Sidney Aronovitz
man of General Solicitation
Judge Milton A. Friedman
and Rabbinical Advisory CoUl
cil, chaired by Rabbi Solomon
Schiff and coordinated by Ker
ne:-h Myers.
Direction and guidance tor ""
campaign are provided by tH
Combined Jewish Appeal CaB
paign Cabinet. They arc a< I"1'
low s:
Sidney Ansin. Sidney ArOBC
vitz, Jacob II. Arvey. JeW
Blank. Sam Blank. Shepart
Broad. Jack Carner. A. C. H"'-
Samuel N. Friedland. B. B. Gold-
stein, and Herbert Gruber
Also N. s. Gumentci, M*
A full program is planned bv sha" Harris' Sam JtS"
Ernest Jaw
all divisions of the campaign N'nrm,n Jaffe- Ern,e i I*
wfcch wni run from this Sunday How,lrt Kane- Leon Ka,,an' u>
....i day.
Feb. 9, to Apr 16
Among leaders of the com-
munity assisting in the cam-
paign are chairman ,,! Rest
dents, John Serbin; chairman ot
Jrad "! Professioni council
con Kaplan, and Marshall S
Harris; chairman t Professional
Kenin, Jay Kislak. Sidney U
court. Sam C. Levenson and JJ,
eph M Lirton.
Also Sam Luby Jr.. Emil >'k
ton, Stanley C. Myers. Max ow |
vitz. E. Albert I'allot. "]
Pallet, Arnold Seeder. John \
bin. Jake Sher, Harry Sirkm *
Carl Weinkle.


Full Text

PAGE 1

1 10*54 I Page 10-B AWJC*. tt*rMli7*r> Friday, February 7. 1964 By EDYTHE SCHINDLER Private World of an Orthodox Family Slioshana is her name. She is fair and lithe, yet strong as the lily for which her father named her. Rabbi Phineas Weberman read in Hosea of the lily that shall bloom and strike its roots in Lebanon. And so the father named his child. The house where Shoshana lives with her seven brothers and sisters and her parents is not a large house. Situated at 7620 Dickens Ave.. Miami Beach. it is dwarfed on either side by looming apartment houses. But in this house there is firmness of purpose. It is not a cozy house, but a busy one. In it people are living a prescribed life—and gladly. There is no television set, no apparatus for escape into fantasy. This family has no need for a dream world. They are disciplined. They are certain. They are Orthodox Jews ,n the strictest sense of the word, rejecting popular custom, usage and modern tradition as alien to their prescribed world. Slaughters Own Poultry The Rabbi, who always wanted to be a Rabbi, who would RABBI PHINIAS WCBIKMAN education fundamental want his son to be a Rabbi his daughter to marry one. educated in Brooklyn. N.Y. and was at the hilarious \\ EAST SIDE HULIE-NANY" STARRING "ATTA BOY" MICHELE ROSENBERG WITH JACKIE MILLIARD • JOHNNY BACHEMIN BARBARA GALE • FRIEDELE OYSHER Enjoy a thousand laughs! ShowT'me 9:45 2 Srfbws Saturday 9:45 & Midnight For Reservations Phone Leonard JE 2-2541 ON THE OCEAN AT 41st ST., MIAMI BEACH mn~f~ .4m *€$?0 *.;\tivtca.sTAfcc: PCRSI ^ "Barbara Curriw#" F ANITA ADAMS* Jim l Ma *' JHI,W P mT0 '" m WNC Continuous lUfett,,dpiln... % M'tyMJCf Yeshiva Torah Vodaalh and yeshiva Nesevoa Olum. He is a schochet and mohel. Reluctant to rely on others, the Rabbi slaughters his own poultry in order to make certain that it is kosher. He is imposing enough for that, with his huge, authoritative beard that hardly disguises his youth and detracts only little from his otherwise athletic-looking person. Mis father is an attorney in New York City. His maternal grandfather. Samuel I. Horowitz, was one of the founders of the Horowitz Margarcten kosher food firm. •Upon rising in the morning."' said the Rabbi, "the Orthodox Jew gives thanks to God for all his bodily functions." In his prayers he renews his awareness of the marvelous structure that is man—his sense of balance, eyesight, nervous system. He appreciates the thing that is man and thereby enjoys his life. The New Israel Rabbi Weberman's congregation sponsors Bible study groups and evening classes for women. "It is what it was meant to be —a house of study. Once a month, on Saturday night, we gather together for a social evening." All social gatherings, said the Rabbi, should revolve around the Temple. Frequently. Rabbi Webcrmar. seeks the counsel of the Lubavitcher Rebbe in Brooklyn, rev ered leader of the highly Ortho dox Lubavitcher movement and its Merkos L'Inyonei Chinuch. Rabbi Weberman is enthusiastic about religious education tor women. Because of the pace and demands of modern life upon the husband, the responsibility for the children and their religious orientation rests on the mother. "Preferably, children should be -eparated in school according to sex," the Rabin believes "But if this is not possible, then a paroBeffi Kodesh Sisterhood Beth Kod.-'i Sisterhood will hold its monthly luncheon and card party on Wednesda). 12 30 p.m., in the auditorium All EEEEfl Shows Continuous from :30 LEON SCHACHTER'S YIDDISH-AMERICAN VAUDEVILLE & FILMS ON STAGE IN PERSON JACKIE WINSTON %  • .iM nn Yid-hVnn %  %  %  RICHARD RYAN IIIUTIUI lonnl Slnis h JEANIE LANE V %  Mi-h SnnitNtli -CARITON & KARROL Mux • Hi X..V. Ill Schechter & Stein in Comedy • ON SCREEN • I IMU* Ylfl list) i ". .t, ,| X GREEN FIELDS i'li KIIK! xh Sul,ml.Miin %  Ma ... \ |,|| n -, | Matinee Evenings 55c ?.25 chial school is acceptable. Jewish children must go to a i, iigious school." For Shoshana and all 'us ch>' • dren. the Rabbi prays. He pray.!* for the rejection of the "easy way." he prays for redemption, and he prays "for the \ -ue Is. rael." "Not the one we ha' • now," according to Rabbi Weberman supreme symbol t hiOrtho? doxy. your next affair •-~]I1L with a wonderful choice of Miami Beach's A Stunning Newest Luxury Hotel DORAL BEACH HOTEL A new standard of eleganca •n Miami Bearh. Superbly planned and executed weddings.. .confirmation*, hmeheoni, business meetings ... ranging Iron 10 lelOOO. 2400 Acre Country Club Setting In Miami DORAL COUNTRY CLUB True p!u*hness in a country club aetting. Spanou: i.i-si it the. keynote for your •flair amidst th* maginScent decor of the Doral Country Club. Rooms that ideally accommodate serial group* from th* most inthnaU party to basqucta •a the grand scale. For complete detaih, pleaee eaU Mr. Dacld Knraei Btrml Beach Motel and i oum/ry flmm JE 2-3000 ; __ ftftff !" OC.AH AT^t fr T,,T U FINE ARTS as list at Collins • JI 3-2111 • l*4r •• 5 15 M >(•• Shew* a> 7 00-0 45 M. ffddie SthafUr Presents JtWISH.AMtMCAN VAUDEVILLE ON STAGl • IN PERSON BILLY HODES J*ih Moeretoi Merlttsee t Issnl HELANE BALDWIN 1 ••••"•' -. ttriiu GEORGE CARROLY MCMCM AVIIUSLI MEET PERFECTIONISTS IN THE CATERING FIELD They ire unequalled In their profession. They are tha diLido's catering staff. They will make a success of any party... wedding... a Bar Mitnah*... a business meeting or a social luncheon. They will serve from 20 to 1000 diners with fine food expertly prepared In the diLido's newly decorated Cotillion Room. They'll arrange for whatever space you require. Call Mr.Telchner at JEfferson 8 0811 for the best function you've ever hadl d.T.cle A Slrkln Family Enterprise 0CEANFR0N1, COLLINS AVENUE AND LINCOLN ROAD MALL



PAGE 1

^— T/^wnrrrv 3. 1964 Page 12-B +Jcwist> ncrktiari Friday, February 7, 1954 Planning Torah Vodaath dinner are standing left to right) Herman Eisenberg, Jacob Schechter, Morris Schertz, Rabbi Abraham Safra, Rabbi Pincus Briskman. Seated (left to right) are Samuel Reinhard, Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, Harry Genet and Morris Fogel. UM President Dr. Stanford Named ADL Human Relations Award Winner Dr. Henry King Stanford, president of the University of Miami. been selected as 19C4 winner of the Leonard L. Abess Human Relations Award, the Anti-Defama"1111 League announced here. Stanford a s described b y .lie Chairman Burnett Roth as a resolute champion of man's it to freely pursue ideas" and i. having zealously protected the sures 01 education; to teach. %  question, to discuss truth in an losphere free of political re -. %  or restrictions The reference was to the educator's challenge to political interference in the affairs of the University of Mississippi. "By his forthright, timely statements of principle, President Stanford not only declared academic freedom off-base to political intimidation, but meaningfully heightened the resistance level of educators themselves," Roth observed. Paul Seiderman, chairman nf the Wards Committee, revealed that the committee also took note of the University of Miami's refusal to accept advertising in its paper from firms which discriminate against students because of race. The award consists of a SI .000 (ontribution by Miami philanthropist Leonard 1.. Abess in honor of the awardee to ADL research in the field of human relations and a plaque Previous awardeehave been Gov. LeRoy Collins. William C. BaggS, Dr. 11. Franklin Williams, John B. Orr. Mayor Robert Kin.: High, D. Lee Powell, the late Abe Aronovltz arc! Cody Fowler, The award luncheon will be held on Mar. 22 i.t the Everglades Hotel. DR. HiNRi KING STAFFORD Rabbinic Hour To Highlight CJA ••Still Small Voice'' television 1 rogram on Ch. 7. Sunday, at Hi a.m., will be conducted by Dr. Irving Lehrman. 1964 Combined .leu i.-h Appeal chairman, and will be entitled "(JA—Our Community." YESHIVATH TORAH VODAATH & MESIVTA Invites you to attend their annual dinner on February 12th, Wednesday Evening at 6 P.M. at the Oeauville Hotel in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Gonshor For Reservations Call JE 1-7995 Appearing on the WCKT program along with Rabbi Lehrman to till ol their roles in the Federation program and in the annual Corn bined .Jewish Appeal campaign will be Max Orovitz, co-chairman ol Pacesetter-, and a member of the United Jewish Appeal National Campaign Cibinet; Arthur S. Rosichan. executive director of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation; Mrs. Sam Luby Jr.. campaign chairman of the Young Women's Division; and Mrs. Inez Krensk\. a co-chairman of Initial Gifts, Women's Division. Participants will stress the role ol their divisions, as well as the role of Federation and Combined Jewish Appeal. PHOTOGRAPHY STUDIO Specializing in BRIDAL PORTRAITS, BAR MITZAHS & CANDIDS Living Color Photography rai*j l>) Ralph w olfi FP 9 4311 Ext. 373 or 374 A-l EMPLOYMENT DOMESTIC HELP DAY WORKERS Ph. FR 9-8401 AUTHomzro DCAUB puol.fy A HEARING AIDS ^ $50 to $285 Service All Mole, Balttrics — Moldi STANLEY GOULD 1238 Lincoln Road i. MM U, Ttiti-Tr t


PAGE 1

Page 8-C Je*istncridX>n Friday, February 7, 1964 You Make the Big Difference i Continue) fr*tw Pg 7-C Difference at the YM and YWHA lor a youngster who needs to go to day camp in the summer, so that his mother can continue working to keep the family together. $20 a week will give this child care and enable him to have a satisfying summer life. • Your Gift Did Make the Difference at the YM and YWHA to a 9-year-old girl who could not be controlled by her mother and who was \ery unhappy. For a year she took part in children's pley activities at the "Y"— learned how to live with other children, and is now part of a normal household. 0 4 • Your Gift Can Make the Difference as to whether Jewish college-age students can receive .some Jewish training while going to college away from home, because your gift helps maintain the Hillel Foundation, not only at Miami, but at over 200 college campuses in the country. • Your Gift Can Make the Difference for a man who needs Sander Vanocur Continued from Page 2-C a degree at Northwestern I'm versity in 1950, and then went to England, where he enrolled in the London School of Economics. After serving with the VS. Army from 1952 to 1954, he joined the staff of the Man Chester Guardian in London. His career in broadcast news began almost as a sideline. While on the Guardian, he began doing a weekly news analysis program on radio for the North American Service of the British 3roadcasting Corporation. This led to an assignment as a stringer for the CBS News in the British capital. In 1935. Vanocur returned to this country and joined the city stafl of the New York Times. Two -.c;us later, he joined the NBC New g. In his first NBC post. Vanocur served as Midwestern correspondent, and he distinguished himseli with coverage ol the Our Lady ol the Angels grammar school fire in Chicago, which killed 93 children. He also covered Premier Nikita Khrushchev's tour of the I 5. Among other assignments since becoming White House correspondent for NBC News. Van ocur accompanied Mrs John F Kennedy on her trip to India and Pakistan early last year and served as anchorman for a fullhour TV program recapping the trip. In addition to covering the White House. Vanocur serves as anchorman for the weekly NBC News "Saturday Report" tele cast which originates in Wash ington. He recently received a Merit Award for his reportorial work from his alma mater. Northwestern, and a Broadcasting Leadership Award from the Yale Broadcasting Company. His wile, the former Edith Pick, is from Vienna. Their two children are Nicholas 6. and Christopher 4. The Vanocurs make their home in Washington. Among 'hose who will attend the Feb. 17 Founder Luncheon of the American Friends of the Hebrew University are Mrs. Jacob Rifkin, Judge Louis E. Levinthal, of Philadelphia (center), and Jacob Rifkin, shown receiving the Founder Award for helping to "achieve the rebirth of Israel's World-renowned institution of higher learning and research." Levinthal is chairman of the Board of Governors of the Hebrew University in Jerusalem. In 1964, the university will receive added support from your Combined Jewish Appeal gift. help in securing his citizenship status but cannot afford to pay an attorney's fees. Through the National Council of Jewish Women that gift can help this man become a citizen of these United States. • Your Gift Can Make the Difference to a youngster training for a new life in Israel. For $320 a year, a boy can receive training as a mechanic, an electrician, a carpenter, in an ORT School in Israel, in France, in Morocco, in Algiers, and have a whole new life before him. ORT is a beneficiary of the Joint Distribution Committee and of our campaign. • • • Your Gift Can Make the Difference for a child in school in Morocco because, for S37 a year, the .IDC can provide one hot meal a day. • Your Gift Can Make the Difference in whether a family %  j ii's Morocco for Israel or remains behind. For $225 a man can he transported from Moroc to Israel through the United Jev ish Appeal. From left to right, heading the campaign of the Town Physicians on behalf of Combined Jewish Appeal cue Dr. Saul Center and Dr. Arthur Gilbert, vice chairmen, and Town Chairman Dr. Maurice Rich. Our Needs In Miami Continued from Page 3-C campaign excitement thai I have -ecu in many years. We are witnessing a revitalization of our campaign organization because of his leadership :.nd his ability to secure new people and new areas ol interest Tins year, his campaign chairmanship is bringing a new element into the campaign. Not only have his fellow members ol the rabbinate increased their own gilts, imt the Rabbinical Association ol Greater Miami has adopted a four-point pro gram which brings into the cam paign the active participation ol their membership lor the first time ui our community's historj our Women's Division has been responsible for the development ol a Young Women's group winch is bringing to the fore new leadership. Our campaign organization is liberal!) sprinkled with young men who are devoting tremendous time and effort to every facet ol campaign activity. The significance of participation by this wonderful group of younger people is that thej represent the up and com ing communal leaders. We are looking forward to a FUCC) ssful campaign It the enthusiasm ol our campaign chairman, the enthusiasm generated by our campaign leadership. pinthe most active participation I have ever seen in any campaign, fulfills its preliminary promise, then I am certain that these important needs will be met. "Yes," savs Chairman Leonard A. Wien, of Mt. Sinai Hospital's third annual Jubilee Ball, "our annual affair was a smashing success." Discussing results of the event held at the Fontainebleau Hotel here recently with Wien ore (left to right) Mrs. Louis Glasser, Mrs. Sally Krone, Mr. Max Cogen. Mrs. Lou Harris. Mrs. Stanley Frehling, Dr. Frehling, Mrs Carl Weinkle, and Mrs. Yale Levinson. Mt. Sinai Hospital is a major annual beneficiary of the Combined Jewish Appeal. Co-chairman of the Metals Group of the Manufacturing end Transportation Division of the 1964 Combined Jewish Appeal, Max Temachm (left) end Robert Somerstein. discuss details of their division's contribution to the CJA campaign in Greater Miami. Campaign Opens Sunday Continued from Page 2-C Kislak, Sam C. Levenson, Emil Morton. John Seibin and Carl Weinkle. Mrs. Inez Krcnsky and Mrs. Jack Ablin, past chairmen "f the Women's Division, are serving as chairmen of the Women's Initial Gifts Committee. Sam Luby Jr. is chairman of the Young Men's Division. For the Young Women's Division. Mrs. Albert Weintraub is serving as chairman. Mrs. Sam Luby Jr. is campaign chairman, and Mrs Mar shall S. Harris is serving as education chairman. Division. Sidney Aronovitz man of General Solicitation Judge Milton A. Friedman and Rabbinical Advisory CoUl cil, chaired by Rabbi Solomon Schiff and coordinated by Ker ne:-h Myers. Direction and guidance tor "" campaign are provided by tH Combined Jewish Appeal CaB paign Cabinet. They arc a< I" 1 low s: Sidney Ansin. Sidney ArOBC vitz, Jacob II. Arvey. JeW Blank. Sam Blank. Shepart Broad. Jack Carner. A. C. H"'Samuel N. Friedland. B. B. Goldstein, and Herbert Gruber Also N. s. Gumentci, M* A full program is planned bv sha Harris Sam JTS" Ernest Jaw all divisions of the campaign N nrm,n Jaffe Ern e i I* wfcch wni run from this Sunday How,lrt Kane Leon Ka ,,an u> ....i day. Feb. 9, to Apr 16 Among leaders of the community assisting in the campaign are chairman ,,! Rest dents, John Serbin; chairman ot J rad •" %  •! Professioni council %  con Kaplan, and Marshall S Harris; chairman „t Professional Kenin, Jay Kislak. Sidney U court. Sam C. Levenson and J J eph M Lirton. Also Sam Luby Jr.. Emil >'k ton, Stanley C. Myers. Max ow | vitz. E. Albert I'allot. •"•] Pallet, Arnold Seeder. John \ bin. Jake Sher, Harry Sirkm Carl Weinkle.



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Page 10-A Kknist flcrlc/ian Friday, February 7, 1964 Bonn Chancellor's Security Chief Hangs Himself Continued from Page 1-A ls-ucd by the Municipal Court hire. awU specifiedonly^Uwl Jio was a "suspect.'' While no details ol the crimes of which he was suspected ha,1 been announced officially, he \va< suspended from duty immediately by Minister of the Interior Herman lloecherle. The high security officer had served in Russia with the German forces during the war, being designated as a police officer, but was not a member of either the Gestapo or of the SS, Hitler's Elite Guard. A spokesRabbi Horovitz To Address National Body Rabbi Morris L. Horovitz. assistant principal of the Hebrew Academy of Greater Miami, will jiddress the 16th annual convention'of the National Association of Hebrew Day School PTA's to be held Feb. 15 to IT at the Promenade Hotel. Long Beach, N.Y. More than 400 delegates representing some 250 Hebrew Day Schools throughout the United St.ites and Canada arc expected to attend the three-day conclave, which will evaluate the progress ol Hebrew Pay Schools during the past decade and consider plans lor their future development through plenary sessions, workshops and .••eminars conducted by leading personalities in the fields ol religious and general education. The National Association, an af Jiliate of Torah Umesorah. the National Society for Hebrew Day Schools, serves all Hebrew Day School PTA s in the area of programing, patent education and organizational aids. Progress ol Israel Film The public is invite;! to attend the showing of a new film on the 'Progress of Israel" at Washing ton Federal. 1234 Washington Ave on Thursday. Feb. 13. 9:30 p.m. Sponsor is the Greater Miami Chapter. American Medical Center at Denvir W. Palm Service For First Time West Palm Beach Temple Beth El held all of its services in the ; new Temple on Friday night for the lirst time. Rabbi Irving Fi.-hman, formerly of Tyler, Tex., is -pintual leader. The new building is the first I phase of a $168,000 complex which j will eventually include another^ Temple. The present structure will then be converted into anj auditorium. President of the congregation is, 1 Irving Moss. man for the Central Office of Investigation of Nazi Crimes, at Ludwigsburg, said Peters' arrest was not related to any investigations conducted by the agency. While Peters' assignment was to protect the Federal Republic's highest officials, he was actually ;i member of the Federal Police Bureau, detailed to the Bonn Security Group. As such, he accompanied Chancellor Krhard last December when the Chancellor went t-> Texas to confer with President Lyndon B. Johnson. It is believed that he was also in charge of se-j curity arrangements when the late President Kennedy visited Ger-: many last year. One of the 22 Nazis on trial in Frankfurt for the mass murder of Jews and other inmates at Auschwitz meanwhile admitted that he had been awarded a high Nazi decoration, the Cross of Merit, shortly after a series of mass murders at the death camp in Poland. The defendant-witness, taking the stand again on Monday morning as the trial went into its seventh week, is Herbert Scherpe. 56. Along with several other tormer members of the SS on trial with him, he is accused of having administered lethal injections to 119 children at Auschwitz. Henry Ormond. one of the private prosecutors representing families of A u s c h w it z martyrs, asked Scherpe whether it is not lruc that, in April 1943. two months after ;i series <>f mass murders ;it Auschwitz, he had received the Cross of Merit with Swords Mr. Ormond charged that that Nazi decoration was awarded to Scherpe and to two other co-detendants. Joseph Klehr and Oswald Kaduk. Scherpe argued that he had received the decoration "without swords," and was supported in that contention by Klehr and Kaduk. Except for that point, however, Scherpe insisted he remembered very little about his activities during the five years he had served as medical corpsman at Auschwitz and at other death camps in countries occupied by the Germans. He told the court that the number of fenolic acid injections given inmates at the Auschwitz hospital where h e worked never exceeded more than one or two a day. He denied specifically murder ing the 113 children, but conceded tiiat he had witnessed mass kill ings. %  'They were all quiet except one.'' he said, "this one screamed." He maintained that he had "refused" to participate in the killing of children or in other executions "Does this mean thai you dis oheved orders''" asked Mr. Ormond. "Yes, it does," a-.5wer-* Scherpe. The next witness. Amiel Mantel, 61. also denied that he ha! given fatal injections to children, but said lie had witnessed sue. deeds performed by Klehr. Wher. Klehr denied such accusations. Hantel said "he is lying." Hantel -aid he had seen Klehr on dut) in the oeath chamber at Auschwitz on Christmas Day. 1942. Klehr had previously denied he had been on duty al the hospital on that day and that he had killed 2; > Jews through fatal injections during that period. Hantel told (lie court "my only duty in the hospi-,1 block was only to write the dcta certificates." I GET DADE'S ECONOMY MOVING ESTATE PLANNING FOR ATTORNEYS Subject: LIFE INSURANCE IN ESTATE PLANNING A discussion of income, estate and gift taxation of life insurance, including the types of insurance and optional forms of settlement. The panel members will also explain some of the tax problems involved in funded and unfunded revocable and irrevocable life insurance trusts, including Schedule I) of the Federal Estate Tax Return—Form TOO" MODERATOR: PHILIP E. HECKERLING Vice President and Estate Planning Officer Mercantile National Bank of Miami Beach PANELISTS: DAVID EMANUEL, Attorney and C.PA. (Forrest* Emmanuel) IRA E. MOGUL, C.l.U. (General Manager, Fidelity Bankers Life Insurance Company) MANUEL ZAIAC, Attorney and C.P.A. (Zaiac, Morrison & Co.) THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 13,1964-3:30 P.M. to 5:30 P.M. COMMUNITY ROOM Mercantile National Bank of Miami Seach, Florida 420 Lincoln Road Miami Beach, Florida (Please Use Drexel Avenue Entrance) NO ADMISSION CHARGE! DONT DESTROY OUR TOURISM! If we're to continue enjoying the benefits of our main industry — tourism — we must guard against attempts to pollute our Bay and Beaches. Let's protect the beauty for which Dade County is so famous. Hardy Matheson encourages all necessary industry, but he is unalterably opposed to oil refineries in our wonderful community. This is a firm stand taken by a dedicated native Miamian! Hardy Matheson is a Qualified, Experienced Candidate! He's Endorsed by ihe Miami Daily News! • }r GALA CRUISES ABOAND THE AiR-CCNDITIONED S/S FLORIDA NASSAU .•• TO 3-DAY Cruises ,$i TR0M 4-DAY Cruises FROM *' AUOUTSI0E, MUSTCUSS S'.ATEROOMS! SHIP IS YOUR M.0ATIN6 HOTEL! 3 DAY CRUISES SAIL FRIDAYS AT 4:49 rM For reser 10W CRUISE FAKES INCLUDE: %  All meals—including festwe f Captain's Dinner! %  Fuil enter's, tainment program—Cruise : i_. Director, floor shows, movies, j Barnes and prizes, calypso band 1 %  Captains Cocktail Party! %  Continental breakfast! i "Midnight snacks! %  Duty-tree shopping : onboafdl PULL LEVER 6-A TO ELECT Lew Whitworth 40 years old, married, one son Attorney and Hialeah Councilman Air Force Combat Flyer Member Dade School Board s Committee on Quality Education and Adult Education Advisory Committee Former FBI Agent w H I T W O R T H DISTRICT TWO 1 • A K / 4-DAY CRUISES SAIL MONDAYS AT 4:45 RM nations, see your Travel Agent, or STEAMSHIP Til P ier No-2.BiscayneBlvd.10t'iSt. olLHmonir bU. Miami, Florida 33101 • FR 9 3836 Member -_f the extinguished Flagler Svstem Flaglcr System %  YOUR TELEPHONE PROPERLY ANSWERED IS YOUR GREATEST BUSINESS ASSET Answerite, Inc. Telephone Answering Service SERVING JEfferton — Union Highland FRanklin Executi.o Cffice FR 3-5581 \



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Friday, February 7. 19&4 +Jewi$ti Fk>ridH<3ir Paqe 9-ACrucifixion Libel Against Jews Strong as Ever Continued from Page 1-A meeting of t he League at the Sa ^ ,,y Hilton Hotel in New York. Among the test tindings were these: I • Eighty-one percent of adult Christian church members studied believed that Pontius Pilate wanted to spare Jesus from the Cross. More than 48 percent of the total thought that he failed to spare Jesus because "n group of powerful ; Jews wanted Jesus dead." Nineteen percent believeu that Jews have been persecuted because "God is punishing them for rejecting Jesus." Another IS percent were undecided on the issue. Savior." Another 18 percent 'The findings of the preliminary were uncertain as to whether study merely reinforce us in our or not Jews could be forgiven' longtime speculation on the role ings of its preliminary study now, because there is urgent need to solve the problem of religiously motivated anti-Semitism. unless they turned to Jesus. The meeting also heard a report by Samuel Dalsimer. chairman of the League's Program Committee, on the scope of the University of e Forty-five percent agreed that I California research program into "Jews can never be forgiven; anti-Semitism, directed by Dr. for what they did to Jesus un-! Charles Y. Clock. The live-year til they Of church institutions in developing ambivalent and often tragic attitudes towards Jews—a speculation that led to the study itself," Epstein declared. The ADL director cited the pro posed Ecumenical Council document, rejecting the notion that the "Christianity, it is repeatedly said by Christian leaders, owes a profound debt to Judaism for its origins and tenets. Yet the treatment of Jews throughout history—in the words of many Christian theologians—represent* a failure of Christendom," he declared. Breakfast Series At Emanu-EI I think that Jews have every \v accept him as The True program, underwritten by the Anti; Jcwish pcoplc were responsible for i light 0 call upon Christian leadDefamation League at a cost of lhe dcath of j 0 sus, as "a significant ,, rs a nd friends and expect half a million dollars, was initiated in 1981. When completed, it will be j the most comprehensive study of I)r Max Arzt, vice chancellor of licve" theme on Feb. 23 and Mar.' American anti-Semitism ever conlie Jewish Theological Seminary l. Dr. Sherman Kaplan is chairducted, covering such areas as t America, will be first speaker man of the Breakfast Forum. 1 prejudice in adolescents, the relan this year's Breakfast Forum Serving with him are Mrs. Leon-! tionship of Christianity to anti -,ries of Temple Emanu-EI, anaid Abramson, Mrs. Seymour Al-I Semitism. political values and I t&^JZVZP* Jfi? *u. gt !" f ounced Mr. Joseph M. Upton, terman, Mrs. Max Boderman, Mrs. anti-Semitism, the extent and lo fcmple pre.-ident. Sherman Kaplan, Mrs. Alexander cation of anti-Semitism, and the Directed by Dr. Irving LchrKogan, Morris Lapidus. M r S.I institutions in American life sup man, the congregation's spiritual Charles Rosenblatt, O. J. Rosenporting it. In his report on attitudes ol church-oriented Christians toward development, which could, il ac.optcd, presage a major and positive change in attitudes throughout the world." He said that 1963 had been a year of progress in the field of interLeague had made public the find pect that they themselves will increasingly, seek to rectify the centuries old injustice—and barbarism—of antiSemitism. Christianity better' serves its high spiritual purpose ry serving as a shield against, prejudice not as its lance.* Epstein added. eader, the series will take place •n three successive Sunday mornAi:;. Feb. 16. Feb. 23. and Mar 1 rhemc is -What Can We ModiiBclieva," and the firsl sesn on Feb. 16. at 10:15 a.m.. at North Branch Building will be y ited lo a discussion by Dr. Aral n Whal Can We Mud. TIN lie v, "kboul God?" Dr. Ant serves as Israel Goldstein Professor of Practical Theology on the faculty of the Rabbinical School of the Seminary. He is a member of the Translation Committee which is preparng a completely revised English translation of the Holy Scriptures order the auspices of the Jewish Publication Society of America. lhe first volume. "The Torah— rhi Five Books of Moses," has albeen published Dr Aral Icontributing editor of ism," and his latest book, i e and Mercy." on the ori (in II. I contemporary meaning <>t the strauch, Michael Taines, Joseph M. Lipton. Shepard Broad, Mrs. Robert Prank, Mrs. George Goldberg, Abe Green, Irving Schatx-I man and Michael Sossin. Beth David Youth Plan Functions Beth David Young Adults will have a Valentine dance on Saturrlj \. Fc • 15, 8 30 p.m., in lhe social hall Dancing will be to the music ol Harry Robi ison and his band, and n lre-iii.'i in • v ill be served. On Tuesday "vening, Feb. is Palph Re i ik. vice president in charge of news at WTVJ. will be guest speaker for lhe group. So-ial dancing and refreshments "ill follow. 'Wizard of Oz' Jews, Epstein said that the proportion of persons indicting Jews for the death of JesUS uas smaller in large, liberal congregations than in conservative and fundamentalist groups. He pointed out that 55 percent of large, liberal congregations blamed .lews for lhe crucifixion, while 84 percent of the fundamentalists did. He added, however, that the report indicated that all groups ttrded to remember Judas as a Jew, no' as a Christian, and said the "sinister connection" was rsinforced by the similarity between the words "Judas" and "Judaism." IF YOU'RE PLANNING TO REMODEL... 0Hieh Holy Day* liturgy ha in d %  ide recognition, in Bernard Mandelbaum >r. R : ert Gordi iVbat t Ian The Merry-Go-Round Theatre will preent 'The Wizard of Oz" as the, fourth presentation m the reSunday Celebrity Series for children over six and their parents. and The performance will take place will continue Sundav, :' 30 p.m., at the Miami We Modern Be VMHA 450 SW lrith Ave, PARCELS to RUSSIA • ROUMANIA • POLAND HUNGARY • LITHUANIA Food. V.'oolenv Suitinqs, Dress Fabric* Wearing Apparel. Medical Appliances DeliveVS/s^rVV^Ni^r>a>a>aa> THIS WINTER! IMPROVED SCH:L>Ui.6:. NOW IN EfFECT ...m rinCT hi all-weather dependability, wnveniene^jind peaceAGAIN FIRST of-mind...... choice of MORNING AND AFTERNOON departures of the Streamliners SILVER METEOR and SILVER STAR. 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Page 2-A +.k**i$t ncrknan Gov. Romney Will Receive Seminary Award At Temple Emanu-EI Feb. 24 Gov. George Romney. of Michigan, will be awarded the honorarj ( egrce of Doctor of Laws by the' Jewish Theological Seminary ol Vmerica al .\ special convocation at Temple Emanu-EI on Monday. Tell. 24. it was announced thi? \ eek by Or. l.ouis Finkelstein. chancellor of the Seminary. Among the 1.000 guest! expected tn attend the ceremonies will be persona prominent In the affairs of Greater Miami, as well as notables in the tields of letters, education, businesa and polities. Following the convocation, Gov. Romney will be guest speaker at the annual convocation dinner in the DiLido Hotel, where Emit Morton, Miami Beach ouilder and civic leader, and six other leading community figures from other parts of the United States and Canada, will receive the Seminary's National Community Service Award. GOV. Romney will receive the honorary degree in recognition of his "valiant and impressivve effort to put into action the beliefs concerning the proper political tasks ol civilized men which are the foundation of American democracy." The citation which will accompany the degree states that GOV. Romney's career "has exemplified in the world of business and politics how a man of religion may bear witness to the truths of re ligion in the workaday world." The convocation, at which Dr. Vladeck Memorial Held in Miami Morris Shapiro, of the Work men's Circle, was featured speak %  er at a memorial meeting <*" the occasion of the 25th ann.ver sary of the death of B. Charney Vladeck. Vladeck. who died in 1938 was prominent in the Jewish labor movement and in the political life in New York City. Meeting was held at the I. L. Peretz School. 1545 S\V 3rd St., on Tuesday at 8 p.m. Friday, February 7, 1964 Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky Phone Jl 1-3595 MS MICHIGAN AVI., MIAMI IIACM I Judge Spaet Named to Bench Continued from Page 1-A time vice mayor of Miami Beach, and served on the Beach City (oun.il for eight years. A former associate municipal judge, he took office as a Metro Commissioner in January, 1961. A practicing attorney for 32 yean, he has served as president Ol the Miami Beach Bar Association, was president of the Dade County League of Municipalities and is a former president of the Florida Municipal League. He is a former vice president of the Florida State Elks Association, a member of the Miami Beach Kiwanis Club. Loyal Order Ol Moose and Knights of Pythias. Judge Spaet is a past president of Temple Israel and the Jewish Home for the Aged. He is a trustee of Mt. Sinai Hospital and a director of the National Children's Cardiac Hospital. He is now honorary president of the Jewish Home for the Aged and a member of the board of Children's Home Society ot Florida. Judge and Mrs. Spaet have two children. Hal 19. a sophomore at the University of Miami, and Carnlvn 18. a l"M treshman. GOV. GEORGE ROMNEV Irving Lehrman. spiritual leader of Temple Fmanu El. will deliver the opening prayer, will be preceded by an academic procession in which participants will be renowned scholars, theologians, pub lie figures and business leaders. The Community Service Award to be conferred at the dinner is a brome plaque which the Seminary gives each year to a limited number of persons whose "distinctive and continuing service to the community at large perpetuates the Jewish tradition of involvement in, and concern for the well-being of all men." In addition to Morton, the 1964 recipients will be Benjamin Ahrams, of Xew York: OUie A. Cohen. Brookline. Mass; Frank P. Goldblatt, Hamilton. Ont.. Canada; Louis Lerner. Cincinnati; Max Rat ner. Cleveland; and Justin G. Turner. Los Angeles. THANK YOU! 100 COPIES-$2 (PHOTO OFFSET) Anything you need copies of i Reproduced on Bond Paper WHILE YOU WAIT BULLETINS LISTS FORMS REPORTS CONTRACTS Cosh X Carry Serving Miami Since 1946 95 N.E. 13th Street PHONE FR 1-0815 SUNSHINE PRESS Now Let's Finish the Job! ON FEB. 11th YOU CAN BRING DIGNITY AND ACTION TO THE COUNTY COMMISSION TABLE Pull Lever 3A to Elect HAROLD A. GREENE District 1 County Commission ROOF LEAK? CALL VIC TOR roxx Let us repair it or apply a new one. For free estimate phone: ACME • S Koorix. 685-1952 *££* eWiCC PRESCRIPTION OPTICIANS FASHION CENTER OF THE SOUTH Largest Selection in L?rest Styles for Men and Women FREE PARKING SPACf IN KAI CONVENIENT TO MUSIS 728 LINCOLN ROAD (On the Hill) Phono JE 8-0749 OCIfUSTS' NfMMPfMM Mill* CONTACT LENSES MIAMI CONVALESCENT HOME 335 S.W. 12th AVE. LEO ALIEN. 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FUNfRAL DIRECTORS Xorntand) Drive • 19th and Alton R JE 1-1151 Roailal s IV.ITlh Street • Highland Mill -. ; in HON l 19th Uenue ffl 7-8691 TOM BURKS F.D.



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Friday, February 7, 1964 t4^Uh firrMUnun Page 5-A Israel Minister of Finance to Play Leading Role at Bond Confab Here Pinhas Sapir. Minister of Fi nance and Minister of Commerce and industry in the Cabinet of the Mate of Israel, will be a special guest at the international celebration df Israel's 16th anniversary Mtd the launching of a new five J ear ;.-rael Bond issue on Saturday evening. Fob. 22, it was announced by Samuel Rothberg, national cam paign chairman of the Israel Bon.I Orgi luxation, Baron Edmond de Rothschild, of 11".' French branch of the famous banking family, who is president ol the Israel Bond drive in Europe, will he guest of honor at the cele bration in the Fontainebleau Hotel a the highlight of the three day 1964 international inaugural conference for Israel Bonds that weekend, Si-.pir, who has been a leading statesman since the establishment of Israel in 1949, played a decisive role in his country's impressive industrial development. He entered the Cabinet of Israel in November, 1955, as Minister of Commerce and Industry, after serving as director-general of the Ministry of Finance for two yean. In June, 1963, he assumed the added post of Minister of Finance, which became vacant wit*. Levi Eshkol's appointment as *rime Minister. Th< conference will mark the fori! al opening of the KMH campaign to sell a minimum of $85,%  1,000 in Israel Bonds in 29 counti ii of the free world, and will law h the new $400,000,000 Third Development Issue of Israel Bonds starting Mar. [, Rothberg, who is serving as national conference chairman, stated that the event v ill also i ommemorate the Bar ih anniversarj ol the ; lond Irive renowned Melropol-i Opej star, will be guest %  on ol the NaI %  ", on i'.'.: '."n of the Isto be held on I-'ri at the Fontainebleau Hotel The luncheon, which will inaufrt rate the 1963 campai [n <•! the u men's Division, will feature the in'": j %  on premiere of the V\—•; st I aurent-Israel Fashion She.-. Mrs .' in Peerce, chairman of thfl Women's Division, will preside: Speakers it the conference** "ill Rise include Abraham Feinberg, with trial subscription, the current issue of Commentary IKe " c •>-"" n the mtrieii Jewith Commitl?*which includes: GERMAN CATHOLICISM, THE VATICAN AND THE JEWS: 1925-lMS. bv Ouenter l>w> Why Hope Pius XI: nevtr lsuf*d A public protest m/un-r the Nazi A--.;*;.it un the Jrv A \:w Hard, meii0i.lj>iNi>' documented account based <>n Dr. Lewy'l orlftnsl researches Into Otrman archltl and papers in Bonn and Wellington. TWO STOniES. by the great RusuanJewih master. Isaac Babel, never before translated Into English. THE MEANING OF NEGRO STRATEGY, bj David Dnmig. How the Negro %  sloe of yesterday rut* become the nu-s movement ot today. A specialist in ethnic politics answers In tr:m %  of A continuing pattern in American hi u >. If Ret pleated with free laaue let ua taw within 10 Amyt aad your subfftTlBtloa will be cancelled. This oster Is for new aubtcrlbers ol). %  COMMENTARY, Dept. MF T 165 Carton St., New York, N.Y. 10022 %  %  Please send, ine, the next tout of I COMMENTARY. In add>t-on, inter rr> | I name for a 9-month trial soever. pticn ler $2.70. I may cancel alter first .free is-C %  and you will send no bill. I %  • I ( Address Cliy/Zone su: | D EXTHA D8UEI EaclOM IS J* •<• inJ I • mil .iiriptiH 10 i-n I I mouth... .*4ine MOM %  l!lH'lill!l full WiUM M AERIAL SIGN CO. AIRPLANE BANNER TOWING Year 'Bound Cold Const Coverage Covers Your Selling Area Wl 5-1602 president of the Israel Bond Organization; Ira Gullden, national chairman; and Dr. Joseph J. Schwartz, vice president. Sapir's career has been marked by outstanding accomplishments in the fields of farm settlement, water development, defense and finance. His government service began during the War of Liberation in 1948, when he was deputy quartermastergeneral of the Israel Defense Forces, in charge of fortifications, housing and transportation. In that post, he played a major role in sending relief convoys into besieged Jerusalem. Later thai year. Sapir was sen) to Europe a.a special representative ol the Ministry of Defense, in charge of purchasing arms and equipment, which helped turn tin tide ot battle in the last stages of the conflict, particularly in the Negev. In 1949, Sapir was named director-general of the Ministry of Dc-j tense. Two years later, he was ap-; pointed simultaneously as director uf development and water conimis-, •inner in the Ministry of Agricul-1 ttire. Subsequently, he was given the added responsibility of director of development in the Treasury. He served in these capacities until July. 1953, when he was appointed to the post ot Director jeneral of Israel's Ministry of Finance. A native ol Poland, where he reeived hielementary and high %  chool i Sapir, in 1928, headed the Pioneer Hehalutz move men) in thai country, supervising I he agricultural training and fi ances ol II organiz i He was %  v< i" | roup's to Palestine In 1930, aftW settling in The country tj which he had helped ser.d many others, Sapir became a farm Ir.bcrer in th^ oranoe grevos of Pcfah Tilcv.ih and Kfar Saba, whore he still rrakes his home. When the local bank and water work* were established, he wa; named to manage them. At the same time, he became director cf the Israel Loan Funds Association. Sapir was also active, in the Jewish defense organisation known as rlaganah. When his Hannah ac LETTER TO THE EDITOR Nixon's Offer to Represent Egypt in US Rejected by Nasser PINHAS SAPIR livities were discovered in 1934 by the Mandatory Government, he was kept iii administrative detention for four months in the British High Commissioner's residence in Jerusalem, charged with organizing ••illegal" Jewish guard units to stand watch over the orange groves. When released, Sapir established! a housing company and entered the directorate of the Worker's Bank. During this period, he was also elected to the Council of Kfar Saba EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian: Personally, I believe that Rich ard Nixon has a right to visit any country he likes, and certainly he is free to speak his mind. I happened to be in Israel when Mr. Nixon visited Egypt, which made no stir at all—only when it was reported that he offered Nasser to represent Egypt in the United States for an annual fee of S2 million. This certainly called for amazement—that American political leaders are for sale and that great leaders of state after retirement exploit the offices they held. Such action embarrasses friends of the United States and does no honor to the calibre of American officials. That nothing became of Mr. Nixon's offer to Nasser is due to the price Nasser did not care to pay. He gets what he wants from the U.S.A. anyway, without paying S2 million a year I. C. Miami Beach. Greater Miami Deborah Greater Miami Chapter of Deborah held a regular membership luncheon meeting on Tuesi ay noon in the Barcelona Hotel. Morris Weinberg, president, conducted the l usiness meeting, followed bj card games Chairman Mrs. Louis C< "lei CLOCK REPAIR ANT OUES • GRANDFATHER 4 ALL TYPES OF CLOCKS J. KEHRHAHN W'LL CALL ON REQUEST 2560 S.W. 8th St. HI 3-5166 We're resenting the in your name in Tel Aviv &f%  %  Also fiveUiousand years of Holy Land history. Pius all the pleasures of Tel Aviv, one of the world's most exciting cities. Not to mention tl e (ine restauiants, swimming pool, superb service, and smart shops of the elegant air-conc'itioned SheratonTel Aviv Hotel overlooking the Mediterranean. For Insured Reservations, just see your favorite Travel Agent, or call this Sheraton number: 377-0275 SNEMTON TEL AVIV HOTEL l siogiophed aeoaid ELAL't Ssi ., ./ I'm a light sleeper buf my frovel agent is wide owaK0... j! ^f's why fie olwoys puts me on El Al, whether I'm going oil tha way to Israel or ju;t to Europe. Why dream about travel when it's so easy on El Al. See your travel ogeit or contact BLAL ISRAEL AIRLINES 1602 Washington Ave„ Miami Beach, Florida. JE 2-5441 Paid PollUi %  ...



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Friday. February 7. 1964 +Jf*>lstFhrMfair} Bernstein, Lerner Exchange Vows Page 7-S The Sterling Hotel was the setting for the wedding of Miss Cynthia Lerner and Zayle Bernstein on Saturday evening, Jan. 25.! Rabbi SheroinStauber officiated at the ceremony which was followed by a reception und dinner at the hotel. Daughter of Mr. an.l Mrs. Harry Lerner. 17101 NE 5th Ave.. newlywed Mrs. Bernstein is ;i graduate of the University Of Miami. The bridegroom, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bernstein, 1201 NE 154th St.. also graduated from thc| University of Miami and was al member of Phi Eta Sigma, Delta' Sigma Phi and Beta Alpha Psi. For the wedding, the bride wore a floor-length gown of peau de' soie and carried white orchids on a Bible. The three-tiered French illusion veil was held by a crown %  Of tiny seed pearls. Maid of honor was Merry Roth wax. Carole and Sharon Lerneri were bridesmaids. The groom's brother, Sidney Bernstein, was best man, with Allen Stretcher and Mel Lerner. the brides brother. I'shers. The nevWywejls will liye JD Holj iywood, Fla. Houtz, Snoke Engagement Told Mr. and Mrs. Philip Houlz. of Miami Beach, announce the engagement Of their daughter. Judith Enid, to J. Arthur Snoke. son Of Dr. and Mrs. Albert W. Snoke, Harnden, Cunn. Miss Houtz attended the University of Nigeria at Ibandan during her junior year and then taught a' the Mayflower School in Ikcnne. She graduated from Stanford University and is now in the Master ol Arts in teaching program at Harvard. Her fiance also graduated from Stanford University and is current iy in the graduate program of Yale University. A June wedding is planned. MISS BtRYL MILICR Miller, Saluk Eye Aug. 16 Rites Miss Beryl Ann Miller, daufl ler Of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Miller, .irid Paul Howard Kltk, sun 0( Mr and Mrs George Saluk. 2255 SW 24th Ter., are planning to be married on Aug. 16. The bride-elect is %  graduate of Miami Senior High, where she was president of Phi Sigma Tan. she is now attending Miaml-Dade Junior College and is vice pre-i dent of Phi Theta Kappa honorary. She plans to attend the In versify of Florida in April. The future bridegroom is also a graduate of Miami Senior High, where he was a member of Sigma Rho Fraternity. He is now attending the University of Florid: Sfter completing three years of service in the Armv. Roosevelt Temple Marks Birthday Fourteenth birthday for Rooseday evening, velt Temple 33. Pythian Sisters, AJso honored was Mrs. Malvine was celebrated with a "Sing-along | stern, marking her 40th year Party" at Pythian Hall on Weda Pythian Sister. Ottbt-rl MKS. IAYLE BtKNSTVN Women Hear Dr. Ruth Simons Mrs. Morris A. Skop, program chairman of Temple Beth Shirah Sisterhood, introduced neurologist, Dr. Ruth Simons, at the meeting Wednesday evening at the Temple. Dr. Simons spoke on the subject, "Let's Debunk Dr. Casey and Dr. Kildare." Mrs Esther Yagoda, Sisterhood president, presented plans for coming events. STEAKS FROZEN & BOXED 8 PRIME N.Y. BONELESS STRIP STEAKS 32.50 AGED 3 WEEKS 11 PRIME FILET MIGNON STEAKS 22.50 AGED 3 WEEKS 8 CHOICE N.Y. BONELESS STRiP STEAKS 22.50 AGED 3 WEEKS THAL BROS. EPICURE MARKET 165S ALTON ROAD MIAMI BEACH—JE 8-1861 "PFN EVEN • "DAY THRU SA1UR0AV II also HOSTESS PANTRY 9417 HARDING AVf., SURFSIDE Yes Mam! EMPIRE Kosher Poultry is strictly KSHER! ( an for d KOSHER PASSOVER UUJLA supervision sees to Your guarantee of strict Kashruth is the symbol on all Empire Kosher Poultry. The Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America continuously supervises the ritual Koshering and inspects the plant for strict compliance with Orthodox Law. To merit the mark, and a Federal stamp as well, poultry must be healthy, wholesome and i ail. To be sure of both quality and taste, Empire obtains the most wholesome, young and tender poultry, specially fed and grown, straight from neighboring farms. After passing rigid inspections, only the best of these are processed the Empire "flavor-sealed" way and sanitarily packaged to bring you country-fresh goodness at its flavorful peak. You'll enjoy extra convenience, too. because Empire does the Koshering for you ... no additional work in the home. So serve your family only the best — Empire Kosher Poultry — and be £) sure! READY-TO-COOK All Empire Kosher Poultry is fresh-eviscerated, cleaned, salted, soaked, completely Kosheretl, and inspected and passed lor wholesomeness by the U.S. Dept. ol Agriculture. Available Mi Whole. Cut-Up. Breasts, Wings, Legs. Finest quality Fryers. Broilers. Roasters, Fowl, Pullets, Rock Cornish, Capons, Ducks, Turkeys. /nsist on EMPIRE-The Most Trusted Name in Kosher Poultry DISTRIBUTED BY: BENNY LAPOF POULTRY CORP. 325 Collins Ave., Miami Beach, Fla. For Information Phone 538-9200



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I iday, February 7, 1964 fJenist ikrSdHann Page 13-B man r We the Women WOMAN CF THE WEEK Her hair is the colonor Of honey, she attracts people to her like the proverbial bee to a lovely flower, and so it's no wonder that Mrs. A. L. Glickman is called "Honey'* by all her friends. Honey was the spoiled little darling of Brooklyn, NY., accord ing to her doting mother. Avidly interested in reading and writing, Honey was the youngest girl ever to enter Cornell University, where she stayed for two years, majoring in languages, at which she promptly became adept. She then went to France, where she lived at Montmor;ency College, attending the X Sorbonne every day. Her head filled with the history of French civilization. Honey came back to the United State*, where she mot hor husband-to-be on a blind date. With a twinkle m hor eyes. Honey recalls the Balalaika orchestra as a special memory. With the example of her parents, who lived according to Torah, always before iior Honey became Interested in Hadassah, Combined Jewish Appeal and. of course, Israel. After vacationing in Miami Beach for many years, the Glickmans and their two sons. Richard and Ronald, came to stay six years ago. Honey's personality fits right ir.to fantastic Miami Beach. Stunning, with ability to design her own clothes and create a costume by the use of unusual accessories. Honey is a gregarious sort of person, outgoing and sparkling with the kind of spirit not even sickness has been able to dull. Honey's firm belief in God keeps her Bible always available at hand, and she has acquired the kind of reputation that brings people to her for words of comfort and advice. Travel is wonderful for Honey and Al. and easy because Honey is such a good sport. They have retraced their way across Europe several times, and just recently returned from a trip to the Orient. A party-giver and excellent cook. Honey is at work on a book of her wonderful recipes. But all these things are now in temporary abeyance. As co-chairman of the Miami Beach Initial Gifts Luncheon for Combined Jewish Appeal, she's knee-deep in ideas those days, ideas for human welfare, that spell money, money, money. HONtY YOUNGLING SPECIAL AGE 1 YEAR to 12 FOR THE MONTH OF FEBRUARY ONLY 3 — 8x10 Silvertone Portraits for $25.00 Saving of $10.00 or 1 — 11x14 Color Portrait $47.50 $17.50 Savings E. ALLEN BECKER STUDIO 426 Arthur Godfrey Rd., Miami Beach JE 2-2351 P. FRIENDLY, GENTLE Coral Gables Convalescent Home NON-SfCMHIAM i 8. W. aih STREET JOI trie Ttmitmi Trill) XIAMt. FLORIDA roinand H. Roeenthal, Ownvr-Olrector %  r AM I. Dlrt.tar Siaai Mo.p Cltvrlaail radar Jfwtiti HtMfl lor HI Pltliburih CARE FOR THOSE YOU LOVM • Especially designed and # equipped lor the care of the, elderly and chronically ill • Special diets observed m • Nursing staff on duty 24 hours a day under super• vision of registered nurse* f e Recreation, occupational w therapy • • Beautiful scrcer.ed-m-patio Phone: CA 6-1363 rnt Cleaning-Laundry Storage 1201 -20th Street Miami Btach JE 8-6104 •PEN 7 AM. 9 PM. Sam. Day StrWci J W*"?.?^. A a,4.^A AA VAa^a*VAdKa>d>>4.aVaV ~d t a I (Opposing Hughlan Long) Nofiva fraridion • Agt 37 • Groduole of Ifnivariity of florido • Porfner in Sfornei, Renficfter & Anoriofei. Archifecfi • lives at 6140 JW 79fh Court with fin wife ond four children • Acfive in bofh CIVIC and Social Orgonijotioni • Veferon of World War II ENDORSED BY NEWSPAPERS MIAMI HERALD, MIAMI BEACH SUN, CORAL GABLES TIMES AND GUIDE, NORTH DADE CITIZEN, CAROL CITY CRIER, MIAMI DAILY NEWS And the Following Prominent Citizens CHARLES ADELMAN IRWIN BLOCK DR. LEO BRAVERMAN EPHRAIM COLLINS MRS. ISIDORE COHEN DR. LAWRENCE FEINBERG CIDELL FRANK JESS M. PREED NATHAN GINSBERG IRVING GOODMAN JOSEPH CORENSTEIN BILL A. LEVEN IRWIN M. LISS DR. HERMAN MECHLOWITZ DR. JACK MISHKIN HYMAN MOSER AL OSSIP JOSH REPHUN MAX RAPPAPORT OSCAR RAPPAPORT IRVING M. SACHS ISIDORE SCHWARTZ SOPHIE SCHRAGER EMANUEL SERKIN HAROLD TANNEN TED TRUSHIN A. SOL WEGER JOEL ZALIS HERE ARE THE THINGS THAT EARL M. STARNES WILL ACTIVELY FIGHT FOR: 1. Greater participation by all Dade citizens in County government. 2. Return County Commission to a legislative status; get it out of administrative duties. 3. Better use of County funds to cut down waste. 4. A better business "climate" that will attract out-of-town firms. 5. Fast action on the Capital Improvements Program Dade's plan for future growth. 6. More respect for zoning laws to insure planned growth and protect our neighborhoods. 7. Conservation of public lands and public assets for future needs. 8. Stepped-up program for building arterial expressways and transit systems. 9. Upgrading of police and fire protection and public utilities for unincorporated areas. 10. Strengthen County "conflict of interest" law. Everyone in Dade County can % HfiB I Vote for Earl M. STARNES for COUNTY COMMISSIONER The Architect for Dade's Future"



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^' > :j_.. T^mnnrv 3, 19b* Page 14-A *. If** Iffi ftnrffcf*rio Friday, Februcry 1964 Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINDUN Zionist Mortimer Mays Dedication to Jewish Principle MORTIMER MAY: Foot Soldier in Zion. By Sam Shank man. 224 pp. New York: Bloch Publishing Co. S4.50 TWICE ELECTED national president of the Zionist Or ganization ef America, part-time Miami Beach resi dent Mortimer May stands in the front row of the dedi cated Jewish leadership. This new biography of Sam Shahkman is a forthright presentation of the kinds of forces, ideological and personal, which produced such a man in our lime. It is a book which leans heavily on fact and substance, almost, one would have to say. to the point of dryness. In place, however, of the personal glimpses and anecdote-type vignettes of the man himself, which Mr. Shankman eschews, he offers instead generous excerpts from Mr. May's speeches and articles on subjects of particular interest. One misses the small intimacies of character and being which would have enhanced the book and lent it a needed warmth. But the expressions of the noted leader's own beliefs in his own words is a valuable adjunct to the biography. Many of the beliefs are conForeign News letter By JOSHUA JUSTMAN Early to Evaluate the Impact of the 'Summit' Jerusalem IT IS TOO EARLY to evaluate %  the results of the "summit" conference of the heads of thirteen Arab states which took place in Cairo last week. The conference was called at the initiative of Egypt's dictator Nasser to plan action against the implementation by Israel of its National Water project. However, no less time was eon-umed by the conference in deliberating the torn internal Arab scene. The fact that all Arab rulers responded to Nasser's invitation and came rushing to Cairo, was by no means an indication of 'heir love for him. Indeed, they hardly UN Listening Post: By SAUL CARSON A Diplomatic Tactic United Nations THE RUSSIANS here have suf' fered one of the worst beatings ever inflicted on them at the United Nations in connection with their officially condoned antiSemitism. It's been a long time since those at the UN who are concerned about the fate of Russia's captive Jews have enjoyed so thorougniy the Soviet squirming on this issue. In the process of putting the Russians on the spot, their anti-Semitism came into sharp focus. There are some Jews in this country who believe that there may have been too many protests leveled against the USSR in connection with the Jewish problem. One very recent occurrence may be the answer to such people, and they include some who are high among Jewish leadership. Last August, a Russian court handed down a sentence of death by shooting against a man in Piaitigorsk, identified in the Russian press as Rabbi Benjamin GavritOv. He had been convicted of "economic crimes." Worldwide protests followed. Just as the Russians at the UN were being put on the spot because of their anti-Semitic policies, word came that Rabbi Oavrilov's sentence had been commuted to 15 years' imprisonment. The moral is obvious. Now—back to the UN. The Subcommission on Prevention of Discrimination and Protection of Minorities, the so-called anti-bias unit of the Human Rights Commission, convened for three weeks in January. On the agenda were a number of items dealing with various types of discrimination. Two of these were a Draft Convention for the Elimination of All Forms oi Racial Intolerance, and proposals for the adoption of a Declaration Against All Forms of Religious Discrimination. It is well known that the Russians favor any condemnation of racism—as long as the target ii neither the USSR nor any other pro-Moscow government. The Russians, therefore, favored the anti-racism convention, along with everybody else in the subcommission. It is equally well known that they don't like debates on the religious issue—because that would open them to attacks on their own anti-Semitism. For these reasons, they tried to drag out the debate on the anti-racist item, thus hoping to bury the religious item. But they counted without noting the skill of the United States representative on the 14-man subcommission. He is Morris B. Abram, of Atlanta, one of the most prominent civil rights attorneys in the South—and chairman of the executive board of the American Jewish Committee. Adhering strictly to the rules of the subcommission. which forbid criticism of any country by name, he di.l not mention the USSR. But it was evident that the shoe fitted—and it pinched. For the Soviet and Polish representatives protested, volubly, against these strictures. It was wonderful to see the Russian and the Pole fidget when the Russian anti-Semitism was exposed here. had any othei choice, in view of the conference's declared objective: Joirt action against Israel. What Arab ruler could afford not to respond enthusiastically? What Arab ruler could jlford to lay himself open to charges of v.iccilation on the point of fighting Israel and so provide Nasser and his agents with such a powerful instrument of subversion? Thuthey all came and Nasser was all set to make the most of it in recapturing his lost prestige and In taking 9 step towards placing himself at the helm ol the Arab world. Ii was to this end thai he put torward, as the central item on the agenda, the plan lor the establishment of a unified Arab military command— V ith Egypt's Marshal Aamer at its top. Nasser himself ruled out an all-out war against Israel at this juncture. lie said so openly and there arc a number oi reason; behind it. For one thing, Nasser knows that militarily he is not yet ready for the task, especially when 30,000 of his crack troops are still bogged down in Yemen, when he is militarily also engaged in the Algerian Moroccan crises and when lie is far from certain about the position of the other .Arab states in case of war. Moreover, Nasser needs United States aid, which any aggressive move could cut oil and, moreover, bring about a sharp reacticon not only by Washington but also by Moscow, which indeed, in its Arab language broadcast, cautioned the Arab leaders in Cairo from turning the water issue into a bloody war. Such a course would have quite clearly run counter to Moscow's present policy line aimed at reducing rather than widening of the cold war area between Russia and the United States. Hence Nasser's objective at this stage was to bring about a settlement of the inter Arab issues—especially of the crisis >n Yemen—to boost his prestige and to ensure his leadership of the planned unified Arab command. There is ground to assume that as far as inter-Arab relations go. only partial reconciliation has been achieved and that the basic issues remain unsolved. There is no indication that Nasser will soon be able to pull his troops out of Yemen and indications are that his rift with the Syrian Baath leaders remain as sharp and as acute as before. There is no clear picture as yet regarding the steps decided upon by the conference to be taken against Israel's water project—whether the Arab League will indeed move to divert the Jordan headwaters or whether and to what extent the planned unified military command would he put into operation and in this connection whether one may expect any limited militarv operations aimed at harassing Israel's waterline It is also not clear whether or not the Arabs might try to halt the Israel project through bringing the matter before the United Nations. However, in evaluating the Cairo "summit" one cannot but be struck by the lack of any reaction on the part of the world powers as the very phenomenon of leaders of 13 states convening with the declared objective on their agenda of destroying a neighboring country, a member state of the UN. One tries to think what would be the reaction if a similar "summit" were convened, let us say, in Moscow with that same objective being directed at some other uf.w fc h W .K nd 5* d '"Zoning to see the complacency with which the declarations vowing the detraction oi Israel are being received by the world powers troversial to Jews, and thus generate their own xcih ment and warmth. The first session of the American Jewish ." inference in 1943. in which Mr. May represented Nashville, is remembered as one of the stronger efforts to set up a permanent national body which "would give representation on the American scene to the total community Its failure was felt keenly by Mr. May. "He believed] then as he does now that American Jewry needs an overall organization on a democratic basis, a common meeting place where all Jews can discuss thei: prol>lems and take action that will give voice to the:needs and aspirations." It was and is a courageous s*ind, in spite of the many points of disagreement it still engenders. Other statements, equally provocative if ttot ;is argumentative, deal with Jewish name-choosing, civil rights, the generosity of American Jews, rep-r*s on Russia and Israel, and the main body of an artick which Mr. May, a staunch Republican, did for The Jewish Floridian after the I960 election on the Jewish vote. A splendid piece of logic and analysis of Jewish voting patterns, it still has much to say of and to Jews. It is a book which, despite its weaknesses, bj read able, interesting and educational, a deserved see 'ad for a man who has spent many years of his life la%eadership of his people and his nation, and who—with all of us—looks forward to many more years of the Same noble, courageous service. Our Film Folk: By HERBERT G. LUFT Fabulous Showman HoHj ood JOSEPH E. LEVINE. the tabu" lous showman and party giver who skyrocketed his Embassy Pictures within three years from a moderate distribution company to a multi-million dollar produc'ion organization, was in Beverly Rills for a few days to close a new contract with Paramount and to serve as host at a reception for exhibitors to Stimulate the release oi his "Zulu" film shot in South Africa in Technicolor and Technirama 70 m.m., and :'.ar ring Stanley Baker and Jack Hawkins. At the luncheon we were together with George Jessel, ^" dots special exploitation for Levine; Paramo-ms* vice president, Jack Karp; and "Zulu's" director, Cy Enfield, At a private interview in his suite at the Beverly Hills Hotel, the amiable Mr. Levine told your JT.\ correspondent in his inimitable enthusiasm about the S30.000.000 deal just linahzed with Paramount'* president, Barney Balaban, and production head Karp, In addition to four pictures already completed or being produced at the present, there will be four more films doubling Uu total budget for the Levine-Paramount collabora tioi.. Fifteen million dollars are invested in 'The Carpetbaggers," based on the best-seller by Harold Robbins and starring Carroll Baker (Mrs. Jack Garfeini as Hollywood's sex symbol; "Where Love Has Gone." from another best-selling book by Robbins, a production whose launching we attended late in December with stars Bette Davis and S-:-an Hayward. as well as director Edward Dmytryk. Also "Nevada Smith," a sequel to "The Car petbaggers. which is being prepared at the pres ent time, probably again with Dmvtrvk at tht helm as his third Harold Robbins opus; and "Zulu completed last year in the dark continent. The add.tional pictures are "Imperial Woman," barf on the best-selling novel by Pearl Buck to be phoilgr.iphed in the Far East to the tune of $10,000 000 with Tad Danielewski writing the screenplay; 'The Sandoi Kalahari" from the Putnam Award-win lung novel by William Mulvih.ll to be Umed in col or in Africa; "A House is N,„ a Home,based on Polly Adler s autobiography. I Between Ifou mi Mr: By BORIS SM01AR View cf Jewish Experience in the Far Future ,,i .inn ii.ii ii i JJOW WILL AMERICAN Jewry lool 20. or even 10. years from now The immediate future of the America Jewish community was widely discus ed at a very impressive and unique cor lereace sponsored by the National Jew i-h Welfare Board, in its capacity a the national association of Jewish Com munlty Centers. The Jewish Commur ity Centers, which are one of the insti %  lutions closest to Jewish day-to-day Lie are sensitively These changes are partly the result of certain factor, S ,K 8 .v' ng lar "' r b0m vear ,0 *• %  There is UM act that he Jewish family ln America .getting re* el?'" r WbU '"^marriage among American Jew of 28T? F 0 ";* 81 There is ,he gWwia Proporuon of Jewish families in the middle or better Income classes. t*J*EUH a ?" U nt generation which drift. %  nt es. i'" irn aml ? b omi "g ex-Jewi-h although not nl ehln '" any 0,her r ,| 'S'nThese and other <** catfmTV American %  ** life have their finpli ar a. r ,' h JeW Sh Cen,, rs an ,h eir activities inmLh C "T n ,0 0,hor Jew,s communal bodiei sn me in this country. Jewish 6 (Vnf' rt nCr W3S ,hercf0re a !" i <"i "OI H ) by eominun, xo fves, but also by Jewish educators SSS^SST 1 federat,on execu,,ve ^ • 00,af I i ;


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^MB^MMl *r\f i Page 2-C +Jew1sti ncridOar Friday, February 7, 19B4 1964 CJA Campaign Gets Underway Sunday Greater Miami to Seek $1386,500 for Needs Here and Across World The 1964 Comined Jewish Appeal to meet a goal of $1,386,500 lor local, national and overseas needs will be officially launched at a campaign Opening Gala and black tie dinner dance on Sunday, Feb. 9, 6 p.m., at the Fontainebleau Hotel. Campaign Chairman Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El for 20 years, is heading a distinguished list of volunteers forming the campaign team to raise the goal. The 1964 CJA goal is some $100,000 above the total raised in 1963. As chairman of the Combined Jewish Appeal, which is sponsored by the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, Rabbi Lehrman spearheads the second largest Philanthropic campaign in the community, which through one drive serves 57 agencies locally, nationally and overseas, meeting the needs of some 500.000 men, women and children annually. NBC News White House Correspondent Sander Vanocur will be guest speaker at the Opening Gala. Vanocur represented NBC News throughout the administration of the late President John Fitzgerald Kennedy, following the President's activities from before the time of his nomination. Vanocur has been cited for his distinguished coverage of White House activities, and today continues in this important position for NBC, following President Lyndon B. Johnson and the news of national and international interest emanating from the White House. In addition to Vanocur, a program will be presented at a cocktail reception featuring Israeli art under the auspices of El Al Airlines and Miss Yurika Mann, director of the Jerusalem Art Center. The Fontainebleau Orchestra will play for the reception and dinner, and following the program there will be dancing to the end of the evening. Greater Miami Jewish Federation President Sidney Lefcourt said that "Federation and the entire community are indebted to Samuel N. Friedland, chairman of the board, and Joseph M. Lipton. president of Temple Emanu-El, as well as to the entire congregation for allowing Federation to share with them the outstanding abilities and the dedication to 'Tzedakah' which Rabbi Lehrman possesses. "Dr. Lehrman's deep insight into the work of Federation and the United Jewish Appeal has provided him with an outstanding background of the lifesaving needs that must be met in the 1964 campaign, said Lefcourt. "His dedication to his fellow man in the local community and his deep concern for Jewry in Israel and throughout the world have provided him with inspiration and foresight into the job that must be done by our central Jewish community through support of Combined Jewish Appeal in the coming year." Assisting Dr. Lehrman in key positions are Mrs. Carl Weinklc, chairman of the Women's Division, and Pacesetters Chairmen Samuel N, Friendland and Max Orovitz. Seven leaders serving as Initial Gifts co-chairmen are Sidney Ansin. Nathan Gumenick, Jay I. Continued on Page 8-C Combined Jewish Appeal Chairman Dr. Irving Lehrman Reveals Why He Took Post SANDH VANOCUR appears here Sunday By DR. IRVING LEHRMAN Chairman 1964 Combined Jewish Appeal Many people have asked me why 1 accepted the campaign chairmanship of the 1964 Combined Jewish Appeal. I am more than tempted to ask myself the same question—and my answer is that I had no alternative. AUSPICIOUS RISE IN PROFESSION White House Correspondent Sander Vanocur to Speak At the age of 35, Sandy Vanocur, special guest speaker at the campaign Opening Gala and dinner dance of the 1964 Combined Jewish Appeal at the Fontainebleau Hotel on Sunday, numbers many important achievements as a television journalist. First and foremost are his four years of service as NBC's White House Correspondent throughout the administration of the late President John F. Kendey, and with the current first family, that of President and Mrs. Lyndon B. Johnson. Vanocur's name is not usually included on the list of "residents" of the White House, but the NBC news correspondent has virtually been one during working hours ever since the 1960 national elections. Vanocur's auspicious business address is the result of an NBC News assignment four years ago. MIAMI ORGANIZATIONS ARE BENEFICIARIES Your Gift Helps These Agencies The annual campaign of the Combined Jewish Appeal represents 57 agencies in all parts of the world. These include a number of organizations in Miami which are dedicated to the health and welfare of the community on a variety of lronts. As Greater Miami has grown from a Jewish population of 20.000 to close to 100.000, the community looks to the Greater Miami Jewish Federation for new leadership, planning on behalf of these agencies and for financial support to make possible new programs and facilities necessary to meet the health and welfare needs of our growing community. CJA agencies include: • Jewish Home for the Aged, the largest in the South, will serve 216 aged residents as a result of the recent completion of the Ablin Memorial expansion program and the Louis and Helene Breasler Pavilion and Administration Wing, as well as the Baron and Polly de Hirsch Meyei Pavilion and the Henry L. and May Heyinann Pavilion. Its facilities and programs for medical and social work, and physical and occupalional therapy, are studied by leaders in the field Of geriatrics, by the medical profession. by social workers, and by community and civic leaders interested in the well-being of our aged. • Bureau of Jewish Education sponsors and contains the largest Library of Judaic a in the itheastern part of the L'mted States. The Bureau's television program, "Living Hebrew," in its sixth vear, has popularized Hebrew lor the community through weekly classroom telecasts cicsigned to offer the viewer basic instruction in Ihe language. The Bureau also conducts Jewish Book Month and national Jewish Tcacheds Day celebrations locally. Important programs include the Hebrew High School and the College of Jewish Studies. The Bureau is a source for certifying and licensing of religious school teachers for which it has received national authorization. The Bureau conducts the annual Keren Ami program on behalf of CJA and other philanthropies which is conducted by the religious schools of .-ynagogues in the Greater Miami area. • Jewish Family and Children's Service is the oldest voluntary welfare agency in the community. JFCS, which conducts many important programs here, including ca-e work, psychiatric assistance, family and personal counseling, inlant adoption and foster care, will launch a Group Treatment Home lor youngsters with emotional problems. The agency has also received national awards from the child Welfare League of America lor its foster home care ol 115 unaccompanied refugee children and supervision of -12 additional Cuban children in the home ot local relatives, • Baron de Hirsch Loan Fund is among the oldest oi Federation agencies in the Greater Miami community, organized more than a quarter of a century ago to ffer interest-free loans designed to serve as a revenue to the small borrower whe cannot otherwise qualify for borrowing. • Jewish Vocational Service offers a wide ''•"' wrvices, inclui In youth vocational guidance career counseling and psychological testing. The agencj also maint; i E nd operates a Vocational Workshop to help Ihe aged ant the mentally and physicaUy-handicapped tram lor It was his job to cover the activities of then Sen. John F. Kennedy, who was bidding for the Democratic Presidential nomination in various primaries throughout the country. The XBC newsman stayed with the Kennedy entourage during the ensuing election campaign and the subsequent Kennedy Administration. It has been his headquarters ever since. Vanocur was born January 8, 1928, in Cleveland. He received Continued on Page 8-C My wife and many of my friends thought that it would be impossible for me physically to carry on with my responsibilities as the spiritual leader of a large congregation, deeply involved as I am in o many activities, and at the same time to do justice to so important a task as the Combined Jewish Appeal requires ol its chairman. When I was approached by the committee. I acted on impulse and accepted the post. Why? Because, a* I said. I had no alternative. 1 have just concluded 20 years of service as Rabbi 0i Temple Emanu-El. My congregation and the community have been very good to me. I am indeed proud to be associated with the people who make up Miami. I felt that I owed something in return. When I was told by the leadership of Federation that my chairmanship would contribute to the suecess of the campaign. I offered my services, because even though it means much time and much effort, it is most gratifying to play a part in so important and so sacred an effort. I *ay ">acred" advisedly because that is another reason for my having accepted the post. As a Rabbi, 1 preach Judaism. Continued on Page 6-C Meeting to Plan Program Accepting the invitation to meet treasurer of the Jewish Agency Louis Aiyah Pincus at the Advance Gilts Dinner of Combined Jewish Appeal are (left to right) Emil Morton, Joseph M. Lipton and 1964 CJA Chairman Dr. Irving Lehrman. Pincus is shown at right. Invitees responded to the Isreal executive's message with a resounding 13 percent ta increases. r Continued on Page 7-C discussing res u l, P 0 f a breakfast m?eting on bshalf of the 1964 ^omcined Jawfch Appeal to which all residents of Surfside were invited on Sunday. Feb. 2, at the Surfside Civic Center are (left to riahtl Chairman Max Kolker. Surfside Mayor Sidney rvmg and Surfside Vice Mayor Louis B. Hoberman.



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Friday. February 7, 1964 lew | gfi flhradfiiriir Page 3-A %  Tu B'Shevat At Beth Torah 'in B'Sheval was celebrated Wednesday ;it Beth Torah Congre gation with the planting of How SX*~ and .shrubs on the syQggpgue grounds and a school assembly. Tova Ronnj. Israeli songstress, was guest artist. Students ot the Religious School paraded on the school grounds Elected to serve as officers of the newly-organized Asthmatic Children's Foundation of Florida are Samuel L. Seltzer (left), Miami Beach civic leader, named president, and North Miami Beach real estate investor, Albert Hochberg, treasurer. The group plans to build the south's first residential treatment center for asthmatic children. Group Elects Seltzer President Miami Beach civic leader and philanthropist Samuel L. Seltzer, has been elected first president of the Asthmatic Children's Foun-' elation of Florida. Seltzer, president of the Mer rantile National Bank of Miami, has long been identified with the National Foundation of the organi-1 ration and serves as member of its national executive board and Board of Trustees. pjnav "SID tows* sin BETH DIN OFFICE RANI M. TIBOR H. STERN | 10*1 McMfcm Am. Mlwni teach JE 1-1969 JE 1-6150 Elected to serve as treasurer of the local foundation was Albert Hochberg, North Miami Beach civic leader and real estate investor. Hochberg came to this area about six years ago, after many years of active participation in national charities. Israel Friedman, executive vice president of the national group, I was elected secretary. Friedman announced that the National Foundation has opened offices at 420 Lincoln Road. Seltzer said that the Foundation plans to construct a $250,000. •lii-bed residential treatment cenI ter in Dade County for the care ol asthmatic children of all faiths. | Plans call for the center to be in i operation by July 1. OTARION HEARING AIDS fir All M.k„, WHILE YOU WAIT %  •Meetee •** MeMt Imperial Hearing Aid Co. 84 N.E. 2nd Ave. 377-1 Ott TtTTMS TMDFS Beth David Young Adults Beth David Young Adults are I planning a Valentine dance to be 1 held in the social hall on Satur day night, Feb. 15, starting at 8:30 p.m. Live music and refresh! ments will be features of the afI fair according to Barry Geltner, president of the group. — s> c Jewish Convalescent Home of South Florida 310 COLLINS AVENUE Ph. 532-6491 MIAMI BEACH'S ONLY KOSHER NUMING HOMl and HEALTH CENTE* OFFERING THE NEWEST APPROACH Total Care A Concept aeared to Combine Social, Spiritual. Medical Needs of the Individual for the Aging, Recuperative, and Chronically III. 4 Cheerful Home of Warmth wiffc fvery Convenience Including lltvoior, Television, Etc. SIDNEY SIEOEL. Executive Director (Formerly At. Director ot the Brooklyn Hebrew Home Hospital for the Aged. Guarantee! "UNDERSTANDING CARE") from the planting area to the Synagogue Social Hall, where they observed the donating of -nine 15(1 trees in the John P. Kennedy .Memorial Sector Of the Freedom Forest in Israel. The school choir, under the dilection of Mrs. Berta Barnett. sang a medley of Israeli songs. and the Young Judaea dancers P< formed the folk dances of Israi Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz, spintuul leader, opened the progran and George Katzman, cnairmi 1 of the Board ol Education, intr duced Miss Ronni. Israeli fruits were served by tl c I'TA of the Religious School Arab Chiefs to Visit Capitals Complete and Dependable Title Service MIAMI TITLE & ^tU^t 2W* OF AMERICAN TITLE INSURANCE CO. 38 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY • ESCROWS • ABSTRACTS • TITLE INSURANCE 104 Northeast First St. Telephone 373-8432 TWIN CITY GLASS CO. CUABANTilD MIMtOffS STORE ffcKMtTS fMMITIWf TOM ANTIQUE MIRRORS A Rt-SllVfRING AUTO GUM INSrUUD WHIlt TOO WAIT 1320 • 16th Sireef. M.B. CUM SaMrdpyi Tel. Jf Ml 41 Continued from Page 1-A eign minister will visit the United States, Nationalist China and some South American countries. Six of the Arab officials will visit West Germany. Experts on the Arab scene here expressed some doubt as to what the foreign ministers would be able to do that their Ambassadors cannot do. However, they added. it appeared that the Arabs felt they must take "every path in seeking to square accounts" with Israel. From Tel Aviv, it was reported that a leading American expert, Prof. Burton V. Dean of Cleveland's Case Institute, has arrived in Israel to advise on pipeline installations for a new irrigation system. What Do Doctors Recommend Most For TENSE, NERVOUS HEADACHES? Anacin* Tablets contain the pain reliever doctors recommend most for headache pain. And Anacin works /oat. In 22 seconds after enteringyour bloodstream, Anacin is speeding relief to your headache. Anacin not only relieves the pain, but also Ita tension and depression. You aee, Anacin Is like a doctor's prescription. That is a combination of ingredients... a ipieir.1 combination not found in leading aspirins or buffered aspirins. Buy Anacin today. IS N f: Intended Dividend Rate 4 1 A* par annum Q paid and compounded quarterly OPEN OR ADD TO YOUR DADE FEDERAl SAVINGS ACCOUNT BY FEBRUARY 20th AND EARN FROM THE 1st. It Stands TALL When You Need It Most... There's nothing belter than a cash reserve to protect the welfare of your family when tjudden emergencies appear. And, there's no better place to keep your cash reserve than in a Dade Federal Savings Account. Your savings here are-insured to $10,000 by an agency of the Federal Government, are readily available and earn liberal dividends for you quarterly. Open your account soon. Add to it regularly. We know you'll be glad you did. ••-— -Allapalfah Branch 1400 N.W. 36th St. OUR 6 Convenient Offices Serve Dade Count/ MAIN OFFICEl 101 East Flagler ST. North Miami Branch I Tamiami Branch I Edison Center Branch 12370 N.W. 7th Ave. I 1901 S.W. 8th St. I 5800 N.W. 7th Ave. RESOURCES EXCEED 200 Kendall Branch U.S. 1 at S.W. 104th St. MILLION' DOLLARS 88* rivsV..vj6it-v*i vr '.-••i.--vi-r-.wiv *W-jVBi?. c ;v-t i S^2 ^J&^i When you need an aid tor ARTHRITIS K I D N E Y B L ADDER IRREGULARITIES SEND FOR THE MAN WITH THE BIO GREEN BOTTLES OP MOUNTAIN VALLEY WATER FROM HOT SPRINGS, ARKANSAS You will see him everywhere making home deliveries of the renowned health water which has been used and prescribed for almost a century. Ask your doctor about MOUNTAIN VALLEY WATER. Ho will tell you the recommended daily amount will help: STIMULATE KIDNEY ACTION NEUTRALIZE EXCESS URINE ACIDITY. SOOTHE BIAOOER IRRITATION DISCHARGE WASTES MOUNTAIN VALLEY WATER is not chlorinated, not laxative, DELIGHTFUL TO TASTE and extremely low in sodium (salt) content. Call today for complete information or to place your order • for home delivery. Mountain Valley Water 301 S.W. 8th St., Miami Phone FR 3-2484



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Friday,.February. 7. 1964 vJewlslifkrldtor) Page dC 'ows "Plus-giving is a must," say these key leaders man Mrs. Inez Krensky, who set the pace of the Women's Division as they meet to plan through their dedication to the principle that the 1964 campaign which will be highlighted plus-giving not only sets the woman of the by their Initial Gifts Luncheon featuring Fashcommunity aside as an individual, but also ionplate '64 at Eden Roc Hotel on Feb. 17. Left as a proud supporter of the agencies of the to right are Co-chairman of Initial Gifts Mrs. Combined Jewish Appeal and the Greater MiJack Ablin, 1964 Women's Division Chairman ami Jewish Federation. Mrs. Carl Weinkle, and Initial Gifts Co-chairGREATER MIAMI MUST MEET THE GOAL Federation President Studies Needs By SIDNEY LEFCOURT President, Greater Miami Jewish Federation As we initiate the 1964 Combined Jewish Appeal campaign, sponsored by our Greater Miami Jewish Federation, it is extremely important that we recognize the significance of this campaign and the far reaching effect it has upon the services and institutions of our local community. As president of the Federation, I am very much Aware that our lot ill and national needs are IBcreasing at .i rapid rate. Overseas, these have not diminished, but are in fact becoming even greater. The United Jewish Appeal, as everyone knows, is desperately seeking dollars for the absorption and resettlement of 75,000 Jews which Israel anticipates it w ill receive in 1964. Our Combined Jewish Appeal campaign organization. under the inspiring leadership of Dr. Irving Lehrman, stands fullyaware of the enormous task facing all of the volunteers. This task can best be comprehended on the ba


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Page 6-B *. fcnitt Fk)rSdfif*r Friday, February 7, 1964 <^/n the r^calm of Society Shoots to Live fn Coral Gables Former Meris Belle Schreiber and Lawrence Michael Shoot ex changed nuptial vows on Saturday evening. Jan. 25. at the Diplomat Country Club, where a reception followed. Officiating clergyman was Rabbi Max Lipschitz. For the ceremony the bride chose a Bianchi original, floorlength gown of imported silk peau. It was designed with a molded bodice and appliqued with imported reembroidered alencon lace, enhanced with clusters and sprays of tiny seed pearls. The bridal bouquet was made up of white phalenopsis orchids. Maid of honor was Myra Wcinstein. and bridesmaids included Rana Schreiber, bride's sister. Mimi Weiner and Diane Yudin. Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Schreiber. 17400 NE 12th Ct., newlywed Mrs. Shoot is a graduate of North Miami Senior High. and is now a sophomore at the University of Miami. The bridegroom is the son of Mrs. Faye Shoot. 1256 So. Alhambra Cir. Taking prelaw at the University ot Miami, he is a graduate of North Miami Senior High. Young Mr. and Mrs. Shoot will live in Coral Gables following a honeymoon in Montego Bay. Michael Schreiber, the bride's brother, served as best man. Another brother. Floyd Schreiber, Gerald Jones and Barry D'Aneillo, were groomsmen. Adath Yeshurun Dance Tradewinds will furnish the music for the dance at Temple Adath Yeshurun on Saturday. Feb. 8. at 8 p.m., sponsored jointly by Ruach Yeshurun. Exodus and Tamin. \WriHT-K;ilin MRS. ARNOLD ZWIBH Zwibel, Gold Married Here At Doral Club An heirloom diamond bracelet belonging to her maternal grand mother was worn by Marlcn Susan Gold when she married Ar. nold Nathaniel Zwibel on Sunday. Jan. 25. Officiating clergyman was Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Held at the Doral Country Club, a reception followed the evening nuptials. When they return from a honeymoon in Nassau, the new • lyweds will live in San Francisco, Calif. Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry M. Gold. 735 So. Shore Dr., th • bride has a degree in elementary education from the University of Florida. The bridegroom is a graduate of the University of Florida with a degree in architecture. He ii member of Gargoyle. His parenti are Mr. and Mrs. Jack Zwibel. 1217 Normandy Dr. Attending the couple were Lindi Lee Dires and Annand Perlmaa Werner-Kahn MRS. LAWRENCE SHOOT Artists Invited To Exhibition El Al Israel Airlines is inviting alented amateur artists of Great r Miami to visit the current Isael Art Exhibition at 1079 Kane Concourse and to try their hand it rendering their interpretations %  I the painting. 'Jerusalem, the loly City." by Ludwig Blum. The contemporary Israel Art Exhibition opened Sunday and % ill remain open until Feb. 25. Amateur artists who wish to paricipate may visit the gallery from to 5 p.m., and 8 to 11 p.m. In hargc is Miss Yurika Mann. On Monday. Feb. 10, a jury com toscil of local artists and art ex •crts will select the best rendiion of the original Blum "Jemaleni." The art exhibition is composed t some 100 paintings representing he work of 15 artists. Tropical Chapter Luncheon Tropical Chapter. American •ledical Center at Denver, will iold a luncheon meeting Friday oon in the Riviera Room of the Dcauville Hotel. tAqlicWim comes to mi am i Donizetti's LelisiR &\moR€ In Italian' FERRUCCIO TAGLIAVINI mac Maria Dalla Spezia coloratura soprano Salvatore Baccalonl basso buffo Chester Ludgin, baritone 1>ADI COUNTY AUD. Mon„ lob. 17 & Sat.,Feb. 22 MIAMI B1ACH AUD. Wed., Feb. 19 Opera Guild of Greater Miami Ariiiro DfFiHppi, Managing Director A)thon> Stivancllo, Stage Manager Dr. Enur-on Buckles, Conductor TICKETS AVAILABLE AT: Did" County Aiirlitorn.m Miami Beach A iditorjum PliiliJitt's downtown • Suniiand Stationery & Gift Shop Peirine Shopping Center, Doubleday Book Shop Lincoln Road Mai' Burdine s Op^ra G-nld Office. / rapped on the table and I shouted: "You call that ? collective bargaining? I call it just plain 'chutzpah!" And I added:' "If 'Chutzpah' was brains, you fellows could be college professors instead of waiters" I felt my partner tug at my sleeve. I heard him mumble: "Take it easy, Harry, you'll live longer." That's one of Moe's favorite expres sions. But I continued my explosion: "You men know that we have always been ready to talk with you about wages, hours, working conditions, fringe benefits. However, when it comes to running this restaurant, that's another matter. Moe and I own it and we intend to run it. Without the help of your committee!" If you think my outburst disturbed the men. you're wrong. Sam, the shop chairman, took the floor. Sam is a good waiter and a fine man. Only he thinks that because his son is a lawyer, he has to talk to us as if he was ad dressing a jury. • "Boss," spoke Sam. "What you say is incompetent, irrelevant, and immaterial Paragraph 3, Subhead A in our last contract reads:—'All matters pertaining to the net earnings of the waiters shall be subiect to discussion and/or arbi tration.'" "And what, may I ask," I asked sneermgly, "has all of that to do with the ketchup we serve?" Sam had his answer ready. "Boss," he said, pointing his finger dramatically, "the income of a waiter comes in good part from tips. It is well known in the trade that satisfied cus tomers leave the biggest tips. If the service is good, if they like the food they are generous. If not, the waiter feels it in his pocketbook. Not always' But often enough! When we hear wisefind ab t thC KelChUP We Serve we I interrupted "Sam's speech. Now I was really "Nonsense," I shouted. "Utter nonsense! We serve a very good ketchup. And we serve it in a beautiful red plastic squeeze container. As you know well, Sam. our ketchup container even looks like a tomato." "The only container the customers want," Sam countered, "is a glass ketchup bottle with a Heinz label. Heinz is the ketchup they see in all the best restaurants. It's what they expect to see on our tables. Just today, boss, one fellow said to me: 'Cutting corners a bit. aren't you, Sammy boy? If this was Heinz Ketchup, it would be too thick to go through this narrow tube.' Boss, that fellow deliberately left a dime under his plate. I lost more on that one tip than you saved on a whole quart of ketchup." Any new outbreak on my part was prevented by my partner. Bless his sweet disposition! He urged the men to go back to their posts; he promised to take the matter up with me. Then Moe gave me the lecture I needed: "Harry," he said, "Why must you treat every incident like a crisis? Why make a collective bargaining issue out of a good suggestion? You're afraid that if you give in on this one point, the men will try to tell us what prices to charge, what dishes should go on the menu. Let them tell us. Let's listen. Let's say thank you and adopt the good ideas and reject the others. Take it easy, Harry. You'll live longer." There's no doubt of it. My temper is my worst enemy. r m lucky that Moe is my partner. Well, next day we called the men in and told them we were changing to Heinz Ketchup. Whether or not they were really losing tips is a question we did not try to decide. Who knows? Who cares? As Moe always says: "What's right is right, irregardless." But now we have a new problem. What are we going to do with eighty-three red plastic tomatoes? Got any ideas' An aJrtniumtnl ///. J. t/ffa Com puny fillibur/h, /'cimiyirunia


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%  *•Page 6-A <* knistfhrkfan Friday. February 7, 1964 %  Hers Pclitics By MAX LERNER W. UN OK's Anti %  Discrimination Rule Paris. For once the spotlight of hero politics has shifted from its grand • xcmplar at Paris, de Gaulle, to an Ohio newcomer to American jolitics, the astronaut. Colonel John Glenn, and his announced can 'idrcv'for the U.S. Senate. In his impressively understated first •pccch as s Presidential candidate, Gaston Deferre made it clear that anyone who runs against a national hero in France will probably %  >e beaten. Will Glenn's opponents for the Ohio Senatorship find it qually true in America? That is doubtless the assumption of Glenn's political mentors who. 3ersuaded him to go into politics instead of accepting all the daz ling business offers. The last time the Americans elected a hero .'.ream candidate, hi>; name wai Eisenhower and the Republicans got, lim against the competition of Democrats who seemed bemused by ke's peculiar brand of verbal post-war hashish. Historians will have 0 decide how much that particular dream cost the Americans in terms t missed national opportunities. I should guess that, aside from deeper inner drives, Glenn opted jor the Democratic label partly because of the memory of John Kennedy, who befriended him and proudly showed him off to the j oriel; partly also because the Ohio Republicans are already pledg | d to Robert Taft Jr., who bears the name of the man about whom, many Republicans have a bad conscience because they passed him 1 I. in 1952 and chose a glamor-general instead. It looks as if Ohio ill witness a kind of reprise of that 1952 fight, and again a Taft ill run against an Eisenhower-type hero. • • • If Glenn wins in the Democratic primary, the Ohio campaign et-.ien him and Taft will focus world attention as few Senatorial; attics do. A G'enn victory would also help the Johnson national .ampaign in Ohio, and Glenn might even aspire (as it were) to go • igl'i P. But these are distant vistas. What interests me now is the hero nage as it operates in politics on four continents. The French have iven political rewards to their military heroes, from Napoleon to c Gaulle. The Germans had a brief but nasty experience with two .enerals called Von Ludendorfl and Von Hindenburg. British comion s^nse has stayed clear ol it (helped by their system of Cabinet government), anJ from Wellington to Alexander the great British .enerals have failed to strive for the Prime Minister's post. The Americans had a good experience with Jackson, a bad one ith Grant, and a mediocre one with Eisenhower; but to their credit hey didn't draft Mac-Arthur. The Asian and Africa nation founder .crocs come from political jails, rarely from the Army. The Communists have been known 'as witness Ho Chi Minh and Castro) to mild up political heroes from their guerrilla commanders when it tuited their purposes. I am not equating Glenn's case with this clour history, nor suggesting that he does not have a citizen's right to run for whatever ffice he can get elected to. He may even, for all I know, accidentally urned out to be a good senator. His lack of experience has been match d by others who made it. 1 note only how curious it is that the more technology changes the more the hero appeal remains the same. • • • Although he is (or was) in the Marine Corps, the right adjective 1 ir his kind of hero politics is not "military" but "technological." )n the whole, that is a giant step forward for all of us. If Ohio sends im to the Senate it will rot be because he killed, but because he urvived: he was a good test pilot, trained well, mastered gadgets, -. ndured, followed instructions, kept his nerve, used his head, and ame through. We seem so struck by the conquest of space that we expect a •How who circled the planet from outer space to have some pipe< ne to the divine, and to know therefore what to do about the tangled flairs on earth. Which is, incidentally, exactly what the German thinker, Max Weber, meant by his classic concept of the hero-with ( harisma. For a while there was hope that the space navigators might her Irl a new kind of man, with a new dimension of grasp and detachment. But the hope has dimmed. There are no supermen; there are %  nly super-problems for extraordinary men of the ordinary breed to ttack. If Glenn proves one of such men I shall tip my hat to him. ill because he put on a kooky suit and shut himself up in a funny tile chamber to be plummeted through space, but because he knows "he real problems are on earth. Continued from Page 1-A ments. Covertly, they opposed the move because many of the clausos in the adopted document aim directly at the USSR's discrimination against Soviet JewryThe document was entitled Draft Declaration and Draft convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Religious Intolerance. AI declaration is merely an enuncia-] tion of principles. A convention^ however, would become an interj national treaty when ratified by a sufficient number of member. states. The Declaration-Convention was adopted after a motion for its passage in principle had been introduced by Morris B. Abram. the United States member of the subcommission, who is chairman of the executive board of the American Jewish Committee: and Peter Calvocoressi, the British expert in the group. All members of the subcoinmission serve officially as individual experts but represent the thinking of their govern ments. The adopted draft was a revision ol an earlier document prepared by Arcot Krishnaswami, of India, who, in redrafting, accepted many admendments proposed in separate earlier drafts by Abram and by, Calvocoressi. Sons S. Ivanov. of | the Soviet Union, and Wojcc.ch Ketrzynski of Poland, fought to the very end against adoption of i the Krishnaswami text. They i were supported-as they had been throughout the long debates on this i SSU e_by procedural rulings hand ed down by Hernan Santa Cruz. of Chile, chairman of the subcomi mission. The document will go to the bcommission's parent body, the Commission on Human Rights, which is scheduled to convene Feb. 17 for a month. The religious item is second on the full commission's provisional agenda, first place being given to a previously adopted Convention for the Elimination of All Forms of Racial Intolerance. Two years ago. the Communist bloc in the United Nations sue ceeded in putting through resolutions in the General Assembly. separating racial bias from religious intolerance. Since that move, the Communists have been using every parliamentary device possible to keep a religious freedom document from even being debated. It was expected that the lull Human Rights Commission wilt adopt the draft or—possiblyeven make it more liberal. From the Commission, the document will go to the Economic and Social Council and. finally, to the General Assembly. Thus it will take at least two years before the instrument can become internation al law. However, most members of the .subcommission hailed Dr. Krishnaswami and his chief supporters, including Mr. Abiam and Mr. Calvocoressi. Throughout the debate on religious freedom in the last two years, culminated by the discussions at this year'* subcommission session worldwide Jewish organizations, as well as Israel through an official observer assigned to the UN sobcom mission, have been insisting en the adoption of precisely the kind of document that finally emerged. Jewish organizations, including those friun Israel, and other cham pions of religious freedoms have constantly voiced sharp criticism during these debates against of finally condoned anti-Semitism in the Soviet Union—without mentioning the USSR by name. WM Co •What 'Condominium* Means To You Condominium it i method ot o*nt'ship m which in individual purcnutr o*ni hn own ipirtmtnt in • nullMoiy building It's like owning your own homt-deed ind ill You CM lust, Mil oi mortfiit your ipirtmtnt. Condominiums •• tM fcoy lo Ihi lutuit. with great pride. the Janie Corporation introduces Residents eligible for membership in the famed Miami Shores Country Club, offering golf, tennis and swimming. THE SHORES CONDOMINIUM* APARTMENTS The Shores is the only apartment building overlooking Biscayne Bay in the beautiful village of Miami Shorn. Visit our exhibit sales office at the property. Deluxe U 2 Bedroom Apartments from 117,500 BISCAYNE BAY AT 105th STREET • MIAMI SHORES. FLORIDA • PHONE 759 417? DR. A. H. SHAPIRO CHIROPRACTIC PHYSICIAN Announces the Removal of his Office to new quarters at 909 Normandy Drive (71 st Street) Miami Beach Florida Phone 864-0500 THE CITIZENS OF MIAMI BEACH PERSONALLY ENDORSE MILT THOMPSON A. O. Frishman Rafael Yunes Florence Alberts Richard W. Wasserman Samuel Rubin Jack Arkus Charles Gertler George Swartz Frederic Zeiger A. Hayman L. E. Abel Bing Kossoff David Kay ? RE-ELECT MILT RESULTS EVERYONE IN DADE COUNTY CAN VOTE FOR MILT THOMPSON PULL LEVER 5-A



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V Co-cr. airmen of Initial Gifts Committee of Combined Jswisn Appe-ri Women's Division plan the luncheon for Feb. 17 a' g. the Eoen Roc Hotel. Left to right are Mrs. Inez Krensky and Mrs. ':.'.< Ablin. Fashionplate '64 Set By Women's Group rl Weinkle, chairman ol v.. • m's Division, Combine i ih appeal, Mrs. Inei Krensky Mi Faj Ablin, chairmen ol ts, announced formation nittee ol leading women lor thi resentation >>i Fashion .it the Women's Division tial fts Luncheon Herbert Mathes is serv as animator to the Fashion I'late mmittee for the event I ce :it the Eden Roc Hotel (ii Mom ay noun Feb. 1" Helj • tu make the Fashionplate pj >entatioii, which will feature <• usive couturier creations available through the courtesy <>i .-. number ol local fashion salons, .ire MrStanlej Frehling, Mrs, E E Bloom Mrs. A !. Glickman Mrs. S .1. Halpern Dr In ii : Lehrman. 1964 chair man, will i>< guest speaker at the lun< heon. oilier appointments include Sol Friedman ai d Mrs, Joseph Hart as chaii men ol decorations, and Mrs. I'll ip Isaacs, chairman of lieslesses A report meeting for the Feb IT event will be hosted by Mrs. A. L. Glickman ;i t the Imperial House mi Monday n J bv ISABEL GRCVE Th< -V A. Rosens, v ho shuttle (I forth between then imc at the Hampshire i artmehts on Miami Beach ind their Westport, Conn ,e left h< re for some : iit* sports in their northern domiciic while the snout and ice last Rosen, who recently built t %  21-story Grace House in Manh: rtan, has several large Fli r apartment projects unilei'v. ay \: .'.ended tour ol Europe, i in eded by a visit to Israel, for Rev, nd Mrs, Morris i Adele i Mrs. Evelyn Decky. 935 9th St., nets been named area chairman of the Mothers March of Dimes covering 1st St. to 52nd S'., Miami Beach. Mrs. Decky is president of Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary 5 Vli ger, ol the Morton Towers They'll leave on the SS Jerusalem from New York, but will make a stop in Charleston, s C first to visit with daughter Claire, husband Herbert Rephan and their liny princess Before her marriage several > %  e a rs ago, Claire attended Beach High and the University of Miami The Magers also have a son, Gerald, assistant attorney general in Tallahassee. Happy days ahead for Mae %  virs Benjamin I Davidson, ol Stillwater Dr. Daughter Toni, after whom the Davidson Tom shops were named, iexpected from California for a visit Lati r, Ma'. who travels to exotic places as casually as the average woman goes downtown to shop, will join husband Ben in the Orient where he is on a buying trip Kstelle Hoberman, talented pianist, arlist and dancer, who had received a surprise anniversary gift of an electric organ from her husband. Surfside Vice Mayor Louis Hoberman, turned the tables on him. and gave a cur prise concert on the organ last week The party included main musicians of the area who are familiar with Estelle's man> talentand enthusiastically applauded her new accomplishment A bruncheon and cards for 2,i guests to be hosted hy Mr.lack Canter on Wcdncsda.v in the Cavalier Room at the Deauville Hotel ike (JJc ovnan s lAJ.rU Jfewis]h FHoridian Miami, Florida, Friday, February 7, 1964 Section B Orient, Furs Opti Mrs. Theme Here Fashions with a Far East flavor and "Furs Fabulous" is the ineme of the Opti-Mrs. Club of Miami Beach luncheon meeting on 'hie.-. lav at the Barcelona Hotel. I'ulh Mook. of the Ruth Mook Shop in Miami Beach, and Jerry Lindenbaunt of Fredericks Furs in Surfside, "ill present the latest in Hong Kong imports and un ruinating fur fashions. The business agenda will include a i*eussion of final plans fir the club's annual fund-raising dinner dance to be held on Mar _' at the Fontainebleau Hotel, starling the (yd Charisse, Tony Martin revue. Mrs Murray Sonnett will pre side. Mrs. Louis Baron, president of the Southeast Florida Region of Women's American ORT, together wi*h Mrs. Harry Rosenblatt, national vice president, and Mrs. Jack Fils, Executive Committee chairman, are greeted by Mrs. Mark Cirlin at the door of her home, 4550 No. Michigan Ave., to plan the 1964 ORT Day membership campaign. for *e great Hf< ouson swimsuits M '' Relaxed tops that come to a stunning stop over molded briefsthat's the new direction in slimsui's led by topnotch designers and followed by the best-looking beauties on the beach! Hero from Bordine's blouson boun'y: Cc'c of California's white nylon jersey top over blue or lilac print briefs Sizes 10 to 16. 26.95 pool & paiio shop, third floor DOWNTOWN M AMI (at all 6 Burd ne's stores) v. i*^


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T "Jewish Floridian Miami, Florida, Friday, February 7, 1964 Section C Opening Gala at Fontaineb'eau Hotel to Feature NBC News Correspondent Sander Vanocur. See Story, Page 2-C. • CJA Campaign Will be Launched Sunday; — Greater Miami Gears to Reach $1,386,500 Goal DR. IRVING LEHRMAN IS CHAIRMAN OF THE 1964 GREATER MIAMI COMBINED JEWISH APPEAL CAMPAIGN, WHICH BENEFITS 57 AGENCIES THROUGHOUT THE WORLD, INCLUDING MAJOR LOCAL HEALTH AND WELFARE ORGANIZATIONS. I \m~*om&i*ted Jewish ^tppeal Supplement: J ribute to LVc/farc I



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Ifridcy. February 7, 1964 +Jewls* ncridian Page 15-A LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE EL E,ENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT Of "LORIOA. IN AND FOR OAOE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No 64C 717 d m ,EAHON, JR., ;I.Adiniiusti n, '„ .teianAffairs. .111 > Iffli • 'I 1. ,1 States "f Ani.-i i. ... ..ii'l nKon in MII h offli -. Una I .11 Benign*, tintiff. 1, ,| i.i'.i: REESE, et ux, %  l.-mlaMls. NOTICE OF SUIT ,. RBY LEE REESE and I KHARA LBE RBESE .1 Bll*t I 1 • mllali, Ohio v,,i \KI: HEREBY NOTIFIED i,,, a 1 1 haii 1 .*-11 brought again*! I I. fc i;l,K,\SdX. JR.. :i> AdInlBin lor ol \ eteeran* MMni, an Jffio 1 ol lha L'nlted State* .'f Amer1 1 ai his aucceasora in *u. h . .HI* required to file your anI -ii the Clerk of tin: Circuit .IIII •• Dade County, Florida, al the unit :-. %  iii Miami, Florida, on or .• % %  :• %  '. hrilary -li. IM4, .illil to s. rve I such iiii.Mvii upon DAVID CA" S.MAN. Plaintlffa attorney, ddreees In 101 East Flagler :. Miami 33, Florida, oil or bebi .•! date, as r*M|Ulrod by the .s Florida, if yon fall to do tti iplalnl win be taken at nf 1 lv you and a D ec ree Pro nfi -will 1 ntered agalnat you tl relief demoniled in the comilnl \ • 1 inSi day of January, : p.. LEATHBRMAN • • k if tli' 1 'li.-iiit Court .nilCounty, Florida By: K. M I.VMAN Deputy fli rk CAT8MAN • I laser Street Florida 1 .'i. 31, .' rDAmtU BY HENRY LEONARD LEGAL NOTICE f • • • • • •'MorrTi, romind m fo make som flofilt* fish for noxt Shabbas." Crr. 1MJ, &•**• ft t ll tf eeel IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE NO. 61665-B In RHi Estate of JOHN HESS, 1 tecenaod. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All <"i> dltom and All Pi reons Having claims ur i '< >iuuiituiiof JOHN 11 ESS, teased late of Dade County, Florida. i, the County Judffea "f Dade foun; ty, and tiltthe name In duplicate ami an provided in Section 1 is, i Florida Statute*, In their offlcea In 1I1. County Courthouse in Dade County, Florida, within six calendar month* from the time "f the firm publication hereof, or the aume will be barred. Dated at Miami, Florida, tlii 81 *t daj of January, A.I'. 1964. /a/ ISEGINA HKBS Aa Executrix First publication of thla notic 1 tliJltli day Of January, 1964. THEODORE H. NELSON, ESvi Attorney for Executrix HOT) Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, Fla. 1 24, 31, 2/7, 11 LEGAL NOTICE 11 THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 61577 B Don! n 3 HE -tate.'l 'IK Lol'ISB l'.AHIMIN. ;>'. 11 k IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 61875-B III 1:1: Estate of AARON WBINKLE I'. C.-.l-l-ll. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditor* and All I'eraon* Ravine Claim* or Demand* Aua1n.1t Said Batate You are hereb} notified and required i" preaenl any claim* and demand* which N"ii mas have lutalnal the eatate 11I \ A RON VVBINKI.E •!.-. .-.-,~.-.| late nl liade County, Florida. lo the County -liubti-H nf Dude I'OUIILEGAL NOTICE NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 64C 806 RI n.nrtT r. HARRISON, Plaintiff, JOAN E, HARRISON, Defendant, SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: .MAN B. HARRISON ::."i Sergeant stri->-t Nutly, New Jeraey You. JOAN E. HARRISON, are hereby notified that a Bill "t CoinNOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that thi a H da r alaji w d, dealrinf lo eniraKe 111 bualneaa uiul.r tinflctioua name of KKI.I.IK INTERNATIONAL Wins .11 Bade county, Florida, intend* 10 reaiater sold name with the Clerk of 1 hiCircuit Court of I'ade County, Florida. KEL.L.1E INTBRNATIONAL WIGS, INC. a I'loi idn Corporation .':i Security i'ru.-i I'.ldu.. Miami. Fla., OH in-r 1 84, 31, 3 T. H ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! •olicits your legal notice)*. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates Dial 1 IK 3-4605 tor messenger service LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY HIVh.N thai the .iml.-rsi---n.il. dealrliuj ... 1 nl K> In buaineaa umler the fictltloua ,,.,.. of MIAMI DIAL REFINISHINO M 139 N E 1st St.. Miami Intend* to ree later -aid ..am.with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Hor08CAR8AR %5 4.31. 2 ,7 n %  i.-1. AH MINI .s. a k a un i>i. Iv .,,„, ,„ f ||, ,|,,. -.,,„„. m duplicate pininr for Divorce has been filed I.\IIM.\.;. a ka i-.n-'ii-: I...1 ISR ao d .,provided In Section "33.16, nralnat von, and yon are required D'.AII.MIN'IS, a ka KFFIK I.OI'ISE Florida Statute*, in their offleea In t „ H erve*a copy ..1 your Answer ... BCAHMING, a ka BFFIE IxR'ISE the Count) Courthouee in Dade CounI'lendlnR to the Bill of Complain! nn p| |.\ MS, ., ka l.olisi: MINNIS, I ty, Klurlda, iih.n -i\ ralendar m,Plaintiff* attorney, V. ROBHR1 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY GI\ EN thai the undei-HlKned, dealiinK to engaKe In bualneaa under Ihe flctl|>u.•"• %  DRESS DESIGNS at 1"-" N E, mi 1 Road, Miami, Fla., intend* to resi* lev aaul name with the Clerk "i the circuit Court nf Dade County, Florida PATRICIA RAKER s,,ie owner RIKGEI., AT/BBRT. WEISS & LTONH IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT! Attorney a for owner IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. 1 34, 31, --• FLORIDA. IN PROBATE | _, No. 61761-B NOTICE UNDER In RE: Batata of FICTITIOUS NAME LAW ABRAHAM SILVER, NOTICE IS HERBBY GIVEN thai I>ecen8ed. | |h '. lin ,,,. r: .im,e,i, deau-lng in .1 •-..-•. I11 NOTICE TO CREDITORS buainea* under the rlctltlou* name of To All Creditor* and All Person* MISS PAT ORIGINALS at 1>20 VE HuvinR claims or Demand* Aguinat I 7 tn Road, Miami. Fla., Intend* to Said Ectute: reaiatet aald name with lha Clerk 01 Veil anhereby notified and !"• %  -,,,, circuit Court of latde County, quired ... preaenl an) claim* and Fi 0 ,id a demand* iii.-li you may have aaalnal n Mate ..f ABRAHAM SHAER •llsi-: ItEHMINC. I month* froiit the time of the first %  • .-.. 1 p-inii. :,i.. 11 hereof, or the aume will NOTICE TO CREDITORS be barred IT v lltora and All I'eraon* HavHated ... Miami. Florida, tins 20th K ci. 1 or Demand* \^.. ual Said dai of January, ,\.D. 1V64 I I Flit ST NATIONAL BANE UF MIAMI Y..11 hereby notified and reU> IKINALD R. THOMPSON quired piesent nn> i*lalni* and Vli'e-l're*ldenl and Senior Truat 1 huh >...! may h..\. again*i • Officer ... Ci'l'li: LOl'ISK ItAlllI AH Executor ol Batate ol |.N.;> .. ka l.cClSi: KAIIMINGS, Aaron W .inkle. a aeil .1 ISK RAHM1NC 11 k 1:1 ll'li; I. isi: ItAUMINGS, 11 k a EF I IE I/ -I isi: |< VHMINCi. .. K 11 KF ,. 1. I.i ISE MINNIS, a k a l.ol'ISE I1SU %  ^ 1*1 Stl LMINNI.a k 11 l.oll.-i: RKH MYERS, HEIM \N *t KAI'I.AN It) la MIS H El MAN Attorney* hd Executor 1, Miami. Florida 1-34, 31, ;-7. II f Lade Count) I |N THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT %  .MI.N.i, deceaned late %  ii... Fluridu, lo th I 1'a.ie Count) I file the I "" |N AND FOR DADE COUNTY, %  • %  "•h duplicate and a* provided FLORiDA. IN PROBATE illot] '.;!... Florkla Statute*, in N 0 61741 C |n Ir Ice* in th,Count) Courtin RE: Eatate 01 us. Duile County, Florida, withMORRIS II. BRILLIANT MX ,-. 1,-ndar month* from the time 1 >• .,..-.,1 st publication h •. the NOTICE TO CREDITORS : • % %  > : he Utrred. ..1 Mi.in.. Florida, Ihl* iry, A D. i'".i Al i>i.v STR \. IIA.V As Adminlal rator ildlcutlon .a i Ins not Ii • • ...|l, mi.1 • 1 I (Hit UIIIS AND It" iBINN 'N t..i A.lmiiiisli.ili.i i-a.iI%  1ral Illda in r ruin, ;l :i 1.24, 1.2 ifflc'e* iii III I M.l. '..liliVttorney* for Applicant 1 11,.' W llagli 1 Slrei 1 PATR1CI \ R KKBR s..i.< iwner filed cenaed late ol I'a.ie County, Florida. I p eM e | \||>ert, Welaa & Uvon* 1, ihe Count) Judge* of Bade %  punl\ and file the same In dUPl'"' and as provided in Section Flm Ida Statute*, in th. Ir ,^':;;'::;: i : rs;''' ,l Ni:;n''•--. nieiiihrrem tintime of the first publii'iitlnn hereof, ... the same ill be Imi 1 ed, lial.d ill Miami. Florida. Ihl* --" %  da> of January, V.I>. l. Mll/roN R. MANNHEIMER As Executor Firat publication ••! this noli, e or the g4th tiai "f January'. IWI4. KOVNER & MANNHEIMBR 1 31, '-' T-14-21 Miami :::'. Florldtu and ill glnal Anawer or ('leading In th fi. ...1 the Chrk ..1 the Cir. 1111 %  •nit on or before the -' ith day ol Februar) i'.".i if >"" fU '" '' judgment by default "ill be taken agalnMl you f.-r ihe reJiel demanued in th.Bill of Complaint. This notice shall be publlahed once -aiii iie.k for four i-onaeoutlve eekl 11 THE JEWISH I'l.oltllHAN. IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 61952-A N JKANNETTE A. l'.fll.l.AM V NOTICE TO CREDITORS T,. All .' lltora and All Peraon* >'" %  .,,-. %  1 'laims or I '• muiida Agali -1 -.. 1 Eatat. DtiNE AND ORDHRBD at Miami, 300 Duia.nt Plaja t entet You are hereb) notified and reF|orlda ,„, s ..,„,, day ... January. .Miami ..I M. ^ ;.„„„. .,,„,„; „, „ r e*. ,1 an) ell and rteA :''K LEATHBRMAN. Clerk X "'"^ _^ i^ni .^.i, ^-^ ^^ A ^ s ^ r ^ ^.{T Circuit Court, l'nie County, noim.i T ,,,.,.,.,.,.,1 ,,,,,. ,,,• \,-„\, Count). (Circuit Court S.-ah THE C0UN TY JUDGE'S COURT j.,,,„,,,, („ the County Judge* I '• Bi ','; '','.'.Vi' I IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, fjjjf* „,. „,. ,„ ,,... Deputy Clerk V ROBERT CARLISLE J(l S.IO. Isl Avenue Miami 33, Florida 11 FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 61736-C In RE: Batale of THEORIA BATLES HO< STON, I 1, .-. a.a.r on 11 SCTICE BY PUBLICATION [THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE iVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF 'LCBIDA IN AND FOR DADE jCOcNTY, IN CHANCERY. No. 64C 960 1 KARP, %  I',. All 1 're.litol ami All I'I 1 aon Having Claim* or l>emanda Against Said Batate: you ai< here*) notified and required in nreaanl any ckttona and dem. HI. 1which you nave have again*! th. eal l ol MORRIS It, i'.KII.I.IAN I ,1,, .... .1 bite "f I'a.i. County, Florida, lo HoCount) Judge* of Dade County, ..ml file the sain,111 duplicate and as provided In Section r3a 16, Ktortd* Statule*. in their offices 111 Ihe C.nntv • 'i.iM-tlloilse in la.le C..101tv, Florida, within *ix ..il.nd.u nienlhs from the time of Ihe first publication hereof, or the same win Dated III Miami. I'lori.la. tins lit* ,: ; i\ of January, A.D. l>64. JENNIE 11. BRILLIANT A* Executrix Flral publication of ihl* notice on the IT1I1 da) of January, 1964. MILT>N A FRIED All.en. v for BXeCUtl IV ::., N.E. -isi Street, Miami 37 NOTICE TO CREDITORS IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT, 0 A „ ,-,,,ii,,„s ami All Peraon* Ha\IN ANO FOR DADE COUNTY, |. ( ,| u | nlg ,„ %  1 ., in.ill.Is Agallial Said FLORIDA. IN PROBATE Eatate: ,. No. 60336-A v ,,„ : ,,,. hereby notified ami rei-lalm* and BILES D. K VRP, • ilunl SUIT FOR DIVORCE iHLKtf D. KARI" %  del i.k 1 'n IIII 1..-1 ;. -1 Sire, t :c llan, N. n Vork, N V e> ; %  K11 1 p. a. %  In rob) nl .. Hill of Complaint lor .as 1., ,-n filed ngnlnal you, • 1 • %  1 u 11. .1 1., s.-i ve a 1 up) Anawee ,.r Pleacilnaj lo Hie .mpiuini ..n tini'i. liini'fs %  s-,i. 1 Bairn Sum I:loom, :'" b'.E, Flial You are hereby sllaiul, h lorlda and iii. the quired In preaenl : ... Pleading m the mund* which yoi the Clerk of the Circuit the eatot* "t or 1 re the 2nd da) of I deceased lat. '**!* k if you fail t.i do ao, Ida, i" th."" %  aSi .leii,nit u-iii 1 rice* in thi '..uni\ < "ourtho -. I hide County, hlorlda. within aix raj .mlai months from Ihe rtati nrsi iiublli ann hereof. < r the -..me v. iii be barred LEATH \ Ii WILLIAMS I'v, ruti is CAlHIN ,v Ri ITHENBERG Attornei s for Kxecnti i\ •,.r. Ill*, aj ne Rttildint M ', ::,. %  :':11-21 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. 64C 970 Rtil'LBVARD NATIONAL BANK OP rpur.il i.ai exlatlnn undi 1 McOtHtMICK .I.e. a s..I late of 1 'a.le. eii.lar montn* mm .."'",'•_..,. MIAMI, a corporation exlatlmc iiiuiei fotintv i-lorida to e Countr JudiRM i.si pul itlon hereof, oi the auim ,,„.,,„ s ,,,,,„. r ,.„,.,i s.aies ... ol Dade County, and tile the aame .iiii b. barred. America, 11 National Banking n .npieate anil as i.rovlde.l in Seen,,.,!,, Miami. Flor Ida. thla.'th „„„, ".11 738.16, Florida Statute*. In their tiny t>f Janjmry.A.D. 1964. 1 i-ialm nf. offlcea in the County Counlfouae In .. BARRETT M.ROTHRNIifc.Ka v> %  Dade County. Florida, within alx: cal A a A*mlnlatrator C.T.A. ROY OODW1N and .n.lar months from the time of the Fl „, publication ol Ihla not a 011 RA ,. HRL WIN. hla wife, et nl. SET ....i.ii..,.n..„ hereof, or the smie ,i„ %  • i ,I,N ,,I .lanuaiy. I'.'t.l. ,, ,.... first pubiicatlon hereof, or the aame tn< .., a ) of %  ';•,'.''V!'. 1 \ 1 ill IMI barred h CAIDIN & ROTHKM.l 1 %  -,!. .1 ai Miami. Florida, turn Bth ,1\ of January. A I' l**j, ^ CI.A1PI-: M BARNES \s Executor of the Latate "f IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT fjenieve Ouaale McCormUrk IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, fl-ACDH M. BARNES FLORIDA, IN PROBATE vttornex for Executor No. 613962-B _,„.. ( -.,|„, 0 ,., Building Miami, 33, Florida f.M-Sl-S "I HI for ihe n III f di in. HI. i. %  a .'omplulnt. i..shall I... publlahed on. a tk i.ii 1,.in ns. e,i, u %  weeka I JEWISH l-'l." IRIDIAN. AND IIRDBRRII al Miami. •his '.';iii p. 1) ,,f January, LEATHBRMAN, Clark, Com 1. I lade Count) FI01 Ida Bj : K. M. I.VMAN Deput) Cli rk i" M %  %  si Avenue %  >.: i.la %  f' r Plaintiff 1 31, 7-14-21 In RE: Batate % %  ,,, HAROLD F. HILLIARD, I... %  .i^. a NOTICE TO CREDITORS T 0 All Creditor* and All Per*n> Having Claim* or Demanda Againat notified and ir.. \ claims and demave have anainst 1 \i:,.|,l. 1-. HILLIARD of Dade County. ProrMlml. .Indites "f I'a.ie faken 1 County, ami file the aame In nupllAtVo*rne\ for Admlnl*trator, C.T.A. ::,r. BI*. it) n. Building Miami. Florida ., .111. and a* provided in S.-. %  n..n 7:t:: l. Florida Statute*, In tneli offlcea NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF BAM FLORIDA IN ANO FOR DADE COUNTY IN CHANCERY, No. 64C 542 PALMIRI 1 I'i: LA TOBRE, Plaintiff, .I1ANA D*E I.A TORRE, Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 63C 13911 llli: WILI.IAMSBCRGH SAVINGS Florida Mtnline*, m ", lr ", ,",.,„' SUIT FOR uivoni.c the fount) c,.,nil„.ii-e in. I':uli< %  'u I,,:,,,;, ii,U T..rr, ty, ii..,lda. within aix cnlen Realdence Cnknown m „ntha from the tint* of the nr j UBn a de la Torre, are hereb) ,,„,,„,.,,„.„ hereof, or the eaten will i(|i : (| h „ Bln „ f complaint for .... % %  orai ^B 1 jf^i^eeel 1 1.1I Bil NOTICE UNDER ITI0US NAME LAW Is HEREBY GIVEN that I. ill Si in; I,, ,-'i-.lKe ill ider Ihe ffctltlikU* name %  BE vi TY SALON al iXlS M ami, I lad.Count) nib 1 egiati r aid name erk of 1 he Cn*. nil 'oui 1 m • Florida. vii' 11 KOOERS RI tMted at Miami. Fieri. la, tins 13th ,i.n ,.i January, AJ> l64. MARY HILLIARD \Adminlatratrix of the Eatate of llan.Id H. Milliard. Deoeueed First publication "f tnl* notice on ihe 17th dn> of January, l|4. CLAl'DR M BARNES. Attorney for Mar) Hllnard, A.lmilii-lraU i\ •OS Calumet BulkHng Miami. Florida l 17-34-3L-I/1 e.. i I %  I* Bldg. 1 1T-JI-::!-: I NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY G!\ EN thai undersigned, desiring to em:a. In business under Ihe fieiiii..us name n DIVERSIFIED PI BLIt"ATION81 al loso 9th sii.-.i. \:.<> li irhor isi utds, Miami I F Intend* lo regl*ter RBld II. mie UUh the 1 lelk of the > I %  CU I, %  ,.,:.-, ... P ,!.Ciiuntv, tlorlda. SAM GOI I'MAN MAI" St: Partners 1 I7-I4-S1-S Divorce ha* been filed againet you. and i "u are required io serve a con) of your Answer %  : l.„i ... block IFlral Addltloa to Carol Cits according to the Plat therof, recorued In Plal IjonU I lefendant*. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: ROY GODWIN nnd RACHEL tlODWIN, his wife, realdence unknown, If ii* Ing: unknown *p. if remarried, and If dead, then ur %  known apouaea, II • mai i led; H unknou n heir*, det l/eea, gru tee*, .,.. ne. -. heii..is. creditor*, tru*i, P s ,,| nthei wie clalmlna b) through, nii.h-r ..i againat Ihe aol ISi iY .a 'I 'WIN nil RA1 Ml'-1. ;. .1 .\\ I \. his ii.-. and again*! all oilier iieraon* ha* Ina m clu Ing to have an) right, title, or li %  ., -i in or lo ii"projiert) hei eln deacrlbt-d V. If ANI' BACH "I' > "I are hi n i.% notlfl hnl a Complain! to t %  lose a certain mortgogi on the following desei iheil property, to-wit: I ,,i .; in Block IK. of I.BB M VNi": Ft -I I: I'll ADDITU IN. nommling • %  • the Plal thereof, r 'ded In I in I i:,„,k ii:. ii Page "6. of the Public Record* .a l Wde Count) r .• rldj nis.. knou u ..l.,,i •;, lii.sk is. LEE MAN"': ESTATKS, according i" Ihe l*lnl II • • of as recorded in Plat Book %  I, Pane 76, of ih. Public Record* ul i lade County, Florida: has been duly tiled agalnal you and in thi Bill of Complaint. This notici shall i" publlahed one* each week for foui conaecutlve weeka in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN BONE AND ORDERED ftl Miami, Florida, thla 15th day ol January. V.I i. 1964. E B LEATHBRMAN. Cl •':. Circuit Court, i'a.i.County, Flm Ida ,...,|i B) : K, M I.VMAN I lei my Clerk MANl'EI. /A i A.' :":' Biacii i < % %  • %  Building Ml imi, Floi Ida Vttorne) fm Plaintiff 1 IT-'.'lllih l-'l.. ... I'ad. Federal Building Miami 33, FI. rid i n..t latei than February 26th, 1964, or ,i 11,, i,., ITO 'onfeaao III bi entei .1 igainal you. Hat. d: Ian. '-"'. 1"6I. r II I BATHERMAN •'.. k of the > Ireuli Court |l>: O I' .". IPEI.ANI > I '.null Cli ik M VRTIN ll.Ni: Attorn,') tor Plaintiff 1 in, FI in Dadi I • ii< ral Bldg Mia in Florida 1 24, II, 8-7, II : Mm h I'M. I II i.ai lull In .1. ludgmenl b) default "ill l>e laken ngalnat you for ihe relief demanded in ih. .'omplnlnt This notice ahi II !•. %  publlahed on. %  ,.,, I, ^, ,|, |. foul 'i' onaei uii> • %  v.. ,-i,s iii THE M'.W ISM I'I.. iRIDI \N BONE \M ORDIIREII nl Mlum Florida, thi* 27 til ^ %  ••of January, A !> 191 • B 11 I.E VTHBRM \N. Clei k, HI 'oiirt, Dad. C lUnt) FI i.. H B) .' r ."' 'I'KI.A.NI • Beput) > "li I I. i SI, 7-14-21



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I Fric'ry. February 7. 1964 •. Iwlsti n^ridffrnr Page 11-A Candidates Will Vie in Finale Here Tuesday NEVER? de Countians fio to the polls Tuesday in the Feb. 11 runoff for Uyos of Darle County and seats on the Metropolitan Commission. folio ins O a partial list cf candidate* seeking clear victories. For |h< • istings, Mte Sec. B: Get Out end Vole on \Tuesday Ear I Starnes |ESJ Starnes is running for Metro n Uaoa irom District 7. iblic office The 38 • year old candidate is president of tbc South Florida Chapter of the American Institute of Architects. He is a native Floridian and making his first bid for |A g-aduatc of Florida Southern Id the University of Florida, he II -co chairman last year of the iariii "Operation Fix-Up" camlift and ha> served on the Mi[ii Minimum Housing Board of jipei Starnes. who lives at 6140 SW ?Vth Ct.. says he is "strongly rV.'tro because only through ptr. can D.ide County progress." t • .ted. he pledges to "keep t linns informed, maintain a \irxi planning policy which will tlui guarding the county's purse rinj-. establishment of a good I-. -s climale to attract new injjstr planned 50-year capital impcov ients program, rigid zoning ... ionto protect neighbor lot and expanded arterial roads p;, is a Homestead real •>:..:• operator and former owner of an automobile agency. He is a former chairman of the County Commission, and has been a Dade County resident for 23 years. Weiss was a member of the first; Board of Directors of the Greater! i Miami Crime Commission and a| director in the Chamber of Com-' 1 merce. He was a member of the) Metro Commission from 1957 toj 1961, and lives at 104 NW 20th St.,! Homestead. If elected. Weiss pledges "to: '. create a better industrial climate | in order to produce more jobs and %  more stable economy, intensified 1 water control and water conserva-j 1 tion. expansion of aviation facilities, a more effective welfare program, development of the mass transportation system and further i development of the medical center 'around Jackson Memorial Hos-' pital." Chuck Hall Chuck Hall. 46, a member of the • County Commission since 1957, is seeking the new office of Mayor of Dade County. The 46-year-old can didate is owner of a Miami Beach travel agency and a graduate ot Northwestern University. A Navy veteran of World War II, he has been active in real estate and investment on the Beach since 1948. He is a member of some 80 civic, political, professional and fraternal organizations and lives at 975 41st St. Hall's platform emphasizes "vigorous leadership as mayor with dignity and integrity, economic relief to the taxpayer through new modern and clean industry, increased tourist promotion, nonpolitical planning and zoning, fair reassessment guaranteeing tax reduction, mass rapid transit to break traffic bottlenecks, farsighted highway and express program, and an economic Metro government devoid of duplication %  in services." -T. •;. t Harold Greene Harold Greene, 37, of 1380 NE 160th St., No. Miami Beach, is running in District 1 for Metro Commission. He is a member of the Government Research Council of the Miami-Dnde Chamber of Commerce and president of Temple Sinai. A U. S. Navy veteran, he is a graduate of the University of Flor-1 ida and University of Miami Law School. If elected. Greene pledges to work for "sound, stable government which can only be achieved by citizens who are willing to be come candidates and not those who stand on the sidelines and criticize our public officials." In addition. Greene feels "a basic failure here has resulted from the limited thinking of those who overlook that Dade County is one economic unit which can be developed only if rid of political sectionalism." • • Milton Thompson Running for Metro Commission in District A is Milton Thompson. 'Ihe 61-year old candidate is a roofing contractor, who served three terms on the Hialeah Council and won Hialeah's seat on Metro in the I960 special elections. Thompson, who lives at 347 E. 4th St.. Hialeah, says he is "run] ning on my record," and cites his ( role as chairman of the roads committee. "My behind-Uiescenes liai-! son and friendship with key offi-1 cials have been instrumental in i the county's moving ahead with] an expansive road construction: program." Never tried COIN-OPERATED DRYCLEANING? We guarantee that NORGE Miami Doctor Named Fellow Dr. Donald H. Altman, ot Miami, is among more than 40 radiologists to be made a Fellow of the American College of Radiology at the group's annual meeting in Tucson, Ariz., on Friday. The degree of Fellow is granted by the College to certified radiologists who have given distinguished service to their speciality over a period of years. Fewer than 1.000 of the College's approximately 5,200 members hold the degree of Fellow. Dr. Altman was graduated from the University of Tennessee. Mem phis. He is-u member of the staff of Variety Children's Hospital. National Children's Cardiac Hospital and Jackson Memorial Hospital in Miami. DHYCLEANINB will satisfy yon la T ery way You should try it today! Everything from your finest gowns to your bulkiest blankatsV can be cleaned thoroughly, safely, quickly and far less expensively in our NORGE equipment. Your clothes ar never mixed with anyone else's. NORGE drycleaning is completely' odorless, there's never any shrinkage, and most clothes come out without a hint of a wrinkle. Come in and let us prove to you that NORGE equipment gives you the world's finest drycleaning results. BRING IN THIS COUTON -CET 50* OFF Of DRYCtiAMK THIS MONTH ONLY NORGE LAUNDRY & CLEANING VILLAGE Corn Operated Dry Cleaning 5890 N.W. 2nd AVE. MIAMI, FLA. A Open 7:30 A.M. • 11 P.M. Phone PL 8-6041 THIS IS ONE OF OUR 337,111' BRANCH OFFICES THAT'S RIGHT. Sterling Savings is as close as your nearest -snail 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 St.ve 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. t Sterling Saving's accounts are a legal investment for Synagogue, corporate! ejnion. crust and pension plans. act Hois p i. jto.ooa tasasid aj F.S.l.l.C. 4.1 (Current Annual Dividend Ttate % Mtmber .1 Federal %  MM L>U Baok SjrtUa FREE ROCKET COIN BANK 13" high red, white end blue rocket an authentic replice of the famous U.S. Army rocket. Special filler Munches all coins. •takes saving fun. tare 337,111 aiiaoaes in the U.S. ate) INSURED SAFETY NO RISKS FROM MARKET CHANCES FUNDS ALWAYS AVAILABLE FREE COIN BANK mo obligate 10 EXTRA DIVIDEND DAYS naeatr deposited yike 10th •rill earn Mleresl treat the 1st) QSte/i£mqf Swvinqd ANO LOAN/ AMOCIATIOr>4/ NEVER BEFORE Has the cost of spring and summer European travel been so low WITH BOAC YOU CAN TOUR 6 COUNTRIES IN 15 DAYS FOR ONLY $477 -AIRFARE, LITERALLY EVERYTHING INCLUDED. Now BOAC brings you the best possible value ever for your European travel dollar, because these escorted Val-U-Tours are based on the new 21-day Midweek Economy Jet Fares.* Here's what your Val-U-Tour price includes: • Your round-trip fare from New York to London by BOAC Rolls-Royce 707 Fan Jet. j • All transfers and surface transportation costs. • Three full meals a day. • All hotel accommodations. • All taxes, gratuities and sightseeing charges. • The services of an experienced, multi-lingual tour escort. Here are two typical Val-U-Tour itineraries-there are seven in all, ranging from 15 to 3G days. THE PREMIERE VAL-U-TOUR: 15 days for only 5477* from New York. On this fascinating va> cation you explore England, Belgium, Germany, Austria, Switzerland and France. You'll visit such gay European cities as London, Brussels, Cologne, Bonn, Zurich and Paris, and see the lovely Rhine Valley and the soaring Swiss Alps. THE SPOTLIGHT VAL-U-TOUR: 22 days for a remarkably low $609* from New York. On this magnificent vacation you'll visit England, Holland, Belgium, Luxembourg, Germany. Switzerland, Liechtenstein, Austria, Italy and France. And you'll explore the scenes and cities you've dreamed of-London, Venice, Rome, Pisa, Paris. OTHER BOAC EUROPEAN VACATIONS The BOAC Town and Country Tour is a truly de luxe vacation, on which you will stay in the finest possible hotels, travel in delightful luxury, and see Europe in the grand manner. You spend 40 days touring 7 countries for an amazingly low all-inclusive cost of $1791,'* from New York. The BOAC European VYondcrtour takes you to 10 countries in 26 days for an inclusive cost of a very reasonable $878" from New York. For complete details of these and other BOAC Expert Choice Tours, send in the coupon below. And see your Travel Agent soon. STERLING SAVINGS t LOAN ASSOC. Dcpt. DM P. 0. BOX 31 MVERSIDE. CALIFORNIA CenllemenI enclose check for $ P lease open my account as shown balew, end send your free com bank and literature. Altacn oames, amounts and descriptions for additional insured accounts.) %  AMI A00HF.IJ. eitr. _Z0NE_ _STATI_ British Overseas Airways Corporation Dept. BE-7 530 Fifth Avenue New York 36, N. Y. Please send me detailsof your Val UTours n To'.vn and Country Tour G Wondertour %¡ NAME^ ADDRESS — CITY .ZONE STATE. J0INT_ ST ACCOUNT. (Ckstk) UUIVIOUAI CORPORATE Q PARTNERSHIPO OTHER D — I .__Ho Charge For Transfer ot Funds From OUior Institutions ___.• .,,,. April 1 through November 5. amiable Monday through Thursday except for certain peak travel periods, sub.ect t> SKsfc str-s 5K 7?c&£sx~+ ^ „ so **. on < %  *. M •Bat room*. _J



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Friday, February 7, 1964 *. I; H #<#> nmrfHHnn Paoe7-C ,>* %  ^ Vr* -fi lenders of the Jewish War Veterans were eral Solicitation Chairman Judge Milton A he first communal organization to launch Friedman (center). On the chairman's riaht th"^?^ 10 ln the r, 1964 Co** !" ^is National Commander of JwTanl Neal %  h Appeal campaign. They are shown meetHeller. Hig on behalf of the organization with GenFOR WHAT MUST BE DONE TODAY AND TOMORROW 'our Gift Can Make the Difference You. as an individual, can do so many things with your gift Ito the 1964 Combined Jewish Appeal. Your gift can make the %  difference between helping somelone or not giving them the help. Jit can give a person hope, or it lean take hope away. It is what I you do individually by giving to JCJA that makes the difference to the thousands of people who fare helped. O 3 • Your Gift Can Make the Difference here at the Bureau of [Jewish Education. It can give la young man who wants to go jinto Jewish communal life a scholarship to the Bureau High H School so that he can pursue his I higher education in Jewish studT ies and become possibly a rabJbi, or a Hebrew teacher, and Ihelp countless others to know %  their Jewish heritage. • Your Gift Can Make the )ifference at the Jewish Home the Aged for an applicant vho is living on Social Security ^nd who has a heart condition nd needs the protection of a jstodial institution. By your |ft, you can insure an extra $90 month which is the difference Itween Social Security and the of care at the Home so that old person can live in comand dignity. • Your Gift Did Make the Difference at the Jewish Home lor the Aged, where an elderly couple who couldn't take care of themselves and thought their lives were coming to an end, were taken into the Home even though they had no resources. Today they are living in dignity, participating in the activities and leading useful lives. %  •* << • Your Gift Can Make the Difference at Jewish Vocational Service. You can be responsible for a personal evaluation of a man who thinks he is unemployable; and for $10 per week more, he can go into a personal adjustment training program that will put him back to work as a useful member of society. • Your Gift Did Make the Difference at JV'S for a 55-yearold man recovering from a heart attack who felt that nobody in the community would employ him, and who, by working in the Vocational Sheltered Workshop, found himself abic to do an eighthour day and later was placed by JVS in commercial employment. • Your Gift Can Make the Difference at Mt. Sinai Hospital. Mt. Sinai has 68 free service beds and over 50 clinics in its Outpatient Department. The sum of S12 will pay for a visit to an OutPatient Department for a person who can not afford to pay a doctor's fee, and thus give relief from pain to that individual. • Your Gift Did Make the Difference at Mt. Sinai Hospital, where a man who could not continue working because of back trouble was treated at the Orthopedic Clinic and helped sufficiently to resume his work and retain his job. a • • Your Gift Can Make the Difference at the Jewish Family and Children's Service by providing enough money for a Homemaker to be put into a home with a family so that the mother who needs an operation can be properly treated and her family kept together white she is recuperating and until she is able to resume her work. • Your Gift Can Make the Difference at JFCS as to whether an emotionally-disturbed child whose problems are part of a family problem receives treatment to enable the child to remain in school, and where the parents are helped to understand how they are contributing to the child's problems. • Your Gift Can Make the Continued on Page 8-C 1A $ Helped Them in '63 Continued from Page 2-C kploymenl in the general business community, \cr 6oo persons have benefited from this proam in five years of earning salaries totalling sr $150,000 in their work program. In that ac. the Dgency placed over 700 people in com Utive industry, including 450 handicapped in(iduals, YM ar.d YWHA of Greater Miami serves Bdents in every 'Tea of Dadc County through ogi'.uiis ranging from nursery school to golden groups. Included in the "Y" programs special events, holiday events, a cultural (gram, an elementary school activities pro>m :• teen aged club program and many othserving Greater Miami families. Four "Y" branches now in operation tape brandies in Miami, Miami Beach, North pity uid Southwest Miami, • Mt. Sinai Hospital, an e: Jit story strucon Collins Island, contains 375 beds, served 14,000 patients in 1963. delivered some 1,400 lea ami treated more than 35.000 In its Emerpy and Out Patient Departments. Its locaon Miami Beach and the predominance ol laged population there, has led Mt. Sinai to pmo a specialist in the field of geriatrics. non sectarian institution sponsored by the Jewish community of Greater Miami and aftiliated with the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. Mt. Sinai offers medical and nursing care to all regardless of ability to pay. • Notional Counil of Jewish Women provides volunteer services for residents ot the Jewish Home for the Aged and has received recognition for its eight years of distinguished service. The ( Duncil's program for the visually and hearing handicapped child are continually expanding, and the Council is noted for its Braille bindery and library. As a member of Federation, the Council also receives support for its New Americans program on behalf of alien residents in the Miami community. Working jointly with United Hias, the Council provides outstanding facilities for Cuban refugee families in the matter of resettlement here and in other parts of the United States. • Among the many other vital programs supported bj Federation and Combined Jewish Appeal here is the fight for human rights and dignity conducted by the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith. American Jewish Confess and the American Jewish Committee. • The annual campaign also supports the activities of Hillel House for Jewish students attending the University of Miami. Stcry Needs Telling Continued from Page 3-C tion, there has been a serious mcrease in the number of people needing social welfare aid which has now reachced 200.000 persons, or 23,000 families. Israel has never had enough means to prepare for the future of any prospective wave of immigration. Today, therefore, immigrants are sometimes put into houses in towns where there are no jobs. In additon, the large number of unskilled persons who come into Israel has intensified the problem, which can be tackled only by devoting adequate means of solution. The burden of meeting the cost of the humanitarian work of receiving immigrants has not been shared equally between Jews outside Israel and the Israeli taxpayer. In recent years, the Israel taxpayer has borne as much as two-thirds of the burden. For 1964, with continued heavy immigration still facing the country, the situation truly demands an adjustment in the sharing of the burden. Israel today, while making great economic strides, is a prosperous nation beset by a social problem involving as many as one-fourth of all the immigrants who have come into the country in the last 15 years of Israel's existence. Unskilled Labor In addition to the housing situation, there are immigrant families dependent upon the earnings of their unskilled fathers, many of whom are untrainable and overage and cannot get regular employment. Also, the agencies of United Jewish Appeal and Joint Distribution Committee must treat thousands social cases who are either bhr. i. handicapped, or ili with serii disease, Not to he overlooked, too, a the thousand-, ot teen agers immigration families who an finished with primary schoo:. have no secondary school t'i which to go, and arc lacki recreational facilities, ThVy are on the brink of a dangerous future. We can all be proud that with the continued help of Combined Jewish Appeal, in its 25 yearof experience, the United Jewish Appeal has successfully become the largest voluntary philanthropic effort ever organise; However, today the needs that meet the United Jewish Appeal and its constituent agencies, the United Israel Appeal—Jewish Agency for Israel, the Jojnt Distribution Committee, United HIAS Sendee, and New York Association for New Americans, are of such dimensions and ur_ ency that a revitalization oi effort is a necessity. Miami's Contribution The Greater Miami Combined Jewish Appeal, which has made almost SI 1,000.000 available to the United Jewish Appeal in 25 wars, is led by men and women who see the true picture of Israel and have dedicated themselves to meet the needs of ansorption and resettlement that plague the country. In this year, when every gift makes the difference to Combined Jewish Appeal, this is equally true too of Jewish men, women and children in Israel and 27 countries who seek the key to their future and the start of a new life. Women Vow Support Continued from Page 3-C chairman, and Mrs. Sol Silverman and Mrs. Trudy Hamcrschlag will be co-chairman of the S52 Minimum Luncheon. Mrs. Jean C Lehman will serve as chairman of the Chai Luncheon. "I know all of us in the community owe a debt of gratitude to Dr. Irving Lehrman for accepting this position as chairman of our Jewish community's central agency campaign," Mrs. Weinkle stated. "On behalf of the Women's Division, I pledge not only a program to bring the message of Federation and Combined Jewish Appeal to every woman in Dade County, but also a year Of active support with plus-giving' as the keynote.'' Mayshie Friedberg, long-'.ime South Beach resident, is one of the most active workeis in the General Solicitation Division of the Combined Jewish Appeal. Known to all as "Mayshie," he devotes untold hours of volunteer labor in behalf of CJA, as well as a host of other Jewish humanitarian and Israeli causes.



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Page 12-A vJewlst ftcridliain Friday, February 7, 1964 k Or. Frederick Grant Lectures at Temple Israel Maurice Gusman Institute Monday Dr. Frederick C. Grant, one of ihe renowned names in American Biblical scholarship, will be lecturer at the annual Maurice Gusman Institute lor the clergy at Temple Israel of Greater Miami on Monday. On Friday evening, Dr. Grant will be pulpit ^uesl of Rabbi Joseph R. Narot at Temple Israel. and "ill give the sermon on "The Christian Heritage from Judaism." Services begin at 8:15 p.m. Emeritus Professor of Biblical Therlogy at Union Theological Seminary, Dr. Grant will lecture twice on Monday to the Protestant, Catholic and Jewish clergymen of Greater Miami, more than 200 of whom are expected to be in attendance for the Institute which has been a long tradition at the 42-year-old Reform Jewish synagogue. At the morning session. Dr. Grant will speak to the spiritual Zion AZA Dance Zion AZA Dance will be held on the Carousel Terrace of West imokc Country Club Saturday. leaders on "The New Testament Representation of the Pharisees" and, at luncheon, in the Morris D. Wolfson Auditorium of the Temple he will discuss "The Trial ol Jesus." Although he retired from active teaching in 1939. Dr. Grant has continued his work in the field of Biblical scholarship and his active participation in church affairs. During the first session of the Ecumenical Council in 1962. he was an Official Protestant observer by appointment ot the Archbishop of Canterbury and the Presiding Bishop of the Episcopal Church in the United Slates. Now engaged in editing the Revised Standard Bible Commentary, an international project, he was one of the few men entrusted with the task of translation from the original tongues, which resulted in the American Revised Standard Version of the Bible, and also contributed the critical explanation of the Gospel of Mark to the 12-volume Interpreter's Bible. In recent years, while teaching at Oxford and Cambridge, he has published books displayprobablv the world's smartest supper club ... The STARLIGHT Roof at the Doral Beacli featuring dinner-dancing to MAL MALKIN.. .his piano and his orchestra Sky-high ntop the Doral Hcach. Miami Bcuh's newest And most luxurious hotel.. featuring superb a la carte continental cuisine ,..nd delightful dancing to the music of Mnl Malkin. His Piano and His 15-piooi Orchestra with charming Lisa Hall. In addition, Zaiura and His Colden Strings add romance to the magnifu enl selling. Above you. 10,000 tiny stars, embracing you with the most breathtaking vista of sea, sky and city. Reservations requested...M. Benni • JE 2-3600 WCML BEACH HOTEL. On Mr Ottan at iSth Street, Miami Becet DR. FREDERICK GRANT ir-g a wide range of scholarship, "Ancient Judaism and the New Testament," which is being translated into Hebrew, among other languages, and "Basic Christian Beliefs," which was the study book of the women of the Methodist Church for 196061. He also wrote a book. "Translating the Bible."• for the Episcopal Church commemoration of the 350th anniversary of the King Ji-mes Bible (1611). Dr. Grant is one of the many distinguished Jewish and Chris tian scholars who have appeared at Temple Israels Institute for the Clergy sine it was inaugurated some 30 yearago by Dr. Jacob II. Kaplan. Rabbi Emeritus. This v ill be the nth consecutive Institute under Dr. Narot's leadership ami. since I960, it has been in lowed bj Maurice Gusman, a member I Temple Israel whose interest is in stimulatin under standing through scholarships Cantor Kusevitsky At Kneseth Israel Kneseth Israel Congregation, f j Euclid Ave.. will present the world-renowned Cantor David Kusevitskv for Sabbath services. Enday, Feb. 14. 5:15 p.m., and Saturday morning, Feb. 15. at 8:30 a.m. He will also present a concert on Sunday. Feb. 16, at 8 p.m. Cantor Kusevitsky has appeared ;.t the synagogue several times in the past. As a child. Kusevitsky was leading alto m Vilna Chor-School, and later in the Vilna Great Synagogue. He then entered the Vilna Academy of Music, where he graduated with highesl honors. At the age of 18. he was invited to take over the position of choir leader in the synagogues m Kremanice, Lemberg aid Rovno He officiated in various cities in Europe until he acccpteJ the post of chief cantor in Rovno. Shortly after, he accepted a call to the ilendon Synagogue, one of the leading synagogues in London, where he remained 12 years, during which time he was also lecturer at the Jew's College of Chazanuth. Cantor Kusevitsky has further added to his laurels by outstanding successes in Israel, Canada, many European countries, and on extensive tours through South America. CANTOR DAVID KUStVITSKV Temple Zamora lecture Rabbi Ilershel Brooks w ill lecture on "The Prayer ol Hallel" on Monday. 8 p.m., in the Temple %  nit education class PALMER MEMORIALS %  Miami's Only Jewish Mwwmeaf MMtrt" Exclusive Dealer "ROCK OF AGES" FAMILY MEMORIALS GORDON FUJ:E,;AL I : 11, A Good I. GELB MONUMENTS INC. Open Every Pay • Closed Sahkath 140 SW 57th Avt. MO 1-85*3 y — OAOK OOUUFVARO) MIAMI OtACM. FLORIDA JIPIIIIION I-S824 C"l •. BLA3BER> SUNIUL OiHICTON SCHEDULED UNVULINGS SUNCAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1964 Mf. Sinai Cemetery EDWARD STANLEY, 1 p.m. .. \\ c n I. Ait. Nebo Cemelery JACK M. 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Page 2-B *lfi*ist>fk>r/drtoii Cocktail hour and donor dinner dance was sponsored by Temple Beth Sholem and Sisterhood of Hollywood last Sunday at the Diplomat Hotel. Twenty women were presented with diamond pins for their contributions to the successful s'aging of the function. Diamond Donor earners are first row (left to right) Mesdames Harry Zimmer. Milton Klier, Irwin Salitsky. president of Sisterhood, lack Rothiarb, Julian Bli'z. Second row are Mesdames Beach Hadassah Slates Functions Ethel Toback. Harry Miller. Sadie Sperling. Alexander Rosen. Nathan Starr and Jack Frank. Standing are Mesdames Leah Katz, Viole'. Kaplan, Jack Shapiro, Ralph Leckert Manuel Solomon. Jack Lemishow and Jack Sherman. Not shown are Mrs. Harry Levitt and Mrs. Irving Strauss. Rabbi Morton Makavsky offered the invocation and benediction. Bay Harbor Group of Hadassal' ill hold its regular luncheon meeting at the Singapore Hotel on llonday, 11:30 a.m. Guest soloist x ill be Robert MePherson. with Hga Bibor Stern at the piano. President is Mrs Gus Roberts Brandeis Group will hold an Eye Bank'" party at the Fontainehleau Hotel on Monday. President %  Mrs Earl Coplon, Samuel Sakrais. and an audience participation quiz show will fol low. Mrs Norman Meyers is president. Morton Towers Group will hold ;> meeting Monday, 1 p.m.. in the Recreation Room at Morton Towers A film. "Our Children." will be shown, and Eva Blum, chapter coordinator for Youth Aliyah. will be the guesi speaker President is Mrs. Samuel s Goldberg be shown, and Mrs Henry B Wet nick will be guest speaker. President is Mrs Herman Feller Stephen S. Wise Group will hold its meeting on Monday noon at the Deauville Hotel. Program will in elude songs by members of the chorus and a skit. "For Life and Livelihood." President is Mrs. Harry P. Cohen. Zamora Ladies Plan Events Brotherhood Month will be the theme of the Temple Zamora Sisterhood meeting -condm-ted by Mrs. Dorothy Greenberg on Wednesday evening. \ tilm. "The High Wall, will he shown, followed by a discussion period led b) Mrs. Rose Gal ton. Mrs David Kivel. social action chairman, and Mrs. Michael Fied ler. Judaism in the Home chairman, are in charge of the pro gram, which will be followed by lefreshments February Circle of the Sister hood, chaired by Mrs. Stanley Silvern, is planning a Valentine luncheon for Thursday noon. Feb. 13, at the Temple. Cards and games will lollow. Hostesses for the month are Mesdames Sam Altman. Milton Binstock. Sam Davitz, Shirley Fish man, Ann Goldberg. Nathan Goldy. Me~damcs Sam Gursky. Israel Kussner. William Lauretz. .Joseph Ostrie. Michael Schachter Survival Course On Wednesday Community Women's Club ol Surfside. Bal Harbour and Bay Harbor Islands will hold a three in-one course on survival, medi cal aid and self help. The course began on Wednesday and will be held each Wed nesday thereafter for 20 hours at Surfside Town Hall Mrs. Jack Zuckerman. chairman, said that instruction begins at 8 p.m.. and is open to both men and women. President is Mrs. Milton Levinson Friday, February 7. 1964 Judea Sisterhood Dance •Hearts and Flowers" i s th. theme for the dinner dance >p.>i sored by the Sisterhood of Tern pie Judea. 320 Palermo Ave Coral Gables, on Snurdaj evei ing. Mrs. Leo Kopolow ichargc of reservations 'Intermarriage' To be Subject Intermarriage" will be the subject for t <>• People Sp. Town Hall Forum on Friday, • p.m.. in the Washington Federal Building. 1234 Washington Ave Discussion will feature ( li.nle. I'lotkin. director, YMHA Branch Bernard Baron. Miami Beach Sot ial Service Department case work er; and Dr. Joseph J. Hurwitz, ol the Hebrew and Humanities li, partment. I'niverstty of Miami Chaim Rose is moderator Question period follows \ .,, mission is charged. Suganne tjufBT-iauaai oura-n ajMWlWBnaM ••crot irttom rat iiuma *-i Mint GUARANTEED NON-FATTENING! Emma Laiarus Group will hol.l regular luncheon meeting on Henrietta Siold Group will hold klonda) noon at the Barcelona itregular meeting Monday at the Hotel. Guest speaker will be Mrs. Algiers Hotel All Israel film will Have Kasha with noodles tonight mm HASH FREE KASHA COOKBOOK EASY New recipes and menu ideas for modern meals TO and entertaining with Kasha. Address request SERVE! to; Phyllis Wolff.^Penn Yan, New York MAM, THArS A DISHI .*******-^** ************ ************* 5 5 %  COASTLINE PROVISION CO., INC., S55 Biscayne St., Miami Beach Phones: JE 8-6232, JE 8 6231 *• a-*-* *•* *.**.*.* %  a-******* ********* ******* *** AMERICA'S No. I 100% PURE BEEF PRODUCTS only the finest in taste and quality from Kosher Zion made fresh daily in our new, modern, clean, stainless steel kitchens, under strict U.S. Government inspection and Orthodox Rabbinical Supervision. KOSHER ZION SAUSAGE COMPANY OF CHICAGO CHICAGO 8, III. What Margarine should Jewish Families use? i HOLLAND HONEY CAKE IS DELtCMOrS NO FAT or SUGAR is used in the making HONEY being the only Sweetening 1 BUY A LOAF TODAY! IT IS GOOD FOR YOU! AT YOUR HEAITH FOOD STORf, MABKfT OR WAlGKUNi I v, of course! Because Mar-Parv is the delicious, kosher, parevc Margarine—made re highly-unsaturated corn oil and otlter vegetable oils with Vitamins A and l> Mar-Parv, from pure highlyadded for good health and good eating. Contains no milk or animal fat. Recommended in diets where milk is restricted. A wonderful, delightful table spread and cooking help u seasoning, frying, baking. The perfect Margarine for every Jewish home! •V I I I I I I I CD) KOSHER and PAREVE Another fine product of The Miami Margarine Company, Cincinnati, Ohio



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Page 8-A *JewistMcriidten By: EDWARD COHEN People Still Crowd for Gabriel Heatter Nostalgia is a voice surrounded by Gabriel Heatter. It overwhelms you—and dates you — sitting at a PTA meeting, the Rotary Club, a Golden Age Center, your American Legion post. Or just lounging over a cup of coffee in his spacious North Bay Road home, swapping stories of the turbulent •30's. The famed radio commentator is conscious of the effect on the two generations which fell under the spell of his distinctive voice. "I can sense it from the platform of a large hall," he said the other day, "even before the questions begin. And I have to confess that the person-to-person experience is a good teal more exciting than all the fan mail that used to come through the radio stations." For the past several months, Heatter has joined the executive staff of the Miami Beach Fed eral Savings and Loan Association, with the most imposing title he has ever enjoyed, director of community relations. The role oi guest speaker i not a particularly new one for him, since he has been greatly in demand since moving to Miami some 20 years ago. Now. however, he's on the platform circuit—from Senior Citizens to elementary school assemblies on the Beach — just about five days each week. Strenuous Schedule And. for a man who "never used to get out much—as a matter of fact 1 even hated to go to the studio tor my nightly broadcast so I arranged to do them from my home when I got important enough" — the tall Heatter figure a r .J orotund voice are scon and heard in many these days At 73, he seems to take his strenuous idule in stride. GABRIU MATTER the past recalled erly in our society. There's no better place than Miami. I imagine, to translate this concern into action. "So, for general groups I talk about how to make their older years worth living, by being active, by doing everything but sit around. For predominantly Jewish groups, I plug Israel as a form of activity—doing scmething for Bonds, for UJA, for any of the many organizations that r.eed volunteer help." ing from the audience on the major issues of the day. But the biggest thing for him, today, as it has been in various guises for almost 40 years, is the care of the elderly in the United States. Stomps for Medicare •'There was something wrong with this business of growing old in this country that demanded action for a long time," he re lates. "and then there was Frank lin Delano Roosevelt. My first invitation to speak on radio as a commentator came after that article on Social Security I wrote in The Nation before FDR was first elected, and when he came into office I used my new night ly broadcast to crusade for Soc ial Security. As a matter of fact. I did a lot of crusading for a lot of the social measures "I the New Deal and 1 think that's why. to so many of that genera tlon, I have a bit of a halo today." Up-dating his concern, Heatter is in the midst ol the fight for medicare under Social Security and talks fervently against the "pauper/s oath of the Kerr-Mills Bill." "Medical care for every citizen should be a matter of right, paid for like any other insurance through Social Security, and as a dividend for your contribution as an American," he tells enthralled groups of Senior Citizens. As he speaks of the "Poor House" days, or how Jewish children and family would buy the old folks "a little can:'y store" so that they could eke out their existence, Heatter can see the heads shaking agreement in the audience at he challenge* "those who would return to those days." Heatter is convinced that his crusading spirit stems from his Jewish heritage, a tradition f which he continues to nourish % today through active member > ship in Temple Emanu-El and % •more than occasional attend ance at Orthodox services." the % latter an atavism he finds dif % ficult to explain. Born on New t York's Fast Side, he feels his > family and social environment cast him in the Judaic mold. % "The jews gave this country a > bloo less revolution when they % conceived the New Deal." he > 666 2519 says rattling off a long list of %  „*...-. men and women of Jewish birth who influenced FDR with a pride that Mime might consider chauvinistic. Heatter takesuch criticism in stride Friday. Februcry 7, 1364 and minister) is held today it a major reason for our la:k of values. "Nobody lister; any more." That doesn't happen to Gabriel Heatter. He gave up hi> radio broadcasts when they were cut to five minutes because, "between the time 1 cleared my throat and the commercial, there was no time for saying :.omcthing." But here he has time to talk, and a lot of people seem to be taking the time to listen. REAL ESTATE LICENSE SCHOOL Continuous Course Evening Clctses Start Any-r.e C. PEACOCK CO. REALTORS Suite 2, 1st Nail. Bonk Porn Sooth Miami Pride in Heritage "The only time 1 was serii ly challenged for my "Jewish prejudice' was when 1 began a Mutual network broadcast with -IIt-it. Bevin.' in calling attention to the British policy in Israel al ti i World War I! 1 am Jewish, .is i told the minister who in viti ri me to speak before a Presbyterian ministerial group some tune tinmonth in llialeah." And there is no mistaking his pride in that. His message for the ministers—equally pertinent for the rabbis, he feels—will be "The Difficulty of Being a Minister Today." For he believes strongly that the low regard in which the teacher (read rabbi SISTER ANGELINA Gifted Spiritual Adviser She gives you advice on id problems! Also caret readings. CALL FOR APPC \T\IENT Ph. 696-2054 1320 N W. 103rd St. i 2 Price Wit 1 •. Ad THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AG?D NHDS fOk ITS THRIFT SHOP All Your furniture. Cio'hinq, linens, Dishes, Drapes, ( re. FIEASE CALl US FOR P!CK-UP THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED THRIFT SHOP 7331 N.W. 27th AVENUE Ph 696-2 i 01 Closed Soterdr, j \far hack as I can rememHe talks about our ton Hi tter recalls, "I have policy, and is cor tantly amaz TII [or the eld ed %  : %  th q ueslionELECT A STAND-UP FIGHTE3 A STAND-OUT CANDIDATE ELECT YOUR COUNTY COMMISSIONER LEVER 8-A ENDORSED BY COUNCILS OF GOLDEN RING SENIOR CITIZENS CLUBS OF MIAMI BEACH ENDORSED BY DADE FEDERATION Or LABOR ENDORSED BY THE MIAMI DAILY NEWS YOU GET MORE CALLS WHEN YOUR PHONE IS ALWAYS ANSWERED We can answer your phone in your own name. Less than $5 per week tor a full time Telephone Secretary. ANSWERITE, INC. TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE Phone JEfferson 8-0721 The A-1 Candidate For The 1-A Job HUCK HALL FOR COUNTY MAYOR Pull Lever 1-A Feb. 11 ''"I'll* Kl All! I I'Hill |l) I 1,11, k II.,11 ., • i %  I •>



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Friday, February 7, 1964 lewis* #fer idT/ar? Page 7-A Israel, French Foreign Ministers Meet lor Top Talks in Paris Rabbi Pinchas Teitz, of Elizabeth, N.J., founder of the "Talmudic Seminar of the Air," is shown during his fir— lecture on the Talmud, entirely in the English language, a* last Sunday's broadcast, which originated from the Dora Cohen Building of the Hebrew Academy. Shown (left to right) are Max Goldin, Harry Genet, Rabbi Teitz, Rabbi Alexander S. Gross and Samuel Reinhard. Also present were Louis Merwitzer, president of the Hebrew Academy; Max Cohen, of Chicago, now a resident of Miami Beach; Rabbi Max Kirschblum. na'ional president of the Mizrachi Organization of America; Joseph Wolinsky, of Winnipeg, Canada; and more than 30 persons interested in the study of Talmud. The broadcasts will be heard weekly for the next nine weeks over station WEDR-FM. Dr. Unterman To Speak for Yivo; Banquet Slated Dr. Isaac Unterman will be (unction will be Zalman Zilberz 'il their pacing. Dr. Yaakov KUMl speaker at the weekly meet weig. He will discuss the three Shatzky. Shmuel Niger and Mendl ing of the Yivo Forum on Sat guiding personalities of Yivo unFlkin. Continued from Page 1-A men that he sincerely hoped "that the prolonged negotiations between Israel and the Common Market will soon reach a successful conclusion." At a press conference later in the day, Mrs. Meir expressed the view that Tsrael's prospects with the EEC "improved" in recent weeks. She said that all six member nations of the EEC "are filled with good will" towards Israel and her application for association. As to Israel's negotiations with the EEC. Mrs. Meir said. "We hope that an agreement with the Market will be reached in the near future. We also hope that this agreement will, at some future date, be developed into a global pact." She said that "not one of the six stales is opposed to Israel On the contrary, all are friendly and want to help her reach a satisfactory agreement." Among the issues discussed was the recent Arab summit meeti j in Cairo which. Mrs, Meir sail, docs not seem to improve ihe prospects for peaceful coexistence in the area. She stressed that although Israel's basic policj has been one of peace since the establishment of the state. "Israel must be powerful enough so th;:t its strength should serve as a deterrent to any .Uab aggressive plan" Artist Soned Lectures Here Warren Soned was to be heard in a talk on "Art Tests—Criteria and Appreciation" on Thursday, Feb. G, 8 p.m.. at his Art Unlimited School and Gallery. 8233 NE 2nd Ave. The talk was to be partis illustrated by slide projection. Soned is listed In "Who's Who in American Art" and is known as a muialist and interior designer. urday evening at the Farband Center. 842 Washington Ave. A renowned Hebrew scholar and Talmudist, Dr. Unterman has written extensively in Yiddish and English on Jewish philosophy and religion. His most recent work is "The Ethical and Moral Sayings of the Fathers." On Saturday evening. Dr. Unterman will discuss "The Reevaluation and Return to Jewish Values." Saturday's session precedes the annual Yivo banquet slated here Sunday evening, Feb. 16, at the Seville Hotel. Guest speaker at the Feb. 16 I Rev. Gibson Speaks Monday Rev. Theodore R. Gibson, pas 1or of the Christian Episcopal Church, and president of the Miami Branch of the National \--Dilation for the Advancement k tram allker US. 1 er (Mia %  •< k IlvdV N> aar •>(• at t Oik Iarra. tvr. 1 khxka M ai.o a h eae Un' kulldlep.



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Fricay. February 7. 1964 *. kwisli flrrnrta^m Page 11-B Candidates Vie in Tuesdays Runoff tndidatei will be running this weekend until the final bell in [Tuesday's finale Dade County election. Contests include runoffs in ber ol district races for Metro Commission seats and contest tor the new post of Mayor of Dade County. Ilisting of candidates who will appear on the Feu. lothelistings, sec Page 11A: see I'a; Lew Whitworth a two-in an Following is a 11 ballot. For Hi> family donated the lands on which Matheson Hammock now stands. lmisSi< n. Tlit Li Whitviorth is running in District 2 lor a seat on the Com40-year-old attorney is a member of the Hialeth City Council. He is a former FBI agent, has been a teacher at the Dade County Police Academy and conducted classes in civil defense. was a combat flier War II and served School Board CornHe G(* Out and Vote on Tuesday Wl -.worth lliir.np World MI the Dade kuttee on Quality Education. ivei u t 144.-> W. Sixth Ave.. Hia[ %  ;&. ttiitworth is for "a strong nm' %  %  .: government working with !etru which should handle countyride functions." He urges "closer loopi-atior between Metro city! lovernments because it is the taxlayer who -offers when governlent -ails to function efficiently." T. D. O'Milley lr I iStrict 4. T. D. OMalley is running for a seat on the Metro Comn ssior \ Miami attorney, the :"-yearold candidate is the on of a former Wisconsin conressman and labor leader. O'.M.i ey .-.tended Loyola in Chicago. nd was an honor graduate from he University of Miami with a egre in business administration. le is a past president of the fating Democrats of Dade County. nd spent three years in service v-ith the Marines. He lives at 10555 j\K L*nd Ave.. Miami Shores. O'B alley believes in "a prosperous economy resulting from infl ased emphasis on tourism and julate economic growth, j ol Interama and other tion projects here." speed-up construeTom Sasso Three-time Mayor of North Miami, Tom Sasso, 45, has been on /the Metro Commission for some /two years. He is a past comman' der of AmveU. was a president of the Tri-County League of Municipalities and is past North Dade •lirector of Civil Defense. •Now in the hank in:; business. Isso is a former metalsmith and lyes at 11S5 KW 128th St. Sasso feels that "Dade County's rcatest need is light industry. I Urge accentuating new business kpportunities which will provide )s before we start discussing the of bii government." Sasso say, •my primary concern to create a favorable climate of Pbusincs activity." Pi Hardy Matheson Haroy Matheson. 44. an attorney, li" a pioneer Miamian and a graduate of Yale and the University of |OToriria Law School. '^Bj Matheson believes that "less public bickering is an absolute irerequisite to an improved Dade i County image." He wants "planned Matheson served with the Navy i cooperation with municipalities." during World War II. was presi-j He is opposed to "abolition of any dent of the Dade County Research municipality \\ ithout a vote of the foundation and on the Da .e Counresidents involved," and feels that ty Budget Commission as an ap"Metro must attain political stapointee of former Gov. LcRoy Colbility in order to attract new in-| lins. 'clustry." BusineE Specia Have that IS Meeting, anquet, or I Occasion You'll find complete facilities to exactly satisfy your needs in the Kismet, Aladdin, Scheherazade and Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a wedding or a private party I 5, FOR YOUR MOST ELEGANT OCCASIONS it th ; l K use the facilities of our BEAUTIFUL CRYSTAL ROOM LOMBARDY HOTEL 6305 Collins Avenue Consult MR. WEISS at UN 6-6226 ^ tor Inlormallom HAZEL ALLISON Catering Director, JE 1-6061 Mh St. Collins Av ( 1 \JYJ UUK LktSTAL ROOM RESTAURANT OPEN DAILY 70 THE PUBLIC Cuisine bv SAND-ELL CATERERS under strict Rabbinical supervision | 1 i I THE BISCAYNE TERRACE 340 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD MIAMI • FLORIDA UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT The Newest Downtown Hotel on Biscayne Boluevard FACING BISCAYNE BAY Strictly Kosher facilities Under Supervision of Rabbi Tibor H. Stern + RECEPTIONS ir BAR MITZVAHS • BANQUETS WEDDINGS Where the Stars and Heaven Join Your Festivities at the Beautiful Newly-Decorated STARLIGHT BALLROOM Parties Up to 300 Free Parking Exquisite Cuisine Expertly Prepared — Fine Wines CATERING AT YOUR HOME -fr FR 9-3792 CALL SHIRLEY, Catering Manager Superb catering in a luxurious new setting Miami's newest, most beautiful accommodations for weddings, club luncheons, banquets, bar mitzvahs, card parties, confirmations.receptions.etc.Parkingon premises. For groups from 15 to 1500... superb cuisine ...fine wines, experienced personalized attention. Call Joseph Meyers, Catering Manager, 379-8861. DUPONT PLAZA HOTEL MIAMI For Very Special Occasions.. COUNTRY CLUB'S CALCUTTA ROOM Just imagine having the entire Diplomat Country Club, youra exclusively for weddings, parties or special dinners! Catering facilities for groups of 100-300. available 7 days a week. There's no other room quite like the Calcutta Room in thia area! Unlimited free parking. For reservations, call 943-9371 in Miami o' \VA 3-8111 in Hollywood MOLLYWOOD-BY-T HE-SEA -£***"* d^ir^j For Elegant Functions Complete Catering Facilities for that Special Party served in superb fashion setting that will reflect your good taste. .CONFIRMATIONS • RECEPTIONS • WEDDINGJ BANQUETS • MEETINGS • PARTIES A Tin j-im or a gala celebration with 3.SOO IUMII. DIETARY LAWS STRICTLY OBSERVED UNDER THE SUPERVISION OF RABBI TIBOR H. STERN EAUVILLE BILL COLORING. Eicuti food Director PHONE: UN 5-8511 ON THE OCEAN AT 67lh STREET, MIAMI BEACH



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Page 16-B -f h*i*t-fh-rMfar Friday, February 7. 196^ PRICES EFFECTIVE THURSDAY THRU WEEKEND QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED GHEFN STAMPS I $&$. Saki l TOP U.S. CHOICE PSG BRAND STEAK TOP U.S. CHOICE PSG BONELESS ROAST MOW jagg CROSSRIB 74 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS WITH EVERY PURCHASE CRISP TENDER WESTERN 1 -lb CELLO BAG APPETIZER SPECIALS AVAILABLE AT THESE FOOD FAIR STORES 1825 NE 185 STREET N MIAMI BEACH 1020 ALTON ROAD MIAMI BEACH 1431 NF 163 STREET N MIAMI BEACH 1845 ALTON


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* A n /< # HrrMinr Paae 15-B Ave lied V, K.S. ,~liff Herrell congratulates Joseph Nevel on the opening [of Venetian Rambler, Inc. Looking on is co-owner Sol Frankel. rankel, Nevel Acquire Venetian 'ambler Firm Arr.f: can Motors Corp. has an|ounct-(i that Sol Frankel and Joseph A. Nevai. co-ownors of I'crsh |ng AotO Leasing, of Miami Beach, lave acquired ownership of Yonclian Rambler, Inc., in Miami. I Frael and Nevel bring to the %  lewly !i>rmed dealership a continued vital of more than 35 years §>f auf -notive experience. Frankel, a Miami Beach resiJfccnt >i ce 1954. was prominent in %  the ai.'.omobile field in Chicago jtprior his arrival here. He joinjvith Nevel to form Pershing Auto %  l.easiri Inc.. and its subsidiary Bcompa.'.ics in 1954 and has seen f this organization grow to its pre>4 <'nt s;; tus as one of this area's I largest nrms in its field. Both Frankel and Nevel are well-known in Miami and Miami Beach for their many philanthropic endeavors and for their active participation in such or•flk *n\-., -ions as the Miami and Y Miami Beach Chamber of Commerce Better Business Bureau, MiarrBeach Civic League, Bay HarbcOptimists Club, American Jewish Congress, American JewisCommittee, Temple Judea. Temple Menorah, Yeshiva University, and Hebrew Academy. c extremely proud ol the M we have earned," Franin aceptlng the franchise 'ard s Dobyns, American Corporation's /one man We are putting into effect, !f oi Venetian Rambler. • high standards of quality %  lie that have worked so Pershing. In the Rambler. • a product of proven suWe are supporting this with Miami's finest ser\ ities Jai-Alai Race Tight The race for "The Most Games Won" title is just as tight as it's always been at the Dania Jai-Alai Palace. Frias. Echave, Angel. Vergara, Echaniz. Celaya and Adolfo are all in peak form and making a strong hid each night to scramble the standings. After an actionpacked early season, the race for the Singles title is still very much in contention, with Ondarra maintaining a small margin over Vergara, Echaniz and Egurbi. i 'arh ride. LEMBO. Prank, 64, ..f NVwnrk. N.J died i---i,. 2. Servl. .iii Newark. lllHiik. MEDNICK. Abraham. Ml. of Btll-Ktll s't. Ne wmn n. WENDBOFF, > ; 111 '"in 11 i.l. ni 1121 I IKlIl I. Iff, Riverside. JAY. i...in. ii. HI, I.I j.::. Santlllane (lied I'. I. %  • Rlversiile LEVITT. Vetta, Sll, of 11 •> S. \ ilia. FVh -'. Rlv. rshli PERKINS. I.i.ui. i: 60, ..f lll" \\ HBJ II. HI... I Dr., died Keli .'. Scrui.s III .\. w \ rk Riverside. ROSS, I... '.. 16, ol 173 No. Shore In dieil Fell Rh i rslde. WEISSMAN. Sunn. 1. 87, of SW lotli T< i II.ill.in.I., I,. iind I. .HI io.ii. S V. died Peli :' Services in .\. v. V...K Riverside KOSS. Hannah, Sv, of l.liil • "• • 11 i n >Av... i;, n MYERS. Frank, 74, of 222 16th St. Blank PENNINO. Paul, 8K. ..I Hi:'.'. NE 16Xth St. Riverside. THEODORE. lleorge 1'., 82, of Islfl V.ui Cm. n St., Holiyw i. died Jan. 30. Services in Baltimore. Itlank. VOLINSKY. Lewis, v., of SOI Meridian Av,-., died .l.ui. 30. Services in Pittsburgh. Blank. STEIN. Samuel, '-'>; • Colin* Av... died Kt-h. I. Services in Baltimore. Blank. MEYERS. Prank. 71. of 822 S6th St., died Feb. -. Services In West Virginia. Blank. LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT N TH E COUNTY JUDGES COURT N AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 62023 C I In ItK: Kstate "f MARY FKIML Fvce.is.I NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All iv rsonn Having Claims or Demands Agii nl Said i.'.-Lii,-: V.ui an InTeli) notified and reiiulr• .-ii to iireseni an) CIHIIIIH and demands which you may have against thi estate • .( MARY FKIML di i %  i il N AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. N PROBATE No. 61725-B In RE: Kstate of SAM HI :i I i %  a. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To Ml Creditors and All I Having Claims or Demand* Aga nsl Said Kstate You are hi reb) noi Ifled and i %  ed to present an) claims and demands which you ma) have ngi Insl the estate ..I SAM UK I'd .1 [late "i Kade County, Florida, late ol Had, County. I to the i" t) Judges of Kade Coun(,, the Cou I) Fudges of I mde C. i.i. .HKI file the same in duplicate n. .,,,.i |||e the same in dupli anil .ilirovlde.l In Section ".TUB and as provld<1 ;n Section i Florida si.inn,-, m their offices in Florida Statutes, in theii office* %  • %  the Count) Courthousi In Dade Counth. Count) Courthousi in Kadi fAmi ty, Florida, within six calendai i.. Florida, -il iln rul """" ,| from Hi. mi f the flrsl nubmonths from the time of tin I I llcntlon hereof, or the same will be licatlon hereof, i the sunn nil barred barred Hated HI Miami. Florida, this .Mil. Hated ni Miami, Florida, dn of January, A.I. 196-1 da) of FVbi lary, \ I >. Run JEROME <;< %  1.H..1.W r: I \ I >Y~ KKKi; As Executot \. Vdmlnlstratrlx First publication of this notice <>n Firsi |iulK.MAN .TZMAN \ PAC55IER Attorneys for F?xecutot 2401 Went Flagler Street !/", 14, SI. SS At!.. i ne>s for i Slad> l!ei K ::!•; Seylsild liiilhlinu .Miami J2. Florida li. 21. :•( Times Chief, 54 Dead in Rome Services for Milton Bracker, brother ol" Miamian Charles Becker, were held in Rome. Italy,' where the 54-year-old foreign correspondent died Jan. 28. Bracker. who had been witn The New York Times for 33 years, took over as chief of staff of the Times Rome Bureau late in 1963. At the time of his death, he had just returned after accompanying Pope Paul on his trip to Jerusalem. Bracker was on frequent assignment to Florida, being among the first "Bird Watchers" to repcrt on rocket launching tests at Cape Kennedy, then Cape Canaveral, during the mid50s. He ma !e Ihe last of a half a dozen Irips to Miami covering the Cuban influx in April of 1963. Bracker considered his on-the-spot coverage 01 the death Of Mussolini in be ihe high spot^of his years as a war correspondent. in addition to his brother, Charles. Bracket" leaves his wife, Virginia, also a journalist, who was with him in Rome; another brother. David, Savannah. (la; and his mother, Mis. Violet Schiff, Atlanta. Ember, direct from the Slipper Club in Las headlines the new ^starting Friday at the Theatre, 550 Washing'e., on Miami Beach. Jack Ross, 56 Passes on Beach Jack Ross, 56, public relations executive, • led here Saturday, Feb. l. Mr. Ross was former assistant manager of the Miami Beach Chamber of Commerce, historian ni the Koot lighters Club and past chairman <>t the Miami Beach Public Relations Advisory Board. Ha was also a member of the American Society of Travel Agents, Miami Beach Lodge of Knights of Pythias and executive director of the Florida Association of Handbag, Jewelry and Accessory Salesmen. Some 500 persons attended ser-, vices Sunday for Mr. Ross at Riverside Normandy Isle Chapel. when Dr. Irving Lehrman officiated. Interment was in Mt. Nebo Cemeter} Survivors include his wife, Bea; two brothers. Larry B. Ross and Fred Rosenberg; and three sis-! ters, Mrs. Hie Maslin, Mrs. Helen Edelstein and Mrs. Mae Goldstein, all of New York City. SIRKIN. i-.irl. 71. Illemliel of :i pioneer Wesl I II Hi u< h i'.innl: died lh< re i.,-. ntl> GOOOMARK. Shelh, SS, ol •' %  -"l SW 56 tli :. Houston. Ti \ Rl HERSCM. v. iham 1. >. "i J"'lu NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 64 C 1387 IIAYXKI.I, HKS.IAUIUNS Plaintiff, vs. Rl K3ER DESJARDINS, l >efenda>rri. •• ,.f the Clerk of the Clrrull Pourt on or before iii,th day of March, IM4. If you tail to ci" ... Judgment by default in be taken ugalnat >• -n f.>r the relief demanded in ill,Kill of Complaint. i Innotice shall l> published once each \\,-,-k for four uonaecutlve \\-,'i.s in TIII: .H:\VISII i-i.< HUMAN. IMI.M: ANU I >KIH-:UI-:I> at Miami, Florida, this ,".ili das < %  Pebruar> A I'. I!"-.I I-: II I, RATH Bit MAN. Clerk, Circuit Pourt, !>ail. County, I lorlda Is, .,1 I l!\ ; I • P. Cl H'KI. AM i lvmii\ Clerk AINSI.I-:I: i: F'KRDIi: Suit! -'"-•-'' I 2315 SW I... I. mi. Road Poral labli i..i 131 1 1 Telephone I IN-I'OIN .' 7' I -_ %  -•_ %  IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 64 C 1364 \NICETA XI i'i:i:.\ A\M:X l 'lainl Iff, V H HF> "T< "i: H II:::NA NM:X. I lefendant. NOTICE OF PUBLICATION ii i ii F:ITI IK II iI:I:NANI l'i:i.ANI i I', niij CU rk %  : 1-14-21-2!) NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 64C 1233 JAMES P. MrllAI.K, Plaintiff, vs s \.\M;A M, II A I.I:. I lefendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE ri i SAM d:.\ Mi ifdl.K 120.1 [ngnthnm N. w. Washington, H. C. ami Ti i HANI IRA XlcHALF: %  %  .. i ienenil I lellvers Washington, I • V Y„ii. S VNDKA MLHALF: are hereby notified thai a Complaint for Divorce has been filed against s and you IIIV required to serve a cops of v..ni Anewer "i Pleading t- the I'omplainl on the I'ltiintlffs attorney, i DAVID I.II:KMA.\. 633 North Kn.me Avenue, Homestead, Plorlda, ana file iii. original Answer or Pleading In tin office ..i the Clerk of Ihe Circuit Court "n or before the IM|I da) of March, ll64. If you fall to do so, judgment bj default will be taken again! you for the relief demanded in ih.. lllll of I'omplntnt. This n..ii. sli.il i„. published onee each week for four conaecutiva weeks in Tin: JEWISH KLORIDIAN, HUM: AND IM:I'I:I:KI> ai MIAMI, F'lorlilH, tlii— 3rd das of FVbruars A.I'. 1964. i: It LEATHERMAN, (Jerk, Circuit Court, Dade %  .tint \. i kin I Clrrull Court S'eal) By: C I''' IPEI.AND, I leputy i ierk i l'AVID I.IKKMAN 633 North Krome Avenue Homestead, Florida AH.. i tie) Wn Plalntifl 2 :. l I, 21, :> IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 61869B In RE: Rstati of SAMl'EL s Kl IV ACM Dei eased NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors mid VII person* Demands Against IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 61720-C In RE: Estate of iMHHiK IIAII:K I leceaaed NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All I', sons Having Claims or Demands Against Having Claims Said Estate: Said Eatal V,.n are hereby notified ami requlri'ou are h. rehj notifieil ami required to present an) claims and demands ••,! to present nn> claims and demands which vii may have against tin which \ na> have against the estate ..r ISIDOR HA PER deceased estate .,( KAMl'EL KtlVACM delate of Dade County, Florida, in the ceased late .a Dade I'ountv, Florida, County Judges of Dade County, anil to the Count) Judges of Dade Counfile the sain,in iluplli-ate and as nmtv, and file (he same in duplk-ute vided in Section 733.16, Florida Ktaand as provide*! In Section 731,|g, tni.s. iii their offices In (he Cnont) Florida Statutes, in their offic-o n ( nun house in Dade County, Florida, the Count) Courthouse in i> %  Ooui %  within si\ calendai n ths from the ty, l-'l la, within six calendar tin i (he fn-i publication (hereof, months i (he time of the flrsl pubor the same iil be barred. licatlon hereof, or ihe same ill be Dated it Miami. Florida, tinuh barred da) ,.l February, 1964, Ihitcd ai Miami, Florida, this It Ii l''l:Eli|-:p.li'K S. SCHER da) of F'ebruary, A.D. 1964 As Admlnlstratoi CTA l.iU'ls i: KOVACM First publication ,,t tins mi notice AAdministrator on the 7(h day nf February, 1964. ARllNOVmS, Sll.VKi: ,v KCHKR Attorneys for Vdmlnisttal, r CTA •'."7 Ainale) llldg., Miami. Kl.. -• 7. II. 21, 21 i"imi Ti -'am, n % %  Alillexo l-'.rst publication .a* this not I, ( the 7th day of February, 191 I l.l'.i INARI • i ". Ei SEKT i'lMYERS, WF2IMAN A KAI'I.AN Attorneys fot Administrator CTA ll."ii S.W. 1st Street Miami 36, Florida 2 :. ii. :< IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IIM PROBATE No. 62056-C In UK: Estate ol NOTICE UNDER lll'TII STKINI.K FICTITIOUS NAME LAW Deceased NOTICK Is IIF7REHV IIIVEN tint NOTICE TO CREDITORS the lindersigue-I, desiring to engage i-i To All Creditors and All Person* business um (ltious mime ol Has ng Claims or liemauds Againsl AKS-sil ct.i. it i.lli* 79th s;. Causi Said Estate: way, North Ha) Village, Fin., hiti V'.II hereb) notifieil and i>-,|;m r reglstei said name with (In Clerk %  •cl I,, pi-esent .mi claims and demands "' the Circuit Court of Dadi i which you may have against (he Florida. estal, of KITH STEINF7R deceased JOHN A DeVIVn late ••! Dade County, F'lorldn, lo (he Sole tiunei I',. HUM Judges of Dude (' ly, ami ANtiFILO \ ALI file Ihe same in duplicate ami sis i Utonic) i. % %  (I HI Section 733.16. Florida Ma'<"' Alnsle) llldg., .Miain tuti .-. In i In II ofl ii e In Ihe i '• %  int) I I Coiinhoiisi in Dade County, F'loiida, within si\ calendai months from tin time of the firs! publication t h. i, ..r. or the -am. will be barn NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME i-AW Nt iTICF: IS HI:I:I:I'.V ciVEN I'ai.iiai Miami, Florida, this 3rd undersigned, desiiing i.. • busim .-innl. r t inficl ii ious I CXITED SI S'DKV SCPPLY H S'outhu Ti n in • Mia ml, FTa. 531 11. Intends In i gls(et said name with tin i 'Ii ik ol 'i Circuit ,.f I i.i.l. i 'oui I %  %  rldu ALBERT ALLEN PiAIMH, 1 17 NOTICE UNDER FICTIT.OUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY <;iVi:N that Ihe undersigned, desiring lo engage in business under thi ficllous name ol l.a,l.an Compan) at 1 704 I'om de I II Blvd., Coral Cables 34, h lend i" register s.ii.l nun. with the i let k of the %  "Ircult i *"in i "i Dad* fount), Florida CAROL A. I'.IO'.s NANCY I. UH IKS 1 24, 31. %  -' T. It da) ol Fi hruai v. I:...I AKi: VHA.M M MIII'KAT As Executoi I Ii -i piiblicai i. n .a ii, s noil on the 7( h da) i I I', h iai i ABK Ml \.\l II Sill K VI' Atlonie) for Ksla.e ol RI'TH s I ELVER, I •.. i I2 Lit ..In Road, Miami Hi |.. I in ;,;., -'7. II. J|, IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 61768-C IN RE Kstate of MINNIE SILVER I I.I. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All I'rudltors and All Persons Having Claims m Demands Against s.inl Kstate: You .,,. hereb) notified and reIN COUNTY JUDGES' COURT DADE COUNTY. FLOR-DA No. 56572-A (Blanton) quired to present nn) claims and de|>K F"MT\TF7ol man,Iwhich you nut) have against IIXI'.OI.I'S NEWTON, "" •?'•, MINNIE SILVER ,1.[!,., ,.'„, ,V • I late ..i Dade County, Florida lo the Lount) Judges of Dade County, ami file the same in duplicate and as provided in Section 733.16 Florida Statute*, In their offices in Hilount) Courthouse In Dad, CounNOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR FINAL DISCHARGE Xiii'li'l", is he-ebj given thai I have fltt-il II >\ tiii I reiiort and > %  Final Discharge as FJXKCl'TOR of thFlorida, within six calendai esiiiteof HAROLD S. NEWTttN.de"'"'I ]'"• "'•"!' ••>• Hi ">• %  rirst ceased and thai on the 2nd day of nn. ii. an, ni hereof, ... (he same will MiRPH i" ; i will appl) In the Honi ...V r*"'", % % %  .-, nrable W F BLANTON County i>atetl at Miami. Florida, thi29th Judge of Dade County, Florida, fo ;l','!v?',V l '"' 1 approval of said final report ami ro MKNK1 A. KAMI' fi,,.,, discharge EXF3CPTOR of the BENJAMIN A. : ,!..Nou" 25 "' U : "'" ^ N :UT,,N "'• Attorne) for Executor This 27th day of January, IM4 -II lalnimt Building SIDNEY NAISHTAT I 7. II. 11, :>\ EXECCTOR of (he Kstuti II \i-i M l %  S M:\VT' IX, I'.. %  a ed. .N THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT HAROLD SHAPIRO IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY Attorne) t.a Kxecutor FLORIDA. IN PROBATE *• %  7-14-81 No. 61806 B IN RE: Estate of IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT MAX I :• ii IDMAN IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. I'' %  '• as,.,!. FLORIDA IN PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS No. 48577-C lo All Creditors ami All Persons IN RE: Estate of Having Claims or IVmands Against D.vvi I %  lllKsn Said Kstnti Deceased. s mi are hnreb) notified and reNOTICE OF INTENTION TO M AKE quired t" present an) claims and dePPLICAT;ON FOR DISTRIBUTOR man,Is which > \u t> have against AND FINAL DISCHARGE im estate ,.t MAX (iOODMAX deNOTICE Is hereb) given that I have •eased ute of Ma.I, County, Florida, filed it Final Report and Petition t ... in,tount) Judges ol Dade CounDistribution nn.l Final Dlschargi • i>. ami in.Mi. same in duplicate FTxectitrlx of the esiate ,.i DAVID •mi a., provided In Section 733.16 lllltsll. dei-eased: ami that on the ',','• u, J u,e V n ,l "' 1 offices m i lmh i ln\ of March, I94. will appls to in. i.'i'iiM i imiis^. m Dade CounHiHonorable Count) Judge* of D ,„'.„,if "",''• ""!' s,x ••ah-miat County, Florida, for apt roval ol -.1 1 r,i !""i' "";.'""• %  '"' Ihe firsi Final Report and for dlKtrlbutlo and ii'.il.. 11... hereof, or the same will final discharge ..s Executrli ,,^1-IM, •, estate of the above-named decedent. .11 .sl-.l'H T rjl H ..M \\ s UlTil 1: Ol '. .1 "MAN i:\,-,tit,.i> 1 A mix \ ROTHF:XBEIM! Vttot in > s for Kxecutors Ml iml, Florida : K,-..,.ii. Building '-' '. 11. 21, 2S fhls '.'iii. da) of Janunr). 1964. s SYLVI \ M I KSII Rxecutrix KOVNF:R .y M \\Miri\ii:i: Son 1 >uponi Plain 1 'enter Mi.n.i Florida B) v\ ulier 1' Kovm r. At (ornev 1 31, 1 r-it-.-t



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Friday, February 7, 1964 few/tf rtrriicffifmin Paae 3-E iir Variety Banquet 'Rearing 20s' Dance Set Sunday Night < am IT patients .; Variety Chi The "Roaring 20s," the young adult group i.i the Miami YMHA, "' announces its first annual Sweet dren s Hospital will benefit from proeceds ol ;i banquet and heart-Esquire Hall on Thursday 10W evening, Feb; 13. 9 p.m at the night sponsored by the Suburban Miami YMHA Branch. 460 SW lS League on Sunday at the Deauville A.,„ Hotel. AW President Mrs Charles Himmcl has named .Airs. Morris Levitt as general chairman of the event. "This is our climax fund-raiser AVIV A HAIABAN Surfside Society Music Month Next concert of the Surfside Vu>ic Society will be held in the Music Hall of the Surfside Community Center on Monday, 8:30 p.m. The program will highlight Jewish Music Month. Artists to be featured include Aviva Halaban, Israeli lyric coloratura, ami Kstelle Hobcrman. Israeli interpretive dancer. Sally Kaye will accompany both artists. Miss Halaban has represented :-rael at many international folk festivals and I'nitcd Nations celebrations. She has sung in the Library of Congress in Washington. D. <_'., and lias appeared throughout the U. S. on stage, radio and television, including the "Tonight" program. Mrs. Hobcrman, formerly with the Chicago Theatre Ballet, was featured in 1961 at the Temple Ner Tamid annual concert, and has performed for the American Jewish Congress. Hadassah, ORT, Empire Club, Jewish Home for the Aged, Miami Beach Recreation Rabbi Stern on Television Rabbi Tibor H. Stern will appear on Ch. 10, Jewish Worship Hour, of the talis and the tefillin will be •hown and explained. Department, and on television. Ben Yomen, music director of Temple Emanu-El. will explain the significance of Jewish Music Month, with Louis Hoberman. Music Society president, acting as master of ceremonies. in behalf of the hospital," Mrs.! Himmcl announced, "and we exj pect a sell-out crowd. 1 "Star attractions will be lamed Story-teller and comedian Myron Cohen, and the song and dance star of Broadway, Carole Law \ rence." I A cocktail reception at 6:30 p.m. will precede the dinner and show, i according to Mrs. Arthur Pepper, vice president in charge of ways and means. Arrangemmts Committee in dudes Mesdames Harry Barson. Malcolm Kushner, Alan Hertz and Dan Alman; Mrs. Larry Mizrach and Mrs. Jerry Wernick. reservations; Mrs. Sam Berkowitz, ad journal; Mrs. Seymour Tyson, invitations; Mrs. Arthur Berk, favForty-Niners Plan Programs Dr. Hyman Rosenkrantz will speak on "Stress" at the Temple Emanu-El Forty-Niner February educational meeting on Monday, 7:30 p.m.. in Sirkin Hall. Refreshments will be served. Forty-Miner's annual Purim ban quet is being planned for Thursday, Feb. 27. 6:30 p.m.. in Sirkin Hall. Special entertainment will feature Fred Pichler, pianist, composer and singer, Cantor Hirsh Adler and Ben Yomen. In charge of reservations are Elias Halpern, chairman, and Irving Schatzman, president. New Steak House At Miami Airways Leonard Wicn announces thi opening of his new steak house am lounge, Lenny's Hlde-A-Way, ii the Miami Airways Motel. 5053 NW 3o'th St. The restaurant, featuring man. of the works of art from Wicn private collection, is open to lunch, dinner and supper with boM complete meal and ala cart menus. Also open is a complete COffefc shop, Lenny"s Cafe, located adjacent to the Hide-A-Way in the re furbished motor hotel. It is located midway between the Palmetto Expressway and the Airpoi" Expressway on the recentiy-wid ened 36th St. connection betweei. the two. ors and souvenir program; Mrs. Morris Levitt, publicity Course of Lectures "Our Human Body—Its Wonderand Care" will be the topic of a course of lectures by Dr. Abraham Wolfson to be given on 12 consecutive Thursday mornings, 10:30 to 12 noon before the Spinoz; for Adult Education, meeting in the Auditorium of the Washington Federal. 1234 Washington Ave. extra laundratives FAB gets every wash far cleaner than the detergent alono because FAB has more than a detergent ... adds five extra laundratives to get wash clean clear through as the detergent alone cannot do, CLEAN CLEAR THROUGH! KOSHER@PARVE PRODUCT OF COLGATE-PALMOUVt "A GOOD THINGS IN JEWISH LIFE Richf Iavor and mellow ta'am have made Maxwell House by far and away the best loved coffees in Jewish homes. Their matchless quality has been constant for three generations—constant in giving joy and good cheer at meal time, refreshment time, holidays and every day. Why not have a cheering cup of Maxwell House Coffee right now!... Regular in 1 and 2 lb. cans; or Instant In 2, 6 and 10 oz. jars. Good to the last drop! \*[*\*i*\* INSTANT KOSHER-PARVE Certified by Rabbi Hersch Kohn MAXWELL 'HOUSE 22E5S&SC \NO-KEV 9F tiMaurooot Fine Products of General Foods



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?c^4C Sidney Ansin *k*UtncrkHai Friday, Febiii 1964 CJ. A. CAM PA CAMPAIGN CABINET Shown obove arc the following members of the 1964 CJA Compaign Cabinet. Standing I. to r.. Federation Executive Director Arthur | Joffe A. C. Fine, Shepard Broad and Judge Milton A. Friedman. Seated I. to r. are: Erneit Janis, Norton Pallot. Sam luby, Jr., Manhall Harris, Joseph Upton, Emil Mortor Dr. Irving Lehrman, Joseph Rose, Jay Kislak, Federation President Sidney Lefcourt, Leon Kaplan, Sam J Heiman and John Serbin. Members of the Cabinet not shown art: I di Aronoviti, Jacob M. Arvey, Jerry Blank, Sam Blank, Jack Corner, Samuel N. Friedland, B. B. Goldstein, Herbert Gruber, N. S. Gumenick, Howard Kane, Lou Kenin, Sam C Myers, Max Orovitz, E. Albert Pallot, Arnold Seeder, Jake Sher, Harry Sirkin ond Carl Weinkle. INITIAL GIFTS CO-CHAIRMAN Nathan Gumenick Jay I. Kislak Sam C. Levenson •• John Serbin Carl WeinRle MIAMI BEACH RESIDENTS COUNCIL Emil Morion GENERAL SOLICITATION SYNAGOGUES Max Kolker Mayor Sidney King Oscar Member Mike Sossin Judge Milton Friedman Rabbi Schiff Vice Mayor Hoberman Kenneth Myers TRADES AND PROFK CONSTRUCTION DIVISION BUILDERS ARCHITECTS REAL ESTATE FOOD & HOTEL DIVISION A. Pallot Jomes M. Albert Don Kaplan David Fle.man Robert L. Turchin Morris lopidu. Norman Rosen J.rry Blank FURNITURE FURNITURE RETAILER MFGRS. JEWELRY SERVICES DIVISION TRANSPORT DIVISION METALS KM Clifford / Dove Melin Morris Rabinowiu tltrt9n ., Goldstein Norton Pgtlet Sidney Cam Robert Somerite "I Max Temchin 5. Ronald Pallot Robert B. loi AMUSEMENTS VEND. MACH. CLEANERS LAUNDRIES TRAVEL BEAUTY SUPPLIES OPTOMETRISTS LAWYERS FINAN< MM Wolfson Van Mye Irving Berlin Jerome HershowiU Aaron Fer Albert Hi.Kh Dr. Emanuel (•„,,.* G .or 9 Tal.onoff L. Jul.s Ark Comp aign CommiM.es still in formation Only th,.. • 1 .1 1. ,^ ammm ^ mm -t-Only those p,c. u ,.,^g, BM at time of prinlinfl appear in M, action. Standing. I-"X 0 S. Falkan.Ma" r. or.: HljW EJ mm***2 Li*



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t lQtU Fcge 14-B *. Iff* M> IFtorSdiiniin Friday, February 7, 1964 ^Tja^ ^yVlltzvah Three-Week Teacher Seminar Vicki Drucker Vicki. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David Drucker, 7009 Trouvillc E s p., observed her Bas Mitzvah on Saturday morning, Feb. 1. at Temple Beth S h o 1 o m with Rabbi Leon Kronish officiating. Vicki is a student in the Beth S h o 1 o m ConfirVicki Drucker mation Class of 5725. u Kenneth Hilton Kenneth, son of Mr. and Mrs. James Hilton, will become Bar Mitzvah at Beth David Congregation on Saturday morning, Feb. 8. Kabbi Norman N. Shapiro will officiate. A seventh grade student at Shenandoah Junior High, the celebrant plays the accordian, an:l his hubbies are golf, music and dancing. Steven Cantor Steven, son of Mr. and Mrs. '•,< rnian Cantor, will become Bar .Mitzvah at Beth MoshtCongregation on Saturday. Feb. 8. Rabbi Simon April and Cantor Hyman Fein will officiate. Steven is a student of the Beth I Moshe Hebrew School and attends North Miami Beach Junior High. Kiddush in honor of the celebrant will follow the services. Marks to Serve With Naval Unit Paul H. Marks, president, Flagler Federal Savings and Loan Association of Miami, has been appointed by the Department of the Navy to serve on the Florida State Naval Reserve Officer's Training Corps Selection Committee. Composed of three members, the committee includes a prominent Floridian, a civilian educator, and a naval officer of the rank of captain yet to be named. Marks, who saw naval service in Worll War II both •afloat and ashore" as a lieutenant commander, will attend the first committee session in Washington the latter part of March. A three-week Seminar for Hebrew Teachers of all Jewish schools, begining Feb T. was announced by Joseph Cohen, president of the Bureau of Jewish Education, The seminar will be held on Friday mornings. Feb. 7. 14 and 21. at the Bureau of Jewish Edui cation building under the direction of Dr. Nathaniel Soroff, Bureau consultant. Subject for the seminar is "Teaching Jewish Values" through ; prayer. Humash and Hebrew. The seminar will feature panel discussions for the first hour and teacher demonstrations for the second hour in the three subject areas. Panel speakers for the three : seminars include Herbert Berger, Louis Schwartzman and Dr. Nathi aniel Soroff. of the Bureau. Discussants and demonstration ] teachers include Benjamin Altshuller, of Temple Menorah; ] Sholem Epelbaum, of Israelite t Center; Benjamin Niedzwetky, of Or Olom Congregation; Harsh Berman. Louis Gadon and Roch, clle Ross, of Beth David Congregation; Rabbi Hershel Brooks, of Temple Zamora: Meyer Samberg. ol Temple Ner Tamid; Mrs. S.mi Porush, of Temple Emanu-El; Bruce Richman. of Temple Beth Sholom of Hollywood; Yehudah Seaal. of Adalh Yeshurun; and Abe Gittelson of Beth Torah Congregation. The seminar sessions are part of the in-training program of the Bureau of Jewish Education, which also includes seminars for SundaySchool and preschool teachers. The fifth session of the pre school seminar will feature a festival art workshop, under the direction of Al Hurwitz. of the Dade County Board of Instruction, which will be held at Beth Torah Congregation on February 12 at 8:15 p.m. Former DINE AND DANCE IN OLD SPAIN TONIGHT! coledo RESTAURANT Aulhenh'c Spanish Cuisine • Plus your favorite American Dishes DINNER, PROM 2.oo FAJARDO AND KI3 STROLLING VIOLINISTS BELISARIO LOPEZ AND ORCHESTRA SPANISH floor (how • NO MINIMUM OR COVER LUNCHIB START AT *l.OO Owners, MONSIGNOUR &MONTMARTRE of Havana 204 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD, MIAMI RESERVATIONS CALL 374-1752 DINERS CLUB • AMERICAN EXPRESS • CARTE BLANCHE PROMENADE HOTEL PUBLIC INVITED • • • 2469 COLLINS AVE. AAiss Kitty, your Hostess at the PROMENADE DINING ROOM invites you to a BUFFET LUNCHEON served daily from 12:00 noon to 2:00 P.M. ADULTS 99c • CHILDREN 49c i. FULL COURSE DINNERS from $7.95 SERVED 5 P.M. TO 8 P.M. TRADITIONAL FRIDAY NIGHT DINNERS \ i i to 1 La. Salutes the BUSINESS WOMAN OF THE WEEK MARION TA8CH Manager of I>r> 's i 'i eaa J-1IO|> < "oral (Jublun on tiit cornsr Sll Hindi Mils, CX Ph. 444-7011 Far Isks-Out Simca '^* 4 CHANDLER'S Is Open For Your LUNCHEON PLEASURE *>l*l l..


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Page frC Itwitt n^rktiar Friday, February 7. 1964 %  1963 CJA Dollars Were Allocated to These Organizations > LOCAL AGENCIES Baron de Hirsctl Loan Fund Bureau of Jewish Education Greater Miami Jewish Federation HiUel-Universlty of Miami Jewish Family and Children's Service Jewish Home for the Aged Jewish Vocational Service Mount Sinai Hospital National Council of Jewish Women Retirement Plan VM & YWHA $ 720.898 S 100 69.000 79.916 1.150 151:088 42,000 36,000 137.250 3.000 18.000 183,394 OVERSEAS AGENCIES United Jewish Appeal American-Israel Cultural Foundation Hebrew University Technion National Committee for Labor Israel Pioneer Women's Organization United HIAS Service NATIONAL AGENCIES American Association for Jewish Education American Jewish Historical Society B'nai B'rith National Youth Services Appeal CJFWF National Scholarship Plan Dropsie College Histadruth Ivrith Jewish Children's Service of Atlanta Jewish Occupational Council .. Jewish Publication Society Jewish Teachers Seminary Jewish Telegraphic Agency Leo N. Levi Memorial Hospital National Foundation for Jewish Culture National Jewish Welfare Board Y1VO Institute for Jewish Research 530,950 514.600 2,500 4,500 1,100 2.000 6,250 $ 16,225 1,000 200 3.000 250 250 225 600 250 100 25 700 25 600 8.500 500 Hotels Play Active Role Miami area hotels are taking an important part in the Hotel Zivision of Combined Jewish Appeal, according to Lou Kenin, president of the Algiers Hotel and chairman of the division. Shown are two leading Miami hotlemen, Abe Allenberg (left), at the Miami Colonial, and Robert L. Jackson, Leamington Hotel. Hotel Division of 1964 Combined Jewish Appeal under the chairmanship of Lou Kenin, president of the Algiers Hotel, c nd associate' chairmanship of Irving Cohen,president of Lie Diploma? Hotel, will cover every hotel here, it was announced by Kenin. Joining in the first meeting of the division ere leaders of the Town campaign. Left to right are Irving Frankel, Fairfax Hotel; Abe Allenberg, Miami Colonial Hotel, end Hoberl Jackson, Leamington Hotel. In*25 years of service to men. women and children around the world and in our Greater Miami community, the Greater Miami Jewish Federation and Combined Jewish Appeal have allocated over $26,000,000 to better Jewish life. In that time, almost $12,000.000 was provided to the United Jewish Appeal and its agencies in Israel and 27 countries throughout the world. At the same time, over $10,000,000 was provided for Greater Miami Jewish Federation agencies in our local community. The following indicates the important causes served by your Federation and Combined Jewish Appeal dollar in 1963. and the amount allocated to each by Combined Jewish Appeal: %  COMMUNITY RELATIONS AGENCIES $ American Jewish Committee S Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith American Jewish Congress American Labor Committee Jewish War Veterans Nat'l. Community Relations Advisory Council 29,400 10.000 10.000 4.500 1.500 1,500 1.900 Total Agency Allocations Combined Jewish Appeal (Fund-Raising & Collection Costs) Dues (Council of Jewish Federations 4 Welfare Funds and Large City Budgeting Conference) Reserve for Collection Losses TOTAL SOURCES OF FUNDS PROCLAMATION CJA Sabbath Pledges Aid Of Rabbinate Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami this week issued a proclamation designating Friday night. Feb. 7. and Saturday. Feb. 8. as Combined Jewish Appeal Sabbath. The proclamation, issued in the name of the association by its president. Rabbi Solomon Schiff, coincides with the launching of the 1964 CJA campaign at a gala function Sunday evening in the Fontainebleau Hotel. The Combined Jewish Appeal, which is sponsored by the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, is the oldest and largest fund-raising arm of the Jewish community." the proclamation declares, "It provides the humanitarian needs of the Greater Miami Jewish community, the national Jewish community and also the needs of Israel and 27 countries abroad." "The Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami calls upon all synagogues and temples to support our central Jewish fund-raising program in accordance with the sacred Jewish tradition of Zedakah, which implies both charity and mutual responsibility." The proclamation also calls for "full cooperation with Dr. Irving Lehman, general chairman of the CJA campaign, as well as with the entire Federation leadership." In issuing the proclamation, Rabin Schiff declared: "A community machine can nol tunction properly, nor can its services be adequately delivered, unless each of its member parts performs in accordance with its capacities. Only in this way can a better life be provided for countless numberhere and abroad." Combined Jewish Appeal Campaign Reserves Prior Years .. United Fund* TOTAL $1,207,473 159 834 12,375 90.055 SI.559.737 Sl.286.500 1X525 259.712 SI.559.737 The Federation gratefully acknowledges receipt of this grant from the United Fund of Dade County; this money is reflected as a portion of the allocation to the following three agencies: Jewish Family and Children's Service Jewish Home for the ARed YM & YWHA of Greater Miami Taking part in a recent "Pattern for Survival" Federation of Jewish Women conference at the DiLido Hotel are standing (left to right) Mrs. Charles P. Feinberg, chairman of the dayMrs. Sol Goldstein, program chairman; and Mrs. Milfcn Sirkin, Youth Panel moderator. Seated (left to right) are Mrs. Sue Felt Stevens, Human Relations Panel moderator; Dr. Judah J. Shapiro, guest speaker; and Mres. Anna Brenner Meyers, president of Federation of Jewish Women. Planning their participation in the 1964 Combined Jewish Appeal campaign are these members of the Finance Division. Left to right are Walter S. Falk, chairman of Mortgages; Joseph Lipton, honorary chairman, president of Dade Federal Savings and Loan Association; and Matthew Et'.inger, chairman of Small Loans. Dr. Lehrman at the CJA Helm Continued from Page 2-C What is Judaism if not a way of life? Is it not living with love, kindness and servicecharity" Does not our tradition teach us in the words of the Rabbi not to separate ourselves from the community? Do not the ancient Rabbis tell as that we are responsible for our tel lOWmen, and that we are indeed Our brother's keeper' And has not the synagogue always been the instrument of service to the community" n-,s not the synagogue always assumed leadership in meeting the needs; in helping the sick, in lifting the fallen, in comforting the bereaved, in sharing with the community? This is Judaism. This I have always preached. And this I am proud to implement in any wqpB possible in my efforts as chair^ man of the 1904 Combined Jewish Appeal.



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Friday. February 7. 1964 • 'Jmisfi noridHnn Page 9-B n ADE CourtJ Classroom Tcach% %  er's Association held its fifth unnual Scholarship Ball last weekend at the Fontainebleau Hotel. Some 4,000 attended the ;:ala function, which was chaired by Mrs. Sidney (Bea) Stepkin. Her floor-length gown was an embossed lame in silver and gold with leaf appliques swirled from an empire waistline to just below the knees. The TurZel Original was created so that the evening -length was attached under the swirls, so that the gown could be worn at cocktail or formal length. A brocaded emerald icon fitted stole and green accessories completed her ensemble. Mrs. Joe Hall, whose busI and is D.ule County Supcrinteni enl "t schools, chose a gold -ilk brocade in a modified oriental styling, Her sheath had a high roun eil neckline and cap sleeves, iicl her tunic-length coat featured a mandarine collar. Wife <>f the executive director of CTA, Mrs Pal Tornillo, wore an embroidered black silk orgatlza over beige satin which i reated an interesting charcoal .Meet Mrs. Joe Welpton, wife ol the CTA president, was in a v lute brocade ensemble with iridescent sequins detailing her high jewel neckline. White was -ii the color choice of MrAl Dermer. Mis.Roberta Stepkin's gown was a black chiffon with i strlch leatherat the hem and v orn over a %  black silk crepe -heath tied at the waist. i kJRS. Leonard Greenbaum %  chose pink snd tupped her gown with .i matching pink bead eater Mrs. Lew Leon made her black -heath which featured .. wide capelette collar Black •. organta was worn bj Mr-. Murraj Dubbin. Her fitted bodi had a bateau neckline, • %  sheath skirt followed popular wraparound lines. i her u ho chose bl.uk for i ening was Mrs, Eugene i erry. Her chiffon had .i i >ed neckline and controlled %  Hi ess ill the skirt. Multi colored wers ere pi inted on Mrs. ': i rice Simmons' ROW n, \ rs Albert Bleich detailed fl >ral print In sequins. Scho I Boat d m e m b e r I red Helen) Vosloh wore a i rantx rrj i oli red silk and satin gown with a -cooped neck and cip sleeves. Her fitted bodice featured asymetrically inserted and the Anthe \v. low and her Mrpanels of alternating silk and satin, and her skirt was in a matching colored silk crepe. Mrs. Jack Gordon, whose husband also is member of the School Board, selected a wool cocktail suit in brown and gold brocade. Her waistline-skimming jacket had a high scooped neckline and bracelet-length sleeves. %  ulRS. Emanuel Pushkin's em%  erald green brocade sheath had a hip length tunic and was worn with an emerald green satin theatre coat. Goya red chantilly lace was chosen by Mrs. T Adamlor the ball. The fitted bodice had a decollete scooped neckline, and her sheath skirt featured an overskirt which began over each hip Black silk crepe with modified fullness in the skirl was the choice of Mrs. Samuel Barisb, Mrs Arthur'Stein blended blue and green in her silk brocade cocktail ensemble Oriental Influence was seen in the frog closing Of her semi fitted jacket. White silk crepe in the sheath silhouette was worn by Mrs. Alan Straiten. Black was the color choice of Mrs. Sam I. Silver. Jet beading encircled her neckline and sleeves. \ black cocktail suit with a draped white chiffon blouse was Mrs, Maxwell Waas' choice for the evening. Mrs. Louis Geiger's emerald green Chiffon was over B crepe sheath. Her bateau neckline dipped to a decollete cowled effect m back. Jewel toned turquoise was worn by Mrs Mac Mermell. Her sheath skirt and fitted hiplength jacket were in silk satin and her ovcrblou.se was beaded with iridescent se quins and fringed in satin lined bugle beads. AT a Stairway to the Stars luncheon las) week at the Doral Beach Hotel, Mrs. Sam Belsky, president, chose a yellow and grey checked lightweight wool • leath dress with matching full-length coat. A yellow hat and -1) o c comph ted the ensemble. Mrs No n in Harrow, chairman, \' ore 'i al blue silk suit v ith prinl blouse and white or nz > picture hat Mis E Iw ard Kit in < h si .i r le \ iolet wool skirt and long eveless coat w ill matching silk blouse and tiny violet wool pillbox hat. ANNOUNCtMtNT ANNOUNCtMtNT ANNOUNCtMiliT ANNOUNCtMtNT s LEWIS IMPORTS 644 Salih Street, Opa-Locka FLORIDA'S LARGEST SELECTION OF PLASTIC FLOWERS, PLANTS Buy Retail at Wholesale Prices NO GIMMICKS rnrr DESIGNING BRING YOU* rixEC OWN VASl OR CONTAIN:* 5 We Will Be Open EVERY DAY from 9 A.M. 4 P.M. 3? CLOSFD MONDAYS o 2 2 § o z 3 o z o We offer the finest f'oral arrangements in our FLOWER RENTAL SERVICE for Office, Homes, Churches or Bus-ness PLANTER BOXES ARTISTICALLY FllLED Phone MU 8-0100 or NA 4-3470 for FREE Estimates We Welcome You to Visit Our Place %  c ANNOUNCEMENT ANNOUNCtMtNT ANNOUNCtMtNT ANNOUNCtMtNT FROM : So. Franke, and Joseph Neve. An Important Announcement And A Warm Personal Welcome nd challenging has happened in out busi .•„„ has lost announced our szi..——*„ „, h e well-known Nash Miam. We have acqo.red -he assets • ^ ^U soloes, inc., and ** con^ J* „ Vene ,, an and convenient locat.cn a. the .V Causeway. „ lh p,.pr. o. pe'^.Hv ""'"9 ^ "JT ££ ^ h>Ve s ASHING MC If*-* <~~£"£ \ m m v be T ee 0 OP, P..OCIP.1. *-*-; ^HBW, — AND You w, ee. M ,— <~~' a anvwhere else! RAMBLER than you can anyw u voU to visit VENETIAN RAMBLER *£[£* all We warmly ."• you to ^ do^.own. (We .to see how mucn yo money • • • ufM and serving you. We ,ook (orwa,d to see.ng you SOL FRANKEL President, Pershmg Auto leasing. Inc. JOSEPH A. NEVEL Vice .President pershing Auto Leasing, Inc. VENETIAN RAMBLER.WAt the Niimi entrance 545 N.E. 15th ST. t0 Venetian Causeway FR 9-2626



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"•Jewish Floridian Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY Volume 37 — Number 6 Miami. Florida, Friday. February 7. 1964 Three Sections — Price 20c UN Adopts First Position Against Religious Bigotry Minister of Israel Levi Eshkol discusses economic clef state with Baron Edmond de Ro'-hschild at a recent ( ng in Israel. Baron de. Rothschild will be guest of honthe international inauqural conference of Isreal Bonds the Fontainebleau Hotel fiom Feb. 20 to 23. (See Story 5-A.) By SAUL CARSON UNITED NATIONS tJTA) For the first time in the history ul the United Nations, and possibly in the history ol the world, an official UN body formal!) i.dopted this week a document which v oul i outlaw ail forms ol IUS intolerance and make il mandatory upon all governments i xti nd fullest Ireedoms lor the practice oi all religions. COMMON MARKET DISCUSSED Israel, French Foreign Ministers Meet for Top Talks in Paris Washington Studies StanJ On Israel's Water Project Arab Chieftains Off to Talk About River Tiff !.(•• DON — (JTA) — All ol the 13 Ar.b countries represented at the n cnt summit conference in .i plan to send their foreign ministers to all major world cap Hals i seek support for their light gainst Israel's huge irriga nun project, it was reported here tlu ..•.ek from Beirut. 'i la itineraries ol the visits %  n planned to assure that I .ill parts ol the world will the covered by at least one foreign [minister of a major Arab state (.•oi ing to the program ever) reigl minister of the Arab I countries will visit Wash I igtoi Britain, Russia and Prance |li*' for second place; with Visits heduled by 11 Arab foreign ministers, either singly or In kmall groups Communist China ive three visits, and Na %  China two 'I he Ei > ptian minister will visit 2:i Jordan, for reasons not indiI will exclude Britain. |Apart from Russia, Jordan's forContinued on Page 3-A WASHINGTON — (JTA) — Pronouncements oi "full support" oi Arab opposition to Israel's Irrigation plan, voiced by the Moscow radio and press, was seen by political observers in Washington a.i Soviet attempt to reap propu ganda benefits from an emotion ally explosive issue, after the threat ol immediate explosion had lessened, Washington circles pointed out that tins technique is not new as far as Soviet propaganda is concerned in several instances in the p.i>t. the Russians have wait ed with their main expressions ol support for the Arabs until the immediate crisis passed its peak It was noted that, in earlier So> let comments, while the Cairo conference was still In progress, Moscow voiced the hope that the water dispute would not result in bloodshed This was seen as an PARIS—(JTA' Israel Foreign Minister Golda Meir expressed satisfaction here with her talks with French Foreign Minister irici Couve de Murville in Minorities, bj the which, it is understood, the two vote ol i2o with ministers reviewed overall Franco-Israel relations and dealt es l eciallv with Israel's efforts i" reach an agreement with the European Economic Community The two foreign ministermet Mondaj alter Mrs. Meir arrived here on the first leg oi a visit to Paris and Rome to discuss with French and Italian officials Israel's long-standing quest for a viable economic link with the European Common Market. The document was adopted bj the Human Rights Commission's 14-member Suhcommission on Prevention ol Discrimination an ection <>i overwhelming two al Mentions The abstentions were cast by the Russian and Pol ish memberol the group who. pearheading a long fight by the Communist bloc at the UN, (ought hard against passage of the instrument. IN JAIL CELL There were two reasons for the Communist opposition. Openly, they insisted that a document dealing with religious freedoms must also protect atheists and other non-believers from persecution by religious eleBcnn Leader's Security Chief Hangs Himself Continued on Page 6-A Immediately after the meeting, M. Couve de Murville told newsContinued on Page 7-A Crucifixion Libel Still Strong, ADL Chief Epstein Declares By Special Report The notion that the Jewish people have responsibility for the death of Jesus "is still distressing iy alive and cruel, critical factor in perpetuating anti-Semitic prejudice." Benjamin R. Epstein, naindication that the Russians want tional director of the Anti-Defamaefforts. The report was based on a preliminary test in which members of Protestant Congregations replied to questionnaires on their attitudes toward Jews. Epstein spoke at the Continued on Page 9-A annual BONN—I JTA i — F.vvald Peters, 49. chief security officer oi Presi dent l.uebke an,! Chancellor Ludwig Erhard. hanged himself in hiprison cell at Dortmund Mondaj lie had been in jail since last Thursday, when he was arrested in charges of having murdered or aided to murder about 2.000 Jews in Russia during the Nazi occupation Ol Soviet territory in World War II. Peters had been arrested only a few hours after his return trom Rome, where he had been in charge id the security arrangements in connection with Chancellor Erliar. '.official visit to the Italian capital Hiarrest came a> a BUT prise to some of West Germany's highest ranking officials. The war rant for his apprehension had been Continued on Page 10-A to avoid a" confrontation in the Middle East, which would also bring about a showdown on the (xtent of their support of the Arabs in such a confrontation. Political observers in Washing ton also pointe • out that the later soviet statements, such as the ix pression ol support for the Arab opposition to Israel irri [ation plans, -till avoided expressing •dpi orl for i.v specifii Arab counter-measures su< h as the threatened diversion ol the head ivaters ol the Jordan, whi< h could n v ive the dan .er Ol armed COn limitation. lion League of B'nai dared last weekend. B'rith. de Epstein reported that a University of California study of atti tildes towards Jews on the part of •churchoriented Christians" made dear that Christian leader-hip. r testanl and Catholic, must more actively undertake the mission ol rectifying "the centuries-old injus lice ol anti Semitism." The Survey Research .Center of the University of California at Berkeley is now conducting a five-year comprehensive analysis of patterns of human relations LONGTIME JURIST APPOINTED Bryant Names Judge Spaet To Circuit Court Bench Here BJ Cites Rickover at White House [WASHINGTON (JTA) Pres pent Johnson presented this week American Heart Association KM Heart of the Year Award to [ice Admiral Hyman G, Rickover. Pe brilliant Jewish officer who |agiven the permanent rank of [ice Admiral in recognition of le role he played in developing ke nation's first Meet of nuclear Ibmarines. |Adm. Rickover suffered a heart |ack in July, 1961 but returned lo dutj alter six weekas head of the Navy's nuclear ship program. The Heart Award is given annually to "a distinguished American whose faith, courage and achievement in meeting the personal challenge of heart disease have inspired people every v here The ceremony took place in the White House. Adm Rickover drew high prai-c on hi.64th birthdaj this week Florida Gov, KarriBryant on Tuesday named Metro Commisioner Harold Spaet to fill the Cir, uil i tot i bi nch i .nancy left by the death last wei k ol Judge Rob i it Anderson Spaet immediately tendered his resignation to the commission. lis term would have been up later this month, He did not run to sue ceed himsell in the Jan. 28 dec lion when the Senate confirmed bis re .,,, — „ Judge Spaet told The Jewish tirement trom the Navy with the B torW j an Ih:il %  am extremely permanent rank of Vice Admiral. Haltered by Gov Bryant's ap However, he will continue to serve pointment. and I hope to serve the United States. President ui,h distinction." Johnson has designated him to Jodge Ar d r50n $ un xpired continue work as head of the term j$ throtgh May of thit naval reactor's program. Sen. George Aiken. Vermont Republican. Said "there can he no retirement for a man of the heart and -pnit Of Admiral Hickovci year, "but I expect to be a candidate. I have already made that clear." Whatever happenalter that, JUDGE HAROLD SPAET fills vacancy Gov. Bryant's appointment o t Judge Spaet is through January, 19fi.".. Judge Spaet is a former twoContinued on Page 2-A



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K^ A iad4 Page 8-B ismfirt n^irf'J^n Friday, Februcry 7, 1964 Gaffin, Channing Exchange Vows Bouquet of white orchids and lily-of-thc-vailey completed t h e bridal ensemble chosen by Jill Sue Channing for her marriage to Harold L. Gaffin on Saturday, Feb. 1. Officiating rabbi was Dr. Irving Lehman. The Fontainebleau Hotel was the setting for the double ring, candlelight evening ceremony and the reception and dinner dance which followed. Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jules P. Channing. 781 Fairway Dr.. the bride was attended by Priscilla Kane, maid of honor. Rosalind Lehrman and Myra Lenhoff. Jon {"banning was ringbearer. Best man to the bridegroom was Michael Gaffin. with Michael Wallace. David Nissenberg and Joel Channing serving as ushers. Young Mrs. Gaffin, now a junior at the University of Miami, is a graduate of Miami Beach High. Her husband, vice president of Gaffin Store Equipment. Inc.. is an alumnus of Williston Academy. Easthampton, Mass.. and the University of Pennsylvania, where M was a member of the Undergraduate Council, and Junior Honorary Society, and served as president Gl the junior class. His fraternity is Phi Epsilon Pi. He is the son ol Mr. and Mrs. Robert Gaffin. 18971 NE 20th Ave. On their return from a honeymoon in Mexico, the newlyweds will live at 1950 S. Treasure Dr. Judea Women Set Luncheon Sisterhood of Temple Judea is planning a Iniongram Luncheon and card party on Wednesday. 11 a.m.. in the Theater Room. Greeting cards that support Sisterhood's Yes Fund for youth, ed ucation anJ service, a short skit on the story of Cniongrams by Beckers Reveal Daughter's Troth Mr and Mrs. Edward L Becker, 2290 SW 26th Ln.. announce the enpaganunt of their daughter,, ita Myra, to AlanSwlney Pogel, son 61 Mr. and Mrs. Jo?eph Fogel, 6345 SW 39th St. No date has been set for the wedding. The bride-elect is a gra luate ol Miami Senior High and of Dade County Junior College. Her fiance graduated from Coral Gables High and at present i* attending the University oj Miami. Soy Seoul Sabbalh Saul Silverman and Bernard \i 'er. members of Temple riferetl, Jacob, who recently oceanEagli Scouts, will participate in Boy Scout Sabbath on Friday evening Mrs Irving Hecht and the Sister during services conducted it the hood players, will be presented. Temple by Rabbi Hyman Gro-r. man Belkin is in charge Oneg Shabbat will be hosted by of reservations. %  %  Sisterhood. IT A BKKIS u ii.r-Kalin MRS. HAROLD GAfFiN Third Year At Beth Kodesh Rabbi Max Shapiro will begin his third year with Both Kodesh Synagogue on Friday evening. For his anniversary Sabbath Sermon, he will discus-Why Rabbis Quit Serving in the (ireater Miami rea since 1932. Rabbi Shapiro is ,i past president oi the Greater Miami Rabbinical Council and the Zionist Council, was on the {acuity oi the limvi MI> o| Miami and a member oi iho R.irii" Round Table lor man) years regation pn I' nt, Charles Hablow, and Mrs Hablow, will I the Oneg Shabbat in honor ol the occasion. LEO HOHAUSER PLUMBING CONTRACTING • REPAIRING Serving Dade County Over 25 Years 1611 S.W. 14th ST. HI 6-9904 PRIVATE &. StMI-PRiVATt SPANISH LESSONS MR. AND MRS. REGOJO Cell: CE 8-2669 < il < 4 < HAIR MM.NATt!) fOPfVfP LATEST ELECTRONC MCTHOD Endorsed By P %  11 s SKILLFULLY REMOVED FROM fACE-ARMS-UGS-BOOY 9 a m. to 5 p.m. SHIRLEY GRAUBART-R.N. 20 Yea-s' Expe'-ie-ice 310 95th ST. SURFS1DE Phone 865-8015 for App'l. Free Parking Res-of Bldg. r ———--%  ——— % %  "— %  % % %  1 YARNS Lining — Blocking Free Instruction Finishing BOUTIQUE YARN SHOP Mrs. Madge Monahan Phone 885-2134 i FOR SALE: FHA CO-OP 1 BEDROOM APT. Terrace Towers—on the Bay— Venetian Causeway— Faces West Over Pool S4600.00 Down—Unfurnished $196.00 per mo. — Adults Only JE 1-7461 All over Dade County the voters are swinging to WALTER why did RALPH POSTON ENDORSE WALTER WEISS? for COUNTY COMMISSIONER DISTRICT 8 RALPH POSTON RALPH POSTON ANSWERS AN IMPORTANT QUESTION Why Have f Endorsed WALTER WEISS? "The question ol my endorsement of Walter Weiss deserves an honest answer lor the thousands of Dade Countians who voted for me in the primary and since then, have called to ask that question. My answer to them has bee>i the seme as what I now make public: First, I believe that the primary campaign gave me an opportunity to learn to know Mr. Weiss under the most difficult circumstances. We were hard fighting opponents seeking the same office, and each trying just as hard to win. My decision to endorse Walter Weiss is based on what I leorned about him as on opponent. He is courteous, well-informed, and exhibits the best qualities of leadership we could hope for in our county government. I was impressed with his stable and calm approoch in debate, as well as his bosic knowledge of the problems facing our entire county. I found Walter Weiss to be concerned with problems in Hioleoh, Miami Beach, and the unincorporated areas, such as Carol C.ty as he was with those of his own district. He convinced me that he was an .ndependent thinker, and Nil philosophy of government and service to the people, no matter where they ore on the economic ladder il closest to my own ph.lo.ophy. Walter Weiss is just a. concerned about the little guy a. he is the bin guy/ l.VL I.'"*!' i! 12 rny knowledge of h„ record of fairness to business and organi.ed labor enabled m. to decide whom I should support ,n the run-off in what I feel arc the best interests of Dade Counly h.nll J..1'tk B -7h. d ^H ,h : U,an d, r h VO,ed '" "•• '*" %  ~" ld "•• "•*• "dorsed Mr We.,., if I did no. honestly feel that he deserved and merited my support. I am asking those who supported me to seriously consider voting for Walter Weiss on February 1 1 RALPH POSTON _RalpVi *>slon cho ,ber-W m The Swine FOR r\tM 60MEW '^ •\& C lB LmTtMSTSY0ttl o. • WALTER WEISS, THE MAN # Sndt'a'r-ndtefl? Si!* '*' '** P $t M ***"' Ma ied Two children ana a grandfather twice. • OUTSTANDING former Chairman of the Dade County Commis5,on "Your vote can help me to serve y^u" P ace '" wh ch to ,ive and "**• __ WALTER WEISS PULL THE "RIGHT" LEVER Pd Pol Ad.



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Fiiday, February 7, 1964 +J*wisti n&rtdteM) Page 5-B Miami Hadassah Meeting Monday MRS. SARAH CZECH Mrs, Czech Will Mark Birthday Mrs. Sarah Czech will celebrate her birthday in the Hebrew Acad eroy Women's Board of Director? Room which she endowed. Mrs. Czech will mark her 88th birthday on Wednesday, and will be feted at a birthday party b> the women's board at 1 p.m. Since the erection of the Acad cmy'a new building at 2400 Pint Tree Dr., "Mother Sarah" has chosen to spend her birthday a the schi Cl. • .lust beiny with the youngster.and bearing tinlearning and wisdom they are acquiring makes m> feel yoi 'ig all over again." Mr.Czech declares. Invitations to the birthday part; have been sent t the many friend "! wishers who are all anx ii us to extend birthday greetings Mrs. Leopard Rosen is presiden Hebrew Academy Women. Mijs M. II. Rosenhouse. vie president of the Academj Women in i In rge ol all arrangements Regk'-otions Accepted Registrations are now beil 3 ac cepted ;.t Surfslde Community (cine: [or cooking classes schedul ed in begin Mar 23. The "How-TV 1 .: %  • %  .. geared t<> the beginne ai cl tin experienced, will featun wine)sauces and hors d'oeuvres Miami Chapter of Hadassah will hold regular meetings on Monday. Chapter president is Mrs. A. Ed.\ard Cohen, and Mrs. Max Schwartz i.-membership chair man. Aviva Group, Mrs. M Herman, %  resident, will meet 10:30 at the >ome of Mrs David Gair. 7240 SW "titli SI Oscar Rapport, attorney. .ill he guest speaker. Luncheon .ill he served. On Saturday eve in", I'd) 15, group will hold an nnual auction at Westbrook Coun rj Cl iii. Refreshments will be erved. Chai Group, Mrs, M. Simmons. resident, will meet at 8:30 p.m. t Belii Torah Congregation. No. [iami Beach Blvd. A fashion show r accessories by Hartley's will be tven. On Feb. 16, 2.30 p.m.. at IC Jefferson Store Auditorium, a [other (loose fashion show will be taged, with members' children as iodels Admission is one Eyej ank. Albert Einstein Group, Mrs.! harles Roth, president, will meet; t Washington Federal Savings Qd Loan Association, NE 163rd Saporitissimi!... (iesluiiakste! ...The tastiest! Whether you describe it in Italian. Jewish or English — this deliciou-. spaghetti dinner from Chef Boy-Ar-Dce is just about the tastiest this side of Milano! CHEF I0Y-AR-DEE* Spaghetti Dinner *ghett' Cemplete in this one package! Cook spagr-Mti to toil*. H#a and add avrtwntlc Italian Mushroom Souc? Top with loll of zippy the***. Easy, quick, ghmokste.. tut'obuonol Col only about I5 par torving. St., and NE 6th Ave. Mrs. Louis Kantor will give a first-hand report on her recent trip to Israel and Hadassah installations. Menorah Group, Mrs. S. Steinberg, president, will meet at the Hillel House on the University of Miami campus at noon. Entertainment is by Mrs. Thersa Bavly, lecturer, author and teacher of ancing. .. Mt. Sccpus Group, Mrs, 1. Alex mder, president, will introduce .'.Irs. Irwin Liss, president. Florida legion ol Hadassah, guest speak tr. Program will be a memorial tribute to the late President John F. Kennedy. His address to the recent national Hadassah convention will be heard and seen on tape video. Refreshments will be served at Beth David Social Hall. Naomi Group, Mrs. A. Grossman, president, will greet members at 8:30 p.m. at the Tayitce Inn, 7500 SW 81 h St. Tikvah Group, Mrs. E. Silverston, will meet on Thursday, Feb. 13, 8 p.m.. at the South Miami Federal, Program will feature the Spring Festival of Purim. Table settings will be on display, and traditional foods will be served Group will hold a card party at the home of Mrs. Sidney Langer, 4209 Granada Blvd. on Thursday evening. Feb. 20. Torah Group, Mrs. S. Langer. president, will meet at Pythian Hall, 4601 W. Flagler St.. at noon. H-Day luncheon featuring the "Three Penny Opera," has been postponed. Chaim Weizmann Group. Miss E. Bernstein, president, will meet al 0 p.m. at the Miami Pioneer Club. L30 NW River Dr. Medical Center VaEenfine Dance Greater Miami Chapter of the American Medical Center at DenMr is planning a Valentine dance and show on Saturday. Feb. 15. at 8 p.m. To be held at Washington Federal Building. 1234 Washington [ Ave., the affair will feature live music, entertainment, games and '. refreshments. Ticket chairmen are Mrs. Herman Schoenfeld and Mrs. Mae Moses. Yiddish Revue At the Lucerne An all-new revue. "East Side Hulie-Nany." has opened at the Lucerne Hotel starring Yiddish theatre veteran Michele Rosenberg. Rosenberg, billed as "Atta-Boy." is featured in a show also starring singer Jackie Hilliard, comedienneBarbara Gale and vocalist Friedele Oysher. talented sister of Moishe Oysher. Lucere owner B. I. Binder and general manager Jack Parker will present the revue, a take-off on the current Hootenany name, nightly at 9:45 p.m., in the Alpine room, with shows at both 9:45 and midnight en Saturdays. Rosenberg vim played in Maurice Schwartz productions all with Schwartz and Oscar winner Paul Muni, has been in the Yiddish theatre for 38 years. He lirst appeared in Miami Beach in 1937. Emma Lazarus Dinner Emma Lazarus Chapter, B'nai B'rith Women, sponsored a dinner and card party on Sunday, 6 p.m., at the House of Hoo. Miss Mae Blum was in charge of reservations. I U fi CERTIFIED KOSHER By Rabbis Charlop and Reichman K Lowest in Saturated Fat of the nation's leading margarines Because it's made from 100% corn oil, not a mixture of oils, delicious Fleischmann's is lowest in saturated fat of the nation's leading margarines. Fleischmann's is ideal for low saturated fat diets many doctors recommend. Scientific research indicates liquid corn oil such as used in Fleischmann's helps reduce the saturated fat content of your diet. Fleischmann's also comes I'nsaltcd. It's ideal for lou-soditim diets. Look for it in the frozen food section. Both made from 100% Corn WORTH rchase of 1 lb. Fleischmann's Lightly Sailed Margarine or Unsalted (Sweet) Margarine To The Otalti: Foi each coupon you iccept as out aulhonzed agent, we mil pay you the lace value plus usual handling charges provided you and youi cuslomei have complied with the terms ol this oiler, any olhe( application constitutes traud Invoices showing your purchase of sulficient slock lo cover all coupons redeemed must be shown upon request. Void il prohibited, laied or restricted. Your customer must pay any sales ta Cash value I 20th ol 1 cent Redeem only through our repiesenlalive 01 by mailing to Slandard Brands Incorporated at P. 0 Bon 206?, Birmingham 1, Alabama. Oiler good only in U.S.A. This coupon epires on May 27. 1964.



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, riday, February 7, 1964 *Jenisfi Meridian Page 13-A %A \CflOUS & crvices Jhls (JJeekend 5UDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle ave. "Our Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever. SHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th ave. %  nn|yvaji^. Rabbi £bra]jm SchTH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd ave. Con. ervative. Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro. antor William W. Lipson. i,. R:is pin. Junior rsv sabh, Saturday !• a.m. Bar Mltsvah: i, lulli. BOH ••( Ml. anil Mrs. James lii'ii. Newly formed Junior choir, rtii direction of Cantor Union, will rtii ipata in servloe. PfTH EL. 500 SW 17th IVI Orthodox, abbt Solomon Schiff. In) 8:80 and 8:8s p.m. Combined tsh Appeal Sabbath. Sermon: ommunltj Bhai na Its Renefit* .mil uVxponslblliiies. Saturday s 10 o in. .--, mi. .11 r. rnona ,>atlon." ParllvlBETH ISRAEL. 711 40th St! Orthodox. Rabbi H. Louis Rottman. !' %  Ida) Sermon: UthUa." : %  p.m. S.il unlay : a.m. "The Wrong Synagogue of BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi TiBor Stern. Cantor Maurice Mamches. Prldny r,:30 p.m. Saturday s:::ii am. Sermon: "The Law ami m, Masti BETH KODESH 1101 SW 1ith ave. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max Shapiro. Cantor Fred Bernstein. Fri'la.. p.m. Sabbath "f Shekol'"'• Sermon: 'Why Rabbis Quit!" %  IIM TTiri'iuirninniri'in u i n iiw u i imi i Luuprnmm CANDLEUGHTING T//ME 24 Shevat — 5:49 p.m. Congregation President Charles Hablow and Mr* Hublov. will hoKl the ones Shabbal In l r of Rnbhl Shapiro** ihir.l year with the Temple. Saturday vr. a.m. Sermon: "Ari Vou i 'ounti 'i BETH MOSHL CONGREGATION. 13630 W. Dixie Hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Simon April. Cantor Hyman Fain. Hi i;i> S:15 p.m. Sermon: "Orthodox JudalHm." < >neg Shabbnl homed by i i-t.iho. >£ on. He joined IBM in 1956 s director of research and was leited vice president in 1960. Dr. Piore was associated with e Office of Naval Research from at" to 1955, serving as chief scitist for the last four years of Is period. Prior to joining IBM, I was vice president for research the Avco Manufacturing Corpo1 tion. He is a member of the National ol the Sloan-Kettering lor Cancer Research. Institute Dr. Piore is a member of the National Academy of Sciences and a fellow of the American Physical Society, the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, and the American Geophysical Union. D' Piore received his BA and BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave. I Orthodox. Ralph Kneger, secre| tary. BETH TFILAH, 935 Euclid ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovaky. • BETH TORAH. 164th st. and NE 11th ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip. schitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschenbaum. Friday 5:8(1 and 8:15 p.m. fomhlned .i> wish Appeal Sabbath, Saturday via a.in. 8"NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 N W 183rd St. Conservative. Rabbi Harold Richter. Cantor Joel Lerner. Friday 8:15 p.m. Boy Seotits of f America will be honored. Sermon: [-"Compatible Fanatics." tinea Snubi Inii hosted b> Sisi.rlin.nl Saturdaj | v:;" a.m. Iar Mltivah: Jeffrey, son I of Mr .ni.l Mi.-. I....mini In. III.anil. CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1544 Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Abraham Strassfeld. —— • FLAGLER GRANADA. 50 NW 51st pi. Conservative. Rabbi David Rosenfeld. Cantor George Goldberg. |."iiila> H i". p.m. Sermon: "The World Today."' 'men Shnbbal sponsored by Mr. and Mi*. Morris Klm-nlx '.i :n a in. 120 thSt. Reconstructionist. Rabbi Morris Skop. Cantor Herman Gottlieb. rridaj 7:30 p.m. Sermon: "How to Knjo) Uelng Jewish!" Saturdn* 10:3(1 .i in Bar Mltsvnh: Rli-hai d, son of Mr. ami Mra. Milton Kutc. TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Hollywood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservative Rabbi Morton Malavskv. Cantor Ernest Steiner. Frldaj I." p.m. Sermon: "The l-ori is My Shepherd." Saturdaj I a i Junior Cantor, Steven Sternbi'ig i' Muxaf Club. — • — TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kromsh. Cantor David Conviser. FYlday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Meaning and Morality of Jewish Philanthropy Saturdaj l": i", a.m. TEMPLE B'NAI ABRAHAM. 38/ NE 167th St. Conservative. Rabbi Nathan H. Zwitman. Cantor Alexander Cohen. • TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW 22 ave. Conservative. Rabbi S. M. Machtei. Friday 8:30 p.m. Sermon: "Are I -* JUHI or l 'njii-i '.'" Saturdaj 9:3il a.in Bar Mltsvah: Steven, BOH -if Mr. ind Mis Murray Laaker. TEMPLE EM/NU-EL. 1701 Washing, ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving Lehrman Cantor Hirsh Adler. Fi-idn) 8:30 p.m. Saturday *fl a.m — • TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th St. Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. Cantor Jacob Bornstein. |.'riila\ K:J5 p.m. tSuesI Hiienker, Dr i i. i, i' c Irant, I'nion Thi ol iv en I Si mlnarj Subject "Thi I 'I I*tlun Herltagi from JudaiKiu." TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo ive. Liberal Reform. Rabbi Mordecal Podet and Cantor Gordon Ricn irds. l-'i Ma) 8:15 p in S %  ilomil I Ii Sabbalh Sei II \; Bonn ,,i \\ Bo) .FT. LAL'DERDALE EMANL'-EL. :801 Tro : 61 u II apoi Oni E. An irews ave. Reform. RiLUd'Q M. Leviton. • — Rabbi bill DR. I. R. PIORE lie has also been associated with MiD degrees from the Universitj ,..,,,„ corporation oi America, Co ol Wisconsin in 1930 and 1935 He also served a> an instructor at SRAELITE CENTER 3175 SW 25th St. Conservative. Rabbi Shmaryahu T Swirsky. Cantor Louis Cohen. I'll. R Krnni'i K.i. i and W III-;I.II u i ...;. %  i. ... s. > mon 'Hi. i.. \ T ilioiu lumbia Broadcasting System, and KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave. Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehmeld. the I" S. NaVJI Bureau of Ships. Cantor Abraham Seif. Wiscim-iii from l!)3il until 19:55. In ^ .„ ,, "„. ,, — • — 1962, he received the honorary tieln,nn or,d War "' lu sl rvi d M ^ B N r A a IR R E d s N Tode N rn G TradltVn'a^ as a lieutenant commander in the 3737 e,rd Rd M ern Traditional. gree of Dm tor of I'nion College. Science from Navy. OHEV SHALOM 911 Normandy dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Phineas Weberman. TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th St. Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. Cantor Edward Klein. — • %  TEMPLE NER TAM.D. 80th st. ana ratum Waterway. Modern Tradi. tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Saul H. Breeh. In %  \l 'i i %  %  TEMPLE OR OLOM. Conservative. 8755 SW 16th St. Miami. Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor Gershon Levin. Ki I.I.I ; > p in. s. i ni. ni. I • % %  ii. %  I I.,. in .. I in nil 2, l "one I f*tui di %  • I a in Bar Mil/.\ ah : JOl I, 81 Mi .ni.l Mi f Samui l Rom nblum. We Must Have Uniform Purpose in Religious Life By RABBI TIBOR STERN Beth Jacob Congregation The Prophet Zacharias tells us about a dialogue between God and Joshua, the High Priest, with God accusing Joshua that Satan was standing at his right. We are incorrect in our notion that Satan is always at the left, and the community with regard to what type of religious high school education we desire. Wrong is oemg done in the name of right. ttniiTMwccT r-FNTFR K41* SW Bth TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH MIAMI. SOUTHWEST .CENTER. 6438ISW 8th 121M NE 15th ave. Reterm. RabLowy. Cantor Chet St. Conservative. Rabbi Zevi Greenwald. FYlda) 3:30 and 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Our Future Generation." Hebrew School -tinl. -ins will participate service. Saturday '•• a.m. 100 bi Daniel Gale. I i Iday s:15 Making "f M. SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 45 Collins Ave. Rev. Cantor Sadi Nahmias. KYiduy t P.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m. Sermon: "Unity of the Torah." p.m. Sermon: "The President," booh by In Theodore White. Children observing birthdays in February will be blessed by Rabbi Lowy. TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 151 Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi Hyman Gross. Friday 8:15 p.ns. Saturday a a.m. Sermon: "Portion of the weak.' TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. 102S I • %  —• NE 183rd St.. Miami Gardens rd-! TEMPLE 2AMORA. 44 Zamora Ave. Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan. Cantor j Conservative. Rabbi Hershel Brooks. Maurice Neu. Cantor Ben Dicxson. Friday 8:13 p.m. Sermon: "Can Y.m Friday S: 1.". p.m. Conihliinl Jawls Legislate Social Behaviour?" Baa In my opinion. Greater Miami I $&^U!F8Z£TZL&J&M8 Appeal Sahbaih. Sermon: "iiw and Charity." Ones; Bhabbat will honor Boy Scouts. Saturday 8:13 n.ni. Serson for liar Mltzshould have a high school system a.m. Sermon: "Law and Order." Bar mon: "Thi Reasoi similar to that of the Hebrew In, jgS^hotaT* "" a d • stitute of Long Island, or that lence Board, the Naval Research hat a u sa tanic and sinister Idvisory Committee, the Defense %  iii-try Advisory Council, and a Hnier member of the President's flic nee Advisory Committee, i r memberships include the rd of Physical and Biological nces of the University of Penn-1 ^rania. the board of the Graduate I arch Center of the Southwest, j TEMPLE ISRAEL 137 N. E. 19th St. A Reform Congregation Dr. Joseph R. Narot, Rabbi Jacob G. Bornstein, Cantor Services Friaoy, 1:15 P l>r Frederick r liraui "f ih'I'nion Tlieojoalcnl Seminar} ^uei >) %  uk.i liisubject will be J TinChristian Heritage From J Judaism" 4 TEMPLE EMANU-EL 1701 Washington Ave., MB. OonMrvattva JR. IRVING LEHRMAN, Rabbi Hirsh Adler, Cantor rrMay Evening Service 8:30 P.M. Community-Wide CJA Sabbath Sermon Topic: t fO BUIIO IS TO BE REBUILT i day Morning Service 9 A.M. Sermon 10:30 A.M. llV,i Invite Your Inuulrli-M Bfcariliiix Kaiiiilv Mi'mbt-rshlps JE 8-2503 MINYONAIRES SYNAGOGUE 3737 Bird Road, Miami Ph. 446 2181 tAHItlllT ana* KADDISH iDaily 8 a.m. and 6 p.m. L| Sun., 9 a.m. and 6 p.m. thought or action comes from the leftist camps. We are also wrong to condone everything that is done in name of the rightist extremists in the name of zeal and shrouded piety. The prophecy warns us that Satan does exist also at the right. This Satan is even more dangerous than the one at the left, because if Satan is vested in a garment of piety with all the ultra-traditional trimmings, people misjudge such a Satan for a "tzadik." We suffer from it in the State of Israel, and we suffer from it here in this country. We suffer from it on the political scene, which concerns the very unity and the survival of the State of Israel. It is very pitiful when two Satan figures fight, the one from the right and the other from the left, and they leave the center in a vacuum. The State of Israel is in need of a religious movement without a political platform. Such a religious movement would successfully combat the danger of the missionary inroads in Israel. Presently, organized Israel is only offering its citizens politics with a yarmulke and without one. We suffer from it on the educational scene, especially on the high school level. In Miami Beach, a handful of a non-representative element is capturing the education of our boys which can only bring harm to the fine structure of elementary religious all-day school education that we have. An immediate investigation would be in order to find out the consensus of opinion of of Kama/, or that of Boston—! schools that are acceptable to 1 the entire Jewish community and i to both sexes. We have no right to burden and to tax the community for the exceptions and to neglect the need of the majority. The growth of our internationalOffice designa •nd furnishings direct from manufacturer Kridav 7:80 p.m. Religious Bchool iiih grade students will participate in services. Children celebrating rebruary birthdays iii '' blessed. TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLLYWOOD. 13S1 S. 14 ave. Reform Rabbi Samuel Jaffa. ly famous, fine Hebrew Academy *&,... ".i;;,,,,^"!;^,:''^ depends upon a high school tor boys and girls, established on TEMPLE B ETH SH IR AH. 7500 SVD the principles and traditionalism without rightist stubbornism to please the ego of some indivi duals. We suffer from this breed of ill information also on the national as well as local scene in the field of kosher food consumption. The commercialization of the recently-invented "glat" kosh er food products makes the average religious couple suffer tremendously; they simply can not afford the prices for this so called "glat" kosher meat. My twenty years of experience in the kosher meat field suggest that "glat" kosher meats can not be marketed en masse. This view is supported by people like the representatives of the Chief Rab binate of Israel who do not purchase the "glat" meat for Israeli consumption. We live in an era when tradi tional observant Jews must have a unified platform to make religious observance palatable and above all economically feasable. Our religious programs and services must be for all our people and not only for some of our people. We can not afford to tolerate separationist groups. We don't have to respect Satan regardless of his stand, left or right. In the name of right we must do right. TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th St. TEMPLE BETH AM. 6950 N. Kendall Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Waxdr., So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi i man. Cantor Leo Urlich. Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Charles | Friday 8:80 pin. sSaturday 9 a.m. Kodner. 6500 N. Miami Rabbi Henry TIFERETH ISRAEL. ave. Conservative. Wernick. Friday B:80 p.m. Sermon: "A Hml has Two Bnda." Ones Shabbal hosted by Sisterhood. Saturday 'J a.m Sermon: "Tin Portion of the Week YOUNG ISRA^i.. 0 NE 171 St. Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber. Friday % %  '••' p.m Saturday 8 a.m. Sermon: "Laws and Statutes. 1 OFFICES OF DISTINCTION by PAVLOW Desks, Chairs, Sofas, Credenzee, Lamps, Everything for the Office of Distinction Interior design and. space planning.



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binary 7. 1964 +JenisfincrJ(ffar) Page SC i/GN LEADERSHIP PACESETTERS CHAIRMAN sichan. Dr. Neman ampoign Chairman dney Amin, Sidney evenson, Stanley C. Samuel N. Friedland TRADES AND PROFESSIONS COUNCIL Max Orovitz WOMEN'S INITIAL GIFTS • Leon Kaplan Marshall Harris YOUNG CHAIRMAN MEN'S DIVISION WESTVIEW C. C. Mrs Krensky Mrs Jack Ablin TOWN CHAIRMEN -£. WOMEN'S DIVISION CHAIRMAN Mrs Carl Weinkle YOUNG WOMEN'S DIVISION Mrs Marshall Harris Mrs Sam Luby, Jr. Mrs Albert Weinlraub BEACH CHAIRMEN Sam Luby, Jr. Dr. Norman Jaffe Mrs. Stanley C. Myers Mrs. Sam Simonhoff Mrs. A. L. Glickman Mrs. Abe Cassetl FBSSIONS COUNCIL FOOD HOTELS PRODUCE MOTELS MERCANTILE DIVISION HANDBAGS FURNITURE APPLIANCES kck Stein Irving Cowan Ed Dokson Morton Stein David Porvin PROFESSIONAL CHEMICALS DIVISION DENTISTS DRUGGISTS Wm. 5. Ruben PHYSICIANS Joseph E. Brookj Byron Topol ACCOUNTANTS A. i. Alexander COMMUNAL SERVICES James Aberman Sidney Aranavtu Or. Richard Deutch Mrri 'Tat" Groan* DIVISION LIQUOR DIVISION RESTAURANTS Or. Stanley Frehling Albart J. leer INSURANCE GROUP A. I. Wiener Edward Coh PHYSICIANS i rjnanhall S. Harris, Walter Leo A. Chaikin Jerry Halpern ,a "T* Enina r Seated, I. ta isi (oienljjl. Honorary ChairFin *, mism j, M ph M. •no Upton. Irving Kaplan | Irving Rubin Htrb Login Mil Wtinkll Wanhall I. Wolper A| Ossip /nilton Gaynor s B iwmk f* t fjliiiiiiiiH Dr. Sol Centei Dr. Arthur Gilbert Dr. Mouritt Rith



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^rPage 4-A vJewlst* WcridHar i ^Jewish Flor idian OFFICE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-4(105 Teletype Communications Miami TWX MM 396 Published ,v P ,y Friday atoselMltoTheJ.wl8hnorldM at 120 N.E. Btxtti siit-.-t. Mtaml Uf BSSSi. Bacond-CtaM Poatac* Paid at Miami. Florida. The Jewi.h F.oridian has absorbed th. fg&JJS&tfA the Jewish Weekly. lumber of JJjg J *"£*,I'1 N.W. Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. WOMdWMWj" Se'rvice, Nat.onal Editorial Assn.. Arnenc. n A ,„. .1 English-Jewish Newspape.s. and th e Florida r-re. FRED K. SHOCHET Editor and Publisher LEO M1NDLIN Executive Editor SELMA M. THOMPSON Asst. to Publisher The Jewish Florldtan doea not piarantee ,i,, ; Kasl.riitl. „f the merchandise advertised In Us % % %  ivn.ms. SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local Area „,nn One Year $5 00 Three Years $1200 Out of Town Upon Request ISRAEL BUREAU Sheraton Hotel — Tel Aviv, Israel RAY U. BINDER — Correspondent Volume 37 Number 6 Friday, February 7, 1964 24 Shevat 5724 CJA Campaign Gets Going Sunday The 1964 Combined Jewish Appeal officially gets underway at a gala function Sunday evening in the Fontainebleau Hotel. But planning for the campaign has been going on among leaders of our community over a long period of time. The continuing announcement of chairmanships during preceding weeks, climaxed by Dr. Irving Lehrman's acceptance of the '64 CJA helm, suggests that Greater Miami is once again galvanizing its forces to do an effective job in the matter of assuring this year's SI,386,500 goal. Sec. C of The Jewish Floridian's current issue is dedicated to a variety of phases of the Combined Jewish Appeal campaign. There, reviewed for readers, are the local Greater Miami Jewish Federation agencies whose health and welfare programs perform a man-sized service throughout the year. There, may be found the jtory of CIA's very important contribution to the United Jewish Appeal in behalf of Israel. And there, perhaps most important, will be discovered the names and faces of friends and neighbors who are selflessly devoting their time and contributing their financial support to the high purposes of the 1964 CJA campaign. They are the most important because they are men and women devoted to the proposition that theirs is the responsibility of brethren in want; they are the most important because it is their effort that helps fellow-human beings here and across the globe. As the 1964 Combined Jewish Appeal campaign gets underway officially Sunday, let each of us be determined to do our fair share in the general community effort of the largest and most purposeful goal of all: man's humanity to man. Breath of Fresh Air The Benjamin R. Epstein presentation before the Anti-Defamation League in New York City last weekend is no shocker. We have long suspected the truth of his report. Increasingly as the liaison is strengthened between the Jewish community and communities of other faiths, there seems to be the willing readiness to forget the differences that have so long separated them. On the one hand, this is good. For men to cut down the mountains of contention between them and to bind up the wounds they have so needlessly and inhumanly inflicted upon one another is an achievement devoutly to be sought. On the other hand, such successes as we have experienced occasionally make us too heady, and we tend to forget that not all the mountains have been scaled. Mr. Epstein does not mean to place us on malevolent or even suspicious guard. He is merely reminding us of the proper proportion of things; that Christians still cling to the myth of their sad libel—that they still hold Jews responsible for the crucifixion. An offshoot of this, his report points out, is the prevalent Christian belief that Jews must continue in their literal state of disgrace until they abandon their faith. Here, the meaning is clear: in the minds of such men, antiSemitism will continue unabated until the total conversion of Jews from their Judaism. Properly, the onus thus lies upon Christian laymen and leaders, themselves, to deal A TRIBUTE FROM A QREAT LEADER, TO A qREATlNSTTTUnON : %  ***> • %  i wnn such drastic notions. For part of the emancipation tendency of the Jews over the years of their relatively free acceptance has been to believe that it is they who must bear the burden of building sociological bridges to the world outside. Mr. Epstein's report is a realistic breath of fresh air in a stagnant room of obseguious human relations. the week ... as i see it by LEO MINDLIN Judge Spaet Appointed Gov. Bryant's apointment of Judge Harold Spaet to the vacancy on the Supreme Court bench here is one we heartily applaud. Judge Spaet has proven his juridical capability in the past. He is an able representative of his profession, and he has a long and enviable record of civic contribution to the welfare of both the general and Jewish communities. We are certain he will fulfill the trust of Gov. Bryant, and that he will bring to the bench the distinction that has long marked his career in the law and his leadership in the community. Rickoyer's Successes The Admiral Rickover story is a heartening one. The Admiral is a great American in many ways: He has proven himself as a genius in his military field. He is an enlighted and outspoken sometime expert in academic education, whose utterances are both studied and heeded. He is motivated by the tenacity of the youthful ambition that belies his years. The awards and honors he repeatedly receives, crowned by the Presidential citation at the White House, sharply delineate the battle Hyman Rickover has waged and won over the Jewish roots of his past—roots that rankled his naval superiors and legislators on Capitol Hill throughout the years. The sad thing is that Admiral Rickover has been persecuted, if one may call his triumph over adversity persecution, lor a Jewish heritage he apparently neither practices nor regards as important. Still, the Admiral's successes are, if nothing else, an object lesson in the absurdity ol bigotry: that his Jewishness should have meant something to others when it seems to mean so little to him. Friday. February 7, 1964 T HE FRANKFURT trial of former Nazis who served at Auschwitz appears to be (IU Hill! IMC Ht"K raising more than the kind of considerations one can generally expect from the raking up of Germany's still unbelievable past. There are, ol course, the usual shockers: a parade of witnesses in an unrelenting denial of their ^uilt; the challenge to the authority of the court by some, with an across-the-board refusal to testily; Se willing admission of complicity by others, m many cases done Jr defullv their roles corrected and exalted lest the world continue mIts impression that they killed a relatively small number of Jews whin in f-ict they are happy co tell you it was a far larger number ihc frussiw Clfckins of heels on leaving the stand; the unabatino suggestion of contempt for the European status quo; the subtle insinuation that a new .lay is dawning for the return of their gods ^SWftJSaw merely hopes to hear the te.iimo.iy of the witnesses and sentence the Auschwitz offenders, then the Franki-t trial ia waste The will toward punishment is clearly great; for in the punishment ol culprits who have publicly admitted their Built the maiontv senses the possibility of exp.ating their own sinslsins lor which they are not being called to task. This is apparently necessary in Germany today: it is a subconscious cl-ment of the massive effort to forget and bury the past Witnesses who confess but cry out in despair that their role WAS in fad a small one. and that the "big fish" seem pcrenially to be getting away prove the point. They are not so much bemoaning thruown rate as they are diubting the -fairness" that the ithers should be immune to due process at the very game time. TAKING UP THE ADULT RESPONSIBILITY T HE FRANKFURT TRIAL is thus a macabre experience rearward in his • • : '' '" recall. The indina iuse :' app 'ars irtcrea ditftcull li-ms ol the young. Nevertheless, it is the young for whom the trial must have the profoundest meaning if. indeed! il is to havt %  a" Eichmann's prose ition in Jerusalem pr led th ubt; although other similaj neration lor whose beni hmes "i the Nazi atrocity whi reality -!; | %  • : orld in mind Germany ma; the world al leasl part mind today. But the basic pi nt the Frr.nkfurt Irial seems to be to take up the responsibility thai the adult German community has been increasingly shunning. That schools of the city are periodically gearing themselves to releasing masses of students lo attend the trial proves the point. Nevertheless not all elements "1 informed German opinion are reacting to the trial in the same way. "The Tribune," an influential English language digest of Wist German opinion, has thus far tailed to print even a line about the trial. Last May and June, when former Defense Minister Franz Josef Strauss visited Israel, there v •• a similar silence in "The Tribune." AVOIDING CHALLENGE Of CONSEQUENCE THE FRANKFURT TRIAL i< thus a vestigial organ, a remnant of %  Germany's distant past, which repeatedly embarrasses the present. If the Germans cant forget about it, they now hope at least to laugh, or frighten, their way out of the spectre of what once was. Far from sensitizing the nrtion in the future to the Hitler horror, it will only hasten the nation's rapid return to normalcy and total forgctfulness The sin will be fully excised. I said at the outset that other considerations can be expected to arise here. For the most part, these will come from abroad. Specifically, the fragmentation by Charles de Gaulle of the concept of a United States of F.uropwill be a principal miscreant in the German forgetfuine. s. Neither does it matter that the French may be the first losers in such .reshaping of the post-Hitlerian German mind. For what de Gaulle has done by locking Great Britain out of the Common Market and undermining the relationship between Bonn and Washington is to revivify the viciously selfish European nationalisms that presumably lay buried beneath the ruins of the Nazi Third Reich The French leader began the process with his relentle-s insi itence upon the achievement of his country's personal atomic cap ability II Germany thus tar manages to elude the symptoms of the disease now spread anew upon the airs of the continent, it is merelj that her moral posture has heretofore managed to avoid rhal lenges of consequence HOPE fOR GERMAN-JEWISH RAPPR0CHMENT? BUT THE TIME is not far oil when the Western unity de Gaulle has spurned m favor (.1 I.-, view of European unitv will give way to rivalry abroad. The area of conflicting ambition has already been staked out, Strangely, it lies in the Middle East. Until recently, the Frencn were perhaps Israel's staunchest allv. mittney no longer have colonial interests in that part of the world; neither do they suffer any further the anguish of unkind Arabs engaged in the process ol crushing their sovereignty. The surface smilar.ty between the French and Israeli dilemma is thus gone. Hence so is much of the sympathy between them, for de Gaulle Zlr ,H i" !"T DrofltaW e to capture Arab markets than to embrace the hand ol Israel's friendship as only he knew how. she al bS V 'Z ma 7 h: "' n ( ,on,al Atonal '" the Middle East, iv n, ,. iZ '"' '" ,WMl of KUilt and soulful responsible uy. BUI the S866 milhon reparations agreement is now completed, and Then ."h Tl K ,a ,' k a f nal b,l,ion dollar lum P su <" settlement. Once 1"?' h c nsck nce ma > henceforth balance, thelnrirrTV ""'' Ger, an y em€d sirangely unique among U ,.n,e "r nS '" rejeCUn Arab ****** pressures regarding the amnto of TZS^JT !" todeed (:erma "y the proud exam to .vlab l'l\ i r t PCa,t ( y and % % %  •** "fused to sue hTlesson^Lni^W In ,he face of the %  • F rench challenge, im lesson seems to be forgotten fratmentaiT, 1 r E n r0P in he fire so far U the West (Im L V?'' e Krankfllr < trial notwithstanding, the laid mncklv „ p ,lcu,a rly in relation to Israel, is now being -IM 11',,.: In';;,;;! 7" "*• *>


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Page 4-B fJ&% St:lh Mr-irXHIiicmi Friday, February 7, 1964 ^Tc^rSdP^iSe* Wednesday I iA V.WWi^> "Stepping Sophie Tucker adds another humanitarian deed to her philanthropic record by signing her name in the ORT Golden Book which will be shelved in the library of one of the ORT Training Centers now being built in Israel. With Miss Tucker are Southeast Florida Region executives (left to right) Mrs. William Fishman, membership vice president; Mrs. Louis Baron, president; Mrs. Florence Kupperman, education vice president; Mrs. Bernard Hoffenberg, reenrollment chairman. U sanfi d Seltzer wOl join B %  am and ,ns m a p .. i PTA's. of 1 reau of Jewish •" ] IC workshop sessions will be ,,..,,I ..„ remple Beth Sholom, 4U4 Chase Ave., on Wednesdaj al 8 p.m. Rabbi Seltier is director of the Southern Region of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations. Jeannette B. Schwarti is director of Early Childhood Development and consultant in Family Life Education to the YM and YWHA of Greater Miami. Mrs. Bernard Stevens is a well known community leader, parent and teacher. Louis Schwartiman, executive director of the Bureau, wilt act as moderator. the workshops will Temple %  Bureau bre ak up into three buzz ses Sefirsl session, on "Educa nnel." will be el Ewald Ziffer, of Beth Torah on. Recorder will Mrs Wilbur Wi her, ol Menorah, with Herbert asso. ; r "' ""' as consultant. The second buzz session, on -Educational Objectives and Structure." will be chaired by Pro! Ed ward FOX, Of Tenule Beth Am. Mrs Bennetl Lee, ol remple Beth Sh< lorn, will be the recorder, and th e consultant will be Lo s Schwartzman, ol the Bureau. Third buzz session, on "The School and the Community." will be chaired by Mrs. George Balber of Temple Judea. Recorder will be Mrs. Robert Frank, of Temple Emanu-El, and the consultant will be Rabbi Sanford Seltzer. Theme of the workshop will be "Stepping Stones to Good Jewi;h Schools," and is sponsored by Council of PTA's f the Bureau of Jewish Education. Mrs. Norman L. Harrow, of f ..nj^T Atonorah, is *tM*tdent of the Council. Mrs. Harrow and Mrs | (apian, chairman ol the school board of Temple Sholom. will extend greetings to delegate* of the JO schools expected Invitations to the work have also been sent to all the %  choola and educational committees of congregational echo Workshop sessions are based on a paper, "The Good Jewish .School.'* written by Louis Schwartiman, executive director of the Bureau, with the collaboration of Herbert Berber and Dr. Nathaniel Soroff, which was presented at the annual convention of the National Council for Jewish Education. Pioneer Women Plan Meetings Mrs. lsaar Pushkin, president of Golda Meir Club, Pioneer Women, will hold a regular meet ing on Tuesday, 8 p m., at Beth El 'Congregation, Mrs Nathaniel Soroff will introfl i e Samuel Berkenblit, lecturer, who will speak on "Jewish Culture m Germany During the 19th Centurj." Program will be followed by a social hour arranged by the hospitality committee. Mrs Joseph Krantz. president ot Club One, announces a lunch New and delicious! con on Wednesday noon in the Ralligh Hotel will honor Dr. and Mr.-. A. Rosett. Guest speaker will be Mrs. Mil ton Green, Council president. Mrs, Jennie Seitlin -is chairman ol the affa Proceeds earmarked tor the Child Rescue Fund in Israel. Kac'imah Chapter, MiJack Sills president, is holding a regular meeting on Thursday. Feb. 13. S p Mi., in the home of MrLeo Goldman, 2655 SW 25th Ave. In celebration of Jewish Music Month. Mrs. Goldman has arranged a program to be presented by Miss Cecelia Goldman, her daughter. UNO KOSHER SLICED PASTRAMI Qualify Coral Chapter Dinner Dance Mrs. Jules Weston. president. Coral Chapter. American Medical Center of Denver, announces the chapter's ninth annual dinner dance will be held on Sunday. Fwb. 16, 6:30 p.m.. at Miami Springs Villas Playhouse. Funds raised will be channeled to the new Cancer Research Laboratory to he completed and ded icated by AMC early in 1965. Star entertainment at the dinner dance will be the Tip Topners. Chairman of the affair is Mrs. Irving Rubinstein, with Mrs. Bert Kfare, Mrs. Irving Wallick and Mrs. Joe Nurenberg in charge of : reservations. Entertainment chair! man is Mrs. Milton Ross. Flavor Bank Director Elected Kashrulh • CORNED BEEF • FRANKFURTERS • SALAMI • BOLOGNA WILNO KOSHER SAUSAGE CO. (of Chicago) MIAMI BRANCH 2181 N.W. 10th AVENUE Phone FR 1-6551 Stockholders of City National Bank of Miami at their annual meeting elected Gerald A. Keller, president of City National Bank of Miami Beach, and Max Orovitz. financial executive, as directors of, the bank. COFFEE "On the House" While Your Prescription Is Being Filled ACCOUNTS INVITED REX DRUGS 1596 S. Dixie Hwy. I XI-M -ii (IK Feed Stm .-> PUNTV OF PARKING FREE DELIVERY MO 1-4233 DICK BUHRMAN EMORY BRANDENBURG Reg. Pharmacists Make meat loaf tastier with Kasha! T Otte HASH FREE KASHA COOKBOOK EASY New recipes and menu ideas for modern meals TO and entertaining with Kasha. Address request SERVEI to: Phyllis Wolff, Penn Yan. New York MAN. THAT'S A DISH I Delicious Dreams Come True WITH THE TASTIEST CREAM CHEESE IN TOWN pmuratiPHi* CfttlMA CHtlSt CkwfcFO KRAFT PHILAOKWHIM O.K.—.a *> "i_ •VW ..*. 0* m ~~"* •**; Make tur* you get the package marked Philadelphia Brand. Guaranteed fresh when you buy it or your money back. That't Kraft's promise to you. TASTIEST, .because Philadelphia Brand cream cheese is made with that f a C CU '>r aPP€ > ^ >>Wa *W -'" !" ESHEST because its the fastest-sell.ng cream cheese in town. Certified Kosher.