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The Jewish Floridian ( January 4, 1963 )

UFJUD

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"•Jewish Floridian Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY ,.ime 36 — Number 1 Miami. Florida, Friday, January 4, 1963 Two Sections — Price 2! Germans Rewriting Nazi History, AJCongress Chief Charges By Special Report JEW YORK — Dr. Joachim nz. president of the American ash Congress, charged here t influential groups in Germany I the United States have launcha "systematic campaign to rete German history." fe said the purpose of the eft was to make it appear that itlerism was an aberration with roots in the German past." )r. Prinz. a former rabbi of Berwho was expelled from Nazi rmany in 1S37. reported on a "vey of social and political conions he completed last month in West Germany. He spoke at a meeting of the Commission on International Affairs of the American Jewish Congress here. "Son-e apologists for oermany claim not only ihat Nazism was •n isolated incident in German history," Dr. Prinz declared. "They would forget the 12 years of the Hitler regime and have us think of Germany only in the terms of what has happened since the end of World War II. Accordingly, they attack books like William Shirer's 'kise and Fall cf the Third Reich' as deliberate attempts to discredit Germany." He continued: "The new Germany now rising in Europe cannot develop Strong .'emocratic institutions for tomorrow by denying its own history. And the American friends of Germany who seek to build a bridge between the two countries do Germany a disservice by ignoring the Nazi era and the terrible lessons it holds for a:', mankind." Dr. Prinz, since lfl-io rabbi of] Temple B'nai Abraham, Newark. N.J., added: "Only after the German people have had the courage to face (heirI own past and purge themselves of: it can they begin the moral reeducation they must complete if they are to win the confidence and respect of the free world. "No such moral re-education can take place by pretending that Hitler never happened, or that Germans were unaware of the vicious nature of Nazism, or that the Nazi myth of Aryan racial supremacy an.l all that went with it had no antecedents in German history. "Hitlerism did happen, and the German people—for all their denials—saw that Jews nad to wear the Yellow Badge on the street, SJIW that Jews ecu!:, buy food Continued on P^oe 8-A DR. JOACHIM ntlNl Goitfa Meir and JFK Talk About e East Issues PRESIDENT KENNEDY EORE'.GN MINISTER fAER American Jewish Committee Ha.Is Israel on Return from Travels PALM BEACH—(JTA)—Israel Foreign Minister Golds Meir said after meeting for over an hour with President John F. Kennedy at tl 'Winter White House" her< that they reviewed world problems, including Middle Eastern issues. Mrs. Wv.r [ i> u n ;1 Hi? meetini "very pleasant," and she said she tpprec sted the opportunity of ciisussing matters personally with "he President. Israel Ambassador Ivrairamn Harnfah parttctnated in he meeting, which lasted longer ha:i expected. SEW YORK — (JTA) — A deletion of American Jewish Com ttee leaders who returned this ;ek from a survey and consultae mission to Israel pledged ontiruing and increasing efforts strengthen bridges ot underi unding between the American wish community and Israel." The Committee representatives resscd that Israel's accomplishent "in receiving an.l absorbing indreds of thousands of immiJew Religious if e in Central \merica Seen MEXICO CITY — (JTA) — An thusiastic "progress report" of vitalization of Jewish religious •e throughout Central America id the Caribbean area, as well as outlying, provincial commit iiis in this country, was issued re by Rabbi Abraham If. Ilirschrg, director of the Central Amerin-Caribbean office of organized rthodox Jewish communities. The Center represents two sepate organizations, established at conference in Panama City last inuary. under the names of the nion of Rabbinical Organizations id the Council of Orthodox Conegations. Both groups reprent Orthodox Jewish communities all of Central America, and the iribbean. Rabbi Hirschberg reported that ?w rabbis have been Installed in arious communities that had no Continued on Pag* 12-A grants and simultaneously creating a forward-looking democracy is a source of great pride to us as Jews." They also expressed their belief that Israel will make "a noble contribution to the spiritual development of Jews everywhere." The group spent eight days in Israel, met with Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion and other top level government officials and traveled throughout the country. It was headed by A. M. Sonnabend, Committee president, and included Morris B. Abram, chairman, AJC executive board; Herbert B. Ehrmann of Boston, AJC honorary president; Ralph Friedman, chairman, AJC administrative board; Dr. Jre-ing" Jewish equality in political life are deflated in the articl?. Soviet authorities have cited figures showing that there are 7,623 Jews who had been elected as deputies to local Soviets an over the USSR. But Mr. Dec ter shows that the percentage ef Continued en Page 2-A JNF Bans All Land Sale to Tenants A. M. SONNABEND JERUSALEM — (JTA) — Opposition to a change in policy that would have permitted the sale of nationally owned lands to j private interests was reaffirmed l here this week at a meeting of I the board of directors of the Jewj ish National Fund. The stand was ; taken in the face of strong lobbyI ing by urban tenants and lessors of other publicly owned or pubI Bcly administered properties, who insisted on permission to purchase lands they now occupy. Earlier. Finance Minister Levi I Eshkol had intimated that the Land Authority would consider ; favorably requests for purchase by occupants of property under its jurisdiction The Land Authority is a partnership between the In.el Government and the JNF. The JNF board meeting also appointed a committee to recommend simplifications of relations between the JNF and tenants repardings rentals, consent fees for the transfer of rights to a third Continued on Page 3-A



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Page 2-A vJkwisti fforidfraiin Friday, January 4, 1SS: JDC Official Will Be Miami Visitor Henry Kirsch. who was appointed director of the Joint Distribution Committee in [taly in Novem ber. 1962. alter serving five years as JDC director in Morocco, will be a special guest of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation a:;d o: the Combined Jewish Appeal from Thursday, Jan. 10 to 13. During that lime. Kirsch is-expected to address members of ihc Joint Distribution Committee National Council, here in .Miami, the newly-formed Federation of Jewish Women, the Young Executives Group, and a meeting of CJA campaign workers. On Friday. Jan. 11, he will aho deliver a guest sermon at Beth Torah Congregation. In Morocco, KirscSi supervised a broad welfare prcjram providing food, medical care, education and other forms of assistance to more lhan 57,500 of the 133,020 Jews there. In Italy, Kirsch supervised assistance programs in behalf of some 5,000 of the 34.000 Jews in that country, as well as trans migrants temporarily in Italy. JDC is the major American welfare agency aiding needy Jews abroad. A beneficiary agency of the United Jewish Appeal, it is supported here through contributions to the Charge Soviets With Strangulating Jewish Life Greater Miami Jewish Federal on and Federation's Combined Jewish Appeal. During his visit. Kirsch will meet with Federation leaders and report on the current situation in Italy and Moroc.o. He will alsn describe recent developments affecting JDC operaaors in France, where more than 100,000 Jewish refugees arrived from North Africa > tiring the past year, the rest of Eitr-pe, and the Middle P:ast ;,r.d Israel. Continued from Page 1-A I Jews in Joeal Soviets is less th^n one-half of one percent of the total, whereas the Jewish population of the USSR eomprlMI a ratio twice as high — 1.09 percent o' the tot.il popu'ation. Another favorite Soviet "proof' of Jewish equality, regarding edu' cation, was also shown as false by Mr. Doctor's figures. Soviet au; hcrities point to the high number i if Jews in institutions ol "higher 'earning.'' sav ; ng the Jcw'-h rV'o ot:ils 3.1 percent. Actually Mr. Doctor showed, th" ratio had bcn 13.5 percent in 1C35. while the prooortion of Jewish population hid declined only slightly. Furthermore, Mr. Decter shewed, the term "higher learning" includes not only straight universities and colleges but also conservatories of music and schools of journalism in which there are heavy Jewish enrollments. On the religious level. Mr. Decter showed that, whereas such synagogues as exist in the USSR are 'So!ated houses of worship, this is not true of other religions. He backed up this contention by citing the existence, with official Soviet permission, of such overall-countrywide or regional organizations maintained by Moslems Evangelical Christian-Baptists, the NationMiami Leaders Named to Board of JDC Greater Miami leaders were elected or reelected to the board of directors of the Joint Distribution Committee at the 48th annual meeting of JDC on Dec 6 in New York City. The Joint Distribution Commit] tee, a beneficiary agency of the United Jewish Appeal, is supported locally through contributions to | the Greater Miami Jewish Federal tion and Federation's Combined j Jewish Appeal. i Reelected to the board of direc-j tors were Stanley C. Myers, Will-1 iam D. Singer, and Sam Heiman. Others still serving on the board I of directors are Ernest Janis and Sidney Leicourt. Members ol the JDC National Council are Leonard Rosen, Aaron Kanrer. Jay Kisiak. Maurice J. Kopelowitz. Fred K. Shocket. Julian Weinkle, Judge Irvi.ig Cypcn. Joseph A. Garficld, Lou Goldman, A. J. Harris, Joseph M. Lipton, Rabbi Joseph Narot, Hyiand Rifa-. Jacob Shcr. Harry Simonhoff. Harold Thurman, Mitchell Wolfson. Sam Luby, Dr. Kurt Peiser, Sam Rost, John Serbin, Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro, Mrs. Sam Simonhoff, Dr. Morris Goodman. Also William Agranove, Leo Eisenstein, Carl N. Ettinger, Meyer N. Kronenberg. Baron de Hirsch Meyer. Harry Sirkin. Cal Kovens, Sidney Ansin, Shepard Broad, Jack A. Cantor, Mrs. Joseph Duntov, Sam Goldstein. Nat Gumemck. Howard Kane. Rabbi Irving Lehrman, Sam Levenson, Ben Marko-1 wits, Benjamin Meyers. Davil, Phillips, Joseph M. Rose, Arnold Seeder, Jack Carner, Charles H. Fruchtman, Jack D. Gordon, David Levinson. Mrs. Anna Brennei : Meyers, A, J. Molasky. Max Orovitz, and Arthur S. Rosichan. young Married Club Temple Beth Am is now forming a Youth Married Club. Rabbi Herbert Baumgard will meet with the group and plan for its activities. i %  m i. ; THE GREATEST GIFT YOU CAN GIVE YOUR I Children and Grandchildren Is a Safe Israel Bond INVEST IN ISRAEL BONDS MAYSHIE FRIEDBERG W. j Kabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky Phone JE J-3595 45 MICH'GAN AVE., MIAMI BEACf al Ecclesiastical Assembly, Luther4*is and, of course, the dominant Rusiaii Oi'thod<;• mllmae ,-<,„ n te AS0TT MOTORS, Inc. 1451 W. R-AGLCR ST. Pho"e FP 3-0326 —INSURANCE ^n^ ONE STOP AGENCY 4WZ\ Km J'WELRY—FURS-MISCELLANEOUS PLOATIM WL^a AUTOMO,ILI "ABILITY A PHYSICAL DAM*Ji WiUW .. LlmiH t0 • 0> *ll no Agancy that CAN toy VESI DeV let your agent My "It Con'f Be Don*" ACKERMAN INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. GORDON R00WG AND SHEET METAL WORKS INC. 2143 NW 10 Ave. FR 3-7180 Have your roof repaired now; y0l win save on a new roof later Satisfactory Wo>k by ry Woik by Experienced Men' LEONARD ZILBERT NEW YORK CHAPELS: Manhattan ABE EISENBERG Bronx • Brooklyn • Long Island • Mt. 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*_*<^nds might be used to halt speculation in urban areas. Such economic experts alvocate the sa}e of public lands in urban areas as the only means for knocking the bottom out of current speculation. They contend that aside from discouraging construction and causing destabilization of the real state market, the speculation is me of the major causes of coninued inflation. lade Heights Adult Education Adult Education Croup of Dadc Heights Jewish Congregation will' meet on Jan. 9 at the home of Mr and Mrs. Sanford Muchnick. BETH DIN OFFICE RABBI DR. TIBOR H. STERN 1061 Michigan Ave., Miami Beach JE 1-1969 JE 1-6150 Huntley Show Deplores Non-Aid Continued from Pg 1-A 'he West Coast; and ..irs. Bduardo Focheriui. widow of an Italian, who died in a Nazi concentration camp after being arrested lor aidng Jews. "The crimes 0: the Nazi era said Mr. Iluniloy in conclud'nv the program, "could not help but shake our faith in the essential goodness of man. Yet such a faith is essential to the turictioning of a democratic form of govrri ment, and it's the essence of Western lib eralism. The deeds of these li.'liteous Christians are sustenance I tr that faith." NIEW YORK — (JTA) — There are now 12,195,000 Jews in the world, living in 122 lands, a new survey of global Jewish population, compiled by the World Jewish Congress, revealed here. Carried out by the WJC's Institute of Jewish Affairs, the survey reported that 10,000,000 Jews live in three countries: 5,500,000 in the United Stales, 2,200,00 in Israel, and about 2.300,000 in the Soviet Union. (The Russian figure was based on the 1U59 Soviet census.) With the recent influx of Jews from North Africa, particularly Algeria, France has moved ahead, becoming the fourth largest Jewish community in the world with a population of 500,000 Jews. Next arc Argentina and Britain, with] 450,000 each; Canada, 250,000; Rumania, 150.000; Brazil, 140,000; Morocco. 125.000; and the Union of South Africa, 110,000. The 11 largest communities, in which 12,175,000 Jews live, comprise 93 per cent of the total world Jewish population. There are communities of between 20,000 and less than 100,000 in 14 lands, totaling in all 570,000, the largest of these being Iran, with about 80,000 Jews; Hungary, 75,000; Australia, 70,000; and Uruguay, about 50,000. Fourteen other countries have Jewish communities of between 5,000 and 20.000; while Jewish populations of between 1,000 and r>.000 live in 18 lands. Jews in numbcYSTanging between just a few and several hundred live in 64 countries and regions. In announcing completion of the new statistical survey, Dr. Nehcmiah Robinson, director of the Institute of Jewish Affairs, said that no basic changes had occurred in the geographic distribution of the Jewish people in 1962, with the exception of a move on the part of North African Jews into Frar. Algerian Jewry was reduced fr< i an old-established, prosperous eoi munity of about 130,000 to betwes x 10.000 and 15,000. There were a reductions in the numbers of Je i in Morocco and Tunisia, many whom, with Algerian Jews, mo\ to France, boosting that country > community to become the few largest in the world Neo-Nazi Work Rouses Ire Of Ecumenical Delegations ROME — (JTA) — Widespread general indignation was the reported response in Rome to the publication and distribtuion to all delegates to the Ecumenical Council of a viciously anti-Semitic book published under the auspices of the neo-Nazi "New Order" movement. The movement is known to have neo-Nazi affiliations in this country and in many other European lands. The 600-page book, a quality printing job, bears the signature of Maurice Piney, a pseudonym, and was published in 4,000 copies. It was sent free to all the delegates. Since the publication was not placed on public sale, it and its sponsors, who were estimated to have spent about $8,000 on the project, were presumed to be immune to punitive action by the thorities in Rome. The volume contains a painst. ing collection of anti-Semitic qi tat ions, dating back several h* i died years, including copious i cerpts from the frequently exp • ed anti-Semitic classic, the Pre cols of the Elders of Zion. In addition, the book, call "The Plot Against the Churcf otters an innovation in such h; literature—a theory about the a .leged existence of a "Jewish fi column" among Catholic clerg> Women's Oneg Shabbat The home of Mrs. Sally Kurm 810 Raymond St., will be the s:ting for an Oneg Shabbat on S %  urday, 1 p.m. fttoblished 13 Homo Owned Homo Operated i TERMITES? ROACHES? ANTS? Safe, Positive Control With Every Other Week Service For The Home TRULY NOLEN < "The Sign of Good Housekeeping" COSTS LESS THAN YOU THINK CALL F R 7-1411 • riattr Miami's Urfttf MarnriWtr money making tip; (for all FloridiansI Complete and Dependable Title Service IAMI TITLE & Qktract Ca 37 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY • ESCROWS • ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE 104 Northeast First Street Telephone FRanklin 3-8432 YOUR INVESTMENT? A pleasant smile YOUR RETURNS? Really tremendous!! Of the 13-million tourists vacationing here every year, more than 8-million are returnees. 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Page 4-A — 71 1, %  "ill .. Friday, Januqry 4, y. Je wish Flor idian OFFICE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-4605 Teletype Communications Miami TWX MM 396 FRED K. SHOCHET Editor and Publisher LEO MINDLIN Executive Editor SELMA M. THOMPSON ,Asst. to Publisher ISRAEL BUREAU Sheraton Hotel — Tel Aviv, Israel RAY U. BINDER Correspondent Published every Friday since 1927 by The Jewish Fiorldlao at 110 N'.E. Sixth Street, Miami 1, Florida. Svcond.-Claop Postage Paid at Miami, Florida. The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity ana the Jewish Weekly. Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate, Worldwide Newa Service, National Editorial Assn., American Assn. o* English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Assn Tile .!.Isii Floridian does not guarantee the Kashruth of tinmerchandise advertised In Its columns. SUBSCRIPTION RATES : Local Area One Year $5.00 Three Years $10.00 Out of Town Upon Request MBJBSMM ...i.iiiiHiiMiir ni;:wi u'lu. ii 1 ..; 1 ;;' I the week .*% • WJ 1 au€ II by LEO MINDLIN Volume 36 Friday, January 4, 8 Tebet 5723 Old-Style Diplomacy Again Golda Meir's reply to the contrary, we are certain, was a diplomatic one; for it is almost assured that the talk she had in Palm Beech with President Kennedy did include the question of missiles. Not the least of the considerations must have been the pending arrangements over the manner in which Israel will pay the U.S. for the Hawk missiles scheduled to be added to Israel's arsenal of defense. It is increasingly significant that President Kennedy's personal advisor, Myer Feldman, was also present at the talks — significant because Feldman was undoubtedly involved in the original missile deal between the two countries. The stunning announcement that the U.S. would sell Hawks to Israel followed Feldman's first trip to Israel several months ago. A second announcement, this one concerning the financial arrangements for consummation of the sale, came shortly after Feldman's second trip there back in November. However significant the Hawk sale may be to Israel defensively, we find something sad about the new direction of Mr. Feldman's role. Feldman is no adopted name on the New Frontier. He is not a Presidential satellite by virtue of the significance of religious or ethnic statistics to the Kennedy victory in 1960. Mr. Feldman served the President as an advisor even in the days when the White House was little more than a glint in the Kennedy eye. On the one hand, Mr. Feldman's new role as the President's expert on Israel, a role formulated and launched sometime back last summer, is certainly an august one. On the other hand, that such parochialism should suddenly emerge between the two men is in our view indicative of a lessening of their personal ties. For all concerned, particularly Israel, we are indeed saddened. This kind of diplomacy is old-style and in the best interests of neither nation. rPROWESSOF: > : AMERICAN j Hitting it on the Head Chet Huntley, of NBC Television, has done it two weeks in a row. Last week, his highlypraised program offered a run-down on the moral significance of the failure of Europe's Christian society to come to the aid of its beleaguered Jewish neighbors during the Hitlerian holocaust. This week, he trained his camera eye on the Socialist movement as it is flowering in Gamal Abdel Nasser's somewhat confusina Egypt. y Above all things, Huntley, as always, was eminently fair in his evaluation of Nasser's achievements. In what is by now a personal trademark steeped in wry humor and cunning wit, Huntley assessed the decade of Nasser's regime against a backdrop of seething Middle Eastern hatreds and cabals. With keen perception, the assessment turned on a speculative study of the possibility that Nasser's greatest failure to date, his propagandizing and missile-rattling abroad, may one day give way to more wholesomely directed energies: energies aimed at dealing with Egypt s genuine problems at home. m In this regard, Huntley pegged Nasser's senseless hatred of Israel" as symbolic of his principal shortcoming thus far. Give it up Huntley seemed to suggest, and all the bitterly amusing elements that keep the world from taking Nasser's experiment in humanity seriously will fall away, leaving him unencumbered to get down to the more serious business at hand. As %  "**. Huntley hit it squarely on the On Rewriting History The charge by Dr. Prinz that many Ger mans are busily engaged these days in rewriting history is a serious one. We doubt that it can be questioned. The Germans have had much experience in this endeavor. During the Hitler era, their leaders rewrote the history, not only of Germany, but of all mankind; and the sophisticated, no less than the gullible, read and accepted the new version with the kind of gusto that still shocks the memory of thinking people everywhere. What Dr. Prinz is saying today comes down to this: The Hitler era is now the thing to downgrade, and so Germany's "historians" are at it again, recreating the horizons of recent human experience to write that nasty man and his followers out of existence. The inference in Dr. Prinz' charges is clear. The impulse to alter history is an unwholesome one. It suggests the lingering belief that society's mind can and should be manipulated It also implies, not guilt for the past, but sympathy with it. r j. r None of her most creative and honestlymotivated leaders today, from Dr. Adenauer on down, has flinched since the emergence of the new Germany" in the matter of documenting the evils of the Nazi era. But the rewriters of history, it seems to Dr. Prinz. and to us, are those who would prefer previous history returned. HAD thought .thst^ogly it the very noisy parts ol fill I'1110 f 110 U O.'t some Verdi operas, such as MUllllg HIV Nl/Ulk. "Forza del Destino" and A i d a do car-shattering A ctorusM unite in intolerable, super-decibel praise of war thus: "Guerra. Guerra, Guerra ." But there they were, 40,000 strong, singing the I %  %  %  % % %  %  .mi.. % % % %  %  % % % %  % % % % % %  !. %  same hymn at the Orange Bowl on Saturday morning. Neither was the plot half so good; most of Verdi's worst libretti tax one's capacity to believe in the credibility of the action they project far less than the opus staged here last weekend. The buildup to this giant piece of sentimental hokum was reNumber 1 lentless. A Miami television commentator, in documenting the ar1963 r 'val of the Cuban prisoners, called it "the most important story of the year." One thing about propinquity: it certainly does distort vision, understanding and, worst of all, foresight. To describe the return of the Cuban prisoners as "heart-rending," "emotion-packed," or any of the other housewifely things that shape the columns of a low-IQ woman's magazine would be far closer to the truth. Arbitrarily to label it "the most important story of the year" is. in the first instance, to lay ones professional journalistic competence on the block for severe and even damning scrutiny; it is also to be profoundly misleading. I can readily understand the sentiment that spurred the Orani Bowl display here last weekend. It is easy to recall any number!_ instances where the nation and its mass communications media have* in years past, galvanized to keep a vigil over the ultimate fortune of a cat caught in a mine shaft, a child trapped at the bottom of a ravine, or a bird frozen to a telephone wire, its wings relentlessly beating for freedom, while a veritable army of men and rnateriel mobilize to the rescue. A SORRY DIPLOMATIC BLUNDER QN THE OTHER hand, the nation and these media have, also in years past, accepted and reported with incredible detachment the day-to-day details of what ultimately was to become the brutal and senseless slaughter of six million European Jews: neither were there any Orange Bowl-like operas to mark the occasion — opera., exalted by the regal-prototype appearance of the President of the United States and his First Lady. But this is another story — although hardly an irrelevant one. Speaking of the President of the United States. I must here say that his participation Saturday was one of the sorriest diplomatic blunders he has committed to date, whose consequences must inevitably render long-term harm to the highest principles we presume to espouse. In the first instance, it invested both the Cuban invasion effort and the ransoming of the prisoners with the kind of significance neither possesses. Secondly, it set a seal of official U.S. participation on the ransom process, which the central elements of our government continually and properly deny. The prevalent explanation for Mr. Kennedy's behavior is a sympathetic one. In terms of common sentiment it is not hard tu identify with his sense of responsibility for the Bay of Pigs fiasajr T and the ultimate release of the prisoners of war. But carrying suW' absurd reasoning to its extreme, could wc be considered outrageous to suggest that Mr. Kennedy might personally have borne the cost of the repatriation? THE PRESIDENTS SENTIMENTAL RESPONSE M1HAT I AM getting at is that the nation as a whole bears the responsibihty for the outcome of its policies good or bad To idenfv ThJ M" 8 V indi y idual is t0 distor t ^e image of the Presidency That Mr. Kennedy accepted it entirely as his own when he came to the Orange Bowl on Saturday may be his realistic and even courageous evaluation of the fundamental reasons governing the iniSSJIlSF. Pi iS alS a mani *station of the kind of megSlomania that only the greatest and most humble can be expeeled to avoid in the exalted position he now occupies. natin Pr sident T !" man once told me that the foreign policy of our nation "is a continuing thing." He meant by this while somewhat stubbornly and unrealistically repudiating as a non^stent noUon &5£J2LP k contributions, even in his lifetime, are alreX wellFORMULATING P0UCY AT THE ORANGE BOWL Television for Israel The Rothschild name is legion in modern Jewish history. I n Israel, it is revered Now comes news that the Rothschild Trust wants to finance an enducational television project m the Jewish State. Reports from Jerusalem are that opposition to the project will be strong. No less a leader than Prime Minister David ^T Ur Tu n iS Qn QVOWed enem y of e Proposal. This ,s in general line with his attitude toward what emanates from the little blue flickering screen. • ,i Iu 1?l ng by New1on Minow's view of TV Jh J p; £i2 Ca ^ leel ,OQ conc emed about the Prime Minister's anxiety. That television has not yet come to Israel by no means sun failure in her contemporary civilizing process Besides, who would argue with Mr Minow's assessment? sources; and celebrated SmESZr failure, with our reFor, to the worid hemusYden,mJ S T^ 0 8 ^"ering heroes. tional claptrap of an occasSn „u "* laSt r* kend with the em ^ of U.S. GoverLeni? poUcy necessarily exalted to the level ^y^"Affass p art aw"* — %  %  keeping with the noliH^i V. T-A. "" a demonstration more in thing L whi "h t£ '„"<>? L^S^ rf ~ Whe eVCTy posed in mood, purpose and action thr ughout i,s his ^ Pperament that better fit thA* SUch d,s P Ia y s f Latin ternbullfight ring ,? ma V It" and etid ima e e a Hemingway Guerra" stands in vil *, u Worth notin 8 he re that "Guerra, tion of llij^CXt£^ nmV WUh the Spirit of the resoltt far less signet whathe Z^''-S Ui ^ ^ C0UrSe gandistically. And wha? the L&L V. T" make of pr0pa cant indeed. Soviets Wl11 mak e of it is very signifiBow^TntuTis 1 ftlURULS *** rtto th ~* Kennedy's vow, "I can assure you that Continued on Page g-A it! I



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Friday. January 4, 1963 Jewish ftoridtian Page 5-A RABBI BABINOVtni PROf. BEN DO* DR. KAZAN Great Ideas Lecture Series to Open; Temple Menorah Lists Three Authorities i Three nationally renowned scholars will come to Greater Miami to lecture in their fields of specialty, launching the first annual Great Ideas Lecture Series. Prof. Imanuel Ben Dor, professr of archaeology at Emory University, will open the event with a scholarly presentation of "The Bible—Fact or Event" on Sunday evening, Jan. 13. 8:30 p.m. All lectures will be held at Temple Menorah, which is sponsoring the three-part series. In announcing the lectures. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, spiritual leader of Temple Menorah, and Maurice Revitz, president, said that "it is the hope of our Temple to deepen the scope and widen the interest of the community in great Jewish ideas. We hope to stimulate a wide interest in the vital Jewish issues fac'ng Jews and Judaism today." Also scheduled are Dr. Stanley fcazan, expert in Near Eastern cultures at Yale University, who will lecture on "The Influence of Judaism on the Early Church Fathers." This address is scheduled for Tuesday evening, Feb. 12, at Temple Menorah. On Monday evening. Mar. 11, Rabbi Stanley Rabinowitz. spiritual leader of Congregation Adas Israel, Washington, D.C., will discuss "The Image of the American Jew." The launching lecture of the series will feature Prof. Ben Dor in an analysis of the relationship of Biblical archaeological research to the new lignt shed xC Biblical history, with some emphasis on the Dead Sea Scrolldiscovery. Plot. Ben Dflf-w'as "IrtrecYoT of the Department oi Antiquities in Israel at the time of the De^d Se" Scrolls discovery. All lectures at the Temp's Menorah series will begin at b p.m., and a question and answer perird will follow. A unique feature of these periods will be to allow experts in the particular field to offer bri-f presentations of an opposing view. Rabbi Abramowitz will be moderator of the Great Ideas lec'ure series. "Despite the tremendous advance of science and technology, or because of it, we are too of* 0 '' prone to accept a complacent view of self education." Rabbi Abrnr" witz declared. "Perhaps each of these lectures will serve as a springboard for further investigation by members of the audience." Golda Meir and Kennedy Discuss Middle East Issues Continued from Page 1-A \rab application to purchase Hawk anti-aircraft rockets of the sime type tl e United States agreed in princip'e to sell to Israel, it was miNimvhile learned in V.'ashinetnn thK • r JE 8-7255 YOUR TELEPHONE PROPERLY ANSWERED IS YOUR GREATEST BUSINESS ASSET Answerite. Inc. Telephone Answering Service SERVING JEfferson — Union Highland FRanklin Executive Office FR 3-5581 ,M$>mtm DADE FEDERAL SAYINGS ACCOUNT HOLDERS RECEIVED MORE THAN SIX MILLION EIGHT HUNDRED AND FIFTY THOUSAND DOLLARS IN DIVIDENDS ON THEIR SAVINGS WHY DOrr'T YOU SHARE in this safe, convenient and profitable savings program in 19*3? OPFN YOUR DADE FEDERAL SAVINGS ACCOUNT NOW! ACCOUNTS OPENED or funds added to accounts on or before MONDAY. JANUARY 21st will earn from the 1st of January. There's no charge for transfer of funds from any point in the U.S. CURRENT DIVIDEND RATE ON SAVINGS 4 1 /^ % A Year PAID AND COMPOUNDED QUARTERLY •&£& Dade Federal Savings Accounts are insured to $10,000 by the Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation, a permanent agency ot the Federal Government. (It is possible, however, to insure savings in excess of $10,000.) UtSL "One o' Ihe Notion's Oldeil and lorgesl" E)ade Federal JAVINOS and LOAN ASSOCIATION of MIAMI I0SIPH M UPTON. Pievdent ?•* %  *&&! %  '?WM& %  I 5 CONVENIENT OFFICES SERVE DADE COUNTY MAM OFFICE '. Allopottah Branch North Miami Branch Tomiami Branch Edison Center Branch FLAGLER at FIRST I MOO N.W. 36th St. 12370 N.W. 7th Ave. 1901 S.W. 8th St. I 5800 N.W. 7th Ave.DADE FEDERAL RESOURCES EXCEED ]% MILLION DOLLARS I



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Fcge 6-A fJewisii ncridliart Friday, January 4, 1963 ; %  ii Peace Groups And Freedom By MAX LERNER American Jewish Committee Mission Hails Israel y i I want to deal with the inquiry that a subcommittee of the house American Activities Committee is making into a group called the nen's Strike for Peace. Vbraham Lincoln raised a fundamental question about democracy, n be asked whether our government has to chose between being weak lo survive, and being too strong for the liberties of our •l people Long before Lincoln, the Founding Fathers of our Bfl:. raised the same issue. Alexander Hamilton and James Madison, the writers of the famous eralist Papers, made a plea for what they called "energetic govment"—that is to say. an effective government with energy and ength enough to survive. But Thomas Jefferson repeatedly said that would be willing to forego some of that energy in order to insure freedom "I the individual. That is the bind in which the House committee is caught now, in inquiry Into the Women's Peace movement, f am myself convinced the measures which may seem to the Committee members necn\ for energetic government action in fighting the Communist iger are, <>n balance, too damaging to American liberties to pursue ch farther For they run the risk of jeopardizing one of the most lamental of our liberties—that of freedom of association. In reaching this judgment I am aware of the harsh realities of our jggle against the world Communist power system, and of the unjbted efforts of the Communists to use the peace conscience of the • rican people for their own purposes. • • • I kr.ow a number of the people who are involved in these peace vements. They are grave people, with a passion lor peace, as they erpret it The fact that they are housewives and mothers (which v seem to stress as if it set them apart from the rest of us) is not crucial fact. What is crucial is that many of them believe deeply t both Russia and America are caught in a deterrence trap, that : I •governments on both sides are preoccupied with the power struggle, I that the American people themselves must play their part in ssuring their government into taking bolder measures toward peace •l they have taken. There must be others as well in these movements, probably few nevertheless there, whose motives are more questionable—a few pie who are (in a new classic phrase) "not further to the Left but ther to the East,*' and who are oriented toward Communist objects. There are doubtless also some who are the dupes of these few. The trouble is that in the effort to root out these few the subcomtee endangers the freedom of all of us. For in trying to root them the subcommittee must invade the realm of political conviction and conscience which is the realm of personality and privacy. In trying root them out the subcommittee moves into the whole question of I r right to form associations, and thus to exert more influence in I tips than we can exert as individuals. • • • This is a precious right. Back in 1841 Alexis de Tocqueville in his at book on "American Democracy" spotted it as the crux of the ; icrican democratic system. Every foreign observer since his time followed him in stressing it. Tocqueville also pointed out that in a democracy the danger comes not so much from tyrannical governr. ent as from "the tyranny of the majority," exerted upon minorities. II hould be our concern to allow these minorities to operate, even when regard them as dead wrong, in order to preserve a competition : ideas. The real danger to American democracy does not come from withit comes from the Communist power system in the world out%  ie of our borders. But in meeting that totalitarian power system we ist make certain that we meet it with the full inner strength of ise institutions which make us, characteristically and uniquely, what are. • • • One additional word which may badly need saying these days. re la sometimes a semantic gimmick about the phrase "peace vement." since it seems to imply that the people in the movement ve a monopoly on the job of working for peace. Thev work on it their way. yes. But surely there are others who work for peace less demonstrative ways, even if it be only in trying to think about ce clearly, not murkily. "The world is a cow that is hard to milk," Thoreau said. So is problem of peace in our age of weaponry. We need to figure out W a shooting war can be averted, how the political rivalry with rid Communism can be carried on short of war, how a new frame world order can be achieved. It is hard to do, whether you fly ban's marked "Peace" or not. If the House Committee will keep its hands off the people who •. in however blundering a way, trying for peace in organized movei ,-nts. the American people will form a pretty good judgment of their n about how seriously to lake the work of these movements Continued from Page 1-A edge we have gained and the! friendships we have made during the course of our visit to Israel," the AJC statement said. "Some I of the members of our group had never been in Israel before ann some have visited here several times, but all of us were deeply impressed with the great progress which Israel has made during the comparatively brief period of its existence as an independent state. "While we realize that Israel is still beset by a multitude of problems, both external and domestic. we are convinced by what we have seen that the State will overcome these difficulties and will make a noble contribution to the spiritual I development and the morale of Jews everywhere. We also strongly believe that Jews in other conn-, tries, especially American Jewry, will do their utmost to continue and increase their cooperation with Israel so that the bridges of understanding will be strengthened through our mutual beneficial influences upon one another." the statement declared. "CRAZY CRAZES" WORLD'S | GREATEST RECORDING | BANDS! THE 7 BLENDS B. G. RAMBLERS Plenty Frtt Pirkitf UN 4 2*54 f P.M. Till 7 A.M". I CASUAL ATTIRE KPPEKSiNT Aii MitMnit Q //. Ye*f -fTlflin'li* CINEMA WaShingTun Ave. ai Ijtn S., M.B. TODAY ISON SCHACHTCR'S Yiddish-American stage presentation THE FOUR AYALONS ISRAEL'S NC. 1 RECORDING ART.STS Sor.jt, Humor and Satire c, Is-ael Today. PLUS OTHER ACTS o.^ ora scum "Tlie R<: bbi's Daughter" with Dzigea 8, Srvjmach:r £ %  ;)!• Warsaw Art Plsyers Muimy I loisc.'imar/s Orchestra Marines 5Sc E*en : nss $1.05 Ifl the 6e;' Shew Vc'ue in Tcwi Needy Given Food Baskets Democratic Club of M I a m I Beach distributed 50 baskets of food to needy families during the holiday season. Members of the club donated the money to spon sor the project. DOG RACING EVERY NiCHT COHAL WAT AT Iftti Open 6:45 V Bette Davis and Joan Crawford^ "WHAT EVE? HflrTO To BflBYJM?' J EXCEPT SUNDAY The Funniest Show in Town!'.! Another Great Lucerne Comedy Success YOU GOTTA HAVE MAZEL" Starring TOTIE SARAH FIELDS RU8INE MO Sept. 28-Jan. 12 Davey Karr — Phyllis Miller Eddie Lane, M.C. Accepting Limited Party Bookings For Information Phone JE 2-2541 Muiic: Ray Abrimi Orchestra fu€#*ne STOP THE WORLD! Get Off for LAFFS! PATSY ABBOTT at PATSY'S PLACE 323 23rd St., Miami Beach MARGI SHERWIN, BERNICE SELL, Piano Maitre D'Ess Nitely El. Sntof II P.M. Mi 12:31 M. OPEN TILL S A.M. • RES.: IE 11294 COLLINS AVE. at 41st ST. SHOWTIME EVERY NITE 9:30 P.M. FRI. & SAT. 9:30 & 11:30 P.M. Before or After the Show Visit the CluL Chalet — Continuous Dancing Reservations: jp nr,r-i raag; Fund Raising • Group TLtasire Parties A Season 0/ the Bpst Comedy Broadwtry / 3C s fo Oiler! &* M££ .a HTSX P 0STE!r wi,h Potricio Mo """"' Zharv $" •2" ?2'J. eb L A S810T IN THE DARK with £ !" &*•* fiSi A YM0USflN0 CLOWNS" with Jock Carter *pnl 2 20: "MARY, MARY" with Jeffrey ly i: n & Patricia Smith TOR SPtCIAl GROUP RATES, C4U HAl PMRl Hi 5-2561 COCONUT GROVE PLAYHOUSE 3500 MAIN HICHWAY, MIAMI RACING ACT|0Ni EVHRV NIGHT! FIRST RACE, MAKE UP A PARTY... H AVE FUN ... BRING A FRIEND Completely Air^Conditioned Reservations JE 1-0348 No Minors MIAMI BEACH K e X SOUTH END OF COLLINS AVE. Dine at R usty'a Roost' luxurious Club House Dining Room where you meet the lelebrities.



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Friday. January 4, 1963 9 +Jewisti Flcridliiain Page 7-A -- %  % %  ** %  -: .>• 49 ""* • 0Ji LSAVINBS AND LOAN ^fiE .,.. %  •Vc"iP^f VlNSURtD>.... ^.SAVINGS!. -• I ** MA • '•* •id Vtn|i %  •< MM Immtnii (M|llMM flft lHANSFER OF FUNDS FROM ANYWHERE IN THE UNITED STATES J ACCOUNTS OPENED-OR ADDED TO BEFORE JANUARY 21st EARN DIVIDENDS FROM THE 1st BISCAYNE FEDERAL Savings and Loan Association ASSETS EXCEED 4 0,0 O 0,0 O 0.0 O I AMPLE mi PARKING AT All OFFICES £ AlBERT PAUOT, PRESIDENT SE HAIU ESFANOl I 4..



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Page 8-A fJewistinorSdrgari Germans Rewriting Nazi History, Prinz Charges Continued from Page 1-A only 'at night and, finally, $aw &f heir Jewishneighbors disappear 'rom their homes and apirt-nents. "The fact is," Dr. Prinz continued, "that Hitler invented nothing. Anti-Semitism and racism had long been prominent features cf German lrle. extending back 80 ;ears to the Ahlwart-Stoecker novement, which enunciated the Jea of Aryan 'racial purity' and called for the elimination of Jews ,rom German cultural and political life. "It should also be remembered," e added, "that the 19th Century nti-Semitic movements in Germany, which developed after the I reation of a united German monrrchy under Bismarck, came not aa a reaction to military defeat • ut in response to military victory." Dr. Prinz warned against "thinklg in stereotypes" about the new ermany. "Just as it is wrong assert that the people of Gernanay were ignorant of the exresses of the Hitler regime durig the Nazi era, so is it wrong i talk of 'incorrigible Germans'." \e American Jewish Congress ader declared. He continued: It is important to recall that ere was a German liberal revo. ition in 1948 and a German lib*.al government in 1919. It is neither wise nor just to assume at the German people have no lential lor democracy. But if ere is to develop in Germany an lportant body of opinion that re". its the authoritarian and antimocra'ic attitudes that have comprised the norm of German litical lite, it must come from within the German people themI selves. "II cannot be imposed from the! outside." Dr. Prinz, who spoke with leading German political and intellectual figures during his recent miss ion to Germany, told the meeting:, "The trappings of democracy, j such as a parliament and opposition political parties, do exist In i Germany. But only the outward forms of the democratic process I •re present, and even these were imposed by the occupying pow| ers—the United States, Britain and France. "The inner commitment of the German people to the moral principles and ideals of democracy remains absent. "More than ever, it appears clear that the main concern in Germany is not with building strong foundations of political liberty but with promoting economic prosperity. "Democracy in Germany today is only skin deep." The American Jewish Congress leader called for "increased vigilance in rooting out ex-Nazis from positions of trust and authority in the government administration, the military and the judiciary." He also urged substantially-increased programs of education for children and adults aimed at "providing a genuine understanding of the Nazi past and a genuine appreciation of democratic values." Dr. Prinz said that "perhaps the most revealing indication of the failure of democracy to take firm root in Germany was the Adenaur administration's clumsy handling of the Der Spiegel affair, in which the editor of an oppositon journal was arrested in Nazi fashion and the case was pre-judged by the THE WEEK... AS I SEE n Chancellor himself, who accused the editor of treason." While deporing the Adenaur administration's action. Or. Ptinx said he was "encouraged" by the vigorous protests made by youth groups, newspapers and others against the "Gestapo-like" arrest cf the magaiine's editor and the padlocking of its offices. He called the public outcry against such acts "the first wholesome sign that there is in West Germany today a nucleus of libertarian sentiment that will not stand idly by when democratic rights are violated." In his report. Dr. Prinz commented on recent public opinion polls indicating that 8 per cent of West Germans admitted they still believed in Hitler while 39 per cent said they were "undecided" about Nazism. "It is this 39 per cent—a vast number of Germans—who must be watched carefully for signs that they may once again be swayed by the counsels of racial hatred and super-patriotism,'' he declared. The American Jewish Congress leader said there was "no politically significant" neo-Nazi movement in Germany today and little overt anti-Semitism. "But there is no doubt in my mind whatsoever," he added, "that latent anti-Semitism among the German people remains a powerful force.'' He continued: "Anti-Semitism in Germany has historically been—and remains—an anti-Semitism without Jews. Because Jews never constituted more than 1 per cent of the German population, German anti-Semitism has had a kind of mystical quality. It was never the Jew who lived around the corner who was hated. Rather, German anti-Semitism was cornContinued from Page 4-A lis flag (the flag of the 2506 Jrigade trapped at the Bay of Pigs and presented Saturday to he President for presumably emporary safekeeping) will be eturned ... in a free Havana." Cothing could have been more tartling. Is th's a sign of future U.S. policy, or is it as empty a tatement as those Mr. Kennedy %  lade to a society of inter-American newspaper editors during he bleak days of the invasion hen he solicited Latin support t the penalty of our going it .lone all the way? And. if it is a sign of U.S. policy, should such policy have been formulat"d in the heat of an Orange Bowl sun and before a "Guerra"-shouting crowd, when the American people at large are otherwise kept in ignorance of their future in the Caribbean? CARIBBEAN MARBLE COMPANY EXCLUSIVE DEALERSHIP FOR $ STAR GRANITE We specialize in building Jewish Monuments Our work is Guaranteed. MARKERS '30 2' x V x 4" Includes Name, Date and Delivery to Cemetery ON 3-DAYS NOTICE CARIBBEAN MARBLE CO., INC. 7232 SW 42nd Street MO 1-4055 Dignified, beautiful and reverently cared for surroundings for our departed loved ones are a source of very real comfort to all. MIAMI'S EXCLUSIVE JEWISH Ct'AHlkl AND COMMUNITY MAUSOUU// f .1 tnlmiiimibiv MO T-7693 REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Greater Miami's Largest & Oldest Supplier for Synagogues, Hebrew & Sunday Schools. Wholesale & Retail ISRAlLi GIFTS AND NOVELTIES 417 Washington Ave. JE 1-9017 WE SPECM1IZE in CONDOLENCE BASKETS From $7.50 We Deliver FRUIT CIRCUS EXCLUSIVE FRANCHISE DEALER We are one of the fop twenty dealers in the country for Sheidow-Craft cast bronze markers and one of the oldest exclusive franchise dealers in Florida for the famous Harmony Blue Superior Granite in your choice of colors. Established in 1925. OPEN EVER/ "DAY EXCEPT SATURDAY. EVENINGS BY APPOINTMENT. •RANITE MEMORIAL ARTS, JEWISH DIVISION OF THURMOND MONUMENT CO. The Only 2-Story Building in the Block 3253 SW 8th ST. HI 4-1614 m&JJh 1789 BISCAYNE BLVD. FR 4-2710 FR 4-8783 pounded out oF a hatred F the invisible Jew and then directed, as it were, against the innocent Jewish bystander. £ "Thus, anti-Semitism can remain latent among the German people even when, as today, Jews make up an infinitesimal part of the West German population—a mere 22,000 individuals living among 57.000.000 Germans." Dr. Frinz added: "All this is said not to perpetuate old hatreds or to arouse new fears but to help Germany recognize its own past. Unless the German people confront their own national history and cleanse themselves of it, the Nazi era will remain the great traumatic experience of the German people, a trailma making impossible any genuine moral recovery or democratic development." Dr. Prinz said it was "tragic that the menace represented by Communist East Germany should have served to divert attention from the necessity of strengthening the ideals of freedom in West Germany." "Whatever problems of antiSemitism and excessive nationalism confront West Germany." he said, "it must be recognized that they exist in greater degree and with greater urgency in East Germany. There the Communist regime has adopted none of the posiFriday, J anuary 4, 1963 live steps taken by the Bonn gov crnment. "East Germany has not only accepted but sought out tho services of former Nazis whenever this course seemed to promise greater operating eFficiency. Unlike the West German Republic, Communist East Germany has rejected in summary and callous Fashion the request that it make material amends to the victims oF Nazi persecution. 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Fryjay. January 4, 1963 "*J&i$ttfhrfdliairi riBtf.iii.cwimniii: SAYINGS OF FATHERS Pirke Aboth—Chapter III I Akavya. the, son of Mahalalel k said Reflect upon three things. ; and thou wilt not come within the : pnxue-r of sin: Know whence thou earnest, wither thou art Roinfr; and : be/ore whj>m thou wilt in future have to Rite account and reckoning. Whence thou contest: from a fend dro$; whither thou are going: to a place of dust, worms and maggots; and before whom thou wilt in future have to gfve account and reckoning: be/ore the Supreme King of Kings, the Holy One. blessed be He. a <> Pirkc Aboth -Chapter III 2 R. Chanxna. the vice-Hi K h-Prie. said. Pray for the welfare of the | government, since but for the fear thereof men would swallow each ': %  other alive. • • I Pirke Aboth Chapter III 5 R. Chaiiina. the son of Chachinai, said. He who <(eeps aualfe at night, and goes on his way alone I and turns hit heart to idle thought*; S91B a one sins against himself. • mi r,: ''" ;,: %  • l":i;is, : By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX Sn OL %/*. Of JHl Deep Love and Loyalty In Jewish Family at its Best PageS-A icxmt s rCclicfloiis .in. Sermon: "A Snake-Kill-" Ins Rabbi." Saturday 8:80 n.m. Sermon: "Spiritual Compromise." Yiddlah lecture I p.m. on the subject: "Vlalonary Jewa." BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd ave Conservative. Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro. Cantor William W. Lioson. • • — BETH EL. 500 Sw i/tn ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Solomon Sehiff. Friday 3:13 p.m. First late Frldaj service "f season 8:80 p.m. Bermon: 'Ollmpaes Into South America," basil on Rabbi Schlrfa recni tour there. Sntunlay 8:30 a.m. liar Mltsvah: Stanley, Bon of Mr. and Mrs. .Munis nilekHman. bermon: "A Loyalty i in th to One's. Faith." NW 2nd ave. Simon April. RABBI MORRIS SKOP patience and understanding Why e!o some Jewish sects consider Hie last day of Chanuka of special significance (occurring | this year on Saturday, Dec] Wth)? goes "all out" to welcome him and provide for his family's needs. Jewish families in our days also have their problems and serious difficulties. Fortunate are the families where love abides, where forgiveness is readily given. But today we also have families at their worst; tragic indifference to aging parents, deep hatreds between Generally snoakina it i< n Kic I brothers and sisters, serious inroads into Jewish family solidarity where davSLSl nhc there are intermarriage and conversion problems. We can learn much from our Bible read.ng. Family life in the Jewish community must recapture the lessons of understanding and forgiveness as it was so masterly expressed by Jacob and Judah and Joseph of Bible days. We must realize that in our days in America we cannot "have our pie and eat it." We can not preach brotherhood and co-education and prevent associations of our Jewish youth with our nonJewish neighbors—and expect intermarriages not to occur. of the Chanuka holiday are brought to completion. This completion of a religious sequence (reading of the Pentateuch) calls for special celebration, because one feels a sense of fulfillment upon that occasion. Hence the last day was referred to as "Zot Chanuka" (this is Chanuka) meaning to say, "with this is my observance of Chanuka complete." Historically speaking, it also was representative of the fact that the miracle, by which the cruse of oil lasted eight days, was complete on the last day. It was on that day that the Temple was fully rededicated and procedures returned entirely to normal. What is the derivation of the name "Adam" which was given to the first man? From the Bible (Gen. 2:7) it would generally seem that the first man was called Adam because he was formed out of the earth and the Hebrew term for "earth" is "Adamah." Thus "Adam" became the generic term for "Man." In the Talmud, we find Rabbi Johaiian contending that the word Adam can be taken to be an abbreviation where each of the three letters that make up this Hebrew word stand for three elements in the make-up of man—the Aleph stands for "Efer," ashes; the "Dalet" stands for "Dam," which means "blood;" and the "Mem" stands for "Marah," which means "Gall." We no longer live in the Ghetto. Our youth go away to colleges or attend universities at home, where proximity and association too often lead to intermarriage. We can but caution and indicate the usual and normal problems of intermarriage. We must continue to stress not only these warnings, but constantly emphasize Jewish loyalty to parents and people. Conversions too must be seriously considered. Where there is deep sincerity on the part of the would-be convert, (here is usually a deep love engendered for Jewish values. In a Jewish family at its best, we find deep love and loyalty. In the Jewish family at its worst, we find indifference, disloyally and unresolved obstinacy which lead to disruption and life-long tragedy. Many blessings flow from family life where the patience of a Jacob, the forgiveness of a Joseph, and the willingness to sacrifice of a Judah can bring unity and happiness. 9ETH EMETH. 12250 Conservative. Rabbi Cantor Hyman Fine. Friday 8:13 p.m. Sermon: "What We May i:.\|n( 1 of 1(68." Saturda) 8 15 a ill. — e — BETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Orthodox. Rabbi H. Louis Rottman. Friday 5:80 p.m. Saturday n a.m. Sermon: "Forgiveness and Bapplneaa." — a — BETH JACOB. 301311 Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern. Cantor Maurice Mamches. — e — BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th ave. Mod em Traditional. Rabbi Max Shapiro. Cantor Fred Bernstein. Frldnj s:i3 p.m. Sermon: "The V"ear 1063—War or PeaceT" Saturday 8U5 a.m, Bern : "We are All Hebrews." — e — BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave. Orthodox. Julius Sapero. president. Frldiij "1 p.m. Saturday* a.m. Kunilay s::i 1 a.m. Dally 7:::n a.m. — • — BETH TFILAH, 9?.5 Euclid ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Joseph F. Rackovsky. Friday 5:13 p.m. Saturday 8:80 a.m. Sermon: "Discovery of a Hrother." Sermon at 1:13 p.m. to be baaed on Weekly Portion of the Law. — e — BETH TORAH. lt>4tn s. -and NE 11th ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lipschitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschenbaum. hridav 5:15 and 8:30 p.m. Sermon: "To he a Man in the MMst of 11 Mob." Saturday s: 1 •". a.m. Mar Milsvan: Robert, MMI of Mr. ami Mrs. Louis Halbrlc-h. — a — CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER Conservative. 8755 SW 16th St., Miami. Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor aeration Levin. Friday 7:Sfl p.m. Sermon: "Paying fcr tinPlay on the Piay-by-1'lay. Saturday 8:13 a.m. GEMS OF WISDOM VV/10 tries to force good form : will be forced by mi.sfortutie. BBRAHOT AJo compulsion can mal{e B single jew a sincere Christian.' COUTINH Coercion in religion it useless. I UN VERC• • .J \\ hat we grievously lament, the implicit trtut placed on physicc force, as a safeguard for upholding national right, L. I.IA • • AJo empire which exists bji force can be said to have us public la; j founded on a solid bj L. Lt\ 1 Brother Daniel case. Saturday 1 i a.m. Mar and Baa Mltsvah of 1 an. Serkln. lul Meeting. SOUTHWEST CENTER. 6438 SW 8th I at. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice I Klein. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Tour Beat Chance for Information—Adult lidu1. lion." Saturday :' a.m. • — TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. 1025 NE 183rd St.. Miami Gardens rd. Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan. Cantor Morris Berger. Friday 8:13 p.m. Sermon: "A Jewish Mark of Identification." Batorday :• a.in. Bar slltavah: Alan, son „t Mr. and Mrs. Jack snitkin. e — TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall dr.. So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Herbert Baumgard. CantoCharles Kodner. Friday 7:P.f> p.m. Sermon: "I Met n Man With Two Heads." Children marking birthdays to be called to the pulpit for special bleaslng. TEMPLE BETH EL OW HOLLYWOOD. 1351 S. 14 ave. Reform Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. — • — TEMPLE BETH SHIRAH. Suniland Hail, 11539 So. Dixie hwy. Reconstructionist. Ritt,i Morris Skop Cantor Herman Gottlieb. Friday K:1.1 p.m. Sermon: "Seven Raalc Jewish Values for Modern .lews." Saturday i:::n a.m. Bermon: "The Jewish Family at its Beat." — e — TEMPLE BETH SHO'.OM. 4144 Chaa ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronish Cantor David Conviaer. Friday 8:18 p.m. Sermon: "Who is u Jew'.'" Discussion to bo baed on TEMPLE MENORAH. 820 75th a". Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abrar owitz. Cantor Edward Klein. Friday %  >:l"> p.m. Homecoming vice. Sermon: "Religion 1"": Moderns." — e — TEMPLE NER TAMIL). 80th St. ar I Tatum Waterway. Modern T>aa •• tion.il. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Ca tor Saul H. Breeh. Friday 8:13 p.m. Bermon: "New House on the l"ni\ el slty of Mian campus, Saturday 8:45 a.m. Sermo "We Recognise Our Brother. — e — TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th a*. Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Waxman. Cantor Seymour Hinkes. Friday 8:80 p.m. Sermon: "Who Withe l'atriaelis of Israel.'" Olleg Sha bat host: Mis. Ben Sirkin, in men ory of her late husband. Saturday a.in. Bar Mltsvah: Richard, son Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hayun. s TORAH TEMPLE. 1204 West Av • Modern Traditional. Rabbi Louia -A Cassel. Dr. Abraham M. Cassal. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "I'au and Refresh Yourself." Saturday a.m. Sermon: "Weekly l'oition." YEHUDAH MOSHE. 13830 W. Olxi hwy. Conaervative. Rabbi Mortal Shalowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu. j CANDLIUGHTING 7IIM 8 Tebet — 5:25 pjn. ii.;;;i;:.i..::i.,.:.i.i,:ii,i!ihn



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Page 10-A vJewisti Fhrkttan Friday, Jcnuary 4, 1963 f\ if Foreign News letter By JOSHUA JUSTMAN Complex Background for Tension in the Middle East Today Jerusalem COREIGN correspon%  dents here had been alerted last week by their head offices to "watch" developments on the northern Israel-Syrian border, in anticipation of a possible flare-up there when the rains stop and Israel settlers in the Demilitarized Zone there resume work. Following the latest Syrian attacks on the settlements of Tel Katzir, Haon and Ma'agan, on December 4, Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion had made it clear, both in a public address and in meetings with United Nations Truce Supervision Organization Chief-of-Staff, General Carl von Horn, and U.S. Ambassador Walworth Barbour, that any more such attacks would be met with the force of Israel's Defense Army. Since then, no attacks have occurred as of this writing. But all work has been helled because of the rains. What, when the rains stop? It is widely contended that, in the face of BenGurion's clear and stern w : arning, the Syrians would new think twice before embarking again on the road of aggressive adventure. Yet "surprises" are quite frequent in this part of the world; especially as, in trying to foresee Syrian "reaction," one is confronted with the unusual complexity of Syria's internal Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN Perfumes of Arabia Can't Help Nasser Now Washington EGYPT'S NASSER STARTS thef !" year 1963 with his popularitj] among Americans at its lowest ebb The public is beginning to viewl Nasser as a sort of Fidel Castro ol [ the Middle East. Egyptian military intercessior I in Yemen revealed Nasser morel vividly than ever before as a predatory dictator and aggressor. Posing as a cnampion of reform and foe of feudalism, Nasser's cynical exploitation of Marxist concepts through the "Arab Socialist Revolution" has marked him as a man on camel back. But he is now being portrayed as a phony liberator. Nasser's true role as a do-it-yourself Castro has disenchanted some important pro-Arab elements in official Washington. This is reflected in the comments of many American newspapers and magazines. Newsweek openly charged that "Nasser's move into Yemen is part of a long-range plan to grab valuable oil land in Jordan and Saudi Arabia." The magazine attributed this to "military sources" and also cited the aggressive role of Nasser's "longrange Soviet-made TU-16 jet bombers." Neil McLean, a British member of Parliament, wrote in the National Observer that the new Yemeni revolutionary "republican" regime is backed by well-organized Communists who are collaborating with Nasser. McLean said, "I believe the Egyptian intervention in Yemen is the first phase of a much wider plan by Nasser to spread his Arab socialist revolution and to destroy British and Amer%  Between You and Me: By BORIS SMOLAR A New View of Hitler iJANY BOOKS HAVE been published "* on the Hitler area since the fall of he Nazi regime. But the reader will >e especially interested in the story of \dolf Hitler as presented by Morris D. Waldman, former executive head of the American Jewish Committee, in his new book, "Sieg Heil," published by Oceana Publishing House. Mr. Waldman directed the work of the American Jewish Committee during the crucial Nazi years and stood in the front lines in the fight against Nazism even before Hitler came to power. His dispassionate analysis of the Nazi era brings out a picture not only of Hitler the maniac, but also of a people who suddenly began to consider themselves as a super-race destined to rule the world. "Sieg Heil" screamed Hitler, as he invoked the right forged by power and might. "Sieg Heil" echoed the German masses, as they renounced the morality of free men. Mr. Waldman attempts objectively and factually to analyze what kind of a man Hitler was and why he became so powerful in Germany. He discounts some of the reasons earlier advanced for Hitler's anti-Semitism, such as an unhappy love affair with a Jewish girl. And he advances the theory that had Hitler succeeded, he would have extinguished not only the Jews, but also Christianity. As to the role played by the German people in accepting Hitler as their ruler, the author points out that there were also elements among the German people who were not Nazis and that some of the more determined elements even went into underground resistance while others fled the country. As a person who played an important part in the fight against Nazism before and during the Hitler regime, Mr. Waldman relates many facts which he was in a special position to observe during Hitler's march over Europe. His evaluation of Hitler is also based on material which very few were in a po-itoin to secure during the Nazi era. 6 ican influence in the Arabian Peninsula and the Persian Gulf." The Yemeni tribes, said McLean, 'could not understand why the outside world stood idly by while Egypt bombed their villages." Time magazine reported that despite American diplomatic recognition of the Nasderite stooge regime in Yemen, Jordan and Saudi Arabia maintain that "Nasser does not really intend to pull out his troops." It noted a belief that Nasser "hopes to use Yemen as a springboard for revolt in the rest of the Arabian Peninsula." The St. Louis Globe-Democrat, fearing "the western position in the area will deteriorate," noted that "Israel loses as Nasser gains" and that the proAmerican Arab states would be undermined. According to the Milwaukee Journal, "when the revolution broke out in Yemen it gave President Nasser a chance to meddle in a mess of his liking." The newspaper commented that "Israel watches uncomfortably. There has been a huge Arab arms build-up. And one thing that Arabs can agree upon is that Israel must in the end be destroyed. The nation has gone deeply in the red again to buy delcnsive arms." The Washington Post published a letter to the editor protesting the denunciation by Yemeni Nasserite radio of President Kennedy as a "friend of the bloodsucker" and Americans as a "band of pirates." Another letter published by the Post made a scholarly observation. It said that "far from any popular revolution, what is, in fact, taking place is massive Egyptian imposition of a new regime from outside in the well-known pattern of Nasser's political aspirations, and the danger to Jordan and Saudi Arabia is precisely that of fostering a rival prince or colonel as the focal point of a •revolt,' in which the armies and Soviet airplanes of the UAR will swoop their way to domination of everv ot'ier Middle East state." The U.S. News and World Report suggested that Nasser wished to stir up revolt because "what Nasser really wants is a share of the oil wealth of Arabia. If he once gets oil money, Nasser believes, there will be no stopping his Arab Empire.'' Kcseoe Drummond. popular syndicated columnist, wrote that -1110 Egyptian intervention in Yemen, which has now reached the dimension of a fullscale invasion, is not serving to help a popular new order Rather, it is serving to impose a regime which is being resisted by most of the Yemen population." Nasser has gotten such a bad press on Yemen, it would appear, that all the perfumes of Arabia will not sweeten his hand." UN Listening Post: By SAUL CARSON front—of which events on the Israel-Syrian border are a reflection. Indeed, tracing these events over the past years, one can discern a clear pattern of this inter-relationship, by which tension on the border rises or abates in direct relationship to the measure of Syria's interal stability. Moreover, it becomes quite clear that, on most occasions, the "incidents" were carefully planned to serve as a "lightning rod" to detract Syrian public attention from internal difficulties, and to serve the regime as a pretext for Liking measures to stem the mounting waves of the opposition forces. The outcry about the "Israel danger" has become a proven "remedy" in the past and is being utilized now, when the Syrian regime finds itself beset by renewed pro-Nasserist pressures and growing opposition from a variety of other quarters. Quite characteristically, Damascus Radio's political commentator emphasized that "any attempt at undermining our positions from within at the present moment is tantamount to tearing a gap in the frontline of our national struggle against Israel and imperialism." The internal difficulties now besetting the Syrian regime are manifold. There are the pro-Nasserist forces (and agents) which in the past weeks instigated mass demonstrations of students in Damascus, accomDanied by clashes with the police, resulting in a number of killed and wounded, and which brought about the shut-down of the universities. This was followed by a general teachers' strike. Off the Record: By NATHAN ZIPR1N 365 Days are Gone THE DAYS RUN all too fast. Have 350 days really passed since I sat bent over a reluctant typewriter on the annual theme a year ago? The seared pages of the calendar say yes, and there can of course be no %  juestioning of such stark reality. Yet 'he heart wishes it could rebel against -, the all-too-swift movement of time. mLj What is time? What is a year? The mathematician and the precisionist have ready answers. Those of us who measure things by other rodi have no ready answer. Time is what we do with it. It is a yardstick by which to measure greatness. A wall that divides the great from the small, the festive from the mundane. A tome whose pages are a guidepost lor all time. We commonly deplare the passage of time as if it alone carried the seed of our troubles, forgetting that it is merely an instrument of our hands. Given time we could solve all the ills of time. In time we may destroy what God has wrought. Time is the pause between despair and decision. There was no radiance in the year that closes its pages soon. Nor was there the feared catastrophe. At times the world stood at the brink, at the mercy of the masters of the iitom. Father Daniel The Israel Supreme Court ruling that a Jew who has been converted to another faith does not come within the purvey of the Law of Return, is not the end of the who is a Jew? disputation. Father Daniel, the Carmelite monk who carried the case to the highest court with the advice and consent of Vatican circles, is planning, I learn to file a writ for reargument of the case. His move' vvhen it is made, will be predicated on the contention that the provision of the Law of Return under which he was denied automatic citizenship is unconstitutional per se as well as because of the fact that it conflicts with halachic authority. 4 *' # The Arabs Don't Thank Us-They Kick Us United Nation? pr!> AFTER THREE AND a hal arduous, often very noisy, a times very painful weeks of de bate, most of its redundant. th< I United Nations General Assembl; finally concluded its annual review of the Arab refugee question | And what was accomplished? Ex | actly nothing. The sole substantive step taken was the extension of the mandate for the machinery which feeds and houses the refugoes-the UN Relief and Works Agency for Palestine Refugees in the Near Eastuntil June 30, 1S65. Since no one dreamed that the UNRWA mandate, due to expire June 30, 1963 would not be renewed-the only "accomplishmentwas so routine as to be far from worthy of the time, expense, emotion, passion and hatred invested in that arduous debate lasting 18 full sessions, held !'n, 1 lHhT en, bers f ,he United Nations That much could have been done in a half hour. h Jl n in ,' egard ,0 UN WA itself, no fresh steo had been taken. For instance, the UNRWA chef Comm.ss.onei-General John H. D.ais had admHted n his report to the UN (the report eonsis !" of thronv i I 5 our ,nv *tmcnt in that philan•M



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! • %  m-%sm m^*** riday, January 4, 1963 frr #' WlmrHrlHztiin LEGAL NOTICE Page 11-A NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HERBBT OIVEN that I ;. Islleil. (Ifsi.iiiK In r n-m in lln.ViesH I'mi.T tinfictitious lianuS ol l-i ARRACK M' lSJ;: at 600 ;mi Sir. i i I.MftTnirum;^!*: FIB,, lnlPnn^ Lincoln Road, Miami lieach :::•, Florida 12, tl-Vt 1/4-11 rPAKM BY HENRY LEONARD NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business nuclei the fictitious name ol K'*'eV' N i>"iU> l untv Judges of l-iele C mntv. and %  r the same in duplicate and as provided in Section 733.16. Florida Staples. In their offices in the County Join t IOIISIin Dade County, Florida, rlthin six calendar months from the line of the first publication hereof, the same will be Warred. Dated nt Miami. Florldn. this 12th kiv of December, A.D. 1H62. JENNIE DUNSON As Executrix lOVNER MAN" Ml KIM Kit btorneys for Executrix t"" Lincoln Road liami Beach, Floi Ida 12 -.'l-L'S 1/1-11 THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 57975-A RE: Estate of GOLDE MISCREL, 1 l.-ce.ise el NOTICE TO CREDITORS All Creditors and All Persons Hnvcl.iims or Demands Against Said Estate: You are hereby notified and required i" present any claims and demands which you mav have against the estateof GOLDE MISCHEL. deceased late of Dade County, Florida, to the c' ity .In.Ues of Dade County, and ill.the same In their offices In the County Covrthouse iii Hade County, Florida, within six calendar months from the date! of the first publication h.reof, or Hie sinie will be barred. ROSE STE1NHART, Executrix NORMAN K. KCHWARZ, Attorney 120 Lincoln Koad Miami 1 leach, Florida 12 21-28 1/4-11 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS, HERERT GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of liORRAINE ASSOCIATES at number 1800 T:11 %  Street Causeway In the Pity of Miami Beach, Florida Intends in register the said name with the I'II rlc of the Circuit Court of I lade County, F'lorlda. Dated at New Fork, NY., this 1Mb day of December, 1962. JACl m se H ivnv VETTA SOLOMON' Miiitri.M' v KI.KA vi I" l-""'i'Dl.AND ABRAHAM SOLOMON Atti rney for l IIM :; %  •] Basl 149th Street Bronx 55, New York l 1-11-18-25 NOTICE UNDEH FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is BEHEBY GIVEN thai undersigned, desiring to engage In bsluesa under the fictitious name of tie i.V-i. WASH LAUNDRY at 18523 f.E. 6th Avenue, Miami, Bade CounPlorlda Intends to register said lam. with '.lie Clerh of the Circuit Joint of Dade County, Florida. HERBKKT FREEMAN ENTERPRISES, INC. By: Herl ert FYi • %  man. President lARRIS & Ri IBINSI 'N lttorne> fin Applicant Ith Floor' i 'a !< %  1 %  %  '" nil Itldg. kmi 32, F'iorida 12 14-21-28. i 'i IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORDA. IN PROBATE No. 57851-C — Clark In RE: Estate of DAVID HARRIS 1 leceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and. All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Saul Estate: You are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which vou mav have against the estate of DAVID HARRIS, deceased late of Dade County, Florida, to the County .1 udKi-s oi* Dade County, and flic the samein duplicate and as provided in Section 733.16, Florida Statutes, in their offices in the County Courthouse. In Hade County, Florida, within six calendar months from the lime of the tlrst publication hereof, or the same will be barred. Dated at Miami, Florida, this 12th %  lav of December. A.D. l!'i,2. DOROTHY KAROL HARRIS As Executrix HARRI8 AND ROBINSON Attorneys for Executrix I2th Floor Dade Federal Bldg. Miami 32. Florida 1L"L"1-2S 1/4-11 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name..f LONDON ARMS HOTEL at %  -' ColUna Avenue, Miami Beach, Florida Intends to register -aid name' with thi Clerk of the Circuit Court of >ade County, Florida. MAZEL C IRP. Sole Dw I SIMO.N/, HAYS* ORUNDWERG Attoi aej a for Applicant 12 11-21-:*-' : ; IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA, IN CHANCERY. CASE NO. 62C 13341 I RANCISCO MONTE8, Plaintiff, vs. VERONICA S. MONTE8, Defendant. NOTICE OF PUBLICATION TO: VERONICA S MONTES 671 West 142 Street, Apt. 58 New York Pity :'.-', N.V. YOU, VERONICA s. MONTES, 671 Wosl 162 Street, Apartment aS, New York City, New York, arerequired to file your answer to thecomplaint for Divorce, with the Clerk of the above Court, and serve a copy thereof upon Glno P. Negrettl, Attorney, 910-11 Congress Bldg., Ill N.E. 2nd Avenue. Miami, Florida, on or before January 14th, 1968, or else complaint will be taken as confessed. Dateei this 12th day of December, 1962. K. 1!. LEATHERMAN Clerk (seal) By: c. P. COPELAND Deputy Clerk 12/14-21-28, 1/4 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that [he undersigned, desiring to enrage in business under the fictitious name .if STOHI.S CONEY ISLAND at 250 N.E. 167th strict. Dad,County. Florida, Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court Of Dade County, Florida, s'i'i IHL'S INN CORP., A New York corporation authorised to do business in Florida By: .Louis Stobj LOUIS 8TOHL, I're, id. nt ARONOVITZ, SILVER .\SCHER Attorneys for Stohl's Inn Corp 807 Ainsic v itniifiing Miami :::', Florida 1?'21-2S 1 l-ll NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage 111 business under thefictitious names of Revco, Revco Stores, Revco Discount enter. Revco Discount Drugs at 28 B.E. lii-l Street, Miami Intends to register Raid names with the Clerk of tileCircuit Court of Dade Countv, Florida. JOSEPH DAVIDSON KOVNKI: A MANNHEIMER Attorneys for Joseph Davidson 12/23,1/4-1 1-18 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of BRANDON ENTERPRISES at 6442 Smith West 8th Street. Miami. Florida intend to register said namewith tin ci.rk of theCircuit Court of Dade' County, Florida. HARVEY L. BRANT GIDEON RIMON L1CHTMAN < iw ners 12/28, 1 4-11-1S LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH £ 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN ANFOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. 62C 13789 I-I.ACI.Kit FEDERAL SAVINGS AX LOAN ASSOCIATION OP MIAMI Plaintiff, vs. RII'.KN RODRIGUEZ MARICHAL HI. i MARGARITA MARICHAL, bis XV ile. ,i RI, I lefendnnts. TO: RUBEN RODRIGUEZ MAR • ('HAL and MARGARITA MAI • ICHAL, bis wife, if alive, ai if dead, then all unknown heir i, devisees, grantees, assitrnet'llenors, creditors or otherwb claiming by, through, under against the said RUBEN ROI ItlGUEZ MARICHAL end MAI • GAR1TA MARICHAL, his wit .cii.l Rgalnsl all other pain having or claiming to have a right, title or Interest in tl property herein described, Yin ARE HERE1IY NOTIFIED tht a complaint for Foreclosure of Mori gnge has been filed agalnsl you i the following described property, t wit: I. iii 23, Dlci.k 23, of SECOND ADDITION Ti • VV K S T II A V B -' HEH1HTS. according to the I'l thereof, reconled In Pla< Book 6 ,n Page 67, of the Public Record' of Dade County, Florida, together with Improvements, fixtures ai appliances contained therein", as de> Hcrlbed in said mortgage, and you arehereby required to ser • a copy cif your Answer to thesaj Complaint on the Attorney for tl Plaintiff and file the Original Answin the Office "f the ci.-rk of the Circult Court on or In foretlio 4th day of February, 1988; otherwise, tho a %  legations of said Complaint will taken as confessed by you. DATED: This .' %  Hi day of Dec.%  ber, 1962. K. B. I.KATHKKMAN Clerk of the Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida By c. p. COPELAND Deputy Clerk MARK'S, KEITH # MACK Attorneys for Plaintiff in N.E. First Street, Miami. Florid 1/4-11-48-1 THE McCUNE COMPANY CONSULTANTS — APPRAISERS IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 57471-B IN RE: Estate of AKTHIR L. M1CKLER, SR, He. a>ed. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To AH Creditors and All Persons Having Claims ..i Demands Against tsiid Estate: V'ou are hereby notified and requlr• 'i to i re -'in any c laims and demands which you may have agalnsl the estat ARTHUR I. MICKLER, SR., diceasid late of }*AI\.County, Florida, 10 the Counts Judges of Dade I County, and libthe name in dupli< te as provided in Section 7::;'. in. Florida statutes, in their offices in he i 'otinl > i iurl house In I >ade < 'ounl lorlda, within six calendar months from the ii::: the (ii si publication f, ..i till sam,. will bebarred. I tati d ai Miami, FU rldn, this l ith da) c.i December, A.D. 1962. ROSE MICKLER As Administratrix El .IAS Si IREN Vt'omes for Vdmlnlstratrix 510 Industrial Nafl. Bank Bldg. 12/28, 1 l-ll -IS NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY' GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of VARIETY HOTEL COMPANY at 120] 117th street, Miami Beach, Florida, Intend to register said namewith the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. ADOLPH KATZ and ERNA KATZ < i\\ ners MORTON ROTHENBERG Attorney for Appllc nits 1/4-11-18-23 TO SERVE YOU IS OUR PLEASURE Ed. J. Yischi llvul Estate in III its tlranvhes 12486 N.E. 7th AVENUE Phone PL 4-4661 MIAMI Established 1914 FRanklin 3-7796 YOU GET MORE CALLS WHEN Y0VR PHONE IS ALWAYS ANSWERED W can answer your phone in your own name. Lets than $5 per week for a full time Telephone Secretary. ANSWERITE, INC. TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE Phone JEfferson 8-0721 SUPERIOR STAMP & SEAL WORKS MANUFACTURERS OF SUPERIOR RUBBER STAMPS Corporation Seals and Supplies CHARLIE MERZ, Owner 613 N.E. 1st Ave. FR 4-1034 Wi%**W^W*W'W'>~.''WA^WA^'Wi%^A/''>^ IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTV. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY No. 62C 13767 ADELINE KATZ, Plaintiff. vs. MORTON KATZ. Hefendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION Tii: MORTON. KATZ, Defendant 1152 Pennflyhanl < \\enue llrooklyn. New York yOU ARE REQUIRED to serve i copy of your Answer to the Complaint for Divorce on the Plaintiff's attorney, MIl.TUN A. FRIEDMAN, 1111 .'.iii-i. > Building, Miami ;:-'. I lorlda, ami to I'ile the orixinul AnMver In the Office of tinclerh of the Circuit Court, on or before the nil da) of l-'.liruar> 1963; otherwi*e, the r uipl.ijiit foi Divorce heretofore fll. .i herein will be talon as confesaed by you. BATED :u Miami, lnde County, MorifiH. this 27th day 01 December, 1962. B. B. 1 BATHERMAN Clerk of the 1 'in nit 1 '.nut, Made County, Plorlda By C. P, iiil'KI.ANIi Deputj Clerk 1/4-11-ls ], WINDOW SPECIALISTS "SERVICE WE'RE PROUD OF!" Maintenance Inc. REPAIRS AND MAINTENANCE OF ALL TYPES WINDOWS AND JALOUSIES Complete Stock of Replacement Parts 7400 N.E. 2nd AVENUE Miami 37, Fla. FRanklin 3-5491 ^^^^.v'n^' > ^^^r^v'^^ v^^(^*v rf Al^^^' ^^'^^^l^*^^^< ,/ *^ — ^^ / ^< rf> v > v*v^ FURNISHERS & INSTALLERS Inlaid Linoleum — Asphalt Til* Rubber Tile "EVERY INSTALLATION GUARANTEED "-Phone for Free Estimates 2465 N.W. 76th STREET OX 6-3202 |0| :'.%  %  %  ^ %  W



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%  Page 12A *Jmi$l> Hwicfiajn Friday, January 4, 1963 FOR BETTER HEALTH VISIT THE MIAMI HEALTH INSTITUTE PHYSICAL THERAPY BODY CONDITIONING GENERAL DIAGNOSIS & X-RAY COLONIC IRRIGATIONS ULTRA SONIC THERAPY CABINtTS and MASSAGE 7235 Biscayne Blvd. Phone PL 7-7234 fffbkfiatnwtli PBUTUR eoooco ROOFING CO. M TMrt ta Miami D***dabllHy %  •-roofing ft Rcpalri All Ty-yi Roofs — Sine* 1V20 ASK FWH FREE ESTIMATES ON ROOFING Phone FR 3-6244 Miller Electric Co. of Miami, Inc. QUALITY CONTRACTING A SERVICE 3905 N.W. 37th Ct. Ph. NE 3-2686 Revival Seen in Central American Religious Life Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro, spiritual leader of Beth David Congregation, is author of an article in a forthcoming issue of Torch Maqazine, published by the National Federation of Jewish Men's Clubs, on his Torah education program at Beth David. First in a series of Torah businessman's breakfasts this season will take place next Wednesday at 8 a.m. Late Services At Torah Temple Sidney Davidson, president of Torah Temple. Miami Beach, announced this week the beginning Oi* late Friday night services for the season. First service will be conducted this Friday by Rabbi Louis A. Cassel, spiritual leader of Torah Temple Rabbi Cassel was ordained at Yeshiva University of New York City. He received his BA degree at Yeshiva College, a Master of Arts degree in educational psychology at Columbia University, and is also a graduate of the Teacher's Institute of Yeshiva University. Prior to his coming to Torah Temple. Rabbi Cassel occupied pulpits in Mobile, Ala.; Philadelphia, Pa.; Syracuse, N.Y.; and Tifereth Israel Congregation of Miami. Cantor Joseph Malek will render the musical portion of the liturgy. Continued from Page 1-A I individual spiritual leadership j heretofore, expansion of sci-ice i toward observance ot Kashruth. an l increase in Jcvvi h religious e u j cational activities, especially tor the youth, and increasing demands ; from Jens for still funh r revitali zation of their religious life. Serving all of the Central American Car-bbean communities, he rated, are Hie n'.w Central Rabbinate installed hero, and the Central American Ye*h : va, now making "great progress" in this city. The Rabbinate is the first ever established for the entire region, including among its members all Sephardic and Ashkenazic rabbis, as well as a Beth Din for the entire region. The Yeshiva, headed by Rabbi Moshe Raas, a young scholar. who came here from Belgium, r.Aw has an enrollment of nearly 100 rabbinical students. Another development is a large increase in the number of publications being published or distributed from the Center in both He; brew and Yiddish. The Center serves also as the principal con: tact between this region an.i ornnizrd religious Jewry in the L'i ited Slatewhere, Rabbi HirschI erg said, il is hoped to enlist %  more rabbis, cantors and schoch. tim to serve the region. Rabbi Hirschberg's report, much J ot it based on his personal ooser; vations, showed the following concrete developments: In Guatemala, a new rabbi has teen installed and, for the first I time in the history of the local %  community, a single spiritual leacli er guides all three congregations in Guatemala City-the Ashkenazic. Sephardtc and German. The scat there is now held by Dr. Meyer Rosenbaum, former Chief Rabbi oi Cuba and of Caracas. Guatemala City has now aiso been developed as a kashruth center serving with kosher meats a number of other Jewish communities in several nearby countries! where there are no facilities for I ritual slaughter. Nicaragua andi Honduras wiii be served from this! center. A ritual slaughterer from] Guatemala will visit these and j other nearby lands to assure ai steady supply of kosher meats. Applications have been received here from many communities for the filling of rabbinical posts. Dr. Hirschberg said. Among them are positions from Jewish communities at Surinam, Dutch Guiana Curacao, Quito. Ecuador. Tijuana! and other Mexican cenmunities. Costa Rica was reported by Rabbi Hirschberg to be bringing its own ritual slaughterer from Israel. This shochet will establish a sec ond center for kosher tnaats in the region. A committee has been formed in Costa Rica for the purpose of enlisting a rabbi. In Colombia, a new rabbi has been installed by the Ashkenazic community in the capital city ol Bogota. He is Dr. H Goresman, former Chief Ashker.az:: Rabbi in Puerto Rico. The Sephardic community at Bogota, uc ler Rabbi David Sharabani, aids her Jewish communities throughout Its area. Dr. Hirschberg reported. At Caracas, Venezuela, P.?bbi S. Karelitz. formerly of Windsor, Ont Canada, has now a--jmed the Chief rabbinical post ;: hat coung try. It's Our Birthday But We're Giving You The Gift! FLAGLER FEDERAL is seven years old and we'd like to share the occasion •with you. Everyone who opens or adds $500.00 or more to his savings account will receive FREE* a 16-piece set of distinguished Revere china by Knowles. Your savings at Flagler Federal earn 4'/-% and accounts opened or added to by Monday, January 21st will earn from January 1st. FREE TRANSFER of funds from anywhere in the United States. Just bring in or i mail your passbook. Flager Federal will handle all the details for you. *One to a family — Sorry, no gifts by mail $60,000,000.00 in aisets


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Pleased with results of the short-term campaign by the Committee of 200 of National Council of Jewish Women for funds to dedicate a S5.000 classroom ot Hebrew University High School are these ladies shown at a dedication party at the home of Judge and Mrs. J Iv ing Cypen. Left to right are Mrs Berncrd Abel, vice chairman of the Committee of 200; Mrs Stanley C. Myers, national vice president; Mrs. Aaron Farr, national board member, and chairman of the Committee c': 200; and Mrs. Raymond R. Rubin, Section president. Mrs. Abraham F. Wechsler (left), national chairman of the "Society of the Book," honor qroup of the National Women's Division, American Friends of the Hebrew University, meets with Blanche Thebom, mezzo-soprano of the Metropolitan Opera Company, to make plans to attend the luncheon here on Jan. 11, honoring Jennie Grossinger as "Woman of the Year." Miss Thebom will sing at the gala function. (See story Page 2-B.) I the W< Oman s UJ.rU ... 0 n J { drewislh Flor xdiaxi Miami, Florida, Friday, January 4, 1963 Section c by ISABEL GROVE NcwlywedS'.'*" Rita and Eddie Ginsburg, ('own from Gaines\ ille, houseguests of his parents, i;mh and Ben-Zion Ginsburg of Miami Beach Arrived in time to be Godparents to Kenneth Paul, son born Dec. 23 to Rita's sister Linda and husband Dick Hrickman Karen and Patti preceded the tiny newcomer in the Brickman household Parents of Rita and Linda are the Leon Kaplans News brought by the junior Ginsburgs is that Eddie, in his junior year in the College of Law at the University of Florida, was recently made a member of the staff on "The Law Review" and elected treasurer of Phi Alpha Delta, national legal fraternity. o Another visiting collegian, Leslie Gross, freshman at Harvard, spending the holidays with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Gross, 6330 SW 62nd Tcr. ... On a merit scholarship, the young man made Dean's List too Dining wilh the Gross family at LWestbrooke's Golden Key Room Ion Saturday evening, their guests Dr. and Mrs. Sidney. Adler Family reunion time at Westbrocke Country Club for the Paul Draziers, 591 SW 51st Ct. Eldest daughter, Rochelle, enjoying a winter holiday from the University of Cincinnati Second daughter Phyllis, who plays with the Coral Gables Senior High band, back from n band clinic in Chicago %  Joining them for swimming, tennis and dining at the Club, youngest of the group, Andi.


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Page 2-B fo-nisih (hrikfiokfi Friday, January 4. 1J> ^yVlrs. K-jrossinger to be K^^itca for aul Wolfman. Davi. son. Taxes to be Their Topic "Taxes, Taxes. Taxes—Must We Have So Many?" will be the topic for discussion by The People Speak on Friday. 8 p.m., at Washington Federal Savings and Loan Assn., 1234 Washington Ave. Chaim Rose is moderator. Mr. and Mrs. William Edmund, Mr. and Mrs. Nat Fields, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Fisher, Mrs. Anna Fried, Mr. and Mrs. Abe Gordon, Mr. ar.d Mrs. Harry Grand, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph GreenI baum, Mr. and Mrs. Saul Harris, ; Mr. atd Mrs. David Herman, Mr. : and Mrs. Alec Hyman, Mr. and Mrs. Motel Kleiman, Mr. and Mrs. 1 Al Landskroner, Mr. and Mrs. Alj Ian A. Leiter, Mr. and Mrs. Peter' McCurdy. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Massel, Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Mikles, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Mitchell, Mr. ar.d Mrs. Nathan Oberferst, Mrs. Shirlee Ostroff, Mr. and Mrs. Morris Pollack, | Mr. and Mrs. Louis Rabinowitz,, j Mr. and Mrs. Sam Rand, Mr. and j Mrs. Sam Rakovsky, Mr. and Mrs. I Jerome Resnick, Mr. and Mrs. Jos; eph Richards, Dr. and Mrs. Sey. I mour Rickles, Mr. and Mrs. Elias mirers. The citation, signed by Mrs. Louis S. Gimbel. rational president of the women's group, concludes: ". And in recognition of her varied, humanitarian activity in aiding the cause of world peace through such vital Institutions of higher learning as the Hebrew University of Jerusalem." Mrs. Meyers saici mat the Miami division is making a special effort to enroll new members in the division's honor group, the "Society of the Book." She said that Mrs. Abraham F. Wechslcr. national chairman of the "Society of the Book," will be present to induct new members. She said that the master book, containing the names of all members of the hDnor group from cities throughout the country, will soon be established in a permanent display in the Library of Hebrew University, which is the special project of the women's group. Mrs. Trudy Hammerschlag. local chairman of the Society of the Book, reports that names of new Society members will be announced at the luncheon on Jan. 11. Tom Adam-, Florida Secretary of State, will make the key Center Activities On Trial Basss MR. AND MRS. GOLDHOFF Goldhoffs Mark 50th Anniversary A "free trial" package of selected group activities is being offered to all senior citizens throughout Dade County by the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center, from Sunday. Jan. 6. through Sunday, Jan. 20. During this period, men and women 55 years of age and older may attend any of the group work programs at no expense or obligation to themselves. As guests of the Center, visitors may participate in dance classes, friendship clubs. English classes, arts and crafts, ceramics, full day center programs, discussion groups, choral groups ana many other activities. The Senior Citizens Club Council, comprising representatives of the four county-wide branches Mr. and Mrs. Max H. Goldhoff, sponsored by the Greater Miami of 1085 NE 177th Ter.. No. Miami' Jcw sn Community Center, planned Beach, celebrated their 50th wed: tne undertaking to acquaint older ding anniversary last weekend adu ts with the services provided 1 iod. Dr. Joseph R. Narot, spiritual I m ^ii,„„ u„ leader of Temple Israe official To c lm f x h ^ sP^'al programs, Miami YMHA Branch, 450 SW 161h j Ave., at 1:30 p.m. A panel of professionals will discuss health for the aged. The branches are Miami Beach YMHA Brarch, 1538 Bay Rd.; Mi. ami YMHA Branch, 450 SW 16th Ave.; Southwest YMHA Branch, 7215 Coral Way; and North County YMHA Branch. 14036 NE 6th Ave. MORE THAN EVER YOU CAN be younger looking zvith mild, mild Palmolive i; care! ..^^^ W Massage vigorously with refreshing mild palmolive lather. Rinse and pat dry. \ Repeat 3 times a day. TRY NEW PALMOLIVE SOAP IN PASTEL GREEN OR PINK •4 .J FOR > STAR < DISHWASHING \ ,rom JgJM vou want homemade stuffed cabbage ask for HEBREW NATIONAL TETLEY TEA A TRADITION IN JEWISH HOMES SINCE 1837 Yea, there'* Yom Tor ipirit in Ail fine tea... "flavor crushed'* lor fullest strength and stimulation ... richer taste and pleasure with your fleishigs and milchigs and between meal refreshment... FEATURED AT Food Fair • .and U-von Shell City • Steven. Market Thrifty Supermarkets Washington Ave. food Center Zion Packing Co. AND OTHER FINE FOOD STORES It takes us something like seven hours to prepare. It takes you only three minutes to simmer 'n serve. So from no on ,f vou want Kosher stuffed cabbage as a main dish, appetizer dish, party dish or any other delish-dish— get a jar of new Hebrew National. It's waiting for you at your food store. Beth £/ Classes Adult education classes at Con: gregation Beth El will resume on [Thursday, .Ian. io, from 8 lo 9 P.m., and meet the same time, every Thursday following. Con-! ducted by Rabbi Solomon Schiff, courses are designed to explore' and clarify questions concerning 1 Judaism and Jewish thought. CERTIFIED KOSHER PARVE dafoto**Brown Buckwhaat Groati Also enioy Wolff's Creamy Kernels (grits) Wolffs Kasna 'N' Gravy Wolff's Kasha Soup IMPROVED PINK LIQUID ^0 Now stepped up in grease-cutting power ^0 Cleans pots and pans quick and easy as glasses and plates ^0 And milder than the leading baby soap



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i. W*J* Icmuary 4, 1963 fJewisti ncrkWan Page 3-B Opti-Mrs. Club In Sweater Show WASHINGTON—Mrs. Katherine B. Oettinger. chief of the Children's Bureau of the Department of Health, Education and Welfare, discusses teen-oge interests with youth leaders iwho attended the annual mf-^tira &f f'-> B'nai E'rith Youth Organization. Seymour Schnitzer, K of Chicago, president of Aleph Zadik Aleph, holds the citation Mrs. Oettinaer received from the group for "distinguished leadership" in behalf of youth. Judy^Millman, 17, of Detroit, and Charles Levy, 23, of Chicago, are the presidents of B'nai B'rith Girls and BB Young Adults, re?pectively. Opti-Mrs. Club of Miami Beach will be entertained by a sweater fashion show at Tuesday's lurcheon meeting to be held at the Barcelona Hotel at 11:30 a.m. Custom-made sweaters, designed | by Selma Oorrish. will be modelI ed by Opti-Mrs members: Mrs. Jim Levenson, Mrs. Frank Nankin. Mrs. Harry Pinsky, Mrs. Leonard Platt, Mrs. Sidney SUSSUKKI and Mrs. Eugene Troop. Plans will be discussed and tickets distributed for the dinner dance and show. "An Evening With Buddy Hackett," to be held at the Diplomat Hotel on Mar. 2. Proceeds wi'l be used to provide scholarships for emotionally-disturbed children at the Montanari Clinical School in Hialeah. Mrs. Emanuel Goldstrich is chairman, and Mrs. Murray Sonnett is president. PARR TOURS 30-DAY OWVn TOURS AT GROUP RATES JUNE 17, J'.H.Y 1, SEPT. 2, SEPT. 9 UNITED 30 EACH GROUP Personally Arranoed by AARON FARR For Information FARR TOURS 6705 COLLINS AVENUE Phone UN 5-7444 424 LINCOLN ROAD Phone JE 1-5327 CODE OF PERSONAL COMMITMENT Council and YWCA in Joint Luncheon Joint meeting of two prominent women's organizations will be held Wednesday, Jan 9. at the Everglades Hotel. National Council of Jewish Women and the Young Women's Christian Association of the U.S., both of Miami, will gather for luncheon at 11:30 a.m. Featured will be two Negro educators—one national and one local—and seven other women of the three major faiths will also be honored at that time. Purpose will be to reaffirm a Code of Personal Commitment first adopted a year ago by the national boards of both organizations. Copies of the code will be fcstributed to guests at the lunch^Ihr code is offered "as a guide for individual action and rcoonsible citizenship ." Declares the code in part: "Recognizing that personal commitment and effort for creative social change are needed to help achieve humanity's highest aspirations. I hereby accept these principles 'i will cultivate objectivity of thought and will consider new and different points of view. I will be 9? Jp X YOU CAN LEARN INTERIOR DECORATING for PROFIT or PLEASURE Next Course Bejhs Jan. 7 FURNITURE SKETCHING and ROOM RENDERING A Practical Course to Increase Earnings Next Course Begins Jan. 12 +c the school for interior decoration and design 50 N.E. 40th St., Miami PL 8-3883 "An liHIi'ution Devoted Exclusively to Practical Instruction for the Decorating and Design fields" Anita Priest Gulka, NSID, Dir. ENROLL NOW OPEN HOUSE JAN. 3-6 10:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M. humble in the limitations of ^iy understanding and proud of the potential of man's enlightment. I will recognize my common kinship with all and remember that whatever happens to anyone happens to me. I will be responsible for the statements I make and speak from knowledge rather than conjecture. The right of equal opportunity regardless of raceor creed is my concern, and I will personally practice my belief in equality and will oppose discrimination so long as prejudice exists in my community, my country or any part of the world." Guest speaker at the event will be the nationally-known Negro educator. Dr. Jeanne L. Noble, assistant professor of education at New York University. She will be introduced by Mrs. Stanley Biedron. president of the YWCA of Miami. Eight local women who have helped to raise the standards of the community in many fields, thus making for social progress, will receive citations. They are: • Mrs. Juanita Greene, for her excellent and inspired press coverage of stories of human needs :tnd welfare. • Mrs. Nathaniel Levin, for her leadership in services to people with special needs. • Mrs. Jean Jones Perdue, for her pioneering and continued leadership in home care for the chron : ically ill. • Mrs. Cyril B. Smith, for her local and state leadership in legtslation education. • Mrs. Vladimir Virrick. for leadership in the light for slum clearance and urban renewal. • Mrs. Charles L. Williams, for her determined leadership in the struggle for betterment of education for negro children. • Mrs. H. Franklin Williams, for her earnest leadership in intergroup relations. • Mrs. Laura Suffer, in memoriam, for blazing the path for education for children with special needs. Mrs. Stanley Biedron, president of the YWCA and Mrs. Raymond R. Rubin, president of NCJW, this week invited the community to the event. City of Hope Plans Luncheon Mrs. Aaron Tubin, president of the Miami Beach chapter of the, City of Hope, announces a lunch-! eon at the Fontainebleau Hotel on Jan. 9. All proceeds will go to the group's Children's Leukemia Wing, j Present goal in $50,000 in commem-1 oration of the 50th year of the world-renowned center and medical hospital in Duarte, Calif. Featured will be many prizes, and entertainment will include Sammy Lane and his merrymakers, Holly Warren, Carter and Lewis, Bill Bernardi. Jimmy Ro-' mane. Jolly Jack, and many more. Co-chairmen are Mrs. Bernard Hoifman. Mrs. Duke Kanter, and Mrs. Harry Sley. BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER CONVALESCENT HOME NON PROfIT -NON-SECTARIAN -SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY Under Strict Supervision of the Orthodox Vaad Hakashruth of Florida Rabbi Dr. Isaac H. Ever, Director 24-HOUR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL ALL DIETS OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS MODERN EQUIPMENT S FURNISHINGS TIRtPROOT BUILD'NG 310 Collins Ave. Ph. JE 2-3571 Miami Beach Dade & Broward Counties, nearly EVERYONE buys their awards from: HALPERT'S THOPHUiS "Largest in the South'* PAN AMERICAN BANK BIOG. Ph. 377-2353 AMERICA'S No. I IOO% PURE BEEF PRODUCTS TO LOW CALORIE MEALS Solve that weighty problem serve plenty of nutritious, flavorful August Bros, bread mad* from select spring wheat flour %  contains no shortening. PUMPERNICKEL • BOHEMIAN RYI • BAGELS • VIENNA • EGG TWIST • FRENCH BREAD "EGG ROLLS • HARD ROLLS 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 SAU SAGE COMPANY OF CHICAGO COASTLINE PROVISION CO., INC., 855 liscayne St., Miami Beach Phones: JE 8-6232, JE 8-6231



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.-age JfewfsJr Horidiair Friday, December 28, 1962 Socialite ... bu Isabel Lj rove ^ ~t was a bachelor's dream for Robert Rubinstein on Monday as he escorted lovely lacquelyn Mayer, Miss America, and -0-year-old patient Keith Simmons on a preview tour of the new National Children's Cardiac Hospital. The SI,800.000 .lospital will be dedicated with formal ceremonies Jen. 20, rollowed by a Dedication Ball on Jan. 26 at the ontainebleau Hotel. Judge Milton Friedman head* the dedication cere-nonies, and Joseph A. Garfield is general chairman of the ball. Cardiac Hospital Sets Tag Day Continued from Page IB Harbor Dr.. by daughter Lorraine Garfen. husband Aaron, and their daughter Mindy, from Lit-* tie Neck. L.I. ... All but Mr. G. will spend several weeks here and have been joined by the other Solomon daughter, Gloria, spouse Seymour Weinstein, and their two, Herbert and Meryl From Huntington. L.I.. this group has another set of grandparents to visit while here, Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Weinstein, of Miami Beach Localities completing the Solomon dynasty, Irwin Solomon, former president of Temple Emanu-El Young Adults, wife Valerie, and offspring Jeffrey Scott and Randy Lynn, all of N'o. Miami Happy turnabout for the William S. Gulkos. of 17901 NW 7th Ave., who recently flew to Cleveland While Anita was busily engaged in decorating a new Shaker Heights home for a client. Bill visited with his parent-, the Abraham Gulkos. and then persuaded them to make the return flight for a vacation in Miami Dinner hosts at Victor Bidone'i famous De Continental outdoor garden patio. Mr and Mrs. I. J. Silverman, of Chicago, with guests Richard Tucker. MetropoUtiQjQficra star, and his hoauteous wife Almost 12 months of being Mr. and Mrs. Press. Jr., an I a new home, celebrated by Nikki and Jack with an open liou-e at 8C20 G alia way lid., on Dec. 25 Fifty young marrieds and collegians home for the holidays trouped through the charming blue and white -rose covered cottage" and partook of the hors d oeuvres and buffet Stopping by tO say 'hello'" and then "goodbye." Nikki's parents, Yvelte and Micky Kiaus. off tor a golfing holiday in Puerto Rico Expect to be joined there by longtime friends, Mr. and Mrs, AI Meyers, of Bo-ton Honored guests at a family dinner party given in their home by Mr. and Mrs. Morns Rabinov.itz were daughter Roberta and Dr. Stephen Toback, .whose betrothal had jus) been announced In addiiion to grandparents, aim's and uncles, Rabbi and Mrs. Norman Shapiro and Cantor and William Lipson. of Bet'i David Synagogue, extended best wishes and happiness to the newly engaged couple. • • Festive group dining at the Harbour House, Lillian and Murray Shaw, unique husband-and wife team of presidents at Temple Ner Tamid, he of the congregation, she of the Sisterhood Offering best wishes to Murray. who was celebrating his birth day, good friends the Jerry Bak ers and the Abe Goldbergs, the latter toasting their own anniversary at the same time ... At a nearby table, more wedding anniversary observances by the David Ginsongs, having their huge cake rolled around to be shared with other guests A Chanuka party at the Bikur Cholim Convalescent Home on Miami Beach on the 23rd given in memory of Mrs. Annie Finstein and Maurice London, who, were honored members of th Home Hostesses were Mrs Maurice London ami Miss Lillian Finstein, assisted by Mrs. Victoria Roe. director of the Home, Edward Elkin. manager, Mrs. Sonya Lewis and the nurses Each of the 60 guests received ift, as well as party fare. nI i A call for volunteer workers for ? ational Children's Cardiac Hospial Tag Day on Miami Beach, Jan. 12 and 13, went out this week from Irs. George Geier, chairman of le drive for Miami Beach. Headquarters, located at 1G55 I Ieridian Ave. has enlisted the %  elp of several hundred Beach res. Jents. plus Boy Scouts and members of service clubs at Miami 3each High School. "We have the biggest goal in our istory," Mrs. Geier reported. "We hope to reach $30,000 and eed the assistance of everyone in .he community." The hospital will more into its new quarters in the Ietropolitan Miami Medical Cener on NW 12th Ave. on Jan. 20. National Children's Cardiac Hosital. celebrating its 26th year of free service to youngsters with j heart ailments, will have an over-' all Dade-Broward County Tag Day campaign in January. Mrs. Geier is a first vice president of the hospital's Miami Beach chapter. Area coordinators, who will cover the Beach from Government Cut to Bal Harbour, are Mrs. Gertrude Lachs, Mrs. Jan Jacobs. .Mrs. Estelle Meycrson, Mrs. Lee Friedman and Mrs. Dolly Reiner. Police Athletic League Boy Scouts will also work during the campaign, with more than 200 members of student service organizations at Beach High. Beach Men's Chapter of the National Children's Cardiac Hospital will deliver the cannisters to Tag Day workers. Dedication Plans Being Formulated Plans for the dedication of the National Children's Cardiac Hospi'al at Miami, to be held Jan. 20 :.t the hospital's new location in he Metropolitan Miami Medical Center, are assuming national pro; ortions. Judge Milton Friedman, chairman of the dedication committee nd a member of the hosptial's ioard of governors, said at least %  wo planeloads of New York leadrs of the hospital's auxiliaries 'ill fly in for the festivities. Board chairman Richard I. Berenson and president, Leo Robinson, are working with Judge Friedman in securing acceptances from scores of national state and local leaders in the fields of medicine, education, government, business and philanthropy. Joseph Garfield, chairman of the ball Jan. 26, which will climax Dedication Week, was to meet with his committee Thursday afternoon to detail plans for the social highI light of the hospital's year. Members of the hospital's seven women's units meanwhile pushed plans for their annual Tag Day. Last year, some 3,500 volunteers I produced $34,000 for the hospital at a cost of only $3,000. This year, the three-day effort ; Jan. ll to 13 is expected to garner I some 6.000 volunteer workers. Life Members To be Honored Miami Chapter of Hadassah has scheduled an "Award" cocktail party to honor its life members and prospective life members Monday afternoon, Jan. 7, 1 p.m., at Beth David's Spector Hall. Arrangements for the testimonial were made at a luncheon at the home of chapter president, Mrs. Joseph Milton, who met with her committee, including Mrs. Morris Lauretz, chapter membership chairman; Mrs. Arthur Willens, chairman of life membership; Mrs. Leslie Blumberg, chairman pf the day: and Mrs. Gerald Soltz, past president of Miami Chapter. Speaker will be Ben Essen, at torney and civic leader. Mrs, Henry L, Balaban, soprano, will present a program of "Songs of all Nations. with Bert Duckman at the piano. 4 Planning the "Award" cocktail party for Miami Chapter of Hadassah are Mrs. Morris Lauretz (left), chapter membership chairman, and Mrs. Joseph Milton, president of Miami Hadassah. Women's Oneg Shabbat The home of Mrs. Sally Kurman, 810 Raymond St., will be the setting for an Oneg Shabbat on Saturday, l p.m. Perfect setting • organization function* *jy • private partlmm •* *^ • wedding* J luncheon-mooting* h al th* resort world, An Is nothing that compares will f Doral. From its luxuriously appointed function rooms to Its breathtaking tropical beauhL the Doral offers you the ideal locale for your next special event :BIRTHDAZE: First child, Jeffrey Neil, born Dec. 12 to Lenore and Arnold Schatzman, 1375 SW 19th St. Party in honor of the newborn baby was held on Dec. 20. Grandparents for the first time are Sylvia and Moe Schatzman. Parents of the newmother are Mr. and Mrs. Frank Goldfarb. t Joining sister Rosanne and Deborah Phillips is brother Douglas Paul, 9 lbs. at birth. Parents are Marolyn and Jerrold L. Phillips 3815 SW 1st St. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Sam Phillips, of Miami, and William Widlan. of Ft. Pierce. Son, Kenneth Paul, born Dec. 23 to Linda and Richard Brickman. who have two daughters, Karen and Patti, 4 and 2. New baby was, honored at a party in his home last Sunday morning. In addition to grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Kaplan and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Brickman, the boy has three greatgrandmothers, Mrs. Bertha Rinzler, Dottie Kaplan's mother, Mrs. Sonya Brickman. and Mrs. Rose Goldman, as well as a greatgrandfather, Joseph Goldman. Have that Business Meeting, Banquet, or Special Occasion f 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! at the f tor information: £ HAZEL ALLISON J| Catarlna Director, £ JE 1-6061 # fi 2th St. A Collins Av HOTEL A. COUNTRY CLUB MIAMI, rUmiDA For information call: TU 8-3600 Pollack to be Speaker Nat Pollak, executive director of, Beth David Congregation, has been; invited to make a presentation dealing with Synagogue adminis-1 tration at the next meeting of the Preaident'fl Council of the SouthRegion of the United Svnagogue of America to take plan Tuesday, 8:15 p.m., in Sirkin Hall have a truly luxurious Weddi "9 = ow IZ.I banquot I *• tMtfef Seville Matchless facilities, experienced management t*pert staff-all to serve you for mSSr than you could imagine. Remember• SEVILLE affair-whether for 10 or l.OQOl served with the same gracious easel



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.-age I-B Page 6-B "*• If* <* L KJ>T'ir*r4***' n Friday, December 28. 1 K^fn the rdealrn of Society Werner-K >liri MRS. LAURENCE KRAMIR Wrner-Kahn MRS. MICHAEL SHERMAN Roosevelt Temple Installation Set Roosevelt Temple 33, Pythian Sisters, will hold its 13th annual installation on Saturday evening at Pythian Hall, 4601 W. Flagler St. Ceremony will be conducted by Mrs. Manny Rudes, who will install Mrs. Bernard Kaplan as KING ARTHUR'S COURT The SINGING STRINGS DINNER • SUPPER MIAMI SPRINGS VILLAS 500 Deer Ron • TU 8-4521 ART BRUNS. Co-Owner most excellent chief, succeeding Mrs. Ralph Grossman, now past chief. Other officers on the slate are Mesdames Marvin Anderson, ex-' ccllent senior; David Cypress, ex1 cellent junior; Alex Richard, manager; Isidore Cook, secretary; i Shirley Braun, treasurer; Milton i Blumenthal, protector; Hyman | Goldsmith, guard; and William Hodson, pianist. ITALIAN CUISINE OPEN YEAR ROUND COCKTAILS Phone FR 9-3898 1300 N.W. 7th Ave. Est. 1939 Your Host Chas. J. ValentiMo/fre D'Hofl Chas. Reynard Sherman, Golov Exchange Vows The former Miss Marjorie Jane Golov and Michael High Sherman will live at Farnsworth Farms, in Ocala. Fla.. after their honeymoon in Puerto Rico. The couple exchanged 6:30 o'clock wedding vows on Sunday, Dec. 30, at the Fontaineblcau Hotel, with Dr. Irving Lehrman officiating. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Golov, of Waban, Mass., and Bal Harbour, Fla. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Isidore Sherman, 4925 Collins Ave., Miami Beach. For her wedding, the bride chose a full-length white peau de ft Miss Perls Weds School Teacher Judith Alice Perls and Lawrence Lynn Kramer will live at 4000 Forest Hill Blvd., West Palm Beach, after they return from their Nassau honeymoon. Mr. and Mrs. Kramer were married in 2 o'clock rites before Rabbi Joseph R. Narot ; on Sunday, Dec. 23, at Temple Is' rael. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edmund Frederick Perls, 1801 SW 19th Ave. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard S. Kramer, of West Palm Beach". Maid of honor was Miss Susan C. Siegal. Bridesmaids included the Misses Janet I. Kopp, Sandra Friedler, Nancy Rosen, and Felice Emmerman. Jeffrey Allen Perls was best man. Ushers included Michael Brown and the groom's Tau Epsion Phi brothers. For her wedding, the bride chose a floor-length white peau de soie gown, with applique across the neck and around the skirt, and a chapel-length train. She carried a cascade bouquet of white roses. Newlywed Mrs. Kramer graduated from Miami Senior High. where she belonged to Sigma Delta Phi, and attended the University of Florida. The groom is a graduate of Palm Beach Junior College, where he belonged to Alpha Phi Delta, and Florida Southern College, where he was a member of Tau Epsilon Phi. He is now a teacher at Meadow Park Elementary School and vice president of Kramer Marine, Inc. Reception followed the ceremony in the Sky Room of the Dupont Plaza Hotel in Miami. soie gown featuring a cascade of reembroidered ribbon lace, matching headpiece of reembroidereci ribbon lace, and a Dutch cap with a chapel-length veil ol illusion Her bouquet was composed ot white orchids and stcphanotis. Maid of honor was Miss Daylc Sherman, sister of the groom. Mrs Robert LeVine. cf Newton Centre, Mass., sister of the bride, acted as bridesmatron. Best man was Bruce Swelling, of Newton. Mass. Ushers include.! Robert LeVine. Newton; James Golov, Waban. Mass ; Barry Birnbach, Chestnut Hill. Mass.; Stephen Kaplan, Chestnut Hill; Steve Wolfson. Miami Beach; Gerald Bloom. Miami Beach; Ornn Hem, New York City; Donald Hootstem, Brookline, Mass; and Lawrence Feinberg, West Newton, Mass. Newlywed Mrs. Sherman attended the" Royal School of Ballet in London. England, and the School of Fine and Applied Arts at Boston University. The groom went to Phillips Andovcr Academy and Bowdoin College. His fraternity is Delta Kappa Epsilon. He is ( breeder of thoroughbred racjf horses. Reception in honor of the ru-wl lywed couple followed the cerj liiony in the Ja^e'and Frcn Rooms of the Foniaineblea I. DAVE R0SNER INVITES YOU BACK FOR ANOTHER GREAT SEASONRESERVE NOW! DAVID ROSNER'S I Dietary tow. Strictly ObseW CONSTANT IAIIINICAI SUTUVISKNT MASHGIACH ON PREMISES On they Ocaan at 67th Si Miami Bch Call: UN 60121 Mr ABE GEFT/R S NEW KOSHER ^ROMWELL HOTEL ON THE OCEAN AT 20th ST., MIAMI BEACH ABC ttnm World Famous Cantar Jacek Baalfaecff will efdelate at PaMater aeeeBpanleJ ay Fopalar Director. Jeeepk Searelamn. formerly at Female Esaaaacl for It years, ana • I* alra Sjaiakaaia Caolr. FREE! Ckalaa Laan ( ei a a*at W TV, raaia aaafc reeea Fret eclf-earalaf •).!.. katel Weir.fr Beaata • Merlea Gaaaea a Intrrl.lnr.fnl Nically at.ny .ther fr.tarr. OCEANFRONT KOSHER MEALS INCLUDED AND OCEAN VIEW ROOMS 8 00 per day per pars, dble. occ. Single occ. $13. Jan. 4 to 20th Jan. 20-Mar. 20 $11 dly. per pert, dble. occ. $13 Single Otker ratal aeaUakla Salt, s.f.r. Pat-vna Diet. Na Eslra, Chan* far Strata. Baaal Ca.aa Backer reeiaiea Saaak Bar CALL ABE GEFTER JE 4-2141 CENTRALLY HEATED b AIR COND. ilNDIV. CONTR.I PVT. BEACH & POOL -* -*.-^.A-3, %  \ i -: \ i iui t\uum o] tue LOMBARDY HOTEL XOW OPES TO THE PI MAC UNDER MANAGEMENT f SAND-ELL STRICTLY KOSHER CATERERS (Under Strict Rabbinical Supervision, WE ALSO CATER AT THfi FLACE Of YOUR CHOKE • Bar Mitzvahs a Weddings • All Social Functions Call SOI WE-SS or tESTER S'EGCL UN 6-7761 UN 6-6226 Wl 5-4084 UN 6-5278 The Royal Hungarian tn Restaurant 731 Washington Ave. JE 8-5401 Serving Delicious Food As Always NOW OPEN COCKTAIL LOUNGE • DINING RAMA'S DINNERS FROM $2.50 RAMA'S SPECIAL SISH KEBAB (Dinner) $3.00 JUNIOR PR ME SIRLO.N STEAK (Dinner) $3.75 Also BROILED KING FISH STEAK Moitre de Butter (Dinner) $2.60 Diners Club & American Express Honored-Ample Parking 14411 BISCAYNE BLVD. Phone for Reservations: 947-3011 Sylvia Levin Weds Executive Sylvia Levin, 9257 Bay Dr., Surfside, and Bill Goldring were married on Tuesday, Jan. 1, at the Deauville Hotel. The ceremony was performed by Miami Beach Vice Mayor Mai Enslander, longtime friend of the bridegroom. Following a honeymoon at the Nassau Beach Lodge, the couple will live on Miami Beach. :^ir. Goldring is executive food find beverage director of the Deauville Hotel. STAR Dairy, Veg. & Fish Restaurant (20th CONSECUTIVE YEAR Under Same Management) SERVING LUNCH AND DINNER NATIONALLY KNOWN ROUMANIAN CHEESE BAGELS ORDERS TO TAKE OUT *T 841 Washington Ave. JE 1-9182 Ji KATZ's PARADISE RESTAURANT £" rT^'*".",' ~ AT20 "LLSKi.,SMES Cteri^ For All Occasions At Moderate Price, ROCKY GRAZIANI RESTAIRAJST & MJHXGE Serving Daily from 11 A.M. Selection of 50 full course Italian-American Dinners MAKE RESERVATIONS NOW FOR BANuUElS, MEETINGS & ALL EVENTS CAll HI 3-J1M Private Dirvnq Rooms for All Occasions 2471 S.W. 32nd AVE. 3 Blocks North of Dixie Hwy (U.S. 1) Ph. HI 3-2122 3 Blocks South of Coral Way CONTINENTAL DINING ROOM Miami's Only "Shomer Shabbos" -:-r RESTAURANT 8393 BIRD RD„ Miami 226-1744 .^CONTINENTAL % CATERERS ^ %  MI lull, riMin Tf.EPHONC 226 1744 --y-ar ~ iz. MACH fl0WDA ^v^v^^v^^^v—^-^,^ JE 1-9385 J ICRTtRlNfrl FSIMOUIICHES^ lOELlCdTESSErJJ OCLICiOUS^ JEWISH k Menus ml



PAGE 1

mm a-.. ..-.*-. .^JJO. D^reo "}. 8 Friday, January 4, 1963 *Jewisii flor/df/ann Page 7-B Peau de Soie For Miss Elrod Werner-Knhn MRS. SOL CHARKOSKY MRS. HAROLD MARKS Chqrkoikys Will Live in Gables Miss Suzanne .Norman Teillor became the bride of Sol L. Charkosky in noon rites on Sunday, Dee. 30. at the Algiers Hotel. Rabbi Alfred Waxman officiated. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Teitler, 418 Bargello. Coral Gables. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Charkosky, 921 SW 5th Ave., Miami! For her wedding, the bride chose a gown of white peau de soie with a chapel-length train and long sleeves. Her headpiece featured French illusion veil, and she carried white orchids on her confirmation Bible. Maid of honor for her sister was Miss Dianne Rose Teitler. Her | cousin, Rita Ann Teitler, acted as bridesmaid. Ira Charkosky was best man for his brother. Ushers included Ben I Klein and Stewart and Lewis i Charkosky. Newlywed Mrs. Charkosky grad' uatcd from Coral Gables High School and attended the University of Miami. Her husband went to Miami High and attended the i University of Florida. Luncheon followed at the Alj giers. After a honeymoon spent I in Nassau, the couple will be at i home at 223 Madeira, Coral Gables. After a honeymoon in Nassau, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Marks will ive at 29 Antilla Ave., Coral Gables. They exchanged vows on Surday, Dec. 30, at the Biscayne Terrace Hotel, with Rabbi Alfred Waxman officiating at the double ring ceremony. A reception and dinner in the hotel followed. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Elrod, 1720 SW 32r.d Ct.. and granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel S Stahl. For her weddirg, she selected a floor-length gown of imported peau de soie satin designed along princess lines. It featured an appilque scooped neckline of reembroidered alencon lace enhanced with tiny seed pearls and pointon-hand sleeves. Noland, Artzt In So. America Shirley Artzt and Dale Robert Noland will move into 4654 SW 33rd Dr., Hollywood, when they return from their honeymoon in South America. The couple exchanged wedding vows on Saturday, Dec. 22, 7 p.m., al the Balmoral Hotel, with Judge I Milton Friedman officiating. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Max Artzt, 17300 NE 12th | CATERING TO SPECIAL PARTIES AND ORGANIZATIONS OUR SPECIALTY! CHEF RONNIE AT THE BROILER Serving Steaks, Chops, Seafood and Baby Back Ribs Hickory Broiled Cocktail Hour Daily 4 to 6 .. Complimentary Hors D'Ocuvres LUNCH SERVED DAILY from 85c TOM TUl!S, Owner HENRY NEYLE, Maitre d' MORRIS PIKEN, Man 3622 Coral Way Phone HI 4-2979 PARIS i i; i: x < li RESTAURANT You will enjoy the best French cuisine, in a truly Parisian Atmosphere, our prices are very reasonable. Epicurian Menu $2.95 Business men's Lunch $1.25 Make your reservations early. 2655 Biscayne Blvd., Miami Ph. 379-9519 Kneseth Israel Ladies in Social Kneseth Israel Sisterhood will hold a social afternoon on Tuesday, 1 p.m. Mrs. I. B. Eisenstein president, said the following will join her in sponsoring die affair: Mrs. Frances Ullian, past president; Mrs. Clara WeinstocK, Mrs. Abe Dlatt and Mrs. Helen Hornstein, vice presidents; Mrs. Re gina Morris, honorar> vice president: Mn. Samuel Lerner, Mrs Fannie Sirot, Mrs. Bertha Shatz, Mrs. Dora Malkin, Mrs. Toby Jaffc, Mrs. Ida Myron, Mrs. Rae Benjamin and Mrs. Lena Salkowitz. Mrs. I?ador Ruppert is hospitality chairman. Chug Ivri to Meet Chug Ivri, Hebrew speaking group of North Miami Beach, will meet Tuesday, 2:30 p.m., at Temple Ner Tamid. "Current Religious Movements in American Jewry" will be discussed by Martin I. Taub, ioll(\ed by a general discussion of the subject. The aisle-wide skirt had lace appliques on each side, and the back interest was highlighted with'soft unpressed pleats and diagonal streamer bow at the waist which terminated in a chapel train. Tiers of imported French illusion attached to a coronet cf alencon lace sprinkled with s-eedpearls formed at the headpiece, an:' she carried an heirloom prayerbook with white orchids. Maid of honor was the bride's sister, Gloria Elrod, and her younger sister, Barbara Elrod. served as bridesmaid with Arlene Preiffer and Mrs. Leonard Kessler, the bridegroom's sister. The former Mitzi Elrod is a graduate of Miami Senior High and attended the University of Miami. She is a past president of Debs BBG. was sweetheart of Hurricane AZA, and belonged to Phi Sigma Tau Council. The bridegroom is i:ic jon of Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Mark-. 6625 SW 49th Ter., and grandson of Mrs. Sonie Podell and the late Benjamin Podell, of Philadelphia, Pa. A graduate of West Philadcl"hia High, ard the University of Florida School of Pharmacy, Mr. Marks also attended the University rl Miami. He served as secretary of Beta Sigma Rho and is a member of Rho Pi Phi, pharmaceutical fraternitv, and Mortar and Pestle Pharmacy Assn. He is now on ac'ive duty witS 'h U S. Air Force a' Homestead Air Force Base, where he serves as a pharmacist in the hospital. SUPERLATIVE FOOD AND ATMOSPHERE QAMOIM i t 4 |3HM ;XUtH' JUr0\ .!)..Mln "-m•" POLYNESIAN RESTAURANT

Paae 6-B
tui'> Fl*-r! Friday. Dece~.be, J
O^i mc h^ealt
m o
>f <^5ocietu
Sherman, Golov
Exchange Vows
The former Miss Marji rie Jane
soie gown featuring a cascade of Delta Kappa Epsilon
reembroidered ribbon lace, match- breeder of thoro.ighhr^l
ing headpiece of reembroidered orses-
ribbon lace, and a Dutch cap with R*ption in honor of
a chapel length \eil of illusion. '>** couple fr.lloed tfcl
Her bouquet wil composed of iny in the J;, .,.
white orchids and .-tephanotis.
Maid of honor was MUi Dajrle
Sherman, sister of th1 groom.
&)ra Robert LeVine, of Newton
Centre. Mass., .-.- r oi the brute,
. and Michael High Sherman, ,cted as bridesmatron
will live at Farnswcrth Farms, in Bosl man o g, .rlmj!
Ocala. Fla.. after their honeymoonIof Newton, Mas- Ushers tocl
in Puerto Rico Robert LeVine. Newton; James
The couple exchanged 6 30 Cotar. *. Haas Barry Bin,-
. bach. Chestnut Hill. Mass ; Steph-
en clock wedding vows on Sunday. en R ,an Cnestri|l Hlll; Steve
Dec 30. at the Fontaineblcau Wolfson Mum, Boach. Gcrald
w,th Dr. Irving Lchrman Bk)0m Mlaml Beach 0rnn He,n
cflicia.ing. New York City; Donald Hootstein.
The bride is the daughter of Mr Brookline. Ma.-s ; and Lawrence
and Mrs. Arnold Golov. of Waban. feirberg. West Newton. Mass.
- and Bal Harbour. Fla The
Rooms of the F -

n- k ihl
mas. LAUKtsci kramir
MS. MUCH AIL SHtKHAH
Roosevelt Temple Installation Set
Roosevelt Temple 33. Pythian most excellent chief, succeeding
Sisters, will hold its 13th annual Mrs Ralph Grossman, now past
installation on Saturday evening at thief.
Pythian Hall. 4601 W. Flagler St. Other officers on the slate are Bernard S. Kramer, of West Palm
remoaj will be conducted bj Mtsdames Marvin Anderson, ex-
Li(i-.i is the son of Mr and Mrs
Isidore Sherman. 4920 Collins Ave..
Miami Beach.
For her wedding, the bride
chose ;. full-length white peau de
Miss Perls Weds
School Teacher
Judith Alice Perl> and Lawrence
Lynn Kramer will live at 4000 For
est Hill Blvd.. West Palm Beach,
after they return from their Nas-
sau honeymoon Mr. and Mrs.
Kramer were married in 2 o'clock
rites before Rabbi Joseph R. Narot
1 D Sunday. Dec 23. at Temple Is-
rael.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs Edmund Frederick
Perls. 1801 SW 19th Ave The
groom is the- son of Mr. and M:-
Newlywed Mrs Sherman attend-
ed the Royal School Of Ballet in
London. England, and the School
of Fine and Applied Arts at Bos-
ton University The groom went
to Phillip* Andover Academy and
Bowdoin College. His fraternity is
DAVE R0SNES INVll
YOU 3ACK FOR AS01
GREAT SEASON-
RESERVE NO.
DAVIO ROSNER'S
I
Dietary Low, ShVi, ot
CONSTANT IAIIINKM Sum*
ausnoMCH on mums
On th Ocean at a?* 1
Miami Braes
Call: UN 6-0121
ABE GfrTIR'S Ht\f KOSHER
>.r- Manny Rudes. who will in-
stall Mrs Bernard Kaplan as
lellent senior; David Cypress, ex-
KING
ARTHUR'S
COURT
The
SINGING STRINGS
DINNER SUPPER
MIAMI
SPRINGS
VILLAS
500 Deer Ron TU 8-4521
ART BSUNS Co-Own.,
Beach.
Maul of honor was Miss Susan
C. Siegal. Bridesmaids included
ceileni junior; Alex Richard, man- ,nc Mlsscs Jane, Kopp Sandra
-v. Isidore Cook, secretary; Friedler. Nancy Rosen, and Felice
Shirley Braun. treasurer: Milton Kmmerman.
Blumenthal. protector: Hyman Jeffrey Allen Perls best
ROMWELL hotel
ON THE OCEAN AT 20th ST., MIAMI BEACH
World Famous
C.ur lint K.alotan via af. OCEANFRONT AND OCEAN VIEW ROOMS:
Mela a r*t$tm umii'M KOSHER CamAA ... .. I
r^M^CTaZo! MEALS *Q ^.%' %?}
-. ttrmtily at T>alt [au.,1 INCLUDED *** 13 Jan 4 1
lr It jttn. m$ I* aalre ill I ill Jan. 20-Mar. 20 $11 a. v*ri
-,.M>..U cwtr. lUAaJI dblc. occ. I t .",
Otfear nlii >> i.v-
SM. Aac". r.l rr |
FMEf
Ckaiaa I..-,., a Mate
II- TV. r4l. nab raaa
Tn* "llM'i'M itjihn ketat
"" a..ii Mafiaa
Caaaa l.l.n.i.,.i NIcMly
Maay .iar faaiaraa
atrt. Na l .1,. ctai*
far ibili. ...! 4 lb.
" .nM to
CALL ABE Gf->
JE 4-2141
CENTRALLY HEATEO b AIR COND. i INDIV. CONTR PVT BEACH b PCX
-'W^V^-'WW.'W-
Goldsmith, guard;
Hodson. piani-t
and William
ITALIAH CUISINE
OPEN YEAR ROUND
COCKTAILS
Phone FR 9-3898
1300 N.W. 7th Ave.
Eat. 1939
Your Host Chos. J. Valenti-
kiaiiro D' Hotel Cho*. Reynard
man. L'shers included Michael
Brown and the groom's Tau Ep
sion Phi brothers
Fur her wedding, the bride
cboee i Door-length white peau de f
soie gown, with applique across ,
the neck and around the skirt, I
and a chapel-length train. She \
carried a cascade bouquet oi white *
rosi ,
Newlywed Mrs. Kramer ^rad- ,
uated from lliami Senior High,
where .-he belonged t< Sigma Delta \
Phi. and attended the Universitj i
of Florid |
The groom is a graduate of Palm <
Beach Junior College, where he
belonged to Alpha 1 hi Delta, and
Florida Southern College, where
he was a member ol Tau Epailon
Phi. He is now a teener at
Meadow Park Elementary School
and vice president of Kramer Ma-
rine, inc.
Reception followed the cere-
mony In the Skj Room <>i the Du-
pont Plaza Hotel in Mi;

-tS *~
,.-
O
LOM6ARDY HOTEL
VOW OPE\ 7<1
riff-; pibuc
UNDER MANACCaifNT
SAND-ELL
STRICTLY KOSMtR
CATERERS
(Undtr Strict Kakbinicol
Supervision!
V/t ALSO CATU AT TH:
fLACt Of YOUR CWMU
Bar Mitivcihs Weddiaoi
All Social Functions
Coll SOt WE.SS or LESTER S ECfil
UN 6-7761 UN 6 6226]
Wl 5-4084 UN 6-52711
Restaurant
The Royal Hungarian tt3
731 Washington Ave. JE 8-5401
Serving Delicious Food As Always
NOW OPEN
rCctnta sJnn
COCKTAIL LOUNGE DINING
RAMA'S D4NNW5 OM $2 50
RAMA'S SPECIAL S1SH KEBAB Dinner) $3 00
JUNIOR PR ME SIRIO.N STEAK (Dinner) S3 7S
Also BROILED KING FISH STEAK Maitre de Butter (Dinneri S2.60
Diners Club & American Express Honored -Ample Parking
14411 BISCAYNE BLVD.
Phone for Reservations: 947-3011
Sylvia Levin
Weds Executive
- !. t : 9257 B ij Mr Surf,
and Bill Goldring were mar-
1 > BJ. Jan 1. at the
Deauville Hotel.
The ceremon) a- performed liy
.Miami Beach Vice Mayor Mai
Englander, longtime friend of the
bridegroom.
F' Nassau Reach Lodge, the couple
vill live on Miami Beach ..',r I
Goldring is executive food snd
beverage director of the Deauville
Hotel.
ROCKY GRAZIANI
BB8TA9 IM.VT A MjOVNGE
Serving Daily from 11 A.M.
Selection of 50 full course Italian-American Dinners
MAKE RE>ERVAMONS NOW fC BANuUElS MEEIINCS t Au EVENTS
f All HI 3 ?1?2 nrrvata D n nq Rooms for All Orraont
2471 S.W. 32nd AVE.
3 Block. No-th of Dbtta Hwy (U.S. 1)
Ph. HI 3-2122
3 Blocln South oi Coral Way
CONTINENTAL
DINING ROOM
Miami'a Only "Shomer Shabbot"
--; RESTAURANT
8393 BIRD RD., Miami 226-1744
VbpNTINENTADl
% CATERERSJ
v. '..........II
^iw nuam mum jd^
STAR Dairy, Veg. & Fish Restaurant
20th CONSECUTIVE YEAR Under Same W*naBemt,
SERVING LUNCH AND DINNER
NATIONALLY KNOAN ROUMANIAN CHEESE BAGELS
ORDERS TO TAKE OUT
)$ 841 Washington Ave. JE 1-9182 if
KATZ's PARADISE RESTAURANT
1451 COLLINS AVE. Phone JE 21671
KREPLACH KISHKE MATZO BALLS K.MSHES
MEAT-F|SM STEAKS CHOPS CHICKEN
DELICIOUS PASTES- CAKES CHALAHS A ROLLS
Caterina For All Occasion* At Moderate Prices
Original iioflmann 4 afottria
SERVING THE FINEST IN BREAKFAST LUNCH & DINNER
OPEN ALL YEAR
1450 COLLINS AVENUE MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
JE '"0357 JE ,.9385
m&*.1MTZi.1 % n 4-2655'



PAGE 1

Paae 6-B tui'> Fl*-r!f <^5ocietu Sherman, Golov Exchange Vows The former Miss Marji rie Jane soie gown featuring a cascade of Delta Kappa Epsilon reembroidered ribbon lace, matchbreeder of thoro.ighhr^l ing headpiece of reembroidered orses ribbon lace, and a Dutch cap with R*ption in honor of a chapel length \eil of illusion. '>** couple fr.lloed tfcl Her bouquet wil composed of iny in the J;, .,. white orchids and .-tephanotis. Maid of honor was MUi Dajrle Sherman, sister of th 1 groom. &)ra Robert LeVine, of Newton Centre. Mass., .-.-•• r oi the brute, and Michael High Sherman, cted as bridesmatron will live at Farnswcrth Farms, in Bosl man o g, rlmj! Ocala. Fla.. after their honeymoonIof Newton, MasUshers tocl in Puerto Rico Robert LeVine. Newton; James The couple exchanged 6 30 Cotar. *. Haas Barry Bin,. bach. Chestnut Hill. Mass ; Stephen clock wedding vows on Sunday. en R an Cnestri|l Hlll; Steve Dec 30. at the Fontaineblcau Wolfson Mum Boach Gcrald w,th Dr. Irving Lchrman Bk)0m Mlaml Beach 0rnn He n cflicia.ing. New York City; Donald Hootstein. The bride is the daughter of Mr Brookline. Ma.-s ; and Lawrence and Mrs. Arnold Golov. of Waban. feirberg. West Newton. Mass. and Bal Harbour. Fla The Rooms of the F %  n• k ihl mas. LAUKtsci KRAMIR MS. MUCH AIL SHtKHAH Roosevelt Temple Installation Set Roosevelt Temple 33. Pythian most excellent chief, succeeding Sisters, will hold its 13th annual Mrs Ralph Grossman, now past installation on Saturday evening at thief. Pythian Hall. 4601 W. Flagler St. Other officers on the slate are Bernard S. Kramer, of West Palm remoaj will be conducted bj Mtsdames Marvin Anderson, exLi(i-.i is the son of Mr and Mrs Isidore Sherman. 4920 Collins Ave.. Miami Beach. For her wedding, the bride chose ;. full-length white peau de Miss Perls Weds School Teacher Judith Alice Perl> and Lawrence Lynn Kramer will live at 4000 For est Hill Blvd.. West Palm Beach, after they return from their Nassau honeymoon Mr. and Mrs. Kramer were married in 2 o'clock rites before Rabbi Joseph R. Narot 1 D Sunday. Dec 23. at Temple Israel. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs Edmund Frederick Perls. 1801 SW 19th Ave The groom is theson of Mr. and M:Newlywed Mrs Sherman attended the Royal School Of Ballet in London. England, and the School of Fine and Applied Arts at Boston University The groom went to Phillip* Andover Academy and Bowdoin College. His fraternity is DAVE R0SNES INVll YOU 3ACK FOR AS01 GREAT SEASONRESERVE NO. DAVIO ROSNER'S I Dietary Low, ShVi, ot CONSTANT IAIIINKM Sum* ausnoMCH ON MUMS On th• Ocean at a?* 1 Miami Braes Call: UN 6-0121 ABE GfrTIR'S Ht\f KOSHER >.rManny Rudes. who will install Mrs Bernard Kaplan as lellent senior; David Cypress, exKING ARTHUR'S COURT The SINGING STRINGS DINNER • SUPPER MIAMI SPRINGS VILLAS 500 Deer Ron • TU 8-4521 ART BSUNS Co-Own., Beach. Maul of honor was Miss Susan C. Siegal. Bridesmaids included ceileni junior; Alex Richard, man, nc Mlsscs Jane Kopp Sandra % %  v. Isidore Cook, secretary; Friedler. Nancy Rosen, and Felice Shirley Braun. treasurer: Milton Kmmerman. Blumenthal. protector: Hyman Jeffrey Allen Perls best ROMWELL HOTEL ON THE OCEAN AT 20th ST., MIAMI BEACH World Famous C.ur lint K.alotan via af. OCEANFRONT AND OCEAN VIEW ROOMS : Mela a r*t$tm UMII'M KOSHER CamAA ... .. I r^M^CTaZo! MEALS *Q ^£.%' %?} -•. ttrmtily at T>alt [au.,1 INCLUDED *** 13 Jan 4 1 lr It jttn. m$ %  I* aalre ill I ill Jan. 20-Mar. 20 $11 a. v*ri -,.M>.. U cwtr. lUAaJI dblc. occ. I t .", Otfear nlii •>> i.vSM. Aac". r.l rr | FMEf Ckaiaa I..-,., a Mate IITV. r4l. nab raaa Tn* "llM'i'M itjih n ketat "" a..ii • Mafiaa Caaaa • l.l.n.i.,.i NIcMly Maay .iar faaiaraa atrt. Na l .1,. ctai* far ibili. ...! 4 lb. .nM to CALL ABE G£f-£> JE 4-2141 CENTRALLY HEATEO b AIR COND. i INDIV. CONTR PVT BEACH b PCX -'W^V^-'WW.'WGoldsmith, guard; Hodson. piani-t and William ITALIAH CUISINE OPEN YEAR ROUND COCKTAILS Phone FR 9-3898 1300 N.W. 7th Ave. Eat. 1939 Your Host Chos. J. Valentikiaiiro D' Hotel Cho*. Reynard man. L'shers included Michael Brown and the groom's Tau Ep sion Phi brothers Fur her wedding, the bride cboee i Door-length white peau de f soie gown, with applique across the neck and around the skirt, I and a chapel-length train. She \ carried a cascade bouquet oi white rosi Newlywed Mrs. Kramer ^rad, uated from lliami Senior High, where .-he belonged t< %  Sigma Delta \ Phi. and attended the Universitj i of Florid | The groom is a graduate of Palm < Beach Junior College, where he belonged to Alpha 1 hi Delta, and Florida Southern College, where he was a member ol Tau Epailon Phi. He is now a teener at Meadow Park Elementary School and vice president of Kramer Marine, inc. Reception followed the ceremony In the Skj Room <>i the Dupont Plaza Hotel in Mi; -tS *~ ,.-• O LOM6ARDY HOTEL VOW OPE\ 7<1 riff-; PIBUC UNDER MANACCaifNT • SAND-ELL STRICTLY KOSMtR CATERERS (Undtr Strict Kakbinicol Supervision! V/t ALSO CATU AT TH: fLACt Of YOUR CWMU • Bar Mitivcihs • Weddiaoi • All Social Functions Coll SOt WE.SS or LESTER S ECfil UN 6-7761 UN 6 6226] Wl 5-4084 UN 6-52711 Restaurant The Royal Hungarian TT3 731 Washington Ave. JE 8-5401 Serving Delicious Food As Always NOW OPEN rCctnta sJnn COCKTAIL LOUNGE • DINING RAMA'S D4NNW5 OM $2 50 RAMA'S SPECIAL S1SH KEBAB Dinner) $3 00 JUNIOR PR ME SIRIO.N STEAK (Dinner) S3 7S Also BROILED KING FISH STEAK Maitre de Butter (Dinneri S2.60 Diners Club & American Express Honored -Ample Parking 14411 BISCAYNE BLVD. Phone for Reservations: 947-3011 Sylvia Levin Weds Executive %  !.• t : 9257 B ij Mr Surf, and Bill Goldring were mar1 > BJ. Jan 1. at the Deauville Hotel. The ceremon) aperformed liy .Miami Beach Vice Mayor Mai Englander, longtime friend of the bridegroom. F'ERVAMONS NOW fC BANuUElS MEEIINCS t Au EVENTS f All HI 3 ?1?2 nrrvata D n nq Rooms for All Orraont 2471 S.W. 32nd AVE. 3 Block. No-th of Dbtta Hwy (U.S. 1) Ph. HI 3-2122 3 Blocln South oi Coral Way CONTINENTAL DINING ROOM Miami'a Only "Shomer Shabbot" --•; RESTAURANT 8393 BIRD RD., Miami 226-1744 VbpNTINENTADl % C ATERE R S J • v. %  • I I £ ^iw nuam mum jd^ STAR Dairy, Veg. & Fish Restaurant 20th CONSECUTIVE YEAR Under Same W*na Be m„t, SERVING LUNCH AND DINNER NATIONALLY KNOAN ROUMANIAN CHEESE BAGELS ORDERS TO TAKE OUT )$ 841 Washington Ave JE 1-9182 if KATZ's PARADISE RESTAURANT 1451 COLLINS AVE. Phone JE 21671 KREPLACH KISHKE MATZO BALLS K.MSHES MEAT F | SM STEAKS CHOPS CHICKEN DELICIOUS PASTESCAKES CHALAHS A ROLLS Caterina F or All Occasion* — At Moderate Prices Original iioflmann 4 afottria SERVING THE FINEST IN BREAKFAST LUNCH & DINNER OPEN ALL YEAR 1450 COLLINS AVENUE MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA JE '"0357 JE ,. 938 5 !" m&*.1 !" MTZi.1 % n 4-2655'


k January 4, 1963
+Jewist) fh>ridlt?ri
Page 7-B
1
Peau de Soie For Miss Elrod
w.i ii< t k.ihn
MRS. SOL CHARKOSKV
MRS. HAROLD MARKS
qrkoskys Will Live in Gables
6s Suzanne Norman Teitlor
m' the bride of Sol L. Char-
in noon rites on SunJay,
[30. at the Algiers Hotel. Rab-
Ifred Waxman officiated.
bride i^ the daughter of Mr.
|Mrs. Jack Teitler, 418 Bar-
Coral Gablea. The Broom
)> -on of Mr and Mrs. Bit-
leharkosky, 921 SW 5th Ave..
ii
her wedding, ihe bride ehose
I'll of white peau de soie with
^apel-lengtlt train and lonij
Her headpiece featured
ch illusion i-eil, and she car-
white orchids on her con-
ktion Bihh
Maid of honor for her lister
was Miss Dianne Rose Teitler. Her
cousin. Rita Ann Teitler. acted as
bridesmaid.
Ira Charkoky was best man for
his brother. Ushers included Ben
Klein and Stewart and Lewis
Charkosky
Newlywed Mrs. Charkosky crad-
uatcd from Coral (i.ibles High
School and attended the Univer-
sity <>f Miami. Her husband went
to Miami High and attended the
University of Florida.
Luncheon followed at the Al-
ters. After a honeymoon spent
! in Nassau, the couple will be at
After a honeymoon in Nassau.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Marks will
li\e at 29 Antilla Ave.. Coral
1 lies. They exchanged vows on
Sunday, Dee. 30, at the Biscayne
Terrace Hotel, with Rabbi Alfred j
Waxman officiating at the double!
i inn ceremony. A reception and
; inner in the hotel followed.
The bride is the daughter of Mr. i
and Mrs Bernard Elrod. 1720 SW
32rd Ct., and granddaughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Samuel S Stahl.
For her weddirg, she -el-cted a
floor-length gown of imporieil
peau de soie satin designed along
princess lines. It featured an ap-
pilque scooped neckline ol re-
ombroidered alencon lace enhanced
with tiny seed pearls and point-
on-hand sleeves.
<:
Notand, Artzt
In So. America
Shirley Artzt and Dale Robert'
Noland will move into 4654 SW 33rd
Dr.. Hollywood, when they return
from their honeymoon in South
America.
The couple exchanged wedding
vi ws on Saturday, Dee. 22. 7 p.m..
at the Balmoral Hotel, with Judge
Milton Friedman officiating.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs Max Artzt, 17300 NE 12th
The ai5ie-wide skirt had lace ap-
pliques on each side, and the back
interest was highlighted with'sof
impressed pleats and dias; mBJ
iraamer b:>\v at the waist which
terminated in a chapel train. Tiers
of imported French illusion at-
tached to a corone! of alencon lice
sprinkled with seedpearla firmed
at the headpiece, an she carried
an heirloom prayerbook with white
orchids.
Maid of honor was the bride's
sister. Gloria Elrod. and her
younger sister, Barbara Elrod.
served as bridesmaid with Arlene
Preiffer and Mrs. Leonard Ke.-s-
ler, the bridegroom's sister.
The former Mitzi Elrod i- a
graduate of Miami Senior High and
attended the University of Miami.
She is a past president of Debs
DBG. was --weetheart of Hurricane
AZA. and belonged to Phi Sirma
Tau Council.
*
The bridegroom is tae on of
Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Mark-. I
SW 49th Tit., and mar.!- in of
Mrs. Sonic I'odell and I he
3enjamin i'odell. of Philadelphia,
Pa.
A graduate of West Philadel-
!: :\ H. n. aid the University of
Florida School of Pharmacy, Mr.
Mark- also attended 'he University
( I Miami. He serve! as secretary
of Beta Sigma Rho and is a mem-
ber of Rho Pi Phi. p'-iarmaceutical
fraternitv, and Mortar and Pestle
Pharmacy Assn.
He is now "ii active duty witS
'h" U S. Ai1' Force a' Homesiead
Air Force Base, where he serves
as a pharmacist in the hospital.
home at
Gables.
22."> Madeira, Coral
TERING TO SPECIAL PARTIES
AND ORGANIZATIONS
OUR SPtCIALTY!
toot,
CHEF RONNIE AT THE BROILER .
crving Steaks, Chops, Seafood and Baby Back Ribs Hickory Broiled
Cocktail Hour Daily 4 to 6 Complimentary Nors D'Oeuvres
LUNCH SERVED DAILY from 85c
IOM TUT IS, Owner HENRY NEYIE, Maitre d' MORRIS PIKEN, Mqr.
3622 Coral Way Phone HI 4-2979
DARK ,IM:xr"
[You will enjoy the best 1 rench cuisine. in a truly
Parisian Atmosphere, our prices are very reasonable.
Epicurian Menu Business men's L $2.95
unch $1.25
Make your reservations early.
2655 Biscayne Blvd. , Miami Ph. 379-9519
r -~
\ U^
w>&
TmMU 10
DINING n4SU*l
AUTHENTIC
GERMAN AND
AMERICAN CUISINE
AND
SEAFOOD
SPECIALTIES
OPEM DA'1*
400 P.M. 10 ?M'
SUNDAY ...
ft Noon to 10 P-W-_
^
&*\hof*ym***

HALLANDALE, FLORIDA
On U.S. 1. one half mile south
of Gulfstream Race Track
Ph. HOLLYWOOD
WA 2-7273
/

U I ii.-r- K.i liti
MRS. DALE NOLAND
Ave., No. Miami Beach. The
groom's parents are the Dale No-
lands, 1201 SW 4ist St.. Hollywood.
Mrs Rebecca Wasaerman was
matron of honor. Albert Forbes
served as best man.
Newlywed Mrs. Noland went to
North Miami Senior High School.
The croom attended South Brow>
ani High, and is a coin machine
operator.
Reception followed the wedding
ceremony at the Balmoral.
Kneseth Israel
Ladies in Social
Kneseth Israel Sisterhood will
hold a social afternoon on Tues-
day. 1 p.m. Mrs. I. B. Eiscnsti m
president, said the following will
join her in sponsoring the affair:
Mrs. Frances Ullian, past presi-
dent; Mrs. Clara Welnstocx, Mis.
Abe Dlatl and Mr- Helen Horn
stein, vice presidents; Kirs. Re
gina Morris, bonorar) vice pres-
ident: Mrv. Samuel Lett* r, Mis
Fannie siiot. Mrs. Bertha sh.it/,
Mrs. Dora Malkin. Mrs. Toby
Jaffe, Mis Ida Myron, Mrs. Uai
Benjamin and Mrs. Lena Salko-
wits,
Mrs. I-ador Ruppert is hospital-
ity chairman.
Chug Ivri to Meet
I'huy ivri, Hebrew speaking
group nl North Miami Beach, will
meet Tuesday, 2:30 p.m., al I m
pie Ner Tamid. "Current Reli-
gious Movements in American
! Jewry" will be discussed by Mar
tin I. Taub, lolhVed by a general
discussion of the subject
SUPERLATIVE FOOD AND ATMOSPHERE
'" MM4
OA'jriM i 4ISHH Xiltk' Mi' ''0
Ljfi*ii
POLYNESIAN RESTAURANT '
and GARDENS
PHONES "MIAMI FR 1-1479 If. l*Ut>..- HLWD. 3-2411
a s. #i .ADJACENT TO H0UVW00D OJJS TBCK
Victor
i)iilO!{('".S^S
%C^iinenU
.there f'eiunce
in Dininj is
A Tradition
1045-95th Street Bay Harbor Island
RESERVATIONS: UNion 5-8224
NICK & ANTOINETTE'S
RESTAURANT
Cucina Casalinga
"'Real italian flom*** tf o#.-/?/*"
WINE and BEER FREE PARKING
1624 N.E. 1st Court Phone FR 1-9375
(Between N.E. 1st Ave. & 2nd Ave., North oi 16th St.)
Serving Daily from 5 o.m.Sun. from 4 p.m |
OPEN
EVERY NIGHT
MIAMI BEACH'S
SMARTEST
* RESTAURANT
9561 East lay Harbor Drive '
Reservations: Vincent UN 5-5766
MEMBER: AimriCM Eipritt. Oinets CM, Cirtt Blaackt
ALWAYS TH UNEXPECTED AT
Coconut Grove's Newest Restaurant
THE COUNTRY STORE
LUNCHEON DINNER
11:30-3:00 P.M. 6:00-10:00 P.M. SUNDAY MIDDAY 6:00 P.M. (CLOSED MONDAY) RAY WHF.ATI.EY DON" ROBINSON
2880 FLORIDA AVE. HI 4-3045
(1 Block Off Grand Ave. Near P.O.)
V
v.-
RESTAURANT
Miami's mmlf rmataurmm* sp+ci all wing In
ARABIC AND ORIENTAL FOODS
Featuring also
Free Parking Air Conditioned
Boor Wines, Champagne
524 BISCAYNE BLVD. FR 4-9181
MIAMI, FLA.
J



PAGE 1

k January 4, 1963 +Jewist) fh>ridlt?ri Page 7-B 1 Peau de Soie For Miss Elrod w.i II< T K.I hn MRS. SOL CHARKOSKV MRS. HAROLD MARKS qrkoskys Will Live in Gables 6s Suzanne Norman Teitlor m' the bride of Sol L. Charin noon rites on SunJay, [30. at the Algiers Hotel. RabIfred Waxman officiated. bride i^ the daughter of Mr. |Mrs. Jack Teitler, 418 BarCoral Gablea. The Broom )> -on of Mr and Mrs. BITleharkosky, 921 SW 5th Ave.. ii her wedding, ihe bride ehose I'll of white peau de soie with ^apel-lengtlt train and lonij Her headpiece featured ch illusion i eil, and she carwhite orchids on her conktion Bihh Maid of honor for her lister was Miss Dianne Rose Teitler. Her cousin. Rita Ann Teitler. acted as bridesmaid. Ira Charkoky was best man for his brother. Ushers included Ben Klein and Stewart and Lewis Charkosky Newlywed Mrs. Charkosky craduatcd from Coral (i.ibles High School and attended the University <>f Miami. Her husband went to Miami High and attended the University of Florida. Luncheon followed at the Alters. After a honeymoon spent in Nassau, the couple will be at After a honeymoon in Nassau. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Marks will li\e at 29 Antilla Ave.. Coral 1 lies. They exchanged vows on Sunday, Dee. 30, at the Biscayne Terrace Hotel, with Rabbi Alfred j Waxman officiating at the double! I inn ceremony. A reception and ; inner in the hotel followed. The bride is the daughter of Mr. i and Mrs Bernard Elrod. 1720 SW 32rd Ct., and granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel S Stahl. For her weddirg, she -el-cted a floor-length gown of imporieil peau de soie satin designed along princess lines. It featured an appilque scooped neckline ol reombroidered alencon lace enhanced with tiny seed pearls and pointon-hand sleeves. <: Notand, Artzt In So. America Shirley Artzt and Dale Robert' Noland will move into 4654 SW 33rd Dr.. Hollywood, when they return from their honeymoon in South America. The couple exchanged wedding vi ws on Saturday, Dee. 22. 7 p.m.. at the Balmoral Hotel, with Judge Milton Friedman officiating. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs Max Artzt, 17300 NE 12th The ai5ie-wide skirt had lace appliques on each side, and the back interest was highlighted with'sof impressed pleats and dias; mBJ •iraamer b:>\v at the waist which terminated in a chapel train. Tiers of imported French illusion attached to a corone! of alencon lice sprinkled with seedpearla firmed at the headpiece, an she carried an heirloom prayerbook with white orchids. Maid of honor was the bride's sister. Gloria Elrod. and her younger sister, Barbara Elrod. served as bridesmaid with Arlene Preiffer and Mrs. Leonard Ke.-sler, the bridegroom's sister. The former Mitzi Elrod ia graduate of Miami Senior High and attended the University of Miami. She is a past president of Debs DBG. was --weetheart of Hurricane AZA. and belonged to Phi Sirma Tau Council. The bridegroom is tae on of Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Mark-. I SW 49th TIT., and mar.!in of Mrs. Sonic I'odell and I he 3enjamin i'odell. of Philadelphia, Pa. A graduate of West Philadel••!: :\ H. n. aid the University of Florida School of Pharmacy, Mr. Markalso attended 'he University ( I Miami. He serve! as secretary of Beta Sigma Rho and is a member of Rho Pi Phi. p'-iarmaceutical fraternitv, and Mortar and Pestle Pharmacy Assn. He is now "ii active duty witS 'h" U S. Ai 1 Force a' Homesiead Air Force Base, where he serves as a pharmacist in the hospital. home at Gables. 22."> Madeira, Coral TERING TO SPECIAL PARTIES AND ORGANIZATIONS OUR SPtCIALTY! toot, CHEF RONNIE AT THE BROILER crving Steaks, Chops, Seafood and Baby Back Ribs Hickory Broiled Cocktail Hour Daily 4 to 6 Complimentary Nors D'Oeuvres LUNCH SERVED DAILY from 85c IOM TUT IS, Owner HENRY NEYIE, Maitre d' MORRIS PIKEN, Mqr. 3622 Coral Way Phone HI 4-2979 DARK ,IM :xr [You will enjoy the best 1 rench cuisine. in a truly Parisian Atmosphere, our prices are very reasonable. Epicurian Menu Business men's L $2.95 unch $1.25 Make your reservations early. 2655 Biscayne Blvd. Miami — Ph. 379-9519 • %  r -~ \ U^ w>& TMMU 10 DINING n£4SU*l AUTHENTIC GERMAN AND AMERICAN CUISINE AND SEAFOOD SPECIALTIES OPEM DA' 1 400 P.M. • 10 ?M SUNDAY ... ft Noon to 10 P-W-_ ^ &*\hof*ym*** HALLANDALE, FLORIDA On U.S. 1. one half mile south of Gulfstream Race Track Ph. HOLLYWOOD WA 2-7273 / — U %  I ii.-rK.i liti MRS. DALE NOLAND Ave., No. Miami Beach. The groom's parents are the Dale Nolands, 1201 SW 4ist St.. Hollywood. Mrs Rebecca Wasaerman was matron of honor. Albert Forbes served as best man. Newlywed Mrs. Noland went to North Miami Senior High School. The croom attended South Brow> ani High, and is a coin machine operator. Reception followed the wedding ceremony at the Balmoral. %  Kneseth Israel Ladies in Social Kneseth Israel Sisterhood will hold a social afternoon on Tuesday. 1 p.m. Mrs. I. B. Eiscnsti m president, said the following will join her in sponsoring the affair: Mrs. Frances Ullian, past president; Mrs. Clara Welnstocx, Mis. Abe Dlatl and MrHelen Horn stein, vice presidents; Kirs. Re gina Morris, bonorar) vice president: Mrv. Samuel Lett* r, Mis Fannie siiot. Mrs. Bertha sh.it/, Mrs. Dora Malkin. Mrs. Toby Jaffe, Mis Ida Myron, Mrs. Uai Benjamin and Mrs. Lena Salkowits, Mrs. I-ador Ruppert is hospitality chairman. Chug Ivri to Meet I'huy ivri, Hebrew speaking group nl North Miami Beach, will meet Tuesday, 2:30 p.m., al I m pie Ner Tamid. "Current Religious Movements in American Jewry" will be discussed by Mar tin I. Taub, lolhVed by a general discussion of the subject SUPERLATIVE FOOD AND ATMOSPHERE '" MM 4 OA'jriM i %  4ISHH Xiltk' Mi' ''0 L j£fi*ii POLYNESIAN RESTAURANT and GARDENS PHONES "MIAMI FR 1-1479 If. l*Ut>..HLWD. 3-2411 %  a s. #i .ADJACENT TO H0UVW00D OJJS TBCK Victor i)iilO!{('".S^S %C^iinenU .there f'eiunce in Dininj is A Tradition 1045-95th Street Bay Harbor Island RESERVATIONS: UNion 5-8224 NICK & ANTOINETTE'S RESTAURANT Cucina Casalinga "'Real italian flom*** tf o#.-/?/*" • WINE and BEER • FREE PARKING 1624 N.E. 1st Court Phone FR 1-9375 (Between N.E. 1st Ave. & 2nd Ave., North oi 16th St.) Serving Daily from 5 o.m.—Sun. from 4 p.m | OPEN EVERY NIGHT MIAMI BEACH'S SMARTEST RESTAURANT 9561 East lay Harbor Drive Reservations: Vincent UN 5-5766 MEMBER: AimriCM Eipritt. Oinets CM, Cirtt Blaackt ALWAYS TH£ UNEXPECTED AT Coconut Grove's Newest Restaurant THE COUNTRY STORE LUNCHEON DINNER 11:30-3:00 P.M. 6:00-10:00 P.M. SUNDAY MIDDAY — 6:00 P.M. (CLOSED MONDAY) RAY WHF.ATI.EY DON" ROBINSON 2880 FLORIDA AVE. HI 4-3045 (1 Block Off Grand Ave. Near P.O.) V v.RESTAURANT Miami's mmlf rmataurmm* sp+ci all wing In ARABIC AND ORIENTAL FOODS Featuring also • Free Parking • Air Conditioned • Boor Wines, Champagne 524 BISCAYNE BLVD. FR 4-9181 MIAMI, FLA. J



PAGE 1

Page 8-B +Jenist> fhridiiirtr Friday, January .'.OMAN OF THE WEEK Miss Safer Weds UF Law Student Beth David Synagogue was the site of the wedding of Jane llene Safer and Malcolmn Robert Kirschenbaum on Sunday. Dec 30. at 2 p.m. Rabbi Norman X. Shapiro of. delated The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward M. Safer. 2500 SW Zlst Ter., Miami. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Mm• v Kirschenbaum, Eau Gallic. Fla. For her wedding, the bride chose a pure silk, lined organza gown | embroidere with seed pearls, and horon a white ,..,,,., cinonmiere won secu leans, ai Mattie Washton a quick on the trigger when she was a little girl, featuring a bell skirl and detac 5 hwJ '" ; '-"" %  l ,l;, vtl with h r for brothers and either teased abk traill shl tarrit ( | wnit€ „ was teased. She was born in Norfolk. Va.. then moved to New ehids an( j tube roses irk Mattie attended Washington Irving High School. At one time, Bible e waned to take up nursing, but her family objected to having a Matron oi honor was Barbara Florence Nightingale in then midst. Married at an early age to Samcha.t. Arlvnc Badanes was ma.d wed to Flatbush. where they built a house and 0 f honor. Bridesmaids included raided a family-Jack. Arnold and Honey Ronnie Kirschenbaum. Sandy (Mrs. A. L. C.hckman. who lives here in a Schwartz. Ellen Shaw. Toby Towbeautiful apartment on Miami Beach, that \ or, and Maxim? Safer. Dlks are forever talking about). Ushers were Herbert Kosenstock. Vacationing in Florida made the Washtons j Fred Chait. Richard ("haiken, l'.er ,'eeide that Miami Beach would be so nice to nard Skoke, Martin Weiss. Normar come home to. They promptly moved here. Ooldenberg, Barry Meade. Davi In Brooklyn. Mattie had a background of char-1 Baker. Philip Silher. and Slanle; ity work; on her arrival, she tilted right into' Newmark. the picture. Starting with Temple Emanu-El' The bride attended the I'niver Sisterhood, she became involved as a CodSlty of Florida. Mr. Kirscheii mother of Mount Sinai Hospital, life member; baum graduated from the I'niver ., nl Cardiac Children's Hospital, and Boys s'ty of Florida, where he WSS :< _. Ranch, among others. But one of her favorites is the Louis D. Brandeis Group of Hadassah. For the past five years, she has been hostess at the Mattie Wash.on Luncheon honoring all the women in her group who have given twenty-five dollars or more on Henrietta Srold Day. All of the money goes to Hadassah Matty hasn't been to Israel yet. She has trav ed with her late husband, and is planning to take that r.ged-for trip to ] -non. At Hadassah Hospital, Mattie will be itions on the Wall of Herding. Golden Door. Dentist's Room. In her travels, Mattie likes to take note of the differences among cple and th< r i ustoms. But shopping she finds the same everyhere She also likes to read and watch television—but no cooking. a young I burned her finger once, and never went near e S( ortunately for her family, her cooks were good. Her ibbj remains working for organizations in her modest and pleasant ay. To be a! > I i give of time and money usually is a rare thing. id the bi I Ol dainty Mattie Washton overflowwith generosity r !v = OND MEMORIES Charlotte Yanowitz. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Yanowitz, d Robert John Recter, son of Mrs. Abe Lehrman. who were marriec si Sunday a! the Eden Roc Hotel, have not only the wonderful einori-s of their wedding, but also of all the parties given in their 1 nor. On the Wednesday, before the wedding. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Ell, I r. and Mrs. Irving Rothman, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Spiro, Mr. and j is Simon Wolff, and Mrs. Saul Herman had a dinner in their honorthe De Continental Restaurant. After dinner, they went to the anowiU home to look at the wedding gifts and to "oh" and "ah." mong guests were Mrs. Samuel Oritt, Dr. and Mrs. Ralph Cobb, Eddie id Stanley Yanowitz, Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Waldman. Menachem • luff, and Miss Rhode Steinfeld h%  MATT It I MISS BRiNDA ANN BRODr Brody's Reveal Daughter's Troth Mr. and Mrs Sam Brady, of DEPENDS WHERE YOU LIVE To (he people who live in Hialeah. going to the opening of the new 620 No. Sh< re Dr., BOnOUnee the dm Springs movie theater was only a hop. skip and jump away. But engagement of their daughter. the Normandy I-le visitors, it was quite a trip. Jerry Lewis, in Brenda Ann. to Joseph Herbert its Onlj Money," was at hi funniest—if vou are a Lewis fan. If %  Fisher '' l T,h. 0 h, 1 n .' U l .'' ,n ST*! U r V f M & ar i a ,hc Palm *?f "H "> groom-to-be Is the son of as deli, ...ml--the seats are fixed so that when someone walks through Mr an ,| Mr< *j| re d Fisher 144", wr row, you don t have to pull your legs In like a turtle does his i 6t h S t Miami Beach ad, Stanlej Stern and the Harvey Fleishmans in the lobbv looked ~ .' •'. _lii\ p] ,,-, • ine bride-elect Is a graduate of • • • Miami Beach High School, attend"iHE FOOD IS DREAMY ( (! m S1,,u Cniversny and Mexico City College, and received her degree in education from the Unisity ol Miami. Her sorority is No wonder the food is good at the Golden Key at Westbrooke. le kitchen is a chef's delight. Enjoying the pampered feeling of .nt dining were Rhoda and Morris Levitt. Eleanor and Herbert15aW*Delta'Tau and 'heT'm.u -Htman. Fh ra and Al Rosen, and AI and Joan Morrison. Sandra and in Burg had their guests at home first for hot toddles—it was one f those cold nights. It was the first time that Sandra had tried her and al mixing drinks, and she was so good that she will do all of the i 'ending .it home now. &f -APPY BIRTHDAY DEAR ABE The red-coated waiters at the Diplomat Hotel made quite a pron as, singing "Happy Birthday." they carried the red-candled rtl cakes around the table of the hosts. .Margaret and Abe Fine, ing them on the red lace-clothed tables. It was Abe's birthI a gala party Leslie Gail, the Fine's teen-aged (laugh oraW In fuchsia silk, stood beside her lather and mother i length, heavily.beaded turquoise gown Among guests Mai Schlosberg, Marcella and Aaron Kanner, Bea and and Sam Friedland. Jack and Lillian Cantor Helen 1 Carner, Byrlha and Dave Phillips. Dotty aid Leon Kaplan. %  and Sam Leveneon, Libby and Sam Boat, Marjone and Leonard Polly and Baron de Hirsch Meyer. Winnie and Leo Chaikin Dr e| b R Narol and his Lanle, Rabbi Leon Kronish and his Lillian teaching at the Horace Mann Jun ior High School. Mr. Fisher attended Taylor Alderdise High School in Pittsburgh. Pa., and received his degree from the University of Miami He is a member of Phi Epsilon Pi lr.it entity. The couple are planning to be married in the spring AUTHORIZIO DCAUft ACTUALLY HOME COOKED FOOD Dr. J. Spirer and his Mildred had company for dinner Mildred • ,oked the entire dinner—and she's some cook! After dinner the -uest.s played duplicate bridge. Just so that there would be no a ruling ic men choc men for partners, and the women had women partners' he male bndrc prize winters were Maurice F.nkelor and Louis p C rell; women winners were Grace (Mrs. Norman) Tatar and RhCa %  n I Perkell Am,.ng other bridge players were Elsie and .ous Kutan. Bea Bad Harry Corach. and Rac and Henry Khrcnkranz Qvelily 'HEARING AIDS $30 to $285 SaniM AR Make, Batten** — Mala) STANLEY GOULD 1231 LiRCila Has. (At Altin ltd To. n Treae* Trlale Taw* Jl S-7911 A-l EMPLOYMENT DOMESTIC HEIP DAY WORKERS Ph. FR 9 840! \' Is llTI MRS. MALCOLM K1RSCHLNBAUM MRS. PAUL R/.r/. member of Pi Lambda Phi fralem The couple will live i ity lie is now attending the r 3rd Ave., Gainesville, if F Law School. return from a Nassau -• %  Raymonds Tcke Jamaica Trip Mr and .Mrs. Paul Raymond ire on a honeymoon in Jamaica When they return, the couple will live on Normandy Isle. Tie former llallie Joy Cohen and her husband exchanged weddirg \ I" ire Rabbi II Loui I i.n Sunday, Dee 23, at the v.. man Hotel The bride is the > of Mr. and Mrs. David 3736 Prairie Ave T: parents are Mr and l' > in. ml. B36 Meridian \ '.. iron "i hono i i s Mi Lawi en e K ster, Mis Jocelyn l maid ..f ho; r The groom's 11 ith Raj mond, served as his i t I •• j 1 Moses, Genshaft Are Married Hs A (redding on Tuesday, Dee ;>;>. at Carpenters Hall. No Miami, united Miss Irene Joan Genshaft and Harold K Moses, wtih Rabin Max Lipselntz Officiating at the 7 o'clock rites. The bride is the daughter oi Mrs. Rac Genshaft. 170020 NE 9th Ave. the son t t Mr. and Moses, 8320 Byron The groom is Mrs. Samuel Ave. The bri v g Miami Senior aduated from North High School She w;is president of Rho Kappa Kh<> of the North County YM and WHA, and is presently employed with an insurance agency here The groom graduated fr Miami Senior High Si he I, .!. i.l Dade Count) Jill and is now aen ing in th • 9tl Cavalry in Au sberg G.-t For her (redding, the < Miss Genshaft these a i. length dress >>t white lac. ing long sleeves Maid of honor was < ,, : Genshaft, sister of the Bri esmakli were Maxioe 11 l < am e Granhoff, Susan l i Ronnie Rudnlek, Sandra Y I d Man la Mofsky Bi -i man for the Melvyn Rosenthal, s* THE ANNUAL DINNER of the RELIGIOUS ZIONISTS MI1RACHI NAP0AL MUM*ACM in honor of MR. AMD MRS. LOWS MERWiTZE? will take place Jonuary 13th at 7 P.M. at the WALDMAN HOTEL, 43rd St. and Collins Are. All friends and members are urged to make their reservations now! Call JE 8-1152 or the Waldman Hotel REV. JOSEPH KRANTZ President SOL RASHIN. National Repi (tentative RABBI TIOOR H. STfcr, General Chairman MAX HECHT. Dinner Chai. man CORAL GABLES COHVALESCEHT HOME A Fnendly and Geni\e Atmosphere tor Thott "I .u Love" • 74 HOU BCGISTIREO NURSING SUVICI • SPECIAL DIETS OBSERVED • All ROOMS ON GROUND FIOOR • PRIVATE BATHROOMS • AIR CONDITIONED • SPACIOUS GROUNDS a SCREENED PATIO Perdinand H. Roaenthal. Director Owner I'll. Jr-HUh Hoi„ f„, A K ed, PttUrttwrtTi 7060 S.W. SnS ST., MIAMI, FLORIDA CA 6-1363 :



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fiday. "anuary 4, 1963 *. IT-M ; #; fUirirfftHn Page 9-B Miss Rabinowitz Is Engaged to Stephen Toback Ing. Mr. lad Mrs. Morris Rabinowitz. 3020 Brickcll Ave., announce the t Dgagemeill of their daughter, Roberta, to D. Stephen Toback, son of Mr. and Mrs Frank Toback, 5130 Donatello St., Coral Gables. The bride-elect is a senior at the I diversity of .Miami, where she is i majoring in elementary education. I She is head of the U of M host; esses, senior representative to the Joint Education Council, vice presJ ident of the Student National Education Assn.. anJ a Student Court D< I'uty. A member of the Student GovThe knit overblot.se which; r nmcnl Cabinet and Orange Key completed her ensemble was In f* ea *? rsh 1 ip Honorary. Miss Raowhile with red. black, and green nowitz is listed in "Who's Who £ORAL Gables Chapter of ORT ** sponsored a paid-up membership party and fashion show recently in the home of Mrs. Max Deaktt:'. Club members modeled Parisian originals by Pierre U'AIby, and furs from the Adrian Thar collection. Coiffures were styled by J. Baldi, and your columnist was coordinator and commentator for the show. To greet her guests, Mrs. Deak ti-r won a two-piece emerald green brocade. Mrs. Julius Bearman chose a two-piece black wool, polka dots. A dress and coat enFunds raised will help stock the with a fitted jacket topping her semble in ice blue wool was j Hadassah supplies project at Had sheath dress A white and gold worn by Mrs. Paul Allen. Her: assah-Hebrew University Hospital dress was a sheath with a square. m Jerusalem. neckline, and her tull-length coat. was tailored in a classic style. A MISS KUINOWITZ AVD HANK appliques. Mrs Edgar Dressier Am0D Slud !" ts in American Univ.,s in a black silk Chilian' "TMties and (Colleges" She is a Sheath with an illusion neckline. gradualc of Mlami St,| or "• The Haltering asymetrical drape Su?*? w as ~" w lh a 'Roarin' 20V Party Scheduled Mrs. Norman Rachlin's pebble A "Roarin" 20V party will be group will I • Monday crepe was tailored with a white given by the Chaim Weizmann I j an 14, ; ,t Miami Pioneer Club, collar and cuffs, then softened' Group of Hadassah on Saturday with a slightly flared skirt and evening, Jan. 12. at the Miami an ascot tie of navy with white Pioneer Club. era she was a member of Phi Delta Gamma Council and Anchor Club. President if the School of Engineering, the prospective bridegreom will graduate in June from the University of Miami with a degree in electrical engineering. He also serves as president of the Florida Engineering Society Student Branch and as associate editor of the "Miami Engineer." He 1a member of the Engineering Honor Society. American In. stitute of Electrical Engineers, I -unite of Radio Engineers, and: Alpha Phi Omega national service* fraternity. A former Silver Knight award winner in the Science and National Science Fair, he is a graduate Ol Coral Gables Senior High, where he was a member of. ( oral Gables AZA. evening, The couple is planning an August wedding. wool lace was the choice ol Mrs Irving Marbey. Custom made, her sheath featured a scooped neckJUij and oversize matching stole. A sand-colored silk shantung J:I a shift silhouette v.is worn y Mrs Ann Shaw. Undress as self-belted and had a bateau neckline. MrAlvin Corenblum's wool knit was an Italian import. The skirt was in black, while the sweater featured charcoal, grey a d ck li across a field 01 \.. 1*. Another who chose an Italian knit was Mrs. Joseph Krefetz. Her bateau necked sheath featured an open lattice >Iit on the dropped sleeves, which was banded and tied with black satin. A Sleeveless black matte -1',. shift was worn by Mrs Jack Toppell. showing a semi cowled neckline • • BE&COCK blue silk alpaca with %  a draped overskirt was seen on Mrs. Ben Green, who was chairman of the evening. Toms and shades of browns, with a touch of pink, were in the pebblecolored knit worn by Miss Harriet Brookman Under her cardigan jacket, she wore a blouse of white and gold. Mrs. Bordie Lowenthal chose a black wool suit. Her white silk crepe blouse was iced with seed pearls and rhinestonea. A royal blue wool jumper and a multi-colored floral print silk blouse was worn by Mrs. Barbara Singer. An Italian knit, with the skirt and Jacket in black, was Mrs. Max Schemer s choice for the eventwo piece Italian knit in fuchsia, and banded in white, was Mrs. Jerry Weinstein's choice; while Mrs Samuel Jacobson chose a red j silk alpaca coat dress with a shght stand away collar. President of Coral Gables ORT, Mrs. Edward Hlackman, chose beige and black as her colors in an Italian knit Her neckline Wei a low dropped COWl, with the cowl extending into a draped tie. A charcoal wool sheath with a matching jacket was worn by Mrs. Dan W'cincr. Her tailored jacket featured a peaked cellar and bracelet-length sleeves Mrs. Harry Kornfield is chair man of the evening, and entertainment will feature Miss Fannie Levitt. Miss Ada Markow. Miss Esther Maker. Mrs. Diane Harris, Mrs Daisy Peder. Mrs. Ruth Lewis. .Mrs. Esther Dorr. Mrs Paula Erlich, and Mrs. Nat Goldberg. Next regular meeting of the at THERE was a huge crow. %  the Sheridan Theatre for the ORT premiere here of "Mutiny on the Bounty." Miami Beach Mayor Kenneth Oka greeted guests at the premiere. Bob Clayton, of WCKT. was master of ceremonies, and introduced Macel Lailani Wilson, Miss U.S.A. of 1962. Patsy Abbott, Jay Robinson and many more celebrities. Among ORT women introduced were Mrs. Harry Rosenblatt. president of the Southeast Florida Region, wearing a stunning black silk sheath and an orchid corsage. Mrs Harold Schneider, chairman of the executive committee, looked charming in a black coat dress. Well groomed Mrs. George Linden, chairman of the affair, busy with details of the gathering. Mrs. Joseph Wilkes and Mrs Irving Tillis doing big box office business. Mrs. Willard WOhlgemuth attractive in a red -a!in sheath. MrLeonard Lavine. looking lovely in black silk. Mrs Florence Kuppeiman in a pink and green satin print, with a pink sal in theatre coat greeting her many friends; Mrs Max R. Schemer. Mrs. Henrietta Bolotin. Mrs. Joseph Oritl. Mrs. Irwin Godin. Mrs. Richard Shenkman, Miss Felicia Rothman. Mrs. Barrett Rothenberg. Mrs. Jack Fils. Mrs. Mark Cirlin in a white crepe dinner dress and a white jasmine mink wrap. Mrs. Saul Haber in gold lame and a mink capelct. Mrs. Alan Tannen adorable in a green brocade sheath. Also at the premiere: Mrs. Joseph Lip-ky, Mrs Leo Gross. Mrs. Edward Blackman, Mrs. Richard Greenbaum, Mrs. Herman Glasser, and Mrs. Louis Baron. Start the New Year right with RICHARD HARTWICK nationally advertised PERMA-COIF a America'a %  finest handmade wig I I i 1 1 1 IMItnUIIONM AWAY with Concentrated Liquid Sulfobath MINERAL SPRING BATHS IN YOUR OWN HOME LOOK and FEEL YOUNGER BETTER RECOMMENDED by DOCTORS NURSES and THERAPISTS to • RELIEVE PAINFUL ARTHRITIS RHEUMATISM • STIMULATE CIRCULATION • REVITALIZE SKIN and MUSCLE TISSUE • SOOTHE TENSE NERVES Without Using Dangerous Drugs Only $2.75 Now available at leading drug stores. Reg. Siie bottle contains 8 Concentrated Mineral Baths or 16 Hand or Foot Baths FOR SPECIAL CONVINCING TRIAL SIZE BOTTLE and new informative booklet describing amazing beneficial effects of MINERAL SPRING BATHS IN YOUR HOME Send :•<• Check, Money Order or Cash to SULFOBATH, INC. P.O. Box 737 Miami Beach 39, Fla. on her Happiest Day... *WP:T??TTTT3 .1 fV DAYTIME, EVENING and BRIDAL originals, exclusively designed and created PHONE 864originals 107S KAN! CONCOURSE, 96th STREET BAY HARBOR ISLANDS, MIAMI BEACH J lie f^altns CONVALESCENT HOME MIAMI'S NEWEST, MOST MODERN HOME built expressly tor fadiviJual care of ffie convalescent, chronic and gerif tries pztient. Completely air-conditioned • The finest nursing staff Spacious, garden-like grounds • Moderate rates • Recreational areas indoors and outdoors Member National Geriatrics Society. SAMUEL E. REDFEARN, Administrator. af i : t lym ; l$r "/ %  to %  % -^taBBRoj. t ^ v jaajBj|ay ^ W p r* '"i 1 ": >• H-* 14601 Northeast 16th Ave., at W. Dixie Hwy. Tel. Wi 5-7631 Miami 61, Florida



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Page 10-B + Jmto Phrktinr Friday, January 4, 1953 \\'i!i> r>Kdtin MRS. BARRY KUTUN Kutun, Notowitz En Beach Vows Judy Notowitz. daughter of Mr. Md Mrs. Paul Notowitz, 2901 No. Fay Rd.. and Barry Kutun, son ol Mr.* and Mrs. 'Rubin Kutun. 1495.i So. Biscay ne River Dr.. were married in 6:30 o'clock rites or. Sunday. Dec. 30. at the Fontainebleau Hotel. Rahbi Leon Kronish officiated. The bride wore a full-length peau de soie gown, with chapel-length tiain. and applique of reembroidered alencon. Her tiara featured 8 bouffant French illusion veil and rhinestones. She carried a bouquet of orchids and stephanotis. \c" lywod Mrs. Kutun attended Miami Beach High School, the University of Florida, and will go to the University of Miami. The groom went to Edison High School, University of Florida, and plans to attend the University of Miami Law School. Dinner reception followed in the couple's honor at the Fontainebleau They are now on a Mexican honeymoon. *" %  Young Swimmers Sharpen Style Eleven Westbrooke Country Club mimerparticipated in the Pomno Invitational Swim tournament -ictioned by the Florida Gold ast AAU last week, and each master knocked between 10 to .". seconds off his best time. Eight-year-old liebeeea Seitlin, I lmniing in the 10 year-old and ler class, took 1 :.th place in the 1 yd. free style, while Gussie rdon took 6th spot in the 1001 Barbershop Quartet Sweet Adelines," a women's hershop quartet, will be guests Women's American ORT at a _:ular. meeting on Wednesday c ening at Everglades Elementary ool, 8375 SW 16th St. yd. breast stroke for girls 12 years and under. Both places were considered top ratings in view of the large number of entrants in each event In the Hialeah Gold Coast Invitational AAU swim meet earlier. Rebecca placed 4th in the finals ot the 50 meter free style and 6th place in the 50 meter butterfly while Martha Green and Janice Lewis won ribbons in their beats. The swim team members participating in the events included Jay Klein. Larry Seitlin. Martha Green. Gussie Gordon. Rose Roth. Janice Lewis. Ron Lewis. Debbie Green. Rebecca Seitlin. Scott Heiken and Abbie Curry. Miss First Weds Physician Marilyn First, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Allan II. First, of 625 \K 50th Ter.. was married Saturday, Dec. 29. Id Dr."AB>n Bauniel. of Toronto, Canada, in ceremonies at We stbrooke Country Club. The bride-elect is a graduate c.f the University of Miami Dr. Baumel attended school in Canada, and is a resident at Mt Sinai Hospital. Miami Beach. Following their marriage, he will con til ue his studies at the Universit) oi Pennsylvania, and then has been selected to do dermatology work ai Walter Reed Hospital. Voting Adults Slate Speaker Nexl meeting of Beth Davy Young Adults will be on Tuesdti 8:30. Speaker will be Gecre'e Kexroat. who is affiliated wl cohoBcs Anonymous, Summer Rites For Katz, Kane Mr and Mrs Jack Katz of Montreal, Can., announce the engagement of their daughter. Sandra Judy, to Howard L. Kane, BOtl Ol Mr. and Mrs Jack H. Kane. 2191 SW 17th St A summer wedding is planned George Gershwin In Games Niah> George Gershwin Ladies' Auxil. arj will hold its annual card p„rty and games night on Sunday • %  < |. ing, 7:90 p.m.. at the c. Hotel. Proceeds will benefit the plegic Group of Greater Miami. Mrs. Saul Jatrett. vice president of ways and means, is chairman ; of the event. Mrs Jack He : is president of the group. ) HEBREW PRACTICE Reading Talking I All pradM. Sunday 2 to 4 n rr i Begins Jan. 6. Adults. Write I free membership Harvey Lee. iSW 5th Av Miami 3*. Fla. Phone 374-0701 I f NOW! : : for magfe-easq meats..: : W KOSHER : I SLICED BOLOGNA: FA WIINO KOSHER' StiaeJ SOIOONA •fesfysteed! \6cuumjcWl (&ty to M[ Ask for All rVILNO Kosher PRODUCTS Corned Beef, Pastrami, Salami, Bologna, Krispit Frankfurters Kashruth Quality Flavor WILNO KOSHER SAUSAGE CO. (of Chicago) MIAMI BRANCH 2181 N.W. 10th AVENUE Phone FR 1-6551 Masons Establish Children's Center Establishment of the MasonicChildren's Center at LeJeune Rd and \\v "th Ave.. is announced here. The institution is on a rent-free plot of ground courtesy ol Anthony Abraham, local civic leader. Dr. Irwin Jacobs, president of the Dade County Psychiatric So cicty. and Dr. Ben Shepard, Dade Ij i ivenlle Judge, have deClared that "one out of every ten children in the Dade County school • n it emotionally handicapped." The Masonic ('enter idesigned to take care ol physically will but emotionally handicapped young\'ho can not be accommodated in Dade'8 school-. "To prevent later delinquency! aid to help these youngsters grow i to normal adulthood is the aim of this institution." according to Center official.-. "Until the Maonic Children's Center was established lure, emotionally handicapped children were expelled from public school classrooms Information at the Center available by dialing 148 97-47 IS Election Meeting Monday lb brew I'M e Loan Association i'l Greater Miami will hold a gin eral election meeting Moni night at Beth El I i ation. In charge "i arrangements are Mri Anna Block and taadore Schwartz, president ot the organization. Bl !!• I -K.lllll MRS. STANLEY WtiSS Peau de Soie For Mrs. Weiss Miss Gail Dee iDOW Mrs. Stan ley Leslie Weiss The couple were married by Rabbi Joseph R. Narot in 5 o'clock rites on Sunday. Dec. 30. at the Ror.ey Plaza Hotel. The bri.-?e is the daughter of i Mrs. Berta Dee. 13145 Emerald Dr. The groom's parents are Mr BDd Mrs. George Weiss. 7844 W. OrleanSt., Miramar. Maid of honor was Miss Cynthia Lerner. Barbara Pratt and (Jail Masnikoff were bridesmaids. Best man was Dr. Gary Weiss. and Dr. Robert Gold and Dr. Harvej Otto were ushers. For her wedding, the bride chose a candlelight peau de soie gown with alencon lace bodice and Bleeves Her bouquet was ol white lilac Newlywed Mrs. Weiss is a graduate of North Miami Senior High School and a graduate x-ray technician at Mt. Sinai Hospital. The Broom went to Ithaca College an:! is a third-year student at Kirks* ville College of Osteopathy and Surgery at Kirksvillc. Mo., where the couple will live until after the groom's graduation. Reception followed the wedding at the Roney Plaza. Parents Go Back to School Last Sunday, parents of the chil. (Iron attending Flagler-Grar.ada Jewish Center Religious School had an opportunity to be Students during the annual "Parents Hack to School Daj Under the supervision of Rabbi David Rosenfeld and Samuel Hollands, principal of the Religions School, they visited classrooms and learned ol the eurricuhim and program^ their children are offered ProblemdisCUSSed included the Question of "Whal ithere for J< A ish Teen-Agers?" Children's Series Features Film "The Adventures of Robinson Cru-oe." a full-length color movie, will be the third performance on Sunday. 2:30 p.m., in the Sunday Celebrity Series for children and parents sponsored by the Miami YMHA Iiranch of the Greater Miami .Icwi-di Community Center The film will be shown in the "Y" auditorium. 450 SW 16th A\e (in Sunday. Feb. 3. the Sunday Celebrity Series will present Joe and Penny Aronson. noted folk singers in tour in this area, who will offer a special program o! folk songs lor children. All performances in the series ;'re open to the community. In Charge of reservations iMrs. George A. Simon AUTO LIABILITY FOR ALL! Reire*e?ntinq Orly the Highest-Rated Companies GLAZ'ER INSURANCE AGENCY. INC. 16Jid Street at N= 18th Court MM 5-4335 WW^W^S^Vy W y in Palm Beach County intere&t-d .n Cantor for F %  • -"ay twn M Srvic-* Thu is a part-t.me position, with the poa•Ihl t'.y o* .i^di*ion il we k in teaching or c^oir t A ti* Old Milwaukee HENRY E. MANGELS CO. 3550 N.W. 58h ST. Miami, Florida Temple Zomora Women's Party Paid-up membership part) for Temple Zantora Sisterhood memi' rs an I guests will be held Wed I) evening at the Temple. Mrs. Saul iiir-h, membership president, will introduce Mrs. Carol Lechowitz in i program oi songs to her own accompaniment on the accordion. The partj w ill be preceded by a brief business meeting, with i re port on constitutional revision giv en by MrEdward Solomon, c hairman Call SYLVIA AAILSEN JE 2-3231 "YOUR PERSONAL FLORAL CONSULTANT" for an AFFAIR to REMEMBER BLOSSOM SHOP 1572 Washington Ave., Miami Beach IS a Differanca in Flowers TRY OURS WEDD:NSS-BAR MITZVAHS-6ARDEN PARTIES BIRTHDAY ANNVE8SARY A HOSPITAL BOUQUETS F.7IE DELIVERY All GREATER MIAMI



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Friday, January 4, 1963 Jewish fkridian Page 11-3 by K-ferctid *^chwartz |CR0MWELL HOTEL ON THE OCEAN AT 20th ST., MIAMI BEACH. libiscus Lodge Officers Listed Moie J. L. Tcndrich is worshipjl master of Hibiscus Lorge 275, and AM. Other officers who [ill serve for 1963 include the folfcwing: |Howard Katzen, senior warden; pnard RoseDblatt, junior warden; |athaniel G. Kirsch, treasurer; Murray Smith, secretary; (nanuel Lorbcr, senior deacon; ^ymour Friend, junior deacon; iwin D. Cohen, senior deacon; Irving Karp. junior steward; Benjamin Lipson, marshal. Maurice Collegeman, Sheldon Dearr, Dr. George Graham, and Charles Wcinberg. honorary marshals; Dr. Fred Sale, chaplain; Matthew Silverstein, orator; Saul Nash, organist; Jack H. Tcndrich, historian; Henry Haky. tyler; Sanford Hildebrandt. Charles Mouyos and Martin L. Burnett, assistant tylers. Baby Die-Dee Diaper Service "CREATM MIAMI'S flKSV An Exclusive laundry for Diapers and Baby Clothes 2111 N.W. 10th AVENUE Phone FR 9-5593 :Famsw6AifPLflM^QS Dedication of Lincoln Road's -Museum en the Mall" this weekend will have at least one of Dado's 27 mayors unhappy Press release announcing ceremonies said 26 were invited. Miami Beach's Kenneth Ok* will host the ceremonies at which Lee H:ward, Morris Lanidus and a representative of the Henry Ford Museum in Greenfield Village. Mich., will take part Chuck Sofcol, ol the Henry Weiss Agency, of Berkshire Life Insurance Company, a Coral Gables resident, has been named •outstanding new man of the year" in the insurance firm Jack Kantor, head of Key Pharmaceuticals, planning a new marketing program ... Dr. Charles W. Silverblatt, assistant chief of mod ical service at the Veterans Administration Hospital in Corpl Gab'"s. is chairman of Medical Science Days at the Indies House in Duck Key on Jan. 19 to 20 New general manager of Bella Films is Frederick F. (Ted) Sack. His appointment was announced by Stanley Stern, Wometco vice president Ruth Regina, the wig designer and cos! metolc-gist, will do all th" makeup for the stars of the Ed Sullivan TV show originating from Miami Beach on Jan. 13. • • • Sidney M. Kain, vice president and public relations director of the Miami National Bank, has been named chairman of the public information committee ol the Heart Assn.. with Algiers Hotel manager, Jack Ross, serving as co-chairman Manager Sidney Levin, of WKAT, also serves on the able committee And Louis Wolfson, II, vice president of Wometco. has been appointed chairman of the entertainment committee Surfside Councilman Raymond Wise has an excellent article in the current Florida Law Review on "Is Dennis a Menace?" He II send a copy to Hugo L. Black, Jr., who recently joined the law firm which represents Surfside as legal counsel, and who has been busy entertaining Justice Black at his Kendall home during the holidays. Ben Schneider went back to his real estate desk at The Miami News on Wednesday after a two-week vacation spent at home • %  • David Krasiow, The Miami Herald's Washington ace scribe, was in town during the Kennedy visit Building Inspector M. Z. Reuben, of Miami Beach, announced 1962 Duilding permits were $29,000,000. up more than 25 perecent from 1961. and the highest here since 1958. • • • Saul Silberman's decision to try 10 races a day at Tropical Park Park has proved a wise one. and publicity ace Herman Kellman is optimistic that figures will stay un for the entire meet Sophomore Rick Barry's showing in the Hurricane Classic for undefeated timer sit> ol Miami boosted him a long way towards "Sophomore of the Year" honors in the collegiate cage world Vice Mayer Mai Englander and wife Sophia's home New Year's Eve was a "Who's Who" of the area's business and civic leaders. New Coral Way Branch of Biscayne Federal Savings end Loan Assn., 1603 Coral Way, opened its doors on Monday, with local and state officials participating in the inaugural. E. Albert Pallot, active in many professionc. civic, and fraternal organizations, is preside of the Association. Biscayne Federal Savings and Loan Opens New Coral Way Branch Office Biscayne Federal Savings and Loan Association marked a seven-1 year record of growth with the inaugural of itnew branch Monday at 1600 Coral Way. The Association first opened its doors seven years ago. In February, 1956. President oi the Association is E. Albert Pallot. a resident of Miami Beach, and a civic an,I business leader. Pallot announced that the establishment of the branch "sets high point of progress at Biscayne Federal, with assets rising from $805,000 in 1956 to more than $40 million in 1962." Members of the city and county commbsions participated in the inaugural. As part of the grand opening event a contest for a seven-day trip to Paris for two persons was announced. The best line to an unfinished jingle will determine the winner. All are eligible to enter, whether or not they nave accounts at Biscayne Federal. Entries are being received only a! the DOW Coral Way branch. The contest closes Feb. 28. The modernistic new Coral Waj building embraces 4,103 sq. tt.. with allowance [or future expansion to five floors and 30.000 sq, ft Designed by Architect Herbert II. Johnson, il presents an unusual "showcase" effect, with 7. r > percent ol its outside wall.-, made of glass The branch is Bicayne's third office to b? opened since the Invitation To 'Sun and Fun' At the Cromwell An invitation to "sun and fun", i> now being offered by the Kosher Cromwell Hotel on the oceanfronl at L'Oth St.. Miami Beach. Abe Getter ha.been a specialist in the field of kosher catering slice 1945, with lood prepared by experienced chefs, and dietary laws observed under strut orthodox rabbinical supervision. "Our inviting salt-water pool and colorful cabana colony offer all '.he features of an exclusive club, but with none of the usual charges," according to Geftcr. Beach chairs, lounge mats, towels and umbrellas are furnished complimentary to guests at the Cromwell. The Cromwell's pool and private beach area are just a step from the porch surrounding the main lobby and bather's entrance. Geftcr is also announcing that Passover holidays at the Cromwell will be conducted by world-famous Cantor Jacob Konigsberg. accompanied by a 10-voico choir. Fea-' lured will be a full American plan, with three meals daily, plus even\ iug snacks. "The best imported | Soolivowits and Israeli wines will be served regularly on the house," Geftcr noted. Free self-parking adjoins the Cromwell. There are 23-in. television sets and radio in each room. with individually controlled air-' conditioning tor the convenience ol guests. Association was founded. First was its present headquarters at Biscayne Blvd. and 18th St., followed by its Northside Branch, now >n the Shopping Center at NW 27th Ave. and 79th St. In 1957, more than 11,000 new savings accounts were opened. In 1958, savings increased by ti> percent, bringing the total to over imillion dollars. By 1960, 20,000 depositors had boosted their savings accounts to S21 million in Biscayne Federal. By the end of this year. Biscayne Federal as.-ets will have reached a figure exceeding $40,000,000. Pallot. a resident of the South Florida area for more than 25 years, lives at 5255 Collins Ave.. Miami Beach. He is a mnmbar of the Lcgiitive Committee of the .Vatic il League of Insured Savings Aciation, member of the Commit'-; on Federal Savings and Loan insurance and Corporation Law Regulations of the United St. Savings and Loan League. He < past chairman of the Metiopoli id Miami Municipal Board, and i chairman of the City ol M Charter Revision Committee. He is a lieutenant co.innar in the U.S. Naval Reserve trustee of Cedars ot Lebanon H pital. He is also a member the national board ol governors ol" B'nai B'rith. Among directors and officers Biscayne Federal Savings Loan Association are Irwln Cassel, treasurer and director Norton S. Pallot, vice preside it and director, who is president Norton Tire Company; and V iam S. Shorcnstcin. director. %  .• %  •at BABY TIME Welcome Wagon celebrates the arrival of each new baby with a friendly call—with a basket of gifts and congratulations of the entire community. Be sure to tell Welcome Wagon of the arrival of every new baby in your life. HI 8-4994



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Pcge 12-B 9"Jfniit rkrkH&n Friday. January 4, Judge Joseph N. Morris 'left, and Joseph Rose 'right co-chairmen of the Hotel Division for the Silver Anrnversary Yecr campaign of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, p'en a breakfast meei.ng for Sunday ct the Royal Pa!m Hotc-1. Judge Morris and Rose have both served as chairmen of the CJA Hotel Division and are long-time Federation volunteers. Rose is a trustee and founder of Federation. Judge Friedman Heads CJA Unit Judge Milt 01 A Friedman haaceepted tb< position oi chairman of General Solicitation for the 1983 lilver anniversarj campaign of the Combined Jewish Appeal Friedman 1a senior judge of the City 1,1 Miami and a past president of the Jewiah Community Center. Ha serves on the Federation board of governors. .'!•• ii also Ofl the community relations committee of the Anti Defamation League, a trustee ol the Honda Region Of the ADL. and has b active a. president of the Coral Way Elementary School Daddy lie is a past pn ildenl of District 5, B nai unth. Judge Friedman has called upon leaden of the community "to rr .ike the -ii\cr anniversary rear one in which Fe 1 ration will be 1 d BS the '' nter ot Jewish tnunal BCtivil} and as the e for pro id a bet) r life for friends and neighbors in the und Zionist Youth Have New Leader Here Boat! I irida Zionist Youth jr.rounced the new T-"fim Sbaliaeh.' Isi • • programI .. %  %  :he < year. I r : \\ irano, % %  • %  h o will be • ed •M'.h the youth in for the Southern I the Zionist In addil • % %  .• U. is accompanied hi Ax 1 Born in 1934, Avirim received his elementary and secondary education at Reali School in Haifa. He became a member of the Tsofim at the age of 9, advancing to a leadership position in the movement at 15. He continued his activities in various capacities of leadership within the Tsofim framework until his appointment by the American Zionist Youth Commission to his Southern post. His army service nrai with the N'abal unit of the Israel I" I Forces, which c mbines agricultural wort on s kibbutz with reg ular army training, He mu a member of Hatzerim, a kibbutz in the northern \ ev, whose membership icomprised <>f T-ofim graduates A graduate of the Hebrew University i. Ji \\ jram majored in history and education, and until his depart ire for the United States in October, was engaged in counseling al : %  Jerusalem institution for %  tionally disturbed children. Aviram and his wife serve consultant-, to the Young Judaea winter cam| I concluded at waissa B< u i i N iranja, Fla. 1U0GI UIBMAH Homestead Picks Liebman Judge James David Liebman has been appointed municioal judge of the City of Homestead. Appointment came last Friday : ght, following a Homestead City Council meeting. The appointment was unanimously approved Liebman was a long-time Miamian prior to moving to Homestead, where he resumed the practice of law. Liebman is president of the Homestead Bar Assn., and retiring president of the South Dade Kiwanis. He is on the board of directors of the James Archer Smith Hospital and i former president of the Gables-Miami Zionist I)i-tnct 'Man of Month' Meet Hears New Me Ami Report William Bon am j Be ^i community leader ThursdJ named 'JNF Man of (he Monta"I at a meeting of the J. tional Fund Council of GreatMiami in the For". .; Leon J. Ell. ; 0 f t^l inell, cited Bornstein for h cut-tanding achieve:' half of Israel and lb tmnal Fund." Zev W. Kogan discussed M Ami, this community's twin city in Israel, now being erected li the Gal-lee, "as a security stronghold on the Jordanian border," and stressed the need "for greater effort on behalf of ill workers, leaders and devotees d JNF to bring rV\e Ami to com pleteiy successful fruition Kogan was among h dedication pilgrimage to last October, with dedical a ies there Nov. 5. Ral I.ehrman. of Temple I Miami Beach, officiated. Leo Mindlin. executive editor of The Jewish Floridian. the "Man of the Month"" prograa at the Fontainebleau. Tin program also included a BBUSical | entation If the coloratura SO] I Joyce Farber. with Esther Barrett at the piano. ;DSf /.wrc.v HIIIDY&U Federction Bocarc! To Moot Here Id mb i ol the boar I of g >v• rnori < f the Gn ati r U ami Jew i h I edei atl leadei i i all divieioi s of Hi. 191 i nbim d Jew i-'h App.al campaign and members oi the Join) DI tribution Committee National Council living in Miami will tale part in | board meeting next Thuradaj evening, Jan |0, at I ( i • i j il • Israel. Sidney Lefcoiut. president of Federation, announced ihat many important Hemregarding Federa tion and the campaign will be di cussed. Henry Klrsch, of the Joint Distribution Committee, will be special guest for the evening. Lefcourt also announced that the agent's will include approval of the recommended campaign goal of $1,429,810, report* by the campaign committee and cash collections committee, end consideration rf the many proposals voted by the executive committee at previous meetings. On Sundav, at 10 a.m.. WCKT. eh. 7. will feature the Greater Mi ami Jewish Federation and leaders Habbi Max A Llpschitz, spiritual lea\ Henry Koerner, Ernest Fiene and %  ill rs of national and international stature. The ihov will run through the month 11 January ami may be viewed bj the public from 9 to 5 daily, :i to 12 u; Saturdays and Sun I until 10 p m on F I rJa; %  ei Peretz School Book Review A review of "The Rothsch hy Frederick Morton, will be en by Louis Schwartzman. executive director of the Bureau of Jewish Education. The review ischeduled by the I. L. Peretz School. 1545 SW ^rd St., on Tuesday evening. The address is part of a rgu lai series presented every" two week at the school. Club Announces Two Lectures Westbrooke Country Club's l> ture croup, th "Wisdom v. shop," has M %  iied two tsasi for January, On Friday, the Dade Coi Crime La i I pret Edward Whittaki ill disci %  The sBolita Quo' Murder Case UM ,..; srd Land CM Meeting Scheduled Firet in %  series of meetings of leaden in the Construction and sUJed Trades Division of the Com bined Jewiah Appeal \, ill take place at the home of David Flee man, chairman oi the division, 321 DiLido Dr.. Miami Beach, < a I u lav evening, Jan. 15. "MOW? DAY anil N'GHT IERVICV MepCORMICK-IIOYEl PLUMBING CONTRACTORS FOR SALES, SERVICE or REPAIRS Phore PL 7-06C6 9443 PARKWAY DRIVE MIAMI SHORES. FLA. BATTERIES tor ALL AMERICAN and FORFIf.N CARS Experts on Starter and Generator Repairs BATTERIES GENERATORS STARTERS iii-voi/r it \i 11 .ii mc SALES SERVICE al Home or On the Road 1850 N.W. 7th Avenue FR 93451 %  345 S. Dixie Highway MO 1-5357 Beth Torah Will Dedicate School The official naming of Beth Torah Religious School will be held on Sunday night, Jan. 13, in the sanctuary The school, which was named in honor of Harold Wolk during his lifetime, and extended as a memorial after his passim:, will be officially named and dedicated at the service, conducted by Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz and Cantor Hen Zion Kirschenbaum. A plaque beanng Mr Wolk's name will be unveiled. Mr. Wolk. who was chairman of the board Df Beth Torah Congregation II: 196940, president of the congregation from L980 to 1961 and vice preaidt nl in 1962, was on,of 'ii %  leadei ol Beth Torah's building program. Dedication committee consists of : pn lident Irving Seidel; former president, Judge Arthur Snyder; co-cbairn m, Loui Taylor and Ted Klametz; vice presidents, Stanley Friedman and Richard Sneider. Me/ii7()s lor all classrooms will officially be given lo Beth Torah's, educational director, Abraham J. Gittelson. to transfer them to the facuttf for individual class ceremonies. WK AT FM FROM BRAHMS TO BARTOK You'll Hear the World's Finest Music on WK AT •FM 93.1 on your F M dial MIAMI'S ONLY PURE CLASSICAL MUSIC STATION Programming MORE LIVE Cor.rprtsi WKAT •FM



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jry, December 28, 1962 vJewisii fkrklinr Page 13-B Berry Resnick Stuart Sehwtrtok Richard Chaltk Alan Serkin Alan Kaplan J^ar f 8333 Harding Mi .mi Beach, will be ho-'Kiddu.sh following the cere my. dinner Sunday, Jan. 13, at the me of Richard's mother, Mis. fee Marie Chalek, 67!) \V. 239th Riverdale. .\ Y will also hontiie Bar Mitzvah. Alen Serkin ar Mitzvah ol Alan Serkin will e place on Saturday morning, n. 5, at Temple Judea, uilh RabMordeeai Podet officiating. Alan is the son of Mr. and Mrs. D. Serkin, 903 Ecobar, Coral bles, and grandson of Mrs. BessSerkin and Mi. and Mrs. Louis cman. In seventh grade at Ponce de | on Junior High School, Alan I |ays the clarinet in the school nd. and excels in swimming and iwling. He plans to continue with religiOUS studies, iddush in his honor hosted by' Serkins' will follow the Bar tzvah ceremony. • • Stanley Glicksmin |Rabbi Solomon Schiff will officat the Bar Mitzvah of Stanr, son of Mr. and Mrs. Morris licksman, 200 SW 17th Ct., Ml. nn. on Saturday morning, Jan. 5, Beth El Congregation. Stanley is an eighth grade stufcnt at the Hebrew Academy. • • Alan Kaplan Beth David Synagogue will be f site of the Bar Mitzvah of Alan fcplan on Saturday morning, Jan. rth El Resumes ite Services yman Chabner, president of [lgrepation Beth El, announces the congregation's services be resumed this Friday at p m. he opening service will be conld by Rabbi Solomon Schiff. tual leader, who will speak on hn] ses into South America." labbi Schiff will discuss some the experiences during his reht Latin American tour. Late prices will be held every Friday ht thereafter, beginning at 8:30 i.. and also featuring meskading personalities of the muinity. prMces will be followed by a |al hour in the auditorium. re refreshments will be served community singing take place. 5, with Rabbi Norman Shapiro ofj fieiating. Alan, son of Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Kaplan, is an eighth grade student at South Miami Junior High School, where he plays oboe in the concert band. The Kaplans will be hosts at Ki Mush in honor of their son following the Bar Mitzvah service. Barry Resnick Dr Irving Lehrman will officiate at the Bar Mit/vah of liarry. son ol Mr. ami Mrs. Jem Resnick, on Saturday morning, .Ian. .V at Temple Emant I An eighth %  de student a! Nautilus .lun.or High. Harry plays trumpet in the school band. He is interested in coin-collect ing and golf. The celebrant will be honored at a Kiddush at the Famous Restau-I rant following the ceremony, and at a reception that same evening at the Martinique Hotel. • • • Steven King Bar Mitzvah of Steven Bruce King w ill be celebrated on Satur-; day morning. Jan. 5. at Temple Menorab, with Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz ofticiating. The celebrant is the son of Mr. Sidney King. Mayor of Surfside, j and Mrs. King. 9081 Bay Dr. An eighth grade student at N'auI tilus Junior High, Steven also ati tends Temple Menorah's Religious School. He habeen Hie recipient of several awards for outstanding S( holastic achievements. Stuart Schwertok Stuart. Bon ol Mr. and Mrs Milton Schwertok, Will observe his Bar Mitzvah on Saturday morning. Jan. 5. at Tempi.' Emanu-El. [ Dr. Irving Lehrman will officiate. An eighth grade Btudenl at Nautilus Junior High, the c* lebrant is a member ol the school's concert band. A reception at toe Famous Restaurant following the service will honor the Bar Mitzvah Gail and Mary Sandier Gail and Gary Sandier, twin daughter and son uf Mr. and Mrs. Quentin Sandier, will celebrate their Has and Bar Mitzvah this Saturday morning. Jan. 5. at Temple Beth Sholom. Rabbi Leon Kronish will officiate. Eighth grade students at Nautilus Junior High. Gail and Gary will be honored at a luncheon in their home following the ceremony. On Sunday evening, they will be feted at a reception and dinner dance at the Fontainebleau Hotel. Grandparents of the celebrants are Mr. and Mrs. Dan Engelbert and Simon Sandier. Maternal great-grandmother is Mrs. Lena Kurtz, all of Miami Beach. Beach Forum Series to Open The seventh annual Miami Beach I Chautauqua Forums, a series of re-, lated lectures and exhibits presenti ed by the Miami Beach Recreation Department, will open Monday; evening, Jan. 7. at the Ocean Front Auditorium. Theme for the seventh annual forums is "Of Men and History,"; featuring biographical talks, mus-j ic. films, and dramatic readings in I tribute to great personalities in j various fields of endeavor. Opening event. "World Affairs." features "The Life of Dag Ham-, marskjold," with Col. Frank Dun-, haugh as guest speaker, together with a showing of the film. "I Remember Dag Ham marskjold." Greetings on behalf of the City of, Miami Bench will be extended byJack Woody, superintendent of recreation, with Dr. H. Franklin | Williams, vice president. University %  of Miami, furnishing a brief in-; troduction to the forums and a [ message of welcome in behalf 01 the university. Women's Ulpan Institute Ulpan Women's Institute will be-. gin its second session of instruction by Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro' at Beth David Tuesday at 10:30 j a.m. The theme will be "Preface j to Morals." Text will be "Every-! man's Talmud," by Dr. A. Cohen. Israel Films Featured Next meeting of the United ( Synagogue Youth .of Beth David Congregation will be held on Sun-j day. 7 p.m., at Beth David. The program will feature films of modern Israel. Fossett's Prescription Pharmacy HUNTINGTON MEDICAL BUILDING 68 S.E. FIRST STREET Phone FR 4-7691 MIAMI, FLORIDA )ne of the Largest and Most Complete Prescription Pharmacies in the World W. E. FOSSETT, Founder Educators Hold Conference Here First annual conference on Jewish education sponsored by the Jewish Educators Council of [ Greater Miami was held last week at Temple Sinai of Hollywood, Herbert Harari. Council president, announced. Presenting papers at the con-: fcrence were Saul Rabin, educaj tion director of Beth David Congregation, on "Diagnostic Tech-' niques in Improving Remedial Heading in the Hebrew School," and Harari on "Experiments in Group Dynamics in the Classroom and the Application to Jewish Education." Participating in the conference wire Louis Schwartzman, director of the Bureau of Jewish Education; Zvi Berger, assistant director. Bureau of Jewish Education; Dr. Nathaniel Soroff. education consultant, Bureau of Jewish Education; Herzl Honor, education director. Temple Menorah; Abra' bam J. Gittelson. education director, Beth Torah Congregation; Dr. David Kuselewitz, instructor in the Herzlia Institute. New York City; Rabin; and Harari. W'IO i.-. educational director at Temple Sinai of Hollywood. Members of the Council include Rabbi Alexander Gross, director Ol the Hebrew Academy; Rabbi Morris Horovitz, principal of the Hebrew Academy; Herbert BlOOm, educational director, Temple Beth Sholom; Car,tor Jacob Bornstein, I 'education director, Temple Israel; and Meyi r Samberg, education director, Temple Ner Tamid, NORTON TIRE CO. B.FGoodrich CLEARANCE SALE Low Prices on ALL B.F.G. Tires! 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Tzge 14-B vJenisti Fleridliari Fridcry, January 4, JL. % Pearly Gait by Hal Pearl Eleanor Steber To Sing With UM Orchestra m am r r ii—iir-in n m n n i J ON AND OFF STAGE: Now ih.it s rah Rubiite, Israeli musical edy star, is tirmly established in "You (iotta Ha\ •> Mazel" al thi erne, laaal showme and Perlman co-starred In Israel 'Monej. Ifoaeg Now Israel's biggest musical comedy starwill be appearing udtaneously in Miami Beach. Quite a treat i> in store lor showin the area. -If •* GROVE PLAYHOUSE IN THE GROOVE: On the basis oi sub -;>tioii sales, the Coconut drove Playhouse has l.-umched its brightseason to date, under the management of Zev Bulinan and Stan iden. Off to a Hying start with the laugh riot. The Premise." the e productions scheduled to follow are sure to create new box office ords. Patricia Morrison and Zachary Scott co-sta* in "The Four Postf," slated for Jan. 15 thrown Jan. 27; Eva Gabor will glamorize A Shot In the Dark," from Jan. 29 through F^b. 10. Paddy Chayefskys smash. •The Tenth Man promises tc be a .-out from opening nip.ht. Feb. 12. till closing. Mar. 3. Another "big on M on tap is "A Thousand Clowns. ,starrinp. Jack Carter, on Mar. :i to 31. It's stril runnint; in Broadway, as is "Mary. Mary." which The finale of the Pla>house season, din on Apr. 2. starring Jeffrey '.in. MOVIE FARE BEYOND COMPARE: In the magnificent producn. T.avcre-nce of Arabia." current at the Colonx. Peter OToole's client characterization depicts the many facets of Lawrence's per nality. He is revealed, at limes, as mystic, eyoti'st. coward, hero. dist. and mascchist. There is no true side of Lawrence in the splen .1 screenplay. You make of him what you wish. "Laurence o. abia" achieves its purpose, letting the viewer draw on his own Delusions. On screen Lawrence remains the epical enigma, as he 48 in life. With a half-hour to forty-five minutes more of editing, -•avvrence of Arabia'' well mmht have been the masterpiece of all %  served seat movies. The great cast includes Alec Guinness, Anthony nn. Jack Hawkins. Claude Rains and Arthur Kennedy. "Gypsy" breaking records at the Carib, Miracle, 163rd St. and "iami Theatres, thanks to Natalie Wood's slick-and-strip artistry, : c -salind Russell and a strong supporting cast. It's lively entertainment throughout. "Phaedra," Mellna lierceuri's second successive screen triumpfc first .Ne'er on Sunday "t is the new tenant of the Normandic. • %  set ;,i„l Ilayfair. Raf VaDone and Anthony Perkins assist. "The Longest Day," probably the most authentic replica of modbattle put to film, continues its ro-eived-scat nin at the Lincoln, rivl F. /.muck had 37 military advisers from four nations on hand ring the filrninc to check details on the re-enactment of the landings 1 battles of the Normandy invasion. + HOTEL LOBBYING: While most of the bin (ales at oeeanfront •els will be blacked out for a week or more, alter an exciting holi> week of topnotch stars, the Lucerne's lively laugh-getter, "You •tta Have Maze!." swings right alone, with Totie IK Ids. Sarah Rule, Davey Karr and Phyllis Miller dominating. The Deauvdle Casanova Room reopens Jan 11. headlining Ella Ixgerald. in the interim, there's nightly aeiiun in cosy Musketeer •om. with two groups alternating for dancing: La Playa Sextet and hby Field.-, I no. Eleanor Steber, leading soprano Saiaburg, Vienna, Belgrade. Hrusroles and holds ol Ihe Metropolitan Opera tornsets, London and at music festivals ing sung more will appear with the Univer. it. Holland. France. Prades and Metropolitan Op< -:i> of Miami Symphonj Orches Vthens she has sung 4i leading sinner tra, ,. bj Fatten Sevitzky, on Su Jan 13, Bt ill uditonum, a o i'. eveni Jan. u. al Dade Count) rhis will the honor of h "firsts" a ^ '•' tnar wnm, • app ir the university symmark Miss • re With phonj Wag Steber ill sit arias, Dch vieni non tardar, [rom Mozart's "Marriage ol Figaro." Eli; abeth's Pray r and Dich theme Halle, front Wagner's "Tanrhausei," and Musette's Waltz, from Puccini'."La Boheme." In add, lion to the I lera numbei Miss Steber will be heard in the final movement ol Gusta\ Mali ler's Symphony No -I. the maun orchestral work on Ihe program Smetana's "Die Moldau" will eon elude the evening's musical fare A native of W"st Virginia, Miss Steber studied at the New England Conservatory cf Music in Boston. Today, ihe holds a unique pesition In the world of music as a star in the fields of opera, concert, television, rac'io and recordings. At the invitation of the IS Government, Miss Steber in 1957 toured IV Asian countries m three months. In Europe, she has appeared in Bayreulh, Edinburgh, At the Diplomat, Cafe Cristal stays dark until February, and -eanwhile the nightly fun takes place in the lively Tack Room, with : upi Campo's men of music and Kay Stevens, a very funny gal. 1 .vo shows ni-jhtly. Excellent cuisine and dancing nightly are on tap at the swank C :nquis'ador Room at the Doral Hotel and Country Club. NIGHT AND DAY: It looks like New Year's Eve every night at e swinging Peppermint Lounge, Celebrities galore, from sports, "vie and stage take part in the twisting sessions that go on all night ig. until 7 a.m. Then there's the exciting 'Crazy Crazes" revue. th the exciting thrusfcir,. ol Regtna Rae and the flock of talentec. ncers from Broadway musical hits. Patsy Abbott hits the bull's eye of top entertainment every night her intimate Patsy's Place on the Beach's 23rd St. A visit to this BeMor to Patsy's is a must, and her performance will leave you limi th laughter. Ami you can even have Patsy perform in your home— bef latest album. "Drink L'p. You're Behind," has hit the record shops. : d is also on sale at Patsy's Place Sock talent, that gal. Phil Napoleon and his Dixieland Jazzmen are the latest addition entertainment roster at the Carnage Club in Miami Springs Villas, They're billing it "All Mem Musical Fun SlM w"-it's got to b" tti.it — th Ferrante and Teicher as the stars The top recording artistre al their keyboard brilliance Saturday, Jan. 12. at Miami Beach • litorium. Another top Israeli entertainment group, The Ayalons, featurtg comedy and songs, headline the stage show at the Cinema starttg Jan. 4. They recently appeared on the Ed Sullivan TV'er. Miami branch of Travelers Insurance will salute sales leaden 1 n. 5 at a Tony's Fi.-h Market shipwreck party." It's a costume ; fair. Accordionist Tony Berardi, nightly entertainer al Tony Sweet's, ii ing up hunting for the first time in 24 years. Tl.< money he save • ill pay for a trip abroad next summer. The Eli (Renault) Cr< ide a recent twosome at King Arthur" Ditto Mr. and Mrs Tom Burns. He's a Riverside Memorial lapels exec. Lawrence Markhas opened a coffee house in Ft. Lauderdale %  Catambo Polk songi silent movies and a sidewalk cafe are all patt of the atmosphere. Israel's Matinee Idol in Debut Here on Jan. 11 The matinee idol ol Israel, M \ Perlman. will mas • hifirst ,.|> oearance in Miami Beach on Jan. 11. with the inauguration • t a leason oi Yid lish hit plaj al the •ew DiUido Playhe Situated in the DiLido Hotel, on Lincoln Rd.'i the PlayhouTC openits season with "Honeymoon in Israel." a new Yiddish musical iem• %  which introduced Perlman to \nierican audiences when it h, | a hit premiere in New York in Octo ber. "Honeymoon in Israel," for which Meyer Ben Yehuda suoplied the book and G. Israel Lev the music, is a modern concept in Yiddish musicals. It affords Perlman, its star, an opportunity to display his talent in the role of Shyke, a "Maurice Chevalier" type entertainer who is urged by relatives to accept a mail order marriage proposal from a rich American widow. Also making American stage detuts in the new musical are Gita Sallna, real life wife of Perlman, •nd the original company ol io ii i'> iFormers who played the -ame 11 es in Israel. The Dil.ulo Playhouse tickets for' the season oi hit Yiddish shows %  tre moderately priced with .-pc •lal discounts for groups ol any /e IlECTRIC GLASS IOTTOM I0ATS A tense moment between Alan Bates and June Richie in a scene from the picture, "A Kind of Loving," which opened Tuesday at the Mayfair. Sunset and Normandie Theatres. Ner Tamid Plans Annual Concert The fourth annual concert of Temple Ner Tamid will be pre-ented Saturday. Jan. 19. at 8 p m leaturing Alexander Prilutchi. violin virtuoso. Rose Byrum, coloratura soprano. Cantor Saul breeh. tenor. Jascha Fisherman, concert pianist, with accompanists Kay Sestoek and Joseph Schreibman, who is also musical director of Ner Tamid Prilutchi. from Havana, Cuba. I performs with the University of Miami Symphonj Orchestra. He i~ concert master of the Ft Lauderdale Symphony, and assistant concertmaster of the Tampa Philharmonic Orchestra, lie was featured in the Temple's li2 annual concert. Rose Byrum has ben featured with the Miami Opera Guild, the Miami Beach Civic Orchestra, I the CoOpera of Florida, and with Caesar LaMonaca at Bayfront Park. Last month. Miss Bynum appeared in recital with the Surfside Music Society. tor Saul Hreoh. of Temple Ner Tamid, is known for his unique interpretation of Has-Mi He is a member of the Cantonal Association of America. Jascha Fisherman, concert pian. i.-t. was director of the r.-hernuin Conservatory in Havana \\t has appeared locally. SHERATON Afore Than Just a Vacation ^oi0m^ SAFETY HARBOR, FLORIDA "FREE GOLF" One Moor to Tampa and St. Pete. Tel. 726-1161 I SHERATON-KINGSTON HOTEL Business is a pleasure here In lively Kingston! %  Alt air-conditioned %  Balconied guest rooms %  Garden swimming pool %  Family Plan %  Confirmed room-and-rate reservations. Just call your travel agent or nearest Sheraton Hotel %  Single rooms from SK.50.B In Miamicail 379-6454 TICKETS TOURS CRUISES HOLIDAY HUNTERS TRAVEL AGENCY PLANNED INTERNATIONAL TOURS "We Can Be of Service to You on Your Next Holiday Hunt" 5830 Sunset Drive, So. Miami MO 6-2516 7551 Dadeland Mall ph. 667-2524 TRAVMORE Private Po %  •aoh and Cabana Colony BOTEl At 24th ST., MIAMI BEACH vrlt* For ntormati"and Rturvttti' OT3• Air Conditioned Room. • Prlvata Beach and Po • Parking on Premiaa* • Cocktail Loungi • Dining Room k a Entertainment Oaity •rm Obi. Occ



PAGE 1

lay, January 4, 1963 +JmtMh fkiridliain Page 15-B **/*? easy to see that the second annual book review series >f Temple Emanu-El got off to a flying start. The smiling faces Mrs. Sol Goldstein, Sisterhood president, and co-chairmen, Irs. Alfred Levi and Mrs. Raymond Malschick, reflect the Success of the event. Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader of le Temple, met with these leaders to plan his second review Ian. 20 at the North Branch Bldg. rV Post to Hear MD Dr. Edward c;. White, chief of taff of the Veterans AdministraJon Hospital at Coral Gables will icak next Wednesday evening at meeting of Jewish War Veterans Post 723 at the Snrfside CommunH < inter 'yihi Hans Will Install Officers Miami Beach Temple 43, Pythian listers, will install officers in il rhursday evening, Jan 10, at American Lei ion Hall, 18-h st and ilton Rd. MrHarry Deeky will l' •-• il i"I most excellent chief. Mrs. Frances Cohen is excellent senior; Mrs. Rose Greenberg, excellent union Mrs. Frances wiute. man|p(er; Mrs. Rose Levine, past chief. Others are Mrs. Dorothy SchultZ, k*otector; Mrs. Kale Steingart, iard. Installing officers will be Irs Ceil Fried, Mrs. Helen Ho|aus.r. Mrs. Dorothy Blum berg. lew Members o be Installed I On Tuesday evening, al Keth ivid Auditorium. Sholem Lodge, tai B'rith. will initiate new %  ember.who Joined during B'nal Ir.th's national campaign for •MIIM-I rhip. Past \ nts of Sholem I be honored. Presenl p A. David Raj via, mnou ice I it awards for membership actition and membership pi be disl ributed durinj I i met tI!, rainier, program i r i in if dge, is in el i I hope Grjntlim' likes flPP^ flow en Aliens Told They Must Register Edward P, Ahrens. district director ot the Immigration and Naturalization Service, estimated this week that 205.000 aliens will report their addresses in the state ol Florida during January, IMS uni r the Federal alien address report program. The immigratidh official said that l.'il.OOO alienreported thenaddresses during January, 1962, Ahrens said that all non-citizens, except those in diplomatic status, foreign representatives of certa : n international organizations, and thos? admitted ternpoi.-rily as agricultural laborers are required to file ihe address report. He added that any alien who wilfully violates the address report requirement may be fined up to $200, imprisoned for 30 days, and deported. In addition, aliens !io are not in the United States during January must report their addresses to the Service within 10 days after their return. The district director said that address report cards will be available at Immigration and Naturalization Service offices here beginning January 1. 1963. Academy Drive For Members A rive to enroll 500 additional memberbit* the Hebrew Acadj emy was lunched last week with a luncheon at noon in the Max' I Silverberg Dining Hall of the Acad1 cmy. Hyman Galbut, attorney and cor responding secretary of the Acad-1 emy, was appointed as chairman| ; of the membership drive here by | Louis Merwitzer. president. i Galbut. a lieu'enant commander' in the Naval Reserve and vice president of the Greater Miami Jewish Cemetery Assn., belongs to the Shriners, Hibiscus Lodge, and [was a pasl president ol the South Shore Optimist Club. The campaign, which is aimed at doubling the present member1 ship of the Academy, will end Feb. 17 with a concert featuring i noted Cantor Sholom Katz, of Washington, D.C. Other members spearheading the drive include co-chairman. Philip Weiss, Oscar Mamber, Benjamin Appel, Julius Rosensteln, Ben Zion Ginsburg, Carl Brandos and Samuel Keinhard. Committee members are Henry Groudan, Milton Kahn, Abe Aranoff, Dr Louis A. Bunim. Joseph Gonshor, Hyman Jablon, Adolf Blank. Henry 1'enchansky. Morns Dubler, Irving Firtel. B. I. Binder, Harry Genet, Louis Merwitzer, Rev. Joseph Kraut/. George Kimmel, Isidore Kramer, LoinDublin, and Dr. M. J. Safra. O P E ALAN SHECTER Dedication Held At Academy Principal speakers at the dedication ceremonies of the Hebrew Vcademy English and HebrewLibraries this week were Harry Simonhoff, attorney and author, Judge Samuel Leibowitz, of Brooklyn Criminal Court, and Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, principal of the Academy. Dedicating the Reference Room in the new library at the school. Simonhoff compared the burning of books in medieval times to the neglect of books by today's youth. •Throughout Jewish history, books have been the most prized possession of the Jews.'' he added. "Day schools are lighthouses in the stormy seas which Judaism must travel without a captain." Leibowitz told the overtlowing crowd attending the ceremonies. Mrs. Pauline Grundwerg and her -ons. Moses and Paul, dedicated the Hebrew Library in honor of the late Samuel M. Grundwerg. with Mr and Mrs. Ben I. Binder, who dedicate.! the English Library. Albert Pcllck Passes at 59 S rvices tor Albert Pollak, coowner ol the Thunderbird Motel. Sunny isle-, who died Dec. 31, Acre held Jan. 2 in Temple Israel, with Newman Funeral Home in char] Dignified, beautiful and reverently cared for surroundings for our departed loved ones are a source of very real comfort to alL AMI-S E&CtUStyl II A A Nil CO V. M0 1-7693 Beach Bar Picks New Officers Nolan Sweet is the new president of the Miami Beach Bar Assn. other officers elected at a recent meeting are Stanlej Richard, president-elect; Morris Berick, first vice president; Leonard Rivkind, sec >nd vice pn ident; Dons sirkin, set retarj: Lawrence Hoffman, treasurer; and Leonard Weinstein, historian. Directors include Han ey Reiseman. Jack Ankus, Richard Wassan, Eugene Weiss, Mia lei S ilmon B %  "i Mandler, Arnold j. her, Donald Eanett, Geoi ge J. Raj Yune<, H n ry Zukerand Robert A. Peterson. sweet is a former commander ol Miami Beach Post 85 of the ei ican Lemon. He is past secretary of the Miami Beach Junior Chamber ol Commerce and past member of the board of governors of the Florida Junior Bar Assn, Sweet belongs to the Elks. JewJan. 14. will be Rabbi Leonard ish War Veterans, and Florida Bar shofer. founder of "Religion in I Assn. He ta married to the former Everyday ,. ilt .formeriyy of Audrey Hankoff. of Miami Beach. and they live on North Bay Rd>archmont Iemple. New York. His The couple have three children, Education Series Opens Monday Beth Am education forum series In "Major Controversies in Judaism" will begin Monday at 8 p.m. Rabbi Herbert M. Baumgard's subject will be "Priest and Prophet." Principal speaker on Monday, Active in the United Fund, Variety Children's Home and the March of Dimes, Pollak v as a iber of 'I 'mple Israel W • si view Countrj Club and served as regional dues to A.A.A Mr. Pollak was 59 al the I of hi.death, and lived at 4570 V Bay Rd. He as s r< al estate execute e. fjurvivin | are his wife. Phyllis; two daughters, Gail and Patricia; two sons, .lameand Thomas' three sisters. Mrs. Muriel Hirsch Pick. Mrs. Sail) Shrlich and Mrs. Beatrice Courshon: anil two brothers. Paul and Irvin HOCHBERG, Mr* vnnn, M, Jm \\,-i \\. .11. .1 11, %  %  Rlvel wide il, S3, ISM Buy IM.. Ict< Inaccurate and incomplete newemanating from the nation's capitoi w ith Increasing frequencj —this is the cause of great concern to David Kraslow, Washington correspondent for The Miami Herald. Back in Miami for the holiday-. Kraslow expressed fear that the public will begin ejuestioning the credibility of the nation's newspapers if the reporting doesn't improve quickly. As a newspaperman. Dave cited some of the problems that must be hurdled before obtaining a complete and factual story He works in a vast city, where many things are happening, where literally tons of reading material must be digested to keep up to date, and where there is constant pressure to out-race scores of other reporters to a good story Sometimes, stones are illegitimately withheld for SO-called "reasons of national security." On other occasions, a politician may stretch a point to cover a mistake. As Dave puts it. "It had when the people are lied to, as in the 1-2 affair, and the Bay of Pigs invasion." When he became a Washington correspondent for the Km Jit new-paper chain. Kraslow began taking particular interest in Latin American affairs. "In 1956. few Americans were aware of the problems weighing upon Latin America." he points out. "Today, the V s is giving our neighbors to the south more attention than ever in history, and deservedly so." Born on the East Side in Man hattan, Dave Kraslow briefly attended CCNY. interrupting his education to serve as a gunnery instructor during World War II. With the war ended, and still in service, someone noticed in his records that he had written for his high school newspaper, and he was placed in charge of his Air Force publication for the balance of his tour of duty. He developed a liking for newspaper work, and after his discharge earned a degree in journalism at the University of Miami. Showered With Awards Dave has also completed some graduate work at Columbia University and was one of ten winners of a Nieman Fellowship f' a year of advanced study at H vard in 1961. Joining the staff of The Mia Herald back in 1949, Dave h advanced from sportreport through the City Desk to his pit ent position. In 1959. The H< aid sent him to Israel to wn a series of on-the-spot stori from the Middle Bast. He h also won several State Public S> vice Awards for his reportir and recorded another highlight Ins career last month with an e .. elusive interview with form President Eisenhov. er. A Good Selection Two years ago. when Abraha Ribicoff needed someone to he 1 the Cuban Refugee Center in M ami, the former Health. Education and Welfare Secretary pu ed a man with over 27 years experience in the Social Security Administration. Ribicoft %  selection ol Marshall Wise v good chousing, and here's whj Since March, 1961, the Cub I Refugee Center has resettle more than 55,000 Cuban refugi into ever) State but Alaska. Ml shall has worked tirelessly al I successfully to stimulate and • i/r sponsoring groups in o\ a hundred cities. It hasn't ban easy ta-k "The hardest part is in lining • job.for the men," -a\Wi"Yet it's gratifying to see the tremendous welcome America' have provided the Cubans acn the continent." One Cuban family wound up r. Fargo, N. D., and wrote Wi-e that "the warmth in peoph hearts (in Fargo) more than I • seis the temperature.'' Wise is 54 yearold, and a gra :uate of the University of Chattanooga. Before moving to Mian:, he was supervisor of the Southeastern Region for the Social S %  CuHty Administration. The jas director of the Cuban Reli;' Center is probably his big challenge to date. "Give mc your tired yojf poor ." >ayI he inscription I 'the Statue of Liberty. Marsh. Wise and his stall' are giving si more meaning to this preci which has made the United Stal a haven for the oppressed. LEGAL NOTICE SCHIMMEL. i ••. : N THE CIPCUIT COURT OF THE IHh JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN ANC FOR DARE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. 63C i2 : I'I > ;.\ %  %  IITKU \ NOTICE BY PUBLICATION i %  :I;A 1 i Sew York vor ARE IHvori'i ii Dti Rr< hereby i i \ %  .. %  \. i ttu I' .muni I' 1:i; ROUKRS, wh • w eii Street, Ml i ol \ r II the office "f the Clerk Hi.i"l. v• nth ludicl 'i Circuit In a I i %  i on or h ; hi II :i cl ly of 1 1 in default • %  ( which i) %  • "mi -Lniii i •• % %  -. ,i bj jou. I MI. ,l ili, .'ni it 15 of January l i H l.i : \ rHKRMAN i "Ii rk of ili, i'ii cull Court i:v K M I.YMA.N, • <", i. 1 l-ll-lS-to Ellen, Andy, and Nancy. subject will be "Pharisee and Sadriucee." 900 Attend Chanuka Festival Over BOO guests attended the third annual Chai i I stival spon-cued by Tempi i ; th Am. Mrs. Herbert Bi i ard directed the adult choir, including Mrs Jerome Anapol. Mrs. Iris Rosen, Mrs. Edward Salem, Mrs. William Sanes. Mrs. Herman Sumars, Mrs. .Julian Burg. Ellis Tarsches, Mrs. Harvey Aihel. Mrs Norman Ashbes, Mrs. George Kramer, lew GUlis, George Erai. Herman Isis, Arthur Lewin, I Scotl an i SI inley Wellins. ntor Charles S. Eodner led the children's choir, with Barry Kotfi.ian. soloist, and narration by j GREETINGS TO ALL M. S. ALLEN Funeral Home SERVICE AND DIGNITY 1744 N.W. 3rd AVENUE FR 1-8343



PAGE 1

-r-e :-: 3 kniit FkrHiir Friday. J^ %  BO cemsrun IOCML tu. WCAI SSPHVISMM M J ro# HEM 7b ^// fAe /oyoi/s ft/res 5a///?<7 # # HAPPY NEW YEAR We Want to Add Ours, with Thanks for Your Friendship and for the Privilege of Serving You! THE MANAGEMENT AND THE HUNDREDS OF EMPLOYEES IN FOOD FAIR SUPER MARKETS AND FOOD FAIR KOSHER MEAT STORES! MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR


MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
January 4, 1963

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01770

Related Items

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

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
January 4, 1963

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01770

Related Items

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

Full Text
"Jewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
,.ime 36 Number 1
Miami. Florida, Friday, January 4, 1963
Two Sections Price 2!
Germans Rewriting Nazi History, AJCongress Chief Charges
By Special Report
JEW YORK Dr. Joachim
nz. president of the American
ash Congress, charged here
t influential groups in Germany
I the United States have launch-
a "systematic campaign to re-
te German history."
fe said the purpose of the ef-
t was to make it appear that
itlerism was an aberration with
roots in the German past."
)r. Prinz. a former rabbi of Ber-
who was expelled from Nazi
rmany in 1S37. reported on a
"vey of social and political con-
ions he completed last month
in West Germany. He spoke at a
meeting of the Commission on In-
ternational Affairs of the Ameri-
can Jewish Congress here.
"Son-e apologists for oermany
claim not only ihat Nazism was
n isolated incident in German
history," Dr. Prinz declared.
"They would forget the 12 years
of the Hitler regime and have
us think of Germany only in
the terms of what has happened
since the end of World War II.
Accordingly, they attack books
like William Shirer's 'kise and
Fall cf the Third Reich' as de-
liberate attempts to discredit
Germany."
He continued: "The new Ger-
many now rising in Europe cannot
develop Strong .'emocratic institu-
tions for tomorrow by denying its
own history. And the American
friends of Germany who seek to
build a bridge between the two
countries do Germany a disservice
by ignoring the Nazi era and the
terrible lessons it holds for a:',
mankind."
Dr. Prinz, since lfl-io rabbi of]
Temple B'nai Abraham, Newark.
N.J., added:
"Only after the German people
have had the courage to face (heirI
own past and purge themselves of:
it can they begin the moral re-
education they must complete if
they are to win the confidence and
respect of the free world.
"No such moral re-education
can take place by pretending that
Hitler never happened, or that
Germans were unaware of the vic-
ious nature of Nazism, or that the
Nazi myth of Aryan racial suprem-
acy an.l all that went with it had
no antecedents in German history.
"Hitlerism did happen, and the
German peoplefor all their de-
nialssaw that Jews nad to wear
the Yellow Badge on the street,
sjiw that Jews ecu!:, buy food
Continued on P^oe 8-A
DR. JOACHIM ntlNl
Goitfa Meir and JFK Talk
About
e East Issues
PRESIDENT KENNEDY
EORE'.GN MINISTER fAER
American Jewish Committee Ha.Is
Israel on Return from Travels
PALM BEACH(JTA)Israel Foreign Minister Golds Meir said
after meeting for over an hour with President John F. Kennedy at
tl 'Winter White House" her< that they reviewed world problems,
including Middle Eastern issues.
Mrs. Wv.r [ i> u n ;1 Hi? meetini
"very pleasant," and she said she
tpprec sted the opportunity of ciis-
ussing matters personally with
"he President. Israel Ambassador
Ivrairamn Harnfah parttctnated in
he meeting, which lasted longer
ha:i expected.
SEW YORK (JTA) A dele-
tion of American Jewish Com
ttee leaders who returned this
;ek from a survey and consulta-
e mission to Israel pledged
ontiruing and increasing efforts
strengthen bridges ot under- i
unding between the American
wish community and Israel."
The Committee representatives
resscd that Israel's accomplish-
ent "in receiving an.l absorbing
indreds of thousands of immi-
Jew Religious
if e in Central
\merica Seen
MEXICO CITY (JTA) An
thusiastic "progress report" of
vitalization of Jewish religious
e throughout Central America
id the Caribbean area, as well as
outlying, provincial commit ii-
is in this country, was issued
re by Rabbi Abraham If. Ilirsch-
rg, director of the Central Amer-
in-Caribbean office of organized
rthodox Jewish communities.
The Center represents two sep-
ate organizations, established at
conference in Panama City last
inuary. under the names of the
nion of Rabbinical Organizations
id the Council of Orthodox Con-
egations. Both groups repre-
nt Orthodox Jewish communities
, all of Central America, and the
iribbean.
Rabbi Hirschberg reported that
?w rabbis have been Installed in
arious communities that had no
Continued on Pag* 12-A
grants and simultaneously creat-
ing a forward-looking democracy
is a source of great pride to us as
Jews." They also expressed their
belief that Israel will make "a
noble contribution to the spiritual
development of Jews everywhere."
The group spent eight days in
Israel, met with Prime Minister
David Ben-Gurion and other top
level government officials and
traveled throughout the country.
It was headed by A. M. Sonna-
bend, Committee president, and
included Morris B. Abram, chair-
man, AJC executive board; Her-
bert B. Ehrmann of Boston, AJC
honorary president; Ralph Fried-
man, chairman, AJC administra-
tive board; Dr. J AJC executive vice president;
and Dr. Sinvrn Sejal, director
of the AJC Foreign Affairs De-
velopment. It was accompan-
ied by Maximo Yagupsky, direc-
tor of AJC's Israel Office.
"We would like to express our
great satisfaction with the know 1-
-/ reporters whether
f -kc's were discussed, Mrs.
Meir replied that "such unpleas-
ant things were never mention-
ed." Others sitting in at ti.e cof-
fec-tafc'e conference were Phil-
lips Talbot, Assistant Secretary
of State for Near Eastern Af-
fairs, and Myer Feldman, Dep-
uty Special Counsel to the Pres-
ident.
St ite Department sources in
r. said that, despite Mrs.
hfeir's denial, it was believed that
rockets in the Middle East ".ere
;: the topics discussed. Ne-
jjotiatii : s with Israel on payment
and conditions ol delivery of Hawk
rockets sought by Israel have been
r way for several we<
The United States recently in-
I rmed the Syrian Government
that America would consider any
Continued on Page 5-A
Few Christians Helped Jews
In Holocaust -- Chet Huntley
Continued on Page 6-A
NEW YORK(JTA)A drama-
tic documentary television pro-
gram, illustrating the manner in
which "pitifully" few Christians,
"in some areas disgracefully few,"
helped Jews In Europe during the
Nazi holocaust, was transmitted
coast-to-coast here last week by
the Natioiial Broadcasting Co.
Chet Huntley, acting as nar-
rator on the program, entitled
"The Righteous," declared: "The
righteous were few in number.
They were spread unevenly in
Europe. There were almost none
in Germany, Austria, Poland,
the Ukraine, the Baltic States
and Eastern Europe. But it was
in France, Belgium, Holland,
Denmark, Italy and Norway that
the Jews found sympathy and,
I sometimes, assistance.
NF1C correspondents interviewed
; i number ol Christians who par-
I cipated in the work of aiding
lews, often at the ris!: of their
! own lives. Among them were a
French Capucine monk. Father
I Benoit; Mrs. Jean Damon Scagli-
< ma, a former Belgian school
! teacher, now living in California:
Anna Sinuate, a librarian in Yilna
I luring the war. now living in
'Paris; Herman Graebe, one of the
i are Germans to help Jews, who
lives in San Francisco; Leo Hor-
: lyk. a Dutchman also living on
Continued on Page 3_-A
fULL DOCUMENTATION
Charge Soviets
With Strangling
Jewish Existence
NEW YORK (JTA)Full do
mentation of the official So
G ivernmt nt policy ol "strang
tion" ot Jewish life m the USSR
no.t only lingual, cultural and r-
ius, bul even educational, civic
and politicalis detailed in an arti-
cle in the January issue of "1
elgn Affairs.'" leading America I
quarterly, published by the Cou.-.-
cil of F< reign Relations. The a -
thor is Moshe Decter, director of
Jewish Minorities Research.
Soviet authorities, declared Mr.
Decter. want Hie .lews to assim-
ilate but "on the other hand, they
irrationally fear the full penetra-
tion of Soviet life which assimil -
tion implies. So the Jews are
formally recognized as a natii n-
ality, as a religious group, a.- eqi
citizensbut arc at the same till
deprived of their national and
ligious rights as a group, and I
full equality as individuals."
Frequent Soviet boasts ";>re--
ing" Jewish equality in political
life are deflated in the articl?.
Soviet authorities have cited fig-
ures showing that there are
7,623 Jews who had been elec-
ted as deputies to local Soviets
an over the USSR. But Mr. Dec
ter shows that the percentage ef
Continued en Page 2-A
JNF Bans All Land Sale to Tenants
A. M. SONNABEND
JERUSALEM (JTA) Op-
position to a change in policy
that would have permitted the
sale of nationally owned lands to
j private interests was reaffirmed
l here this week at a meeting of
I the board of directors of the Jew-
j ish National Fund. The stand was
; taken in the face of strong lobby-
I ing by urban tenants and lessors
of other publicly owned or pub-
I Bcly administered properties, who
insisted on permission to purchase
lands they now occupy.
Earlier. Finance Minister Levi
I Eshkol had intimated that the
Land Authority would consider
; favorably requests for purchase by
occupants of property under its
jurisdiction The Land Authority
is a partnership between the I-
n.el Government and the JNF.
The JNF board meeting also ap-
pointed a committee to recom-
mend simplifications of relations
between the JNF and tenants re-
pardings rentals, consent fees for
the transfer of rights to a third
Continued on Page 3-A


Page 2-A
vJkwisti fforidfraiin
Friday, January 4, 1SS:
JDC Official Will
Be Miami Visitor
Henry Kirsch. who was appoint-
ed director of the Joint Distribu-
tion Committee in [taly in Novem
ber. 1962. alter serving five years
as JDC director in Morocco, will
be a special guest of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation a:;d o:
the Combined Jewish Appeal from
Thursday, Jan. 10 to 13.
During that lime. Kirsch is-ex-
pected to address members of ihc
Joint Distribution Committee Na-
tional Council, here in .Miami, the
newly-formed Federation of Jew-
ish Women, the Young Executives
Group, and a meeting of CJA cam-
paign workers. On Friday. Jan.
11, he will aho deliver a guest
sermon at Beth Torah Congrega-
tion.
In Morocco, KirscSi supervised
a broad welfare prcjram provid-
ing food, medical care, education
and other forms of assistance to
more lhan 57,500 of the 133,020
Jews there.
In Italy, Kirsch supervised as-
sistance programs in behalf of
some 5,000 of the 34.000 Jews in
that country, as well as trans
migrants temporarily in Italy. JDC
is the major American welfare
agency aiding needy Jews abroad.
A beneficiary agency of the Unit-
ed Jewish Appeal, it is supported
here through contributions to the
Charge Soviets With Strangulating Jewish Life
!
Greater Miami Jewish Federal on
and Federation's Combined Jewish
Appeal.
During his visit. Kirsch will meet
with Federation leaders and re-
port on the current situation in
Italy and Moroc.o. He will alsn
describe recent developments af-
fecting JDC operaaors in France,
where more than 100,000 Jewish
refugees arrived from North Afri-
ca > tiring the past year, the rest
of Eitr-pe, and the Middle P:ast
;,r.d Israel.
Continued from Page 1-A I
Jews in Joeal Soviets is less th^n
one-half of one percent of the
total, whereas the Jewish popu-
lation of the USSR eomprlMI a
ratio twice as high 1.09 per-
cent o' the tot.il popu'ation.
Another favorite Soviet "proof'
of Jewish equality, regarding edu-
' cation, was also shown as false by
Mr. Doctor's figures. Soviet au-
; hcrities point to the high number
i if Jews in institutions ol "higher
'earning.'' sav;ng the Jcw'-h rV'o
ot:ils 3.1 percent. Actually Mr.
Doctor showed, th" ratio had bcn
13.5 percent in 1C35. while the pro-
oortion of Jewish population hid
declined only slightly. Furthermore,
Mr. Decter shewed, the term
"higher learning" includes not only
straight universities and colleges
but also conservatories of music
and schools of journalism in which
there are heavy Jewish enroll-
ments.
On the religious level. Mr. Dec-
ter showed that, whereas such syn-
agogues as exist in the USSR are
'So!ated houses of worship, this is
not true of other religions. He
backed up this contention by citing
the existence, with official Soviet
permission, of such overall-coun-
trywide or regional organizations
maintained by Moslems Evangel-
ical Christian-Baptists, the Nation-
Miami Leaders Named to Board of JDC
Greater Miami leaders were
elected or reelected to the board
of directors of the Joint Distribu-
tion Committee at the 48th annual
meeting of JDC on Dec 6 in New
York City.
The Joint Distribution Commit- ]
tee, a beneficiary agency of the
United Jewish Appeal, is support-
ed locally through contributions to |
the Greater Miami Jewish Federal
tion and Federation's Combined j
Jewish Appeal.
i
Reelected to the board of direc-j
tors were Stanley C. Myers, Will-1
iam D. Singer, and Sam Heiman.
Others still serving on the board I
of directors are Ernest Janis and
Sidney Leicourt.
Members ol the JDC National
Council are Leonard Rosen, Aaron
Kanrer. Jay Kisiak. Maurice J.
Kopelowitz. Fred K. Shocket. Julian
Weinkle, Judge Irvi.ig Cypcn. Jos-
eph A. Garficld, Lou Goldman, A.
J. Harris, Joseph M. Lipton, Rabbi
Joseph Narot, Hyiand Rifa-. Jacob
Shcr. Harry Simonhoff. Harold
Thurman, Mitchell Wolfson. Sam
Luby, Dr. Kurt Peiser, Sam Rost,
John Serbin, Rabbi Norman N.
Shapiro, Mrs. Sam Simonhoff, Dr.
Morris Goodman.
Also William Agranove, Leo Eis-
enstein, Carl N. Ettinger, Meyer
N. Kronenberg. Baron de Hirsch
Meyer. Harry Sirkin. Cal Kovens,
Sidney Ansin, Shepard Broad, Jack
A. Cantor, Mrs. Joseph Duntov,
Sam Goldstein. Nat Gumemck.
Howard Kane. Rabbi Irving Lehr-
man, Sam Levenson, Ben Marko-1
wits, Benjamin Meyers. Davil,
Phillips, Joseph M. Rose, Arnold
Seeder, Jack Carner, Charles H.
Fruchtman, Jack D. Gordon, Dav-
id Levinson. Mrs. Anna Brennei :
Meyers, A, J. Molasky. Max Oro-
vitz, and Arthur S. Rosichan.
young Married Club
Temple Beth Am is now form-
ing a Youth Married Club. Rab-
bi Herbert Baumgard will meet
with the group and plan for its ac-
tivities.
i
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m
i.;
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Phone JE J-3595
45 MICH'GAN AVE., MIAMI BEACf
al Ecclesiastical Assembly, Luth-
er4*is and, of course, the dominant
Rusiaii-Oi'thod Mr. Decter reiterated the well-
known facts about official Soviet
bans on the Hebrew language,
even as its use applies to re-
ligious worship and studywhile
religious works and even peri-
odicals are permitted in the "re- '
ligious languages" o.c other faiths
existing in the Soviet Union.
"In sum." he stated, "Soviet I
policy places the Jew in an in- I
extricable vise. They are allowed
neither to assimilate nor live a :
full Jewish life nor to emigrate (as
many would wish) to Israel or any
other place where they might live
freely as Jews. Soviet policy as
a whole, then, amounts to spiritual
strangulation."
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*_*<^<- SJ
trriday, January 4. 1963
*Jewisti IU rid inn
Page 3-A
World Jewish Census at 12,195,000
Jphcmuka parly for Cuban refugee children is sponsored by
Khe Evening Division of National Council of Jewish Women
P and assisted by the Councilettes. Left to right are Mrs. Mor-
ris Futernick, Mrs. Morton Stubins, 12-year-old Jimmy Res-
nikowitz, Mrs. Ernest Andich, and Miss Shari Richman. En-
tertainment was by Audor Kellert, accordionist, and Jeanette
Miller, puppeteer.
JNF Bars Land
Sale to Tenants
Continued from Page 1-A
party, and permis:ion to make al-
terations on occupied land. The
committee is to study how national
;>nds might be used to halt spec-
ulation in urban areas. Such
economic experts alvocate the sa}e
of public lands in urban areas as
the only means for knocking the
bottom out of current speculation.
They contend that aside from dis-
couraging construction and caus-
ing destabilization of the real
state market, the speculation is
me of the major causes of con-
inued inflation.
lade Heights Adult Education
Adult Education Croup of Dadc
Heights Jewish Congregation will'
meet on Jan. 9 at the home of Mr
and Mrs. Sanford Muchnick.
BETH DIN OFFICE
RABBI DR. TIBOR H. STERN
1061 Michigan Ave., Miami Beach
JE 1-1969 JE 1-6150
Huntley Show
Deplores Non-Aid
Continued from Pg 1-A
'he West Coast; and ..irs. Bduardo
Focheriui. widow of an Italian,
who died in a Nazi concentration
camp after being arrested lor aid-
ng Jews.
"The crimes 0: the Nazi era
said Mr. Iluniloy in conclud'nv the
program, "could not help but
shake our faith in the essential
goodness of man. Yet such a faith
is essential to the turictioning of
a democratic form of govrri ment,
and it's the essence of Western lib
eralism. The deeds of these li.'lit-
eous Christians are sustenance I tr
that faith."
NIEW YORK (JTA) There
are now 12,195,000 Jews in the
world, living in 122 lands, a new
survey of global Jewish popula-
tion, compiled by the World Jew-
ish Congress, revealed here. Car-
ried out by the WJC's Institute of
Jewish Affairs, the survey report-
ed that 10,000,000 Jews live in
three countries: 5,500,000 in the
United Stales, 2,200,00 in Israel,
and about 2.300,000 in the Soviet
Union. (The Russian figure was
based on the 1U59 Soviet census.)
With the recent influx of Jews
from North Africa, particularly
Algeria, France has moved ahead,
becoming the fourth largest Jew-
ish community in the world with
a population of 500,000 Jews. Next
arc Argentina and Britain, with]
450,000 each; Canada, 250,000; Ru-
mania, 150.000; Brazil, 140,000; Mo-
rocco. 125.000; and the Union of
South Africa, 110,000.
The 11 largest communities, in
which 12,175,000 Jews live, com-
prise 93 per cent of the total
world Jewish population. There
are communities of between 20,-
000 and less than 100,000 in 14
lands, totaling in all 570,000, the
largest of these being Iran, with
about 80,000 Jews; Hungary, 75,-
000; Australia, 70,000; and Uru-
guay, about 50,000.
Fourteen other countries have
Jewish communities of between
5,000 and 20.000; while Jewish
populations of between 1,000 and
r>.000 live in 18 lands. Jews in
numbcYSTanging between just a
few and several hundred live in 64
countries and regions.
In announcing completion of the
new statistical survey, Dr. Nehc-
miah Robinson, director of the In-
stitute of Jewish Affairs, said that
no basic changes had occurred in
the geographic distribution of the
Jewish people in 1962, with the ex-
ception of a move on the part of
North African Jews into Frar.
Algerian Jewry was reduced fr< i
an old-established, prosperous eoi -
munity of about 130,000 to betwes x
10.000 and 15,000. There were a
reductions in the numbers of Je i
in Morocco and Tunisia, many
whom, with Algerian Jews, mo\
to France, boosting that country >
community to become the few
largest in the world
Neo-Nazi Work Rouses Ire
Of Ecumenical Delegations
ROME (JTA) Widespread
general indignation was the re-
ported response in Rome to the
publication and distribtuion to all
delegates to the Ecumenical Coun-
cil of a viciously anti-Semitic book
published under the auspices of
the neo-Nazi "New Order" move-
ment. The movement is known to
have neo-Nazi affiliations in this
! country and in many other Euro-
pean lands.
The 600-page book, a quality
printing job, bears the signature
of Maurice Piney, a pseudonym,
and was published in 4,000 copies.
It was sent free to all the dele-
gates. Since the publication was
not placed on public sale, it and
its sponsors, who were estimated
to have spent about $8,000 on the
project, were presumed to be im-
mune to punitive action by the
thorities in Rome.
The volume contains a painst.
ing collection of anti-Semitic qi
tat ions, dating back several h* i
died years, including copious i
cerpts from the frequently exp
ed anti-Semitic classic, the Pre
cols of the Elders of Zion.
In addition, the book, call
"The Plot Against the Churcf '
otters an innovation in such h;
literaturea theory about the a .-
leged existence of a "Jewish fi
column" among Catholic clerg>
Women's Oneg Shabbat
The home of Mrs. Sally Kurm
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Page 4-A
______71 1, "ill
.. Friday, Januqry 4, y.
Je wish Flor idian
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-4605
Teletype Communications Miami TWX
MM 396
FRED K. SHOCHET.............Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDLIN..............................Executive Editor
SELMA M. THOMPSON.........,Asst. to Publisher
ISRAEL BUREAU
Sheraton Hotel Tel Aviv, Israel
RAY U. BINDER......._............. Correspondent
Published every Friday since 1927 by The Jewish Fiorldlao
at 110 N'.E. Sixth Street, Miami 1, Florida.
Svcond.-Claop Postage Paid at Miami, Florida.
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity ana
the Jewish Weekly. Member of the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate, Worldwide Newa
Service, National Editorial Assn., American Assn. o*
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Assn
Tile .!.Isii Floridian does not guarantee the Kashruth
of tin- merchandise advertised In Its columns.
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mbjbsMM ...i.iiiiHiiMiir ni;:wi u'lu. ii1..;1;;' I
the week
.*% wj 1 au II
by LEO MINDLIN
Volume 36
Friday, January 4,
8 Tebet 5723
Old-Style Diplomacy Again
Golda Meir's reply to the contrary, we are
certain, was a diplomatic one; for it is almost
assured that the talk she had in Palm Beech
with President Kennedy did include the ques-
tion of missiles.
Not the least of the considerations must
have been the pending arrangements over the
manner in which Israel will pay the U.S. for
the Hawk missiles scheduled to be added to
Israel's arsenal of defense.
It is increasingly significant that President
Kennedy's personal advisor, Myer Feldman,
was also present at the talks significant be-
cause Feldman was undoubtedly involved in
the original missile deal between the two
countries.
The stunning announcement that the U.S.
would sell Hawks to Israel followed Feldman's
first trip to Israel several months ago. A sec-
ond announcement, this one concerning the
financial arrangements for consummation of
the sale, came shortly after Feldman's second
trip there back in November.
However significant the Hawk sale may
be to Israel defensively, we find something
sad about the new direction of Mr. Feldman's
role.
Feldman is no adopted name on the New
Frontier. He is not a Presidential satellite by
virtue of the significance of religious or ethnic
statistics to the Kennedy victory in 1960. Mr.
Feldman served the President as an advisor
even in the days when the White House was
little more than a glint in the Kennedy eye.
On the one hand, Mr. Feldman's new role
as the President's expert on Israel, a role
formulated and launched sometime back last
summer, is certainly an august one. On the
other hand, that such parochialism should
suddenly emerge between the two men is in
our view indicative of a lessening of their
personal ties.
For all concerned, particularly Israel, we
are indeed saddened. This kind of diplomacy
is old-style and in the best interests of neither
nation.

rPROWESSOF: >
: AMERICAN j
*
Hitting it on the Head
Chet Huntley, of NBC Television, has done
it two weeks in a row. Last week, his highly-
praised program offered a run-down on the
moral significance of the failure of Europe's
Christian society to come to the aid of its be-
leaguered Jewish neighbors during the Hitler-
ian holocaust.
This week, he trained his camera eye on
the Socialist movement as it is flowering in
Gamal Abdel Nasser's somewhat confusina
Egypt. y
Above all things, Huntley, as always, was
eminently fair in his evaluation of Nasser's
achievements. In what is by now a personal
trademark steeped in wry humor and cunning
wit, Huntley assessed the decade of Nasser's
regime against a backdrop of seething Middle
Eastern hatreds and cabals.
With keen perception, the assessment
turned on a speculative study of the possibility
that Nasser's greatest failure to date, his propa-
gandizing and missile-rattling abroad, may
one day give way to more wholesomely direc-
ted energies: energies aimed at dealing with
Egypt s genuine problems at home. '
m In this regard, Huntley pegged Nasser's
senseless hatred of Israel" as symbolic of his
principal shortcoming thus far. Give it up
Huntley seemed to suggest, and all the bit-
terly amusing elements that keep the world
from taking Nasser's experiment in humanity
seriously will fall away, leaving him unencum-
bered to get down to the more serious business
at hand.
. As ""**. Huntley hit it squarely on the
On Rewriting History
The charge by Dr. Prinz that many Ger
mans are busily engaged these days in re-
writing history is a serious one. We doubt
that it can be questioned.
The Germans have had much experience
in this endeavor. During the Hitler era, their
leaders rewrote the history, not only of Ger-
many, but of all mankind; and the sophisti-
cated, no less than the gullible, read and ac-
cepted the new version with the kind of gusto
that still shocks the memory of thinking people
everywhere.
What Dr. Prinz is saying today comes
down to this: The Hitler era is now the thing
to downgrade, and so Germany's "historians"
are at it again, recreating the horizons of re-
cent human experience to write that nasty
man and his followers out of existence.
The inference in Dr. Prinz' charges is clear.
The impulse to alter history is an unwhole-
some one. It suggests the lingering belief that
society's mind can and should be manipulated
It also implies, not guilt for the past, but symp-
athy with it. r j. r
None of her most creative and honestly-
motivated leaders today, from Dr. Adenauer on
down, has flinched since the emergence of the
new Germany" in the matter of documenting
the evils of the Nazi era. But the rewriters of
history, it seems to Dr. Prinz. and to us, are
those who would prefer previous history re-
turned. '
HAD thought .thst^ogly it
the very noisy parts ol
fill I'1110 f 110 U O.'t some Verdi operas, such as
MUllllg HIV Nl/Ulk. "Forza del Destino" and
" A i d a do car-shattering
A ctorusM unite in intolerable,
super-decibel praise of war
thus: "Guerra. Guerra, Guerra
. ." But there they were,
40,000 strong, singing the
I.................! .mi.........!...... same hymn at the Orange
Bowl on Saturday morning.
Neither was the plot half so good; most of Verdi's worst libretti tax
one's capacity to believe in the credibility of the action they project
far less than the opus staged here last weekend.
The buildup to this giant piece of sentimental hokum was re-
Number 1 lentless. A Miami television commentator, in documenting the ar-
1963 r'val of the Cuban prisoners, called it "the most important story of
the year." One thing about propinquity: it certainly does distort
vision, understanding and, worst of all, foresight. To describe the
return of the Cuban prisoners as "heart-rending," "emotion-packed,"
or any of the other housewifely things that shape the columns of a
low-IQ woman's magazine would be far closer to the truth. Arbi-
trarily to label it "the most important story of the year" is. in the
first instance, to lay ones professional journalistic competence on
the block for severe and even damning scrutiny; it is also to be pro-
foundly misleading.
I can readily understand the sentiment that spurred the Orani
Bowl display here last weekend. It is easy to recall any number!_
instances where the nation and its mass communications media have*
in years past, galvanized to keep a vigil over the ultimate fortune of
a cat caught in a mine shaft, a child trapped at the bottom of a
ravine, or a bird frozen to a telephone wire, its wings relentlessly
beating for freedom, while a veritable army of men and rnateriel
mobilize to the rescue.
A SORRY DIPLOMATIC BLUNDER
QN THE OTHER hand, the nation and these media have, also in
years past, accepted and reported with incredible detachment the
day-to-day details of what ultimately was to become the brutal and
senseless slaughter of six million European Jews: neither were there
any Orange Bowl-like operas to mark the occasion opera., exalted
by the regal-prototype appearance of the President of the United
States and his First Lady. But this is another story although
hardly an irrelevant one.
Speaking of the President of the United States. I must here say
that his participation Saturday was one of the sorriest diplomatic
blunders he has committed to date, whose consequences must in-
evitably render long-term harm to the highest principles we presume
to espouse. In the first instance, it invested both the Cuban invasion
effort and the ransoming of the prisoners with the kind of signifi-
cance neither possesses. Secondly, it set a seal of official U.S. par-
ticipation on the ransom process, which the central elements of our
government continually and properly deny.
The prevalent explanation for Mr. Kennedy's behavior is a
sympathetic one. In terms of common sentiment it is not hard tu ,
identify with his sense of responsibility for the Bay of Pigs fiasajrT
and the ultimate release of the prisoners of war. But carrying suW'
absurd reasoning to its extreme, could wc be considered outrageous '
to suggest that Mr. Kennedy might personally have borne the cost
of the repatriation?
THE PRESIDENTS SENTIMENTAL RESPONSE
M1HAT I AM getting at is that the nation as a whole bears the re-
sponsibihty for the outcome of its policies good or bad To
idenfv ThJ m"8v indiyidual is t0 distort ^e image of the Pres-
idency That Mr. Kennedy accepted it entirely as his own when he
came to the Orange Bowl on Saturday may be his realistic and even
courageous evaluation of the fundamental reasons governing the in-
iSSJIlSF. Pi iS alS a mani*station of the kind of megS-
lomania that only the greatest and most humble can be ex-
peeled to avoid in the exalted position he now occupies.
natinPr'sident Tman once told me that the foreign policy of our
nation "is a continuing thing." He meant by this while somewhat
stubbornly and unrealistically repudiating as a non^stent noUon
&5J2LPk contributions, even in his lifetime, are alreX well-
FORMULATING P0UCY AT THE ORANGE BOWL
Television for Israel
The Rothschild name is legion in modern
Jewish history. In Israel, it is revered
Now comes news that the Rothschild Trust
wants to finance an enducational television
project m the Jewish State. Reports from Je-
rusalem are that opposition to the project will
be strong.
No less a leader than Prime Minister David
^TUrTun iS Qn QVOWed enemy of e Pro-
posal. This ,s in general line with his attitude
toward what emanates from the little blue
flickering screen.
,iIu1?lng by New1on Minow's view of TV
Jh J p; i2 Ca^ leel ,OQ concemed about
the Prime Minister's anxiety. That television
has not yet come to Israel by no means sun
failure in her contemporary civilizing process
Besides, who would argue with Mr
Minow's assessment?
sources; and celebrated SmESZr failure, with our re-
For, to the worid hemusYden,mJS T^0*8 ^"ering heroes.
tional claptrap of an occasSn u "* laSt r*kend with the em^
of U.S. GoverLeni? poUcy necessarily exalted to the level
^y^"Affasspart aw"*
keeping with the noliH^i V. T-A. "" a demonstration more in
thing L whi "h t '"<>? L^S^ rf ~ Whe eVCTy"
posed in mood, purpose and action thrughout i,s his^ P-
perament that better fit thA* ,SUch d,sPIays f Latin tern-
bullfight ring ,? maV It" and'etid.imaee a Hemingway
Guerra" stands in vil *, u Worth notin8 here that "Guerra,
tion of llij^CXt^nmV WUh the Spirit of the resoltt'
far less signet whathe Z^''-SUi ^ ^ C0UrSe'
gandistically. And wha? the L&L V. T" make of pr0pa"
cant indeed. Soviets Wl11 make of it is very signifi-
Bow^TntuTis1 ftlURULS *** -rtto th* ~*
Kennedy's vow, "I can assure you that
Continued on Page g-A
it!
I


Friday. January 4, 1963
* Jewish ftoridtian
Page 5-A

RABBI BABINOVtni
PROf. BEN DO*
DR. KAZAN
Great Ideas Lecture Series to Open;
Temple Menorah Lists Three Authorities
i
Three nationally renowned schol-
ars will come to Greater Miami to
lecture in their fields of special-
ty, launching the first annual
Great Ideas Lecture Series.
Prof. Imanuel Ben Dor, profess-
r of archaeology at Emory Univer-
sity, will open the event with a
scholarly presentation of "The
BibleFact or Event" on Sunday
evening, Jan. 13. 8:30 p.m.
All lectures will be held at Tem-
ple Menorah, which is sponsoring
the three-part series.
In announcing the lectures.
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, spiri-
tual leader of Temple Menorah,
and Maurice Revitz, president,
said that "it is the hope of our
Temple to deepen the scope and
widen the interest of the com-
munity in great Jewish ideas.
We hope to stimulate a wide in-
terest in the vital Jewish issues
fac'ng Jews and Judaism to-
day."
Also scheduled are Dr. Stanley
fcazan, expert in Near Eastern cul-
tures at Yale University, who will
lecture on "The Influence of Juda-
ism on the Early Church Fath-
ers." This address is scheduled
for Tuesday evening, Feb. 12, at
Temple Menorah.
On Monday evening. Mar. 11,
Rabbi Stanley Rabinowitz. spiritual
leader of Congregation Adas Is-
rael, Washington, D.C., will discuss
"The Image of the American
Jew."
The launching lecture of the
series will feature Prof. Ben Dor
in an analysis of the relationship
of Biblical archaeological research
to the new lignt shed xC Biblical
history, with some emphasis on
the Dead Sea Scroll- discovery.
Plot. Ben Dflf-w'as "IrtrecYoT of
the Department oi Antiquities in
Israel at the time of the De^d Se"
Scrolls discovery.
All lectures at the Temp's
Menorah series will begin at b
p.m., and a question and answer
perird will follow. A unique
feature of these periods will be
to allow experts in the particular
field to offer bri-f presentations
of an opposing view.
Rabbi Abramowitz will be mod-
erator of the Great Ideas lec'ure
series. "Despite the tremendous
advance of science and technology,
or because of it, we are too of*0''
prone to accept a complacent view
of self education." Rabbi Abrnr"
witz declared. "Perhaps each of
these lectures will serve as a
springboard for further investiga-
tion by members of the audience."
Golda Meir and Kennedy
Discuss Middle East Issues
Continued from Page 1-A
\rab application to purchase Hawk
anti-aircraft rockets of the sime
type tl e United States agreed in
princip'e to sell to Israel, it was
miNimvhile learned in V.'ashinetnn
thK MeanwVl", reports weie re
ceived on the text of ji new aJ-
dress bv Egyptian Pr-^idcnt Nas-
ser prof'aiming that Nasser's vic-
tory in Yemen is a step toward the
dei'ruction of Israel. Nasser re-
called his prediction that "we
could liberate the usurped land of
Palestine alter we organized our
home front, and after we elimin-
ated Arab reaction." He said that
Israel was "in a state of anxiety"
as a result of the Yemeni revolu-
tion, and that Israel was defend
ing King Saud and King Hussein.
He also charged that "world Jew-
ry" opposed the Yemeni rev-
olution "because the Yemeni rev-
olution opposes Zionism, imperial-
ism and reactionary goals."
Yemen's new re.iime boasted
that its army possessed rockets,
and threatened to use them
against the royal palaces of Jor-
dan and Saudi Arabia. The
| threat was made in a broadcast
("om San'a, the Yemeni capital.
There was speculation that they
came from Cairo and actually
are controlled by Egyptian
troops now present in Yemen.
State Department spokesman
: Lincoln White said that Yemen's
boasts of modern rockets and
threats to use them aggressively
| were "not conducive" to peace in
the Middle East.
W
eth Shirah
tans MiHcal
"Be My Guest" is the title of
an original musical comedy writ-
ten for Temple Beth Shirah.
The comedy will be presented
by the Temple, and casting for the
production is now taking place.
" The comedy will be presented by
Oil' Temple, and casting for the
roduction is now taking place.
Author is Mrs. Lillian Burak. a
arter member of Temple Beth
birah.
ROOF LEAK?
r a y l
VICTOR CONN
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I


Fcge 6-A
fJewisii ncridliart
Friday, January 4, 1963
; ., ii
Peace Groups
And Freedom
By MAX LERNER
American Jewish Committee Mission Hails Israel
y
i

I want to deal with the inquiry that a subcommittee of the house
American Activities Committee is making into a group called the
nen's Strike for Peace.
Vbraham Lincoln raised a fundamental question about democracy,
n be asked whether our government has to chose between being
weak lo survive, and being too strong for the liberties of our
l people Long before Lincoln, the Founding Fathers of our Bfl-
:. raised the same issue.
Alexander Hamilton and James Madison, the writers of the famous
eralist Papers, made a plea for what they called "energetic gov-
ment"that is to say. an effective government with energy and
ength enough to survive. But Thomas Jefferson repeatedly said that
would be willing to forego some of that energy in order to insure
freedom "I the individual.
That is the bind in which the House committee is caught now, in
- inquiry Into the Women's Peace movement, f am myself convinced
the measures which may seem to the Committee members nec-
n\ for energetic government action in fighting the Communist
iger are, <>n balance, too damaging to American liberties to pursue
ch farther For they run the risk of jeopardizing one of the most
lamental of our libertiesthat of freedom of association.
In reaching this judgment I am aware of the harsh realities of our
jggle against the world Communist power system, and of the un-
jbted efforts of the Communists to use the peace conscience of the
rican people for their own purposes.

I kr.ow a number of the people who are involved in these peace
vements. They are grave people, with a passion lor peace, as they
erpret it The fact that they are housewives and mothers (which
v seem to stress as if it set them apart from the rest of us) is not
crucial fact. What is crucial is that many of them believe deeply
t both Russia and America are caught in a deterrence trap, that
: I governments on both sides are preoccupied with the power struggle,
I that the American people themselves must play their part in
ssuring their government into taking bolder measures toward peace
l they have taken.
There must be others as well in these movements, probably few
nevertheless there, whose motives are more questionablea few
pie who are (in a new classic phrase) "not further to the Left but
ther to the East,*' and who are oriented toward Communist objec-
ts. There are doubtless also some who are the dupes of these few.
The trouble is that in the effort to root out these few the subcom-
tee endangers the freedom of all of us. For in trying to root them
the subcommittee must invade the realm of political conviction and
conscience which is the realm of personality and privacy. In trying
root them out the subcommittee moves into the whole question of
I r right to form associations, and thus to exert more influence in
I tips than we can exert as individuals.

This is a precious right. Back in 1841 Alexis de Tocqueville in his
at book on "American Democracy" spotted it as the crux of the
; icrican democratic system. Every foreign observer since his time
- followed him in stressing it. Tocqueville also pointed out that in
a democracy the danger comes not so much from tyrannical govern-
r. ent as from "the tyranny of the majority," exerted upon minorities.
II hould be our concern to allow these minorities to operate, even when
regard them as dead wrong, in order to preserve a competition
: ideas.
The real danger to American democracy does not come from with-
it comes from the Communist power system in the world out-
ie of our borders. But in meeting that totalitarian power system we
ist make certain that we meet it with the full inner strength of
ise institutions which make us, characteristically and uniquely, what
are.

One additional word which may badly need saying these days.
re la sometimes a semantic gimmick about the phrase "peace
vement." since it seems to imply that the people in the movement
ve a monopoly on the job of working for peace. Thev work on it
their way. yes. But surely there are others who work for peace
less demonstrative ways, even if it be only in trying to think about
ce clearly, not murkily.
"The world is a cow that is hard to milk," Thoreau said. So is
problem of peace in our age of weaponry. We need to figure out
W a shooting war can be averted, how the political rivalry with
rid Communism can be carried on short of war, how a new frame
world order can be achieved. It is hard to do, whether you fly ban-
's marked "Peace" or not.
If the House Committee will keep its hands off the people who
. in however blundering a way, trying for peace in organized move-
i ,-nts. the American people will form a pretty good judgment of their
n about how seriously to lake the work of these movements
Continued from Page 1-A
edge we have gained and the!
friendships we have made during
the course of our visit to Israel,"
the AJC statement said. "Some I
of the members of our group had
never been in Israel before ann
some have visited here several
times, but all of us were deeply
impressed with the great progress
which Israel has made during the
comparatively brief period of its
existence as an independent state.
"While we realize that Israel is
still beset by a multitude of prob-
lems, both external and domestic.
we are convinced by what we have
seen that the State will overcome
these difficulties and will make a
noble contribution to the spiritual I
development and the morale of
Jews everywhere. We also strong-
ly believe that Jews in other conn-,
tries, especially American Jewry,
will do their utmost to continue'
and increase their cooperation
with Israel so that the bridges of
understanding will be strengthen-
ed through our mutual beneficial
influences upon one another." the
statement declared.
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Democratic Club of M i a m i
Beach distributed 50 baskets of
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sor the project.
DOG RACING
EVERY NiCHT
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Friday. January 4, 1963
9
+Jewisti Flcridliiain
Page 7-A
-- **-: .>

49 ""*
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I
4..


Page 8-A
fJewistinorSdrgari
Germans Rewriting Nazi History, Prinz Charges
Continued from Page 1-A
only 'at night and, finally, $aw
?heir Jewish- neighbors disappear
'rom their homes and apirt-
-nents.
"The fact is," Dr. Prinz contin-
ued, "that Hitler invented noth-
ing. Anti-Semitism and racism
had long been prominent features
cf German lrle. extending back 80
;ears to the Ahlwart-Stoecker
novement, which enunciated the
Jea of Aryan 'racial purity' and
called for the elimination of Jews
,rom German cultural and politi-
cal life.
"It should also be remembered,"
e added, "that the 19th Century
nti-Semitic movements in Ger-
many, which developed after the
I reation of a united German mon-
rrchy under Bismarck, came not
aa a reaction to military defeat
ut in response to military vic-
tory."
Dr. Prinz warned against "think-
lg in stereotypes" about the new
ermany. "Just as it is wrong
, assert that the people of Ger-
nanay were ignorant of the ex-
resses of the Hitler regime dur-
ig the Nazi era, so is it wrong
' i talk of 'incorrigible Germans'."
\e American Jewish Congress
ader declared. He continued:
It is important to recall that
ere was a German liberal revo-
. ition in 1948 and a German lib-
*.al government in 1919. It is
neither wise nor just to assume
at the German people have no
lential lor democracy. But if
ere is to develop in Germany an
lportant body of opinion that re-
". its the authoritarian and anti-
mocra'ic attitudes that have
comprised the norm of German
litical lite, it must come from
within the German people them-
I selves.
"II cannot be imposed from the!
' outside."
Dr. Prinz, who spoke with lead-
ing German political and intellec-
tual figures during his recent miss
ion to Germany, told the meeting:,
"The trappings of democracy, j
such as a parliament and opposi-
tion political parties, do exist In i
Germany. But only the outward
forms of the democratic process I
re present, and even these were
imposed by the occupying pow- |
ersthe United States, Britain
and France.
"The inner commitment of the
German people to the moral prin-
ciples and ideals of democracy
remains absent.
"More than ever, it appears
clear that the main concern in
Germany is not with building
strong foundations of political lib-
erty but with promoting economic
prosperity.
"Democracy in Germany today
is only skin deep."
The American Jewish Congress
leader called for "increased vigi-
lance in rooting out ex-Nazis from
positions of trust and authority in
the government administration,
the military and the judiciary."
He also urged substantially-in-
creased programs of education for
children and adults aimed at "pro-
viding a genuine understanding of
the Nazi past and a genuine appre-
ciation of democratic values."
Dr. Prinz said that "perhaps the
most revealing indication of the
failure of democracy to take firm
root in Germany was the Adenaur
administration's clumsy handling
of the Der Spiegel affair, in which
the editor of an oppositon journal
was arrested in Nazi fashion and
the case was pre-judged by the
THE WEEK... AS I SEE n
Chancellor himself, who accused
the editor of treason."
While deporing the Adenaur
administration's action. Or. Ptinx
said he was "encouraged" by the
vigorous protests made by youth
groups, newspapers and others
against the "Gestapo-like" ar-
rest cf the magaiine's editor and
the padlocking of its offices. He
called the public outcry against
such acts "the first wholesome
sign that there is in West Ger-
many today a nucleus of libertar-
ian sentiment that will not stand
idly by when democratic rights
are violated."
In his report. Dr. Prinz comment-
ed on recent public opinion polls
indicating that 8 per cent of West
Germans admitted they still be-
lieved in Hitler while 39 per cent
said they were "undecided" about
Nazism.
"It is this 39 per centa vast
number of Germanswho must be
watched carefully for signs that
they may once again be swayed by
the counsels of racial hatred and
super-patriotism,'' he declared.
The American Jewish Congress
leader said there was "no politi-
cally significant" neo-Nazi move-
ment in Germany today and little
overt anti-Semitism. "But there is
no doubt in my mind whatsoever,"
he added, "that latent anti-Semit-
ism among the German people re-
mains a powerful force.'' He con-
tinued:
"Anti-Semitism in Germany
has historically beenand re-
mainsan anti-Semitism without
Jews. Because Jews never con-
stituted more than 1 per cent of
the German population, German
anti-Semitism has had a kind of
mystical quality. It was never
the Jew who lived around the
corner who was hated. Rather,
German anti-Semitism was corn-
Continued from Page 4-A
lis flag (the flag of the 2506
Jrigade trapped at the Bay of
Pigs and presented Saturday to
he President for presumably
emporary safekeeping) will be
eturned ... in a free Havana."
Cothing could have been more
tartling. Is th's a sign of future
U.S. policy, or is it as empty a
tatement as those Mr. Kennedy
lade to a society of inter-Amer-
ican newspaper editors during
he bleak days of the invasion
hen he solicited Latin support
. t the penalty of our going it
.lone all the way? And. if it is
a sign of U.S. policy, should such
policy have been formulat"d in
the heat of an Orange Bowl sun
and before a "Guerra"-shouting
crowd, when the American peo-
ple at large are otherwise kept
in ignorance of their future in
the Caribbean?
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FR 4-2710 FR 4-8783
pounded out oF a hatred F the
invisible Jew and then directed,
as it were, against the innocent
Jewish bystander.
"Thus, anti-Semitism can re-
main latent among the German
people even when, as today, Jews
make up an infinitesimal part of
the West German populationa
mere 22,000 individuals living
among 57.000.000 Germans." Dr.
Frinz added:
"All this is said not to perpe-
tuate old hatreds or to arouse new
fears but to help Germany recog-
nize its own past. Unless the Ger-
man people confront their own na-
tional history and cleanse them-
selves of it, the Nazi era will re-
main the great traumatic experi-
ence of the German people, a trail-
ma making impossible any gen-
uine moral recovery or democratic
development."
Dr. Prinz said it was "tragic
that the menace represented by
Communist East Germany should
have served to divert attention
from the necessity of strengthen-
ing the ideals of freedom in West
Germany."
"Whatever problems of anti-
Semitism and excessive national-
ism confront West Germany." he
said, "it must be recognized that
they exist in greater degree and
with greater urgency in East Ger-
many. There the Communist re-
gime has adopted none of the posi-
Friday, January 4, 1963
live steps taken by the Bonn gov
crnment.
"East Germany has not only
accepted but sought out tho ser-
vices of former Nazis whenever
this course seemed to promise
greater operating eFficiency. Un-
like the West German Republic,
Communist East Germany has
rejected in summary and callous
Fashion the request that it make
material amends to the victims
oF Nazi persecution.
"The development of a peaceful
European community depends not
only upon the political stability of
Germanv but even more upon the
creation of a German government
dedicated to humanitarian values
and administered and led by men
committed to the precepts of free-
dom.
Lakeside
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TUT? nUSB
Scheduled Unveilings
SUNDAY, JANUARY 6, 1963
Mt. Neho remctery
AARON SHEVM, 10:30 a.m.
Rabbi Norman Shapiro
Mt. Sinai Cemetery
ISAAC GURWICZ, 11 a.m.
R.bb: Solomon Schlff
DAVlD '.V.ENER, 1 p.m.
Rabbi Duvid Lehrfield
"May Their Souls Repose
in Eternal Peace'"
PALMER'S
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3279 S.W. 8th Street
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B^YER
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HARRY W. BEYER, F.D.
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ISRAELI & DOMESTIC GIFTS
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1585 WASHINGTON AVE.
Miami Beach JE 8-3840

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Fryjay. January 4, 1963
"*J&i$ttfhrfdliairi
riBtf.iii.cwimniii:
SAYINGS OF FATHERS
Pirke AbothChapter III
- I
Akavya. the, son of Mahalalel
ksaid Reflect upon three things.
; and thou wilt not come within the
: pnxue-r of sin: Know whence thou
earnest, wither thou art Roinfr; and :
be/ore whj>m thou wilt in future
have to Rite account and reckoning.
Whence thou contest: from a fend
dro$; whither thou are going: to a
place of dust, worms and maggots;
! and before whom thou wilt in fu-
ture have to gfve account and reck-
oning: be/ore the Supreme King of
Kings, the Holy One. blessed be
He.
* a <>
Pirkc Aboth -Chapter III 2
R. Chanxna. the vice-HiKh-Prie.
said. Pray for the welfare of the |
government, since but for the fear
thereof men would swallow each
': other alive.
-
I Pirke Aboth Chapter III 5
R. Chaiiina. the son of Chachi-
nai, said. He who <(eeps aualfe at
night, and goes on his way alone
I and turns hit heart to idle thought*;
S91B a one sins against himself.
mi r,:' ''";,: l":i;is, : ...... ,
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
Sn OL %/*. Of JHl
Deep Love and Loyalty In
Jewish Family at its Best
Page- S-A
icxmt s
rCclicfloiis By RABBI MORRIS SKOP
Temple Beth Shirah
In this week's Sidrah Bible
reading, we have a series of fas-
cinating scenes of family life in
the days of Jacob and his children.
As we read the chronicle, our
hearts are touched at the heart-
break of the old father Jacob at
hearing the news about his son
Joseph, the apple of his eye. We
arc impressed with the pathos and
beauty of Judah's plea on behalf
of his brother Benjamin, who was
to be left as a hostage to the sus-
picious Prime Minister of Egypt.
We arc brought to tears as we read
Of the revelation by Joseph as he
meets his brethren after long years
of separation and disillusionment.
Yet, we are proud of his deep
forgiveness and understanding.
Joseph buries in memory his re-
sentments and assures his breth-
ren that he harbors no thoughts
ol revenge. His deep love for his
lather overwhelms him, and he
s
e r v 1 ce*
Information to be included in the Religious Services columr
mtst be in the News Room of The Jewish Floridian not late-
than Friday, a.m., preceding the week of publication. AH re-
leases received after that time will be returned as prooT of
their lateness.
*U.?A.,TH 'S^A.EL- 7*01 Cariyte ave. t.: awmmmummMmmmmsmi.-.'.......urauimiiiuitM
Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac ever.
Friday 5:30 p.m. Oneg Uhabbat I'm -
urn 8 i>.in. Sermon: "A Snake-Kill-"
Ins Rabbi." Saturday 8:80 n.m. Ser-
mon: "Spiritual Compromise." Yid-
dlah lecture I p.m. on the subject:
"Vlalonary Jewa."
BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd ave Con-
servative. Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro.
Cantor William W. Lioson.

BETH EL. 500 Sw i/tn ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Solomon Sehiff.
Friday 3:13 p.m. First late Frldaj
service "f season 8:80 p.m. Bermon:
'Ollmpaes Into South America," bas-
il on Rabbi Schlrfa recni tour there.
Sntunlay 8:30 a.m. liar Mltsvah:
Stanley, Bon of Mr. and Mrs. .Munis
nilekHman. bermon: "A Loyalty
i in th to One's. Faith."
NW 2nd ave.
Simon April.
RABBI MORRIS SKOP
. patience and understanding
Why e!o some Jewish sects consid-
er Hie last day of Chanuka of
special significance (occurring |
this year on Saturday, Dec]
Wth)?
goes "all out" to welcome him and provide for his family's needs.
Jewish families in our days also have their problems and serious
difficulties. Fortunate are the families where love abides, where for-
giveness is readily given. But today we also have families at their
worst; tragic indifference to aging parents, deep hatreds between
Generally snoakina it i< n Kic I brothers and sisters, serious inroads into Jewish family solidarity where
davSLSl nhc there are intermarriage and conversion problems.
We can learn much from our Bible read.ng. Family life in the
Jewish community must recapture the lessons of understanding and
forgiveness as it was so masterly expressed by Jacob and Judah and
Joseph of Bible days. We must realize that in our days in America we
cannot "have our pie and eat it." We can not preach brotherhood and
co-education and prevent associations of our Jewish youth with our non-
Jewish neighborsand expect intermarriages not to occur.
of the Chanuka holiday are brought
to completion. This completion of
a religious sequence (reading of
the Pentateuch) calls for special
celebration, because one feels a
sense of fulfillment upon that oc-
casion. Hence the last day was
referred to as "Zot Chanuka" (this
is Chanuka) meaning to say, "with
this is my observance of Chanuka
complete." Historically speaking,
it also was representative of the
fact that the miracle, by which
the cruse of oil lasted eight days,
was complete on the last day. It
was on that day that the Temple
was fully rededicated and proce-
dures returned entirely to normal.
What is the derivation of the name
"Adam" which was given to
the first man?
From the Bible (Gen. 2:7) it
would generally seem that the first
man was called Adam because he
was formed out of the earth and
the Hebrew term for "earth" is
"Adamah." Thus "Adam" be-
came the generic term for "Man."
In the Talmud, we find Rabbi
Johaiian contending that the word
Adam can be taken to be an abbre-
viation where each of the three
letters that make up this Hebrew
word stand for three elements in
the make-up of manthe Aleph
stands for "Efer," ashes; the
"Dalet" stands for "Dam," which
means "blood;" and the "Mem"
stands for "Marah," which means
"Gall."
We no longer live in the Ghetto. Our youth go away to colleges
or attend universities at home, where proximity and association too
often lead to intermarriage. We can but caution and indicate the usual
and normal problems of intermarriage. We must continue to stress
not only these warnings, but constantly emphasize Jewish loyalty to
parents and people. Conversions too must be seriously considered.
Where there is deep sincerity on the part of the would-be convert, (here
is usually a deep love engendered for Jewish values.
In a Jewish family at its best, we find deep love and loyalty. In
the Jewish family at its worst, we find indifference, disloyally and un-
resolved obstinacy which lead to disruption and life-long tragedy. Many
blessings flow from family life where the patience of a Jacob, the for-
giveness of a Joseph, and the willingness to sacrifice of a Judah can
bring unity and happiness.
9ETH EMETH. 12250
Conservative. Rabbi
Cantor Hyman Fine.
Friday 8:13 p.m. Sermon: "What We
May i:.\|n( 1 of 1(68." Saturda) 8 15
a ill.
e
BETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi H. Louis Rottman.
Friday 5:80 p.m. Saturday n a.m.
Sermon: "Forgiveness and Bappl-
neaa."
a
BETH JACOB. 301311 Washington
ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern.
Cantor Maurice Mamches.
e
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th ave.
Mod em Traditional. Rabbi Max
Shapiro. Cantor Fred Bernstein.
Frldnj s:i3 p.m. Sermon: "The V"ear
1063War or PeaceT" Saturday 8U5
a.m, Bern.....: "We are All Hebrews."
e
BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave.
Orthodox. Julius Sapero. president.
Frldiij "1 p.m. Saturday* a.m. Kun-
ilay s::i 1 a.m. Dally 7:::n a.m.

BETH TFILAH, 9?.5 Euclid ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joseph F. Rackovsky.
Friday 5:13 p.m. Saturday 8:80 a.m.
Sermon: "Discovery of a Hrother."
Sermon at 1:13 p.m. to be baaed on
Weekly Portion of the Law.
e
BETH TORAH. lt>4tn s. -and NE 11th
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
schitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschen-
baum.
hridav 5:15 and 8:30 p.m. Sermon:
"To he a Man in the MMst of 11
Mob." Saturday s: 1 ". a.m. Mar Mils-
van: Robert, mmi of Mr. ami Mrs.
Louis Halbrlc-h.
a
CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER
Conservative. 8755 SW 16th St., Mi-
ami. Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor
aeration Levin.
Friday 7:Sfl p.m. Sermon: "Paying
fcr tin- Play on the Piay-by-1'lay.
Saturday 8:13 a.m.
GEMS OF WISDOM
VV/10 tries to force good form
: will be forced by mi.sfortutie.
BBRAHOT
AJo compulsion can mal{e B
single jew a sincere Christian.'
COUTINH
Coercion in religion it useless.
I UN VERC
.J
\\ hat we grievously lament,
the implicit trtut placed on physicc
force, as a safeguard for upholding
. national right, l. i.ia
*
AJo empire which exists bji force
can be said to have us public la;
j founded on a solid bj

L. Lt\
1
Brother Daniel case. Saturday 1 i
a.m. Mar and Baa Mltsvah of 1
an and .Mrs. Quentln Sandier.
e
TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 N UV
22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi i.
M. Machtei.
Friday 8:30 p.m. Bermon: "Ration .;
an.1 Taxea In the Bible." Ones Bh
bat hosts: Sisterhood. January Cit
members ti aerve. Saturday 0:30 a ux,
e
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washing-
ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irvi.-j
Lehrman. Cantor Hirsh Adler
-
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th a -
Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Naro.-.
Cantor Jacob Bornstein.
1 rlday 8:15 p.m. Bermon: "The I-
ure of the American Rabbinate."

TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo Mo.
Liberal-Reform. Rabbi Mordecu
Podet. Cantor H. Richard Brow.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "For U'i
We Stand. Saturday 10:40 a
Mar Mltsvah: Alan, son ,,f Mr. 6
.Mrs. 1. i>. Serkln.
The Apocrypha finds the four
letters that make up the term
Adam to represent the four direc-
tions of the world from which man
originated. They are Anatolc
(East), Dysis (West), Arktos
(North) and Mesembria (South).
(Sibylline Oracles 3:24-26).
TEMPLE BETH SHIRAH
Temple Beth Shirah was found-
ed by Rabbi Morris A. Skop and
Cantor Herman K. Gottlieb on
July 9, 1961 in South Miami. Bas-
ed on the text in Psalms, "Sing
unto the Lord a new son." Temple
Beth Shirah is based on the ideol-
ogy of Reconstructionist Judaism
founded and expounded by Dr.
Mordecai II, Kaplan. This philos-
ophy of Judaism seeks to inter-
pret Jewish ideals and traditions
in a rational and scientific spirit
attuned to the American way of
life and in the civilization of west-
ern Democracy.
It emphasizes the Orthodox love
of study and featuring the Conser-
vative devotion to Jewish customs
and ceremonies, and the Reform
freedom to nuke changes which
render Jewish living more mean-
ingful for the changing times.
Temple Beth Shirah is reaching
a membership of 200 families, has
purchased four acres of land, and
is planning its first unit of a ten-
year master plan to be built at
SW 120th St. and 77th Ave., ad-
jacent to public schools and the
Palmetto Hwy. Its daily Hebrew
School and Bar-Bas M i t z v a h
classes are held in the Suniland
Hall, 11527 S. Dixie Hwy., where
Sabbath services are also held.
Religious School meets in the
Palmetto Junior High School,
where a faculty of certified teach-
ers bring to the 200 youngsters a
curriculum in "Bible study," "Cus-
toms and Ceremonies," "World
This puge is prepared in
cooperation with the Spiritual
. Leaders of the Greater Miami
Rubbhn'cal Assn.
RABBI MAS A. L1PSCHITZ
Coordinator
Contributor:
RABBI SOLOMON SCH1PF
Gems, of Wisdom
n
Jewish News," "History," and
"Jewish Arts and Crafts." Its
youth group, comprising 10th, llth
and 12th graders, carry on a full
cultural and social program under
rabbinical guidance.
Temple Beth Shirah operates un-
der a charter and constitution
without the usual elected board of
directors. It has an Advisory
Council, appointed by both the
Rabbi and Cantor, and congrega-
tion, based on volunteer service to
the Temple by chairmen of com-
mittees. Groundbreaking for the
chapel and classrooms will be held
in early February, and will include
facilities for Rabbi's and Cantor's
study and Temple office, all air-
conditioned for Florida climate.
Temple dues and school fees arc
arranged on basis of "ability to
pay." There is an active Sister-
hood and Brotherhood, which spon-
sor programs of cultural and social
interest to the members. Adult
study groups are held in member's
homes.
Chairman of the Beth Shirah ad-
visory council is Leon Roth.
DADE HEIGHTS JEWISH CONGRE-
GATION. 1401 NW 183rd st. Con-
servative. Rabbi Harold Richtar.
Cantor Emanuel Mandel.
Friday s.i5 p.m. Bermon: "Origins
of Love and Hate." Saturday B:30
a.111. Bar Mltsvah: Mark, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Albert Rosenberg. Bermon:
"Weekly Portion."
e
FLAGLER GRANADA. 50 NW 51st
pi. Conservative. Rabbi David Rosen-
feld. Cantor George Goldberg.
riday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Humil-
I
Ity." Ones; Shabbat hosts: Mr. and
Mrs. Hyman Coverman, In honor of
their 20th wedding anniversary. Sat-
urday 8:80 a.in.
--e
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen.
Friday S:13 ami 8:15 p.m. Sermon:
"The i.oi-ri is My Shepherd." Satur-
day s: IS a.m.
e
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self.
Fridav 5:18 and s:::n p.m. Sermon:
'Kindness of Our Democracy." Sat-
urday v:'.n a.m. Sermon: "The i-.it> -
lul Meeting.
SOUTHWEST CENTER. 6438 SW 8th I
at. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice I
Klein.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Tour Beat
Chance for InformationAdult lidu-
1. lion." Saturday :' a.m.
----
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. 1025
NE 183rd St.. Miami Gardens rd.
Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan. Cantor Mor-
ris Berger.
Friday 8:13 p.m. Sermon: "A Jew-
ish Mark of Identification." Bator-
day : a.in. Bar slltavah: Alan, son t
Mr. and Mrs. Jack snitkin.
-----e
TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall
dr.. So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi
Herbert Baumgard. Canto- Charles
Kodner.
Friday 7:P.f> p.m. Sermon: "I Met n
Man With Two Heads." Children
marking birthdays to be called to the
pulpit for special bleaslng.
TEMPLE BETH EL OW HOLLY-
WOOD. 1351 S. 14 ave. Reform
Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.

TEMPLE BETH SHIRAH. Suniland
Hail, 11539 So. Dixie hwy. Recon-
structionist. Ritt,i Morris Skop
Cantor Herman Gottlieb.
Friday K:1.1 p.m. Sermon: "Seven
Raalc Jewish Values for Modern
.lews." Saturday i:::n a.m. Bermon:
"The Jewish Family at its Beat."
e
TEMPLE BETH SHO'.OM. 4144 Chaa
ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronish
Cantor David Conviaer.
Friday 8:18 p.m. Sermon: "Who is
u Jew'.'" Discussion to bo baed on
TEMPLE MENORAH. 820 75th a".
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abrar -
owitz. Cantor Edward Klein.
Friday >:l"> p.m. Homecoming -
vice. Sermon: "Religion 1"":
Moderns."
e
TEMPLE NER TAMIL). 80th St. ar I
Tatum Waterway. Modern T>aa
tion.il. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Ca -
tor Saul H. Breeh.
Friday 8:13 p.m. Bermon: "New cepta of the Rabbinate," based ti
Rabbi LabovltaV recenl installation
liis nephew into the ptllpit of Hal
more oonKroRation.
e
TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH MIA*,
12100 NE 15th ave. Reform, fffb-jl
Daniel M. Lowy.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Bermon: "Our {:
llgloua Economy." Saturday 11 a.'-
Bar Mltsvah: Larry, son of Mj\ a
Mrs. Murray Detitseh.
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 8500 N. M.ar
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Hen.'
Wernick. Cantor Albert Glantz.
Friday 8:80 p.m. Sermon: "T
Faees for the Future." Ones Sha
bat hosts: Mr. and Mrs. W-illLi
Schachter, In honor of their im
daughter, Lisa Elisabeth. Saturd.
il a.m.
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 9.:'
Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rab
Hyman Gross. Cantor Jack Lrnt .
e
TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora ava
Rabbi Herschel Brooks. Cant
Ben Zvi.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Quest speaker: f
1'on.iid Mlchelaon, director of inu>
House on the l"ni\ el slty of Mian
campus, Saturday 8:45 a.m. Sermo
"We Recognise Our Brother.
e
TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th a*.
Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wax-
man. Cantor Seymour Hinkes.
Friday 8:80 p.m. Sermon: "Who Wi-
the l'atriaelis of Israel.'" Olleg Sha
bat host: Mis. Ben Sirkin, in men
ory of her late husband. Saturday
a.in. Bar Mltsvah: Richard, son
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hayun.
s
TORAH TEMPLE. 1204 West Av
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Louia -A
Cassel. Dr. Abraham M. Cassal.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "I'au
and Refresh Yourself." Saturday
a.m. Sermon: "Weekly l'oition."
YEHUDAH MOSHE. 13830 W. Olxi
hwy. Conaervative. Rabbi Mortal
Shalowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu.
j CANDLIUGHTING 7IIM
8 Tebet 5:25 pjn.
ii.;;;i;:.i..::i.,.:.i.i,:ii,i!ihn


Page 10-A
vJewisti Fhrkttan
Friday, Jcnuary 4, 1963 f\
------------------------- if
Foreign News letter By JOSHUA JUSTMAN
Complex Background for Tension in the Middle East Today
Jerusalem
COREIGN correspon-
dents here had been
alerted last week by their
head offices to "watch"
developments on the north-
ern Israel-Syrian border,
in anticipation of a poss-
ible flare-up there when
the rains stop and Israel
settlers in the Demilitar-
ized Zone there resume
work.
Following the latest Syr-
ian attacks on the settlements of Tel Katzir, Haon
and Ma'agan, on December 4, Prime Minister David
Ben-Gurion had made it clear, both in a public ad-
dress and in meetings with United Nations Truce
Supervision Organization Chief-of-Staff, General Carl
von Horn, and U.S. Ambassador Walworth Barbour,
that any more such attacks would be met with the
force of Israel's Defense Army.
Since then, no attacks have occurred as of this
writing. But all work has been helled because of
the rains. What, when the rains stop?
It is widely contended that, in the face of Ben-
Gurion's clear and stern w:arning, the Syrians would
new think twice before embarking again on the road
of aggressive adventure. Yet "surprises" are quite
frequent in this part of the world; especially as, in
trying to foresee Syrian "reaction," one is confront-
ed with the unusual complexity of Syria's internal
Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN
Perfumes of Arabia Can't Help Nasser Now
Washington
EGYPT'S NASSER STARTS thef
year 1963 with his popularitj]
among Americans at its lowest ebb
The public is beginning to viewl
Nasser as a sort of Fidel Castro ol [
the Middle East.
Egyptian military intercessior I
in Yemen revealed Nasser morel
vividly than ever before as a pred-
atory dictator and aggressor. Posing as a cnampion
of reform and foe of feudalism, Nasser's cynical
exploitation of Marxist concepts through the "Arab
Socialist Revolution" has marked him as a man
on camel back. But he is now being portrayed as
a phony liberator.
Nasser's true role as a do-it-yourself Castro has
disenchanted some important pro-Arab elements in
official Washington. This is reflected in the com-
ments of many American newspapers and maga-
zines.
Newsweek openly charged that "Nasser's move
into Yemen is part of a long-range plan to grab
valuable oil land in Jordan and Saudi Arabia." The
magazine attributed this to "military sources" and
also cited the aggressive role of Nasser's "long-
range Soviet-made TU-16 jet bombers."
Neil McLean, a British member of Parliament,
wrote in the National Observer that the new Ye-
meni revolutionary "republican" regime is backed
by well-organized Communists who are collaborat-
ing with Nasser. McLean said, "I believe the Egypt-
ian intervention in Yemen is the first phase of a
much wider plan by Nasser to spread his Arab soc-
ialist revolution and to destroy British and Amer-

Between You and Me:
By BORIS SMOLAR
A New View of Hitler
iJANY BOOKS HAVE been published
"* on the Hitler area since the fall of
he Nazi regime. But the reader will
>e especially interested in the story of
\dolf Hitler as presented by Morris D.
Waldman, former executive head of the
American Jewish Committee, in his new
book, "Sieg Heil," published by Oceana
Publishing House. Mr. Waldman direct-
ed the work of the American Jewish
Committee during the crucial Nazi years and stood in the
front lines in the fight against Nazism even before Hitler
came to power.
His dispassionate analysis of the Nazi era brings out
a picture not only of Hitler the maniac, but also of a
people who suddenly began to consider themselves as a
super-race destined to rule the world. "Sieg Heil"
screamed Hitler, as he invoked the right forged by power
and might. "Sieg Heil" echoed the German masses, as
they renounced the morality of free men. Mr. Waldman
attempts objectively and factually to analyze what kind
of a man Hitler was and why he became so powerful in
Germany.
He discounts some of the reasons earlier advanced
for Hitler's anti-Semitism, such as an unhappy love af-
fair with a Jewish girl. And he advances the theory that
had Hitler succeeded, he would have extinguished not
only the Jews, but also Christianity. As to the role played
by the German people in accepting Hitler as their
ruler, the author points out that there were also ele-
ments among the German people who were not Nazis
and that some of the more determined elements even
went into underground resistance while others fled the
country. As a person who played an important part in
the fight against Nazism before and during the Hitler
regime, Mr. Waldman relates many facts which he was
in a special position to observe during Hitler's march
over Europe.
His evaluation of Hitler is also based on material
which very few were in a po-itoin to secure during the
Nazi era. 6
ican influence in the Arabian Peninsula and the
Persian Gulf."
The Yemeni tribes, said McLean, 'could not un-
derstand why the outside world stood idly by while
Egypt bombed their villages."
Time magazine reported that despite American
diplomatic recognition of the Nasderite stooge re-
gime in Yemen, Jordan and Saudi Arabia main-
tain that "Nasser does not really intend to pull
out his troops." It noted a belief that Nasser
"hopes to use Yemen as a springboard for revolt
in the rest of the Arabian Peninsula."
The St. Louis Globe-Democrat, fearing "the west-
ern position in the area will deteriorate," noted
that "Israel loses as Nasser gains" and that the pro-
American Arab states would be undermined.
According to the Milwaukee Journal, "when the
revolution broke out in Yemen it gave President
Nasser a chance to meddle in a mess of his liking."
The newspaper commented that "Israel watches un-
comfortably. There has been a huge Arab arms
build-up. And one thing that Arabs can agree upon
is that Israel must in the end be destroyed. The
nation has gone deeply in the red again to buy
delcnsive arms."
The Washington Post published a letter to the
editor protesting the denunciation by Yemeni Nass-
erite radio of President Kennedy as a "friend of
the bloodsucker" and Americans as a "band of
pirates." Another letter published by the Post made
a scholarly observation. It said that "far from any
popular revolution, what is, in fact, taking place is
massive Egyptian imposition of a new regime from
outside in the well-known pattern of Nasser's poli-
tical aspirations, and the danger to Jordan and
Saudi Arabia is precisely that of fostering a rival
prince or colonel as the focal point of a revolt,' in
which the armies and Soviet airplanes of the UAR
will swoop their way to domination of everv ot'ier
Middle East state."
The U.S. News and World Report suggested that
Nasser wished to stir up revolt because "what Nass-
er really wants is a share of the oil wealth of
Arabia. If he once gets oil money, Nasser believes,
there will be no stopping his Arab Empire.''
Kcseoe Drummond. popular syndicated column-
ist, wrote that -1110 Egyptian intervention in Yemen,
which has now reached the dimension of a full-
scale invasion, is not serving to help a popular new
order Rather, it is serving to impose a regime
which is being resisted by most of the Yemen pop-
ulation."
Nasser has gotten such a bad press on Yemen,
it would appear, that all the perfumes of Arabia
will not sweeten his hand."
UN Listening Post:
By SAUL CARSON
frontof which events on the Israel-Syrian border
are a reflection.
Indeed, tracing these events over the past years,
one can discern a clear pattern of this inter-rela-
tionship, by which tension on the border rises or
abates in direct relationship to the measure of
Syria's interal stability. Moreover, it becomes
quite clear that, on most occasions, the "incidents"
were carefully planned to serve as a "lightning rod"
to detract Syrian public attention from internal dif-
ficulties, and to serve the regime as a pretext for
Liking measures to stem the mounting waves of
the opposition forces.
The outcry about the "Israel danger" has be-
come a proven "remedy" in the past and is being
utilized now, when the Syrian regime finds itself
beset by renewed pro-Nasserist pressures and grow-
ing opposition from a variety of other quarters.
Quite characteristically, Damascus Radio's political
commentator emphasized that "any attempt at un-
dermining our positions from within at the present
moment is tantamount to tearing a gap in the front-
line of our national struggle against Israel and im-
perialism."
The internal difficulties now besetting the Syrian
regime are manifold. There are the pro-Nasserist
forces (and agents) which in the past weeks insti-
gated mass demonstrations of students in Damascus,
accomDanied by clashes with the police, resulting
in a number of killed and wounded, and which
brought about the shut-down of the universities. This
was followed by a general teachers' strike.
Off the Record:
By NATHAN ZIPR1N
365 Days are Gone
THE DAYS RUN all too fast. Have
' 350 days really passed since I sat
bent over a reluctant typewriter on the
annual theme a year ago?
The seared pages of the calendar
say yes, and there can of course be no
juestioning of such stark reality. Yet
'he heart wishes it could rebel against
-, the all-too-swift movement of time.
mLj What is time? What is a year? The
mathematician and the precisionist have ready answers.
Those of us who measure things by other rodi have no
ready answer.
Time is what we do with it. It is a yardstick by
which to measure greatness. A wall that divides the
great from the small, the festive from the mundane. A
tome whose pages are a guidepost lor all time.
We commonly deplare the passage of time as if it
alone carried the seed of our troubles, forgetting that it
is merely an instrument of our hands. Given time we
could solve all the ills of time. In time we may destroy
what God has wrought. Time is the pause between de-
spair and decision.
There was no radiance in the year that closes its
pages soon. Nor was there the feared catastrophe. At
times the world stood at the brink, at the mercy of the
masters of the iitom.
Father Daniel
The Israel Supreme Court ruling that a Jew who has
been converted to another faith does not come within
the purvey of the Law of Return, is not the end of the
who is a Jew? disputation. Father Daniel, the Carmelite
monk who carried the case to the highest court with the
advice and consent of Vatican circles, is planning, I learn
to file a writ for reargument of the case. His move'
vvhen it is made, will be predicated on the contention
that the provision of the Law of Return under which he
was denied automatic citizenship is unconstitutional per
se as well as because of the fact that it conflicts with
halachic authority.
4
. *'
#
The Arabs Don't Thank Us-They Kick Us
United Nation? pr!>
AFTER THREE AND a hal
arduous, often very noisy, a
times very painful weeks of de
bate, most of its redundant. th< I
United Nations General Assembl;
finally concluded its annual re-
view of the Arab refugee question |
And what was accomplished? Ex |
actly nothing.
The sole substantive step taken was the exten-
sion of the mandate for the machinery which feeds
and houses the refugoes-the UN Relief and Works
Agency for Palestine Refugees in the Near East-
until June 30, 1S65. Since no one dreamed that
the UNRWA mandate, due to expire June 30, 1963
would not be renewed-the only "accomplishment-
was so routine as to be far from worthy of the
time, expense, emotion, passion and hatred invested
in that arduous debate lasting 18 full sessions, held
!'n,1lHhTen,,bers ,f ,he United Nations- That much
could have been done in a half hour.
hJln in. ,,'egard ,0 UNWA itself, no fresh steo
had been taken. For instance, the UNRWA chef
Comm.ss.onei-General John H. D.ais had admHted
n his report to the UN (the report eonsis of
thronv i I 5' our ,nv*tmcnt in that philan-
M


! m-%sm m^***
riday, January 4, 1963
* frr-#' WlmrHrlHztiin
LEGAL NOTICE
Page 11-A
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HERBBT OIVEN that
I ;. Islleil. (Ifsi.iiiK In r n-m in
lln.ViesH I'mi.T tin- fictitious lianuS ol
l-i ARRACK M',lSJ;: at 600 ;mi Sir. i i
I.MftTnirum;^!*: FIB,, lnlPnn^ nil nr-fri.'iili ihc Clerk of the Clr-
Icnii court of Dade County, Plorlda.
MVRAN CORP.
.m Kin. Corp.)
Sole Owner
_____________12/21-2S 1/4-11
NOTICE UNOFR
FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERKB1 UIVEN that
the uroierabjrned, desiring to engage in
boHlntsi under the fictitious noun- ol
TitANaPORTATION SERVICE CO
;n 16877 N. rili K*hI 26 Avenue, North
Minn i Beavb. I' orl la Intendi to re*-
Inter said name with the Clerh of the
Circuit t'o.ni of Dade County, Plur-
Wll.l.lAM .1 LAMBERT]
Hole us\ ner
ANGELO All
Attorney for Applicant
_________________________12/U-21-2X. I 1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
I the uiidei-NiBiieil, il.slrina; to engage In
luisliieHH under tin- fictitious name of
KL.BEN-RITE Rook CLEANING
Land coating service at ito n.
fW. 175th St., Opa l.n.ka, Flu., Intend
in register, aald name with the clerk
of the Circuit Court of I lade County,
Florida.
1-KVKHL.Y I'ICCHENIK .... .-.ii', Owner
i imnard i !; WALTER .1. MIGOSKI
Attorney for Applicants
12/21-28 1/4-11
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 57757-C
In RE: Estate of
VIRGINIA BUMMERS
DeCl B8< d.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims in I'iii:i!iiIk Against S.U'I
Estate:
Y."i are hereby notified and requlr-
e i to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of VIRGINIA SUMMERS,
deceased late of Dade County, Flor-
ida, to the County Judges of Dade
County, ami file the same In the of-
fices in (he County Courthouse In
Dade County. Florida, within eight
calendar months from the date of the
first publication hereof, or the same
will be barred.
DAVID c. 0ILCHRI8T
Executor
PAUL KWITNKY. Attorney
1'-'l> Lincoln Road,
Miami lieach :::, Florida
12, tl-Vt 1/4-11
rPAKM
BY HENRY LEONARD
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business nuclei the fictitious name ol
K'*'eV'N i>"iU>l Avenue, Miami. Intend to register
-aid name with the Clerk of the Clr-
suit court of i'aiie County. Plorlda.
M. <;. DL'MAS AND SONS
A PaTtnershlp consisting of
M. G, DVMAS
IKIltA DUMAS
EUGENE I'. DUMAS
8IMON DIM \s
12/28, 1/4-11-18
"And now, girls, fasten your seat belts and let
us soar together with Rabbi Nubkin, as he trav-
erses over 5,000 years of Jewish history in the
next half hour."
1963, Doyenu Production!
Opr.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, di siring to engage in
huslnesfi nuclei tin fictitious name '!
STUDEBAKER-M1AMI at 2201 N.E
2nd Avenue, Miami. Florida Intends
to register said name whh the Clerh
.f the circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
STUDEBAKER AUTOMOTIVE
SALES CORP.
a Pi la wan- corporation
STONE & B1TTEL
Attorney a
12 14-21-28, : i
ATTENTION
. -ATTORNEYS?
vJewisii floridl/iain
solicits your legal notice*.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
Dial FR 3-4665
for messenger service
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBT GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
SAVEWAT SERVICE STATION at
Hade County. Plorlda Intends to reg-
ister said inline with the Clerh of thi
circuit Court of Dade County, Flor-
ida.
SEABOARD GENERAL CORP.
(a I lelawnre corp.)
Bole i iwner
-2/14-21-'!8. .. 1
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
IN
111
To
Ing
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLOR.D No. 57878
In RE: Estate of
ROSS WJIRW
I deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All Creditors and All Persona Ilav-
r Claims or Demands Against Said
state:
mi are hereby notified and requlr-
to present any claims and demands
lien you mv hove against the
Rate Of ROSE MESH, deceased
of Dfldi- County, Florida, to the
!>untv Judges of l-iele C mntv. and
r the same in duplicate and as pro-
vided in Section 733.16. Florida Sta-
ples. In their offices in the County
Join t ioiisi- in Dade County, Florida,
rlthin six calendar months from the
line of the first publication hereof,
the same will be Warred.
Dated nt Miami. Florldn. this 12th
kiv of December, A.D. 1H62.
JENNIE DUNSON
As Executrix
lOVNER MAN" Ml KIM Kit
btorneys for Executrix
t"" Lincoln Road
liami Beach, Floi Ida
12 -.'l-L'S 1/1-11
THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 57975-A
RE: Estate of
GOLDE MISCREL,
1 l.-ce.ise el
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All Creditors and All Persons Hnv-
cl.iims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed i" present any claims and demands
which you mav have against the
estate- of GOLDE MISCHEL. deceased
late of Dade County, Florida, to the
c'.....ity .In.Ues of Dade County, and
ill.- the same In their offices In the
County Covrthouse iii Hade County,
Florida, within six calendar months
from the date! of the first publication
h.reof, or Hie sinie will be barred.
ROSE STE1NHART,
Executrix
NORMAN K. KCHWARZ, Attorney
120 Lincoln Koad
Miami 1 leach, Florida
12 21-28 1/4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS, HERERT GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
liORRAINE ASSOCIATES at number
1800 T:11 Street Causeway In the
Pity of Miami Beach, Florida Intends
in register the said name with the
i'Ii rlc of the Circuit Court of I lade
County, F'lorlda.
Dated at New Fork, NY., this 1Mb
day of December, 1962.
JACl m se H ivnv
VETTA SOLOMON'
Miiitri.M' 'v"
KI.KA vi I" l-""'i'Dl.AND
ABRAHAM SOLOMON
Atti rney for l iim
:;] Basl 149th Street
Bronx 55, New York
l 1-11-18-25
NOTICE UNDEH
FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is BEHEBY GIVEN thai
undersigned, desiring to engage In
bsluesa under the fictitious name of
tie i.V-i. WASH LAUNDRY at 18523
f.E. 6th Avenue, Miami, Bade Coun-
Plorlda Intends to register said
lam. with '.lie Clerh of the Circuit
Joint of Dade County, Florida.
HERBKKT FREEMAN
ENTERPRISES, INC.
By: Herl ert FYi man. President
lARRIS & Ri IBINSI 'N
lttorne> fin Applicant
Ith Floor' i 'a !< 1 '" nil Itldg.
kmi 32, F'iorida
12 14-21-28. i 'i
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORDA. IN PROBATE
No. 57851-C Clark
In RE: Estate of
DAVID HARRIS
1 leceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and. All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Saul
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which vou mav have against the
estate of DAVID Harris, deceased
late of Dade County, Florida, to the
County .1 udKi-s oi* Dade County, and
flic the same- in duplicate and as pro-
vided in Section 733.16, Florida Sta-
tutes, in their offices in the County
Courthouse. In Hade County, Florida,
within six calendar months from the
lime of the tlrst publication hereof,
or the same will be barred.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this 12th
lav of December. A.D. l!'i,2.
DOROTHY KAROL HARRIS
As Executrix
HARRI8 AND ROBINSON
Attorneys for Executrix
I2th Floor Dade Federal Bldg.
Miami 32. Florida
1L"L"1-2S 1/4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name- ..f
LONDON ARMS HOTEL at '-' Col-
Una Avenue, Miami Beach, Florida
Intends to register -aid name' with
thi Clerk of the Circuit Court of
! >ade County, Florida.
MAZEL C IRP.
Sole Dw i
SIMO.N/, HAYS* ORUNDWERG
Attoi aej a for Applicant
12 11-21-:*-' : ;
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA,
IN CHANCERY.
CASE NO. 62C 13341
I RANCISCO MONTE8,
Plaintiff,
vs.
VERONICA S. MONTE8,
Defendant.
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
TO: VERONICA S MONTES
671 West 142 Street, Apt. 58
New York Pity :'.-', N.V.
YOU, VERONICA s. MONTES, 671
Wosl 162 Street, Apartment aS, New
York City, New York, are- required to
file your answer to the- complaint for
Divorce, with the Clerk of the above
Court, and serve a copy thereof upon
Glno P. Negrettl, Attorney, 910-11
Congress Bldg., Ill N.E. 2nd Avenue.
Miami, Florida, on or before January
14th, 1968, or else complaint will be
taken as confessed.
Dateei this 12th day of December,
1962.
K. 1!. LEATHERMAN
Clerk
(seal) By: c. P. COPELAND
Deputy Clerk
12/14-21-28, 1/4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
[he undersigned, desiring to enrage in
business under the fictitious name .if
STOHI.S CONEY ISLAND at 250 N.E.
167th strict. Dad,- County. Florida,
Intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court Of Dade
County, Florida,
s'i'i IHL'S INN CORP.,
A New York corporation authorised
to do business in Florida
By: .- Louis Stobj
LOUIS 8TOHL, I're, id. nt
ARONOVITZ, SILVER .\- SCHER
Attorneys for Stohl's Inn Corp
807 Ainsic v itniifiing
Miami :::', Florida
1?'21-2S 1 l-ll
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage 111
business under the- fictitious names of
Revco, Revco Stores, Revco Discount
enter. Revco Discount Drugs at 28
B.E. lii-l Street, Miami Intends to
register Raid names with the Clerk of
tile- Circuit Court of Dade Countv,
Florida.
JOSEPH DAVIDSON
Kovnki: a MANNHEIMER
Attorneys for Joseph Davidson
_____________________ 12/23,1/4-11-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
BRANDON ENTERPRISES at 6442
Smith West 8th Street. Miami. Flor-
ida intend to register said name- with
tin ci.rk of the- Circuit Court of Dade'
County, Florida.
HARVEY L. BRANT
GIDEON RIMON L1CHTMAN
< iw ners
12/28, 1 4-11-1S
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AN-
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY
No. 62C 13789
I-I.ACI.Kit FEDERAL SAVINGS AX '
LOAN ASSOCIATION OP MIAMI
Plaintiff,
vs.
RII'.KN RODRIGUEZ MARICHAL
hi.i MARGARITA MARICHAL, bis
XV ile. ,i rI,
I lefendnnts.
TO: RUBEN RODRIGUEZ MAR
('HAL and MARGARITA MAI
ICHAL, bis wife, if alive, ai
if dead, then all unknown heir i,
devisees, grantees, assitrnet'-
llenors, creditors or otherwb
claiming by, through, under
against the said RUBEN ROI -
ItlGUEZ MARICHAL end MAI
GAR1TA MARICHAL, his wit
.cii.l Rgalnsl all other pain
having or claiming to have a
right, title or Interest in tl
property herein described,
Yin ARE HERE1IY NOTIFIED tht
a complaint for Foreclosure of Mori -
gnge has been filed agalnsl you i
the following described property, t -
wit:
I.iii 23, Dlci.k 23, of SECOND AD-
DITION Ti VV K S T II A V B -'
HEH1HTS. according to the I'l '
thereof, reconled In Pla< Book 6
,n Page 67, of the Public Record'
of Dade County, Florida, together
with Improvements, fixtures ai
appliances contained therein", as de>
Hcrlbed in said mortgage,
and you are- hereby required to ser
a copy cif your Answer to the- saj
Complaint on the Attorney for tl
Plaintiff and file the Original Answ-
in the Office "f the ci.-rk of the Cir-
cult Court on or In fore- tlio 4th day
of February, 1988; otherwise, tho a
legations of said Complaint will
taken as confessed by you.
DATED: This .'Hi day of Dec.-
ber, 1962.
K. B. I.KATHKKMAN
Clerk of the Circuit Court,
Dade County, Florida
By c. p. COPELAND
Deputy Clerk
MARK'S, KEITH # MACK
Attorneys for Plaintiff
in N.E. First Street, Miami. Florid
1/4-11-48-1
THE McCUNE COMPANY
CONSULTANTS APPRAISERS
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 57471-B
in RE: Estate of
AKTHIR L. M1CKLER, SR,
He. a>ed.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To ah Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims ..i Demands Against tsiid
Estate:
V'ou are hereby notified and requlr-
'i to i re -'in any c laims and demands
which you may have agalnsl the es-
tat..... ARTHUR I. MICKLER, SR.,
diceasid late of }*ai\.- County, Flor-
ida, 10 the Counts Judges of Dade
I County, and lib- the name in dupli< te
as provided in Section 7::;'. in.
Florida statutes, in their offices in
he i 'otinl > i iurl house In I >ade < 'oun-
l lorlda, within six calendar months
from the ii:::..... the (ii si publication
f, ..i till sam,. will be- barred.
I tati d ai Miami, FU rldn, this l ith
da) c.i December, A.D. 1962.
ROSE MICKLER
As Administratrix
El .IAS Si IREN
Vt'omes for Vdmlnlstratrix
510 Industrial Nafl. Bank Bldg.
12/28, 1 l-ll -IS
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY' GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
VARIETY HOTEL company at 120]
117th street, Miami Beach, Florida, In-
tend to register said name- with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
ADOLPH KATZ and ERNA KATZ
< i\\ ners
MORTON ROTHENBERG
Attorney for Appllc nits
1/4-11-18-23
TO SERVE YOU
IS OUR PLEASURE
Ed. J. Yischi
llvul Estate in
III its tlranvhes
12486 N.E. 7th AVENUE
Phone PL 4-4661
MIAMI
Established 1914
FRanklin 3-7796
YOU GET MORE CALLS
. WHEN Y0VR PHONE IS ALWAYS ANSWERED
W can answer your phone in your own name. Lets
than $5 per week for a full time Telephone Secretary.
ANSWERITE, INC.
TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE
Phone JEfferson 8-0721
SUPERIOR STAMP & SEAL WORKS
MANUFACTURERS OF SUPERIOR RUBBER STAMPS
Corporation Seals and Supplies
CHARLIE MERZ, Owner
613 N.E. 1st Ave. FR 4-1034
Wi%**W^W*W'W'>~.''WA^WA^'Wi%^A/''>^
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTV. FLORIDA.
IN CHANCERY
No. 62C 13767
ADELINE KATZ,
Plaintiff.
vs.
MORTON KATZ.
Hefendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Tii: MORTON. KATZ, Defendant
1152 Pennflyhanl < \\enue
llrooklyn. New York
yOU ARE REQUIRED to serve i
copy of your Answer to the Complaint
for Divorce on the Plaintiff's attorn-
ey, MIl.TUN A. FRIEDMAN, 1111
.'.iii-i. > Building, Miami ;:-'. I lorlda,
ami to I'ile the orixinul AnMver In
the Office of tin- clerh of the Cir-
cuit Court, on or before the nil da)
of l-'.liruar>. 1963; otherwi*e, the
r uipl.ijiit foi Divorce heretofore fll-
. .i herein will be talon as confesaed
by you.
BATED :u Miami, lnde County,
MorifiH. this 27th day 01 December,
1962.
B. B. 1 BATHERMAN
Clerk of the 1 'in nit 1 '.nut,
Made County, Plorlda
By C. P, iiil'KI.ANIi
Deputj Clerk
1/4-11-ls ],
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|0| :'.- ^W -




Page 12-A
*Jmi$l> Hwicfiajn
Friday, January 4, 1963
FOR BETTER HEALTH VISIT THE
MIAMI HEALTH INSTITUTE
PHYSICAL THERAPY
BODY CONDITIONING
GENERAL DIAGNOSIS & X-RAY
COLONIC IRRIGATIONS
ULTRA SONIC THERAPY
CABINtTS and MASSAGE
7235 Biscayne Blvd.
Phone PL 7-7234
fffbkfiatnwtli
PBUTUR
eoooco
ROOFING CO.
M TMrt ta Miami
D***dabllHy
-roofing ft Rcpalri
All Ty-yi Roofs Sine* 1V20
ASK FWH FREE ESTIMATES
ON ROOFING
Phone FR 3-6244
Miller Electric Co.
of Miami, Inc.
QUALITY CONTRACTING A SERVICE
3905 N.W. 37th Ct.
Ph. NE 3-2686
Revival Seen in Central American Religious Life
Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro,
spiritual leader of Beth David
Congregation, is author of an
article in a forthcoming issue
of Torch Maqazine, publish-
ed by the National Feder-
ation of Jewish Men's Clubs,
on his Torah education pro-
gram at Beth David. First in
a series of Torah business-
man's breakfasts this season
will take place next Wednes-
day at 8 a.m.
Late Services
At Torah Temple
Sidney Davidson, president of
Torah Temple. Miami Beach, an-
nounced this week the beginning Oi*
late Friday night services for the
season.
First service will be conducted
this Friday by Rabbi Louis A. Cas-
sel, spiritual leader of Torah Tem-
ple
Rabbi Cassel was ordained at
Yeshiva University of New York
City. He received his BA degree
at Yeshiva College, a Master of
Arts degree in educational psy-
chology at Columbia University,
and is also a graduate of the
Teacher's Institute of Yeshiva
University.
Prior to his coming to Torah
Temple. Rabbi Cassel occupied
pulpits in Mobile, Ala.; Philadel-
phia, Pa.; Syracuse, N.Y.; and
Tifereth Israel Congregation of
Miami.
Cantor Joseph Malek will render
the musical portion of the liturgy.
Continued from Page 1-A
I individual spiritual leadership
j heretofore, expansion of sci-ice
i toward observance ot Kashruth. an
l increase in Jcvvi h religious e u
j cational activities, especially tor
the youth, and increasing demands
; from Jens for still funh r revitali
zation of their religious life.
Serving all of the Central
American Car-bbean communi-
ties, he rated, are Hie n'.w Cen-
tral Rabbinate installed hero,
and the Central American Ye*h:-
va, now making "great progress"
in this city. The Rabbinate is
the first ever established for the
entire region, including among
its members all Sephardic and
Ashkenazic rabbis, as well as a
Beth Din for the entire region.
The Yeshiva, headed by Rabbi
Moshe Raas, a young scholar.
who came here from Belgium,
r.Aw has an enrollment of nearly
100 rabbinical students.
Another development is a large
increase in the number of publica-
tions being published or distribut-
ed from the Center in both He-
; brew and Yiddish. The Center
serves also as the principal con-
: tact between this region an.i or-
nnizrd religious Jewry in the
L'i ited Slate- where, Rabbi Hirsch-
I erg said, il is hoped to enlist
more rabbis, cantors and schoch-
. tim to serve the region.
Rabbi Hirschberg's report, much
J ot it based on his personal ooser-
; vations, showed the following con-
crete developments:
In Guatemala, a new rabbi has
! teen installed and, for the first
I time in the history of the local
community, a single spiritual leacl-
i er guides all three congregations
in Guatemala City-the Ashken-
azic. Sephardtc and German. The
scat there is now held by Dr. Mey-
er Rosenbaum, former Chief Rab-
bi oi Cuba and of Caracas.
Guatemala City has now aiso
been developed as a kashruth cen-
ter serving with kosher meats a
number of other Jewish communi-
ties in several nearby countries!
where there are no facilities for I
ritual slaughter. Nicaragua andi
Honduras wiii be served from this!
center. A ritual slaughterer from]
Guatemala will visit these and j
other nearby lands to assure ai
steady supply of kosher meats.
Applications have been received
here from many communities for
the filling of rabbinical posts. Dr.
Hirschberg said. Among them are
positions from Jewish communi-
ties at Surinam, Dutch Guiana
Curacao, Quito. Ecuador. Tijuana!
and other Mexican cenmunities.
Costa Rica was reported by Rab-
bi Hirschberg to be bringing its
own ritual slaughterer from Israel.
This shochet will establish a sec
ond center for kosher tnaats in the
region. A committee has been
formed in Costa Rica for the pur-
pose of enlisting a rabbi.
In Colombia, a new rabbi has
been installed by the Ashkenazic
community in the capital city ol
Bogota. He is Dr. H Goresman,
former Chief Ashker.az:: Rabbi in
Puerto Rico. The Sephardic com-
munity at Bogota, uc ler Rabbi
David Sharabani, aids her Jew-
ish communities throughout Its
area. Dr. Hirschberg reported. At
Caracas, Venezuela, P.?bbi S. Kar-
elitz. formerly of Windsor, Ont ,
Canada, has now a--jmed the
Chief rabbinical post ;: hat coun- g
try.
It's Our Birthday But We're Giving
You The Gift!
FLAGLER FEDERAL is seven years old and we'd like to share the occasion
with you. Everyone who opens or adds $500.00 or more to his savings account will
receive FREE* a 16-piece set of distinguished Revere china by Knowles.
Your savings at Flagler Federal earn 4'/-% and accounts opened or added to by
Monday, January 21st will earn from January 1st.
FREE TRANSFER of funds from anywhere in the United States. Just bring in or
i mail your passbook. Flager Federal will handle all the details for you.
*One to a family Sorry, no gifts by mail
$60,000,000.00 in aisets


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SAVINGS OP MIAMI m i


Pleased with results of the short-term campaign by the Com-
mittee of 200 of National Council of Jewish Women for funds
to dedicate a S5.000 classroom ot Hebrew University High
School are these ladies shown at a dedication party at the
home of Judge and Mrs. JIving Cypen. Left to right are Mrs
Berncrd Abel, vice chairman of the Committee of 200; Mrs
Stanley C. Myers, national vice president; Mrs. Aaron Farr,
national board member, and chairman of the Committee c':
200; and Mrs. Raymond R. Rubin, Section president.
Mrs. Abraham F. Wechsler (left), national chairman of the
"Society of the Book," honor qroup of the National Women's
Division, American Friends of the Hebrew University, meets
with Blanche Thebom, mezzo-soprano of the Metropolitan
Opera Company, to make plans to attend the luncheon here
on Jan. 11, honoring Jennie Grossinger as "Woman of the
Year." Miss Thebom will sing at the gala function. (See story
Page 2-B.)
I
the
W<
Oman s
UJ.rU
... 0
n
j
{
drewislh Flor xdiaxi
Miami, Florida, Friday, January 4, 1963
Section c
by ISABEL GROVE
NcwlywedS'.'*" Rita and Eddie
Ginsburg, ('own from Gaines-
\ ille, houseguests of his parents,
i;mh and Ben-Zion Ginsburg of
Miami Beach Arrived in time
to be Godparents to Kenneth
Paul, son born Dec. 23 to Rita's
sister Linda and husband Dick
Hrickman Karen and Patti
preceded the tiny newcomer in
the Brickman household Par-
ents of Rita and Linda are the
Leon Kaplans News brought
by the junior Ginsburgs is that
Eddie, in his junior year in the
College of Law at the University
of Florida, was recently made a
member of the staff on "The
Law Review" and elected treas-
urer of Phi Alpha Delta, national
legal fraternity.
o
Another visiting collegian, Les-
lie Gross, freshman at Harvard,
spending the holidays with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard
Gross, 6330 SW 62nd Tcr. ... On
a merit scholarship, the young
man made Dean's List too .
Dining wilh the Gross family at
LWestbrooke's Golden Key Room
Ion Saturday evening, their guests
Dr. and Mrs. Sidney. Adler .
Family reunion time at West-
brocke Country Club for the Paul
Draziers, 591 SW 51st Ct. .
Eldest daughter, Rochelle, enjoy-
ing a winter holiday from the
University of Cincinnati .
Second daughter Phyllis, who
plays with the Coral Gables Sen-
ior High band, back from n band
clinic in Chicago Joining
them for swimming, tennis and
dining at the Club, youngest of
the group, Andi.
Ben an;l Frances Trupkin hon-
ored at a delightful surprise
luncheon in honor of 25 years of
wedded bliss on Dec. 25 at the
Algiers Hotel Hostesses for
the silver anniversary, their
daughter Arlene and Fran's
mother, Mrs. Louis Siegal .
Among the 60 guests were friend.'
and relatives, several having
traveled from as far away as Los
Angeles and New York, to join
the festivities Nieces Paul
ette and Diane Goodman paid
homage to the honored couple
with appropriate "Anniversary
Waltz," and Al Lewis offered a
song especially for them written
by Sylvia (Mrs. Herbert) Lustiy
. Seen dancing to Arne Bar-
nctt's band were the Arthur
Chasans, the Irving Hymans, the
Charles Adelmans, Dr. and Mrs.
Leon Shalloway, Mr. and Mrs.
Harvey Trupkin, and the Leon-
ard Wollmans Also the Lee
Minors, Mr. and Mrs. Meyer
Brilliant, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Alt-1
man, and Linda Berger with es-:
cort Denis Trupkin.
Surprise visit to Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Solomon, 9300 E. Bay
Continued on Page 4-B
Miami and Miami Beach Chapters of Hadas-
sah discuss their annual publication. Seated
(front row) are Mrs. Joseph Meyer, president,
Israeli Group; Mrs. Eva M. Blum, president,
Hanna Senesch; Mrs. Morton Schneidman, co-
ordinator, Miami Chapter. Second row (seat-
ed) are Mrs. Jack Davis, coordinator. Beach
Chapter; Mrs. Mildred Rub'n; Mrs. Morris Ko-
aan, fund raising vice president, Miami Beach
Chapter; Mrs. David Brooks; Mrs. Ben Werner;
Mrs. Fred Jonas, president, Brandeis Group
Mrs. Adolph Goldberg. Standing are Mrs.
Morris Orlanoff, Mrs. Godfrey Perell, Mrs.
Samuel Botway, Mrs. Ben Zeigman, president
Herzl Group, Mrs. Esther Levitz, president, De-
borah Group, Mrs. J. Grand, Mrs. S. Wexler.
Mrs. Norman Meyers, president, Emma Laz-
arus Group, Mrs. Elizabeth Steinbach, and
Mrs. Rose Kitty.
Beth El Women to Host Union
Jewish Women's Federation
Discusses Plans for Future
First meeting of the newly-form-
led Federation of Jewish Women
[was held at the home of Mrs. Carl
|Weinkle in the Imperial House on
piuirsday.
Mrs. Jean C. Lehman joined Mrs.
Vcinkle as a co-hostess for the
loffee, which was attended by
presidents of major women's or-
ganizations in the community. A
resentation of the role of the
"newly-formed Federation of Jew-
ish Women in community activities
pas offered.
Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers and
Mrs. Gerald Soltz announced that
Beth El Sisterhood of Miami will
be host to the Florida Chapter,
Women's Branch of the Union of
Orthodox Jewish Congregations of
America, at a personalities party
on Monday evening.
The affair will honor the rabbis'
wives and Sisterhood presidents of
the affiliated congregations in the
Miami area. Included will be Mrs.
Abraham Levitan, pioneer of
Women's Branch; Mrs. Solomon
Schiff and Mrs. Jack Shapiro, of
Congregation Beth El; Mrs. Sher-
win Stauber and Mrs. Ben Lcrner,
of Young Israel of Miami; Mrs.
representatives from leading David Lehrfield and Mrs. Eisen-
Greater Miami women's organiza-
tions are invited to meet Henry
Kirsch, director of the Joint Dis-
stein, of Congregation Knesseth Is-
rael; Mrs. Louis Rottman and
Mrs. Alexander Moscovits, of
tribution Committee operations in Beth Israel Congregation, and Mrs.
Italy, who served as Moroccan di-
rector for five years, now visiting
here.
The meeting will be in the form
of a reception at the Holiday Inn
in Coral Gables on Thursday, Jan.
10.
Alfred Stone, chairman of the
Speakers Bureau.
A musical cantata, "A Woman's
Inheritance." will be featured.
Cast includes Mesdames Donald
Schrager, Samuel Ersoff, Wm.
Swimmers, Goldic Indgin, Solomon
Schiff, and .Miss Annette Levitt
with Minerva Cohen at the piar.
Mrs. Schiff, wife of Rabbi So
n.on Schiff, spiritual leader I I
Beth El, will be chairman of tl
evening. A member of the al-
\isory board of the Union of Orth -
dox Jewish Women's local branch.
Mrs. Schiff is program chairman
ol Beth El Sisterhood, publicity
chairman of Kinneret Chapter of
Mizrachi, and past secretary of
Tziona Chapter of Mizrachi.
She received her early education
in Chicago and graduated from
Roosevelt University. She at-
tended Dubuque University semi-
nar for Higher Hebrew Studies and
was coordinator of Hebrew ed .<-
cation In Dubuque. la.
MRS. S010M0H SCHIFF
... to be hostess
Cliff Dwellers
A dance will be held by t
Cliff Dwellers on Friday, 8:CJ
p.m.. in the Napoleon Room "I
the Deauville Hotel. Bob IBMO
said some 300 persons will attend.


Page 2-B
* fo-nisih (hrikfiokfi
Friday, January 4. 1J>
^yVlrs. K-jrossinger to be K^^itca for Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers,
'ward chairman of the "Woman of
'lie your" Luncheon which will nor.-
i Mrs. Jennie Grossinger at the
Eden Roc Hotel next Friday af-
ternoon, this week released the
text of ihe citation which will be
presented to Mrs, Grossinger on
behalf Division. American Friends of the
!.' I icv, University.
Mrs. Meyers said that the award,
an illuminated scroll executed by
be artist and illuminator, sol
1, salutes Mrs. Grossinger "in
Iribute 10 her trend-setting parti-
cipation in commi rce, where she
has create I standards of excel-
'ence in fashioning a world-re-
nowned resort."
The scroll also cites her
M jfl VaM

^9 .^^k- ^tf^^^HHfc
it ^t***ia% ny ''
M
preciation of her warmth and
graciottsne^s which inspire gofld;
deeds of heart and head among
thousands of her friends and ad- j
address. Mrs. L. J. McCaffrey,
prominent member of the Florida
Federation ,ui Women's Clubs, will
present the scroll to" Mrs. Gross
inger. Metropolitan Opera star
31,nch? Thebom will sin*;.
4
in ap-
BLANCHt THEdUM
MRS. HAROLD REINHARD
Mrs. Remhcrd
Will be Speaker
Mrs. Harold Reir.hard. vice pres-
ident of Florida Brarch. National
Women's League of the United
Synagogue of America, will speuK
in Sarasota on Jan. 9.
Mrs. Reinharri will address Sis-
terhood members of Temple Beth
Sholem there at the invitation of
Rabbi Bernard Shoter, its spiritual
leader.
Mrs. Reirhard will seek to ac-
quaint members with the goals
and aims of National Women's
League to help them consider af-
filiation with the orgamzation.
Mrs. Reinhard is a former pres-
ident of Beth David Sisterhood of
Miami.
New Members Are Welcomed
The I.-raelite Center consecrat-
ed and formally welcomed 47
lamilics who alfiliated with the
synagogue and religious school dur-
ing services last Friday. Honor-
ed were:
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Bell. Mr.
Rimland, Mr. and Mrs. Morris
Rimland, Mr. and Mrs. Monroe
Rosean, Mr. and Mrs. Abraham
Rosen, Mr. and Mrs. Alexancei
Schloss, Mr. and Mrs. Murray Sil-
verstein, Mr. and Mrs. Richard
Simmons, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard
and Mrs. Sam Ben. Mr. and Mrs. j Spiegel, Mr. and Mrs. Sol Sus-
Harvev Berman, Mr. and Mrs. Jack j k&uer, Mr. and Mrs. Max Swcrd-
Bursuk, Mr. and Mrs. Donald I loff- Louis Weisberg, Mrs. Lenorc
Chinsky, Mr and Mrs. Paul Cohen, I K. Williams, and Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. Irene Darzig, Mrs. Gertrude 1>aul Wolfman.
Davi. son.
Taxes to be Their Topic
"Taxes, Taxes. TaxesMust We
Have So Many?" will be the topic
for discussion by The People
Speak on Friday. 8 p.m., at Wash-
ington Federal Savings and Loan
Assn., 1234 Washington Ave. Chaim
Rose is moderator.
Mr. and Mrs. William
Edmund, Mr. and Mrs. Nat Fields,
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Fisher, Mrs.
Anna Fried, Mr. and Mrs. Abe
Gordon, Mr. ar.d Mrs. Harry
Grand, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Green-
I baum, Mr. and Mrs. Saul Harris,
; Mr. atd Mrs. David Herman, Mr.
: and Mrs. Alec Hyman, Mr. and
Mrs. Motel Kleiman, Mr. and Mrs. ,
1 Al Landskroner, Mr. and Mrs. Al- j
Ian A. Leiter, Mr. and Mrs. Peter'
McCurdy.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Massel, Mr.
and Mrs. Marvin Mikles, Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Mitchell, Mr. ar.d Mrs.
Nathan Oberferst, Mrs. Shirlee Os-
troff, Mr. and Mrs. Morris Pollack, |
, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Rabinowitz,,
j Mr. and Mrs. Sam Rand, Mr. and j
Mrs. Sam Rakovsky, Mr. and Mrs.
I Jerome Resnick, Mr. and Mrs. Jos-
; eph Richards, Dr. and Mrs. Sey.
I mour Rickles, Mr. and Mrs. Elias
mirers.
The citation, signed by Mrs.
Louis S. Gimbel. rational presi-
dent of the women's group, con-
cludes: ". And in recognition
of her varied, humanitarian activ-
ity in aiding the cause of world
peace through such vital Institu-
tions of higher learning as the
Hebrew University of Jerusalem."
Mrs. Meyers saici mat the Miami
division is making a special effort
to enroll new members in the di-
vision's honor group, the "Society
of the Book." She said that Mrs.
Abraham F. Wechslcr. national
chairman of the "Society of the
Book," will be present to induct
new members. She said that the
master book, containing the names
of all members of the hDnor group
from cities throughout the coun-
try, will soon be established in a
permanent display in the Library
of Hebrew University, which is
the special project of the women's
group.
Mrs. Trudy Hammerschlag. local
chairman of the Society of the
Book, reports that names of new
Society members will be an-
nounced at the luncheon on Jan.
11. Tom Adam-, Florida Secre-
tary of State, will make the key

Center Activities
On Trial Basss
MR. AND MRS. GOLDHOFF
Goldhoffs Mark
50th Anniversary
A "free trial" package of select-
ed group activities is being offer-
ed to all senior citizens through-
out Dade County by the Greater
Miami Jewish Community Center,
from Sunday. Jan. 6. through Sun-
day, Jan. 20. During this period,
men and women 55 years of age
and older may attend any of the
group work programs at no ex-
pense or obligation to themselves.
As guests of the Center, visitors
may participate in dance classes,
friendship clubs. English classes,
arts and crafts, ceramics, full day
center programs, discussion
groups, choral groups ana many
other activities.
The Senior Citizens Club Coun-
cil, comprising representatives of
! the four county-wide branches
Mr. and Mrs. Max H. Goldhoff, sponsored by the Greater Miami
of 1085 NE 177th Ter.. No. Miami' Jcw'sn Community Center, planned
Beach, celebrated their 50th wed-: tne undertaking to acquaint older
ding anniversary last weekend adu'ts with the services provided
1 iod.
Dr. Joseph R. Narot, spiritual I m ^ii, u ,
leader of Temple Israe official To c!lmfx,,h^ sP^'al programs,
Miami YMHA Branch, 450 SW 161h
j Ave., at 1:30 p.m. A panel of pro-
fessionals will discuss health for
. the aged.
The branches are Miami Beach
YMHA Brarch, 1538 Bay Rd.; Mi.
ami YMHA Branch, 450 SW 16th
Ave.; Southwest YMHA Branch,
7215 Coral Way; and North Coun-
ty YMHA Branch. 14036 NE 6th
Ave.
MORE THAN EVER
YOU CAN
be younger
looking zvith
mild, mild
Palmolive i;
care! ..^^^
W Massage vigorously with
refreshing mild palmolive
lather. Rinse and pat dry.
\ Repeat 3 times a day.
TRY NEW PALMOLIVE SOAP
IN PASTEL GREEN
OR PINK
4
.j

FOR
> STAR <
DISHWASHING \
,rom JgJM vou want homemade stuffed cabbage
ask for HEBREW NATIONAL
TETLEY
TEA
A TRADITION
IN JEWISH
HOMES
SINCE 1837
Yea, there'* Yom Tor ipirit in
Ail fine tea..."flavor crushed'*
lor fullest strength and stimu-
lation ... richer taste and pleas-
ure with your fleishigs and
milchigs and between meal
refreshment...
FEATURED AT
Food Fair .and U-von
Shell City Steven. Market
Thrifty Supermarkets
Washington Ave. food Center
Zion Packing Co.
AND OTHER FINE FOOD STORES
It takes us something like seven hours
to prepare. It takes you only three
minutes to simmer 'n serve. So from
no* on' ,f vou want Kosher stuffed
cabbage as a main dish, appetizer dish,
party dish or any other delish-dish
get a jar of new Hebrew National. It's
waiting for you at your food store.
Beth / Classes
Adult education classes at Con-
: gregation Beth El will resume on
[Thursday, .Ian. io, from 8 lo 9
P.m., and meet the same time,
every Thursday following. Con-!
ducted by Rabbi Solomon Schiff,
courses are designed to explore'
and clarify questions concerning1
Judaism and Jewish thought.
CERTIFIED
KOSHER

PARVE
dafoto**-
Brown
Buckwhaat
Groati
Also enioy Wolff's
Creamy Kernels (grits)
Wolffs Kasna 'N' Gravy
Wolff's Kasha Soup
IMPROVED
PINK LIQUID
^0 Now stepped up in
grease-cutting power
^0 Cleans pots and pans
quick and easy as
glasses and plates
^0 And milder than
the leading baby soap


i. W*J*
Icmuary 4, 1963
fJewisti ncrkWan
Page 3-B
Opti-Mrs. Club In Sweater Show
WASHINGTONMrs. Katherine B. Oettinger.
chief of the Children's Bureau of the Depart-
ment of Health, Education and Welfare, dis-
cusses teen-oge interests with youth leaders
iwho attended the annual mf-^tira ? f'-> B'nai
E'rith Youth Organization. Seymour Schnitzer,
K of Chicago, president of Aleph Zadik
Aleph, holds the citation Mrs. Oettinaer re-
ceived from the group for "distinguished lead-
ership" in behalf of youth. Judy^Millman, 17,
of Detroit, and Charles Levy, 23, of Chicago,
are the presidents of B'nai B'rith Girls and BB
Young Adults, re?pectively.
Opti-Mrs. Club of Miami Beach
will be entertained by a sweater
fashion show at Tuesday's lurch-
eon meeting to be held at the Bar-
celona Hotel at 11:30 a.m.
Custom-made sweaters, designed
| by Selma Oorrish. will be model-
I ed by Opti-Mrs members: Mrs.
Jim Levenson, Mrs. Frank Nan-
kin. Mrs. Harry Pinsky, Mrs. Leon-
ard Platt, Mrs. Sidney Sussukki
and Mrs. Eugene Troop.
Plans will be discussed and
! tickets distributed for the dinner
dance and show. "An Evening With
Buddy Hackett," to be held at the
Diplomat Hotel on Mar. 2. Pro-
ceeds wi'l be used to provide
scholarships for emotionally-dis-
turbed children at the Montanari
Clinical School in Hialeah.
Mrs. Emanuel Goldstrich is
chairman, and Mrs. Murray Son-
nett is president.
PARR TOURS
30-DAY OWVn TOURS
AT GROUP RATES
JUNE 17, J'.H.Y 1,
SEPT. 2, SEPT. 9
UNITED 30 EACH GROUP
Personally Arranoed by
AARON FARR
For Information
FARR TOURS
6705 COLLINS AVENUE
Phone UN 5-7444
424 LINCOLN ROAD
Phone JE 1-5327
CODE OF PERSONAL COMMITMENT
Council and YWCA in Joint Luncheon
Joint meeting of two prominent
women's organizations will be held
Wednesday, Jan 9. at the Ever-
glades Hotel.
National Council of Jewish
Women and the Young Women's
Christian Association of the U.S.,
both of Miami, will gather for
luncheon at 11:30 a.m. Featured
will be two Negro educatorsone
national and one localand seven
other women of the three major
faiths will also be honored at that
time.
Purpose will be to reaffirm a
Code of Personal Commitment
first adopted a year ago by the
national boards of both organiza-
tions. Copies of the code will be
fcstributed to guests at the lunch-
^Ihr code is offered "as a guide
for individual action and rcoon-
sible citizenship ." Declares
the code in part:
"Recognizing that personal com-
mitment and effort for creative
social change are needed to help
achieve humanity's highest aspira-
tions. I hereby accept these prin-
ciples .
'i will cultivate objectivity of
thought and will consider new and
different points of view. I will be
9?
Jp
X
YOU CAN LEARN
INTERIOR
DECORATING
for PROFIT
or PLEASURE
Next Course Bejhs Jan. 7
* *
FURNITURE
SKETCHING
and ROOM
RENDERING
A Practical Course
to Increase Earnings
Next Course Begins Jan. 12
* +c *
the school for
interior decoration
and design
50 N.E. 40th St., Miami
PL 8-3883
* *
"An liHIi'ution Devoted Exclusively
to Practical Instruction for the
Decorating and Design fields"
Anita Priest Gulka, NSID, Dir.
ENROLL NOW
OPEN HOUSE JAN. 3-6
10:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M.
humble in the limitations of ^iy
understanding and proud of the
potential of man's enlightment. I
will recognize my common kinship
with all and remember that what-
ever happens to anyone happens
to me. I will be responsible for
the statements I make and speak
from knowledge rather than con-
jecture. The right of equal oppor-
tunity regardless of race- or creed
is my concern, and I will personal-
ly practice my belief in equality
and will oppose discrimination so
long as prejudice exists in my
community, my country or any
part of the world."
Guest speaker at the event will
be the nationally-known Negro
educator. Dr. Jeanne L. Noble,
assistant professor of education at
New York University. She will be
introduced by Mrs. Stanley Bie-
dron. president of the YWCA of
Miami. Eight local women who
have helped to raise the standards
of the community in many fields,
thus making for social progress,
will receive citations. They are:
Mrs. Juanita Greene, for her
excellent and inspired press cov-
erage of stories of human needs
:tnd welfare.
Mrs. Nathaniel Levin, for her
leadership in services to people
with special needs.
Mrs. Jean Jones Perdue, for
her pioneering and continued lead-
ership in home care for the chron:
ically ill.
Mrs. Cyril B. Smith, for her
local and state leadership in leg-
tslation education.
Mrs. Vladimir Virrick. for
leadership in the light for slum
clearance and urban renewal.
Mrs. Charles L. Williams, for
her determined leadership in the
struggle for betterment of educa-
tion for negro children.
Mrs. H. Franklin Williams,
for her earnest leadership in in-
tergroup relations.
Mrs. Laura Suffer, in mem-
oriam, for blazing the path for
education for children with special
needs.
Mrs. Stanley Biedron, president
of the YWCA and Mrs. Raymond
R. Rubin, president of NCJW, this
week invited the community to the
event.
City of Hope
Plans Luncheon
Mrs. Aaron Tubin, president of
the Miami Beach chapter of the,
City of Hope, announces a lunch-!
eon at the Fontainebleau Hotel on
Jan. 9.
All proceeds will go to the
group's Children's Leukemia Wing, j
Present goal in $50,000 in commem-1
oration of the 50th year of the
world-renowned center and medi-
cal hospital in Duarte, Calif.
Featured will be many prizes,
and entertainment will include
Sammy Lane and his merrymak-
ers, Holly Warren, Carter and
Lewis, Bill Bernardi. Jimmy Ro-'
mane. Jolly Jack, and many more.
Co-chairmen are Mrs. Bernard
Hoifman. Mrs. Duke Kanter, and
Mrs. Harry Sley.
BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER
CONVALESCENT HOME
NON PROfIT -NON-SECTARIAN -SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY
Under Strict Supervision of the Orthodox Vaad Hakashruth of Florida
Rabbi Dr. Isaac H. Ever, Director
24-HOUR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL
ALL DIETS OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS
MODERN EQUIPMENT S FURNISHINGS TIRtPROOT BUILD'NG
310 Collins Ave.
Ph. JE 2-3571
Miami Beach
Dade & Broward
Counties, nearly
EVERYONE
buys their
awards from:
HALPERT'S
THOPHUiS
"Largest in the South'*
PAN AMERICAN BANK BIOG.
Ph. 377-2353
AMERICA'S No. I
IOO% PURE
BEEF PRODUCTS
TO LOW
CALORIE MEALS
Solve that weighty problem .
serve plenty of nutritious, flavorful
August Bros, bread mad*
from select spring wheat flour
contains no shortening.
PUMPERNICKEL BOHEMIAN RYI
BAGELS VIENNA EGG TWIST
FRENCH BREAD "EGG ROLLS
HARD ROLLS
. only the finest in taste
and quality from Kosher
Zion made fresh daily
in our new, modern, clean,
stainless steel kitchens, un-
der strict U.S. Government
inspection and Orthodox
Rabbinical Supervision.
KOSHER
ZION
SAUSAGE COMPANY OF CHICAGO
COASTLINE PROVISION CO., INC., 855 liscayne St., Miami Beach
Phones: JE 8-6232, JE 8-6231


.-age -
JfewfsJr Horidiair
Friday, December 28, 1962
Socialite ... bu Isabel Lj
rove
^
~t was a bachelor's dream for Robert Rubinstein on Monday
as he escorted lovely lacquelyn Mayer, Miss America, and
-0-year-old patient Keith Simmons on a preview tour of the
new National Children's Cardiac Hospital. The SI,800.000
.lospital will be dedicated with formal ceremonies Jen. 20,
rollowed by a Dedication Ball on Jan. 26 at the ontainebleau
Hotel. Judge Milton Friedman head* the dedication cere-
-nonies, and Joseph A. Garfield is general chairman of the ball.
Cardiac Hospital Sets Tag Day
Continued from Page IB
Harbor Dr.. by daughter Lorraine
Garfen. husband Aaron, and
their daughter Mindy, from Lit-*
tie Neck. L.I. ... All but Mr. G.
will spend several weeks here
and have been joined by the oth-
er Solomon daughter, Gloria,
spouse Seymour Weinstein, and
their two, Herbert and Meryl .
From Huntington. L.I.. this group
has another set of grandparents .
to visit while here, Mr. and Mrs.
Meyer Weinstein, of Miami Beach
. Localities completing the
Solomon dynasty, Irwin Solomon,
former president of Temple
Emanu-El Young Adults, wife
Valerie, and offspring Jeffrey
Scott and Randy Lynn, all of N'o.
Miami .
Happy turnabout for the Will-
iam S. Gulkos. of 17901 NW 7th
Ave., who recently flew to Cleve-
land While Anita was busily
engaged in decorating a new
Shaker Heights home for a client.
Bill visited with his parent-, the
Abraham Gulkos. and then per-
suaded them to make the return
flight for a vacation in Mi-
ami .
Dinner hosts at Victor Bidone'i
famous De Continental outdoor
garden patio. Mr and Mrs. I. J.
Silverman, of Chicago, with
guests Richard Tucker. Metro-
poUtiQjQficra star, and his hoau-
teous wife
Almost 12 months of being Mr.
and Mrs. Press. Jr., an I a new
home, celebrated by Nikki and
Jack with an open liou-e at 8C20
G alia way lid., on Dec. 25 .
Fifty young marrieds and col-
legians home for the holidays
trouped through the charming
blue and white -rose covered
cottage" and partook of the hors
d oeuvres and buffet Stopping
by tO say 'hello'" and then
"goodbye." Nikki's parents,
Yvelte and Micky Kiaus. off tor
a golfing holiday in Puerto Rico
. Expect to be joined there by
longtime friends, Mr. and Mrs,
AI Meyers, of Bo-ton .
Honored guests at a family din-
ner party given in their home
by Mr. and Mrs. Morns Rabino-
v.itz were daughter Roberta and
Dr. Stephen Toback, .whose be-
trothal had jus) been announced
. In addiiion to grandparents,
aim's and uncles, Rabbi and Mrs.
Norman Shapiro and Cantor and
William Lipson. of Bet'i
David Synagogue, extended best
wishes and happiness to the new-
ly engaged couple.

Festive group dining at the
Harbour House, Lillian and Mur-
ray Shaw, unique husband-and
wife team of presidents at Tem-
ple Ner Tamid, he of the congre-
gation, she of the Sisterhood .
Offering best wishes to Murray.
who was celebrating his birth
day, good friends the Jerry Bak
ers and the Abe Goldbergs, the
latter toasting their own anniver-
sary at the same time ... At a
nearby table, more wedding an-
niversary observances by the
David Ginsongs, having their
huge cake rolled around to be
shared with other guests .
A Chanuka party at the Bikur
Cholim Convalescent Home on
Miami Beach on the 23rd given
in memory of Mrs. Annie Fin-
stein and Maurice London, who,
were honored members of th
Home Hostesses were Mrs
Maurice London ami Miss Lillian
Finstein, assisted by Mrs. Vic-
toria Roe. director of the Home,
Edward Elkin. manager, Mrs.
Sonya Lewis and the nurses .
Each of the 60 guests received
ift, as well as party fare.
n- I
i
A call for volunteer workers for
? ational Children's Cardiac Hospi-
al Tag Day on Miami Beach, Jan.
12 and 13, went out this week from
Irs. George Geier, chairman of
le drive for Miami Beach.
Headquarters, located at 1G55
I Ieridian Ave. has enlisted the
elp of several hundred Beach res-
. Jents. plus Boy Scouts and mem-
bers of service clubs at Miami
3each High School.
"We have the biggest goal in our
istory," Mrs. Geier reported.
"We hope to reach $30,000 and
eed the assistance of everyone in
.he community." The hospital will
more into its new quarters in the
. Ietropolitan Miami Medical Cen-
er on NW 12th Ave. on Jan. 20.
National Children's Cardiac Hos-
ital. celebrating its 26th year of
free service to youngsters with j
heart ailments, will have an over-'
all Dade-Broward County Tag Day
campaign in January. Mrs. Geier
is a first vice president of the
hospital's Miami Beach chapter.
Area coordinators, who will cov-
er the Beach from Government
Cut to Bal Harbour, are Mrs. Ger-
trude Lachs, Mrs. Jan Jacobs. .Mrs.
Estelle Meycrson, Mrs. Lee Fried-
man and Mrs. Dolly Reiner.
Police Athletic League Boy
Scouts will also work during the
campaign, with more than 200
members of student service organ-
izations at Beach High.
Beach Men's Chapter of the Na-
tional Children's Cardiac Hospital
will deliver the cannisters to Tag
Day workers.
Dedication Plans Being Formulated
Plans for the dedication of the
National Children's Cardiac Hospi-
'al at Miami, to be held Jan. 20
:.t the hospital's new location in
he Metropolitan Miami Medical
Center, are assuming national pro-
; ortions.
Judge Milton Friedman, chair-
man of the dedication committee
nd a member of the hosptial's
ioard of governors, said at least
wo planeloads of New York lead-
rs of the hospital's auxiliaries
'ill fly in for the festivities.
Board chairman Richard I.
Berenson and president, Leo Rob-
inson, are working with Judge
Friedman in securing accept-
ances from scores of national
state and local leaders in the
fields of medicine, education,
government, business and philan-
thropy.
Joseph Garfield, chairman of the
ball Jan. 26, which will climax
Dedication Week, was to meet with
his committee Thursday afternoon
to detail plans for the social high-
I light of the hospital's year.
Members of the hospital's seven
women's units meanwhile pushed
plans for their annual Tag Day.
Last year, some 3,500 volunteers
I produced $34,000 for the hospital
! at a cost of only $3,000.
, This year, the three-day effort
; Jan. ll to 13 is expected to garner
I some 6.000 volunteer workers.
Life Members
To be Honored
Miami Chapter of Hadassah has
scheduled an "Award" cocktail
party to honor its life members
and prospective life members Mon-
day afternoon, Jan. 7, 1 p.m., at
Beth David's Spector Hall.
Arrangements for the testimon-
ial were made at a luncheon at the
home of chapter president, Mrs.
Joseph Milton, who met with her
committee, including Mrs. Morris
Lauretz, chapter membership
chairman; Mrs. Arthur Willens,
chairman of life membership; Mrs.
Leslie Blumberg, chairman pf the
day: and Mrs. Gerald Soltz, past
president of Miami Chapter.
Speaker will be Ben Essen, at
torney and civic leader. Mrs, Hen-
ry L, Balaban, soprano, will pre-
sent a program of "Songs of all
Nations. with Bert Duckman at
the piano.
4
Planning the "Award" cocktail party for Miami Chapter of
Hadassah are Mrs. Morris Lauretz (left), chapter membership
chairman, and Mrs. Joseph Milton, president of Miami Ha-
dassah.
Women's Oneg Shabbat
The home of Mrs. Sally Kurman,
810 Raymond St., will be the set-
ting for an Oneg Shabbat on Sat-
urday, l p.m.
Perfect setting
organization function*
*jy private partlmm *
*^ wedding*
J luncheon-mooting*
h al th* resort world, An
Is nothing that compares will
f Doral. From its luxuriously
appointed function rooms to
Its breathtaking tropical beauhL
the Doral offers you the ideal
locale for your next special event
:BIRTHDAZE:
First child, Jeffrey Neil, born
Dec. 12 to Lenore and Arnold
Schatzman, 1375 SW 19th St. Party
in honor of the newborn baby was
held on Dec. 20. Grandparents for
the first time are Sylvia and Moe
Schatzman. Parents of the new-
mother are Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Goldfarb.
* t
Joining sister Rosanne and De-
borah Phillips is brother Douglas
Paul, 9 lbs. at birth. Parents are
Marolyn and Jerrold L. Phillips
3815 SW 1st St. Grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Phillips, of
Miami, and William Widlan. of Ft.
Pierce.
*
Son, Kenneth Paul, born Dec. 23
to Linda and Richard Brickman.
who have two daughters, Karen
and Patti, 4 and 2. New baby was,
honored at a party in his home last
Sunday morning. In addition to
grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Leon
Kaplan and Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Brickman, the boy has three great-
grandmothers, Mrs. Bertha Rinz-
ler, Dottie Kaplan's mother, Mrs.
Sonya Brickman. and Mrs. Rose
Goldman, as well as a great-
grandfather, Joseph Goldman.
Have that
Business Meeting,
Banquet, or
Special Occasion
f
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!
at the
f tor information:
HAZEL ALLISON
J| Catarlna Director,
JE 1-6061
#
fi
2th St. A Collins Av
HOTEL A. COUNTRY CLUB
MIAMI, rUmiDA
For information
call: TU 8-3600
Pollack to be Speaker
Nat Pollak, executive director of,
Beth David Congregation, has been;
invited to make a presentation
dealing with Synagogue adminis-1
tration at the next meeting of the
Preaident'fl Council of the South-
Region of the United Svna-
gogue of America to take plan
Tuesday, 8:15 p.m., in Sirkin Hall
have a truly luxurious
Weddi"9 = ow IZ.I banquot
I tMtfef
Seville
Matchless facilities, experienced management
t*pert staff-all to serve you for mSSr
than you could imagine. Remember-
SEVILLE affair-whether for 10 or l.OQO-
l served with the same gracious easel


-
Tinna 1.H
i'^iday. January 4, 1963
*Jmfoii ftnrfrfihun
Page 5-B

i
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j~renclt imports \AJ orn I
Women of Greater Miami are now adopting a scholarship
program to help develop young scientists and engineers in
Israel. A new brochure describing Technion University's
help to students from many new, independent Afro-Asian na-
tions is distributed at a membership meeting of the South
Florida Technion Women's Division. Shown (left to right) are
Mrs. Reuben Porter. Mrs. Louis Kohn, Mrs. Norman Hill, Mrs.
Harold Thurman, and Mrs. Leo Rutstein.


Pioneer Women Sfate Functions
Pioneer Women. Club 2, will
honor Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Book-
span on the occasion of their 51st
veddirg anniversary at a dinner
to be held Sunday. Jan. 13, 6 p.m..j
at the Royal Hungarian Restau-
rant, i
give the invocation and present a
gioup of Israeli BODgS.
Chairman of the affair is Mrs.
AI raham Shedroff. Folk songs
will be by Mrs. Joseph Horowitz,
in charge of arrangements.
Guest speaker for the evening! Golda Mcir Club will hold tht
will be Rabbi Morris A. Skop, of first meeting of the 1963 year on
Temple Beth Shirah, who will be Tuesday evening at Beth El. Mr-,
introduced by Mrs. Rebecca Lip- ,taac Pushkin, president, will
fon. Cantor Herman Gottlieb will'conduct a business meeting, fol-
-------------------------- lowed by guest speaker Dr. Nath-
/ i D i anicl Soroff, consultant to the
Needy Olen rOOO ScSKefS Bureau of Jewish Eucation. His
By EDITH ZIPP
French imports were predominant fashions
at the annual banquet of the South Florida Chap-
ter of Technion held here recently at the Fon-
taioebleau Hotel.
I-ooking lovely against the pale blue decor
of the West Ballroom was Mrs. Louis Glasser,
president, in a gold and silver lame Parisian im-
port, with an intertwined floral pattern, and a
Hewing stole and coal to match.
Wearing a magenta brocade silk sheath in
the tunic style was Mrs. Jack Katzman, wife of
the Technion treasurer. Her jewelry consisted of
a double strand of pearls and tiny matching ear-
rings.
From Trinidad, in the West Indies, came
Mrs. Meyer A. Baskin's flowered metallic sheath
0 white brocade with a rose pattern. Her eve-
ning coat featured huge, oriental-type Hare
sleeves.
Crystal Necklace
Shocking pink diner dress with self-jacket
was Mrs. Philip Thau's choice. She is president
of the Technion Women's Division in Greater
Miami. Her crystal necklace and bracelet to
match were especially designed for her during
her last trip to Venice, Italy. She wore an azu-
rene mink cape.
Mrs. Sol Shaye chose a beige brocade sheath
with matching jacket, pearl bracelet and neck-
lace. Black velvet dinner gown with a huge bow
at the shoulder was Nan Cohen's selection, top-
ped by a full-length black velvet coat, lined in
multi-colored striped satin.
The smart black Pauline Trigere original
evening dress was Mrs. Shepard Broad's choice.
offset by a luxurious Russian broadtail fur jacket
with shawl collar.
Mrs. Leo Robinson wore a navy blue cock-
tail dress of raw silk with intricately embroid-
ered bodice in a floral pattern. Seen in a French
imported dinner dress of ecru lace was Mrs. Rose
Abrams. Most unusual was the antique Mexican
gold necklace she was wearing.
Rhinestone Straps
Offsetting the Italian sweep hairdo of Mrs.
Morten Fell man was her form-fitting black
Givenchy sheath trimmed with fox fur at the
hemline and featuring eye-catching rhinestone
Straps. Her matching cape was also trimmed in
fox fur.
Guests of the Meyer Baskins from Boston,
the Howard Rosenlelds, were pleased with the
colorful talks delivered by Gabriel Heatter and
Israel Consul Zeev Dover. Mrs. Rosenfeld wore
a French imported black crepe-silk cocktail dress
with cowl neckline.
An attractive full length black cocktail dress
with sequin trim was worn by Mrs. Carmen Ca-
ruso. To complete her outfit, she carried a ranch
mink cape and gold jewelry accessories.
Mrs. George Valentine's platinum hair was
dramatically set off against her black silk
sheath original by Claire, and the azurcne mink
cape over her shoulders.
Mrs. Al Sherman (her husband was banquet
chairman) looked lovely in a white pure silk
gown with a blue floral design. A strand of
pearls completed her ensemble. Blue silk sheath
was Mrs. Leo Rutstcin's selection with a match-
ing bolero jacket. Mrs. Trudv Hamcrschlag wore
a black chiffon original by Sophia, with a white
mink Eton jacket. Her jewelry was a gold neck-
lace imported from the Orient.
3each Hadassah Plans Sessions
Olga Bibor Stern
presentation.
in a music '.
Miami Beach Chapter of Hadass- cuss "Now They Belong to the
. h will otfer the second in a! Ages," basing her presentation on
sries of book reviews on Mon-
the lives of the late Franklin and
day, 1:30 p.m., at the Algiers
Eleanor Roosevelt.
I
Democratic Club of Mia m i subject w ill be "Achad Ha'Am
Beach distributed 50 baskets of; Fa'hor of Spiritual Nationalism." I Ho(el.
. food to needy families during the i Mrs. Nathaniel Soroff w ill intro- Bible Study Group of Beach
holiday season. c'uee Dr. Soroff. Mrs. I. M. Weinstcin will dis- Chapter will be held Saturday,
Jan. 12, at noon at the home of
Mrs. Sanford Jacobson. 325 88th
Brandeis Group will hold l
regular luncheon meeting Thur
day. Jan. 10, 11:30 a.m., at tr
Fontainebleau Hotel. Fashi'
show will follow.
Herzl Group will present a thrc
St., group leader. Classes will be act musical, "Sunday After Mo
limited to 25.
day." at the group's Henrief
Szold luncheon at the Eden R<
Hotel on Monday. Jan. 14. I I
charge of tickets is Mrs. Ben Zic \
niund, 4320 No. Jefferson Avc.
^S"i IS*
Esther Group will honor the
birthday of Henrietta Szold at a
luncheon Tuesday noon at the
Seville Hotel. \#o Mindlin, execu-
tive editor of The Jewish Florid-
ian, will be guest speaker. Ed-
die Michaels, baritone, will be ac-1 Paul Grand, 1907 Liberty Avc
companied al the piano by Mrs. 12:30 p.m.
Rcnanah Group will meet Tu<
day, Jan. 8, at the home of Mr
.Jfr"
Pi:i;nigKHmniLaiMii n '"^J
P. &. O. Steamship Company's SS "Florida" tions for some 500 passengers in outside state-
resumes her twice-weekly cruises to Nassau roms. deluxe bedrooms and suites, two fu!l-
from Miami, "spick and span" after spending length prcmenade decks, veranda ballroom,
three weeks in drydock to annual overhaul and two co-ktail lourges. The dining room
and reconditioning. The Florida is a mod- -eats ov?r 200 passengers. Continental break-
ern, turbine, twin-screw ocean liner of 7,300 fasts are served in staterooms when desired,
tons built especially for service in tropical and there are midnight snacks before retiring.
[' waters. With her speed of 19 V4 knots, the The Florida sails from Pier No. 2, Miami, on
Florida is a fast vessel in regular overnighl Tuesdays and Fridays at 4:45 p.m.
service to Nassau. There are accommoda-
For Very Special Occasions...
3bif)(oimt
COUNTRY CLUB'S
CALCUTTA ROOM
Just imagine having the entire Diplomat Country Club, yours
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 this
area! Unlimited free parking.
For reservations, call FR 1-07S1 in Miami, or WA 3-8111 in Hollywood
HOLLY WOO D-BY-THE-SEA
OPEN FRIDAY, SATURDAY, SUNDAY
MIAMI'S NEWEST
for DINING and DANCING
Wat
JltJI
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THI COLOIN KEY TRIO
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5:30-9 P.M.
SUPPER
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DANCINI
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OPIN TO
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KENILWORTH LODGE
SEBRING, FLORIDA
Weekend Golfer's Special!
3 Days $3Q
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FRI.-SAT.-SUN. (Or Any 3 Days)
3 Days Unlimited FREE golf
27 Holes on Premises Guests Only
BREAKFAST, LUNCH, DINNER and MIDNIGHT SUPPER
DANCING ENTERTAINMENT
POOL TENNIS & FISHING
DAILY GOLF TOURNAMENTS NO ENTRY FEES
RESERVATIONS CALL
COLLECT EVERGREEN 5-0111
KENILWORTH LODGE
SEBRING, FLORIDA


.-age i-b
Page 6-B
"* If* <*L KJ>T'ir*r4***'n
Friday, December 28. 1
K^fn the rdealrn of Society
Werner-K >liri
MRS. LAURENCE KRAMIR
Wrner-Kahn
MRS. MICHAEL SHERMAN
Roosevelt Temple Installation Set
Roosevelt Temple 33, Pythian
Sisters, will hold its 13th annual
installation on Saturday evening at
Pythian Hall, 4601 W. Flagler St.
Ceremony will be conducted by
Mrs. Manny Rudes, who will in-
stall Mrs. Bernard Kaplan as
KING
ARTHUR'S
COURT
The
SINGING STRINGS
DINNER SUPPER
MIAMI
SPRINGS
VILLAS
500 Deer Ron TU 8-4521
ART BRUNS. Co-Owner
most excellent chief, succeeding
Mrs. Ralph Grossman, now past
chief.
Other officers on the slate are
Mesdames Marvin Anderson, ex-'
ccllent senior; David Cypress, ex-1
cellent junior; Alex Richard, man-
ager; Isidore Cook, secretary; i
Shirley Braun, treasurer; Milton i
Blumenthal, protector; Hyman |
Goldsmith, guard; and William
Hodson, pianist.
ITALIAN CUISINE
OPEN YEAR ROUND
COCKTAILS
Phone FR 9-3898
1300 N.W. 7th Ave.
Est. 1939
Your Host Chas. J. Valenti-
Mo/fre D'Hofl Chas. Reynard
Sherman, Golov
Exchange Vows
The former Miss Marjorie Jane
Golov and Michael High Sherman
will live at Farnsworth Farms, in
Ocala. Fla.. after their honeymoon
in Puerto Rico.
The couple exchanged 6:30
o'clock wedding vows on Sunday,
Dec. 30, at the Fontaineblcau
Hotel, with Dr. Irving Lehrman
officiating.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Arnold Golov, of Waban,
Mass., and Bal Harbour, Fla. The
groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Isidore Sherman, 4925 Collins Ave.,
Miami Beach.
For her wedding, the bride
chose a full-length white peau de
ft
Miss Perls Weds
School Teacher
Judith Alice Perls and Lawrence
Lynn Kramer will live at 4000 For-
est Hill Blvd., West Palm Beach,
after they return from their Nas-
sau honeymoon. Mr. and Mrs.
Kramer were married in 2 o'clock
rites before Rabbi Joseph R. Narot
; on Sunday, Dec. 23, at Temple Is-
' rael.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Edmund Frederick
Perls, 1801 SW 19th Ave. The
groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Bernard S. Kramer, of West Palm
Beach".
Maid of honor was Miss Susan
C. Siegal. Bridesmaids included
the Misses Janet I. Kopp, Sandra
Friedler, Nancy Rosen, and Felice
Emmerman.
Jeffrey Allen Perls was best
man. Ushers included Michael
Brown and the groom's Tau Ep-
sion Phi brothers.
For her wedding, the bride
chose a floor-length white peau de
soie gown, with applique across
the neck and around the skirt,
and a chapel-length train. She
carried a cascade bouquet of white
roses.
Newlywed Mrs. Kramer grad-
uated from Miami Senior High.
where she belonged to Sigma Delta
Phi, and attended the University
of Florida.
The groom is a graduate of Palm
Beach Junior College, where he
belonged to Alpha Phi Delta, and
Florida Southern College, where ,
he was a member of Tau Epsilon '
Phi. He is now a teacher at
Meadow Park Elementary School
and vice president of Kramer Ma-
rine, Inc.
Reception followed the cere-
mony in the Sky Room of the Du-
pont Plaza Hotel in Miami.
soie gown featuring a cascade of
reembroidered ribbon lace, match-
ing headpiece of reembroidereci
ribbon lace, and a Dutch cap with
a chapel-length veil ol illusion
Her bouquet was composed ot
white orchids and stcphanotis.
Maid of honor was Miss Daylc
Sherman, sister of the groom.
Mrs Robert LeVine. cf Newton
Centre, Mass., sister of the bride,
acted as bridesmatron.
Best man was Bruce Swelling,
of Newton. Mass. Ushers include.!
Robert LeVine. Newton; James
Golov, Waban. Mass ; Barry Birn-
bach, Chestnut Hill. Mass.; Steph-
en Kaplan, Chestnut Hill; Steve
Wolfson. Miami Beach; Gerald
Bloom. Miami Beach; Ornn Hem,
New York City; Donald Hootstem,
Brookline, Mass; and Lawrence
Feinberg, West Newton, Mass.
Newlywed Mrs. Sherman attend-
ed the" Royal School of Ballet in
London. England, and the School
of Fine and Applied Arts at Bos-
ton University. The groom went
to Phillips Andovcr Academy and
Bowdoin College. His fraternity is
Delta Kappa Epsilon. He is (
breeder of thoroughbred racjf
horses.
Reception in honor of the ru-wl
lywed couple followed the cerj
liiony in the Ja^e'and Frcn
Rooms of the Foniaineblea i.
DAVE R0SNER INVITES
YOU BACK FOR ANOTHER
GREAT SEASON-
RESERVE NOW!
DAVID ROSNER'S
I Dietary tow. Strictly ObseW
CONSTANT IAIIINICAI SUTUVISKNT
MASHGIACH ON PREMISES
On they Ocaan at 67th Si
Miami Bch
Call: UN 60121
Mr
ABE GEFT/R S NEW KOSHER
^ROMWELL HOTEL
ON THE OCEAN AT 20th ST., MIAMI BEACH
ABC ttnm
World Famous
Cantar Jacek Baalfaecff will ef-
delate at PaMater aeeeBpanleJ ay
Fopalar Director. Jeeepk Searela-
mn. formerly at Female Esaaaacl
for It years, ana I* alra
Sjaiakaaia Caolr.
FREE!
Ckalaa Laan(ei a a*at
W TV, raaia aaafc reeea
Fret eclf-earalaf ).!.. katel
Weir.fr Beaata Merlea
Gaaaea a Intrrl.lnr.fnl Nically
at.ny .ther fr.tarr.
OCEANFRONT
KOSHER
MEALS
INCLUDED
AND OCEAN VIEW ROOMS
8
00 per day per pars,
dble. occ. Single occ.
$13. Jan. 4 to 20th
Jan. 20-Mar. 20 $11 dly. per pert,
dble. occ. $13 Single
Otker ratal aeaUakla
Salt, s.f.r. Pat-vna
Diet. Na Eslra, Chan*
far Strata. Baaal Ca.aa
Backer reeiaiea Saaak Bar
CALL ABE GEFTER
JE 4-2141
CENTRALLY HEATED b AIR COND. ilNDIV. CONTR.I PVT. BEACH & POOL
* -* -*.-^.A--
3,
\ i
-:
\ i iui t\uum o] tue
LOMBARDY HOTEL
XOW OPES TO
THE PI MAC
UNDER MANAGEMENT f
SAND-ELL
STRICTLY KOSHER
CATERERS
(Under Strict Rabbinical
Supervision,
WE ALSO CATER AT THfi
FLACE Of YOUR CHOKE
Bar Mitzvahs a Weddings
All Social Functions
Call SOI WE-SS or tESTER S'EGCL
UN 6-7761 UN 6-6226
Wl 5-4084 UN 6-5278
The Royal Hungarian tn Restaurant
731 Washington Ave. JE 8-5401
Serving Delicious Food As Always
NOW OPEN
COCKTAIL LOUNGE DINING
RAMA'S DINNERS FROM $2.50
RAMA'S SPECIAL SISH KEBAB (Dinner) $3.00
JUNIOR PR ME SIRLO.N STEAK (Dinner) $3.75
Also BROILED KING FISH STEAK Moitre de Butter (Dinner) $2.60
Diners Club & American Express Honored-Ample Parking
14411 BISCAYNE BLVD.
Phone for Reservations: 947-3011
Sylvia Levin
Weds Executive
Sylvia Levin, 9257 Bay Dr., Surf-
side, and Bill Goldring were mar-
ried on Tuesday, Jan. 1, at the
Deauville Hotel.
The ceremony was performed by
Miami Beach Vice Mayor Mai
Enslander, longtime friend of the
bridegroom.
Following a honeymoon at the
Nassau Beach Lodge, the couple
will live on Miami Beach. :^ir.
Goldring is executive food find
beverage director of the Deauville
Hotel.
STAR Dairy, Veg. & Fish Restaurant
(20th CONSECUTIVE YEAR Under Same Management)
SERVING LUNCH AND DINNER
NATIONALLY KNOWN ROUMANIAN CHEESE BAGELS
ORDERS TO TAKE OUT
*T 841 Washington Ave. JE 1-9182
Ji
KATZ's PARADISE RESTAURANT
" rT^'*".",' ~ "AT20 "LLS- Ki.,SMES
Cteri^ For All Occasions At Moderate Price,
ROCKY GRAZIANI
restairajst & mjhxge
Serving Daily from 11 A.M.
Selection of 50 full course Italian-American Dinners
MAKE RESERVATIONS NOW FOR BANuUElS, MEETINGS & ALL EVENTS
CAll HI 3-J1M Private Dirvnq Rooms for All Occasions
2471 S.W. 32nd AVE.
3 Blocks North of Dixie Hwy (U.S. 1)
Ph. HI 3-2122
3 Blocks South of Coral Way
CONTINENTAL
DINING ROOM
Miami's Only "Shomer Shabbos"
-:-r RESTAURANT
8393 BIRD RD Miami 226-1744
.^CONTINENTAL
% CATERERS
^
mi lull, riMin
Tf.EPHONC 226 1744
- --y-ar ~ iz. MACH, fl0WDA
^v^v^^v^^^v^-^,^ JE 1-9385 J
ICRTtRlNfrl
FSIMOUIICHES^
lOELlCdTESSErJJ
OCLICiOUS^
JEWISH
k Menus
ml


-----
mm a-.. ..-.*-. .- ^jjo.
D^reo "}. 8
Friday, January 4, 1963
*Jewisii flor/df/ann
Page 7-B
Peau de Soie For Miss Elrod
Werner-Knhn
MRS. SOL CHARKOSKY
MRS. HAROLD MARKS
Chqrkoikys Will Live in Gables
Miss Suzanne .Norman Teillor
became the bride of Sol L. Char-
kosky in noon rites on Sunday,
Dee. 30. at the Algiers Hotel. Rab-
bi Alfred Waxman officiated.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Jack Teitler, 418 Bar-
gello. Coral Gables. The groom
is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ber-
nard Charkosky, 921 SW 5th Ave.,
Miami!
For her wedding, the bride chose
a gown of white peau de soie with
a chapel-length train and long
sleeves. Her headpiece featured
French illusion veil, and she car-
ried white orchids on her con-
firmation Bible.
, Maid of honor for her sister
' was Miss Dianne Rose Teitler. Her
| cousin, Rita Ann Teitler, acted as
bridesmaid.
Ira Charkosky was best man for
his brother. Ushers included Ben
I Klein and Stewart and Lewis
i Charkosky.
Newlywed Mrs. Charkosky grad-
' uatcd from Coral Gables High
School and attended the Univer-
sity of Miami. Her husband went
to Miami High and attended the
i University of Florida.
Luncheon followed at the Al-
j giers. After a honeymoon spent
I in Nassau, the couple will be at
i home at 223 Madeira, Coral
Gables.
After a honeymoon in Nassau,
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Marks will
ive at 29 Antilla Ave., Coral
Gables. They exchanged vows on
Surday, Dec. 30, at the Biscayne
Terrace Hotel, with Rabbi Alfred
Waxman officiating at the double
ring ceremony. A reception and
dinner in the hotel followed.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Bernard Elrod, 1720 SW
32r.d Ct.. and granddaughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Samuel S Stahl.
For her weddirg, she selected a
floor-length gown of imported
peau de soie satin designed along
princess lines. It featured an ap-
pilque scooped neckline of re-
embroidered alencon lace enhanced
with tiny seed pearls and point-
on-hand sleeves.
Noland, Artzt
In So. America
Shirley Artzt and Dale Robert
Noland will move into 4654 SW 33rd
Dr., Hollywood, when they return
from their honeymoon in South
America.
The couple exchanged wedding
vows on Saturday, Dec. 22, 7 p.m.,
! al the Balmoral Hotel, with Judge
I Milton Friedman officiating.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Max Artzt, 17300 NE 12th
| CATERING TO SPECIAL PARTIES
AND ORGANIZATIONS
OUR SPECIALTY!
CHEF RONNIE AT THE BROILER .
Serving Steaks, Chops, Seafood and Baby Back Ribs Hickory Broiled
Cocktail Hour Daily 4 to 6 .. Complimentary Hors D'Ocuvres
LUNCH SERVED DAILY from 85c
TOM TUl!S, Owner HENRY NEYLE, Maitre d' MORRIS PIKEN, Man
3622 Coral Way Phone HI 4-2979
PARIS
i i; i: x < li
RESTAURANT
You will enjoy the best French cuisine, in a truly
Parisian Atmosphere, our prices are very reasonable.
Epicurian Menu __________ $2.95
Business men's Lunch _____ $1.25
Make your reservations early.
2655 Biscayne Blvd., Miami Ph. 379-9519
Kneseth Israel
Ladies in Social
Kneseth Israel Sisterhood will
hold a social afternoon on Tues-
day, 1 p.m. Mrs. I. B. Eisenstein
president, said the following will
join her in sponsoring die affair:
Mrs. Frances Ullian, past presi-
dent; Mrs. Clara WeinstocK, Mrs.
Abe Dlatt and Mrs. Helen Horn-
stein, vice presidents; Mrs. Re
gina Morris, honorar> vice pres-
ident: Mn. Samuel Lerner, Mrs
Fannie Sirot, Mrs. Bertha Shatz,
Mrs. Dora Malkin, Mrs. Toby
Jaffc, Mrs. Ida Myron, Mrs. Rae
Benjamin and Mrs. Lena Salko-
witz.
Mrs. I?ador Ruppert is hospital-
ity chairman.
Chug Ivri to Meet
Chug Ivri, Hebrew speaking
group of North Miami Beach, will
meet Tuesday, 2:30 p.m., at Tem-
ple Ner Tamid. "Current Reli-
gious Movements in American
Jewry" will be discussed by Mar-
tin I. Taub, ioll(\ed by a general
discussion of the subject.
The aisle-wide skirt had lace ap-
pliques on each side, and the back
interest was highlighted with'soft
unpressed pleats and diagonal
streamer bow at the waist which
terminated in a chapel train. Tiers
of imported French illusion at-
tached to a coronet cf alencon lace
sprinkled with s-eedpearls formed
at the headpiece, an:' she carried
an heirloom prayerbook with white
orchids.
Maid of honor was the bride's
sister, Gloria Elrod, and her
younger sister, Barbara Elrod.
served as bridesmaid with Arlene
Preiffer and Mrs. Leonard Kess-
ler, the bridegroom's sister.
The former Mitzi Elrod is a
graduate of Miami Senior High and
attended the University of Miami.
She is a past president of Debs
BBG. was sweetheart of Hurricane
AZA, and belonged to Phi Sigma
Tau Council.

The bridegroom is i:ic jon of
Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Mark-. 6625
SW 49th Ter., and grandson of
Mrs. Sonie Podell and the late
Benjamin Podell, of Philadelphia,
Pa.
A graduate of West Philadcl-
"hia High, ard the University of
Florida School of Pharmacy, Mr.
Marks also attended the University
rl Miami. He served as secretary
of Beta Sigma Rho and is a mem-
ber of Rho Pi Phi, pharmaceutical
fraternitv, and Mortar and Pestle
Pharmacy Assn.
He is now on ac'ive duty witS
'h U S. Air Force a' Homestead
Air Force Base, where he serves
as a pharmacist in the hospital.
SUPERLATIVE FOOD AND ATMOSPHERE
QAMOIM i t 4|3HM ;XUtH' JUr0\
.!)..-
Mln
' "-m- POLYNESIAN RESTAURANT
'". and GARDENS
Miami fr 1-8479 ft. laud hlwd. wa 3-242
. '.U.S. #1 '.ADJACENT 'TO'HOLLYWOOD aos track
Bite's
.there Elegance
in Dining is
A Tradition
1045 -95th Street Bay Harbor Island
RESERVATIONS: UNion 5-8224
Werner- Kahn
MRS. DALE NOLAND
1 Ave., No. Miami Beach. The
i groom's parents are the Dale No-
i lands, 4201 SW 41st St., Hollywood.
Mrs. Rebecca Wasserman was 1
! matron of honor. Albert Forbes i
served as best man.
Newlywed Mrs. Noland went to
North Miami Senior High School.
! The groom attended South Brou-
j ard High, and is a coin machine
I operator.
Reception followed the wedding
. ceremony at the Balmoral.
NICK & ANTOINETTE'S
RESTAURANT
Cucina Casalinga
Wl
Real Italian Home Cooking"*
WINE and BEER FREE PARKING
1624 N.E. 1st Court Phone FR 1-9375
(Between N.E. 1st Ave. & 2nd Ave., North of 16th St.)
Servinq Daily from 5 p.m.Sun. from 4 p.m
ALWAYS THE UNEXPECTED AT
Coconut Grove's Newest Restaurant
THE COUNTRY STORE
LUNCHEON DINNER
11:30-3:00 P.M. 6:00-10:00 P.M.
SUNDAY
MIDDAY 6:00 P.M.
(CLOSED MONDAY)
RAY WHEATLEY DON ROBINSON
2880 FLORIDA AVE. HI 4-3045
(1 Block Off Grand Ave. Near P.O.)
v.:
RESTAURANT
Hi ami'a tmly rrewrf npoclalizlng In
ARABIC AND ORIENTAL FOODS
Fftaiurlng alto
USINESS MEN'S LUNCHEONS
Froo Parking Air Conditioned
Boor Winos, Champagne
524 BISCAYNE BLVD. FR 4-9181
MIAMI, FLA.


Page 8-B
+Jenist> fhridiiirtr
Friday, January
.'.OMAN OF THE WEEK
Miss Safer Weds
UF Law Student
Beth David Synagogue was the
site of the wedding of Jane llene
Safer and Malcolmn Robert Kirsch-
enbaum on Sunday. Dec 30. at 2
p.m. Rabbi Norman X. Shapiro of.
delated
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Edward M. Safer. 2500
SW Zlst Ter., Miami. The groom
is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Mm-
v Kirschenbaum, Eau Gallic.
Fla.
For her wedding, the bride chose
a pure silk, lined organza gown
| embroidere with seed pearls, and
h-
or-
on a white
,..,,,., cinonmiere won secu leans, ai
Mattie Washton a quick on the trigger when she was a little girl, featuring a bell skirl and detac
5 hwJ '" ;''-"" l,l;,-vtl' with h'r for brothers and either teased abk. traill shl. tarrit,(| wnit
was teased. She was born in Norfolk. Va.. then moved to New ehids an(j tube roses
irk Mattie attended Washington Irving High School. At one time, Bible
e waned to take up nursing, but her family objected to having a Matron oi honor was Barbara
Florence Nightingale in then midst. Married at an early age to Sam- cha.t. Arlvnc Badanes was ma.d
wed to Flatbush. where they built a house and 0f honor. Bridesmaids included
raided a family-Jack. Arnold and Honey Ronnie Kirschenbaum. Sandy
(Mrs. A. L. C.hckman. who lives here in a Schwartz. Ellen Shaw. Toby Tow-
beautiful apartment on Miami Beach, that \ or, and Maxim? Safer.
Dlks are forever talking about). Ushers were Herbert Kosenstock.
Vacationing in Florida made the Washtons j Fred Chait. Richard ("haiken, l'.er
,'eeide that Miami Beach would be so nice to nard Skoke, Martin Weiss. Normar
come home to. They promptly moved here. Ooldenberg, Barry Meade. Davi
In Brooklyn. Mattie had a background of char-1 Baker. Philip Silher. and Slanle;
ity work; on her arrival, she tilted right into' Newmark.
the picture. Starting with Temple Emanu-El' The bride attended the I'niver
Sisterhood, she became involved as a Cod- Slty of Florida. Mr. Kirscheii
mother of Mount Sinai Hospital, life member; baum graduated from the I'niver
., nl Cardiac Children's Hospital, and Boys s'ty of Florida, where he WSS :<
_. Ranch, among others. But one of her fav-
orites is the Louis D. Brandeis Group of
Hadassah. For the past five years, she has
been hostess at the Mattie Wash.on Luncheon
honoring all the women in her group who have
given twenty-five dollars or more on Henrietta
Srold Day. All of the money goes to Hadassah
Matty hasn't been to Israel yet. She has trav
ed with her late husband, and is planning to take that
r.ged-for trip to ] -non. At Hadassah Hospital, Mattie will be
itions on the Wall of Herding. Golden Door. Dentist's
Room.
In her travels, Mattie likes to take note of the differences among
cple and th< r i ustoms. But shopping she finds the same every-
here She also likes to read and watch televisionbut no cooking.
- a young I burned her finger once, and never went near
e S( ortunately for her family, her cooks were good. Her
ibbj remains working for organizations in her modest and pleasant
ay. To be a! > I i give of time and money usually is a rare thing.
id the bi I Ol dainty Mattie Washton overflow- with generosity
r !v
* *
= OND MEMORIES
Charlotte Yanowitz. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Yanowitz,
d Robert John Recter, son of Mrs. Abe Lehrman. who were marriec
si Sunday a! the Eden Roc Hotel, have not only the wonderful
einori-s of their wedding, but also of all the parties given in their1
nor. On the Wednesday, before the wedding. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Ell, I
r. and Mrs. Irving Rothman, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Spiro, Mr. and j
is Simon Wolff, and Mrs. Saul Herman had a dinner in their honor-
the De Continental Restaurant. After dinner, they went to the
anowiU home to look at the wedding gifts and to "oh" and "ah."
- mong guests were Mrs. Samuel Oritt, Dr. and Mrs. Ralph Cobb, Eddie
id Stanley Yanowitz, Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Waldman. Menachem
luff, and Miss Rhode Steinfeld
*
h-

MATT It
I
MISS BRiNDA ANN BRODr
Brody's Reveal
Daughter's Troth
Mr. and Mrs Sam Brady, of
DEPENDS WHERE YOU LIVE
To (he people who live in Hialeah. going to the opening of the new 620 No. Sh< re Dr., BOnOUnee the
dm Springs movie theater was only a hop. skip and jump away. But engagement of their daughter.
the Normandy I-le visitors, it was quite a trip. Jerry Lewis, in Brenda Ann. to Joseph Herbert
its Onlj Money," was at hi funniestif vou are a Lewis fan. If' Fisher
,''lT,h.0h,1n,.'U,l.'',n ST*! UrV f M& .ar i a' ,hc Palm *?f "H "> groom-to-be Is the son of
as deli, ...ml--the seats are fixed so that when someone walks through Mr an,| Mr< *j|red Fisher 144",
wr row, you don t have to pull your legs In like a turtle does his i6th St Miami Beach
ad, Stanlej Stern and the Harvey Fleishmans in the lobbv looked ~ .' '. ,
_lii\ p] ,,-, ine bride-elect Is a graduate of
Miami Beach High School, attend-
"iHE FOOD IS DREAMY ('(! m" S1,,u' Cniversny and Mex-
ico City College, and received her
degree in education from the Uni-
sity ol Miami. Her sorority is
No wonder the food is good at the Golden Key at Westbrooke.
le kitchen is a chef's delight. Enjoying the pampered feeling of
.nt dining were Rhoda and Morris Levitt. Eleanor and Herbert15aW*Delta'Tau and 'heT'm.u
-Htman. Fh ra and Al Rosen, and AI and Joan Morrison. Sandra and
in Burg had their guests at home first for hot toddlesit was one
f those cold nights. It was the first time that Sandra had tried her
and al mixing drinks, and she was so good that she will do all of the
i 'ending .it home now.
* *
?-APPY BIRTHDAY DEAR ABE
The red-coated waiters at the Diplomat Hotel made quite a pro-
n as, singing "Happy Birthday." they carried the red-candled
rtl cakes around the table of the hosts. .Margaret and Abe Fine,
ing them on the red lace-clothed tables. It was Abe's birth-
I a gala party Leslie Gail, the Fine's teen-aged (laugh
oraW In fuchsia silk, stood beside her lather and mother
i length, heavily.beaded turquoise gown Among guests
Mai Schlosberg, Marcella and Aaron Kanner, Bea and
and Sam Friedland. Jack and Lillian Cantor Helen1
Carner, Byrlha and Dave Phillips. Dotty aid Leon Kaplan.
and Sam Leveneon, Libby and Sam Boat, Marjone and Leonard
Polly and Baron de Hirsch Meyer. Winnie and Leo Chaikin Dr
e| b R Narol and his Lanle, Rabbi Leon Kronish and his Lillian
teaching at the Horace Mann Jun
ior High School.
Mr. Fisher attended Taylor Al-
derdise High School in Pittsburgh.
Pa., and received his degree from
the University of Miami He is
a member of Phi Epsilon Pi lr.it
entity.
The couple are planning to be
married in the spring
AUTHORIZIO DCAUft
ACTUALLY HOME COOKED FOOD
Dr. J. Spirer and his Mildred had company for dinner Mildred
,oked the entire dinnerand she's some cook! After dinner the
-uest.s played duplicate bridge. Just so that there would be no a ruling
ic men choc men for partners, and the women had women partners'
he male bndrc prize winters were Maurice F.nkelor and Louis pCr-
ell; women winners were Grace (Mrs. Norman) Tatar and RhCa
n I Perkell Am,.ng other bridge players were Elsie and
.ous Kutan. Bea Bad Harry Corach. and Rac and Henry Khrcnkranz
Qvelily
'HEARING AIDS
$30 to $285
SaniM AR Make,
Batten** Mala)
STANLEY GOULD
1231 LiRCila Has. (At Altin ltd '
To.n Treae* Trlale Taw*
Jl S-7911 _
A-l EMPLOYMENT
DOMESTIC HEIP
DAY WORKERS
Ph. FR 9 840!
\'......-Is llTI
MRS. MALCOLM K1RSCHLNBAUM

MRS. PAUL R/.r/.
member of Pi Lambda Phi fralem The couple will live i
ity lie is now attending the r 3rd Ave., Gainesville,
if F Law School. return from a Nassau
-
Raymonds Tcke Jamaica Trip
Mr and .Mrs. Paul Raymond
ire on a honeymoon in Jamaica
When they return, the couple will
live on Normandy Isle. Tie for-
mer llallie Joy Cohen and her
husband exchanged weddirg \
I" ire Rabbi II Loui I
i.n Sunday, Dee 23, at the v..
man Hotel
The bride is the > of
Mr. and Mrs. David
3736 Prairie Ave t:
parents are Mr and '
l' > in. ml. B36 Meridian \
'.. iron "i hono i i
s Mi Lawi en e K
- ster, Mis Jocelyn l
maid ..f ho; r
The groom's 11 ith
Raj mond, served as his i t
I
j
1
Moses, Genshaft Are Married Hs
A (redding on Tuesday, Dee ;>;>.
at Carpenters Hall. No Miami,
united Miss Irene Joan Genshaft
and Harold K Moses, wtih Rabin
Max Lipselntz Officiating at the 7
o'clock rites.
The bride is the daughter oi Mrs.
Rac Genshaft. 170020 NE 9th Ave.
the son t t Mr. and
Moses, 8320 Byron
The groom is
Mrs. Samuel
Ave.
The bri v g
Miami Senior
aduated from North
High School She
w;is president of Rho Kappa Kh<>
of the North County YM and WHA,
and is presently employed with
an insurance agency here
The groom graduated fr
Miami Senior High Si he I, .!.
i.l Dade Count) Jill
and is now aen ing in th 9tl
Cavalry in Au sberg G.-t
For her (redding, the <
Miss Genshaft these a i.
length dress >>t white lac.
ing long sleeves
Maid of honor was < ,,:
Genshaft, sister of the
Bri esmakli were Maxioe 11
l < am e Granhoff, Susan l i
Ronnie Rudnlek, Sandra Y
I d Man la Mofsky
Bi -i man for the
Melvyn Rosenthal,
s*
THE ANNUAL DINNER
of the
RELIGIOUS ZIONISTS MI1RACHI NAP0AL MUM*ACM
in honor of
MR. AMD MRS. LOWS MERWiTZE?
will take place
Jonuary 13th at 7 P.M.
at the
WALDMAN HOTEL, 43rd St. and Collins Are.
All friends and members are urged to make
their reservations now!
Call JE 8-1152 or the Waldman Hotel
REV. JOSEPH KRANTZ
President
SOL RASHIN.
National Repi (tentative
RABBI TIOOR H. STfcr,
General Chairman
MAX HECHT.
Dinner Chai. man
CORAL GABLES
COHVALESCEHT HOME
A Fnendly and Geni\e Atmosphere
tor Thott "I .u Love"
74 HOU BCGISTIREO NURSING SUVICI
SPECIAL DIETS OBSERVED
All ROOMS ON GROUND FIOOR
PRIVATE BATHROOMS
AIR CONDITIONED
SPACIOUS GROUNDS a SCREENED PATIO
Perdinand H. Roaenthal. Director Owner
I'll. Jr-HUh Hoi f, AKed, PttUrttwrtTi
7060 S.W. SnS ST., MIAMI, FLORIDA
CA 6-1363
:


fiday. "anuary 4, 1963
*. It-m ; #; fUirirfftHn
Page 9-B
Miss Rabinowitz Is Engaged to Stephen Toback
Ing.
Mr. lad Mrs. Morris Rabinowitz.
3020 Brickcll Ave., announce the
t Dgagemeill of their daughter,
Roberta, to D. Stephen Toback,
son of Mr. and Mrs Frank Toback,
5130 Donatello St., Coral Gables.
The bride-elect is a senior at the
I diversity of .Miami, where she is
i majoring in elementary education.
I She is head of the U of M host-
; esses, senior representative to the
Joint Education Council, vice pres-
J ident of the Student National Edu-
cation Assn.. anJ a Student Court
D< I'uty.
A member of the Student Gov-
The knit overblot.se which; 'rnmcnl Cabinet and Orange Key
completed her ensemble was In f*ea*?rsh1ip Honorary. Miss Rao-
while with red. black, and green
nowitz is listed in "Who's Who
ORAL Gables Chapter of ORT
** sponsored a paid-up member-
ship party and fashion show re-
cently in the home of Mrs. Max
Deaktt:'. Club members model-
ed Parisian originals by Pierre
U'AIby, and furs from the Adrian
Thar collection. Coiffures were
styled by J. Baldi, and your col-
umnist was coordinator and com-
mentator for the show.
To greet her guests, Mrs. Deak
ti-r won a two-piece emerald
green brocade. Mrs. Julius Bear-
man chose a two-piece black wool, polka dots. A dress and coat en- Funds raised will help stock the
with a fitted jacket topping her semble in ice blue wool was j Hadassah supplies project at Had
sheath dress A white and gold worn by Mrs. Paul Allen. Her: assah-Hebrew University Hospital
dress was a sheath with a square. m Jerusalem.
neckline, and her tull-length coat.
was tailored in a classic style. A
MISS KUINOWITZ AVD HANK
appliques. Mrs Edgar Dressier Am0D* Sludts in American Uni-
v.,s in a black silk Chilian' "TMties and (Colleges" She is a
Sheath with an illusion neckline. gradualc of Mlami St,|"or "
The Haltering asymetrical drape
Su?*?was ~" w'lh a 'Roarin' 20V Party Scheduled
Mrs. Norman Rachlin's pebble A "Roarin" 20V party will be group will I Monday
crepe was tailored with a white given by the Chaim Weizmann I jan. 14, ;,t Miami Pioneer Club,
collar and cuffs, then softened' Group of Hadassah on Saturday
with a slightly flared skirt and evening, Jan. 12. at the Miami
an ascot tie of navy with white Pioneer Club.
era she was a member of Phi
Delta Gamma Council and Anchor
Club.
President if the School of Engi-
neering, the prospective bride-
greom will graduate in June from
the University of Miami with a
degree in electrical engineering.
He also serves as president of the
Florida Engineering Society Stu-
dent Branch and as associate edi-
tor of the "Miami Engineer."
He 1- a member of the Engineer-
ing Honor Society. American In.
stitute of Electrical Engineers,
I -unite of Radio Engineers, and:
Alpha Phi Omega national service*
fraternity. A former Silver Knight
award winner in the Science and
National Science Fair, he is a
graduate Ol Coral Gables Senior
High, where he was a member of.
( oral Gables AZA.
evening, The couple is planning an Au-
gust wedding.
wool lace was the choice ol Mrs
Irving Marbey. Custom made,
her sheath featured a scooped
neckJUij and oversize matching
stole. A sand-colored silk shan-
tung j:i a shift silhouette v.is
worn y Mrs Ann Shaw. Un-
dress as self-belted and had a
bateau neckline.
Mr- Alvin Corenblum's wool
knit was an Italian import. The
skirt was in black, while the
sweater featured charcoal, grey
a d ck li across a field
01 \.. 1*. Another who chose an
Italian knit was Mrs. Joseph
Krefetz. Her bateau necked
sheath featured an open lattice
>Iit on the dropped sleeves, which
was banded and tied with black
satin. A Sleeveless black matte
-1',. shift was worn by Mrs
Jack Toppell. showing a semi
cowled neckline
*
BE&COCK blue silk alpaca with
a draped overskirt was seen
on Mrs. Ben Green, who was
chairman of the evening. Toms
and shades of browns, with a
touch of pink, were in the pebble-
colored knit worn by Miss Har-
riet Brookman Under her car-
digan jacket, she wore a blouse
of white and gold. Mrs. Bordie
Lowenthal chose a black wool
suit. Her white silk crepe blouse
was iced with seed pearls and
rhinestonea. A royal blue wool
jumper and a multi-colored floral
print silk blouse was worn by
Mrs. Barbara Singer.
An Italian knit, with the skirt
and Jacket in black, was Mrs. Max
Schemer s choice for the even-
two piece Italian knit in fuchsia,
and banded in white, was Mrs.
Jerry Weinstein's choice; while
Mrs Samuel Jacobson chose a red j
silk alpaca coat dress with a
shght stand away collar.
President of Coral Gables ORT,
Mrs. Edward Hlackman, chose
beige and black as her colors in
an Italian knit Her neckline
Wei a low dropped COWl, with
the cowl extending into a draped
tie. A charcoal wool sheath with
a matching jacket was worn by
Mrs. Dan W'cincr. Her tailored
jacket featured a peaked cellar
and bracelet-length sleeves
Mrs. Harry Kornfield is chair
man of the evening, and entertain-
ment will feature Miss Fannie
Levitt. Miss Ada Markow. Miss
Esther Maker. Mrs. Diane Harris,
Mrs Daisy Peder. Mrs. Ruth Lew-
is. .Mrs. Esther Dorr. Mrs Paula
Erlich, and Mrs. Nat Goldberg.
Next regular meeting of the
at
THERE was a huge crow.
the Sheridan Theatre for the
ORT premiere here of "Mutiny
on the Bounty." Miami Beach
Mayor Kenneth Oka greeted
guests at the premiere. Bob
Clayton, of WCKT. was master
of ceremonies, and introduced
Macel Lailani Wilson, Miss U.S.A.
of 1962. Patsy Abbott, Jay Robin-
son and many more celebrities.
Among ORT women introduced
were Mrs. Harry Rosenblatt.
president of the Southeast Flor-
ida Region, wearing a stunning
black silk sheath and an orchid
corsage. Mrs Harold Schneider,
chairman of the executive com-
mittee, looked charming in a
black coat dress. Well groomed
Mrs. George Linden, chairman of
the affair, busy with details of
the gathering. Mrs. Joseph
Wilkes and Mrs Irving Tillis do-
ing big box office business.
Mrs. Willard WOhlgemuth at-
tractive in a red -a!in sheath.
Mr- Leonard Lavine. looking
lovely in black silk. Mrs Flor-
ence Kuppeiman in a pink and
green satin print, with a pink
sal in theatre coat greeting her
many friends; Mrs Max R.
Schemer. Mrs. Henrietta Bolotin.
Mrs. Joseph Oritl. Mrs. Irwin
Godin. Mrs. Richard Shenkman,
Miss Felicia Rothman. Mrs. Bar-
rett Rothenberg. Mrs. Jack Fils.
Mrs. Mark Cirlin in a white
crepe dinner dress and a white
jasmine mink wrap. Mrs. Saul
Haber in gold lame and a mink
capelct. Mrs. Alan Tannen ador-
able in a green brocade sheath.
Also at the premiere: Mrs. Jos-
eph Lip-ky, Mrs Leo Gross. Mrs.
Edward Blackman, Mrs. Richard
Greenbaum, Mrs. Herman Glass-
er, and Mrs. Louis Baron.
Start the New Year right with
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a
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Now available at leading drug
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FOR SPECIAL CONVINCING
TRIAL SIZE BOTTLE and
new informative booklet describ-
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MINERAL SPRING BATHS
IN YOUR HOME
Send :<
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P.O. Box 737
Miami Beach 39, Fla.
on her
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*WP:t??ttTt3
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DAYTIME, EVENING and
BRIDAL originals,
exclusively designed and created
PHONE
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BAY HARBOR ISLANDS, MIAMI BEACH
J lie f^altns
CONVALESCENT HOME
MIAMI'S NEWEST, MOST MODERN HOME
built expressly tor fadiviJual care of ffie
convalescent, chronic and gerif tries pztient.
Completely air-conditioned The finest nursing staff
Spacious, garden-like grounds Moderate rates
Recreational areas indoors and outdoors
Member National Geriatrics Society.
SAMUEL E. REDFEARN, Administrator.
. af i
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-^taBBRoj. t^vjaajBj|ay ^
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14601 Northeast 16th Ave., at W. Dixie Hwy.
Tel. Wi 5-7631 Miami 61, Florida


Page 10-B
+Jmto* Phrktinr
Friday, January 4, 1953
\\'i!i> r>Kdtin
MRS. BARRY KUTUN
Kutun, Notowitz
En Beach Vows
Judy Notowitz. daughter of Mr.
Md Mrs. Paul Notowitz, 2901 No.
Fay Rd.. and Barry Kutun, son
ol Mr.* and Mrs. 'Rubin Kutun.
1495.i So. Biscay ne River Dr..
were married in 6:30 o'clock rites
or. Sunday. Dec. 30. at the Fon-
tainebleau Hotel. Rahbi Leon
Kronish officiated.
The bride wore a full-length peau
de soie gown, with chapel-length
tiain. and applique of reembroid-
ered alencon. Her tiara featured
8 bouffant French illusion veil
and rhinestones. She carried a
bouquet of orchids and stephano-
tis.
\c" lywod Mrs. Kutun attended
Miami Beach High School, the
University of Florida, and will go
to the University of Miami.
The groom went to Edison High
School, University of Florida, and
plans to attend the University of
Miami Law School.
Dinner reception followed in the
couple's honor at the Fontaine-
bleau They are now on a Mexi-
can honeymoon.
*"
Young Swimmers Sharpen Style
Eleven Westbrooke Country Club
mimer- participated in the Pom-
no Invitational Swim tournament
-ictioned by the Florida Gold
ast AAU last week, and each
master knocked between 10 to
.". seconds off his best time.
Eight-year-old liebeeea Seitlin,
I lmniing in the 10 year-old and
ler class, took 1 :.th place in the
1 yd. free style, while Gussie
rdon took 6th spot in the 1001
Barbershop Quartet
Sweet Adelines," a women's
hershop quartet, will be guests
Women's American ORT at a
- _:ular. meeting on Wednesday
c ening at Everglades Elementary
ool, 8375 SW 16th St.
yd. breast stroke for girls 12 years
and under. Both places were con-
sidered top ratings in view of the
large number of entrants in each
event
In the Hialeah Gold Coast In-
vitational AAU swim meet earlier.
Rebecca placed 4th in the finals
ot the 50 meter free style and
6th place in the 50 meter butter-
fly while Martha Green and Jan-
ice Lewis won ribbons in their
beats.
The swim team members parti-
cipating in the events included Jay
Klein. Larry Seitlin. Martha Green.
Gussie Gordon. Rose Roth. Janice
Lewis. Ron Lewis. Debbie Green.
Rebecca Seitlin. Scott Heiken and
Abbie Curry.
Miss First
Weds Physician
Marilyn First, daughter of Mr,
and Mrs. Allan II. First, of 625 \K
50th Ter.. was married Satur-
day, Dec. 29. Id Dr."AB>n Bauniel.
of Toronto, Canada, in ceremonies
at Westbrooke Country Club.
The bride-elect is a graduate c.f
the University of Miami
Dr. Baumel attended school in
Canada, and is a resident at Mt
Sinai Hospital. Miami Beach. Fol-
lowing their marriage, he will con
til ue his studies at the Universit)
oi Pennsylvania, and then has been
selected to do dermatology work
ai Walter Reed Hospital.
Voting Adults Slate Speaker
Nexl meeting of Beth Davy
Young Adults will be on Tuesdti
8:30. Speaker will be Gecre'e
Kexroat. who is affiliated wl
cohoBcs Anonymous,
Summer Rites
For Katz, Kane
Mr and Mrs Jack Katz of Mon-
treal, Can., announce the engage-
ment of their daughter. Sandra
Judy, to Howard L. Kane, BOtl Ol
Mr. and Mrs Jack H. Kane. 2191
SW 17th St
A summer wedding is planned
George Gershwin
In Games Niah>
George Gershwin Ladies' Auxil.
arj will hold its annual card prty
and games night on Sunday < |.
ing, 7:90 p.m.. at the c.
Hotel.
Proceeds will benefit the !
plegic Group of Greater Miami.
Mrs. Saul Jatrett. vice president
of ways and means, is chairman
; of the event. Mrs Jack He :
is president of the group.
) HEBREW PRACTICE
Reading Talking
I All pradM. Sunday 2 to 4 n rr
i Begins Jan. 6. Adults. Write
I free membership Harvey Lee.
iSW 5th Av Miami 3*. Fla.
Phone 374-0701
I
f NOW! :
: for magfe-easq meats..:
: W kosher :
I SLICED BOLOGNA:
Fa
WIINO
KOSHER'
StiaeJ
SOIOONA '
fesfysteed! \6cuumjcWl
(&ty to m[
Ask for All
rVILNO Kosher PRODUCTS
Corned Beef, Pastrami,
Salami, Bologna,
Krispit Frankfurters
Kashruth
Quality
Flavor
WILNO KOSHER
SAUSAGE CO.
(of Chicago)
MIAMI BRANCH
2181 N.W. 10th AVENUE
Phone FR 1-6551
Masons Establish
Children's Center
Establishment of the Masonic-
Children's Center at LeJeune Rd
and \\v "th Ave.. is announced
here.
The institution is on a rent-free
plot of ground courtesy ol Anthony
Abraham, local civic leader.
Dr. Irwin Jacobs, president of
the Dade County Psychiatric So
cicty. and Dr. Ben Shepard, Dade
Ij i ivenlle Judge, have de-
Clared that "one out of every ten
children in the Dade County school
n it emotionally handicap-
ped."
The Masonic ('enter i- designed
to take care ol physically will but
emotionally handicapped young-
\'ho can not be accommodat-
ed in Dade'8 school-.
"To prevent later delinquency!
aid to help these youngsters grow i
to normal adulthood is the aim
of this institution." according to
Center official.-. "Until the Ma-
onic Children's Center was estab-
lished lure, emotionally handicap-
ped children were expelled from
public school classrooms "
Information at the Center
available by dialing 148 97-47
IS
Election Meeting Monday
lb brew I'm e Loan Association
i'l Greater Miami will hold a gin
eral election meeting Moni
night at Beth El I i ation. In
charge "i arrangements are Mri
Anna Block and taadore Schwartz,
president ot the organization.
Bl !! I -K.lllll
MRS. STANLEY WtiSS
Peau de Soie
For Mrs. Weiss
Miss Gail Dee i- DOW Mrs. Stan
ley Leslie Weiss The couple were
married by Rabbi Joseph R. Narot
in 5 o'clock rites on Sunday. Dec.
30. at the Ror.ey Plaza Hotel.
The bri.-?e is the daughter of
i Mrs. Berta Dee. 13145 Emerald
! Dr. The groom's parents are Mr
BDd Mrs. George Weiss. 7844 W.
Orlean- St., Miramar.
Maid of honor was Miss Cyn-
thia Lerner. Barbara Pratt and
(Jail Masnikoff were bridesmaids.
Best man was Dr. Gary Weiss.
and Dr. Robert Gold and Dr. Har-
vej Otto were ushers.
For her wedding, the bride chose
a candlelight peau de soie gown
with alencon lace bodice and
Bleeves Her bouquet was ol white
lilac
Newlywed Mrs. Weiss is a grad-
uate of North Miami Senior High
School and a graduate x-ray tech-
nician at Mt. Sinai Hospital. The
Broom went to Ithaca College an:!
is a third-year student at Kirks- *
ville College of Osteopathy and
Surgery at Kirksvillc. Mo., where
the couple will live until after the
groom's graduation.
Reception followed the wedding
at the Roney Plaza.
Parents Go
Back to School
Last Sunday, parents of the chil.
(Iron attending Flagler-Grar.ada
Jewish Center Religious School
had an opportunity to be Students
during the annual "Parents Hack
to School Daj
Under the supervision of Rabbi
David Rosenfeld and Samuel Hol-
lands, principal of the Religions
School, they visited classrooms
and learned ol the eurricuhim and
program^ their children are offer-
ed Problem- disCUSSed included
the Question of "Whal i- there for
J< a ish Teen-Agers?"
Children's Series
Features Film
"The Adventures of Robinson
Cru-oe." a full-length color movie,
will be the third performance on
Sunday. 2:30 p.m., in the Sunday
Celebrity Series for children and
parents sponsored by the Miami
YMHA Iiranch of the Greater
Miami .Icwi-di Community Center
The film will be shown in the "Y"
auditorium. 450 SW 16th A\e
(in Sunday. Feb. 3. the Sunday
Celebrity Series will present Joe
and Penny Aronson. noted folk
singers in tour in this area, who
will offer a special program o!
folk songs lor children.
All performances in the series
;'re open to the community. In
Charge of reservations i- Mrs.
George A. Simon
AUTO LIABILITY FOR ALL!
Reire*e?ntinq Orly the
Highest-Rated Companies
GLAZ'ER INSURANCE AGENCY. INC.
16Jid Street at N= 18th Court
MM 5-4335
WW^W^S^VyWy LARGE CLEAN ROOM
'n Private H"m" mid Privit* Bnth. Reasonable to right
party. Near 2 buses.
FR 9-1545
want?d^-"cheapT
Matched or unmatched slipping,
stores, bricks, concrete pieces.
Am chonqing large grass lawn
to qrnvel, etc.
FR 3-0195
Sinai Women
Hear Decorator
Sinai Sisterhood will hold a
luncheon meeting in the Temple
auditorium on Wednesday,
a.m.
Program chairman, Mrs. Morris
Singer, will introduce a represen-
tative ol the Southern Bell Tele-
phone Co.. who will offer "Interior
Decorating- Decor Idea- and Col-
or Coordination," with filmed illus-
ti al ions.
Mrs. Harold Berger and \lr-
Alvin Cole are in charge oi lunch-
eon arrangements
H'P YOUR CAR H-r*F!
Inv-.'ig.itr first with Miami
Chambers of Commerce
LOW RVTES NO PASSENGERS
FuM Owner Protection
RELIABLE
1100-5th St.. M.S. JE 8-0421
24 Hour Sfrv.c-
THE PEVT PUYS
IN OADF & BROWARO COUNTY
HOUSES ALMOST NEW
TROIV $1E0 DOWN SfiC MO.
INSURANCE OF ALL KINDS
AITMAN INSURANCE & REAL ESTATE
7C8 NW 3rd St.
FR 12421
Charter Members
To Be Honored
The 51 charter members oi the
National Children's (.ml..., Hog
pital will be honored at a luncheon
al the Ronej Plata Hotel on Wed-
nesday noon.
Speaker ol the day will Im Judge
Milton Friedman Honored guests
will include Leo Kobinson. chair
man ol the board, and his wife:
Robert Rubenstein, liaison officer.
who will present the charter; Mrs.
Roger Grant, secretary to Ruben-
stem; Mrs Chris Held, founding
president of the Biscayne Chap-
ter; and presidents Of the other
chapters ol the National Chil-
dren's Cardiac Hospital.
Mrs. .lame- Roser.bei I will be
c h.m man ol the cl.;\
WANTED WOMAN
BETWEEN 40 60, ICOSH'R
Shore 2 bedroom opt. SW section, near
downtown and buses. Call FR 7-4817
Ee. and S.inday. Very reasonable,
prefer working woman.
NAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA^iAA^
NO MILEAGE CHARGE
NO MILlAGi l/M/T
Near AirportPickup A Deliver
LETS-RENT-A-CAR
1963 Models
1800 NW 42nd Ave. Ph. 634-0671
CANT0RIAL POSITION
R< form C"nqrenatior> in Palm Beach
County intere&t-d .n Cantor for
F -"ay twn m Srvic-* Thu is a
part-t.me position, with the poa-
Ihl t'.y o* .i^di*ion il we k in teach-
ing or c^oir t Reply stating personal details
to C. P., Box 2973
Main Pestoffice. Miami, Fla.
i
>
A
ti*
Old
Milwaukee
HENRY E. MANGELS CO.
3550 N.W. 58h ST.
Miami, Florida
Temple Zomora
Women's Party
Paid-up membership part) for
Temple Zantora Sisterhood mem-
i' rs an I guests will be held Wed
I) evening at the Temple.
Mrs. Saul iiir-h, membership
president, will introduce Mrs.
Carol Lechowitz in i program oi
songs to her own accompaniment
on the accordion.
The partj w ill be preceded by a
brief business meeting, with i re
port on constitutional revision giv
en by Mr- Edward Solomon,
c hairman
Call SYLVIA AAILSEN JE 2-3231
"YOUR PERSONAL FLORAL CONSULTANT"
for an AFFAIR to REMEMBER
BLOSSOM SHOP
1572 Washington Ave., Miami Beach
IS a Differanca in Flowers TRY OURS
wedd:nss-bar MITZVAHS-6ARDEN parties
BIRTHDAY ANNVE8SARY
A HOSPITAL BOUQUETS
F.7IE DELIVERY All GREATER MIAMI


Friday, January 4, 1963
* Jewish fkridian
Page 11-3
by K-ferctid *^chwartz
|CR0MWELL HOTEL ON THE OCEAN AT 20th ST., MIAMI BEACH.
libiscus Lodge Officers Listed
Moie J. L. Tcndrich is worship-
jl master of Hibiscus Lorge 275,
and AM. Other officers who
[ill serve for 1963 include the fol-
fcwing:
|Howard Katzen, senior warden;
pnard RoseDblatt, junior warden;
|athaniel G. Kirsch, treasurer;
Murray Smith, secretary;
(nanuel Lorbcr, senior deacon;
^ymour Friend, junior deacon;
iwin D. Cohen, senior deacon;
Irving Karp. junior steward; Ben-
jamin Lipson, marshal.
Maurice Collegeman, Sheldon
Dearr, Dr. George Graham, and
Charles Wcinberg. honorary mar-
shals; Dr. Fred Sale, chaplain;
Matthew Silverstein, orator; Saul
Nash, organist; Jack H. Tcndrich,
historian; Henry Haky. tyler; San-
ford Hildebrandt. Charles Mouyos
and Martin L. Burnett, assistant
tylers.
Baby Die-Dee Diaper Service
"CREATM MIAMI'S flKSV
An Exclusive laundry for Diapers and Baby Clothes
2111 N.W. 10th AVENUE Phone FR 9-5593
:Famsw6AifPLflM^QS
Dedication of Lincoln Road's -Museum en the Mall" this weekend
will have at least one of Dado's 27 mayors unhappy Press release
announcing ceremonies said 26 were invited. Miami Beach's Kenneth
Ok* will host the ceremonies at which Lee H:ward, Morris Lanidus
and a representative of the Henry Ford Museum in Greenfield Village.
Mich., will take part Chuck Sofcol, ol the Henry Weiss Agency, of
Berkshire Life Insurance Company, a Coral Gables resident, has been
named outstanding new man of the year" in the insurance firm .
Jack Kantor, head of Key Pharmaceuticals, planning a new mar-
keting program ... Dr. Charles W. Silverblatt, assistant chief of mod
ical service at the Veterans Administration Hospital in Corpl Gab'"s.
is chairman of Medical Science Days at the Indies House in Duck Key
on Jan. 19 to 20 New general manager of Bella Films is Frederick
F. (Ted) Sack. His appointment was announced by Stanley Stern,
Wometco vice president Ruth Regina, the wig designer and cos- !
metolc-gist, will do all th" makeup for the stars of the Ed Sullivan
TV show originating from Miami Beach on Jan. 13.

Sidney M. Kain, vice president and public relations director of the
Miami National Bank, has been named chairman of the public infor-
mation committee ol the Heart Assn.. with Algiers Hotel manager,
Jack Ross, serving as co-chairman Manager Sidney Levin, of
WKAT, also serves on the able committee And Louis Wolfson, II,
vice president of Wometco. has been appointed chairman of the enter-
tainment committee .
Surfside Councilman Raymond Wise has an excellent article in
the current Florida Law Review on "Is Dennis a Menace?" He II
send a copy to Hugo L. Black, Jr., who recently joined the law firm
which represents Surfside as legal counsel, and who has been busy
entertaining Justice Black at his Kendall home during the holidays.
Ben Schneider went back to his real estate desk at The Miami
News on Wednesday after a two-week vacation spent at home
David Krasiow, The Miami Herald's Washington ace scribe, was in
town during the Kennedy visit Building Inspector M. Z. Reuben,
of Miami Beach, announced 1962 Duilding permits were $29,000,000.
up more than 25 perecent from 1961. and the highest here since 1958.

Saul Silberman's decision to try 10 races a day at Tropical Park
Park has proved a wise one. and publicity ace Herman Kellman is
optimistic that figures will stay un for the entire meet Sophomore
Rick Barry's showing in the Hurricane Classic for undefeated timer
sit> ol Miami boosted him a long way towards "Sophomore of the
Year" honors in the collegiate cage world .
Vice Mayer Mai Englander and wife Sophia's home New Year's
Eve was a "Who's Who" of the area's business and civic leaders.
New Coral Way Branch of Biscayne Federal
Savings end Loan Assn., 1603 Coral Way,
opened its doors on Monday, with local and
state officials participating in the inaugural.
E. Albert Pallot, active in many professionc.
civic, and fraternal organizations, is preside
of the Association.
Biscayne Federal Savings and Loan
Opens New Coral Way Branch Office
Biscayne Federal Savings and
Loan Association marked a seven-1
year record of growth with the in-
augural of it- new branch Monday
at 1600 Coral Way. The Associa-
tion first opened its doors seven
years ago. In February, 1956.
President oi the Association is
E. Albert Pallot. a resident of
Miami Beach, and a civic an,I
business leader.
Pallot announced that the
establishment of the branch
"sets high point of progress at
Biscayne Federal, with assets
rising from $805,000 in 1956 to
more than $40 million in 1962."
Members of the city and county
commbsions participated in the
inaugural.
As part of the grand opening
event a contest for a seven-day trip
to Paris for two persons was an-
nounced. The best line to an un-
finished jingle will determine the
winner. All are eligible to enter,
whether or not they nave accounts
at Biscayne Federal. Entries are
being received only a! the DOW
Coral Way branch. The contest
closes Feb. 28.
The modernistic new Coral Waj
building embraces 4,103 sq. tt..
with allowance [or future expan-
sion to five floors and 30.000 sq, ft
Designed by Architect Herbert II.
Johnson, il presents an unusual
"showcase" effect, with 7.r> percent
ol its outside wall.-, made of glass
The branch is Bicayne's third
office to b? opened since the
Invitation To
'Sun and Fun'
At the Cromwell
An invitation to "sun and fun",
i> now being offered by the Kosher
Cromwell Hotel on the oceanfronl
at L'Oth St.. Miami Beach.
Abe Getter ha.- been a specialist
in the field of kosher catering
slice 1945, with lood prepared by
experienced chefs, and dietary
laws observed under strut ortho-
dox rabbinical supervision.
"Our inviting salt-water pool
and colorful cabana colony offer
all '.he features of an exclusive
club, but with none of the usual
charges," according to Geftcr.
Beach chairs, lounge mats,
towels and umbrellas are fur-
nished complimentary to guests
at the Cromwell. The Cromwell's
pool and private beach area are
just a step from the porch sur-
rounding the main lobby and
bather's entrance.
Geftcr is also announcing that
Passover holidays at the Cromwell
will be conducted by world-famous
Cantor Jacob Konigsberg. accom-
panied by a 10-voico choir. Fea-'
lured will be a full American plan,
with three meals daily, plus even- \
iug snacks. "The best imported |
Soolivowits and Israeli wines will
be served regularly on the house,"
Geftcr noted.
Free self-parking adjoins the
Cromwell. There are 23-in. tele-
vision sets and radio in each room.
with individually controlled air-'
conditioning tor the convenience ol
guests.
Association was founded. First
was its present headquarters at
Biscayne Blvd. and 18th St., fol-
lowed by its Northside Branch,
now >n the Shopping Center at
NW 27th Ave. and 79th St.
In 1957, more than 11,000 new
savings accounts were opened. In
1958, savings increased by ti> per-
cent, bringing the total to over i-
million dollars.
By 1960, 20,000 depositors had
boosted their savings accounts to
S21 million in Biscayne Federal.
By the end of this year. Biscayne
Federal as.-ets will have reached
a figure exceeding $40,000,000.
Pallot. a resident of the South
Florida area for more than 25
years, lives at 5255 Collins Ave..
Miami Beach.
He is a mnmbar of the Lcgi- i-
tive Committee of the .Vatic il
League of Insured Savings A-
ciation, member of the Commit'-;
on Federal Savings and Loan in-
surance and Corporation Law .
Regulations of the United St.
Savings and Loan League. He <
past chairman of the Metiopoli id
Miami Municipal Board, and i
chairman of the City ol M
Charter Revision Committee.
He is a lieutenant co.innar
in the U.S. Naval Reserve
trustee of Cedars ot Lebanon H
pital. He is also a member
the national board ol governors
ol" B'nai B'rith.
Among directors and officers
Biscayne Federal Savings
Loan Association are Irwln
Cassel, treasurer and director
Norton S. Pallot, vice preside it
and director, who is president
Norton Tire Company; and V
iam S. Shorcnstcin. director.
.- -
at BABY TIME
Welcome Wagon cele-
brates the arrival of each
new baby with a friendly
callwith a basket of
gifts and congratulations
of the entire community.

Be sure to tell Welcome
Wagon of the arrival of
every new baby in your
life.
HI 8-4994



Pcge 12-B
9"Jfniit rkrkH&n
Friday. January 4,
Judge Joseph N. Morris 'left, and Joseph Rose 'right co-chair-
men of the Hotel Division for the Silver Anrnversary Yecr
campaign of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, p'en a
breakfast meei.ng for Sunday ct the Royal Pa!m Hotc-1. Judge
Morris and Rose have both served as chairmen of the CJA
Hotel Division and are long-time Federation volunteers. Rose
is a trustee and founder of Federation.
Judge Friedman
Heads CJA Unit
Judge Milt 01 A Friedman ha-
aceepted tb< position oi chairman
of General Solicitation for the 1983
lilver anniversarj campaign of
the Combined Jewish Appeal
Friedman 1- a senior judge of
the City 1,1 Miami and a past pres-
ident of the Jewiah Community
Center. Ha serves on the Federa-
tion board of governors. .'! ii also
Ofl the community relations com-
mittee of the Anti Defamation
League, a trustee ol the Honda
Region Of the ADL. and has b
active a. president of the Coral
Way Elementary School Daddy
lie is a past pn ildenl of
District 5, B nai unth.
Judge Friedman has called upon
leaden of the community "to
rr .ike the -ii\cr anniversary rear
one in which Fe 1 ration will be
1 d BS the '' nter ot Jewish
tnunal BCtivil} and as the
' e for pro id a bet) r life
for friends and neighbors in the
. und
Zionist Youth
Have New
Leader Here
Boat! I irida Zionist Youth
jr.rounced the
new T-"fim
Sbaliaeh.' Isi
program-
I ..
:he < year.
I r: \\ irano, ho will be
ed M'.h the youth
. in for the South-
ern I the Zionist
In addil
'
U.
is accompanied hi
Ax 1 .
Born in 1934, Avirim received
his elementary and secondary
education at Reali School in
Haifa. He became a member of
the Tsofim at the age of 9, ad-
vancing to a leadership position
in the movement at 15. He con-
tinued his activities in various
capacities of leadership within
the Tsofim framework until his
appointment by the American
Zionist Youth Commission to his
Southern post.
His army service nrai with the
N'abal unit of the Israel I" I
Forces, which c mbines agricul-
tural wort on s kibbutz with reg
ular army training, He mu a
member of Hatzerim, a kibbutz in
the northern \ ev, whose mem-
bership i- comprised <>f T-ofim
graduates
A graduate of the Hebrew Uni-
versity i. Ji \\ jram maj-
ored in history and education, and
until his depart ire for the United
States in October, was engaged in
counseling al : Jerusalem institu-
tion for tionally disturbed
children.
Aviram and his wife serve
consultant-, to the Young Judaea
winter cam| I concluded at
' waissa B< u i i N iranja, Fla.
1U0GI UIBMAH
Homestead Picks
Liebman Judge
James David Liebman has been
appointed municioal judge of the
City of Homestead.
Appointment came last Friday
: ght, following a Homestead City
Council meeting. The appointment
was unanimously approved
Liebman was a long-time Mi-
amian prior to moving to Home-
stead, where he resumed the
practice of law. Liebman is
president of the Homestead Bar
Assn., and retiring president of
the South Dade Kiwanis.
He is on the board of directors
of the James Archer Smith Hos-
pital and i former president of
the Gables-Miami Zionist I)i-tnct
'Man of Month'
Meet Hears New
Me Ami Report
William Bon amj Be^i
community leader ThursdJ
named 'JNF Man of (he Monta"I
at a meeting of the J.
tional Fund Council of Great-
Miami in the For". .;
Leon J. Ell. ; 0f t^l
inell, cited Bornstein for h
cut-tanding achieve:'
half of Israel and lb
tmnal Fund."
Zev W. Kogan discussed M
Ami, this community's twin city
in Israel, now being erected li
the Gal-lee, "as a security
stronghold on the Jordanian bor-
der," and stressed the need "for
greater effort on behalf of ill
workers, leaders and devotees d
JNF to bring rV\e Ami to com
pleteiy successful fruition
Kogan was among h
dedication pilgrimage to
last October, with dedical
a ies there Nov. 5. Ral
I.ehrman. of Temple I
Miami Beach, officiated.
Leo Mindlin. executive editor of
The Jewish Floridian.
the "Man of the Month"" prograa
at the Fontainebleau. Tin pro-
gram also included a BBUSical |
entation If the coloratura SO] I
Joyce Farber. with Esther Barrett
at the piano.
;DSf /.wrc.v hiiidy&u
Federction Bocarc! To Moot Here
Id mb i ol the boar I of g >v-
rnori < f the Gn ati r U ami Jew
i h I edei atl leadei i i all di-
vieioi s of Hi. 191 i nbim d Jew
i-'h App.al campaign and mem-
bers oi the Join) DI tribution
Committee National Council living
in Miami will tale part in | board
meeting next Thuradaj evening,
Jan |0, at I ( i i j il Israel.
Sidney Lefcoiut. president of
Federation, announced ihat many
important Hem- regarding Federa
tion and the campaign will be di
cussed.
Henry Klrsch, of the Joint Dis-
tribution Committee, will be spec-
ial guest for the evening.
Lefcourt also announced that
the agent's will include approval
of the recommended campaign
goal of $1,429,810, report* by the
campaign committee and cash
collections committee, end con-
sideration rf the many proposals
voted by the executive commit-
tee at previous meetings.
On Sundav, at 10 a.m.. WCKT.
eh. 7. will feature the Greater Mi
ami Jewish Federation and lead-
ers 'l in pi ogram hit h h under the
the Kabl ini< il \ ut
i- offii lally known a- "A Still
i Voice," w,:i Feature a panel
oi leaders lo lie questioned b> Hab-
bi Max A Llpschitz, spiritual
lea I.on.
Appearing on the panel will be
I)r Lester A. Hussin, member of
Hie medical board of Ml. Sinai
Hospital, and director of its de-
partment of orthopedic surgery,
who is 19G3 Physicians chairman
Of the Combined Jewish Appeal;
Harney Bernstein, president of
Jewish Vocational Service; Harold
Thurnian, Federation vice presi-
dent; and Arthur S Bosichan,
executive director of Federation
Dog Oval
In Home Stretch
,;" i ided for
the norm Biscayi
lei Clul
'i the :
i. i.'.
1
peedsters,
I 'I 0 i!-t.,i .1
e Dili's, one
oi dog | els
the sport July
ig at i i ter's Col< '-
i more than
SiL'.uoo in pui
Perfect 'i.;i finished out of the
money only ot:ce in 31 starts by
running fourth in one which still
gave him a pur e share.
Art Exhibition
At Temple Israel
Paintings and drawings of flow-
ers by outstanding American ar-
ti-ts went on exhibition this week
in the Community House Lounge
of Temple Israel of Greater
Miami.
Circulated by the Midtown Gal-
leries of New York, the exhibit
features works by Waldo Pierce.
Doris Kosenthal. Zoltan Sepe-I>\
Henry Koerner, Ernest Fiene and
ill rs of national and internation-
al stature.
The ihov will run through the
month 11 January ami may be
viewed bj the public from 9 to 5
daily, :i to 12 u; Saturdays and
Sun I until 10 p m on F I
rJa; ei
Peretz School
Book Review
A review of "The Rothsch
hy Frederick Morton, will be
en by Louis Schwartzman. execu-
tive director of the Bureau of Jew-
ish Education.
The review i- scheduled by the
I. L. Peretz School. 1545 SW ^rd
St., on Tuesday evening.
The address is part of a rgulai
series presented every" two week
at the school.
Club Announces
Two Lectures
Westbrooke Country Club's l>
ture croup, th "Wisdom v.
shop," has m iied two tsasi
for January,
On Friday, the Dade Coi
Crime La i I pret
Edward Whittaki ill disci
The s- Bolita Quo'
Murder Case um ,..;
srd Land
CM Meeting Scheduled
Firet in series of meetings of
leaden in the Construction and
sUJed Trades Division of the Com
bined Jewiah Appeal \, ill take
place at the home of David Flee
man, chairman oi the division, 321
DiLido Dr.. Miami Beach, < a I u
lav evening, Jan. 15.
"MOW? DAY anil N'GHT IERVICV
MepCORMICK-IIOYEl !
PLUMBING CONTRACTORS
FOR SALES, SERVICE or REPAIRS Phore PL 7-06C6
9443 PARKWAY DRIVE MIAMI SHORES. FLA.
BATTERIES tor ALL AMERICAN and FORFIf.N CARS
Experts on Starter and Generator Repairs
BATTERIES GENERATORS STARTERS
iii-voi/r it \i 11 .ii mc
SALES SERVICE al Home or On the Road
1850 N.W. 7th Avenue FR 93451
345 S. Dixie Highway MO 1-5357
Beth Torah Will
Dedicate School
The official naming of Beth
Torah Religious School will be held
on Sunday night, Jan. 13, in the
sanctuary The school, which
was named in honor of Harold
Wolk during his lifetime, and ex-
tended as a memorial after his
passim:, will be officially named
and dedicated at the service, con-
ducted by Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz
and Cantor Hen Zion Kirschen-
baum. A plaque beanng Mr
Wolk's name will be unveiled.
Mr. Wolk. who was chairman of
the board Df Beth Torah Congrega-
tion ii: 196940, president of the
congregation from L980 to 1961 and
vice preaidt nl in 1962, was on,- of
'ii leadei ol Beth Torah's build-
ing program.
Dedication committee consists of:
pn lident Irving Seidel; former
president, Judge Arthur Snyder;
co-cbairn m, Loui Taylor and Ted
Klametz; vice presidents, Stanley
Friedman and Richard Sneider.
Me/ii7()s lor all classrooms will
officially be given lo Beth Torah's,
educational director, Abraham J.
Gittelson. to transfer them to the
facuttf for individual class cere-
monies.
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jry, December 28, 1962
vJewisii fkrklinr
Page 13-B
Berry Resnick
Stuart Sehwtrtok
Richard Chaltk
Alan Serkin
Alan Kaplan
J^ar Richard Chalek
lichard Mark Chalek will be-1
be Bar Mitzvah on Saturday
filing, Jan. 12. at the Riverdale
fish Center in Kiverdale. NY. ,
frntil this semester. Riehard at-
led the Hebrew Academy on
kmi Beach.
w grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
pa Makovsky, <>f 8333 Harding
Mi .mi Beach, will be ho-'-
Kiddu.sh following the cere
my.
dinner Sunday, Jan. 13, at the
me of Richard's mother, Mis.
fee Marie Chalek, 67!) \V. 239th
Riverdale. .\ Y will also hon-
tiie Bar Mitzvah.
Alen Serkin
ar Mitzvah ol Alan Serkin will
e place on Saturday morning,
n. 5, at Temple Judea, uilh Rab-
Mordeeai Podet officiating.
Alan is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
D. Serkin, 903 Ecobar, Coral
bles, and grandson of Mrs. Bess-
Serkin and Mi. and Mrs. Louis
cman.
In seventh grade at Ponce de |
on Junior High School, Alan I
|ays the clarinet in the school
nd. and excels in swimming and ,
iwling. He plans to continue with
religiOUS studies,
iddush in his honor hosted by'
Serkins' will follow the Bar
tzvah ceremony.

Stanley Glicksmin
|Rabbi Solomon Schiff will offic-
at the Bar Mitzvah of Stan-
r, son of Mr. and Mrs. Morris
licksman, 200 SW 17th Ct., Ml.
nn. on Saturday morning, Jan. 5,
Beth El Congregation.
Stanley is an eighth grade stu-
fcnt at the Hebrew Academy.

Alan Kaplan
Beth David Synagogue will be
f site of the Bar Mitzvah of Alan
fcplan on Saturday morning, Jan.
rth El Resumes
ite Services
yman Chabner, president of
[lgrepation Beth El, announces
the congregation's services
be resumed this Friday at
p m.
he opening service will be con-
ld by Rabbi Solomon Schiff.
tual leader, who will speak on
hn] ses into South America."
labbi Schiff will discuss some
the experiences during his re-
ht Latin American tour. Late
prices will be held every Friday
ht thereafter, beginning at 8:30
i.. and also featuring mes-
kading personalities of the
muinity.
prMces will be followed by a
|al hour in the auditorium.
re refreshments will be served
community singing take place.
5, with Rabbi Norman Shapiro of- j
fieiating.
Alan, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sey-
mour Kaplan, is an eighth grade
student at South Miami Junior
High School, where he plays oboe
in the concert band.
The Kaplans will be hosts at
Ki Mush in honor of their son fol-
lowing the Bar Mitzvah service.
Barry Resnick
Dr Irving Lehrman will officiate
at the Bar Mit/vah of liarry. son
ol Mr. ami Mrs. Jem Resnick,
on Saturday morning, .Ian. .V at
Temple Emant I
An eighth -. de student a! Nau-
tilus .lun.or High. Harry plays
trumpet in the school band. He is
interested in coin-collect ing and
golf.
The celebrant will be honored at
a Kiddush at the Famous Restau-I
rant following the ceremony, and '
at a reception that same evening
at the Martinique Hotel.

Steven King
Bar Mitzvah of Steven Bruce
King w ill be celebrated on Satur-;
day morning. Jan. 5. at Temple
Menorab, with Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz ofticiating.
The celebrant is the son of Mr.
Sidney King. Mayor of Surfside, j
and Mrs. King. 9081 Bay Dr.
An eighth grade student at N'au- I
tilus Junior High, Steven also at- i
tends Temple Menorah's Religious
School. He ha- been Hie recipient ,
of several awards for outstanding
S( holastic achievements.
"
Stuart Schwertok
Stuart. Bon ol Mr. and Mrs Mil-
ton Schwertok, Will observe his
Bar Mitzvah on Saturday morn-
ing. Jan. 5. at Tempi.' Emanu-El. [
Dr. Irving Lehrman will officiate.
An eighth grade Btudenl at Nau-
tilus Junior High, the c* lebrant is
a member ol the school's concert
band.
A reception at toe Famous Res-
taurant following the service will
honor the Bar Mitzvah
Gail and Mary Sandier
Gail and Gary Sandier, twin
daughter and son uf Mr. and Mrs.
Quentin Sandier, will celebrate
their Has and Bar Mitzvah this
Saturday morning. Jan. 5. at Tem-
ple Beth Sholom. Rabbi Leon
Kronish will officiate.
Eighth grade students at Nauti-
lus Junior High. Gail and Gary
will be honored at a luncheon in
their home following the cere-
mony. On Sunday evening, they
will be feted at a reception and
dinner dance at the Fontainebleau
Hotel.
Grandparents of the celebrants
are Mr. and Mrs. Dan Engelbert
and Simon Sandier. Maternal
great-grandmother is Mrs. Lena
Kurtz, all of Miami Beach.
Beach Forum
Series to Open
The seventh annual Miami Beach I
Chautauqua Forums, a series of re-,
lated lectures and exhibits present- i
ed by the Miami Beach Recreation
Department, will open Monday;
evening, Jan. 7. at the Ocean Front
Auditorium.
Theme for the seventh annual
forums is "Of Men and History,";
featuring biographical talks, mus-j
ic. films, and dramatic readings in I
tribute to great personalities in j
various fields of endeavor.
Opening event. "World Affairs."
features "The Life of Dag Ham-,
marskjold," with Col. Frank Dun-,
haugh as guest speaker, together
with a showing of the film. "I Re-
member Dag Ham marskjold."
Greetings on behalf of the City of,
Miami Bench will be extended by-
Jack Woody, superintendent of
recreation, with Dr. H. Franklin
| Williams, vice president. University
of Miami, furnishing a brief in-;
! troduction to the forums and a [
message of welcome in behalf 01
the university.
Women's Ulpan Institute
Ulpan Women's Institute will be-.
gin its second session of instruc-
tion by Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro'
at Beth David Tuesday at 10:30 j
a.m. The theme will be "Preface j
to Morals." Text will be "Every-!
man's Talmud," by Dr. A. Cohen. '
Israel Films Featured
Next meeting of the United (
Synagogue Youth .of Beth David
Congregation will be held on Sun-j
day. 7 p.m., at Beth David. The
program will feature films of
modern Israel.
Fossett's Prescription Pharmacy
HUNTINGTON MEDICAL BUILDING
68 S.E. FIRST STREET Phone FR 4-7691
MIAMI, FLORIDA
)ne of the Largest and Most Complete Prescription
Pharmacies in the World
W. E. FOSSETT, Founder
Educators Hold
Conference Here
First annual conference on Jew-
ish education sponsored by the
Jewish Educators Council of [
Greater Miami was held last week
at Temple Sinai of Hollywood,
Herbert Harari. Council president,
announced.
Presenting papers at the con-:
fcrence were Saul Rabin, educa- j
tion director of Beth David Con-
gregation, on "Diagnostic Tech-'
niques in Improving Remedial
Heading in the Hebrew School,"
and Harari on "Experiments in
Group Dynamics in the Classroom
and the Application to Jewish Edu-
cation."
Participating in the conference
wire Louis Schwartzman, director
of the Bureau of Jewish Education;
Zvi Berger, assistant director. Bu-
reau of Jewish Education; Dr.
Nathaniel Soroff. education con-
sultant, Bureau of Jewish Educa-
tion; Herzl Honor, education di-
rector. Temple Menorah; Abra-',
bam J. Gittelson. education direc-
tor, Beth Torah Congregation; Dr.
David Kuselewitz, instructor in
the Herzlia Institute. New York
City; Rabin; and Harari. w'io i.-.
educational director at Temple
Sinai of Hollywood.
Members of the Council include ,
Rabbi Alexander Gross, director
Ol the Hebrew Academy; Rabbi
Morris Horovitz, principal of the
Hebrew Academy; Herbert BlOOm,
educational director, Temple Beth
Sholom; Car,tor Jacob Bornstein, I
'education director, Temple Israel;
and Meyi r Samberg, education
director, Temple Ner Tamid,
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Tzge 14-B
vJenisti Fleridliari
Fridcry, January 4, jl.
%
Pearly Gait
by Hal Pearl
Eleanor Steber To Sing With UM Orchestra
- m am r r iiiir-in........- n m n n i j
ON and OFF STAGE: Now ih.it s rah Rubiite, Israeli musical
edy star, is tirmly established in "You (iotta Ha\ > Mazel" al thi
erne, laaal show Max i'lrlnKin. the matinee idol of JsraH will make Ms local bow
on Jan. 11 as the star of Honeymoon in Israel.'' The Yiddish
sical corned) ts the first to be Imported here from Israel, where
iad a record-breaking run. a new theatre, the DiLido Playhouse
- been construoted at the Dil.ulo Hotel for a series of Yid
sicali anti dramas. Sarah IiuL>me and Perlman co-starred In Israel
'Monej. Ifoaeg
Now Israel's biggest musical comedy star- will be appearing
udtaneously in Miami Beach. Quite a treat i> in store lor show-
- in the area.
* -If *
GROVE PLAYHOUSE IN THE GROOVE: On the basis oi sub
-;>tioii sales, the Coconut drove Playhouse has l.-umched its bright-
season to date, under the management of Zev Bulinan and Stan
- iden. Off to a Hying start with the laugh riot. The Premise." the
e productions scheduled to follow are sure to create new box office
ords.
Patricia Morrison and Zachary Scott co-sta* in "The Four Post-
f," slated for Jan. 15 thrown Jan. 27; Eva Gabor will glamorize
A Shot In the Dark," from Jan. 29 through F^b. 10.
Paddy Chayefskys smash. The Tenth Man promises tc be a
' .-out from opening nip.ht. Feb. 12. till closing. Mar. 3. Another "big
onM on tap is "A Thousand Clowns.,- starrinp. Jack Carter, on Mar.
:i to 31. It's stril runnint; in Broadway, as is "Mary. Mary." which
The finale of the Pla>house season, din on Apr. 2. starring Jeffrey
'- .in.
* *
MOVIE FARE BEYOND COMPARE: In the magnificent produc-
n. T.avcre-nce of Arabia." current at the Colonx. Peter OToole's
client characterization depicts the many facets of Lawrence's per
nality. He is revealed, at limes, as mystic, eyoti'st. coward, hero.
dist. and mascchist. There is no true side of Lawrence in the splen
.1 screenplay. You make of him what you wish. "Laurence o.
abia" achieves its purpose, letting the viewer draw on his own
Delusions. On screen Lawrence remains the epical enigma, as he
48 in life. With a half-hour to forty-five minutes more of editing,
-avvrence of Arabia'' well mmht have been the masterpiece of all
served seat movies. The great cast includes Alec Guinness, Anthony
. nn. Jack Hawkins. Claude Rains and Arthur Kennedy.
"Gypsy" breaking records at the Carib, Miracle, 163rd St. and
"iami Theatres, thanks to Natalie Wood's slick-and-strip artistry,
:c-salind Russell and a strong supporting cast. It's lively entertain-
ment throughout.
"Phaedra," Mellna lierceuri's second successive screen triumpfc
first .Ne'er on Sunday "t is the new tenant of the Normandic.
set ;,il Ilayfair. Raf VaDone and Anthony Perkins assist.
"The Longest Day," probably the most authentic replica of mod-
battle put to film, continues its ro-eived-scat nin at the Lincoln,
rivl F. /.muck had 37 military advisers from four nations on hand
ring the filrninc to check details on the re-enactment of the landings
1 battles of the Normandy invasion.
+ *
HOTEL LOBBYING: While most of the bin (ales at oeeanfront
els will be blacked out for a week or more, alter an exciting holi-
> week of topnotch stars, the Lucerne's lively laugh-getter, "You
tta Have Maze!." swings right alone, with Totie Ik Ids. Sarah Ru-
le, Davey Karr and Phyllis Miller dominating.
The Deauvdle Casanova Room reopens Jan 11. headlining Ella
Ixgerald. in the interim, there's nightly aeiiun in cosy Musketeer
om. with two groups alternating for dancing: La Playa Sextet and
hby Field.-, I no.
Eleanor Steber, leading soprano Saiaburg, Vienna, Belgrade. Hrus- roles and holds
ol Ihe Metropolitan Opera torn- sets, London and at music festivals ing sung more
, will appear with the Univer. it. Holland. France. Prades and Metropolitan Op<
-:i> of Miami Symphonj Orches Vthens she has sung 4i leading sinner
tra, ,. bj Fatten Sevitzky,--------------
on Su Jan 13, Bt ill
uditonum, a
o i'. eveni Jan. u. al Dade
Count) rhis will
the honor of h
"firsts" a, ^
'' tnar wnm,
app ir
the university sym-
mark Miss
re With
phonj
Wag Steber ill sit
arias, Dch vieni non tardar, [rom
Mozart's "Marriage ol Figaro."
Eli; abeth's Pray r and Dich theme
Halle, front Wagner's "Tanrhaus-
ei," and Musette's Waltz, from
Puccini'.- "La Boheme." In add,
lion to the I lera numbei
Miss Steber will be heard in the
final movement ol Gusta\ Mali
ler's Symphony No -I. the maun
orchestral work on Ihe program
Smetana's "Die Moldau" will eon
elude the evening's musical fare
A native of W"st Virginia,
Miss Steber studied at the New
England Conservatory cf Music
in Boston. Today, ihe holds a
unique pesition In the world of
music as a star in the fields of
opera, concert, television, rac'io
and recordings.
At the invitation of the IS
Government, Miss Steber in 1957
toured IV Asian countries m three
months. In Europe, she has ap-
peared in Bayreulh, Edinburgh,

At the Diplomat, Cafe Cristal stays dark until February, and
-eanwhile the nightly fun takes place in the lively Tack Room, with
:upi Campo's men of music and Kay Stevens, a very funny gal.
1 .vo shows ni-jhtly.
Excellent cuisine and dancing nightly are on tap at the swank
C :nquis'ador Room at the Doral Hotel and Country Club.
* *
NIGHT AND DAY: It looks like New Year's Eve every night at
- e swinging Peppermint Lounge, Celebrities galore, from sports,
"vie and stage take part in the twisting sessions that go on all night
ig. until 7 a.m. Then there's the exciting 'Crazy Crazes" revue.
th the exciting thrusfcir,. ol Regtna Rae and the flock of talentec.
ncers from Broadway musical hits.
Patsy Abbott hits the bull's eye of top entertainment every night
her intimate Patsy's Place on the Beach's 23rd St. A visit to this
BeMor to Patsy's is a must, and her performance will leave you limi
th laughter. Ami you can even have Patsy perform in your home
bef latest album. "Drink L'p. You're Behind," has hit the record shops.
: d is also on sale at Patsy's Place Sock talent, that gal.
Phil Napoleon and his Dixieland Jazzmen are the latest addition
entertainment roster at the Carnage Club in Miami Springs Villas,
They're billing it "All Mem Musical Fun SlM w"--it's got to b" tti.it
th Ferrante and Teicher as the stars The top recording artist- re
al their keyboard brilliance Saturday, Jan. 12. at Miami Beach
litorium.
Another top Israeli entertainment group, The Ayalons, featur-
tg comedy and songs, headline the stage show at the Cinema start-
tg Jan. 4. They recently appeared on the Ed Sullivan TV'er.
Miami branch of Travelers Insurance will salute sales leaden
1 n. 5 at a Tony's Fi.-h Market shipwreck party." It's a costume
; fair.
Accordionist Tony Berardi, nightly entertainer al Tony Sweet's, ii
ing up hunting for the first time in 24 years. Tl.< money he save
ill pay for a trip abroad next summer.
The Eli (Renault) Cr< ide a recent twosome at King Arthur"
Ditto Mr. and Mrs Tom Burns. He's a Riverside Memorial
lapels exec.
Lawrence Mark- has opened a coffee house in Ft. Lauderdale
Catambo Polk songi silent movies and a sidewalk cafe are all
patt of the atmosphere.
Israel's Matinee
Idol in Debut
Here on Jan. 11
The matinee idol ol Israel, M \
Perlman. will mas hi- first ,.|>
oearance in Miami Beach on Jan.
11. with the inauguration t a
leason oi Yid lish hit plaj al the
ew DiUido Playhe
Situated in the DiLido Hotel, on
Lincoln Rd.'i the PlayhouTC open-
its season with "Honeymoon in Is-
rael." a new Yiddish musical iem-
which introduced Perlman to
\nierican audiences when it h, | a
hit premiere in New York in Octo
ber.
"Honeymoon in Israel," for
which Meyer Ben Yehuda suo-
plied the book and G. Israel Lev
the music, is a modern concept
in Yiddish musicals. It affords
Perlman, its star, an opportun-
ity to display his talent in the
role of Shyke, a "Maurice Chev-
alier" type entertainer who is
urged by relatives to accept a
mail order marriage proposal
from a rich American widow.
Also making American stage de-
tuts in the new musical are Gita
Sallna, real life wife of Perlman,
nd the original company ol i-
o ii i'> iFormers who played the
-ame 11 es in Israel.
The Dil.ulo Playhouse tickets for'
the season oi hit Yiddish shows
tre moderately priced with .-pc
lal discounts for groups ol any
/e
IlECTRIC GLASS IOTTOM I0ATS
A tense moment between Alan Bates and June Richie in a
scene from the picture, "A Kind of Loving," which opened
Tuesday at the Mayfair. Sunset and Normandie Theatres.
Ner Tamid Plans Annual Concert
The fourth annual concert of
Temple Ner Tamid will be pre-
-ented Saturday. Jan. 19. at 8 p m .
leaturing Alexander Prilutchi.
violin virtuoso. Rose Byrum, col-
oratura soprano. Cantor Saul
breeh. tenor. Jascha Fisherman,
concert pianist, with accompan-
ists Kay Sestoek and Joseph
Schreibman, who is also musical
director of Ner Tamid
Prilutchi. from Havana, Cuba. I
performs with the University of
Miami Symphonj Orchestra. He
i~ concert master of the Ft Lau-
derdale Symphony, and assistant
concertmaster of the Tampa Phil-
harmonic Orchestra, lie was fea-
tured in the Temple's li2 annual
concert.
Rose Byrum has ben featured
with the Miami Opera Guild, the
Miami Beach Civic Orchestra, I
the CoOpera of Florida, and
with Caesar LaMonaca at Bay-
front Park. Last month. Miss
Bynum appeared in recital with
the Surfside Music Society.
tor Saul Hreoh. of Temple
Ner Tamid, is known for his unique
interpretation of Has-Mi
He is a member of the Cantonal
Association of America.
Jascha Fisherman, concert pian.
i.-t. was director of the r.-her-
nuin Conservatory in Havana \\t
has appeared locally.
SHERATON
Afore Than Just a Vacation
^oi0m^
SAFETY HARBOR, FLORIDA
"FREE GOLF"
One Moor to Tampa and St. Pete.
Tel. 726-1161
I
SHERATON-KINGSTON HOTEL
Business is a pleasure here In
lively Kingston! Alt air-con-
ditioned Balconied guest
rooms Garden swimming
pool Family Plan Con-
firmed room-and-rate reserva-
tions. Just call your travel
agent or nearest Sheraton
Hotel Single rooms from
SK.50.B In Miamicail
379-6454
TICKETS
TOURS
CRUISES
HOLIDAY HUNTERS TRAVEL AGENCY
PLANNED INTERNATIONAL TOURS
"We Can Be of Service to You on Your Next Holiday Hunt"
5830 Sunset Drive, So. Miami MO 6-2516
7551 Dadeland Mall ph. 667-2524
TRAVMORE
Private Po
aoh and
Cabana Colony
BOTEl
At 24th ST., MIAMI BEACH
vrlt*
For
ntormati"-
and
Rturvttti'
OT3-
Air Conditioned Room.
Prlvata Beach and Po
Parking on Premiaa*
Cocktail Loungi
Dining Room
ka Entertainment
Oaity
rm
Obi. Occ


lay, January 4, 1963
+JmtMh fkiridliain
Page 15-B
**/*?
easy to see that the second annual book review series
>f Temple Emanu-El got off to a flying start. The smiling faces
' Mrs. Sol Goldstein, Sisterhood president, and co-chairmen,
Irs. Alfred Levi and Mrs. Raymond Malschick, reflect the
Success of the event. Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader of
le Temple, met with these leaders to plan his second review
Ian. 20 at the North Branch Bldg.
rV Post to Hear MD
Dr. Edward c;. White, chief of
taff of the Veterans Administra-
Jon Hospital at Coral Gables will
icak next Wednesday evening at
meeting of Jewish War Veterans
Post 723 at the Snrfside Commun-
H < inter
'yihi
Hans Will
Install Officers
Miami Beach Temple 43, Pythian
listers, will install officers in il
rhursday evening, Jan 10, at
American Lei ion Hall, 18-h st and
ilton Rd.
Mr- Harry Deeky will l' il
i"I most excellent chief. Mrs.
Frances Cohen is excellent senior;
Mrs. Rose Greenberg, excellent
union Mrs. Frances wiute. man-
|p(er; Mrs. Rose Levine, past chief.
Others are Mrs. Dorothy SchultZ,
k*otector; Mrs. Kale Steingart,
iard. Installing officers will be
Irs Ceil Fried, Mrs. Helen Ho-
|aus.r. Mrs. Dorothy Blum berg.
lew Members
o be Installed
I On Tuesday evening, al Keth
ivid Auditorium. Sholem Lodge,
tai B'rith. will initiate new
ember.- who Joined during B'nal
Ir.th's national campaign for
miim-i rhip.
Past \ nts of Sholem I
be honored. Presenl p
, A. David Raj via, mnou ice I
it awards for membership ac-
tition and membership pi
be disl ributed durinj I i met t-
I!, rainier, program
i r i in if dge, is in el i
I hope
Grjntlim'
likes flPP^
flow en
Aliens Told They
Must Register
Edward P, Ahrens. district di-
rector ot the Immigration and Nat-
uralization Service, estimated this
week that 205.000 aliens will re-
port their addresses in the state
ol Florida during January, IMS un-
i r the Federal alien address re-
port program.
The immigratidh official said
that l.'il.OOO alien- reported then-
addresses during January, 1962,
Ahrens said that all non-citi-
zens, except those in diplomatic
status, foreign representatives of
certa:n international organiza-
tions, and thos? admitted tern-
poi.-rily as agricultural laborers
are required to file ihe address
report.
He added that any alien who
wilfully violates the address re-
port requirement may be fined up
to $200, imprisoned for 30 days, and
deported.
In addition, aliens !io are not
in the United States during Jan-
uary must report their addresses to
the Service within 10 days after
their return.
The district director said that
address report cards will be avail-
able at Immigration and Naturali-
zation Service offices here begin-
ning January 1. 1963.
Academy Drive
For Members
A rive to enroll 500 additional
member- bit* the Hebrew Acad- j
emy was lunched last week with
a luncheon at noon in the Max'
I Silverberg Dining Hall of the Acad-
1 cmy.
Hyman Galbut, attorney and cor ,
responding secretary of the Acad-1
emy, was appointed as chairman|
; of the membership drive here by |
Louis Merwitzer. president. i
Galbut. a lieu'enant commander'
in the Naval Reserve and vice
president of the Greater Miami
Jewish Cemetery Assn., belongs to
the Shriners, Hibiscus Lodge, and
[was a pasl president ol the South
Shore Optimist Club.
The campaign, which is aimed
at doubling the present member-
1 ship of the Academy, will end
Feb. 17 with a concert featuring
i noted Cantor Sholom Katz, of
Washington, D.C.
Other members spearheading the
drive include co-chairman. Philip
Weiss, Oscar Mamber, Benjamin
Appel, Julius Rosensteln, Ben Zion
Ginsburg, Carl Brandos and Sam-
uel Keinhard.
Committee members are Henry
Groudan, Milton Kahn, Abe Aran-
off, Dr Louis A. Bunim. Joseph
Gonshor, Hyman Jablon, Adolf
Blank. Henry 1'enchansky. Morns
Dubler, Irving Firtel. B. I. Binder,
Harry Genet, Louis Merwitzer, Rev.
Joseph Kraut/. George Kimmel,
Isidore Kramer, Loin- Dublin, and
Dr. M. J. Safra.
O P E
ALAN SHECTER
Dedication Held
At Academy
Principal speakers at the dedi-
cation ceremonies of the Hebrew
Vcademy English and Hebrew-
Libraries this week were Harry
Simonhoff, attorney and author,
Judge Samuel Leibowitz, of Brook-
lyn Criminal Court, and Rabbi
Alexander S. Gross, principal of
the Academy.
Dedicating the Reference Room
in the new library at the school.
Simonhoff compared the burning
of books in medieval times to the
neglect of books by today's youth.
Throughout Jewish history, books
have been the most prized possess-
ion of the Jews.'' he added.
"Day schools are lighthouses in
the stormy seas which Judaism
must travel without a captain."
Leibowitz told the overtlowing
crowd attending the ceremonies.
Mrs. Pauline Grundwerg and her
-ons. Moses and Paul, dedicated
the Hebrew Library in honor of
the late Samuel M. Grundwerg.
with Mr and Mrs. Ben I. Binder,
who dedicate.! the English Library.
Albert Pcllck Passes at 59
S rvices tor Albert Pollak, co-
owner ol the Thunderbird Motel.
Sunny isle-, who died Dec. 31,
Acre held Jan. 2 in Temple Israel,
with Newman Funeral Home in
char]
Dignified, beautiful and
reverently cared for
surroundings for our
departed loved ones are
a source of very real
comfort to alL
ami-s E&CtUStyl II A '
A Nil CO V.
M0 1-7693
Beach Bar Picks
New Officers
Nolan Sweet is the new presi-
dent of the Miami Beach Bar
Assn. other officers elected at
a recent meeting are
Stanlej Richard, president-elect;
Morris Berick, first vice president;
Leonard Rivkind, sec >nd vice pn -
ident; Dons sirkin, set retarj:
Lawrence Hoffman, treasurer; and
Leonard Weinstein, historian.
Directors include Han ey Reise-
man. Jack Ankus, Richard Wass-
an, Eugene Weiss, Mia lei
S ilmon B "i Mandler, Arnold
j. her, Donald Eanett, Geoi ge J.
Raj Yune<, H n ry Zuker-
and Robert a. Peterson.
sweet is a former commander
ol Miami Beach Post 85 of the
ei ican Lemon. He is past sec-
retary of the Miami Beach Junior
Chamber ol Commerce and past
member of the board of governors
of the Florida Junior Bar Assn,
Sweet belongs to the Elks. Jew- Jan. 14. will be Rabbi Leonard
ish War Veterans, and Florida Bar shofer. founder of "Religion in I
Assn. He ta married to the former Everyday ,.ilt.- formeriyy of
Audrey Hankoff. of Miami Beach. _
and they live on North Bay Rd>archmont Iemple. New York. His
The couple have three children,
Education Series
Opens Monday
Beth Am education forum series
In "Major Controversies in Juda-
ism" will begin Monday at 8 p.m.
Rabbi Herbert M. Baumgard's sub-
ject will be "Priest and Prophet."
Principal speaker on Monday,
Active in the United Fund, Va-
riety Children's Home and the
March of Dimes, Pollak v as a
iber of 'I 'mple Israel W si
view Countrj Club and served as
regional dues to A.A.A
Mr. Pollak was 59 al the I
of hi.- death, and lived at 4570 V
Bay Rd. He as s r< al estate
execute e.
fjurvivin | are his wife. Phyllis;
two daughters, Gail and Patricia;
two sons, .lame- and Thomas'
three sisters. Mrs. Muriel Hirsch
Pick. Mrs. Sail) Shrlich and Mrs.
Beatrice Courshon: anil two bro-
thers. Paul and Irvin
hochberg, Mr* vnnn, M, Jm \\,-i
\\. .11. .1 11, _- Rlvel wide
il, S3, ISM Buy IM..
- Ict<
Inaccurate and incomplete
new- emanating from the nation's
capitoi w ith Increasing frequencj
this is the cause of great con-
cern to David Kraslow, Washing-
ton correspondent for The Miami
Herald.
Back in Miami for the holiday-.
Kraslow expressed fear that the
public will begin ejuestioning the
credibility of the nation's news-
papers if the reporting doesn't
improve quickly.
As a newspaperman. Dave cit-
ed some of the problems that
must be hurdled before obtain-
ing a complete and factual story
He works in a vast city, where
many things are happening, where
literally tons of reading material
must be digested to keep up to
date, and where there is constant
pressure to out-race scores of
other reporters to a good story
Sometimes, stones are illegiti-
mately withheld for SO-called
"reasons of national security."
On other occasions, a politician
may stretch a point to cover a
mistake. As Dave puts it. "It -
had when the people are lied to,
as in the 1-2 affair, and the Bay
of Pigs invasion."
When he became a Washington
correspondent for the Km Jit
new-paper chain. Kraslow began
taking particular interest in Latin
American affairs. "In 1956. few
Americans were aware of the
problems weighing upon Latin
America." he points out. "To-
day, the V s is giving our neigh-
bors to the south more attention
than ever in history, and deserv-
edly so."
Born on the East Side in Man
hattan, Dave Kraslow briefly at-
tended CCNY. interrupting his
education to serve as a gunnery
instructor during World War II.
With the war ended, and still in
service, someone noticed in his
records that he had written for
his high school newspaper, and
he was placed in charge of his
Air Force publication for the bal-
ance of his tour of duty. He de-
veloped a liking for newspaper
work, and after his discharge
earned a degree in journalism at
the University of Miami.
Showered With Awards
Dave has also completed some
graduate work at Columbia Uni-
versity and was one of ten win-
ners of a Nieman Fellowship f'
a year of advanced study at H
vard in 1961.
Joining the staff of The Mia
Herald back in 1949, Dave h
advanced from sport- report
through the City Desk to his pit
ent position. In 1959. The H<
aid sent him to Israel to wn
a series of on-the-spot stori
from the Middle Bast. He h
also won several State Public S>
vice Awards for his reportir .
and recorded another highlight
Ins career last month with an e ..
elusive interview with form
President Eisenhov. er.
A Good Selection
Two years ago. when Abraha '
Ribicoff needed someone to he 1
the Cuban Refugee Center in M
ami, the former Health. Educa-
tion and Welfare Secretary pu
ed a man with over 27 years
experience in the Social Secur-
ity Administration. Ribicoft
selection ol Marshall Wise v -
good chousing, and here's whj
Since March, 1961, the Cub I
Refugee Center has resettle
more than 55,000 Cuban refugi
into ever) State but Alaska. Ml
shall has worked tirelessly al I
successfully to stimulate and
i/r sponsoring groups in o\
a hundred cities. It hasn't b-
an easy ta-k
"The hardest part is in lining
job.- for the men," -a\- Wi-
"Yet it's gratifying to see the
tremendous welcome America'
have provided the Cubans acn
the continent."
One Cuban family wound up r.
Fargo, N. D., and wrote Wi-e
that "the warmth in peoph
hearts (in Fargo) more than I
seis the temperature.''
Wise is 54 year- old, and a gra :-
uate of the University of Chatta-
nooga. Before moving to Mian:,
he was supervisor of the South-
eastern Region for the Social S
CuHty Administration. The j-
as director of the Cuban Reli- ;'
Center is probably his big
challenge to date.
"Give mc your tired yojf
poor ." >ay- I he inscription I '-
the Statue of Liberty. Marsh.
Wise and his stall' are giving si
more meaning to this preci
which has made the United Stal
a haven for the oppressed.
LEGAL NOTICE
SCHIMMEL.
i :
N THE CIPCUIT COURT OF THE
IHh JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN ANC
FOR DARE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY
No. 63C i2
......: I'i > ;.\

IITKU \
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
i :i;a
-
1 i Sew York
vor ARE
IHvori'i ii
Dti Rr< hereby i -
. i \ .. \.
i ttu I' .muni -
- I' 1:i; ROUKRS, wh
w eii Street, Ml
i ol \ r
ii the office "f the Clerk
Hi.- i"l. v nth ludicl 'i Circuit In a
I i i on or h -
; hi II :i cl ly of 1 1 '
in default ( which i) "mi-Lniii i
-. ,i bj jou.
I mi. ,l ili, .'ni it 15 of January l -
i h l.i: \ rHKRMAN
i "Ii rk of ili, i'ii cull Court
i:v K M I.YMA.N,
<", i.
1 l-ll-lS-to
Ellen, Andy, and Nancy.
subject will be "Pharisee and Sad-
riucee."
900 Attend Chanuka Festival
Over BOO guests attended the
third annual Chai i I stival spon-
-cued by Tempi i; th Am.
Mrs. Herbert Bi i ard direc-
ted the adult choir, including Mrs
Jerome Anapol. Mrs. Iris Rosen,
Mrs. Edward Salem, Mrs. William
Sanes. Mrs. Herman Sumars, Mrs. .Julian Burg.
Ellis Tarsches, Mrs. Harvey Aihel.
Mrs Norman Ashbes, Mrs. George
Kramer, lew GUlis, George Era-
i. Herman Isis, Arthur Lewin, I
Scotl an i SI inley Wellins.
- ntor Charles S. Eodner led the
children's choir, with Barry Kotf-
i.ian. soloist, and narration by j
GREETINGS TO ALL
M. S. ALLEN
Funeral Home
SERVICE AND DIGNITY
1744 N.W. 3rd AVENUE
FR 1-8343


-r-e :-: 3
* kniit FkrHiir
Friday. J- ^
BO cemsrun iocml tu. wcai ssphvismm m j ro# hem
7b ^// fAe /oyoi/s ft/res 5a///?<7
# #
HAPPY NEW YEAR
We Want to Add Ours, with
Thanks for Your Friendship
and for the Privilege
of Serving You!
THE MANAGEMENT AND THE HUNDREDS OF
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